Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)

 - Class of 1973

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Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1973 volume:

PORTER CO. LIBRARY SYSTEM 3 3410 29891 VALENIAN ' 73 VWS, VALPARAISO PARALLEL IN SRO WW 1973 stands no differ- ent than any other year, essentially. Students still skip out of last hour gym class, vie for student coun- cil president, and " back the Vikings " . Yet, there is one distinguishing factor that separates this year from all others; Valparaiso High School is 100 years old. Valparaiso ' s population in the late 1800 ' s was 4- 5000. While most folks lived rurally, those who chose in-town dwellings settled primarily on Wash- ington, Franklin, and Laf- ayette streets. Lincolnway housed the city’s busi- nesses. Heineman ' s Drug Store and Soda Fountain (later Siever ' s Drugs) served Val- paraiso’s medicinal and confectionary needs. Low- enstines, established in 1885, was one of the city’s first and largest depart- ment stores. Here, staples such as sugar, coffee, and flour were sold by the 25 pound sacks with bolts of calico and unbleached " factory " (muslin) for 5 cents a yard. Patrons of these stores arrived in town by horse and buggy. Valparaiso’s streets were nothing more than dirt. Spring rains made these roads impas- sable as horse and carts sank into eight to ten inches of mud. Later ma- cadam streets were built with cobblestone curbs. The Women ' s Christian Temperance Union of Val- paraiso was well under way by 1890. Their main function was to stop the flow of alcohol in the town. Yet, saloons and breweries such as Korn and Junker (located where the Ander- son Company now stands) thrived by producing their 2,000 barrels per annum. Two of the more well- remembered industries in the Valparaiso area were Crosbys and Sagers Mills. The old Crosby Mill stood where Sears Roebuck is now located. Farmers would bring their barrels of winter wheat to be ground into flour. Valpa- raiso’s early claim to fame was the only pin factory west of New York and one of four in the entire United States built in 1873 and located south of the Penn railroad. For those who could af- ford the time and money, theaters and dancing halls offered much in the way of entertainment. Theater prices varied from 10 cents for the gallery and 20 cents for the back of the main floor to 30 cents for the VIP’s. While the city grew and prospered, education was not standing idle. In 1870, the School Board provided Valparaiso with its first public school. Students from grades 1-12 consolidated into the Pres- byterian Collegiate Insti- tute to take courses in " reading, ' riting, and ’rith- metic " . The three R’s method of teaching worked for a short while, but was ousted by 1890. It became too old-fash- ioned and confining for teachers and students, alike, to work with. In- stead, more scientific methods were employed. Reading must be taught by a live teacher. The first thing to do is to get ac- quainted with the child. There must be perfect freedom and complete sympathy. The child must talk with the same tones which he uses at home or at play. All writing is to be done in pen except for arithme- tic. Erasers must not be used. There is no time for doing double work or for erasing. Strive to have all the work done properly the first time. For lack of better facil- i t i e s , commencements were held at the Memorial Opera House. Here, some 30 classes graduated from the Old Central School. Above: The 1894 VHS Commencement announce- ment Left: The Memorial Opera House Right: Valparaiso in the late 1800 ' s Valparaiso ' s own temperance movement in 1871 By 1903, students had grown into a new Central Building. High school stu- dents occupied the entire second floor while grades 1-8 remained down- stairs. A new feature of the building was a 250-seat assembly room. Here, stu- dents presented orations on timely subjects before the entire school. “Per- sonally, I hated them. I used to sweat bullets when I had to get up in front of the whole school, especial- ly when I was only a fresh- man or sophomore. But, you know, some of the top- ics were just excellent. They dealt with areas that are being talked about yet, today; capital punishment and prejudice against Ne- groes, for instance. ' 17 graduate Teachers channeled stu- dents’ ways of thinking to- ward academics. “We went to school to study-period. There were no sponsored social activities for us to attend. Besides, we had to get the most out of our ed- ucation w h i I e we could, because t o m o r r o w we might be working in a fac- tory or on our parents’ farm " . ' 08 graduate The only academic class which offered a break in the day was orchestra. Since originating in 1907, its enrollment had increas- ed from six to 19 mem- bers by 1910. B e si d e s playing at all the VHS functions, it performed at church suppers and so- cials. Athletics provided a school related activity. By 1906, the Valparaiso High School Athletic Associa- tion was in the making. They were responsible for the creation of the first basketball team in ’05-’06. With a team composed en- tirely of juniors, victories mounted over fellow se- n i o r s , Plymouth, Ham- mond, and Valparaiso Uni- versity. They closed the season with a successful 8-3 record creating much optimism for the next year. Unlike basketball, foot- ball met with difficulties as the 1908 Valenian il- lustrates: Football has never had a place in our high school. Athletics being judged . . . as a brutal game indulged in only by those who wish to die, but are afraid to commit suicide. For the first few nights, football aspirants turned out plentifully, but as the novelty of it began to wear off and parental objection became s t r o n g e r , the squad dwindled down to 12 men. By the end of the season, the team was glad to get anyone who could stand up in a football suit " . A few clubs did shift students’ minds out of the classroom. The Bridgets and the White Apron Brigade, cre- ated in the early teens, in- structed girls in cooking. However, Rag Doll Order and the Old Maid Society were non-sensical clubs that lasted the high school span of their originators. Their purpose was un- known. In the mid and later teens, students focused their attention on more acute matters at hand. “Well of course we didn’t realize it then, but WW1 was starting in 1914. We weren’t aware of it here, but two or three years later most of us were in it. " ' 14 graduate While the boys went off to war, the girls stayed home to aid the war effort for as long as the war du rated. As WW1 finally drew to a close, students and fac- ulty members alike began to shed thought of war and devastation. The era of the Golden 20’s was at hand. Social activities surged for the first time in years. HARD 71 WES YIELD ATWO FOLD EDUCATION “Good times” reigned throughout the 1920’s. Ex- tra curricular activ- ities such as dances, pic- nics, and weenie roasts were common place. The ’20 ' s also brought changes closer to Valpo’s school system. On September 1, 1927, the Park and Camp- bell streets building open- ed its doors to students. The $250,000 structure included a $112,000 gym- nasium in honor of Chaun- cey W. Boucher, superin- tendent from 1915-1928. The class of ' 28 took advantage of the spacious stage, ample seating ca- pacity, and extra floor space to produce a Senior Circus. Acts included Weary Winge, the Yukon Blizzard, Hunkey Hunet, the Amazonial Banana, and the Follies Girls of 1928. The additional space also provided for a rise of new clubs. Girls formed their first basketball team which later became GAA. Hi-Y, originated in ' 26, based its organization on “clean liv- ing, clean speech, clean thoughts, and clean ath- letics.” The “do-gooders” of the school, Y-Teens, supposedly performed worthwhile services but ac- tually socialized more in its early years. Little money and scar- city of jobs characterized the 1930’s. With the De- pression in full swing, VHS students were faced with hard times. Harriet Rex Smith, ’39 graduate, com- mented on student activ- ities at this time, “Money wasn’t that available. In- stead, we did alot of walk- ing along Lake Michigan. That was the aftermath of every date. Money didn’t make much difference. There wasn’t anywhere to spend it.” Students still tried to keep active. The ' 36 gym classes produced their an- nual May Festival. The theme, " Retrogression in Rhythm,” had acts such as a " Southern Plantation Scene,” " Gay Nineties” and a tap dancing group. GAA was available for girls interested in some type of sport. The club met after school and partici- pated in acrobatics, arch- ery, basketball, and tumb- ling. Eligible boys flocked to the sports department for positions on the ' 39 football team. For the first time in VHS history, the team was undefeated. Mr. Robert Rhoda scored 129 points which is still an unbroken record today. By the end of the ' 30’s, normalcy was returning to the U.S. and VHS as well. The “economic standing” was no longer a much talked about issue. But the nation’s recovery came to a standstill when the U.S. entered WWII. Valparaiso and VHS were highly affected by the war. Calf-length skirts common to VHS halls were shortened to conserve on material. Students rallied for the nation and helped in the war effort at VHS. Girls were in charge of selling war stamps and bonds every Tuesday at noon, while scrap metal drives occupied much time on weekends. The school also co-operated with the gov- ernment by practicing air raid drills throughout ’43. The end of the war in ’45 brought celebrations and parties throughout Valparaiso, but the ending also signified an expan- sion year at VHS. By ’49, VHS was fortu- nate enough to obtain a new gray Ford sedan for the first driver’s education class. Mr. Wiggins, in- structor, was in charge of the class which began January 2. The building and stu- dent body matured during difficult periods. Their hard work and enthusiasm through the hard times was rewarded in the 1950’s. Above: A Ford sedan became the first drivers education car in 1949. Left: Students line halls for practice air raids of WWII. Right: GAA members of 1933 The 1950’s proved to be a relaxing and freer de- cade at VHS. The skirts raised for the war were lowered again in the early 50’s. Bobby socks and saddle shoes at- tired the female popula- tion at VHS. White socks, loafers, and rolled-up blue jeans completed the boys’ wardrobes. Hairstyles at VHS, characteristic of all teen agers at this time, consisted of ponytails on girls and flat tops on boys. These styles marked the up-to-date student at VHS. Like today, prom was an important social event. The ' 57 theme, " Our Blue Heaven, " with Arnie Brown and his band, spun- out tunes for students to twist by. In ’58, Mr. Paul Miller taught biology classes at VHS. Though facilities were limited, students still could learn about anatomy or how to classify plants. With the ' 50’s coming to a close, things were be- ginning to change around VHS. An intense school spirit was on the rise, not only in sports, but in clubs as well. Y-Teens, the male counterpart of Hi-Y, held candlelight inductions for girls wanting to join dur- ing the early 1960’s. The club was quite popular when Miss Florence Craig became sponsor in 1960. The club sponsored the King of Hearts Dance and h e I d a mother-daughter banquet at the end of the year. The only silent moment for ' 60’s Pep Club was during the playing of the " Star Spangled Banner.” Otherwise, it was enthus- iastically backing the Vik- ings. White beanies and gloves donned the 400 members during the bas- ketball season. The club’s duties included decorating goal posts, the football hoop, and sponsor- ing Homecoming. Styles and appearances were also altered in the 60’s. Shorter skirts and white boots appeared in VHS halls during the late 60’s. Boys’ hair grew be- low their ears, a length never before imagined. Students fought the dress code and in the early 1970’s, it was abolished. 1970-72 were exciting years in more ways than one. The ' 70 football team completed its second con- secutive 10-0 season un- der the coaching of Mr. Tom Stokes. The ' 71 Hetero, an un- derground newspaper pub- lished by a group of VHS students, portrayed stu- dents’ changing opinions on Viet Nam, the dress code, and hair length. A quote from Hetero il- lustrated the radical changes occuring at VHS: “Did you ever wonder why the school rules are not written down and passed out to students? Why a dress code is part of the educational process at VHS? Why a teacher would claim he’s God? Why any- one bothers going to a school where attitude, class status and dress comes before education? Why some political speak- ers are banned from the school? Why Hetero is necessary? We did. " Students in faded blue jeans and sandles began cropping-up in increasing numbers throughout the ' 71 school year. To accomodate the opinions of the student body, the birth of Student Faculty Senate occured in the last months of 71. Is- sues ranged from student pregnancies to the smok- ing policy. The rise in enrollment began to break the seams at VHS. Overcrowdedness and limited facilities hin- dered students, fac- ulty, and administration throughout 1972. It was clear, something had to be done. by Janet Bochnicka Kim Wellman Above: Twisting at the 1957 prom Left: The 1971 undefeated football team Right: Flat tops and pony tails; distinction of the ' 50s ra | a L a t ' s been a long time coming. After six years of planning and construction, 2727 Campbell St. has come into being. As front doors opened September 5, feelings of apprehension and excitement entered wearing baggies, jeans, and T-shirts. Students piloted down endless hall- ways, steering past construction workers’ 2x4’s, saws, and whistles. By the end of each hourly journey, they had been barraged with new places, faces, and rules. MEMO TO ALL TEACHERS: 1. Each lunch " hour” will be 25 minutes in length with students eating during the A, B, or C time slot. 2. To accomodate the volume of students, three lunch lines have been established. 3. The economy plate lunch offers to the stu- dent: one choice of meat, two vegetables, and one dessert or one choice of meat, one vege- table, or two desserts, plain or chocolate milk accompanying. For those who did not think “plate lunch " , the smoking area proved a hall away. While last year’s smoking stu- dents were not permitted on the grounds, this year they were situated in the backyard. Yet, cigarette smoke drifted from areas other than its des- ignated place: with butts being found from bathroom floors to drinking foun- tains. While enticing the students to attend school was a problem, getting them there was another. The only entrance, Campbell St., choked with traffic five days a week; 37 weeks a year. Intermit- tent bad weather mixed with construc- tion was a perennial threat. Yet, stu- dents converged at 8 a.m. via motor cycles, bicycles, cars, and buses. Early morning arrivals became less painful after VHS added breakfast to the curriculum. Rolls, corn flakes, and strained orange juice became brain food. In consulation for remain- ing past 11:00 a.m., the cooks hosted students at an Italian Village. 4:00 p.m. bus drivers replaced irate parents in retrieving students from a pep club meeting, Hobbit practice, or Valenian. The administration continued to make life easier. The installation of a coke machine in the cafeteria handled before and after school traffic. The student commons became a busi- ness district for ticket sales, money collection, or girl watching. And, noise pollution lessened when the bell system became obsolete. Students bought their escape from the rou- tine day for 50 cents to $1.00. Those economy prices enabled them to hear the Indianapolis Symphony or to see George Graves digest a microphone. mison Tim Festa || utting through the learning center I ft-J to B214, taking an “extensive” two- I story elevator ride, or toying with the | intercom replaced last year’s egging fl and Park St. drag racing. Yet, no one I bothered to think twice when such V | actions took place, since they affected only the doer. However, reaction grew as the offense wor- sened. When vandals dumped trash on the floor in several girls ' bathrooms, immediate comments were of disgust and frustration. Yet, girls proceeded to climb over the garbage en- route to washing their hands or combing their hair. Stealing library books from the learning center, mangling silverware, and slashing cush- ions marred the year. While the administration looked for ways to halt such acts, students themselves waged war on the vandals. Class officers held small group rap sessions to make students aware of what was going on in the school; good or bad. Students did more than rap; they achieved results. Officers collected more than enough money to pay for the damaged cushion. When cafeteria prices threatened to inflate, the amount of “sculptured sil- verware " deflated. A drug bust opened wide the eyes of the administration to the presence of drugs at VHS. Three students were caught passing mescaline during school. Their immediate punishment was withdrawal. Farther reaching con- sequences included harassment by friends and relatives, a questionable future education and problems holding down jobs. Comments by fellow students varied. " The act itself was insane. But, I do think the ad- ministration blew it by making the kids with- draw. A possible suspension would have helped them more,” Tim Rast — sophomore. “They have the right to an education, but they don’t have the right to hurt others. Maybe that’s the price they ' ll have to pay, " Bev Struwin — junior. Students took more positive actions in areas where there was a definite need. Ecology club paper drives raised hundreds of dollars for organizations as well as individuals. Sophomore boys lost pounds and hours of sleep to gain $1275.37 for the fight against cancer. YARC members gave unselfishly of their time to pro- vide workshop members with special parties and dinners. Back to back, the positive outweighed the negative in sheer number and news coverage. When such acts did occur, students worked all the harder to erase the markings left on the new school. ■■■■ hemistry labs, Spanish dialogues, and English reports claimed posses- sion of students’ minds from 8 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. Monday through Fri- day. Although teachers struggled to present such topics in an interesting fashion, they did not always stimulate production. Instead, the students turned their backs on the academic world to face the social political scene. While the 18-year-olds were not permitted to legally drink in Indiana, they could vote in the ’72 presidential election. For the first time, 18-year-olds cast ballots November 7 for either the incumbent Richard Nixon or his South Da- kota opponent, George McGovern. Events prior to, and directly after, Richard Nixon’s election shook the nation and the VHS students as well. Only weeks before election day, the Nixon administration spread rumors of a n end to the Viet Nam war. The actual cease fire came in December. Weary approvals of an act long overdue replaced ticker tape pa- rades of demonstrations. Although Nam was 8000 miles away, the senior boy with indefinite future plans feit some relief with its termination. The POW became more than a sta- tistic counted on the 6:00 news. For many, Capt. Anthony, 10 17 67, or Capt. James Shively, 5 5 67, were only two of 570 POW’s, students wished to see return. Enthused students checked lists of U.S. bound servicemen daily to see if ‘‘their’’ POW had returned home yet. When he finally did, students joined the nation in welcoming back the war’s only hero. Inflation entered the student’s vo- cabulary via his wallet. Skyrocketing meat prices caused steak to vanish from the family menu and chicken to appear. Even ham- burger went through the meat grinder. Mc- Donald’s and Burger King were faced with raising prices or reducing quantities. An energy crisis hit in the spring of ’73. As last-of-the-big-time-spenders, students were fi- nally justified in ordering 50 cents of regular at Lightcap’s. Social influences came in unisex fashion. To parents’ delight, jeans were left standing against the wall at home, while baggies, and body shirts took to the halls. Whether in a social, emotional, or physical sense, the VHS student has changed; dramat- ically. The evolution, beginning in the fall of 1872, is an non-stop process. 1973, its cen- tennial year, provided students with a chance to view where they had gone in the past 100 I years and where they would go in the next 100 years of evolution; it’s been a long time coming. Pages 10-14 written by Janet Bochnicka — Activities revolve Around additional space Advancement was inevitable. A new school had finally eliminated most of the old difficulties concerning school functions. A new stage, lighting equipment and professionally-equipped dressing rooms booked the auditorium throughout the school year. Down the hall, dance committees discovered a minor problem: usable space was limited, resulting in over- crowdedness and frequently, uncom- fortable conditions. However, stu- dents seemed to overlook the prob- lem, and still turned out in record- breaking crowds for dances. They had waited long enough for 1973 and dis- played approval of its arrival through successful activities. Excitement and enthusiasm hung in the air throughout Homecoming weekend. On October 20, highly-spir- ited Vikings rewarded spectators as they squeaked by I4th-ranked Plym- outh team with a score of 22-20. During the previous week, another battle raged, but on neutral turf. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors mounted tricycles, smeared on pea- green eye make-up, and donned green and white " Halloween " cos- tumes to display Viking spirit. The crowning of homecoming queen, Debbie Veselica, during half- time set the stage for Saturday night ' s homecoming dance. Two-hundred and eighty dancers were sandwiched into the south bal- cony christening its unmarred floor with the tunes of C.S. S. Six-hundred people streamed down gold-carpted aisles in a room smelling of fresh varnish for the inaugural per- formance in the VHS auditorium. Heavy velvet curtains parted 23 times for students to display their musical talent in the Folk Concert. Modern facilities eliminated much confusion. A three-part stage enabled two groups to set up while one per- formed. Better lighting equipment created various atmospheres for num- bers ranging from " Day by Day, " a Christian folk song performed by Amy Ackerman and Sarah Matern, sophomores, to " Blues Jam, " a piano solo composed by Jon Mitchell, jun- ior. In October, the VHS drama department successfully transformed 23 students into ancient dwarves for two performances of The Hobbit. Thirty-five determined crew mem- bers painted special back-drops, coor- dinated lights, and gathered materials for unusual costumes during the month-long preparation. Patty Lawrence, Elven Queen, com- mented, " A fantasy is no harder to put on, it ' s how the audience accepts it. We had to let ourselves go and act like six-year-olds for a month. " The choir department attempted a second production on December 3, 5, and 6. With songs guiding the moods, music students danced and sang their way into the 50 ' s. Spike-heeled shoes, wide lapels, and saddle shoes, domi- nated the stage for the musical, " The Pajama Game. " While actors in the musical pleaded for higher wages, choir was having its own financial difficulties. Although 1000 people saw the musical, choir suffered a loss of $200 from set and prop expenses. Included in the three-night per- formance of the musical was a 31- piece pit orchestra accompanying the actors. A string sextet consisting of five violins, one violo, and one cello gave the play a professional touch. During the holiday season, the annual Christmas • Dance was Hi-Y ' s present to the student body. Seventeen boys and Mr. Martin Miller, sponsor, worked for ten hours to create a " Winter Wonderland " for students. They wrapped the north bal- cony and cafeteria B in strings of bright lights, decorated trees, and miniature reindeer for 140 couples. A 25-foot snowman and cellophane snowflakes trimmed the walls with Christmas spirit. The holiday season also brought the annual Christmas concert. This year, the concert attracted crowds of over 1000. During the 2 I -number perform- ance, were two excerpts from " Jesus Christ, Superstar. " The first One-Act contest held at VHS ushered in the 1973 activities. On January 5, the drama depart- ment won a first-place with its per- formance of The Sandbox and Mela- nie Wellner received an " excellent performance " award in acting. Mrs. Paulette Grotrian, Drama Club sponsor, said that she chose The Sandbox because of its variety of moods. Merrillville High School placed sec- ond in the competition. Other con- testants included Chesterton and Hammond Clark. With Hi-Y ' s dance in the past, V- Teens also had a crack at the new gym. Members captured the hearts and pocketbooks of the student body with the annual King of Hearts Dance. Ticket sales and " penny " votes earned a record donation of $450 for the Heart Fund. Eighty girls persuaded the male population for dates to the dance. V- Teens president, Debbie Mundinger by Kim Wellman Barb Nielsen Laura Hoyt Sue Erceg escorted Richard Metzger, King of Hearts with Rick Dowdell, Prince. Coordinating with the theme, " Love-ls, " members constructed lolli- pops and reproductions of the syndi- cated cartoon strip of the same name for only $ 10. On April 6 and 7, 1 5 acts of student talent entertained audiences at VHS. Keith Wetmore and Mary Beth Waldschmidt, juniors, had no idea that performing a comedy skit in April Antics would end in an argument in room A- 108. Principal Garth Johnson felt that the use of the word contraceptive in their skit was socially unacceptable. " We, as a school should provide only wholesome, clean entertainment and not try to compete with T.V. " However, the incident didn’t tar- nish the show ' s success. The cast bor- rowed Sesame Street from channel I I for two nights to act as the theme of the production. Two groups who received the most applause were " Shaft, " a modern dance routine, and Joe Golando’s impersonation of Alice Cooper. Although the auditorium had seen its last ' 73 production, dance chair- men kept the gym in use. Friday the thirteenth is commonly • known as a day of bad luck, but not for Pep Club and Hi-Y ' s Spring Dance. Surrounding the crowd of 300 that filled the north balcony, were posters depicting superstitious sayings, along with four-leaf clovers and calendars. Adding a touch of humor and good luck to the occasion was a guest appearance by a fortune teller, " The Great Sid, " alias Mr. Reggie. With the year coming to a close, the junior class prepared for their largest class project. Transforming the VHS gymnasium into a southern estate created the theme for this year ' s prom, " Southern Splendor. " With few people to help decorate, the time-consuming job was personal success for a few juniors. As one walked from the main floor to the north balcony, floral arrange- ments and a fountain guided couples way. A trace of southern exposure was easily accessible by the offering of watermelon, cantalope, and cherries as refreshments. Post-prom followed at Wellman ' s with the crowd occupied from mid- night to 5:30 a.m. with dancing, bowl- ing and pool. Banquet and award nights ranged from a crowded auditorium to a rained out picnic. 1973 banquets held individual meanings to every student involved, because for many, they would be tak- ing on responsibilities of new posi- tions. Mrs-. Karen Alexander, publications sponsor, announced 13 new members of next year ' s Valenian and Valpost staffs. The originally planned sports banquet was pushed forward to June 4 because of track regionals. Rain cancelled Drama Club ' s picnic, but Mrs. Grotrian ' s basement served as Forest Park. V-Teens held their ban- quet at Marrell ' s with mothers in attendance. After the banquets, plays, and dances had run out the clock, the class of ' 73 took graduation in stride. There were tears and smiles, thoughts of regret, relief, and boredom. How- ever, the graduates were dubbed uni- que by the administration, newspa- per, and parents because they were the 1 00th graduating class of VHS. Three-hundred and twenty seniors were led by valedictorian, Andrew Baird, and co-salutatorians, Barb Heoppner and Pat Zentz. With all the graduation activities, seniors found time to attend brunch in the cafeteria as their last big fling as a class. Student life can no longer be defined as football practices or club meetings. In the past three years, students ' activities have broadened. During the winter months, students flocked to the Pines for a day of ski- ing, and for some, a lot of bumps and bruises. When the weather permitted, a drive to the dunes with " zig-zags " in hand occupied all spare time and weekends. Days off from work pro- vided opportunities for students to catch the South Shore for Chicago or just a bike-hike to anywhere. The lowered drinking age in Michi- gan was the spark for week-end migrations of Valparaiso ' s " 18-year- olds " to Casey ' s and Wayside. For some, these and other activities are a way of life. But meetings, dances, and plays haven ' t disap- peared from students ' calendars. The new school paved the way for increased enthusiasm in 1973 activi- ties. + 1 . 1 . WICINGC REWARD UqUECO UING FANQ WTTU 22-20 WIN 1. Winning the title of Homecoming Queen over Dodedoe Metzger, " Bonita Butt " awaits coronation by Coach Sid Reggie at the pep session. 2. " It ' s Only Make Believe, Homecoming Dance theme, lulls Maryellen Murray and Tim McCord into their own magical world. 3. Returning 71 graduate. Fred Rager, relaxes with date Becky Hovey. 4. Weathering 40° temperatures and unrelenting rain- fall. Debbie Veselica and Janet Maiers participate in the VU Homecoming Parade. 5. For Debbie DeCrow. three hours of dancing and sore feet climaxed Homecoming Week. 6. Homecoming Court for 1972 is L. to R. Debbie Veselica. queen: Janet Maiers, princess: Pam Kane Judy Parker, Lori Gesso. Neenah Ellis, and Toni Hew- lett. ’ ' WOBBrr, ’ ’ ONE ACTS PROVE SUCCESSFUL FOR DRAMA CLUB 1. Because of a lack of food, Bilbo Baggins Keith Wet- more, attempts to steal mutton from the trolls, L. to R. John Shanahan, Marva Ungurait. and Byron Husarik enroute to Lonely Mountain. 2. With mirrors compatible to stage lighting. Pat Ter- licher applies her make-up in new dressing rooms behind the stage. 3. Dwarfs enter the home of Bilbo Baggins asking him to lead them in search for the treasure. 4. Hidden in wine barrels, dwarfs L. to R. Pat Terlicher, Mary Beth Waldschmidt. Diana Mead. Sue Scott, and Kerry Fero, escape from the Elven Queen s clutches. 5. After performing in " The Sandbox. Melanie Well ner, the grandmother, removes layers of corn syrup, tis- sue paper, and corn meal which gave her an old aged appearance. 6. Mommie and Daddy. Kathy Dixon and John Kurman. impatiently wait for grandma ' s death, as the young man. Keith Wetmore, delivers the death message " to her. 1. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Miller, Band B plays ’Echoes de Noel " in the Christmas concert. 2. Playing on the crowd’s sympathy. Byron Husarik. who played Hines in the Pajama Game, tells of the poor working conditions that exist at the Sleep Tite Factory. 3. Kerry Aszman joins factory workers in celebrating a once a year day at the Union picnic, one of the five dances performed during musical. Pajama Game.’’ 4. Employees gather around Kerry Fero. Prez, (center kneeling) in figuring yearly wages earned at the pajama factory. 5. Closing out the show along with 30 other cast mem- bers. front to back Dave Douglas, Karen Maiers, and Keith Wetmore sing " The Pajama Game. i productions DRAW CROWDS CEEDfNJS 1000 FGUC CONCERTCURIQlGNC NEU AUDfTORlU U; APRJLANTJCQ GIVES BfRJW- 70 CONilRSVERSY 6 . 1. Rehearsing for their performance in Folk Concert, Lome Pierson, Joy Ronco, and JoAnne Learning prac- tice " Morning Has Broken. ' 2. Blendings of choreography, costuming and lighting ranked " Shaft " as one of the best acts in April Antics. 3. Imitating singer and composer James Taylor in his Folk Concert performance, Curt Hawkins adds dimen- sion to the song " Sitting on the Dock of the Bay. 4. Three years of gymnastic training allow Donna Har- desty to perform aerial cartwheels, round-offs as well as hand springs (shown) for her performance in April Antics. 5. Detailed cue sheets enable lighting technicians Bob Looman (standing) and Bruce Bieker to enact light changes and intensities. 6. With the aid of blaring backup music and extremes in garb and make-up. Joe Golando is projected into the role of Alice Cooper. W -Y TRANSFORMS NORTH BALCONY INTO ' WONDERLAND” 1. Pam Edgecomb and Jim MacKenzie dance to the music of the band. " Jubal Forest. " 2. Hi-Y members provide peppermint candy, potato chips, and punch for dancers Kevin Keen and Anita Gorecki. 3. Although disguised behind white hair and 20 pounds of stuffing. Mr. Sid Reggie can’t convince Bob Gath- man and Lori Gesse that he is Santa Claus. 4. Playing music of Alice Cooper not Bing Crosby. " Jubal Forest entertains couples for three hours. 5. With a background of cellophane snowflakes, that Hi-Y members borrowed from Lowenstine s Cindy Dut- tenhaver and Greg Olin talk while finishing their refreshments. 6. To furnish a romantic setting for Pat Lawrence and John Shanahan, Hi-Y members traveled to Whitesell s farm in sub-zero weather to cut trees. WNG OF WE4R7G DRAWS RECORD $$ FOR WEARTFUNJD; FRiCmPE ISTHBRiNGS GOOD F0R7UNE70 SPRING DANCE 1 . White construction paper, a light source, and patience, are the elements necessary for Mary Powell to complete Dave Zandi ' s silhouette for King of Hearts Dance. 2. Will Collins completed the court for this year ' s King of Hearts dance, along with: L. to R. Rick Dowdell; prince, Bob Looman, Mike Thebo, Dave Zandi. Rich Metzger; king. Larry Butterfield, Bob Gathmann. 3. While discussing the dance decorations, Marc Nel- son waits until Ann Adgate is finished securing his bou- tonniere. 4. With formal dress code rules relaxed, Kit Nagel, among others showed up at the Spring Dance wearing jeans. 5. Mark Jamison and Rosalia Kelley learn of their future lives at the Spring Dance in the " business office " of The Great Sid " . 6. Stepping back into the " fabulous fifties " . Alicia McClean and Joe Evert revert to the jitterbug while Region plays an Elvis hit, ' Heartbreak Hotel " . 29 prum- • • » mw waiiw piay» iiw irtnj i uarrai ruiKO goers begin the traditional Grand March. 2. Though the music is not rock and roll. Ric Rigby and Kate Kussrow attempt a polka. 3. Returning from a stroll through the estate garden. Garry Conover and Sue Miller cross over the entrance bridge. 4. Not even a broken leg prohibits Diane Miller from attending prom. 5. Without sleep in 24 hours, exhaustion grips Linda House, at post-prom. , - M ru I DESPITE LITTLE COOPERATION; PRO U BECO UEC SOUTHERN SPLENDOR ’ ’ I. 1. During the festivities at the Valenien-Valport ban- quet, Robin Roberts presents a 12-foot long calendar to next year s sports editor Mindy Ohler. 2. As the 1973 school year comes to a close. Debbie Nielsen and Mindy Ohler. eagerly applaud the newly elected Pep Club officers. 3. Announcing the Health Occupations employers. Jar Bochnicka gave her employer Dr. Lois Scheirmann M.D. certificate of appreciation at the Vice banquet. 3 . SENIOR SCHOLARS Andrew Baird — Vale. Barbara Hoappnar — Salut. Pat Zneti — Salut. Cynthia Keller Tim Schoenbeck Debbie Mundinger Kevin Gromley Greg Bohlmann Eric Kerman Randy Baker Janet Meiers Lillian Dawes Relph Greenawald COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS Deborah Anderson Nancy Augustine Randy Baker Greg Bohlmann Kevin Brietzke Jeri Brookover Lillian Dawes William Eckert Virginia Finney James Furmen Ralph Greenawald Rick Dowdell Kevin Gromley Stephen Hall Julie Johnson Michael Kenworthy Karen Koday Gail Krueger Carol Lynch Timothy McCord Susan Miller James Moore Debbie Mundinger James Ronco Deborah Sacks Erik Sorensen Frances Stanton Robert Warwick Melanie Wellner Deborah Wise hart Patricia Zentz VOCATIONAL SCHOLARS Andrew Baird — Rotary Bonnie Spratley-Tri Kappa Cindy Keller — Tri Kappa Carol Lynch— Tri Kappa Donna Hardesty — Rotary Gary Graham— Rotary Chris Stomba ugh— Rotary Greg Bohlmann — American Legion OUTSTANDING STAFFER Debbie Bohlmann JOURNALISM AWARD Janet Bochnicka SCHOOL AWARDS Joe Golando— Speech CHEERLEADER AWARD Judy Parker ATHLETIC AWARDS Bob Looman— Cross Country Bill Snell — Tennis Dan Evans — Football Scott Smith — Basketball Jay Costas — Wrestling Tom Schoenbeck-Swimming Mark Jamison — Baseball Jon Thiele— Track Richard Rush — Golf BOYS ' AND GIRLS ' STATE Keith Wetmore Martin Keller Jon Thiele EXCHANGE STUDENT AWARD Leslie Ellis Dan Manogg Martha Trapp Margaret Clark Dave Ladd Karen Anderson VALPARAISO WOMEN ' S CLUB Martin Keller — World Club Robin Roberts — Art Jo Gunsaulus — Music INDIANA STATE POLICE CAREER CAMP Steve Moyer Roger Tomlinson Kit MacLean BETTY CROCKER HOMEMAKER Suzanne Esserman INDUSTRIAL HOME ECONOMIST Martha Porter OUTSTANDING HOME EC. STUDENT Sharon Garpow 242 SEMORG MARK 1 007W GRADUATING OASG 1. Reaching his first mile stone in life. Dan Berndt, receives his diploma from Mr. Garth Johnson, princi- pal- 2. For the first time in VHS history, teachers partici- pated in the Centennial Commencement exercises which were held in the gym. 3. Senior class president, Joe Golando. helps co-saluta- torian. Barb Hoeppner. rehearse for her speech one final time. 4. Getting up his nerve to face an audience of 3,000. Bob Adgate waits in the hall. 5. Valedictorian. Andy Baird, left, and co-salutatorians Barb Hoeppner and Pat Zenti. listen patiently to guest speaker Dr. Donald Mundinger before giving their speeches. VMS AFTER, HOURS 1. Only 14 miles from town. the solitude of the Dunes provides an escape for Valpo students. 2. Spending several hours on the slopes after school. Mari Woycik proves it worthwhile by mastering a tip roll. 3. Tim Rest checks over his bike before spending a lei- surely afternoon riding through the country. 4. After a hard day at school, students relas during the winter months at the Pines. 1. One a household Item, the only place you find roll- ing papers now is stashed in glove compartments and hidden from parents. 2. Working a 25-hour work week at Office Supply Chrys Garbison finds little time for after school activi- ties. 3. With the drinking age lowered to 18. an abundance of Indiana students flock to Michigan to spend Friday and Saturday nights. 4. Diana Ray finds it herd to make a choice on which pair of shoes she wants on a shopping spree. 5. Looking for friends, students spend many Friday and Saturday nights cruising down Lincolnway. jAI. • - f _ Li i Facilities Fire up Students For Academics by Kim Wellman Brenda Green Barb Lawrence Sue Nebe Inching through halls to reach a class or getting a borrowed history book for a final exam were monumen- tal achievements for students last year. Overcrowded conditions and few textbooks, chairs, and classrooms chal- lenged the patience of academic pro- grams in 1971-72. In a new $10,000,000 building, the achievements of students changed to challenge their intelligence and knowl- edge. Everyone agreed, it had been a long time coming. Now, with the addition of a $1,000,000 dollar pool, three gyms, a dancing room, and gymnastic equip- ment, students could choose from 44 physical education courses. With the completion of the l- shaped pool in December, all physical education students had to take six weeks of swimming. Although, gold- carpeted decks and under water music did make early morning swims more bearable. Instead of water or a playing field, 24 girls had their own dance studio. They used wall bars and mirrors for exercise in modern dance class. At the opposite end of the school, money and equipment were also shap- ing new courses. A 1973 industrial revolution hit the vocational department through a $ 1 00,000 electronics lab. With one of the best-equipped labs in Indiana, the budding electricians made an intercom system to connect the three industrial classrooms, an electric sign to hang outside the lab. and did basic repair on machines. Last year, visitors might have thought that VHS was housing the fifth regiment in army barracks behind the school. Unfortunately, it served as the classrooms for the indus- trial vocational trades. Today, four vocational labs stocked with updated equipment created three new classes. Metals courses encouraged stu- dents to design and use their own ideas in six phases of metals. Drawing and drafting classes con- structed blueprints of bowling alleys, low-income apartments and learned how to wire homes. In vocational industrial class, stu- dents used the 50 types of machines to repair anything from athletic equipment to broken school desks and chairs. With the move down Campbell street, the home economics depart- ment also had its house remodeled. Last year, girls learned to cook with four to a stove and sew with three deep at the sewing machines. Sixteen new Viking and Sears sew- ing machines enabled girls to gradu- ate from ties to pants, smocks, and jackets. In the kitchen, an electronic oven turned out dishes faster than girls could make them. The showcase for home economics was a $4,000 living and dining area where girls learned serving, entertain- ment techniques, and furniture arrangements. Girls looking for more than a home- making job sought the business field. The intensive clerical lab operated like an office even down to punching a time clock. Although the lab had been in operation three years, a new face of the lab was a telephone switch- board. Each desk was equipped with a telephone and girls learned to cope with ringing phones while typing or taking dictation. Business machines replaced fourth semester typing. The course taught students to use the electronic calcula- tor, transcribing machines, and key- punch. The addition of 30 new Olympia typewriters to typing classes and 15 electric IBM ' s to shorthand made the courses more timely. The $ 1 0,000 electronic calculator didn ' t replace math teachers, but it did eliminate hours of tedious mathe- matical computation. The calculator had a programming capacity to do simple calculations or figure a satellite orbit around the earth. Kevin Gromley, senior, com- mented on its usefulness, " I think the calculator was worth the cost because it serves as a problem solving tool for students, teaching aid, and an intro- duction into the computer sciences. ' Honors geometry and algebra delved deeper into subject matter by studying special topics of logic. The English department ' s new ma-terial could not be measured in cubic feet or valued in dollars and cents. In a bold move, the department multiplied four one-year courses to 48 nine-week mini courses. Some courses Lit offered were American Heritage. Man and the Supernatural, The Bible as Literature, and The Greeks Were Right. For those who wanted to write more than term papers, creative writing and journalism were offered. News bureau students saw their assignments appear in local newspa- pers. Air time, which studied the elec- tronic media, produced radio and T.V. commercials and noontime rock shows. A rap session no longer took place in the parking lot or commons, but became a speech course for credits. Other newcomers included Oral Inter- pretation and Argumentation. Stu- dents who felt challenged in front of an audience instead of threatened took Acting and Producing the Drama. Last year, because of overcrowded- ness, the " biology ' ' room held Latin, journalism, and English students but yielded no biologists. Finally, a new school brought equipment including electric ovens, goggles, glassware, and an incubator for exploring biol- ogy. Lori Gesse, Virginia Finney, and Carol Hartman, studied embryology. Kurt Hospers. junior, experimented with the effects of vitamin E while Katy McGill, senior, gathered the results of overdoses of vitamins. Although biology was in the spot light, chemistry and physics weren ' t masked in the wings. Teachers set guidelines and listed experiments for students, while accepting their sug- gestions on possible investigations. A full-fledged vocational program was finally born this year. Four co-op training programs gave students a chance to earn money as well as cred- its while on the job. For students interested in learning a trade, the industrial training pro- gram introduced several fields. The purchase of its own Arco gas station offered the space and facilities to teach auto mechanics and body work. Carpentry placed students on roof- tops and in foundations in local con- struction companies. Sixteen students who didn ' t like getting their fingernails dirty chose retail and general business. The pro- gram employed students as bank tell- ers and clerks. Because of increased interest in the medical field, the administration cre- ated health occupations. Through a hospital setting including an incubator, wheel chairs, and a steri- lizer, students doctored " ailing " legs and premature ’ babies. " A program also concerned in plan- ning students ' futures was the work study or special education program. Budgeting incomes, and filling out job applications were other responsi- bilities assumed by the students. Mr. Mark Hoffman, instructor, stated. " Upon graduation from the program, each student should be able to take his place in society on a meaningful and rewarding level. " Rock music wouldn ' t encourage concentration in some classes, but in commercial art, it- incited ideas. While some art classes aim for a final product, commercial art molded students ' technique. In class, students studied the basics of aerodynamics to design kites. Because of new fields opening in commercial art, jewelry, making tools, a ceramics room, and a press were necessities. In Mr. Robert Cain ' s art classes, students could still paint and draw. With average projects lasting 10 days, students had the chance to explore varied areas of work. They learned to shape vases and bowls on the three electric pottery wheels. Photography enabled 10-15 stu- dents to express themselves visually. The course supplied students with Mamyia Sekor cameras, enlargers, and a darkroom to develop their homework. Mr. Curt Anderson, instructor, assigned topics to be photographed such as characters, rustic beauty, or textures, and the final prints told the story. Working from slides to prints, stu- dents strove for professionalism. Language students wired them- selves into $ I 5,000 worth of electronic classrooms. French, Spanish, and Ger- man classes came equipped with headphones monitored to a central switchboard, giving students more individual attention. Because of student interest and enthusiasm, the foreign language department added first-year Spanish. Besides the tedious job of memorizing verb tenses and genders, students went on field trips to restaurants and plays. Small group discussion helped French and German classes tackle the languages. Novels served as fourth- year French textbooks while games built vocabulary in German begin- ners. Mrs. Mary Edna Bowman ' s Latin class revived the language of the gods with a Latin newspaper. The paper, entitled Roman Rumors retold stories about the Christian uprising in Rome. Though foreign language classes were limited in their traveling, band and choir were not. A spring trip to Canada gave band members not only the chance to entertain, but the opportunity to exchange " important” views with a " not so foreign " country. State contest was also a successful venture for band. They received a first-division rating as a group and 26 solo and ensemble first division rat- ings. Choir became a course for profes- sionals. Besides producing a musical and three concerts, the department won six firsts at state contest. Choir member Sherryl Marrs, soph- omore, remarked, I enjoy choir and I think most people take it because they want to get out of work, but they soon find out there s more to it. " In a year that brought a great deal of change, the social studies depart- ment remained as stable as the Con- stitution. Social problems discussed civil rights, capital punishment, delin- quency, discrimination, and organized crime. Psychology classes studied the behavior of past and present. Classes observed students at Central Elemen- tary, a graduated learning school, where psychology students studied behavior of children placed in a com- petitive learning situation. While studying the Bill of Rights, government students learned some of the unusual quirks of U.S. law. Court precedents, party structures, and the three branches of government also kept seniors busy during that long semester. Economics instructors taught sen- iors about labor unions, insurance, and tax forms. However, some courses did capital- ize on 1973. Being an election year, Nixon- Agnew, McGovern-Shriver posters decorated room B209, U. S. History. Candidates for the presidency and vice-presidency were Scott Eldridge, Nixon: Sherry Garrison, Agnew; John Moore, McGovern; and Linda Res- teau, Shriver. The final vote, 18-2, was a landslide for Nixon. Students and teachers worked side by side in an atmosphere of anticipa- tion. The newness of VHS seemed to catch the student body and sparked a new awareness of their futures. The long time coming was here, and 1973 became a time to look ahead again. 42 1 . One of two VHS vocational students " employed at the Arco training station. Dave Cannon empties a car crank case. 2. Pumping gas is only part of Arco attendants’ jobs as Craig DeMeo discovers. 3. On his usual four-to-nine shift. Larry Warner stamps 700 cans per night at Tittle ' s. 4. When Mother Nature doesn ' t accommodate the Pines Ski Lodge Industrial Training Cooperative stu- dent, Dan O ' Niel does by turning on the snow making machine. 5. Although Sherri Marsh hasn’t packed all of the McDonald $ I I billion burgers, she ' s done her fair share working in the food service program. vs •V’ J rV ' »;r «♦ ’ ?«srg 2 T l t 1. Working 25 hours a week Beth Maudlin helps an interested customer choose a shirt as part of her job at Lowenstines. 2. After choosing her career in the medical field. Health Occupation s student, Debbie Rogers, receives practical experience at Dr. Larry Bamesburger s office. 3. Knowledge of operating the paint-mixing equipment enables distributive education student. Kathy Newman to meet a customer s preference. 4. Kevin Reinhold adjusts a generator light set to a wheel of a bike at Johnston’s Sports. 5. Among Cheri Hermann’s jobs are pricing, marking, and stocking new merchandise at Hook ' s Drugs. 6. While working at the catalogue desk at Sears Roe- buck. Diane Burrus checks to see if a customer’s C.O.D. order has come in. 44 1 . While working on his independent study project, the Battle of Jutland. Kevin Gromley uses the library ' s facilities. 2. As part of her presentation of the Spanish Civil War, Mary Ellen Fairchok shows Picasso s " Guernica.” which he painted during that time. 3. L. to R. Nick Pelton, Debbie Rogers. Dan Abelseth and Judy Johnson enjoy the game Aggravation during their ten-minute break. 4. To increase vocabulary, work study students David Frame. Jim Ashbaugh and John Williams practice with the tape recorder. 2 . 48 1. In the American Novel course. Vicki Essermen pres- ents her portion of a panel discussion. 2. During Air Time Marva Unguraitand Debbie Anderson tape a radio commercial. 3. Periodic timed tests aid Mrs. Katherine Clark in gag- ing sophomore Terry Morton ' s progress in her reading for improvement course. 4. Scott Eldridge sets up a slide tape project prepared by his Elementary Reporting class covering the Jour- nalism Department. 5. " Director ' ’ Diane Espie (center) explains cues to tal- ents. Nanette Allen and Dave Douglas, for her final radio project: a 1 5-minute drama. 1. In third hour speech class, Diane Gannon. Ann Mili- anta. and Kathy Van Pelt learn to exaggerate gestures while acting as a lamp, chair, and coat hanger. 2. To personify a car, Tim Schoenbeck. Milce Kenwor- thy (seated) and Chip Kanne alter their voices and body movements. 3. With the use of an opaque projector, drama student Julie Murphy shows her own original set design. 4. Mark Wheeland. Tim Zuber, and Lee Fryhover (floor) enact the parts of a hockey stick, puck, and net in an inanimate object skit. 5. To overcome butterflies, Ruby Lee presents her icebreaker to the fifth hour speech class. 1 . Government students listen as Mrs. Jo Muske explains the difference between criminal and civil court cases. 2. While studying Japan in Economic Geography. Jeff Gurtner and Bill Risk imitate economic experts and make recommendations for emerging nations. 3. Portraying Sargent Shriver. Linda Resteau. gives a campaign speech during the election held in Mrs. Vivian Baumann s U.S. History class. 4. In Asian History, students Judy Parker and Jim Ronco compare geographic location and cultural dif- ferences of the Middle East. 5. The French Revolution is the topic of a strenuous debate between World History students Russ Adams and Elin Thorgren. 3. 1. Byes closed, psychology students Mery Ellen Fair- chok and Diane Mitchell concentrate on the Ouija board while the rest of the class looks to see If their fin- gers move voluntarily. 2. Mrs. Margaret Groves ' social problems class debates women ' s liberation and its effect in the rever- sal of traditional dating roles. 3. Second-hour psychology class exchanges questions and answers concerning mental health and neurosis with instructor Mr. Jack Hildreth. 4. In an open rap ses- sion. students from social studies classes question Indi- ana Senator Birch Bayh about his views on pollution, sexual discrimination and the 18-year-old vote. 1. In consumer econ class. Donna Coulter discovers how inflation relates to the cost of living. 2. Listening to a recorded voice on dictaphone. Carol North converts spoken into written words. 3. Debbie Strege and Bob Hill apply the practical aspects of sales class in setting up a fashion display. 4. Holding down the 60th typewriter Ron Oleson will contribute one of I 100 papers completed each week in Typing I and II. 5. " Secretary " Jamie Palmer checks a dentist ' s day sheet; a station she will hold for three weeks in inten- sive lab. 6. Acting as receptionist for the day. Denise Tracy relays phone calls to girls in intensive lab. 58 1. In dividing dyes in advanced chemistry class, Art Kenworthy applies his knowledge of using a separating column. 2. Advanced chemistry student, Cathy Oliver, begins work on an independent study project concerning organic dyes. 3. Using a dissection manual as a reference Kim Well- man and Wendy McNiece remove the backbone of a frog to study the spinal cord in their life science class. 4. Senior Scott Smith contemplates the theory behind the make-up of plastics in Mr. Jim Hunn ' s first hour chemistry class. 5. As part of a group project in biology. Debbie Light- cap explains the results of research on bacteriology. 1 . Reading a grammar worksheet in second year Span- ish. Colleen Nowlin, left, and Linda Malasto concen- trate on pronunciation with help of the language lab. 2. Utilizing one of three language labs, sophomore Dave Snyder follows a recorded dialogue in first-year German. 3. Fourth-year French student. Jay Costas, attempts to translate Laurie Erceg s reading from Le Petit Prince. 4. Nancy Johnson listens as Mrs. Mary Edna Bowman reads from the Vallgate (Latin) Bible. 5. Reviving an old Mexican Christmas custom. Curt Ellis tries to break sixth hour ' s pinata. 6. With the aid of a tape recorder, Spanish student Dave Hall completes a question answer assignment for Mr. Charles Geiss. 5 . 61 6 . 1 . Highlighting half-time of Valpo-Chesterton football game, twirler Barbara Crampton moves to the song Get It On.” 2. Band B members are L. to R. Row I : K. Beach. B. Snell. P. Reed S. Eldridge. M. Tiebert, P. Hanrahan. C. Smith. S. Saltsman. V. Esserman. Row 2: D. Pierce, B. Ludington, J. Naillieux. M. Clark. S. Huck. E. Shewan, D. Nielsen, R. Raelson. S. Taylor. Row 3: D. Howard, B. Krajci, D. Zece- vich. V. Taber, L. Hrycak. B. Maxey L. Ashbaugh, S. Rosenbaum. V. Baker. S. Wiens. S. Tracy. D. Smith, D. Mohr. D. Rose. Row 4: Mr. Robert Miller, T. El-Naggar. T. Kennedy. J. Hartz. T. Silhavy. L. DeWitt. M. Vass, D. Lam- berson. D. Spratley. D. Strege J. Butt, J. Clark, R. Baker, L. Johnson. 3. Band A members are L. to R. Row I : M. Wellner, J. Sie- gel. P. Zentz. J. Ringger L. Ellis. J. Miller, C. Hurst, K. Maiers. P. McAfee, J. Gunsaulus. Row 2: M. Farney. M. Swanson. D. Nisley. C. Fryer, N. Ellis, J. Pahl, S. Leidner. S. Johnson, E. Kurman, K. Rowen, J. Young. P. Kane C. Shutts. W. Hart. D. House. Row 3: E. Bain. J. Olsen. B. Buchheit, B. Struwin. S. Mitchell. C. Kruger. J. Pahl. V. Clickovich. J. Golding, D. Shutts, F. Huck. M. Gaines. D. Strege G. Graham. R. Metzger, D. Hewlett, R. Roman- enko. L. Dipert, J. Kurman. D. Bailey. T. Kern, R. Kilgour. Row 4: Mr. Robert Miller. T. Bixby. S. Egolf. R. Baker, W. McNiece. C. Oliver, R. Hummel. B. Olsen R. Maxey. D. Ciciora. F. Gram, C. Beach, B. Warwick. D. Kashner. K. Fero R. Cash. K. Hoover. K. Wetmore B. Eckert. R. Gree- nawald. S. Moyer. S. Hall. 4. Because of the muddy conditions on the football field, marching band members practice lineup in the parking lot. 5. Intent expressions on the faces of band members Don Rose and Larry Johnson reflect the seriousness of Mr. Rob- ert Miller s pre-march inspection. 6. To create spirit. Mara Swanson, pep band member, dresses in a 50 s outfit for the Chesterton basketball game. 1 . Choir A members are L. to R. Row I : S. Ungureit, C. Fryer J. Hohneck, L. Erceg. K. Lindberg S. Sweet, P. Terlicher, D. Pearce, C. Tiemann, K. Smith. Row 2: M. Clendenin. C. Haw- kins. G. Grandfield, L. Perkins. K. Fero. C. Lynch. R. Bretscher, R. Gear, F. Stanton. D. Pflughaupt, S. Ferklic. Row 3: M. Hasse D. Mundinger. B. Gathmann. M. Murray, J. Dogan. C. Stombaugh. V. Gutt. J. Golando, M. Gaines. J. Larr. A. Peter- son. Row 4: K. Wetmore. K. Maiers, D. Marks, L. Ficken, R. Cash. P. Lawrence. A. Frailey. M. Wellner. R. Rigby. P. Pflu- ghaupt. J. Maiers. and J. Fandl. 2. Choir B members are L. to R. Row I : T. MacLean, K. Asz- man. S. Gorub, B. Walsh, J. Daines, D. Excell. R. McGaffic. S. Scott, S. Starkey, M. Dykes, K. Griffin. Row 2: B. Altendorf. D. Strege. C. Garbison, J. Daniely, B. Stordeur. K. Clauss, R. Stalbaum, M. Guillot. J. Curtis. J. Snodgrass. C. Laughery, N. Rough, L. Henderson, P. Rooney. Row 3: C. McDonald. B. Far- num, J. Hasse, B. Reichard. T. Somers. T. Grindlay M. Miller, B. Brobeck K. Hough, S. Reinhold. Row 4: R. Lowenstine E. Pullins. R. Rogers. M. Airey, B. Pastor, J. Palmer. S. Szajko, R. Chester V. Marrell. S. Burger, A. Frailey. B. Keller, and E. Hickey. 3. Bob Shriver, music theory student, draws a scale on the board during a discussion of time signatures. 4. Members of Carousels are L. to R. Row I: J. Murphy. J. Lochmandy, J. Watt, D. Ilgenfritz, M. Benda, B. Raelson. P. Butt, D. Hughes. C. Braithwaite, S. Marrs, N. Turner, L. Jones, J. Rose. Row 2: S. Matern. K. Wehling, I. Weber, J. Ronco. L. Pierson, J. Edwards. L. Malasto. D. Kibble, R. Ackerman. L. Fischer, K. Uriss, and S. Fleenor. 5. Members of Carolers are L. to R. Row I : L. Ficken, J. Fandl, J. Dogan. M. Gaines. Row 2: C. Fryer. D. Pearce D. Mun- dinger, G. Grandfield. K. Aszman. Row 3: K. Fero, V. Gutt. R. Rigby. K. Wetmore, M. Murray. J. Larr. Row 4: K. Maiers. B. Gathmann, K. Lindberg, J. Golando, J. Maiers. Row 5: D. Pflu- ghaupt. A. Frailey, R. Cash, M. Hasse, and R. Gear. 6. Members of Girls Glee Club are L. to R. Row I : L. Pierson. J. Ronco. D. Ray. J. Edwards, A. Ackermann. L. Mitchell. C. Landry. L. Malasto. C. Hewlett, T. Bowersox, L. Beach, J. Learning, K. Hess, S. Fleenor, I. Weber. L. Mitchell. Row 2: J. Stepnoski. J. Johnson, C. Hurst, L. Boehringer, K. Wehling, T. Morton. D. Kibble. L. Albertson, G. Vincent. D. Coulter, L. Franks, L. Walters. J. Bray, G. Krieger, B. Parks, M. Nuland. Row 3: L. Kauffman. S. Rogers. L. Fischer. S. Mann. S. Matern, N. Turner. B. Raelson, D. Solt. V. Zell, L. Jones. D. Hughes. L. Herr, M. Benda, S. Marrs. J. Rose, C. Braithwaite. D. Ilgen- fritz. Row 4: J. Murphy. J. Watt. M. Hibbets. J. Lochmandy. L. Woods, R. Stanton. L. Hoyt. B. Rehbein, C. Warner, K. Will, B. Lawrence, K. Uriss. P. Butt, S. Kruse. L. Redelman, C. Graham, A . Hasse B. Bennett, and B. Bihlman. 6 . 1. Featherstone. volcanic rock, provides a new medium of art for John Moore s experimentation. 2. Trying to capture different grain concepts, Jane Shattuc. foreground, and Pam Plummer complete a photography assignment. 3. To surprise her mother at Christmas, Dede Shutts works three weeks on a chicken wire reindeer. 4. Photography student. Katy McGill, examines nega- tives in the dark room, taking advantage of new facili- ties available to VHS students. 5. Focusing in on subject, Mr. Kurt Anderson, photog- raphy teacher, aids Larry Warner in using an extension tube. 6. First year commercial art student, Kurt Peck.corrects the design on his silkscreen. 67 1. During an Algebra II class. Jon Thiele explains a proof in coordinate geometry. 2. Mike Miller prepares to do his assignment on trian- gle congruency in Mr. Ed Tower’s first-hour geometry class. 3. Working on algebra problems. Barb Pritchard and Bob Mammarella discuss the explanation of their assignment. 4. After school. Kevin Gromley. honors student in sen- ior math, makes use of his spare time by doing inde- pendent research with the calculator. 5. Concentrating on the basics of trigonometry. Carla Haflin. senior math student, listen s to class lecture. 70 I I. In electronics. Keith Sheerhod creates an AC volt- age while operating a motor generator. 2. Kent Pollock reports on skylines to his architectural drafting class. 3. To illustrate the conversion of AC to DC. Harry Manolopoulos draws voltage rectifiers. 4. By testing a DC power supply he built. Bill Billinger finds he needs to replace batteries. 5. Scott Morrison completes a machine job drawing, enabling it to be reproduced. 1. General metals student Tim Kneifel takes apart the foundry mold of an eagle. 2. Preparing to make a tool bo . Jay Dix cuts sheet metal to the proper proportions in general metals class. 3. Using a lathe. Steve Zulich reduces the diameter of a piece of steel. 4. Charles Glissman removes excess metal by dressing a surface grinding wheel in machine shop. 5. By using a drill gage general metals student Irv Veatch is able to find the correct size of a drill bit. 73 74 1. By climbing 30-foot rope, Linda Ficken com- pletes a requirement of gymnastics. 2. Intermediates and swimmers practice their strokes before testing week. 3. Senior Barb Nielsen demonstrates a forward dive to the intermediates during fifth hour. 4. Diane Burrus demonstrates an arabesque ponche to Lura ' s third hour modern dance class. 5. In an unsuccessful attempt at a reverse swing, Phil Gibson leaps toward the uneven parallel bars. 1. After aligning the grain lines of her pattern pieces to the fabric, Marcia Windsor cuts the second piece of her unlined jacket. 2. In foreign foods. Marcia Sullivan scrutinizes as Hope Hesselgrave rolls the dough for Pierogi. a Polish food containing meats and cheeses. 3. Mr. Dale Ciciora waits as. left to right. Donna Wood. Martha Trapp, David Urschel. and Tom Under- wood complete their driver ' s education permits before beginning their first driving practice. 4. During third hour, Colleen Landry, left, knits granny squares while Debbie Haller and Peggy Lombarde practice crocheting. 5. Free-lance interior decorator Mrs. Vera Johnson answers junior girls questions on color, design, and har- monies in Mrs. Kathy Miinch ' s housing class. Some clubs Experience Energy crisis by Kim Wellman Debbie Anderson Melonie Pastor Chris Crowell Enthusiasm generated from a new building found its way into every cor- ner of the school. However, its charge alone was not enough to ignite stu- dents ' participation in some clubs. In most cases, to avoid a power failure, old members had to radiate interest toward new. A 50 per cent drop in membership stifled Girls’ Athletic Association ' s activities. Old members tried to get girls involved in sports. Sue Miller, GAA president, explained the prob- lem, " The girls don ' t have the time to attend, and there is no interest. The new facilities seemed to have no effect for they were even bored with the pool. " Unlike GAA, 135 Pep Club mem- bers expressed their spirit and enthu- siasm in backing male sports. Sportheads catered to athletes by bringing them cookies and drinks after games. Football season was the peak of enthusiasm with large club attend- ance at games. Interest lagged with a losing basketball season and in November, Pep Club voted to dis- band cape section. New facilities and equipment also tried to advance a Photo Club, but poor participation from the I I mem- bers jeopardized the club ' s existence. Joe Zorick, president, stated the problem, " Nobody cared, they just wanted recognition of being involved in another activity. " Still, a few members developed projects for the student body. Jane Shattuc, senior, conveyed the activi- ties of school children while Ken Hough, senior, portrayed Valparaiso ' s history in audio-visual presentations. Hi-Y and V-Teens have always been VHS traditions, both being in their forty-seventh year. But in the past two years, the clubs ' s organization and activeness began to crumble. Minimum membership and infre- quent attendance at meetings threat- ened both clubs. To prevent this from happening, Hi-Y members held a hayride at Ran- som ' s farm in October, the Christmas Dance, and helped Pep Club with Spring Dance. Intermittent attendance by V-Teens members during second semester resulted in temporary dissolvement of the club. However, members recon- structed the club and planned a mother-daughter banquet and a tea for teachers during the spring. In a Valenian poll of 300 students, 95% claimed they knew nothing about the activities and issues of Stu- dent Council. Contrary to this, Neenah Ellis, Council president, stated, " I think we did a fair and just job trying to think of everyone ' s needs. What Council needs is more student support. " Although Quest was the only visible project completed by Council, mem- bers were busy planning for next year ' s week of challenge. ' ' Council ' s sister operation, Student- Faculty Senate, initiated an open study hall program. Dwindling memberships and lack of interest hindered Future Teachers of America ' s activity. Suzanne Esserman, president, explained. " We lack sopho- more and junior members mainly because they haven ' t given much thought to what they ' re going to do in the future. " FTA ' s most successful activity was a cadet teaching pro- gram. Eighteen members taught at Valparaiso elementary and junior high schools. Providing recreation for retarded teenagers and adults was a time con- suming but worthwhile activity for Youth Association for Retarded Chil- dren. Rick Rigby, president, com- mented, " Our major problem was not enough members. YARC needs a spe- cial type of person, one with a great deal of patience and interest. These people are just too hard to find. " By selling Halloween Insurance at a dollar a share, members raised $200 which they used for five parties given at Vale Day School. Although the Ecology Club wasn ' t as popular as last year, members still planted trees, picked up trash, and lis- tened to ecology experts speak about the environment. Pat Zentz, com- mented, " There were too many activi- ties students were interested in and our communication with the rest of the student body was poor. " Issues pertaining to an eroding lakeshore, new power plant, and physical litter gave some helpful incentive to concerned students during Earth Week. April 16-20. Fortunately, for VHS and its stu- dents, some clubs did have drawing power. Two teams which worked hard but received little student recognition were Speech and Debate. The Debate team succeeded on two levels this year. With the encour- agement of a new coach, Mrs. Suzanne Thrun, and enthusiastic mem- bers, the organization remained active. The team constantly researched their topic for the year: " Whether the federal government should finance primary and secondary education? " Their reward was third-pla ce trophy at the Calumet Forensic League Championship. While Debate relied on team work, Speech members received honors individually. A fourth-place at regional sent five members to Indianapolis for the state meet. Instead of using a podium and notecards. Drama Club’s future actors and actresses gained visible advan- tages with a new stage, dressing rooms, and lighting equipment. During the year, the Club treated audiences to performances of The Hobbit and April Antics. On Jan. 5, Valpo faced stiff compe- tition against Merrillville, Chesterton, and Hammond during its first One- Acts Festival. Mrs. Paulette Grotrian, sponsor, attributed their first-place performance of " The Sandbox " to excellent acting, stage balance, and props. Drama Club members who worked for ten hours in two areas of dramatic arts received membership into the national order of Thespians. On April 14, four VHS chess experts won a fourth place in the state meet. The participants were Bill Eckert, Tom Sievers. and Jim Ronco, seniors, and Jeff Hartz, junior. Twelve team members also partici- pated with 1200 students in the National Tournament and placed ninth in the nation. Jeff Hartz placed tenth individually. Extending their skills to the Valpa- raiso Boy ' s Club, members gave chess instructions twice weekly. Maybe it was the excitement of an improved environment or Mrs. Karen Alexander ' s references to last years’ publication, but Valenian and Valpost staffs paralleled their publications with the changes of 1973. Seven editors and eight reporters put in hours after school and on Satur- days to produce the Valenian. Chal- lenging traditional yearbook format, the staff experimented with their sec- tions. A sport section with vertical lay- outs and all copy on two pages pre- ceding each section resulted by using popular magazine layouts and design. Art stud ent. Kevin Bradney, incor- porated the theme, " It ' s been a long time coming, " through his cover design. Valpost also took on a contempo- rary look, inside and out. During second semester, the predo- minately sophomore staff condensed the 11x15 inch paper into an 8 ' 2 I I magazine. Editor-in-chief, Debbie Bohlmann explained the, change, We wanted to be able to go into more in-depth and feature articles, and in a newspaper, people expect news. " Although the price increased 15 cents, students responded favorably. Home life and the language barrier weren’t the major problems faced by Michelle Guillot, foreign exchange student. " Wine and beer are drunk at all the meals and the food is so much richer in Europe, I had a hard time adjusting to American food, " said Michelle, who is a native of France. Two groups responsible for exchange students are the VHS For- eign Exchange Club and Youth for Understanding. April 13 brought 14 exchange stu- dents and adults to VHS on Interna- tional Day. Speakers informed stu- dents on cultures and customs in their homelands. Eight students will leave U.S. cus- toms and language behind when they represent VHS at homes in Europe this summer. For students interested in a busi- ness career. Office Education Associ- ation proved to be an answer. OEA members aren’t the average two-fin- gered typists, but outstanding senior girls who have had extensive secretar- ial training. In April, Miss Cynthia Hutchinson, sponsor, chose 30 girls to fill the vacancies of graduating seniors. New members prepared themselves for a rigid program while senior girls held down part-time jobs in their spring work experience. The Vocational Industrial Club of America had the uniqueness of having four presidents at one time. VICA included machine trades, drafting, electronics, and health occu- pations. Three industrial sections converged in April at the Indianapolis VICA con- test. Steve DeGarmo, senior placed first in architectural drawing and com- peted in the National VICA contest in June. Distributive Education Club of America gave seniors a chance to participate in a leadership program. DECA included marketing, merchan- dising, and distribution areas. Mr. Steve Doak, sponsor, stated, " Sincere and genuine interest is the only requirement for DECA members. " After 23 years of dormancy, Quill and Scroll recognized 17 students for outstanding journalistic achievement. Mrs. Alexander was responsible for the renewal of the honorary group. " I think that Valenian and Valpost mem- bers are the hardest working students in the school, and deserve the recog- nition. " National Honor Society recognized 38 students for well-rounded perform- ance in all phases of school life. Tutoring services, ushers at plays, concerts, and graduation counted for a small portion of the members ' work. Also, NHS commissioned VU art professor, Dr. Richard Caemmer, to design an art object for the learning center. A major source of income for this and other projects was the used book- sale. A service and honorary club, Quest was put in a category by itself. Mr. Beau Christian, vice-principal, organized Quest in order to give VHS students opportunities to serve in an ongoing program of the school. Of the 300 applications received first semester, he chose 120 students. Positions included office, cafeteria, bookstore, or learning center work. Rewards for Quest members was primarily the enjoyment of giving vol- untary assistance. Clubs h ave come a long way through VHS’ history. Though partial power failures characterized some 1973 organizations, students supplied the needed energy to keep others run- ning. 1. M ike Hutton prepares the film. The River Must Live . for Mr. Paul Miller ' s third-hour Health and Safety class. 2. Serving under one facet of the Quest program. Marva Ungurait donates a half-hour of her day working in the cafeteria. 3. One of four second-hour office girls. Cathy Shutts. takes a phone message for a teacher. 4. Third-hour office girl. Tracy Hoyt, busies herself with grading tests and answering phones for teachers. Mr. Robert Rhode, and Mr. Steve Doak. 5. Familiarization with office equipment, enables Toni Hewlett to page teachers and students for messages. 6. Filing and cataloging both books and magazines occupies the time of student librarian. Sharon Garpow. 3. 80 I . Bill Eckert shows his skills of counterattack against J©Tt Harti during an after school practice session. 2. Chess Club members are L. to R. Row I : K. Cour- teau. M. Vass J. Hart . T. Sievers. B. Warwick. K. Gromley. vice-president: S. Coates. J. Ronco ser- geant-at-arms. Row 2: B. Olsen. B. Mammarella. Coach Steve Doak sponsor: W. Wise. L. Uridel A. Baird D Curran. T. Smith D. Albers. R. Maxey. treasurer: J. Williamson. B. Eckert, president: T. Kern, secretary. 3. Afternoon practices help top 20 chess player. Jim Ronco. to master his technique as he deadlocks Tom Smith. 4. Practicing 16 hours a week paid off for the Chess Team as they captured the Valparaiso High School Chess Invitational in November. 5. Contemplating a checkmate on his Kankakee Valley opponent Bob Warwick evaluates the various strategic moves. 6. Photo Club members are L. to R. Row I : J. Shattuc. D. Anderson secretary-treasurer: J. Zorick. president: P. Plummer Kurt Anderson sponsor. Row 2: G. Fox. R. Kruger. K. Hough. E. Cobb M. Hutton. G. Fugere. PHOTO 5. 1. At the Dessert for Dads. Mr. Donald Mundinger samples treats made by V-Teens members. 2. Hi-Y members are L. to R. Row I : M. Nelson. J. Fur- man. secretary-treasurer: T. Bertig. sergeant-at-arms: L. Butterfield, vice-president: D. Zandi. president: K. Hansen. Row 2: F. Philips B. Lambert M. Jamison. D. Berndt, M. Priano. S. Zulich, M. Clifford. D. Soliday. Row 3: J. Shanahan. D. Knezevich. L. Robinson. G. Guastella, C. Dugan. B. Hill. G. Eaton. B. Shriver, R. Dowdell, M. Sommers. 3. Collecting penny votes for the annual King of Hearts Dance. V-Teens vice-president, Karen Burey. watches as students debate their choice. 4. V-Teens members are L. to R. Row I : D. Mundinger. president: F. Craig, sponsor: J. Ringger. secretary: K. Burey. vice-president: N. Gertsmeier. J. Maiers. trea- surer. Row 2: B. Nielsen. J. Moomow. G. Krueger, E. Miyake. D. House S. Nebe. M. Nuland. Row 3: R. Bau- man, K. Fait. S. Gorub. A. McClean. P. Lawrence. C. Haflin. S. Ferklic. Row 4: C. Klemz. K. Bergslien. D. Coulter K. Clauss. D. Howard. C. Lynch. K. Lindberg L. Ficken. Row 5: M. Dykes K. Pool. K. Gossman. K. Oliver, R. Bretscher B. Stordeur. 5. To carry out the theme Winter Wonderland. Brian Lambert decorates Frosty the Snowman for Hi-Y Christmas Dance. 85 1. Indepth research and good presentation enabled John Dorroll to place third at Chesterton and sixth at Portage debate meets. 2. Debate team members are L. to R. D. Huber. S. Ihrun. sponsor: D. Bartelt. E. Kurman. L. Uridel. D. Pearce. S. Matern. Seated below: J. Dorroll and J. Wil- liamson. 3. From his ability to " think on his feet. " Joe Golando traveled to state speech meet in March. 4 . Diane Pearce and Loren Uridel rehearse arguments for their debate topic. Should the federal government exclusively finance education? " 5. Speech Team members are L. to R. Row I : S. Ungu- rait. K. Kussrow. J. Lochmandy. Row 2: K. Wetmore. K. Fero. J. Shanahan. Row 3: B. Struwin. K. Dixon. P. Law- rence. Row 4 : J. Straka. P. Grotrian. sponsor. 86 1. During a bi-weekly meeting, Senate members evalu- ate Mrs. Jean Heckman ' s opinion on study halls and floating passes. 2. At one of their regular meetings. Council members discuss the pros and cons of the mini-course program. 3. Student Council members are L. to R. Row I: L. Gesse. treasurer; C. Oliver, secretary: N. Ellis, presi- dent: D. Scott, sponsor. Row 2: B. Stankey. V. Baker, K. Beach, S. Evans. D. Buchheit. E. Thorgren. S. Erceg. Row 3: L. Erceg, B. Stordeur, K. Meiers. K. Smith. L. Ellis. K. Burey. Row 4: P. Kane. B. Crampton. J. Ruge, J. Bibler. J. Maiers. 4. Faculty member Mr. Paul Miller listens intently to Senate president Mark Heckman’s argument for the free study hall program. 5. After a Council meeting, president Neenah Ellis and vice-president John Shanahan exchange ideas for course topics contributed by students. 6. Student-Faculty Senate members are L. to R. Row I : S. Garrison, C. Oliver, S. Erceg, J. Bibler, N. Ellis. C. Nightingale. Row 2: B. Christian, D. Evans. J. Ruge, M. Heckman, P. Lawrence. C. Braithwaite. C. Fisher, D. Scott, P. Miller, G. Ellis. 1. The annual YARC Valentine Party gives sophomore Kris Hass the chance to share experiences with an adult member of Opportunity Enterprises. 2. Ecology Club members are L. to R. Row I : V. Clicko- vich. president: D. Hall. C. Cohen. J. Hunn. sponsor. Row 2: T. Hoyt. M. Farney. M. Dougherty, K. Keck. Row 3: D. Dobbins. V. Esserman. S. Nebe. Row 4: A. Ackerman. W. Adams. J. Klipstine. Row 5: A. Adgate, A. Kent, D. Koshuta. 3. YARC members are L. to R. Row I: J. Learning. K. Clark, sponsor: K. Hess. Row 2: L. Muller, L. Wise. R. Lee, R. Trump. Row 3: C. Steck. M. Nuland, D. Pearce. R. Rigby. 4. As a contribution to Valparaiso ' s environment. Pat Zentz plants a tree at Lakewood Park during Earth Week. 5. At a monthly Ecology Club paper drive, Paula Far- ney collects truckloads of paper for recycling at a Chi- cago plant. 90 4 . 1. New Notional Honor Society member. Dove Zondi. receives handshake from sponsor Mr. Lou Rhinehart during induction ceremony. 2. Foreign Exchange members are L. to R. Row I : W. Meiers, sponsor; A. Kent, president: N. Gertsmeier, vice-president: B. Hoeppner. treasurer: L. Ellis, secre- tory. Row 2: N. Ellis. T. Grindlay, P. Pera. K. Beach. V. Esserman, J. Maiers, K. Anderson, E. Miyake, M. Clark. 3. During N.H.S. booksale. Kate Rowen searches through a maze of 1 .500 books, which profited $300. 4. Theresa Ramos pays her 25 cents to see Bye Bye Birdie,’’ one of eight movies Exchange Club showed to raise funds. 5. Notional Honor Society members are L. to R. Row I : P. Zentz, K. Gromley. R. Dowdell, vice-president; D. House, treasurer; D. Mundinger. secretory: J. Maiers, president: K. Rowen. Row 2: T. Schoenbeck. N. Ellis. C. Oliver. N. Augustine. S. Esserman. J. Kaluzny, E. Kur- man. Row 3: B. Buchheit. C. Haffin. D. Evans. C. Keller. D. Shutts. C. Lynch, A. Baird. Row 4: K. Maiers. J. Bibler, B. Stordeur R. Bretcher, L. House. M. Clark, B. Husarik. Row 5: T. Kern. S. Ferklic. D. Bohlmon. D. Sacks. C. Nightingale. M. Waldschmidt. Row 6: K. Lindberg. K. Burey, S. Nebe. M. Gaines. V. Finney. K. O’Keefe. K. Kussrow. Row 7: D. McLean, B. Lambert, A. Kent, J. Bolan, A. Adgate. M. Nelson. Row 8: K. Honsen, D. Zandi. G. Bohlmonn, R. Roberts. B. Hoeppner, and K. Wetmore. 1 . Techniques of a jump bell are demonstrated at GAA meeting by sophomores Karen Warwick and Carol Woycik. 2. Due to the absence of tennis courts at VHS. sopho- more Kim Bergslien practices her serve in the parking lot before meet with Portage. 3. Gary Wirt was just another football game to most pep club members, but to senior girls it was to be their la«t 4. With the help’’ from referees Mr. Tom Stokes and Mr. Mark Hoffman, senior pep club members won the Junior-Senior basketball game. 5. GAA members are L. to R. Row I: S. Miller, presi- dent: M. Trapp, vice-president: C. Shutts. Row 2: J. Findling. C. Edgecomb. V. Ferklic, C. Woycik. S. Har- rinaton. R. Roberts. Row 3: P. Edgecomb. L. Gaste- vicn. C. Dorroll. C. Dedloff, B. Green. 1. Health occupation studant, Mary Parkar. donatas har Saturday to halp raisa $44.43 during a spring baka sala. 2. VICA mambars ara L. to R. Row I: M. Clifford. S. DaGarmo. D. Ransom. Row 2: D. Pflughaupt. D. Jan- kowski. E. Guzak. R. Myars, sponsor: Row 3: H. Manolo- poulos. S. Hubar. J. BartKolmaw. Row 4: J. Williams. T. Ritz, R. Silhavy. Row 5: D. Craft, J. Worda, J. Mac- Kanzia. Row 6: C. Harck. C. McNamara. S. Zulich. Row 7: G. Graham. Mr. Ronald Pollock, sponsor: R. Gast. 3. OEA mambars ara L. to R. Row I : C. Wark. G. Schu- bart, D. Chambars. D. Katchmark. B. Hovay. V. Gutt. Row 2: C. Finnay. D. Claussan. D. Vasalica, D. Har- dasty, Miss Cindy Hutchinson, sponsor. Row 3: D. Fitzpatrick. D. Tracy. C. Kassanits. J. Good. D. Ruwrsma. C. Patarson. C. Mosar. J. Palmar. 4. Cadat Training Waak providas FTA prasidant, Sue Essarman. with a sampling of tha taaching profassion. 5. Efficiant and axtansiva offica training anablad Dab- bia Katchmark. OEA prasidant, to placa sacond in machina transcription and fourth in clarical at tha Stata OEA contast in Indianapolis. 6. FTA mambars ara from L. to R. Row I : S. Essarman, L. Ercag, B. Nialsan, P. Lawranca. Row 2: S. Johnson, W. Hart, Mrs. M. E. Bowman, sponsor: J. Bartalmo. S. 97 1. Quill and Scroll initiates Mindy Ohler. Curt Ellis and Cindy Nightingale receive membership pins from Mrs. Karen Alexander, publications ' sponsor. 2. Quill and Scroll members are L. to R. Row I : R. Rob- erts. L. Erceg Row 2: J. Bochnicka. D. Bohlmann. C. Nightingale. D. Garpow, E. Thorgren Row 3: B. Green, S. Esserman. L. Harkel. N. Niequist Row 4: S. Nebe D. Strimbu. M. Ohler. C. Ellis. 3. Thespians are L. to R. Row I: K. Wetmore. presi- dent: M. Wellner. S. Ungurait. P. Grotrian. sponsor. Row 2: K. Kussrow, M. Clendenin. vice-president: N. Augustine. Row 3: K. Fero. D. Mead, treasurer: J. Lochmandy. secretary: J. Fandl. Row 4: J. Golando, P. Lawrence. J. Shanahan. S. Scott. Row 5: A. Frailey. 4. Drama Club members are L. to R. Row I: S. Ungu- rait, M. Wellner, president: P. Grotrian, sponsor. Row 2: K. Fero. B. Husarik. treasurer. Row 3: M. Ungurait. J. Lochmandy. K. Dixon. K. Kussrow. K. Wetmore, J. Kur- man. P. Lawrence, secretary: J. Shanahan. 5. During The Hobbit ' s dress rehearsal. Diana Mead applies eyebrow makeup to four-star Thespian Keith Wetmore. 6. Before Drama Club ' s Hobbit tryouts on Sept. 18. Kathy Smith, left, reviews the part of Valley Elf with Sheri Gorub. 98 1 . With the proofs bock from Herald Press, editor-in- chief. Debbie Bohlmann. is overwhelmed by the quality of Valpost ' i first attempt at magazine format. 2. Lynne Horkel. Donna Doering, and Nancy Niequist collaborate on the cover design for a Valpost issue. 3. Through a creative advertisement campaign. Sally Saltsman. circulation manager, and Greg Fairchok. art- ist, realize the increase in sales. 4. While billing advertisers, business manager. Dan Lebryk explains the procedure to sports reporter Joel Bretscher. 5. Reporter Elin Thorgren draws opinions from fellow staffers on centennial article. 6. By interviewing Supt. James Risk, Debbie Garpow and Karen Rowland gather information for a possible article on teacher wages. 1. Jan Bochnicka. editor-in-chief, schedules candid pic- tures. 2. Using old yearbooks as research material for opening section. Valenian reporters. L. to R. Laura Hoyt. Chris Crowell. Lil Walters. Brenda Green, Barb Mundy. and Mindy Ohler work six hours a week on copy. 3. Furnished with supplies from Root Studios, head photog- rapher. Ed Cobb, (center) checks content of photos with Don Strimbu (left) and Gary Fox. 4. Displaying the thousands of pictures taken yearly. Chris Crowell sets up a picture grab in student commons. 5. L. to R. Deb Lightcap. librarian: Shelly Watson, business assistant: Barb Nielsen, and Chris Stombaugh. office man- ager organize book sales, and solicit patrons to raise money. Opponents, Complex Challenge Vikings It ' s been a long time coming for athletics at VHS. 1973 gave birth to a glorious athletic complex. Covering the biggest interior area was a gym- nasium, which could hold a student body five times larger than VHS ' . Twin gymnasiums rode above the main floor. For the first time in the 100-year history of VHS. tankers had their own body of water. Outside, the third hole of Forest Park Golf Course grew to the south of the pool, enabling " close to home " cross country meets and an opportu- nity for golfers to sneak a few prac- tice shots. An all-weather track encir- cled a well-lit, evenly sodded football field, with a cleat house to service outdoor sports. Throughout the year many varsity teams had trouble equaling the strong records of their JV counterparts. The football, cross-country, basketball and wrestling squads clearly established this fact. As the junior varsity football team roared to an undefeated record, the Varsity struggled to produce a .500 season. Included among the JV ' s eight straight victories were shutouts over Chesterton, Michigan City Elston, and Highland. On an average, the JV ' s clipped their opponents by 25 points, and the defensive unit rationed the opposition only 40 points all season. Mark Vance had the most tackles, 83 in total, and won the star award. Although the varsity squad had a new assistant coach and an unmarred field to initiate, they had their ups and downs. In the initial contest of the season, Gus Stokes kicked an extra point which gave the Vikes a 21-20 victory over Calumet with only 1:12 hanging on the clock. The second game resulted in a rough loss to Portage in two overtime periods. Jon Thiele ran the opening kickoff 80 yards in 1 2 seconds fdr the first touchdown on VHS field. Regula- tion time ended with a 21-21 tie. The Vikes failed to score in the second overtime period suffering a 35-28 loss. In a conference battle. Michigan City Rodgers nipped the Vikes 24-22, when the Raiders scored with 14 sec- onds on the clock. A victory over Gary Wirt in the final seconds of the game closed the Vikes season with a 5- 5 record. For the cross country runners, long hours of training and early hours of practices produced a better than usual achievement this year. In dual meets, the Varsity compiled a 6-3 record while the Junior Varsity went undefeated in six meets. At Sectional, the harriers captured fifth place out of 16 teams, marking the greatest accomplishment of the season. The 17-man squad was led by five returning lettermen, Greg Bohlmann, Newt Brown, Mike Daly, Bill Hart, and Bob Looman. Mike Thebo, recipient of the most valuable player award last year, was lost the entire season due to injury. The opening basketball game between the Vikes and Portage drew the largest crowd in Porter County, but an apathetic student body failed to support the hardwooders as they stumbled to a 4-18 record. Hindering the young club, predominantly under- classmen, was the new free throw rule and a bad case of the " second half blues ' ' which cost the Vikes many games. Dee Ciciora became the first sophomore varsity player since 1968. The " far out game " of the season against Windsor, Canada, established the first international basketball game ever to be played by a high school in Indiana. This year ' s nailbiter was the Sectional final with Portage. With only 19 seconds to play, Newt Brown put the Vikes ahead 60-59. But Por- tage miraculously saved a long shot and painlessly scored, winning 61-60. The JV ' s earned another excellent season, finishing 16-4 and triumphant in their own holiday tournament. In the final game. Tom Burkett broke the rebounding record by two, set by Richard Metzger in 1971. Although the varsity grapplers con- cluded with a disappointing 4-6 record, individual performances sparked the season. Five lettermen returned to provide experience and leadership to a large squad of 40 grapplers. Jay Costas, sectional runner-up placed third at the Regional and fin- ished the season with a strong 19-4-1 record. Third-year letterman, Keith Selby, sectional champ of the 1 12- weight division last year, repeated this feat in the 1 19 class. Jeff Moser, like Selby, earned a 15- 4 record and was Sectional champ. Sophomore, Randy Kerns contended his way to the Varsity and placed sec- ond at the Hobart Sectional. The promising junior varsity team outweighed the Varsity in the win-loss column. " These boys finished with an outstanding record of 8-2, losing only to powerful and well-trained teams from Twinlakes and Elston, " remarked Coach Sid Reggie. The Rod Laver of the tennis squad was sophomore team captain Bill Snell. Another sophomore, Al Shevick earned the number two single ' s posi- tion by hard work and determination. For the second consecutive year, Sectional marked the highlight of the season. Bill Snell and Al Shevick drew the number one and two seeds, respectively. Both players stroked their opponents into three sets, but touched defeat in the last games of the match. Although efforts were strenuous, the tennis team could only yield a weak 4-6 record. From the first prac- tice session, the netters strove for per- fection. Individually, the boys improved as the season advanced. In representing VHS, they showed excel- lent court etiquette, which was praised by other coaches. Coach Steve Doalc pointed out that losing season was a result of inexperience. " It wasn ' t that our opponents were good and we were bad. it was that they had the experience which we lacked.” Although sophomores conquered the top positions in tennis, seniors continued to dominate swimming. " Characterizing the 1973 swim- ming season was VHS ' s first pool and the best group of senior swimmers ever, " stated Coach Skip Bird. The new pool created more practice time and plenty of space for divers and swimmers. Sophomores Joel Bretcher and Tim Sommers proved themselves as promising swimmers by placing in crucial meets, but it was seniors Mark Heckman. Scott Schafer, Tim and Tom Schoenbeck, and C. D. Sommers, that paved the road. Individually and or as a relay team, these outstanding swimmers hold school and or pool records. The Duneland Conference and Sec- tional Championships highlighted the swimming season. During the confer- ence meet at Chesterton, the green and white scored in each event and at Sectional, two VHS tankers placed in every swimming event. Despite male dominance in sports this year VHS females shared the lau- rels. Girls ' athletics jumped from four to six sports with the addition of gym- nastics and swimming. For these two sports, the seasons were aimed at gaining knowledge and experience. The A volleyball team womaned by two sophomores, two juniors, and two seniors finished the season with a 7-3 record and were runners-up at the Gary Wirt Sectional. The A basket- ball team guided by juniors, Jane Fin- ding, Karen Maiers, and Martha Trapp won the Knox Tournament and closed the season with a 1 1 - 1 record. The track team competed in five meets, registering three wins. Track member, Janet Maiers represented VHS at the state meet in the running long jump. Rain caused the tennis team cancel- lations. When the sun shone, the girls had trouble conquering their oppo- nents, however single ' s player, Robin Sanderson placed second at Sec- tional. Two squads of six women, costumed in school colors, continued to lead cheers and arouse spirit while 28 Vik- ettes performed at home football and basketball games. Swimming coach, Skip Bird organized the GTO, Girl ' s Timing Organization. Girls provided efficient timing for all home cross country, swimming, and track meets. Originating as a noon-time league in the early I930 ' s, this year intramu- rals expanded. Basketball drew 80- plus boys and water polo was added. Eight basketball teams dribbled on Monday and Wednesday nights from November to February. Four water polo teams including interested teachers, swam after school on Wed- nesdays. Although the fundamentals were grasped, the season became short-lived due to chemical problems in the pool. An abundance of rain created wet and muddy playing areas for spring sportsmen. The JV baseball teem played a 14- game schedule, winning only once to Hobart. All boys started at least one game and many got the opportunity to play various positions. Even though the Varsity concluded with a 9-19 record, the nine wins were twice as many as the squad captured last year. In seven of the nine victo- ries. the Vikes came from behind. Although hitting improved as the season advanced, the diamondmen averaged three errors per game. Con- centrating especially on fielding, the Vikes edged Hobart 6-4 in the Sec- tional opener, but soon fell to Wheeler. The track team led by eight letter- men went undefeated in eight meets before concluding third in the LaPorte Relays. The cindermen rapped up all dual and triangular meets without a loss. They conquered the Munster and Valparaiso Relays and finished second in the Duneland Conference Meet. Jon Thiele led the hurdles, the team ' s strong event, and for the sec- ond consecutive year was the most valuable player. Bruce Houston, pole- vaulter, became the first trackman to participate in the state meet since 1967, when Don Vandry broke his own state record. The starting golf team of Bob Bryant, Mark Murphy. Richard Rush, and Andrew Thiry, shot consistent rounds to earn a 6-5 record. The golf- ers lost three matches to Hobart, Michigan City. Rogers, and Portage early in the year. As the season moved on, the Vikes came back to defeat these same teams. Climaxing the season, was the Duneland Conference Championship for the fourth straight year, h lost val- uable player, Richard Rush, fired a 3- over par 75 at Beechwood in LaPorte for the lowest 18-hole score ever. Mark Murphy had the low 9-hole total with a 35. The golfers placed third at Sectional and headed for the summer Regional. The new VHS athletic complex gave Viking athletes the best equip- ment and facilities, but all that glitters isn ' t glory. 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Milce Daly, quickly sets his pace in the mile _ “ £ « - 8 -s ■o E c ■ - C C £2 .to 3 - CT ' -q rl c 2 • tt “ JV3 Z . • c i I o « c 2 • - r . c 3 o ft r II O ? Eq o 5 C E ID-S O «Z CO Q . u 6 3 s I 9 o Uf ,X i= 3 O « o w -r- Id S ob Or v- O 8 So Of a: » ili jui. O at t !|-| ■ O T 5 :2 • •rs ! c S(J : • " O % 5 “b o • t ’ S? £ cS 2 - -.9 « CO(J i 1“! : o .5 !L)QQ Roles, relationships Alter with new school Seven hundred twenty five juniors and seniors, combined with countless faculty members and administrators migrated north to 2727 Campbell. Add to this a flock of 450 sophomores and even a U-Haul company would panic. Seniors led the pack with enthusi- asm. After two years of waiting for next year " , next year " finally came. On August 27, senior orientation day, cries of This building is unreal " or This furniture is actually comforta- ble! " and Wow, carpeting in every room! " penetrated the halls of VHS. Virginia Finney said, " I can ' t believe it ' s our school. It ' s just too neat! Lost seniors wondered if they would ever find stairs, bathrooms, classrooms, and their friends. The extensiveness of the school astonished students who were used to one main hall, instead of four or five. However, when the novelty wore off and seniors elapsed into a certain pattern, they became disenchanted with the new school. " It just doesn ' t seem to have any character, it ' s so impersonal. I miss the warmth and closeness of the old school, where you could walk down the hall and see ever- yone and talk to them. That ' s all over now, said Barb Crampton, senior class vice-president. Seniors were seniors in name only. Their I eadership qualities were no longer visible; their priorities nonexis- tent. The title senior no longer assured them of key positions in sports and clubs as it had before. Nor did it assure them of preference in Quest or the floating pass program. Seniors questioned where they were going. For some, school seemed irre- velant because the most important thing was after school jobs and weekly Friday night parties. Jim Moore com- mented. " It seems to me that the school could teach us more relevant things than the seven steps of taking a public opinion poll or something like that, that we ll probably never use. " To others, school and extracurricu- lar activities, played an important role in their last year at VHS. For these students traditions remained intact. They participated in spirit day, accompanied by the pep band, cohorts dressed in green and white and shouts of " 73 is the B-E-S-T " : they pinned on senior flowers at last football game; they took part in the senior basketball skit; finally, they kept various clubs going throughout the year. However different the two groups were, their anticipation of graduation and their pride in being the hun- dredth class unified them. Together, students ordered announcements, caps and gowns and struggled to pass Mr. Stanier ' s Econ and Mrs. Muske ' s six-page government tests. Sen ior skip-out day was planned but due to threats from the adminis- tration, May 16th passed with only 25 seniors absent. Countdown for graduation started in April. Seniors dragged themselves around the school muttering, " Only 30 more days til we get out of this place or " only two weeks til exams — I can t even wait that long! " But grad- uation finally came, marking the end of 12 years of " waiting " . " Most students feel that it is a big thrill to be the first seniors out of a new school or the first sophomores into a new school, but the first juniors don ' t have a very big role,’’ com- mented Martha Clendenin. However, juniors overcame this attitude and assumed much of the leadership the seniors had lost. They held more important positions as club officers and athletes. Vicki Clickovich, a junior and president of Ecology Club said, This is how it should be. I believe jun- iors are just as capable as seniors, and the best person should get the job whether or not he or she is a senior. " Juniors looked forward to next year, when they would be better oriented and could demonstrate even more leadership. While graduation united seniors, prom, the junior class ' s biggest pro- ject, failed to bring them together. Brian Lambert, class president stated. It was really pathetic. In the planning stages we had about 10 girls helping who were really faithful. We did O.K. but near the end we really needed more. Fortunately about 20 more showed up. " by Cindy Nightingale The contribution of a few individu- als in clubs and athletics combined to give the class of ' 74 a role of leader- ship at the new school. The class of ' 75 demanded a more prominent place at VHS. John Ruge, sophomore class president said " We should no longer be considered lowly sophomores, since we started out on an equal basis with everyone else. " Academically, sophomores wanted to be in more classes with juniors and seniors. " It gives us a chance to get a broader range of ideas, " said Cindy Rittel. Sophomores approved of mixed English classes because it gave them a chance to get acquainted with upperclassmen. Elin Thorgren said, " In my classes, sophomores were just as capable as juniors and seniors, if not more so. " Sophomores proved themselves athletically. They produced the first undefeated junior varsity football team in the history of VHS. The J.V. basketball team ended its season with a 16-4 record. Several individuals took part in the varsity sports program. Tim Somers, a varsity swimmer, said, " We ' ve come a long way, but sophomores are still put down in ath- letics. Even after we’ve proven our- selves to be just as good or better; a senior still gets top priority. " Yet, after this year, the lowly sophomore doesn ' t necessarily have to be. Change dominated the adminis- tration at 405 Campbell St. Mr. Dean Kohloff and Mr. Dan Banos were added to the School Board, replacing Mr. Bill Wellman and Mr. Norman Bender. Superintendent James Risk and the Board revised graduation requirements to include eight semes- ters of study instead of the previous seven. This change was due to better facilities and more classrooms for stu- dents. The issue created controversy between the administration and stu- dents whose plans included graduat- ing mid-term and working. Another controversial issue was the closed 35-minute lunch, necessary because of the distance from town. Amidst students opposition, their benefit was a six and one-half hour day ending at 2:30. Along with passing new legislation, the board continued with its old duties. They authorized the purchase of equipment and the expenditure of funds; they hired new employees, and completed various other jobs. In gen- eral, the School Board determined policy for the whole school system. Further down the street, Mr. Garth Johnson and administrators con- cerned themselves with running the school and improving students’ atti- tudes. Mr. Garth Johnson, principal, said, " The complete attitude of the student body has changed. Students seem to like coming to school better because of more freedom. " Study hall releases and a smoking lounge gave them an opportunity to demonstrate responsibility. Mr. John- son also said, We always have trou- ble with a few but most students are good in handling responsibility. " He cited the slit chairs and the smoking lounge as examples of misused free- doms. Concerning student apathy, Vice Principal Mr. Beau Christian said there seemed to be more clubs and more involvement this year. He added, " Of course, there are growing pains with the new building. We re finding out just what people can and can’t do. " However. Mr. Christian said there were relatively few prob- lems in relation to the amount expected in the new school. Last year VHS was a pressure cooker. Students were bottled into classrooms and sealed off by Camp- bell and Park St. entrances. Over the summer of 72, the steam was slowly released as VHS moved piece by piece to a new location. Its first year was " great in every way " said Mr. Marty Miller, history teacher. A more relaxed atmosphere, better facilities and enthused students characterized 1973 in the eyes of fac- ulty members. Last year we were overpowered with crowdedness, " said Mrs. Suzanne Thrun, English teacher. The bigger building resulted in a smoother, more relaxed atmosphere. Therefore, stu- dents were relieved of running a colli- sion course between classes. Faculty members had their own rooms, which eliminated changing location every hour. Teachers were grateful because they no longer needed to pack and unpack four times a day, as in past years. The only problem arose from a lack of communication between faculty members. Because of the size of the school, teachers in one department rarely saw those in another. Each department has its own prep room, so teachers had few occasions to meet in large groups. One of these occasions, however, was a retirement party for Miss Audrey Shauer, who taught in the system 47 years. Faculty members were appreciative of the schools new facilities. The cen- trally located learning center pro- vided them with a work, seminar and projection rooms. Students and teach- ers alike took advantage of these con- veniences. The administration was gratified because the community built them a new school; faculty members were satisfied because the administration provided them with better facilities and a 2.9% salary raise: students were contented because teachers taught more innovative courses. There was a general attitude of harmony, and that ' s been a long time coming! 1. Completing another step toward graduation Herb Tarnow is measured for cap and gown. 2. As participants in the Co-op Health Occupations course Barb Cooley Cindy Berg and Debbie Sacks observe while Debbie Henderson demonstrates the external heart massage technique. Jeffery Abraham — Football 2: Baseball 2. Michael Adams Robert Ad gate— Football 2- Wrestling 2 3 4 Track 2 Band 2. John Akers Deborah Anderson — Pep Club 4: Photo Club 4: Valenian Club Ed. 4 St. Pete., Florida 2, 3. Nancy Augustine — Pep Club 4 Ushers 3, 4- Drama 3, 4: N.H.S. 3 4: Girls State Delegate 3: Office Girl 3, 4 Speech 3. Andrew Baird— Chess Club 2 4: Student Council 2. 3: N.H.S. 3 4 1 Boys State Alt. Delegate 3: Video-tape 3. Randy Baker — Band 2. 3. 4. Jane Bartelmo— Pep Club 2 4: V-Teens 3: G.A.A. 2. 3: Girls Basketball 2. 4: Ecology Club 3 4: F.T.A. 4. Jeffrey Bartholomew — Basketball 2: Intramurals 3: Golf 2 ,3 4. Torrie Bauer — Wrestling 2: DECA. V-Pres 4. Tom Benton— Hi Y 4: Football 2. 3 4: Basketball 2: Intramurals 3. Cynthia Berg David Bergstedt — Basketball 2. Gary Bertig — Hi-Y 2. 3, Sgt. of arms 4 Ushers 3: Football 2 3 4 Intramurals 2. 3: Track 2. 3 4. Ted Biggs — Wrestling 2. Debra Bixby — N.H.S. 4. Anne Blosl Janet Bochnicka — Pep Club 2. 3 4 Health Occu- pations Pres. 4: N.H.S. 3, 4 Valenian Editor-in- Chief 4: Sports Co-Ed. 3: Ecology 2: Office girl 2: Quill and Scroll 4. Gregory Bohlmann— Chess Club 4: Cross Country 2 3 4 Track 2 3 4 500 Club 3, 4: N.H.S. 4. Nancy Boness Kenny Bradford Kevin Bradney Laurine Bray Kevin Breitxke— -Swimming 2. 3. 4. Loretta Briggs Jerry Brock Jeri Brookover CaHa Brown— Pep Club 2. 4: Glee Club 2: Choir 3: Vikattes 2. Robert Bryant — Tannis 3, 4: Basketball 2. 3. 4- Golf 4. Brenda Buchhait — Pep Club 2: Ushers 3. 4: N.H.S. 3. 4: Band 2. Librarian 3. Sec. -Trees. 4: Quest 2. 3. 4. Jamas Bums — Hi-Y 3. 4: Football 2. 3. 4: Intramu- rals 2. 3: Track 3: Baseball 2. Diana Burrus — Pep Club 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 2: Choir 3: Cheerleader 2. 3. Janet Burrus — Pep Club 2: Student Council 2: Quest 4. Larry Butterfield — Hi-Y 3. V-Pres. 4: Usher 3. 4: Football 2. 3. Captain 4 Basketball 2: Intramurals 3: Wrestling 3: Track 2, 3: King of Hearts Ct. 4. Mary Jo Cagen— Quest 4 G.T.O. 4: Current Events 2. 3. Jason Carter — Intramurals 2, 3: Baseball 2. 3. 4. Richard Cash — Debate 4: Chess 4: Swimming 2: Intramurals 3: Baseball 2. 3: Band 3. 4: Choir 2. 3. 4: Carolers 2. 3. 4: Speech 4: Y.A.R.C. 3. Pres 4. Debra Chambers — Pep Club 3, 4: Stud. Sec. 4: Quest 4. David CheK — Pep Club 4: Chess Club 2. 3: Quest 4: Speech 4. Joseph Clifford Hi-Y 3, 4: Football 2: Intramurals 3 4. Donna Cole Kathy Colvin Garrett Conover — Valenian 2. 3: Choir 2. 3: Quest 4. Barbara Cooley Melvetta Cornett — Stud. Sec. 4: Quest 4: O.E.A. 4: Home Ec. Club 4. Jay Costas— Hi-Y 3. 4: Football 2. 3. 4: Wrestling 2. 3, Co-Captain 4: Track 2. 4; Band 2. Barbara Crampton— Pep Club 2. 3. 4: V-Teens 2. 3. 4- G.A.A. 2. 3: F.T.A. 2. 4. V-Pres 3: Student Coun- cil 4. V-Pres. 3: Class Officer Sec. 3. V-Pres. 4: Glee Club 2: Quest 4; G.T.O. 2. 3. 4: Majorette 2. 3, 4. 154 John Crow Stephen Curr rv— VICA 4; Cross Country 2: Intra- murals 2; Golf 2. Josaph Dalrympl — Football 2. 3: Intramurals 2, 3. 4. Lillian Dawns — Pep Club 3. 4: G.A.A. 4: Quest 4: Country Club Hills. III. 2. Brian Dean William Daan Debra DaCrow JoAnn Dattlar Karan Dick — Pep Club 2. 3. 4; V-Teens 3; VICA 4: Office Girl 3: Quest 4. Kathy Dixon— Drama 3, 4; Choir 3. 4: Speech 3. 4: Bloomington. III. 2. Kimberly Doan — Pep Club 2; Current Events 2: DECA4. James Dogan Deborah Dost — Pep Club 4: V-Teens 4; VICA 4: Band 2. 3 : Quest 4: Sync. Swimming 4. Gary Dost Richard Dowdell — Hi-Y 3. 4; Football 2. 3; Wres- tling 2: Track 2: Class Officer. Pres. 3: N.H.S. 3. V- Pres. 4: Boys State Delegate 3: King of Hearts Court. Prince, 4: Band 2. Barbara Dunivan Kathleen Dust Gary Eaton William Eckert — Chess Club 2. 3. Pres. 4; Band 2. 3.4. Daniel Egolf — Chess Club 2. 3. Vicky Eigalsbach Curtis Ellis— Hi-Y 2. 3: F.T.A. 4; Chess Clobi: Stu- dent Council 2: Valenian 4; Quill and Scroll 4. Naanah Ellie— Pep Club 2: Drama 2: Student Coun- cil 2. 3. Pres. 4: Class Officer, V-Pres. 2. 3: N.H.S. 3, 4: Homecoming Ct. 4; Valpost 2. 3: Band 2. 3. Pres. 4: Current Events 2. 4. V-Pres. 3: Stud.-Fac. Senate 3, 4. Lauren Ercag — Pep Club 2, 3. 4: F.T.A., Sec. 4: Drama 2: Debate 2: Student Council 4; Class Offi- cer, Sec. 4: Valenian Bus. Man. 4: Glee Club 2: Choir 2, 3. Sec. 4: Quill and Scroll 4. 155 Linnea Erickson — Pep Club 3: Drama 2: Stud. Sec. 4: Quest 4: Sync. Swimming 4. Diene Espie— Pep Club 2. 3, 4; G.A.A. 2. 3, 4; Drama 2: Quest 4; Sync. Swimming 3. 4: G.T.O. 4. Suzanne Esserman — F.T.A. 2. 3. Pres. 4: N.H.S. 3. 4: Current Events 2, 3. Daniel Evans — Hi-Y 3. 4: Football 2. 3 4: Wrestling 2. 3. 4; Baseball 2. 3. 4: Student Council 2. 3. 4 Class officer Pres. 2: N.H.S. 3. 4: Boys State Dele- gate 3: Stud. -Fee. Senate 4: Current Events 3. Keith Febing — Cu rrent Events 3. 4. James Fandl — Drama 4: Chess Club 2,3: Intramu- rals 4- Choir 2. 3. 4: Carolers 4. Patrick Fannin— Hi-Y 2: Ushers 2: Speech 4: Stud.- Fac. Senate 4. Chairman 3: Current Events 3. James Farrel Kimberly Farrington — Band 2. Kerry Fero— Drama 4: Chess Club 4: Football 2: Baseball 2: Band 2.3,4: Choir 3. 4: Carolers 4: Speech 4. Melanie Fifield — G.A.A. 2: Glee Club 2. 3. Virginia Finney — Pep Club 3, 4: Quest 4: Current Events 3 : N.H.S. 4. Denise Fitzpatrick — Pep Club 2: V-Teens 2: O.E.A. 4. Claudia Forszt — Pep Club 2. 3: F.T.A. 3, 4: Cheer- leader 2. Allen Frailey — Drama 3. 4- Choir 3, 4: Carolers 4. Barbara Frazier — Pep Club 2. 3: Valenian 2: Choir 3, 4: Glee Club 2: Carolers 4: Quest 4. James Furman — Hi-Y 3, Sec. -Trees. 4: Ushers 3: Football 2. 3. 4: Basketball 2: Intramurals 3. 4: Track 2. 3. Merilee Gaines — Pep Club 4- Band 2, 3, 4: Choir 4: Carolers 4: N.H.S. 4. Terry Garmon Sharon Garpow — Pep Club 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 2: Quest 4. Teresa Garwood — Pep Club 2: Valpost 2. Sports Ed. 4: Glee Club 2: Quest 4- Speech 4. Robert Gathmann— Hi-Y 3: Football 2, 3. 4: Intra- murals 2: Baseball 2. 3, 4: King of Hearts Ct. 4: Choir 2. 3. 4: Carolers 2,3,4. Lori Gesse — Pep Club 2, 4: V-Teens 2. 3: Student Council 2, Trees. 4: Class Officer, Trees. 2: Home- coming Ct. 4: Vikettes 2,3,4: N.H.S. 4. Bruce Gilbert 156 Wanda Gilliam Thomas Glickauf Josaph Golando— Drama 3, 4: Debate 4; Class Officer, Trees. 3. Pres. 4: Valenian 3: Choir 2. 3, 4 Carolers 4: Speech 4. Joyce Good— Quest 4; O.E.A. 4. Cynthia Goreclti Karen Gossman— Pep Club 2. 3, 4; V-Teens 3, 4; Valenian 4; Quest 3. 4. Gary Graham — VICA 3. 4: Basketball 2; Band 2 3. 4. Ralph Greenwald — Basketball 2; Intramurals 3. 4 Band 2, 3, V-Pres. 4; Pep Band 3 4. Kevin Gromley — Chess Club, V-Pres. 4: Boys ' State Delegate 3. Michele Guillot — Basketball 4: Choir 4; Foreign Ex. 4; France 2. 3. Vicki Gutt — Pep Club 2 3. 4: Choir 2. 3. 4- Caro- lers 4; O.E.A., Historian 4. Ed Guzek — VICA 4; Baseball 2. Carla Haflin — Pep Club 2. 3, 4: V-Teens 3, 4: Val- post 3: N.H.S. 3 4. Steve Hall — Band 2, 3, 4: Boys ' State Delegate 3: Band 2.3,4: Pep Band 3. Debra Haller Randal Hamrick Senior class officers. L. to R. Barb Crampton, vice- president: Joe Golando. president: Gary Eaton, trea- surer: and Laurie Erceg, secretary: review plans for dance sponsored by future 73 graduates. Kendall Hansen— Hi-Y 4; Cross Country 3: Intra- murals 4: Track 3, 4: Baseball 2: N.H.S. 4. Donna Hardesty — Pep Club 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 2. 3: Valpost 2. 1st page Ed. 3: Glee Club 2: Ecology Club 2. 3. Roger Harrison— Football 2: Intramurals 3. Wanda Hart — G.A.A. 2: F.T.A. 4- Band 2. 3, 4. David Hartman Mark Hasse — Choir 2. 3. 4- Carolers 3. 4. Mark Heckman— Swimming 2. 3 4; Stud.-Fac. Sen- ate Pres. 4. Charles Henderson— Football 2. 3: Golf 2: I.C.T. 4. Debra Henderson Nancy Hengstebeck — Pep Club 2. 3. 4: Valpost 2: Choir 3: Glee Club 2. Peter Hengstebeck — DECA 4. Cheryl Hermann — DECA 4. Hope Hesselgrave Toni Hewlett — Pep Club 2. 3. Treas. 4 G.A.A. 2. 3. 4: Student Council 2. 3. 4: Homecoming Ct. 4- Quest 4. Timothy Higgim bo them— Cross Country 2: Intra- murals 2. 3. 4- Track 2: DECA. Pres. 4. Terri Higgins Pauline Hipke Stewart Hittinger — N.H.S. 4. Barbara Hoeppner — V Teens 3. 4 G.A.A. 2. 3. 4: Girls ' State Delegate 2: Valpost 4 Foreign E . Club. Treas. 4- N.H.S. 4. Kenneth Hough— Valpost 2. 3: Choir 3 4: Quest 4: Photo Club 2. 4. Diane House — Pep Club 2 4; V-Teens 3, 4: N.H.S. 3. Treas. 4; Band 2, 3 4; Stud.-Fac. Senate. Sec. 4. Rebecca Hovey — V-Teens 3. 4: Drama 2. Debra Howard— Choir 3, 4: Quest 4. Bonnie Huff 158 Byron Husarik — Drama 2. 3, Treas. 4; Student Council 4: Choir 3 4: Carolers 4: Current Events 3; Thespians 3 Pres. 4 N.H.S. 4 Beth Izydorek — Pep Club 2 Glee Club 2: Choir 3: Quest 4. Mark Jamison — Hi-Y 2. 3. 4: Football 2. 3, 4: Bas- ketball 2; Intramurals 3. 4; Baseball 2, 3. 4: Student Council 3 4 David Jankowski — VICA 4: Wrestling 2. Julie Johnson— Pep Club 2; G.A.A. 4: Band 2. Lisa Johnson — Pep Club 2. 3, 4; Valenian 3: Office Girl 2: DECA 4. Peggy Johnson — Pep Club 2. 3: Quest 4. Susan Johnson — Pep Club 2. 4: V-Teens 3: G.A.A. 2: F.T.A. 4; VICA 4: Band 2, 3. 4; Quest 4 Jamelyn Jones — Band 2. 3: Quest 4; G.T.O. 3, 4. Pamela Kane — Pep Club 2. 3. Pres. 4; Student Council 2. 3. 4: Homecoming Ct. 4; Valenian Librarian 3; Band 2. 3. 4; Choir. Sec. 3; Glee Club 2 . Gerald Kanne — VICA, Pres. 4. Cathy Kassanits Cynthia Keller — N.H.S. 3. 4; Glee Club 2: Quest 4: G.T.O. 3. Michael Kenworthy — Track 3, 4; Baseball 2: Band 2, 3. Deborah Ketchmark — V-Teens 2: Student Council 2: Quest 4; Current Events 2: O.E.A.. Pres. 4. Karen Koday — Pep Club 2. 3. Gail Kruger — Pep Club 2. 3. 4: V-Teens 3 4; G.A.A. 3: Quest 4; Sync. Swimming 3. Constance Kruger — Pep Club 2, 3 4: V-Teens 2: G.A.A. 3: Band 2, 3. 4. Eric Kurman— Debate 4; N.H.S. 3, 4; Band 2. 3 4: Speech 4. Katherine Kussrow — Quest 4: Speech 4: N.H.S. 4: Coventry, England 2. 3. Russell Lambert — Chess Club 2; Intramurals 2. 3 4; Golf 2. 3, 4; Student Council 3. Patricia Lawrence — V-Teens 4: F.T.A.. V-Pres. 4; Drama 2, 3 Sec. 4: Choir 3. V-Pres. 4: Office Girl 3: Quest 4: G.T.O. 2: Speech 4: Stud.-Fac. Senate 4; Vikettes 2. 4. Alan LeBio Victoria LaPell— Pep Club 2. 159 Deborah Lighted p — Pep Club 2, 3. V-Pres. 4: V- Teans 3; Valanian Librarian 4: Choir 3, 4: Glee Club 2. Richard Long— Basketball 2: Intramurals 3, 4. Robert Loomen — Cross Country 2. 3 4; Intramu- rals 2. 3. 4: Track 2, 4; Student Council 2: King of Hearts Ct. 4. Kenneth Ludington— Football 2 Basketball 2: Intramurals 3, 4; Baseball 2. Mark Lutie— Tennis 2, 3. 4: Intramurals 2. 3, 4. Carol Lynch— Pep Club 2, 3. 4: V-Teens 2, 3, 4; Valpost 2, 3: Choir 3, 4; Slee Club 2; N.H.S. 4. James MacKenxie — Hi-Y 3; VICA 4; Football 2; Intramurals 2: Track 2. Michael Maddock — Football 2. Janet Maiert— Pep Club 2; V-Teens 2; Trees. 3. V- Pres. 4: G.A.A. 2, Sec. 3: Student Council 4; N.H.S. 3 Pres. 4; Girls State Alt. Delegate 3; Choir 4; Glee Club 2; Carolers 4: Homecoming Ct.. Princess 4. Donald Mark — Intramurals 2. 3: Choir 2. 3, 4. Jeffrey Marquart — Basketball 2. 3. Laurie Marrell — Pep Club 2. 3: Student Sec. 2. 3. Sherry Marsh Glenn Martin Pamela Matsey Beth Maudlin— Pep Club 2: DECA, Trees. 4. Timothy McCord — Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Football 2. 3, 4; Wrestling 2. 3; Track 2. 3. Shirley McDaniel — Pep Club 2: Quest 4; Vikettes 2. 3. Catherine McGill— Pep Club 2, 3: Current Events 3. Wendy McNiece — Pep Club 2. 3. 4: Drama 2, 3: Debate 2. 3: Band 2. 3. 4; Current Events 2, 3: For- eign Ex. 2. 3. 4. Laurel Mehler — Pep Club 2, 3. 4; Vikettes 2. 3. 4. Richard Metzger — Hi-Y 2. 3; Football 2, 3. 4: Bas- ketball 2. 3. 4. Track 2. 3; King of Hearts Ct., King 4: Band 2. 3. 4. Diane Miller — Pep Club 2: G.A.A. 3: Student Council 3; Office Girl 4; Quest 4: Sync. Swimming 3. 4: Speech 3. Raymond Miller 160 Susan Millar — G.A.A. 3, Pres. 4; Quest 4; Current Events 3. Diene Mitchell— G.A.A. 2. 3: VICA. Sec. 4: G.T.O. 3 4. Susen Mitchell Eriko Miyake — V-Teens 4: G.A.A. 4: Foreign Ex. 4: Japan 2. 3. Susan Moncel — Pep Club 2. 3: VICA 4. Jody Moomaw — Pep Club 3 4; V-Teens 4; Drama 3; Sync. Swimming 4; Robinson, III. 2. James Moore — Quest 4; Current Events 2, 3. Catherine Moser Debra Mundinger — Pep Club 2: V-Teens 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; G.A.A. 2. 3: Student Council 2: N.H.S. 3, 4; Girls ' State Alt. Delegate 3; Choir 4: Glee Club 2: Carolers 4. Barbara Mundy — Valenian 3. Maryellen Murray — Choir 3. 4: Carolers 4. Christopher Nagel — Debate 2; Swimming 2, 3, 4; Band 2. Jeremy Nelson Kathy Newman — Pep Club 2. 3. 4; Cheerleader 2; Choir 3; Glee Club 2; D.E.C.A. 4. Barbara Nielsen — Pep Club 2.3,4; V-Teens 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 4; Valenian Acad. Editor 4: Quest 4; Synch. Swimming 4; Vikettes 3: G.T.O. 4. Cynthia Nightingale — Pep Club 2, 3 4: V-Teens 2, 3.4: Drama 2; Debate 2: N.H.S. 4; Valenian Album Ed. 4; Glee Club 2; Girls Swim Team 4’ G.T.O. 2. 3. Head Timer 4: Stud.-Fac. Senate 4: Quill and Scroll 4. Michael Nolan Carolyn North James North Karen O ' Keefe— Pep Club 2, 3: Office Girl 2: Ind. Study 4; N.H.S. 4. Cathy Oliver— Pep Club 2. 3. 4: V-Teens 3, 4; G.A.A. 2; Drama 2. 3: Student Council 2, 3. Sec. 4; N.H.S. 3 4: Girls ' State Alt. Delegate 3; Band 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 2: G.T.O. 2, 3: Stud.-Fac. Senate 3. 4. Daniel O ' Neil Jan Pahl— Pep Club 2. 3. 4; V-Teens 2.3,4; Band 2. 3. 4: Sync. Swimming 4. Jamina Palmer — Pep Club 2: Quest 4: Student Sec. 3. 161 Judith Parker — Pop Club 2. 3 4: Cheerleader 2. 3. 4- Homecoming Ct. 4: Gymnastics Team 4. Mary Parker — Pop Club 4 VICA 4 Quest 4. Melonle Pastor — Pop Club 2 4: VICA. Troas. 4 Valonlan 4: Quest 4. Bret Peeler — Drama 3 4: Debate 2: Student Coun- cil 2: Quest 4: Speech 3: Drama Club. V-Pres. 4. Carla Peterson Hillevi Peterson— Drama 2. 3,4: Valpost 3: Choir 2. 3. 4: Carolers 4: Stud. Sec. 3 4: Sync. Swimming 4: Speech 3. 4. Dale Pflughaupt — VICA 4: Basketball 2: Choir 2. 3. 4: Carolers 2. 3. 4. Julienn Philips Jennie Piper — Quest 4. Martha Porter Mary Ann Powell— V- Tee ns 4: G.A.A. 2. 3: VICA, V-Pres. 4; Office Girl 3. Mark Priano— Basketball 3: Baseball 3: Hi-Y 4: Gary. Ind. 2. Deborah Prysock Viva Ptacek — Pep Club 2 3. 4 G.A.A. 2. 3. 4: Quest 4: Sync. Swimming 4: Current Events 3. Wilhelm Puschel Theresa Ramos Charles Ransom— Hi-Y 3. 4: VICA 4: Football 2. 3. 4 Intramurals 2: Wrestling 2: Track 2. 3. Daniel Ray — Football 2. Rodney Ray — Wrestling 3. Rebecca Reiner Jeff Reinert — VICA 4 Kevin Reinhold — Football 2: Swimming 2. Brian Rhoda — Football 2. 3: Baseball 2. 3. 4. Joan Ridgeway 162 While relaxing in the student lounge during lunch A, Judy Parker, Shirley McDaniel Julie Phillips and Jim Furman review for government test. Janice Ringger — Pep Club 2, 3, 4: V Teens 2. 3. Sec. 4: G.A.A. 2: Band 2, 3,4; Quest 4 Robin Roberts — Pep Club 2 4: V-Teens 4; G.A.A. 2, 4 Sec. 3: Baseball Stat. 3; Student Council 3; N.H.S. 4; Valenian Sports Ed. 4 Quest 4: Sync. Swimming. V-Pres. 4; Quill and Scroll 4. Kay Rock — Pep Club 2: Current Events 3. Debra Rogers — Pep Club 2. 3, 4: VICA 4: Glee Club 2, 3. James Ronco— Math Club 3: Chess Club 2. 3. Sgt.- at-arms 4: Valpost 4: Choir 2. Connie Rosselot Kathleen Rowan— Pep Club 4: G.A.A. 2: N.H.S. 3, 4- Band 2. 3,4: Quest 4. Renee Roidilsky Vance Roidilsky Gene Rush Deborah Sacks — Pep Club 3. 4: G.A.A. 2. 3: Drama 2.3: VICA 4: N.H.S. 4: G.T.O. 3. Laura Saie Thomas Schoenbeck — Swimming 2. 3, 4: Baseball 2. 3. Timothy Schoenbeck — Swimming 2. 3. 4: Baseball 2, 3: N.H.S. 3 4: Boys State Alt. Delegate 3. Genette Schubert — Pep Club 2: Glee Club 3: Quest 4: O.E.A.. Trees. 4. 163 Susan Scott — Drama 3, 4; Choir 4; Glee Club 2. 3: Speech 3. 4. Terry Scott Keith Selby — Football 2: Wrestling 2. 3. Capt. 4: Track 2. Scott Shafer — Swimming 2. 3 4. John Shanahan — Hi-Y 3. 4- Drama 3 4: Football 2: Intramurals 2- Baseball 2: Student Council 3, V- Pres. 4: Quest 4; Speech 3, 4. Jane Shattuc — Drama 2: Photo Club 4: Current Events 2. Keith Shearhod — VICA 4; Wrestling 2. Robert Shriver — Hi-Y 3. 4. Elisabeth Shutti — V-Teens 2: Student Council 2: N.H.S. 4; Class Officer. Sec. 2: Band 2. 4; Florida 3. Linda Sieckman — Pep Club 2. Janet Siegel— Pep Club 2. 3. 4; V-Teens 2, 3. 4; .Valpost 3: Band 2. 3, 4. Elisabeth Sievers — Pep Club 2: G.A.A. 2. 3. V.- Pres. 4: Sync. Swimming 4. Marianne Silhavy Raymond Silhavy — VICA 3, 4. Paul Smith— VICA 4: Football 2. 3: Intramurals 3: Golf 3.4. Ronald Smith— Football 2; Wrestling 2. Scott Smith — Basketball 2.3,4. Thomas Smith— Chess Club 2. 3 4. David Soliday — Hi-Y 3. 4; Football Man. 2. 3. 4: Basketball 2: Intramurals 2, 4: Capt. 3: Golf 2, 3: Baseball 4. Cart Sommers — VICA 4: Football 3: Swimming 2. 3.4. Erik Sorensen — Swimming 3, 4: Track 3. 4: Carmel. Ind.2. Bonnie Spratley — Pep Club 2. 3, 4: F.T.A. 2: Drama 2: Debate 2; VICA 4: Valpost 2. Feature Ed. 3; Band 2. 3 ; Glee Club 2: Quest 4. Frances Stanton — Pep Club 2, 3. 4; Choir 3. 4; Glee Club 2. Laura Stavreff — Pep Club 2: Valpost 2: Glee Club 2 . 164 Judith Stephan August Stokas — Football 2. 3,4 Christina Stombaugh— Pep Club 2, 3 4: G.A.A. 2: Drama 2: Valenian Off. Man. 4- Glee Club 2: Choir 3.4. Michael Stone— Hi- Y 3: Football 3: Basketball 2: Baseball 3. Randall Stone— Football 3: Swimming 3: Intramu- rals 2, 4 Baseball 2. 3. 4. Debra Strega— Choir 4: Glee Club 2. 3: Office Girl 3: Quest 4. Katherine Sullivan Marcia Sullivan William Tanka Herbert Tarnow — VICA. V-Pres. 4. Randy Taylor William Taylor — Football 2. 3: Intramurals 2. 3 4. Joseph Tempest — Student Council 3. Patricia Terlicher — Choir 3 4: Glee Club 2: Office Girl 3: Quest 4 Vikettes 3. 4. Michael Thabo— Cross Country 2. 3: Track 2: King of Hearts Ct. 4. Vicki Thoreson Cindy Tiemann — Pep Club 2. 3. 4 V-Teens 2. 3: Choir 3. 4: Student Sec. 3: G.T.O. 3. Denise Tracy — Office Girl 4. Linda Traywick Sue Ungurait — Thespians 3: V-Pres. 4: Drama 4: Choir 3. 4: Speech 4. Deborah Veselica — Pep Club 2. 3, 4- Homecoming Queen 4; Vikettes 3. 4. Terri Walker — G.A.A. 2: VICA 4 Band 2. 3. Cathy Wark— V-Teens 3: G.T.O. 3. Connie Warner — Glee Club 2. 165 Larry Warner Robert Warwick — Chess Club 2. 3, 4: Intramurals 4: Band 2. 3. 4. Michell Watson m Cynthia Webb— Pep Club 4; G.A.A. 2. 3: Vikettes 2.3.4. Kim Wellman — Pep Club 2. 3: Valenian Copy Edi- tor 4: Foreign Ex. 3; Ecology 3: Quill and Scroll 4. Melanie Wellner — Drama 2. 3, Pres. 4; Band 2. 3 4; Choir 3 4 Thespians. Sec. 4. Jan Westergren Cherry Whalls Richard White Roy Wilson— Intramurals 2. 3 4. Wayne Wise— Chess Club 4; Wrestling 3; Baseball Man. 3: Quest 4. Deborah Wisehart — Office Girl 2. 3; Quest 4. Shelia Woods Mark Woycik — Tennis 3. 4. James Wyse Jenis Young— Pop Club 2: Valpost 2: Bond 2, 3, 4. Jamoi Youngjohn David Zendi— -Hi-Y 3. Pros. 4: Football 2. 3. 4: Bos Itotball 2: Intramurals 4: Track 2: Boys State Dole gate 3 : King of Hearts Ct. 4: N.H.S. 4. Patricia Zentz — Pop Club 2, 3: V-Toons 2. 3: Stu- dent Council 2. 3: N.H.S. 3 4: Girls State Dele- gate 3: Bond 2, 3. 4: Office Girl 3: Ecology Club. Sec.-Treas. 4. John Zorick — V.I.C.A 4: Football 2. Stave Zulich — Hi-Y 2. 3 4; Ushers 3: VlCA 3. Sec. 4: Football 2. 3 4: Basketball 2: Baseball 2. 3 4. Stephan Fiascha — Foreign Ex. 4: Germany 2. 3. NOT PICTURED Michael Ailes Randy Auxier Maria Baldwin— Foreign Ex. 3, 4; Argentina 2. Melvin Ballard— Football 2. 3: Intramurals 3. 4: Wrestling 2. Dan Berndt — Hi-Y 3. 4: Ushers 3: Football 2. 3: Basketball 2: Intramurals 3. 4: Track 2: Baseball 4. Linda Blasko Donald Bremer Dennis Brunson Michael Christian— Football 2: Basketball 2: Intro- murals 3 : T rock 2. Robert Clouse Roger Cole Donald Cowan Steven DeGarmo— VlCA 4: Baseball 2. Craig DeMeo Lee Dipert Terri Dunn Cindy Duttenhever David Eicher Joanne Evert Mary Ellen Fairchok Pamela Forsythe Gregory Glenn Charles Hellberg Carol Hartman Constanca Herren— Pep Club 4: Glee Club 2. Melanie Hinds-Quest 4. Gerhart Jerome Richard Kukura George Langman Patrice Lasko Harry Luke Deborah Miller Judy Miller Suzanne Miller — Pep Club 2. 3. 4: Student Council 2: Sync. Swimming 4. Steven Miskell Julie Shaw Robin Shinabarger Thomas Sievers — Chess Club 2. 3. 4: Wrestling 3. Art Smith Susan Starkey James Thorpe— Football 2, 3; Intramurals 2: Track 2. Vicki Wesemann — Pep Club 2. 3. Julie Wheel John Wheel I. Pep band members revive the teeny bopper look with greased back hair and bobby socks, while playing gay 50 ' s music. 167 Wendolyn Ad arm Ann Adgate Keith Airey Laura Allen Barbara Altendorf Karen Anderson Randy Armstrong Renee Arnold Kerry Aszman Margaret Bailey Ellen Bain Mark Banschbach Janet Barile Debbie Barkley David Barnes John Bartholomew Ruth Baumann Christopher Beach Jill Bean Pamela Bean John Beck Keith Bell Becky Bennett Karen Bennett Rebecca Berg Thomas Bessier Julie Bibler Deborah Billue Robin Blastick Debbie Bohlmann Joe Bolan James Bradney Mark Breitzke Rachel Bretscher Bonnie Brown Curtis Brown Larry Brown Matt Brown Newton Brown William Brown Michael Brownell Nancy Buck Karen Burey Greg Burgess Tony Campolattara Cathy Cannon Jamie Cannon Wendyllyn Casbon Sean Casey Craig Chalfant Paul Cheney Russell Chester Scott Christian Nick Chuich Deborah Church Gary Church Margaret Clark Kathleen Clauss Martha Clendenin Vicki Clickovich James Clifford Edward Cobb Camille Cohen 169 Karri Collins Carroll Combs Barry Corsbie Julia Curtis Jaime Dainas Michael Daly Jana Danialy Julia Dawson Lyman Deliquori Dawn Dobbins Diana Dobbins Norman Daaring Richard Dofka Carol Dorroll Rebecca Duford Christopher Dugan Mary Dykes William Eborle Kevin Eckstrom Pamela Edgecomb Gail Edwards Michael EgoK Rebecca Ehrstein Douglas Eldridge Sandra Elies Jill Ellis Leslee Ellis Michael Emerson William Erea Annette Ernest Joseph Evert Deborah Excell Kimberly Fait Nancy Fandl Mary Farney Eileen Fasel Suzanne Ferklic Brian Fero Linda Ficken Jane Findling Diane Finney Kevin Fitzgerald Vianne Foldesy Dennis Forbes Wendy Ford John Franzen Margaret Frazier Connie Fryer Phyllis Gabbert Diane Gannon Chrystl Garbison Dawn Gardin Sherri Garrison Robert Gast Donald Gear Thomas Gehring Nancy Gertsmeier Richard Getz Bernard Giza Judith Golding Mark Goodrich Cheryl Gorub Gail Grandfield 170 Richard Graves David Gray Michael Grcich Branda Green Kevin Green Joseph Griffin Kathleen Griffin Leonard Gross William Groves Greg Guastella Jo Gunsaulus David Hall Diana Hall James Hampson Ann Handschy William Hart Nancy Hartman Jeffrey Hertz Susan Hauber Dean Hawkins James Hawkins Michelle Hayes Charles Haziett Cheryl Heavilin Robert Heinrich Leslie Henderson Donna Hendrich Donald Hewlett Robert Hill Cleda Hohneck Dewayne Holt Kenton Hoover Kurt Hospers Linda House Bruce Houston Deanna Howard Marianne Howard Larry Hoyt Tracy Hoyt Jacquelin Hreha Lisa Hrycak Deborah Huber Faith Huck Robert Hummel Pamela Hundt Kevin Hunter Cathy Hurst Cheryl Hurst Edith Johnson Timothy Johnson Crystal Jones Jerry Jones Julie Kaluzny Linda Kauffman Jan Keen Martin Keller Elizabeth Kennedy Allen Kent Arthur Kenworthy Timothy Kern Cheryll Kerns Andrea Kerr Debra Kibble 171 John King John Klipstine Dan Knazavich David Koshuta David Kraft Randall Kraitingar Lynda Krawcxyk Steve Krstovich Dabra Kruagar Vicki Kruagar Susan Krusa Kevin Kuzemka David Ladd Brian Lambert Walter Lambert Colleen Landry Michael Langer Deborah Lanyi Donald Larr Barbara Lawrence Carole Laughery Joseph Lemke Douglas Lemster Kendra Lindberg Daniel Long Gloria Lopez Irene Lopez Daniel Louderback Beverly Ludington Raymond Maas Norman MacLean Robin MacLean Karen Maiers Robert Mammarella Charles Manogg Harry Manolopoulos Janie Marquart Casa Marshall Cheryl Martin Kim Masters Jody Matchett William Matsey Ronald Ma ey Marguarita McAfaa Carole McDonald Renee McGaffic Mary McGuIra Donald McLaan Colin McNamara Diana Maad William Marti Mark Meyer Gregg Michaels Anna Milianta Mary Ann Milianta Janaanne Millar Wayne Mini Jeffrey Mishler John Mitchell Virgil Montgomery John Moore Sue Moreland Jeffrey Moser David Molkey Debra Murkve Julie Murphy Mark Murphy Thomas Murphy Wendy Murvihill Janis Naillieui Susan Nebe Marc Nelson Susan Nevitt Steven Nichols Dallis Nisley Bruce Norton Larry Nowlin Timothy Nowlin Mary Nuland Barbara O ' Brian Timothy O ' Connor Deborah Oleson Ronnie Oleson Gregory Olin Robert Olsen Jill Olson Jo Pahl Barbara Parks Dianne Pearce Leonard Para Luwanna Perkins Linda Peterson Philipp Pflughaupt Frederick Philips Pamela Plummer Charles Polarek Kent Pollock Mary Pool Barbara Pritchard Gary Pullins William Rader Vernon Rainey Rhonda Raschka Joel Rest Denelle Rea 173 Thomas Rechlin David Reed Michael Reed Rachelle Reinhold Linda Resteau Timothy Reynolds Richard Rigby William Risk Todd Ritx Larry Robinson Terri Robinson Cynthia Rogers Debbie Rogers Richard Romanenke Wanda Roof Patricia Rooney Jeff Rothman Nancy Rough Susan Ruge Richard Rush James Saunders Michael Savarese William Sawyer Suzanne Schane Gregory Scott William Scott Jeffrey Sederberg Kevin Selby Susan Sengpiel Cathy Shutts Jeffrey Siemion Joseph Silhavy Douglas Simmons David Singer Terri Skingley William Slingeriand Phyllis Slingsby Kathleen Smith Linda Smith Judy Snodgrass Ann Marie Solomon lone Sommers Mark Sommers Jill Sorensen Michael Spencer Donald Spratiey Jackie Stalbaum Robin Stalbaum Mary Staley Christopher Steck Catherine Steele Barbara Stordeur Dennis Strege Douglas Strehler Beverly Strikwerda Sherry Strikwerda Beverly Struwin Michael Struwin Mara Swanson Sandra Sweet Steven Szajko Kuniko Tanaka 3harJe ajlo P ILfeh ft m ' £ f) 1 A A A A A Sharon Taylor Susan Taylor Auralia TaHichar Jonathan Thiala Andrew Thiry Paul Thuna Roger Tomlinson Martha Trapp Richard Trapp Marva Ungurait Loran Uridal Kimberly Uriss David Ursche! Kathy Van. Pelt Joel Vickers Richard Vitoui Michael Vogel Joseph Wade Mary Waldschmidt Ralph Walker Beth Walsh Michael Weideman David Weinhold Keith Wetmore Mark Wheeland Kathleen Wilgus John Williams John Williamson Trent Williamson Wayne Williamson Donna Wood Lorraina Wyse Jefferey Young Robert Young John Zaharies Alan Zell Vickie Zell Thomas Ziliak Judith Zoss Linda Zowal Not Pictured Byron Benham Franklin Gram Dan Bennett Craig Ingram Mark Birmingham Vernon Marrell Richard Lee Black Sheree Marwell John Bostic Gardell Minix Jenit Conley Steven Moyer Jeffrey Dely Kevin Reynolds Kirby Dawson Raymond Richie David Defries Edward Snyder Donna Doering Rick Stipp Theodore Engelbrecht Thomas Underwood Paul Evans Kathleen Wilgus Melanie Fritts Deborah Zehner Richard Gast Richard Gibson Joseph Zorick I. Junior class officers. L. to R. Brian Lambert, presi- dent: Julie Bibler. vice-president; Jill Bean, secretary: and Allen Kent, treasurer: discuss advantages to the new gym for prom decorations. 1 . Sharor Soiiaov left and •Ca er Beacf are among tiundreds of students arriving via school bus daily . 2. Sophomores taking required gym classes impa- tiently await dismissal before rushing out to their Daniel Abelseth Amy Ackerman Charles Adams Mark Airey Donald Albers Lori Albertson William Alexander Jeff Allen Nanette Aden Joellyn Am born Charles Anderson Andrea Andrews James Ashbaugh Lynn Ash be ugh Melissa Babcock Lori Baczkowsk! Danielle Beepier Barbara Bailey Richard Bailey Richard Baker Victoria Baker Wiliam Barker Wiliam Bertelmo Dan Berteit Jeff Beach Karen Beach Lori Beach Lisa Bedel Michele Be-oa Shawn Benham Bred Bennett Linda Bennett Decora Be-tor Stene Berger Kim Bergsfer uoseen Blaaa Siaae e - icenrnger Nancy Scrsers Raul Joa-c .ean Beucne Tara Scworsc Ce tt erne Be ll a eki Car Braun -ulie Bra • is Arm Bremer roe Bi emcrrer loear Brseacx aeftery Brown Wamsv Brown Deecren iucrmem “tomes Bureem .arson Bum •era Bum • rilTlt . I Cl Hf ' liHC Znna C- mi5«a«r- r •MBt Za rjmnr m r ITT Bridget Casey Charles Cash David Chael Kimberly Cheever Mark Christian Dale Christy Roval Church Dale Ciciora James Clark Jeftery Clark Donald Clouse Jim Clouse Rick Clouse Steve Coates William Conover Harry Costas Robert Cotton Joseph Cotton Donna Coulter Kevin Courteau Brian Craig Christina Crowell Richard Curran James Daly Leanne Daniel Kandy Daumer Paul Davis Cindy Dedloff Kimberly Dedlott Lynn Dennis Leslie DeWitt Melinda Dierking Jean Marie Diller Sheri Dillingham Ronald Dillon Jay Dix John Dorroll Pamela Dost Mary Rose Dougherty Carol Downing Joseph Dxiadosx J. Carter Eavey Michael Eavey Stephan Eberle Lucinda Eckert Cindi Edgecomb Jeftrey Edwards Julianne Edwards Edwin Egolf Stephan Egolf Lori Eichelberger Tarik El Nagger Susan Elliott Susan Erceg Mary Ernst Victoria Esserman Shaun Evans Jeffery Evers Gregory Fairchok Richard Farkus Brian Farnum Robert Fasel Vicki Ferklic 178 1. Sophomore Tom Bixby " touches up his piano piece, " Moonlight Senate at a rehearsal for the Folk Con- cert. 2. To ease the burden of heavy fall schedules, sopho- mores, L. to R. Brad Wood, Rich Kilgour. John Kurman, Ellis Pullins. and Dana Campolattara take a health and safety class during summer school. Scott Fero Timothy Festa Thomas Fiedler Thomas Finney Lisa Fischer Randy Fitigerald Sandra Fleenor Bonnie Foldesy Gary Fox Glen Fox Linda Franks Curtis Fritts Lee Fryhover Geoffrey Fugere David Furman Gregory Galasso Steven Garmon Debra Garpow Lisa Gastevich Robert Gee Alan Glass Joseph Glickauf Darrel Good Lynn Goodenow Anita Gorecki Cheryl Graham Rebecca Green Mark Gregory Terence Grindlay Nancy Gunther Jeffery Gurtner Catherine Haggerty David Haller Keith Hanchar Patricia Hanrahan 179 Lynne Harkel Susan Harrington Deborah Harris Beth Harter Allison Hasse Jeffrey Hasse Sharon Hauber Jane Head Daniel Heavilin Linda Herr Cynthia Hess Kristine Hess Cheryl Hewlett Marguerite Hibbets Edward Hickey Jerry Hiser Kimberly Hovey Kim Howell Laura Hoyt Wesley Huber Sarah Huck Dana Hughes Tom Hullihan Gayla Hunter Verna Hurley Vernon Hurley Gregory Husarik Michael Hutton Dawn llgenfritz Robert Jankowski Lynne Jennings Judy Johnson Larry Johnson Laura Johnson Nancy Johnson Richard Johnson Robert Johnson Karen Jones Linda Jones Rhonda Kanne Douglas Kashner Karen Keck Kevin Keen Bradley Keller Roselle Kelley Randy Kelley Thomas Kennedy Randal Kerns Mary Jo Ketchmark Richard Kilgour Brenda Klemz Carol Klemz Tim Kneifel Kimberly Kohlhoft Brenda Krajct Paul Kraker Gayle Krieger Sharon Kropp Raymond Kruger John Kurman Denise Kuzemka Dale Lamberson Brian Landry Jo Anne Learning Clarissa Leasure Daniel Lebryk Ruby Lee Theresa Lee Sandra Leidner Constance LePell Wayne Lichtenberger Janice Lochmandy Paul Loeffler William Lomas Diane Long Cathy Lowe Richard Lowenstine Linda Malasto Monty M ana trey Susan Mann Victoria Manogg James Marquardt Sherryl Marrs Janice Martin Martin Martin Ronald Martin Jack Mateer Sarah Matern Rebecca Maxey Matthew Maynard Richard McCasland Paul McChristian Alicia McClean Scott McDaniel Guy McDaniels Marsha McNutt Robert Mertz Robin Mertz Brenda Meyers Harold Miller Michael Miller Linda Mitchell Lori Mitchell Kristi Moreland Donald Mohr Harry Morris Scott Morrison Teresa Morton Kevin Mrzlak David Mueller Lori Muller Jo Ellen Murphy Diana Murvihill Dawn Naillieux Douglas Neal Bruce Nelson Kenda Nemeth James Newman Richard Newsted Mike Nicholls Deborah Nielsen Nancy Niequist Artis Nightingale Marcee Nightingale Matthew Norman Colleen Nowlin Melinda Ohler Sharon O ' Keefe Robert OpJinger Paul Overton John Palmer Monie Parker Robert Pastor Steven Patrick Kathryn Pavlick Dawn Pearce Thomas Pearson Kurt Peck Nick Pelton John Pennington Paul Pera Christine Perry Denise Perry Don Pfledderer Mike Pfledderer Lorna Pierson Jill Pinkerton Mike Plazony Leonard Poore Dale Porch Michael Potee Mark Powell Randon Priano Dale Price Kathleen Prysock Ellis Pullins Debra Purden Roberta Raelson Melvin Rakoczy Carla Ramos Timothy Rast Deborah Ray Diana Ray Douglas Redelman Keith Redelman Linda Redelman Peggy Reed Beth Rehbein 182 I. Sophomore Spanish students. Steve Tracy, left and Bill Snell recite a dialogue using the language lab. William Reichard Cynthia Reif Bruce Richart Eugene Ritter Cynthia Rittel Bradley Robinson Richard Robinson Tad Rock Robert Rogers Susan Rogers Joy Ronco Donald Rose Janine Rose Sherry Rosenbaum Teri Ross Mike Rouse Karen Rowland John Ruge Gene Rush Brenda Sackett Sally Saltsman Cindy Salyer Robin Sanderson Barbara Saunders Joseph Savage Jack Sawyer Suzanne Scherette Harry Sc hoi boh m William Scott Ramona Shearhod John Sherbondy Ty Sharer Cynthia Sherrick Alei Shevick Eleanor She wan 183 Dawn Shoemaker Paul Shortridge Timothy Silhavy Roberta Simpson Edward Slingsi Carol Smith David Smith Nancy Smith William Snell Daniel Snider David Snyder Valerie Snyder Sharon Soliday Denise Solt Timothy Somers Lisa St. Clair Mary Stalbaum Linda Stan Bill Stankey Rita Stanton Sharon Stasierowski Jeanne Stepnoski John Straka Douglas Strege Donald Strimbu Cynthia Swain Michael Tanck Susan Thebo Lynn Thiele Jeffrey Thomas Anthony Thone Elin Thorgren Marla Tiebert Deborah Tirschman Steohen Tracv Elizabeth Trapp Jerry Treadway Ria Trump Richard Trump Cindy Tucker Duane Tucker James Tucker Douglas Turner Nancy Turner Gregory Tuthill Steven Urbahns Mark Vance Michael Vass Irwin Veatch Steven Vedder Fern Wade Brent Wagner Karen Walker Margo Walsh Donald Walters Lillian Walters Vernon Ward Donna Warner Catherine Warwick Karen Warwick Machele Watson Jennifer Watt James Webb 184 Teresa Webb Ingrid Weber Kathy Wehling Craig Weis T an Wellsand Edward Whitcomb Donna White Sharon White Martin Whiteman Sandra Wiens Philip Wikle Karen Will Marcia Windsor Luann Wise Bradley Wood James Woodruff Beverly Woods Lee Anne Woods Patricia Woods Barbara Woodworth Carol Woycilt Danielle Zecevich William Zoll Timothy Zuber Not Pictured Darrel Bradford Dale Larder Tarri Elliot Bruce MacKenzie Data Erber Paul Millar Kris Rfield Don Mundingar Phil Gibson Jerry Stavreff Philip Hannay Jon Stuckey Grag Hoappnar Valerie Taber Gragory Jensan Gail Vincent Andy Kepley Jamas Wainhold Brenda Klemz Bill White I . During Homecoming Week, " sophomore spirit " ' catches up with Laure Johnson, and leaves her physi- cally exhausted. 185 (ND 6 A Aaron, Sylvio— 146 Abelseth, Daniel— 47,1 41 ,1 77 Abraham, Jeffery — 153 Ackerman, Amy— 65,90,1 77 Adams, Michael — 153 Adams, Charles — 93, 1 77 Adams, Wendolyn — 90,169 Adgate, Ann — 28,90,93,169 Adgate, Robert— 1 1 7, 1 38, 1 53 Ailes, Michael — N.P. Airey, Keith — 169 Airey, Mark -64,177 Akers, John — 153 Albers, Donald — 82,136,141,177 Albertson, Lori— 65,177 Alexander, Mrs. Karen — 150 Alexander, William — 1 77 Allen, Jeffrey— 177 Allen, Laura— 169 Allen, Nanette— 49,1 77 Alt, Mrs. Lorelei — 150 Altendorf, Barbara — 64,168,169 Amberson, Mrs. Rose— 149 Ambom, Joellyn — 177 Anderson, Charles — 137,177 Anderson, Deborah— 48,83,1 03 153 Anderson, Karen — 92,169 Anderson, Mr. Kurt— 67,83,1 48 Anderson, Laura — N.P. Anderson, William — N.P. Andrews, Andreo— 1 77,1 80 Andrzejewski, Alice— N.P. Apelseth, Dan — N.P. Armstrong, Randy — 169 Arnold, Reneo— 1 69 Ashbaugh, James— 47,177 Ashbaugh, Lynn— 62,177 Aszman, Kerry — 22,64,65,106, 169 Augustine, Nancy — 93,99,153 Austin, Mr. Benjamin— 151 Auxier, Randy— N.P. B Babcock, Melissa— 177 Baczkowski, Lori — 177 Baepler, Danielle— 1 77 Bagnall, Mr. Daie l48 Bailey, Barbara — 1 77 Bailey, Richard — 62,136,138, 139,140,177 Bailey, Margaret — 169 Bain, Ellen — 62,169 Baird, Andrew 82,93,153 Baird, Brad — N.P. Baker, Janet — 146 Baker, Randy — 62,153 Baker, Richard — 62,136,138,177 Baker, Victoria — 62,89,177 BAND 62-63 Baldwin, Mario— N.P. Ballard, Melvin— N.P. Baltovitz, Armond — N.P. Banos, Mr. Dan W.— 145 Banschbach, Mark — 1 69 Barile, Janet — 1 69 Barker, William — 140,177 Barkley, Debra — 1 69 Bames, David — 169 Bartelmo, Jane— 97,153 Bartelmo, William — 139,146,177 Bartelt, Dan — 177 Bartholomew, Jeffrey — 140,153 Bartholomew, John — 96,169 BASEBALL — 130-131 BASKETBALL— 1 18-121 Bauer, Torrie — 1 53 Bauman, Ruth — 85,169 Baumann, Mrs. Vivian— 151 Beach, Christopher — 62,169 Beach, Jeff — 1 77 Beach, Karen — 62,89,92,176,177 Beach, Lori — 65,177 Bean, Jill — 169,175 Bean, Pamela — 168,169 Beck, John — 1 69 Bedell, Lisa — 177 Beier, Linda — N.P. Bell, Keith — 136,140,169 Bellinger, Bill — 71 Benda, Michelle — 65,177 Benham, Byron— N.P. Benham, Shawn — 177 Bennett, Becky— 65,1 06,1 69 Bennett, Brad — 177 Bennett, Dan— N.P. Bennett, Karen — 169 Bennett, Linda — 1 77 Benton, Deborah — 1 77 Benton, Tom — 136,153 Berg, Cynthio l53 Berg, Rebecca — 169 Berger, Steve— 1 77 Bergsllen, Kim — 85,94,177 Bergstedt, David — 1 53 Bergstedt, Rhonda — 177 Berndt, Daniel — 84 Bemdt, Thomas — 177 Bertig, Gary — 84,136,153 Bossier, Thomas — 137,169 Bibler, Julie — 89,93,169,175 Bieker, Bruce — 25,177 Biggs, Ted — 153 Bihlmon, Beth — 65,106,177 Billue, Deborah — 169 Bird, Mr. Charles — 123,139,150 Birky, Michael — 137,138,139,177 Birmingham, Mark — N.P. Bivins, Kimberly — 177 Bixby, Debra — 1 53 Bixby, Thomas— 62,141,177,179 Black, Richard — N.P. Blasko, Linda — N.P. Blastick, Robin — 169 Blazek, Joseph — 1 77 Blosl, Anne — 153 Bochnicka, Janet — 98,102,148, 153 Boehringer, Elizabeth — 65,177 Bohlmann, Debbie — 93,98,100, 169 Bohlmann, Gregory — 93,112,137, 140,153 Bolan.Joe — 93, 1 69 Boness, Nancy — 153 Borders, Nancy — 1 77 Bostic, John — N.P. Bostic, Paul — 177 Bouche, Jean — 177 Bowersox, Tera — 65,177 Bowman, Mr. Charles — 145 Bowman, Mrs. Mary Edna— 97, 150 Bradford, Darrell — N.P. Bradford, Kenny — 1 53 Bradney, James — 1 69 Bradney, Kevin— 1 53 Braithwaite, Catherine— 65,89, 127,177 Braun, Kari — 106,177 Bray, Julie — 65,177 Bray, Laurine — 153 Breitzke, Kevin — 1 54 Breitzke, Mark — 1 69 Bremer, Donald — N.P. Bremer, JoAnn — 1 77 Bretscher, Joel — 101,123,139,177 Bretscher, Rachel — 64,85,93,106, 126,169 Briggs, Loretta — 1 54 Brobeck, Robert — 64,177 Brock, Jerry — 1 54 Brookover, Jeri— 1 54 Brown, Bonnia— | 69 Brown, Carla — 154 Brown, Curtis — 125,136,140,169 Brown, Jeffrey — 11,177 Brown, Lawrence— N.P. Brown, Matt — 1 69 Brown, Newton — 120,137,139, 169 Brown, Wendy — 1 77 Brown, William — 136,169 Brownell, Michael — 122,139,169 Brunson, Dennis — N.P. Bryant, Robert — 120,137,139,140, 154 Buchheit, Brenda — 62,93,154 Buchheit, Deborah — 89,177 Buck, Nancy — 1 69 Burey, Karen — 85,89,93,169 Burger, Steve— 64 Burgess, Greg— 136, 169 Burkett, Thomas — 139,140,177 Bums, James — 136,154 Burrus, Diane— 45,75,1 54 Burrus, Janet — 154 Butt, Mr. Bernard — 1 49 Butt, Jordan — 62,139,177 Butt, Paris 65,177 Butt, Rosemary — N.P. Butterfield, Larry — 18,28,84,136, 154 c Cagen, Mary Jo— 154 Cain, Mr. Robert — 148 Calderazzo, Jane— 177 Calzacorto, Alan — N.P. Campolattara, Dana — 177,179 Campolattara, Tony — 1 69 Cannon, Cathy — 169 Cannon, Dave— 42 Cannon, Jamie l69 CAROLERS 64-65 CAROUSELS 64-65 Carpenter, Lessie— 177 Carter, Jason — 141,154 Casbon, Wendyllyn— 1 69 Casey, Bridget — 178 Casey, Sean — 1 69 Cash, Charles — 136,141,178 Cash, Richard 62,64,65,154 Chael, David — 139,178 Chalfant, Craig — 169 Chambers, Debra — 96,154 Charleston, Mr. Victor — 148 CHEERLEADERS — 1 06-1 07 Cheever, Kimberly — 178 Chelf, David — 154 Cheney, Cynthia — N.P. Cheney, Paul — 169 CHESS CLUB — 82 Chester, Russell -64,169 CHOIR — 64-65 Christian, Mr. Beau — 89,144 Christian, Mark — 178 Christian, Michael — N.P. Christian, Scott — 169 Christy, Dale — 178 Chuich, Nick — 136,138,169 Church, Deborah — 169 Church, Gary — 169 Church, Royal — 178 Ciciora, Dale — 62,118,139,178 Ciciora, Mr. Dale — 139,151 Cites, Gerry — N.P. Clark, James 62,136,178 Clark, Jeffrey — 178 Clark, Mrs. Katherine — 90,150 Clark, Margaret — 62,92,93,169 CUSS OFFICERS — 157,175,180 Clauss, Kathleen— 64, 1 69 Claussen, Denise — 96 Clemons, Donna — N.P. Clemens, Anna — N.P. Clemens, Charles — N.P. Clendenin, Martha— 64,99, 169 Clickovich. Vicki — 62,90,169 Clifford, James — 138,169 Clifford, Joseph — 84,96,154 Clouse, Donald — 136,178 Clouse, James — 1 78 Clouse, Rick — 178 Clouse, Robert — N.P. Coales, Steve — 82,178 Cobb, Edward — 83,102,169 Coffee, Mr. Gerry — 150 Cohen, Camille — 90,169 Cole, Donna — 154 Cole, Roger — N.P. Collins, Dennis — N.P. Collins, Karrie — 170 Colvin, Kathy — 1 54 Combs, Carroll — 170 Conley, Janis N.P. Conover, Garrett — 1 54 Conover, William — 136,140,178 Cooley, Barbara — 1 54 Cooper, Gerald — N.P. Cornett, Melvetta — 154 Corsbie, Barry — 136,170 Costas, Harry — 136,141,178 Costas, Jay — 60,110,116,136, 138,154 Cotton, Joseph— 178 Cotton, Robert — 178 Coulter, Donna — 56,65,85,178 Courteau, Kevin — 82,178 Cowan, Donald — N.P. Craig, Brian — 178 Craig, Miss Florence— 85,1 50 Crompton, Barbara — 10,62,89,154 CROSS COUNTRY — 1 12,113 Crowe, John — 155 Crowell, Christina — 102,103,178 Curran, Richard — 82,136,178 Curran, Stephen — 1 55 Curtis, Julie — 64,127,170 D Dames, Jamie 64,170 Dalrymple, Joseph— 1 55 Daly, James — 138,139,178 Daly, Jeffrey — N.P. Daly, Michael — 137,139,140,170 Daniel, Leanne— 178 Daniely, Jane 64,170 Daumer, Kandy — 178 Davis, Paul — 1 78 Dawes, Lillian — 155 Dawson, Julie — 170 Dawson, Kiko — N.P. Dawson, Kirby — N.P. Dean, Brian — 138,155 Dean, William — 155 186 DEBATE CLUB — 86 DeCrow, Debra — 19,155 Dedloff , Cindy — 95,178 Dedloff, Kimberly — 178 Defries, David — -N.P. DeCarmo, Steven — 96 Deliquori, Lyman — 170 DeMeo, Craig — 42 Dennis, Lynn — 178 Dettler, JoAnn— 155 DeWitt, Leslie — 62,178 Deyoung, Alice-— N.P. Dick, Mr Donald — 147 Dick, Karen— 1 55 Dickson, Mr. A. W. — N.P. Dierking, Melindo— 178 Diller, Joan— 178 Dillingham, Sheri — 178 Dillon, Ronald — 136,178 Dipert, Lee— 62 Dix, Jay— 72,136,138,178 Dixon, Kathy — 21,86,99,155 Dock, Mr Harold — 82,137,149 Doak, Mrs. Jean l48 Doane, Mr. C. J. 144 Doane, Kimberly — 1 55 Dobbins, Dawn — 90,170 Dobbins, Diano— 1 70 Doering, Donna — 108 Doering, Norman — 170 Dofka, Richard — 70,122,136,139, 141 Dogon, James — 37,64,65,155 Dorroll, Carol— 95,170 Dorroll, John — 86,178 Dost, Deborah — 155 Dost, Gary — 155 Dost, Pamelo— 1 06, 1 78 Dougherty, Mary Rose — 90,178 Douglas, David — 23,49 Dowdell, Richard — 28,84,93,155 Downing, Carol — 178 Downey, Duane — N.P. DRAMA CLUB — 98 Duford, Rebecca— 170 Duford, Christopher — 170 Dugan, Chris — 84,136 Dunivan, Barbaro— 155 Dunlap, Susanne— N.P. Dunn, Terri — N.P. Dust, Kathleen — 155 Duttenhaver, Cindy — 26 Dykes, Mary— 64,85,1 70 Dziadosz, Joseph — 178 £ Eaton, Gary — 84,155 Eavey, J. Carter — 178 Eavey, Michael — 138,178 Eberle, Stephen — 178 Eberle, William — 170 Eckert, Lucindo 178 Eckert, William — 62,82,155 Eckstrom, Kevin 170 ECOLOGY CLUB — 91 Edgecomb, Cindi — 95,178 Edgecomb, Pamela — 25,95,170 Edwards, Gail— 106, 170 Edwards, Jeffrey — 178 Edwards, Julianne — 65,178 Egolf, Daniel — 155 Egolf, Michael — 170 Egolf, Edwin— 178 Egolf, Stephen— 62,1 78 Ehrstein, Rebecco— 170 Eichelberger, Greg — N.P. Eigelberger, Lori — 178 Eicher, Scott — N.P. Eigelsbach, Vicky — 155 Eldridge, Douglas — 49,62,170 Elies, Sandro— 170 Elliot, Terri — N.P. Ellis, Curtis — 69,98,155 Ellis, Mr. Glen — 89,151 Ellis, Jill — 170 Ellis, Leslee — 62,89,92,170 Ellis, Neenah — 19,62,89,92, 93.155 Ellis, Sandy — N.P. Elliot, Susan — 178 El-Nagger, Tarik — 62,178 Emerson, Michael — 141,170 Engelbrecht, Lois— N.P. Engelbrecht, Theodore — N.P. Erber, Dale — N.P, Erceg, Lauren— 60,89,97,98, 103.155 Erceg, Susan — 64,89,106,178,180 Erea, William — 170 Erickson, Linneo— 1 56 Ernst, Annette— 170 Ernst, Mary — 17{J Espie, Diane 49,156 Esserman, Suzanne — 93,97,98,156 Esserman, Victoria 48,62,90,92, 178 Evans, Daniel — 89,93,117,136, 138.141.156 Evans, Lee — N.P. Evans, Paul — N.P. Evans, Shaun — 89,178 Evers, Jeffrey — 178 Evert, Joanne — N.P. Evert, Joseph — 29,139,170 Excell, Deborah— 64,1 70 P Fabing, Keith— 1 56 Fairchok, Gregory — 100,178 Fairchok, Mary Ellen— 46 Fait, Kimberly — 85,170 Fandl, James— 64,65,99,1 56 Fandl, Nancy — 170 Fannin, Patrick — 1 56 Farkus, Richard — 137,178 Farney, Mary — 62,90,170 Farnum, Brian — 64,178 Farrell, James — 156 Farrington, Kimberly — 1 56 Fasel, Eileen — 170 Fasel, Robert — 178 Ferklic, Suzanne 64,85,93,170 Ferklic, Vicki — 95,126,178 Fero, Brian — 138,170 Fero, Kerry — 20,23,62,64,65,86, 99.156 Fero, Scott — 1 79 Festa, Timothy — 11,179 Ficken, Linda — 64,65,74,85,106, 170 Fiedler, Thomas — 179 Fifield, Kris — N.P. Fifield, Melanie — 156 Findling, Jane — 95,170 Finney, Virginia — 93,156 Finney, Diane — 170 Finney, Thomas — 141,179 Fischer, Liso— 65, 1 06, 1 79 Fisher, Miss Carol — 89,149 Fitzgerald, Kevin — 170 Fitzgerald, Randy — 179 Fitzpatrick, Denise — 96,156 Flascha, Stephan — 167 Fleenor, Donald — N.P. Fleenor, Sandro— 65,1 79 Foldesy, Bonnie— 179 Foldesy, Vianne — 170 FOOTBALL — 108-111 Forbes, Dennis — 1 70 Ford, Wendy — 170 FOREIGN EXCHANGE — 92 Forsythe, Pamelo— N.P. Forszt, Claudio— 1 56 Fox, Gary — 83,102,179 Fox, Glen — 1 79 Frailey, Allen — 64,65,99,156 Frame, David -47 Franks, Lindo— 65,179 Franzen, John — 170 Frazier, Barbara — 1 56 Frazier, Margaret — 170 Fritts, Curtis — 179 Fritts, Melanie — N.P. Fryer, Connie— 62,64,65,1 70 Fry hover, Lee — 51,179 Fugere, Geoffrey — 83,179 Furman, David— 1 38, 1 39, 1 40, 179 Furman, James — 136,156 FT A— 97 G CAA — 94-95 Gabbert, Phyllis — 170 Gaines, Merrilee — 62,64,65,93, 156 Galasso, Gregory — 136,179 Gannon, Diane — 50,170 Garbison, Chrystle— 64,1 70 Gardin, Dawn — 170 Garmon, Steven — 179 Garmon, Terry — 1 56 Garpow, Debra — 98,101,179 Garpow, Sharon — 81,156 Garrison, Sherri— 89, 1 70 Garwood, Tereso— 156 Gast, Robert — 136,170 Gast, Richard — 96 Gastevich, Lisa — 95,179 Gathmann, Robert — 25,28,64,65, 136,141,156 Gear, Donald — 64,65,138,170 Gee, Robert — 1 79 Gehring, Thomas — 170 Geiss, Mr. Charles — 141,150 Gerber, Mr. Dean — 147 Gertsmeier, Nancy — 85,92,170 Gesse, Lori— 19,25,89,106,1 56 Getz, Richard — 170 Gibson, Phillip— 75 Gibson, Richard — N.P, Gilbert, Bruce— 1 56 Gilliam, Wanda — 157 Giza, Bernard — 170 Glass, Alan— 179 Glasser, Pearl — 146 Glenn, Gregory — N.P. Glickauf, Joseph — 179 Glickauf, Thomas — 157 Glissman, Charles — 73 Goetz, Kurt — N.P. Goin, Charlene— N.P. Golando, Joseph 25,64,65,87, 99,157 Golding, Judith — 62,170,172 GOLF — 134-135 Good, Darrel — 179 Good, Joyce — 96,157 Goodenow, Lynn — 179 Goodrich, Mark — 170 Gorecki, Anito 25,179 Gorecki, Cynthia — 1 57 Gorub, Cheryl — 64,85,99,170 Gossman, Karen — 85,97,157 Graham, Cheryl— 65,1 79 Graham, Gary — 62,96,157 Gram, Franklin— 62 Granfield, Gail — 64,65,170 Graves, Richard — 171 Gray, David — 171 Grcich, Michael — 171 Green, Brenda — 95,98,102,171 Green, Kevin — 138,171 Green, Rebecco— 179 Greenwald, Ralph— 62,157 Gregory, Mark — 1 79 Griffin, Joseph — 171 Griffin, Kathleen — 64,127,171 Grindlay, Terence— 64,92, 1 79 Gromley, Kevin — 46,69,82,93, 157 Gross, Len — 171 Grotrian, Mrs. Paulette-— 86,99, 150 Grove, Margaret — 151 Groves, William — 171 Guastella, Greg— 84, 1 36,1 71 Guillot, Michele — 64,157 Gunsaulus, Jo— —62,171 Gunther, Nancy — 179 Gurtner, Jeffrey — 52,136,139, 179 Gutt, Vicki — 64,65,96,157 Guzek, Ed— 96,157 U Haflin, Carla — 69,85,93,157 Haggerty, Catherine — 179 Hall, David — 61,123,139,171 Hall, Diana — 90,171 Hall, Steve — 62,157 Hallberg, Charles — N.P. Haller, David — 136,179 Haller, Debra — 157 Hampson, James — 171 Hamrick, Randal — 157 Hanchar, Keith l79 Handschy, Ann — 171 Hannon, Steve— N.P. Hanrahan, Patricia — 62,179 Hansen, Kendall — 84,93,140,158 Hardesty, Donno 25,96, 1 58 Harkel, Lynne — 98,100,180 Harrington, Susan — 95,180 Harris, Deborah — 180 Harrison, Roger — 158 Hart, Wanda — 62,97,158 Hart, William — 119,120,137,139, 140,171 Harter, Beth — 180 Hartman, Carol — N.P. Hartman, David — 1 58 Hartman, Nancy — 171 Hartz, Jeffrey — 62,82,171 Hasse, Allison— 65,1 80 Hasse, Jeffrey — 64,180 Hasse, Mark — 64,65,158 Hauber, Sharon — 106,180 Hauber, Susan — 106,171 Hawkins, Deans — 24,64,171 Hav tins, James — 171 Hayes, Mrs. Marilyn — 149 Hayes, Michelle— 171 Hazlett, Charles — 136,171 Head, Jane — 180 Heavilin, Cheryl — 171 Heavilin, Daniel — 180 Heckman, Mrs. Jean — 150 Heckman, Mark — 89,122,139,158 Heinrich, Robert — 138,171 Henderson, Charles — 1 58 Henderson, Debra — 158 Henderson, Leslie 64,171 Hendrick, Donno— 171 Hengstebeck, Nancy — 158 Hengstebeck, Peter — 158 Henkel, Mr. Alfred — 147 Henney, Philip— N.P. Herman, Marcelle — N.P. Hermance, Ronald — N.P. Hermann, Cheryl— 45,1 58 Herr, Linda — 65,180 Herren, Constance— N.P. Hess, Cynthia — 106,180 Hess, Kristine — 65,90,180 Hesselgrave, Hope — 158 Hewlett, Cheryl— 65,180 Hewlett, Donald — 62,171 187 Hewlett, Toni — 19,81,158 Hibbets, Marguerite— 45, 1 26, 1 80 Hickey, Edward— 64,1 39,1 80 Higginbotham, Timothy — 158 Higgins, Terri — 158 Hildreth, Mrs. Doris — 148 Hildreth, Mr. Jack — 147 Hill, Robert — 56,84,171 Hinds, Melanie — N.P. Hipke, Pauline — 158 Hiser, Jerry — 111,136,139,141, 180 Hittinger, Stewart — 158 Hl-Y — 84 Hoeppner, Barbara — 92,93,158 Hoeppner, Gregory — N.P. Hoffman, Mr. Mark — 136,140,148 Hohneck, Cleda— 64,171 Holt, Dewayne — 171 Hoover, Kenton — 62,136,171 Hoover, Mark — N.P. Hospers, Kurt — 139,171 Hough, Kenneth — 64,83,158 House, Diane 62,85,93,126,158 House, Undo — 93,106,171 Houston, Bruce — 136,139,171 Hovey, Rebecca — 18,96,158 Hovey, Kimberly — 106,180 Howard, Deanna — 62,85,171 Howard, Debra — 158 Howard, Marianne — 171 Howell, Kim — 1 80 Hoyt, Laura — 65,102,180 Hoyt, Larry — 171 Hoyt, Tracy — 81,90,171 Hreha, Jacquelin — 171 Hrycak, Lisa— 62,171 Hubbard, Mr. H. William— N.P. Huber, Deborah 87,171 Huber, Wesley — 182 Huck, Faith — 62,171 Huck, Sarah — 62,180 Huddleston, Mr. Fred — 148 Huff, Bonnie — 158 Hughes, Dana — 65,180 Hulliham, Tom — 180 Hummel, Robert — 62,171 Hundt, Pomelo— 171 Hunn, Mr. James — 90,150 Hunter, Gayla — 1 80 Hunter, Kevin— 171 Hurley, Vera— 180 Hurley, Vernon — 180 Hurst, Cathy — 62,171 Hurst, Cheryl— 65,171 Husarik, Byron — 20,22,93,99,159 Husarik, Gregory — 139,180 Hutchison, Miss Cynthio— 96, 149 Hutton, Michael 80,83,136,180 f llgenfritz, Dawn 65,180 Ingram, Bobbie — 146 Ingram, Craig — N.P. Inman, Tim — N.P. INTRAMURALS — 124-125 Izydorek, Beth — 1 59 J Jamison, Mark — 10,29,84,136, 141,159 Jankowski, David — 96,159 Jankowski, Robert — 180 Jennings, Lynne — 1 80 Jensen, Gregory — N.P. Jerome, Gerhart — N.P, Johnson, EditN — 1 7 1 Johnson, Mr. Garth — 144 Johnson, Judy — 47,65,180 Johnson, Julie — 1 59 Johnson, Larry — 62,63,116,136, 138.180 Johnson, Laure l 06,1 80, 1 85 Johnson, Lisa — 1 59 Johnson, Nancy — 61,180 Johnson, Peggy — 1 59 Johnson, Richard — 121,137,139, 141.180 Johnson, Robert — 180 Johnson, Susan— 62,97,1 59 Johnson, Timothy — 109,136,139, 140,171 Jones, Crystal — 171 Jones, Frances— N.P. Jones, Jamelyn — 159 Jones, Jerry — 171 Jones, Karen — 180 Jones, Undo— 65,106,180 K Kaluzny, Julie — 93,171 Kane, Pamela — 19,62,89,159 Kanne, Gerald — 50,159 Kanne, Rondo — 1 80 Kaech, Charles — N.P. Kashner, Douglas — 62,180 Kassanits, Cathy — 96,159 Kauffman, Undo— 65,171 Keck, Karen — 90,180 Keen, Jan — 168,171 Keen, Joy — N.P. Keen, Kevin— 25,1 38,1 81 Keller, Bradley— 64,140, 181 Keller, Cynthia — 93,159 Keller, Martin — 138,171 Kelley, Randy — 181 Kelley, Rosella — 29,181 Kennedy, Elizabeth — 171 Kennedy, Thomas — 62,136,138, 140.181 Kent, Allen — 90,92,93,171,175 Kenworthy, Arthur — 58,136,171 Kenworthy, Michael — 50,159 Kepley, Andy — N.P. Kern, Timothy — 62,82,93,171 Kerns, Cheryll — 171 Kerns, Randal — 136,138,140,181 Kerr, Andreo — 1 71 Ketchmark, Deborah — 96,97 Ketchmark, Mary Jo— 159, 181 Kibble, Debra 65 Kilgour, Richard 62,114,137, 179.181 King, John — 140,172 Klemz, Brenda — 181 Klemz, Carol 85,181 Klipstine, John — 90,172 Knauff, Mr. Myron C. — 145 Kneifel, Tim — 72,181 Knezevich, Dan — 84,136,172 Koday, Karen — 1 59 Kohlhoff, Mr. Dean — 145 Kohlhoff, Kimberly — 181 Koshuta, David — 90,172 Kraft, David l72 Kraisinger, Randall — 1 72 Krajct, Brendo— 62,1 81 Kraker, Paul — 181 Krawczyk, Lyndo— 172 Krstovich, Steve — 136,138,172 Krieger, Gayle 65,181 Kropp, Sharon— 181 Krueger, Mrs. Alice — 146 Krueger, Carlo— N.P. Krueger, Debra — 172 Krueg er, Gail 85,159 Krueger, Vicki — N.P. Kruger, Constance 62,159 Kruger, Raymond— 83,1 81 Kruse, Susan 65,172 Kucinski, Mrs. Diane— 146 Kukura, Richard — N.P. Kurman, Eric -62,87,93, 1 59 Kurmon, John — 21,62,99,137, 179.181 Kussrow, Katherine— 86,93,99,1 59 Kuzema, Denise — 181 Kuzemka, Kevin — 172 L Ladd, David — 137,172 Lamberson, Dale— 62,1 1 3,1 37, 138.139.181 Lambert, Brian — 84,93,136,172, 175 Lambert, Russell — 1 59 Lambert, Walter — 1 72 Landry, Brian — 85,181 Landry, Colleen— 65,172 Longer, Michael — 172 Longman, George N.P. Lanyi, Deborah — 106,172 Larder, Dale — N.P. Larr, Donald— 64,65,172 Lasko, Patrice— N.P. Laskowski, Sharon — 146 Laube, Mrs. Ruth — 149 Laughery, Carole— 64, 1 72 Lawrence, Barbaro— 65, 1 72 Lawrence, Patricio 26,64,85,86, 89,97,99,106,159 Learning, JoAnne — 24,65,90,181 Learning, Mrs. Lucy — 149 Leasure, Clarissa — 181 LeBio, Alan — 159 Lebryk, Daniel — 101,181 Lee, Ruby — 51,90,181 Lee, Thereso — 1 8 1 Leidner, Sandra — 62,181 Lemke, Joseph— 172 Lemster, Douglas — 172 LePell, Constance — 181 LePell, Victoria— 159 Lichtenberger, Wayne — 136,141, 181 lightcap, Deborah — 59,103,160 Lindberg, Kendro— 64,65,85,93, 106.172 Lintner, Darlene— N.P. Lochmandy, Janice — 65,86,99, 181 Loeffler, Paul — 141,181 Lomas, William — 139,181 Long, Daniel — 172 Long, Diane — 181 Long, Richard — 125,160 Looman, Robert — 25,28,112,137, 140.160 Lopez, Gloria — 168,172 Lopez, Irene — 1 72 Louderback, Daniel — 1 36, 1 72 Lowe, Cathy — 181 Lowenstine, Richard— 64, 1 8 1 Ludington, Beverly — 62,172 Ludington, Kenneth — 124,160 Ludington, Vivian — N.P. Luke, Harry — N.P. Lutze, Mark — 114,160 Lynch, Carol — 64,85,93,160 M Maas, Raymond — 172 MacKenzie, Bruce— N.P. MacKenzie, James — 25,96,160 MacLean, Norman — 136,172 Maclean, Robin— 64,172 Maddock, Michael— 160 Maiers, Karen — 23,62,64,65,89, 93.172 Maiers, Janet — 1 9,64,65,85,89, 92.93.160 Maiers, Mr. Wesley— 92,1 51 Malasto, Undo— 60,65,1 8 1 Mammarella, Robert— 68,82,1 72 Manatrey, Monty — 181 Mann, Susan — 65,181 Manogg, Charles — 172 Manogg, Victories— 181 Manolopoulos, Harry — 70,96,170 Marcinkowski, Ed— N.P. Mark, Donald— 64, 1 60 Marquardt, James— 181 Marquart, Janie— 172 Marquart, Jeffrey — 160 Marrell, Laurie— 160 Morrell, Vernon — 64,138 Marrs, Sherryl— 65, 1 8 1 Marsh, Galen— N.P. Marsh, Sherry— 43,1 60 Marshall, Casa — 168,172 Martin, Cheryl — 172 Martin, Glenn — 160 Martin, Janice — 181 Martin, Martin — 136,138,141,181 Martin, Ronald— 181 Masters, Kim— 172 Matchett, Jody — 172 Mateer, Jack — 136,181 Matem, Sarah— 65,87,1 81 Matsey, William— 172 Matsey, Pamela — 1 60 Maudlin, Beth— 44,160 Maxey, Rebecca— 62,1 8 1 Maxey, Ronald— 62,82,1 73 Maxwell, Sheree— N.P. Maynard, Debro— N.P. Maynard, Matthew — 181 McAfee, Marguerite— 62,1 73 McCasland, Richard— 181 McCord, Timothy — 18,136,160 McChristian, Paul — 136,181 McClean, Alicio— 29,85,1 06, 1 27, 181 McDaniel, Scott — 108,136,138, 140,181 McDaniel, Shirley — 160 McDaniels, Guy — 181 McDonald, Carol— 64,173 McGaffic, Renee— 64,173 McGill, Catherine— 67,1 60 McGuire, Mary — 173 McLean, Donald — 93,141,173 McMeans, Robert — N.P. McNamara, Colin— 96, 1 37,1 73 McNiece, Wendy — 58,62 McNutt, Marsha — 181 Mead, Diane — 20,99,173 Mehler, Laurel — 106 Mertz, William — 173 Mertz, Robert — 181 Mertz, Robin — 141,181 Metzger, Richard — 18,28,62,119, 136,139 Meyer, Mark — 1 73 Meyers, Brenda — 181 Michaels, Gregg — 173 Miinch, Mrs. Katherine— 1 49 Milianta, Anno— 50, 173 Milianta, Mary Ann 106,173 Miller, Deborah— N.P. Miller, Diane — N.P. Miller, Harold — 181 Miller, Janeanne— 62,1 73 Miller, Joe — N.P. Miller, Judy — N.P. Miller, Mr. Martin— 151 Miller, Michoel— 64,68,1 81 Miller, Mr. Paul — 89,151 Miller, Paul — N.P. Miller, Raymond— N.P. Miller, Mr. Robert — 18,62,149 Miller, Susan— 95,161 Miller, Suzanne— N.P. Minix, Gardell— N.P. Minix, Wayne — 173 Mishler, Jeffrey— 1 73 188 Miskell, Steven— N.P. Mitchell, Diane — 161 Mitchell, John — 173 Mitchell, Undo— 181 Mitchell, Lori — 65,181 Mitchell, Susan — 62,65,161 Miyake, Eriko— 85,92,1 61 Mohr, Donald— 181 Mohr, Harry — 62 Molkey, David — 173 Moncel, Susan — 161 Montgomery, Virgil — 173 Moomaw, Jody — 85,161 Moore, James — 161 Moore, John— 66,173 Moreland, Kristie— 1 06,1 81 Moreland, Sue— 173 Morris, Ha rry— 1 36, 1 82 Morrison, Scott — 7 1,182 Morton, Teresa — 49,65,182 Moser, Catherine— 96, 1 61 Moser, Jeffrey — 116,136,138,173 Moser, Lauro— N.P. Moser, Mrs. Mary — 146 Moyer, Steven — 62 Mrzlak, Kevin— 182 Mueller, David — 182 Muller, Lori — 90,182 Mundinger, Debro— 64,65,85,93, 161 Mundinger, Don — N.P. Mundy, Barbaro— 1 02,1 61 Murkve, Debro— 1 73 Murphy, Jo Ellen— 65,182 Murphy, Julio— 50, 1 06,1 73 Murphy, Mock — 139,140,173 Murphy, Mr. Patrick — 136,141,151 Murphy, Thomas — 124,141,173 Murray, Maryellen — 18,64,65,161 Murvihill, Diano— 182 Murvihill, Wendy — 173 Muske, Mrs. Josephine— 1 51 Myers, Mrs. Nancy — 145 Myers, Mr. Ronald— 96,1 48 N Nagel, Christopher — 29,139,161 Naillieux, Dawn — 182 Naillieux, Janis— 62,173 Nosh, Mr. George— 146 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY— 93 Neal, Douglas — 182 Nebe, Susan — 85,90,93,98,103, 173 Nelson, Bruce — 137,140,182 Nelson, Mrs. E lener — 148 Nelson, Jeremy — 161 Nelson, Marc— 28,93,1 1 1,1 36,141 Nemeth, Kendo— 182 Nevitt, Susan— N.P. Newell, Deboro— N.P. Newman, James — 182 Newman, Kathy — 45,161 Newsted, Richard— 182 Nicholls, Mike — 182 Nichols, Mark — N.P. Nichols, Steven— 173 Nielsen, Deborah— 62,1 82 Nielsen, Barbaro— 74,85,97,1 03, 126,161 Niequist, Nancy — 98,100,182 Nightingale, Artis— 1 82 Nightingale, Cynthio— 89,93,98, 103,161 Nightingale, Mrs. Kay — 149 Nightingale, Morcee l 27,1 82 Nisley, Dallis— 62,1 73 Nolan, Michael— 161 Norman, Matthew — 1 82 North, Carolyn— 56,1 61 North, James — 161 Norton, Bruce— 173 Nowlin, Colleen -60,1 82 Nowlin, Larry — 173 Nowlin, Timothy — 138,173 Nuland, Mary— 65,85,90,1 73 0 O ' Brien, Barbara — 173 O ' Connor, Timothy — 1 36, 1 73 OEA— 97 Ogden, Mildred— 146 Ohler, Melinda — 98,102,182 O ' Keefe, Karen — 93,161 O ' Keefe, Sharon — 182 Oleson, Debora h— 173 Oleson, Ronnie — 57,1 73 Olin, Gregory — 27,173 Oliver, Cathy— 58,62,85,89,93, 161 O ' Neil, Daniel 43,161 Olsen, Robert — 62,82,173 Olson, Jill — 62,173 Oplinger, Robert — 182 Overton, Paul — 182 P Page, Terry — N.P Pahl, Jan — 62,161 Pahl, Jo — 62,173 Palmer, Jamie— 57,96,1 61 Palmer, John— 64,182 Papin, Mrs. Bonnie— 1 50 Parker, Judith — 19,93,106,162 Parker, Mary — 96,162 Parker, Monie— 1 36,1 82 Parks, Barbaro— 65,1 73 Pastor, Melonie— 162 Pastor, Robert— 64, 1 08, 1 36, 141, 182 Patrick, Steven— 182 Pavlick, Katheryn— 182 Payne, Alan — N.P. Pearce, Dawn— 62,182 Pearce, Dianne— 64,65,87,90,1 06, 173 Pearson, Thomas — 138,182 Peck, Kurt — 67,182 Peeler, Bret — 162 Pelton, Nick — 47,182 Pendowski, Roger — N.P. Pennington, John l36,182 PEP BAND — 62-63 PEP CLUB — 94 Pera, Leonard — 173 Pera, Paul — 92,182 Perkins, Lowonno 64,173 Perry, Christine— 1 82 Perry, Denise— 182 Peterson, Carlo— 96,162 Peterson, Hillevi— 64,1 62 Peterson, Lindo— 173 Pfleddar, Don— 182 Pfledderer, Michael— N.P. Pflughaupt, Dale — 64,65,96,162 Pflughaupt, Philipp— 64, 1 73 Philips, Frederick— 84,1 36 Philips, Julienn— 162 Phillips, Mrs. Joan— 147 PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB — 83 Pierson, Lome — 24,65,1 82 Pinkerton, Jill — 1 82 Piper, Jennie— 162 Plazony, Mike— 182 Plummer, Pamela— 66,83,1 73 Pokomy, Mrs. Clare— 151 Polarek, Charles — 173 Pollock, Kent— 70,173 Pollock, Mr. Ronald — 96,148 Pool, Mary — 85,173 Poore, Leonard — 182 Porch, Dale — 182 Porter, Martho— 162 Potee, Michael — 141,182 Powell, Mark — 182 Powell, Mary Ann — 28,95,162 Priano, Mark — 84,162 Priano, Randon— 1 36, 1 38, 1 40, 1 82 Price, Dale — 136,138,139,182 Pritchard, Barbaro— 68,1 73 Prysock, Deborah — 162 Prysock, Kathleen — 1 82 Ptacek, Viva — 162 Pullins, Ellis — 64,137,179,182 Pullins, Gary — 173 Purden, Debro— —1 82 Puschel, Wilhelm — 87,162 0 QUEST — 80-81 Quinn, Mrs. Lois — 149 R Rader, William — 173 Roelson, Roberto— 62,65,1 82 Rainey, Vernon — 173 Rakoczy, Melvin — 141,182 Ramos, Carlo— 182 Ramos, Thereso— 93,1 62 Ransom, Charles — 96,136,162 Ransom, Mrs. Charlotte— 1 46 Raschke, Rhonda — 1 73 Rasmussen, Mr. Arthur — 149 Rast, Joel— 1 73 Rast, Timothy — 182 Roy, Daniel— 1 62 Ray, Deborah— 182 Ray, Diano— 65,182 Ray, Rodney — 162 Rea, Denelle— 1 73 Rechlin, Thomas — 120,139,174 Redelman, Douglas— 1 37,1 82 Redelman, Keith — 140,136,182 Redelman, Lindo— 65,182 Reed, David— 174 Reed, Michael— 174 Reed, Peggy — 62,182 Reggie, Mr. Sidney — 14,25,136, 138,151 Rehbein, Beth — 65,182 Reichard, William— 64,1 36,141 , 183 Reif, Cynthio— 183 Reiner, Rebecco— 162 Reinert, Jeff — 162 Reinhold, Kevin— 45,162 Reinhold, Rochelle — 64,174 Resteau, Undo— 52,174 Reynolds, Kevin — N.P. Reynolds, Timothy — 174 Rhinehart, Mr. Lewis — 119,138, 139,150 Rhinehart, Mrs. Pat — 150 Rhoda, Brian— 141,162 Rhoda, Mr. Robert — 148 Richart, Bruce — 108,136,140,183 Richie, Mary — 146 Richie, Raymond— N.P. Ridgway, Joan— 162 Rigby, Richard— 64,65,90,1 74 Rigg, Mr. Byron— 151 Ringger, Janice— 62,85,1 63 Risk, Mr. James — 145 Risk, William — 140,174 Ritchi, Mary — N.P. Ritter, Eugene— 1 83 Rittel, Cynthio— 183 Ritz, Todd — 96,174 Roberts, Robin — 93,95,98,103,163 Robinson, Bradley — 136,138,139, 183 Robinson, Larry — 84,109,136,141, 174 Robinson, Richard — 183 Robinson, Terrill 74 Rock, Kay— 163 Rock, Tad — 173 Rodgers, Cynthio— 47,1 74 Rogers, Debbie— 47,1 74 Rogers, Debro— 44,163 Rogers, Robert — 64,136,183 Rogers, Susan— 65,183 Rohn, Mr. Bryce — 149 Romanenko, Richard— 62,1 74 Ronco, James — 82,93,163 Ronco, Joy — 24,65,183 Roof, Wanda — 174 Rooney, Patricio— 64,1 27,1 74 Rose, Donald — 62,63,139,183 Rose, Janine— 65,1 75 Rosenbaum, Sherry— 62,1 83 Ross, Tori — 183 Rosselot, Connie— 163 Rothman, Jeff — 1 74 Rough, Nancy — 64,174 Rouse, Mike— 183 Rowen, Kathleen— 62,93,1 63 Rowland, Karen— 1 01 ,1 83 Rowland, Ronald — N.P. Rozdilsky, Renee — 163 Rozdilsky, Vance— 163 Ruge, John — 89,139,180,183 Ruge, Susan — 174 Rush, Gene — 163,183 Rush, Warren — N.P. Rush, Richard— 174 Ruwersma, Debbie— 96 S Sackett, Brendo— 183 Sacks, Deborah— 93,1 63 Sade, Richard — 1 1 Saltsman, Sally— 62,100, 1 83 Salyer, Cindy— 183 Sanderson, Robin— 183 Saunders, Barbaro— 183 Saunders, James — 174 Savage, Joseph — 137,183 Savarese, Michael — 174 Sawyer, Jack — 1 36, 1 83 Sawyer, William— 1 36,1 74 Saxe, Lauro— 163 Schafer, Scott — 123,139 Schane, Suzanne— 1 74 Scherette, Susanne— 183 Schlobolm, Linneo l46 Schmett, Mrs. June— 149 Schoenbeck, Thomas — 114,139, 163 Schoenbeck, Timothy — 50,93,139, 163 Scholbohm, Harry l 83 Schubert, Genette— 96, 1 63 Schultz, Rodney— N.P. Scott, Mr. Donald — 89,151 Scott, Gregory — 174 Scott, Susan — 20,64,99,164 Scott, Terry — 1 64 Scott, William — 174,183 Sederburg, Jeffrey — 1 74 Selby, Keith— 117,138,164 Selby, Kevin — 174 Sengpiel, Susan— 1 06,1 26,1 74 Shafer, Scott — 164 Shanahan, John— 20,26,84,86,89, 99,164 Shattuc, Jane— 66,83,1 64 Shauer, Miss Audrey— 1 50 Shaw, Julie— N.P. Shearhod, KeitK 70, 164 Shearhod, Ramono— 1 83 Sheets, David — N.P. Shefchik, Audrey — 146 189 Sherbondy, John — 183 Sherer, Ty — 136,138,183 Shorrick, Cynthia — 183 Shevick, Alex — 115,137,183 Shewan, Eleanor — 62,1 83 Shinabarger, Robin — N.P. Shoemaker, Dawn— 184 Shortridge, Paul — 184 Shriver, Robert — 64,84,164 Shutts, Cathy — 62,80,95,174 Shutts, Elizabeth— 54,66,93,164 Sieckman, Linda — 164 Siegel, Janel — 62,164 Siemion, Jeffrey — 174 Sievers, Elizabeth — 164 Sievers, Thomas — 82 Silhavy, Joseph — 174 Silhavy, Marianne— 164 Silhavy, Raymond — 96,164 Silhavy, Timothy — 62,136,138,184 Simatovich, Mary Lou — N.P. Simmons, Douglas — 174 Simpson, Roberto— 184 Singer, David — 174 Skingley, Terri — 174 Slingertand, William — 1 74 Slingsby, Edward — 136,184 Slingsby, Phyllis — 174 Smith, Art — N.P. Smith, Coral — 62,184 Smith, David — 62,184 Smith, Kathleen — 64,89,99,106 174 Smith, Undo — 174 Smith, Mary — N.P. Smith, Nancy — 184 Smith, Paul— 164 Smith, Ronald — 164 Smith, Scott — 59,118,139,164 Smith, Thomas — 82,164 Snell, William — 62,115,137,139, 183,184 Snider, Daniel — 184 Snodgrass, Judy — 64,174 Snyder, David — 60,184 Snyder, Edward — N.P. Snyder, Valerie— 184 Soliday, David — 84,141,164 Soliday, Sharon — 176,184 Solomon, Ann Marie— 174 Solomon, Jerry — N.P. Salt, Denise— 65,184 Somers, Carl — 123,139,164 Somers, Timothy-— 64,127,184 Sommers, lone— 174 Sommers, Mark — 124,174 Sorensen, Erik — 139,164 Sorensen, Jill — 106,127,174 SPEECH CLUB— 50 Spencer, Michael — 174 Spitler, Mr. Mann — 145 Spratley, Bonnie— 164 Spratley, Donald— 62,136,174 St. Clair, Uso— 184 Stalbaum, Jackie — 174 Stalbaum, Mary — 184 Stalbaum, Robin— 64,174 Staley, Mary — 174 Stan, Undo— 184 Stonier, Mr. Charles — 136,138,151 Stankey, Bill — 89,141,180,184 Stankey, Mrs. Eileen — 149 Stanton, Frances — 64,164 Stanton, Mrs. Undo — 146 Stanton, Rita — 65,184 Starkey, Susan— 64 Stosierawski, Sharon — 184 Stavreff, Gerald — N.P. Stavreff, Laura— 164 Steck, Christopher — 90,174 Steele, Catherine— 1 74 Stephan, Judith— 165 Stepnoski, Jeanne — 65,184 Stevens, Ronald — N.P. Stipp, Rick — N.P. Stokes, August — 136,165 Stokes, Mr. Tom— 136,149 Stombaugh, Christine— 64,103,165 Stone, Michael — 125,165 Stone, Randall — 165 Stordeur, Barbara— 64,85,93,89, 174 Stordeur, Mrs. Billie — 146 Straka, John — 86,141,184 Strege, Debra — 56,62,64,165 Strege, Dennis— 62,1 74 Strege, Douglas — 62,184 Strehler, Douglas — 136,174 Strikwerda, Beverly — 174 Strikwerda, Sherry — N.P. Strimbu, Donald — 98,102,184 Shruwin, Beverly — 62,86,174 Struwin, Michael — 174 Stuckey, Jonathan — N.P. STUDENT COUNCIL— 88 STUDENT FACULTY SENATE — 89 Sullivan, Katherine— 165 Sullivan, Marcia — 165 Swain, Cynthia — 184 Swanson, Mara— 62,63,1 74 Sweet, Sandra — 26,64,174 Sweet, Mr. Virgil — 139,149 SWIMMING — 122-123 Szajko, Steven— 64,174 T Tabasko, Mrs. Susan — 151 Taber, Valerie— 62 Tacriic, Vivian — N.P. Tanaka, Kuniko— 174 Tanck, Michael — 184 Tanke, William — 165 Tamow, Herbert — 165 Taylor, Charles — 174 Taylor, JoAnne — 146 Taylor, Randy — 165 Taylor, Sharon — 62,175 Taylor, Susan — 175 Taylor, William— 165,124 Tempest, Joseph — 165 TENNIS — 114-115 Teriicher, Aurelia— 175 Terlicher, Patricia — 20,64,106,165 Thebo, Michael — 28,165 Thebo, Susan — 184 THESPIANS— 98-99 Thiele, Lynn — 106,184 Thiele, Jonathan — 68,175,136,140 Thiry, Andrew — 175 Thomas, Jeffrey — 121,139,140, 184 Thone, Anthony — 184 Thomson, Vicki — 165 Thorgren, Elin— 53,89,98,101,184 Thorpe, James — N.P. Thrun, Mrs. Suzanne— 87,150 Thune, Paul— 136,140,175 Tiebert, Maria — 62,184 Tiemann, Cindy— 64,165 Tirschman, Deborah— 184 Tirschman, Thelmo— 146 Titus, Vickie — N.P. Tomlinson, Roger — 136,175 Tower, Mr. James— 1 13,137,140, 151 TRACK — 132-133 Tracy, Denis — 57,96,165 Tracy, Stephen— 62,137,183,184 Trapp, Elizabeth — 184 Trapp, Martha— 95,175 Trapp, Richard— 175 Traywick, Undo— 165 Treadway, Jerry — 184 Trump, Rio— 90,184 Trump, Richard — 1 84 Tucker, Cindy — 1 84 Tucker, Duane — 184 Tucker, James — 184 Turner, Douglas — 138,184 Turner, Nancy — 65,184 Tuthill, Gregory — 184 u Urbahns, Steven — 184 Underwood, Thomas — 125,136, 141 Ungurait, Marvo— 20,48,80,1 75 Ungurait, Sue— 64,86,99,165 U ridel, Loren — 82,87,175 Uriss, Kimberly— 65,175 Urschel, David — N.P. V Vair, Jalyne — 146 VALENIAN— 102-103 VALPOST — 100-101 Vance, Mark— 108,136,138,184 Van Pelt, Kathy — 50,175 Vass, Michael — 62,82,184 Veatch, Irwin — 73,184 Vedder, Steven— 184 Veselica, Deborah — 19,96,106,165 Vickers, Joel — 109,118,136,139, 140,175 VIKETTES — 106-107 Vincent, Gail— 65 Vinson, Mr. Lorraine— 151 Vi toux, Richard— 175 VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL CLUB — 96 Vogel, Michael — 175 V-TEENS — 85 w Wade, Fern — 184 Wade, Joseph— 175 Wagner, Brent — 184 Wahlert, Miss Beth— 147 Waldschmidt, Mary — 20,93,106, 175 Walker, Karen— 184 Walker, Ralph— 175 Walker, Terri — 165 Walsh, Beth — 64,175 Walsh, Margo— 184 Walters, Donald— 184 Walters, Ullian — 65,102,184 Ward, Vernon— 184 Work, Cathy— 96,165 Warner, Connie— 65,165 Warner, Donno— 184 Warner, Larry— 42,67,166 Warwick, Robert— 62,82,83,166 Warwick, Catherino— 1 84 Warwick, Karen — 94,184 Wasemann, Vicki — N.P. Watson, Machele — 103,184 Watson Michell — 166 Watt, Jennifer — 65,184 Watts, Jacquelin— N.P. Webb, Cynthia— 106,166 Webb, James — 136,138,184 Webb, Teresa— 185 Webber, Mike — N.P. Weber, Ingrid — 65,185 Wehling, Kathy — 65,185 Weidman, Michael— 175 Weinhold, David— 175 Weinhold, James— N.P. Weis, Craig— 139,185 Weith, Mr. Robert — 140,150 Wellman, Kim — 58,103,166 Wollner, Melanie— 21,62,64,99, 166 Wellsand, Dan — 108,110,136,141, 185 West, Mrs. Rachel — 146 Westergren, Jan — 166 Wetmore, Keith — 20,21,23,62,64, 65,86,93,99,175 Whalls, Cherry — 166 Wheeland, Mark — 51,175 Wheel , John — N.P. Wheel , Julie — N.P. Whitcomb, Edward — 185 White, Donna — 185 White, Richard— 166 White, Sharon — 185 White, William — N.P. Whiteman, Martin — 185 Wiens, Sandro— 62,185 Wikle, Philip — 185 Wilgus, Kathleen — 175 Will, Karen — 65,185 Williams, John — 47,96,175 Williamson, James — N.P. Williamson, John— 82,87,175 Williamson, Trent — 175 Williamson, Wayne — 136,138,140, 175 Wilson, Bryan— N.P. Wilson, Roy — 166 Windsor, Marcia— 185 Wise, Luann — 90,185 Wise, Wayne — 82,166 Wisehart, Deborah — 166 Wood, Bradley— 136,140,179,185 Wood, Donna— 175 Woodruff, James— 137,138,141, 185 Woods, Beverly — 185 Woods, Lee Anne— 65,185 Woods, Patricia— 185 Woods, Shelia— 166 Woodworth, Barbara 185 Woycik, Carol— 95,185 Woycik, Mark— 114,166 WRESTLING— 116-117 Wyse, Lorraine— 175 Wyse, James — 166 Y YARC — 46 Young, Janis— 62,167 Young, Jefferey — 175 Young, Robert — 175 Youngjohn, James— 167 ; z Zaharias, John— 136,140,175 Zandi, David— 28,84,92,93,124, 136.167 Zecevich, Danielle— 62,185 Zehner, Deborah — N.P. Zell, Alan — 175 Zell, Vickie — 65,175 Zentz, Patricia — 62,90,93,167 Ziliak, Thomas— 138,175 Zell, Mrs. Lulu— 149 Zoll, William— 185 Zorick, Joseph— 83 Zorick, John— 167 Zoss, Judith — 175 Zowal, Undo— 175 Zuber, Timothy — 51,185 Zulich, Steve— 72,84,96,110,136, 141.167 190 •73 VUENtAN SPIFF CQfUE AND SOME It ' s bean a long time coming . . . 2727 Campbell Street . . . modern facilities . . . ample space to breathe, finally . . . drugs . . .4-18 basketball season . . . floating passes . . . One Acts . . . Photography Club . . . advanced biology class . . . the rise of the soph and the decline of the sen- ior ... a coke machine . . . closed lunch . . . total involvement . . . complete lack of involvement . . . senior skip day . . . 1 00th graduating class . . . Watergate . . . Lest Tango in Paris . . . Michigan . . . turning 18 . . . the " new Valpost " . . . M iss Shauer ' s retirement . . . VHS ' s cen- tennial . . . The list, of course, is a partial one, for it alters with each passing day and person. And, it marks only one year in passing. To cover one year is hard, but to cover 1 00 is . . . ever harder. It has not been easy; trying to locate ancient photographs of Valpa- raiso three weeks before a deadline. It has not always been fun; staying up until 2:30 a.m. May 25 to fit 300 lines of copy (multiply by six and divide by 7.2) into 240 picas available. But, it has been rewarding and it has been memorable; perhaps, the most memo- rable part of this year. It ' s been a long time coming . . . it ' s been a long time gone. Janet Bochnicka Editor Janet Bochnicka Copy Kim Wellman Business Manager Lauren Erceg Academics Brenda Green Susan Nebe Activities Barb Nielsen Album Cindy Nightingale Clubs Debbie Anderson Cris Crowell Melanie Pastor Sports Robin Roberts Librarian Debbie Lightcap Office Manager . . .Chris Stombaugh Business Staff Shelly Watson Photographers Don Strimbu Ed Cobb Gary Fox Reporters Curt Ellis Mindy Ohler Sue Erceg Barb Lawrence Laura Hoyt Cover design by Kevin Bradney ACKMOWtEDSEjUE MIS Mrs. Keren Alexander Valenian Advisor Mr. Garth Johnson . . Principal of VHS Mrs. Billie Stordeur . .Secretary to the Principal Mrs. Norbert Dompke Root photographers Mr. Ray Dobbs . . Root photographers Mr. Bud Leuthold Newsfoto Yearbooks Mr. George Neeley Mrs. Grace Rickard Mr. Carl Ahlgrim Mrs. H. W. Bartholomew Mrs. Harriett Rex Smith Mr. Garrett Conover Mr. Robert Rhode Valparaiso Public Library Vidette Messenger VHS faculty VHS students Robin Roberts Susan Miller Wendy McNiece Diane House Dr. Lois Scheimann Mrs. Mary Bochnicka 191 PATRONS Sawyer Transport, Inc. Bush Pontiac Inc. Marvin E. Gold, M. D. Dykes Funeral Home Mr. and Mrs. M. Vietti Lemster ' s Valparaiso Floral James P. Falvey Co., Inc. John Wiggins, Realtor The Pappas Co. Rowers and Gifts Burt Insurance Dr. William Shideler R. F. Shankland D. D. S. Dr. Thomas Dit+mer Mr. and Mrs. WifHinger Theodore Makovsky, M. D. Inc. Lois Scheimann M. D. Dr. Thomas J. McFadden The Herald Press Fenzel ' s Service Station The Oxford Shop, Inc. Smith-Nuppnau Ready Mix, Inc. Dr. and Mrs. Daniel R. Evans Midwest Steel Division Valparaiso Family Physicians Inc. Calumet Coin Laundry Haying Insurance Agency Jo Ann ' s Frame ' s Paramount Shoes Hilltop Studio Casbon Electric Co. Burlington Grocery Hayes Motor Sales Valparaiso Merchants ' Association Lightcap ' s Service Inc. Adalyne ' s Shoppe Moolenaar Music Costas Foods Pines Ski Shop Burger Chef Merrell ' s Inc. American Laundry Dry Cleaning Fetla ' s Bargain Center Valparaiso Office Supply Von Tobel Lumber Mart Mike Karamesines ' Orange Bowl Restaurant Mr. and Mrs. E. Zimmerman Drs. Vivente and Rustica DeLumpa Dr. and Mrs. L Armalavage Schultz Roral Shop Nikolas F. Hansen, M. D. Thomas A. Hoyt Sr. Wendell ' s Marathon George Neeley Moltz Jewelry Dr. D. P. LaCount Dr. L G. Bamesberger Sievers Drug Co. Inc. Dr. J. R. Forszt spfe.’

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

Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Valparaiso High School - Valenian Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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