Vandalia Community High School - Vandalois Yearbook (Vandalia, IL)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 166

 

Vandalia Community High School - Vandalois Yearbook (Vandalia, IL) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1972 volume:

'fn Qc ANDA L0iS Vandalols 72 Volume LVIV Vandalia Community High School Vondalia, Illinois G- ,-, v Q 4? 1 H, .V we rs!- WQ H44 i .5164 .0 Imw ,, , wx, ,f fy, gy,"' 'Z ff 'FF ,569 -wa ,,.fg-g, . 6 V24-"k,.f Y4""'wi 0 iff", 1, AS it .ix -'uw .2 y ,sn ,ky ,,,1,A.x,A if vie , gk if 4 5 f , W, 559' 4Q5f'f,g ug 1 L ink .,Lh,W nw, wa ing. I , 4 'W' 4' by 'fi ab ,MAG was 4' ml, ' 44 'YM A A wh ,,M'h4pL:'f My 4 4 Q4 A ' 4 fine? 4.,g.f if iw. 1 4-qw Q if, intl. Muwym x if Q. if 32' 5 -wi .WL Y :mail ' Q , no " n .-ff " SPRING X W ' r I ,fa :W SEASONS OF ACADEMICS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS PEOPLE THE PUBLIC Fall Fun Fall is fun-filled memories. Picnics round bon- fires, Homecoming campaign schemes, float competition, Coronation suspense and splendor illuminate the alluring season of fall. Outhouse ,. den for senior devilmem on defenseless sophomore. "It's Howdy Doody Time! lt's Vote For Judi Time!" 4 rv , A ,MLW V N XM? Q, W ,E Sitting around the fire, Susan Tarter reveals frightening tales ofghastly encounters. Kem Evans ' ' ' Weight Watchers reject Winding snakedance . . . highly spirited climax to lively affair of Homecoming pep rally. 5 is Joy is nor in Ihingsg I'l is in us. f Wagner Fans for sophomore Kim Reames make posters and buttons while feasting on snacks. Black-n Red the Villain geeks revengev sf' eg, M273 Fun replaced Biology II momentarily as seniors surprise Mr. Mills on his birthday. 6 Porthole view ofskipper, Mike Reeter Fall Fashions 5 fv- Q i V' Debbie Mesek ,. . classic simplicity. Q15 1 fe Butch Lape . . stylishly long. Fall is the brilliant shades of fashions silhouetted upon the leaves of autumn. Minis, midis, maxis, boots, shags, tweeds, and stripes symbolize the unique individuality of fashion among students. Non-uniformity at its best adds color to the halls and classrooms. .fl slra-1' hair, by its C'0l1lll7Ll6'd irrilaliozi, nzali' give more llllllll-l'C1llL'f' Ilmn ci sharp blow. Lowell. 7 gf wqgwf A ,J .-ew' Wvntff' Q f Fall Features Fall is magnificient features. Resplendent Homecoming with swinging rock band and emo- tional Queen as well as a rip-roaring gay 90's melodrama enrich the fabulous productions of the fall season. Winter Work RM Y Q, jx I y my if l if r ' e Z' "" " f if ig, 2 X... is ..l"""x Peff xx Q may , nfl" F73-f.,,ix'ii Iwi rf-,L ?'ff -,L We it A, ,V M: ,, t 5? , , X123 ' ti 5 ' Winter is arduous work. Strenuous athletics, in- dustrious NHS initiates, painstaking yearbook deadlines, and tiring semester exams add to the endeavors ofthe students of VCHS. "Hurry up, Mike, I already got that one!" Dale Boatman urges impatiently. Strikes take proper lip action as Carla Biellier bowls for Five rows for this onel Sit up, smile, and look this way. trophy. lO I like workg l'lfZ1SCil1aI6S me. 1 can si! and look al itjor hours. fe Jerome. Vandal happiness is the first regional trophy in eighteen years. 1,5 frtgzzff if ff Love ofthe Vandals creates a dedicated cheerleader, Cathy McAlpin. 11 E 4 ,ff ,W NHS cites Dan Dooly's academic prowess. Proud parents offer congratulations to NHS initiate, Martha Dees. Winter Wishes Mailman, Dennis Young, searches for Mike Reeter's Christmas card and best wishes from a secret love. Winter is wishful expectations. Peace and joy for Christmas, hopes for a Marquee, and dreams of a state basketball title endow the optimistic desires of student life. Canine Choir barks out "Jingle Bells" and spreads Christmas cheer. iw-x. ' H ' asf-,l.f:,. .1 i- C A -W , - ' A 'vi Q' I .we fi ENGLISH www Blueprints can become a reality as Mr. Oldfield sparks enthusiasm for a Marquee. 12 If a man could have half' his w1'xl1e,s', he would double his Iroubles. Franklin. f' 'T-.WM Congfatg to Tour,-,ey'S MVP' Mike Student-teacher volleyball game brings enjoyment to Vandals' No. l fan, Mr. Mills. Reeter. KLM, In I Fans. returning from St. Elmo triumph. become town criers xx ith "We're Number I!" Horns blurcd hopes lor Sectional and a trip to State 13 Winter Woes Winter is painful woes. Heartaches of low draft numbers, trials of icy weather, miseries of GAA initiation, and disappointment of a lost first place trophy hurt but forced maturity for young emotions. Players await the verdict as Mr. Meseke violently protests the referees call. Love ofsnowy weather allows Craig Goodbrake to take stalled car with good heart. 14 Revengeful senior beckons initiates. Drizzling rains and chilling winds add to the woes ofa flat tire. .5 1 , rf ,, 514' ' ,. Joy's recollection is no longer joy, while sorrows memory is sorrow still. f Byron. eff' ,Q 2' J. Maw as it ... . ,, ., Pain precedesjoy as Greg Oldfield is injured in a victorious game against Highland. Indecision results as duty calls and Mike Gidcumb receives lottery number 39. Disappointment is evident as the Vandals' lirst place trophy hopes are shattered. 15 Spring Sights Spring is scintillating sights. Fun and frolic in New Orleans, comical scenes of play practices, an intel- lectual chemistry project, and the hilarious plays of a girls' football game spark enthusiam for setting high goals and standards. f ...agar - . -' Y I pl ' i,..fe'. -at 1 V . Q.. . . ,- fkx ff' if Nxgxwc ef' ii, qi Q' 1 V5 ' rf 'z ,V f' X is 5 Xxx? , cz NIV r " 'W 1 ,1p1,,, R X .15 H ii tif Zi, . . f S i L Q jxqx ',, S f L Let the sun shine in on Cin and Teddy Femininity is forgotten during Thespian Powder-Puff Football game. Excitement mounts, mile by mile, as the band approaches New Orleans. 16 Research project brought first place to Dan Moore at the State Science Fair. ,wwf Love grows between Cathy and Tom as spring blossoms into full bloom. Aircrafts are explained to students during a tour ofChanute Air Force Base. 17 The longer we live the more Strange Sights we See. John Ray. 4-0- "Milt Sanders, you might know!" Spring Sounds Spring is refreshing sounds. Sweet tunes of the spring concert, the majestic notes of the Band Fes- tival, the magical melodies of love songs, and the joyful words proclaiming a queen captivate the bewitching sounds of spring. County band members take live during rehearsal for the County Band Festival. Alto clarinet player studies music Enchanting love songs were sung by the Advanced Choir during the Spring Concert. Nancy Britt , . , piano soloist. 18 . 3' i W? f wx u. 'Z 's W . K if ' ', . iff ffgf. Jlfmj -.. , ' i i - , . ,- L 'ji ' Mr. H anna fora' s ulterances ' ' i ' 'fgwwfewfww have no meaningg he's salllsjiea' Ufthey sound Clever. f Sutra. WQW ,Q If A M if K .Xfire ,J Q4 M W 5 ww y f. 4 gy . X , Q' Q ..,M. 4 . f' if ' if . ,H yy iig, A eff' - . f U K I J' ' fpyig ff 4 . . ' ,. 1 f ,..-f f gfzi ',',, may W .f . I 'LB21f1sY" Off go the track Stars! "BitLerSweet" provides music for prom. "I don'l know how to love him." Surprise and happiness fill Karen Doyle's heart as she is announced Prom Queen. i 19 Spring Sentiments Spring is beautiful sentiments. Romantic memo- ries of Prom, sparkling remembrances of the Spring Concert, and tearful thoughts of gradua- tion complete a term of love, learning, and friends. ,ma ,V ar 4. 4.1- i Gifts ofthanks are given to Mrs. Grinnell at the Spring Concert. --Chief' Vicky Smith bgwg gracefully, 6 Mass confusion is soon eased by Mr. Wells' last minute instructions to graduates. 20 The value ofa sentiment is Ihe amount ofsacryice you are prepared I0 make-for il. V Dunne. Y 1' 1' z Dennis Hutchison . . . class president. Honors are presented to class scholars, Scott Kringer and Elizabeth Harrison. Exams are complete. Graduation has begun and V.C.H.S. is now in the past. 21 155 52 M... Av .3 Mk -W SX.-1+ W Mfffsw iff , Via ,W CADEMIC orth Central Association Evaluates VCHS Local steering committee planned a welcoming dinner for directors, guests, and faculty before North Central Evaluation. Every seven years VCHS is evaluated by the North Central Association. This year the prepa- rations for the evaluation on November 16, 17, and I8 were headed by the steering committee, which consisted of Miss Barr, Chairman, Mr. Wells, Consult- ant, Mr. Grinnell, Mr. Mills, Mrs. Mortland, and Mr. Provin- zano. Everyone from the superin- tendent to the janitors worked long, hard hours to present the school at its best to the evalua- tors. The classrooms were re- painted with bright, cheery colors to reflect the atmosphere ofthe school and its occupants. The evaluators studied their assigned areas in the curriculum. After their evaluations, they made detailed reports based on their observations. Not to the surprise of any VCHS passed the rigid evaluation with flying colors. Academic textbooks are keys to the instruction in our main building l 24 ,J 'K i North Central Handbook brings pleasure to Miss Barr. Mr. Wells, and Elaine. f':Lw"'e Guidance aids college bound students. Excellent reference materials and books aid students in their school work. Information provided by the library is fully appreciated by stu- dents. They are able to do inde- pendent research on nearly any subject with the excellent books, pamphlets, periodicals, and refer- ence material available. The seminar room is used ex- tensively by seniors preparing term papers. Many hours of en- joyable reading are also provided by the library. 25 Counseling is a unique experi- ence for V.C.H.S. students. Var- ious tests, which are given by the guidance office prove valuable to many students for college prepa- ration. Our qualified counselors, Miss Morris and Mr. Aldrich, help students explore guidance information and tests scores along with personal problems and social tension. Business Education S I -it Required supplementary reading adds interest to general business units ofstudy. Business education gives a pic- ture ofthe functions of the busi- ness World. Knowing money management, insurance planning, and budget making are essential in today's society. Seniors special- ize in bookkeeping and record- keeping. While juniors study typ- ing and shorthand, sophomores Shorthand students practice taking dic- tation and building speed, explore money management in general business. Everyone needs to know how to insure his first car, start a checking account, and type job applications, Business courses are meaningful and pract- ical in preparing students to do after graduationjobs. means ofthe overhead projector. I . if-KL orkvg Bookkeeping students put the bookkeeping cycle to good use in balancing their debits and credits and doing their workbooks, projects. and practice sets, 26 Typing techniques are demonstrated by 5: Vocational secretarial training students furthered the knowledge they had gained in Typ- ing I and Shorthand l with emphasis on speed building, accuracy development, and tran- scription ofmailable letters. ln addition, office machines and filing are presented to equip the students with knowledge to hold a job in the business world. Driver Education , i cw W fbi -.M-sh.. Mr. McAllister checks to see if Paula Slater really knows how to make a right turn in the classroom phase ofdriver education. Behind-the-wheel training comes next. 27 Vicky Torbeck and Janet Dotray learn in vocational office machines to operate transcribing machines, calculators, add- ing machines, and IBM key simulators. Another terrifying year of near misses and icy roads was complet- ed with approximately 170 sopho- mores in the laboratory phase of driver education. Fortunately no one was injured and the three driver education instructors gave them all the privilege to drive for which they were thankful. The classroom phase was not quite treacherous for the teach- ers, but it was rather trying when one of the students tried to tell Mr. McAllister there were six cyl- inders in a V-8 engine. In addition to the operational instructions, students learned the importance of different automobile insurance coverages, the functional parts of a car, safe driving habits, and rules ofthe road. English and Speech "Does the book lie or lay on the desk?" queried English ll instructors as students learned basic grammar. The Roman Empire was brought to life with Hlulius Caesar." English lll students learned why such names as Hawthorne, Melville, and Longfellow are a part ofour her- itage. They tackled advanced grammar. ln preparation for college rhetoric and literature, English IV students concentrated on reading and writing skills. They worked long hours on the term paper, reviewed grammar, and studied English literature, Speech students learned to present a speech, converse, hold a debate, and improve their voices. Vocational files are used by English ll students in choosing an occupation. 1 Wo! 'W' sw wif I" 'j'agfz" tg. 1 ,f....,.s- 'T Qi 1 .c ' Helpful hints are given by Mr, to students in speech class. r .. -. -.-'-. Oldheld ' , et' e + Q "' rr 'r .......-.-nn. 0. Class discussions are always lively in Mr. Heinxman's English lll literature class. Diagramming challenges students. 28 Foreign Language Ecoute et repete! Listen and repeat! "Are we having another quiz today? l hate to conjugate!" Latin I taught students the back- ground of our English language. Latin II stressed the life ol' Cae- .1 Sewing intrigues Sandy Phelps. Miss McCord advises Latin students. sar and his campaigns. French and Spanish students gained a basic conversational knowledge of their respective language by classroom discus- Dinner is prepared in food services. 29 Posters set mood for Spanish room. sions and by using the tapes and earphones in the language lab. They also developed an appre- ciation ofthe culture and an understanding ofthe people. Home Economics Delicious aromas from the homemaking and food services department attracted the appe- tites of students and teachers. During the year practical units of study included nutrition, food preparation, and serving skills. Students in food services learned quantity food preparation as well as budget management. Another phase included health, first aid, and clothing construc- tion. These courses prepared students for jobs in the business world as a career woman and in a home as a housewife. Math Under the instruction of three qualified math teachers, the department offered Algebra l, geometry, Algebra ll, and ad- vanced math, Many students enrolled in Algebra l. Those who continued to geometry and advanced math indicated they enjoyed the challenges of prob- lem solving. Math courses taught students to analyze problems in orderly procedures and use logic to con- clude a final answer. Almost every day classes worked at the board for better understanding of the Work, and teachersgave extra help. Students learned fractions, factoring, graphing, solving formal proofs, probability, sta- tistics, and trigonometry. Quite complex problems solved in advanced math required knowl- edge ofthe many principles learned in previous courses. Trigonometry is used by geometry stu- dents in solving a triangle. Interest problems simplified by Scott Kringer and Daniel Dooly in advanced math. 1" Formula for construction of hypcrbola in Algebra ll taught by Mr. Leidner during fourth hour is demonstrated by Nancy Donnals to Lynnie Jones and Rich Harris. 30 Kiel Volleyball is an active game as proved by Danny Arndt as he hits the ball. Building pyramids is one of the many activities in girls' physical education. 1 , 71 . ' ' . . . ' S i' ,.,, ,,,., , .,,,. , .. X 5 .V ,,., :if tl 3 Biology Il students test their ability in extrasensory perception by trying to feel colors. Dennis Hutchison discovered colors are easier to see than feel. 31 Physical Education Each day students looked forward to an hour of physical activity to relieve the stresses of studying. No serious accidents occurred, but many complained of bruises, floor burns, and pulled muscles. When the weath- er permitted, everyone enjoyed softball, tennis, archery, and field hockey. During the winter, volleyball, basketball, and tram- poline gymnastics were activities conducted in the classes. Even though some arguments arose about which team played the best, all students learned good sportsmanship, followed the rules of the game, and main- tained physical fitness. Life Science Biology I opened our eyes to the many wonders of the plant and animal world. Students in this course learned to use a mi- croscope and to dissect animals such as frogs and crayfish. At midterm students performed individual study on anything they wished pertaining to Biolo- gy. The study of this life science enabled one to gain a fuller un- derstanding ofthe structures and functions ofliving organisms. Biology II is an introductory course to human physiology. During the year students studied in depth the shark and rat through dissection. In the spring they prepared an oral term pa- per on anything in life science. Students who took Biology II were well prepared for college science courses. Physical Science Chemistry I, a course offered to sophomores, juniors, and seniors, taught students basic chemistry, atomic structure, the periodic law, and problem solving. Although chemistry was frustrating at times, especially when it came to doing titrations, it was a lot of fun. In Chemistry Il students stud- ied qualitative and quantitative analysis and were introduced to organic chemistry and radioactivi- ty. This course involved many hours of lab work. During the fi- nal six weeks each student con- ducted a thorough study on any Held ofscience desired. Physics, a senior course, dealt with matter and the transforma- tion of energy. Students studied mechanics, structures of matter, light, sound, heat, and electricity. This was accomplished through group independent study. Oxygen preparation is done by Chemistry I students, Paula Filer and Jeffjanes. Making alcohol from sugar and yeast greatly interests Chemistry Il senior boys Dan- ny Arndt, Dan Dooly, Dennis Hutchison, Scott Kringer, and Jon Phillips. 32 Danny Arndt, Gary Brown, and Martha Dees demonstrate Newton's Law of Inertia. Chemistry Il girls work hard to catch up with the boys in making alcohol. Class listens intently to Mr. Provinzano's lectures about ancient civilizations. Social Studies Social studies informed stu- dents about our world, relating the past to the present. Applied economics gave stu- dents an understanding of our economy, helping them to vote intelligently and to solve personal, economic, and social issues. Con- sumer economics centered on in- dividual and family problems re- lating to employment, wise mon- ey management, and home a , f , Y lfffxfhft 1',,,,M V J . A ,Q- f. lm' . United States Constitution is discussed by Mr. Price and US. History Class. 33 ownership. Discussions in world history ranged from developments ofear- ly civilizations and cultures to World Wars I and Il and post- war problems. The Preamble to the Constitution was frequently cited in U.S. History, a mandato- ry course. This class gave a survey of our country's growth and de- velopment and placed emphasis on the individual's role as a re- sponsibile citizen. Globe proves valuable in geography. World geography students learned the importance of topog- raphy, conservation, and climatic conditions to man and his envi- ronment. Similar issues such as racial prejudice, communism, labor-management relations, crime and juvenile delinquency, and political parties, provided topics for heated discussions and oral and written reports in Ameri- can Problems. Labor and management relations enlivened Mr. Provinzano's American Problems class. if Special Education Special education was an aca- demic and training program for slow learners who took some reg- ular classes, but could not adjust to all the regular curriculum. Their curriculum was based on their previous experiences and learning capacity. Students in special education took such sub- jects as pre-vocational informa- tion, job orientation, English, math, P.E. and driver's education. The main objectives of this pro- gram were to enable the students to contribute to their environment and to train students for employ- ment in the business world. Thus it was simplified, as well as indivi- dualized in nature. Reading economics provides knovt ledge ' f--...,,,, -wa-., ""i-.... . Special education students find Mr. Southard's assistance and guidance invaluable. Cafeteria aid is given bt LMH students 34 Okaw Area Vocational Center ...,..Kw -.. The Okaw Area Vocational Center is the center of activities for all vocational courses and for homecoming float construction. Agriculture Art Students interested in a farm- ing occupation began their train- ing by taking Agriculture I. Ninth graders received an introduction to animal science, recording, and shop work. Agriculture II offered advanced study in animal nutri- tion, soil science, and agriculture ay' xiii? Q e all mechanics. Students who declared agriculture as their occupational objective, learned in Agriculture IV the business part of farming. Discussing such problems as packaging and marketing gave them a vocational background. M-fc Three art courses were offered to VCHS students, two in funda- mentals and one in vocation. Art I and II students learned the basic forms of art while following their areas of specific interests. Com- mercial art introduced seniors to a variety ofadvertising forms. , ia? t 'tte , X Agriculture students listen, take notes, and discuss farming problems and principles. Chris Austin poses for Butch Lape, 35 Engine problems are discovered and explained by Robin Schukar to his classmates. Model is dressed by D. E. students. Distributive Education Distributive Education, taught to seniors in the new Okaw Area Vocational Center, met for two periods daily. Stu- dents who wished to work to defray school expenses or who wished to continue careers in retailing, marketing, or advertis- ing enrolled in this course. Health Experience in Health careers was offered through the Vocation- al Health Occupations program. Students interested in health oc- cupations worked in local nursing homes, doctors' offices, and the hospital. In the classroom, prac- tice work was performed on a blond Norwegian doll named Annie. 36 Auto Mechanics Vocational auto mechanics was a two-year program offered to juniors and seniors. This course combined the technical back- ground information from class- room work with the practical ex- perience in the shop. This pro- gram dealt with the repair and upkeep of automobiles. Training, including work on all types of cars and engines, was conducted with the latest type of diagnostic equip- ment. Students in their first year overhauled and repaired engines. Second year students worked with electrical and cooling systems, wheel alignment, and steering. Doll gives future nurses practice. Radios are repaired in electronics. House is built by building trades. lf' 4 1 ,gg ,,..,,mi..,." 4 ,, ?,,,,,s....W, 2 i,: , M.. .l ff-a.,fW.MwvwM,,W.,M.W 1, fm--M,.,,,Mwww. ,,,, ,,r, WN 0 M-an-an-M ,fW,.W.w It Industrial arts student, Lynn Filer, demonstrates his talents in woodworking - one of the four courses offered in the field of industrial arts. Industrial Arts Students in Industrial Arts con- structed projects after learning the correct use of hand tools, the safe operation of machines, and a gen- eral knowledge of industry. Four areas from which Industrial Arts II students selected two were: electricity, woodworking, me- chanical drawing, and metal working. Machine Shop Machine shop was a vocational course for students aiming for a career as machinists, welders, or other metal trades. Students in this course made such tools as hammers, hack saws, and chisels. Juniors and seniors in machine shop solved problems in mathe- matics and used welding and blue printing skills. 37 Electronics Electronics students learned the wiring of basic circuits and the names and functions of elec- tronic parts. First-year students worked with radios, record play- ers, and amplifiers. Second-year students tested more intricately designed equipment, including transistors and televisions. Building Trades Boys who planned to continue a career in construction found building trades a helpful course. It included blue print reading, carpentry, and practical mathe- matics. The students got good experience by putting their knowledge to use in building a house that was to be sold. Welding is done by Randy Von Behren. .A ! .sn - 38 I ACTIVITIES Student Activities Band .,i...i..i. .... 5 6 Bi-Phy-Chem ...i... ..,. 4 7 Choruses .......,..... 56-57 Distributive Education ..... 55 French Club ...,,..,...... 53 Future Farmers of America ----"'-'4AAA44 54 Mike Gidcumb Becky Satterthwaite Future Homemakers of Band Bi-Phy-Chem America ...,,...,...... 54 Future Nurses of America .,.... .... 5 2 Girls, Athletic Association . . . . . . . . 73 Librarians ...,.........,, 52 National Honor Society .,., 46 Student Council ........... 46 Spanish Club .,.. .... 5 3 Thespians ,.,.. ,.., 4 9 VANDALOIS . .. , , , . 48 Donna Williams Randy Meseke French Future Farmers Cheryle Slater Dennis Hutchison LuAnn Wollerman Librarians National Honor Society Spanish 40 Clubs seasoned our lives Students activities brought fun-filled times to fall tor to add spice to student life routine. Robert Bowen Distributive Education Sue Cantanzaro Brenda Rickett Marsha Wiss Future Nurses Future Homemakers Girls Athletic Association Dave Fogler Scott Kringer Vicky Smith Student Council International Thespian Society VANDALOIS 41 warmth and happiness to winter, and fresh, envi- gorating spirits to spring. Hard work and dedica- tion enabled the club presidents and yearbook edi- Rally and parade highlighted Homecoming activities for ,7l Fall arrivedg the bustle of Homecoming returned. Floats, campaigns, and a football game were a few of the numerous events that occurred during this exciting time. Student Council was the sponsor of this whirlwind activity. A big pep rally was held Thurs- day night. The coaches and for- mer football players gave pep talks to the team and Vandal fans. Then the cheerleaders led a snake dance on the football field. Our spirit reached its peak when ev- eryonejoined hands. Student imagination went wild as they thought of new float themes. Bi-Phy-Chem's "Darn Near Annihilatedf' represented a DNA molecule, and Thespians' circus s'The Greatest Show on Earthw caught the viewer's eye. The Vandal returned under the theme 'tVandal Rekindles Fiery Spirit." Remember Miss Barr, 'fBeware of wagon tongues? A fractured wrist can really slow one down. Only one could have the honor of winning first place. For the third straight year VANDALOIS received that honor. An unusual situation arose when a three-way tie occurred among the class floats. g'Sail on to Victory' was the theme of the all-knowing se- niors' float. Experienced juniors expressed their ideas with "Gold- en Victoryf' Sophomores demon- strated their ability in "We're Expecting Tlwinf' Even though the Vandals were defeated by the Litchfield Panth- ers, spirit remained for the up- coming dance. The Robinson High School Band played for the traditional Homecoming dance. Homecoming came to an end when Ann was announced Queen, but the memories had only just begun. x l i M,-W, 2 ..,,,.i,1mir-is ,zm:.,...Jmm is First place winning VANDALOIS float rekindles the spirit by returning the Vandal. an X Believe it or notg this year the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore class floats tied for first place. Jungle gym brings hack playful memo- ries to the Homecoming Candidates. "Y'all vote Deb," shouts Teri and Steve riding on a mini-bike. Senior boys tease and trap Brad Daniels in a campaign outhouse. Kevin Austin, a walking bulletin board, is definitely not prejudiced! Classes chose six candidates Homecoming at V.C.H.S. means fun, work, and pleasure. Our six Homecoming Queen Candidates, two from each class, worked longer hours than any students: first with their cam- paigns and then with class and club floats. Campaign spirit filled the halls. Students wore smile buttons, rode tricycles, and minibikes. Atten- tion rousers, dressed as clowns and firemen, interrupted the tran- quillity ofhomerooms with persu- asive vote getting slogans. Several clever and original artists were born in the Charlie Brown and Lullu sketches. Robinson Band played 6'Pop,' music at dance Smiling cheerleaders brighten Home- coming with their pep and enthusiasm, A snake dance clirnaxed the pep rally by lifting everyone's spirit. "What if she falls," thinks Lundy as he J watches Kim Reams bow gracefully. swf Energy was not lacking at the dance, after spending literally weeks working on floats and fighting hard to win the football game, the students came to the dance with enthusiasm. Student Council featured the Robinson High School Band in the ele- gantly decorated gym. Their music was welcomed and en- joyed by all. The special evening ended after the Coronation when alljoined in to dance in honor of the Queen. Mystic shadows and music are cast by the Robinson High School Band. 44 Ann Rames relates thrills of coronation Ann Rames -f l97l Homecoming Queen Homecoming this year was a very exciting time for me. From the moment I learned I was a candidate. I began a whirling se- ries of activities. The big day finally arrived and I awoke feeling somewhat nerv- ous. As the day progressed the butterflies increased and by l0:30, they were fluttering uncon- trollably, Watching the girls tak- ing their bows, I hoped that I would do as well as they. Finally, Stan and I were walking onto the floor. My name was called as Home- coming Queen, I was stunned with disbelief and joy, and promptly burst into tears of happiness. The fun and excitement and great honor that I have had this year will remain a wonderful memory of mine forever. Signed, Ann QUEEN AND COURT: Greg Oldfield, bie Meseke, Stan Cuppy, Queen Ann lbhil Cocagne, JoAnn Sasse, Bruce Mill- Judi Hartwick. Steve Stombaugh, Deb- Rames, Lundy Cearlock, Kim Reams, er, and LuAnn Wollerman. NHS FRONT ROW: Mr. Blythe. Mr. Neil Clark, Dennis Hutchison, Sue Low, Judi Hartwick, Terry Davis, Donna Wil- liams, Dennis Ehrat, Cheryle Slater, Gary Brown. SECOND ROW: Rita Reuscher, Marsha Hamilton. Elaine Fisher, Martha Dees, Vicky Smith, Kar- en Doyle, Martha Crye. Paula Filer, JoAnn Sasse, Celesta Coates, Candace Moeller. BACK ROW: Dan Dooly. SECOND YEAR NHS FRONT ROW: Cheryle Slater, Dennis Ehart, Donna Wil- liams, Gary Brown, BACK ROW: Dennis Hutchison, Sue Low, Terry Davis, Judi Har- twick, Mr. Blythe, Scott Kringer, Steve Stombaugh, Jill Bennyhoff, Pat Street, Susan Tarter, Elizabeth Harrison. Smiles are a part ofa NHS invitation. STUDENT COUNCIL FRONT ler, Lundy Cearlock. Becky Satterth- Sasse, Martha Crye, Randall Duff ROW: Dennis Hutchison, Cheryle Sla- waite, Karen Doyle, Terry Osborne. Chris Barenfanger, Gail Dugan. Ulli ter. Terry Davis, Mr. Wells, Dave Fog- BACK ROW: Candace Moeller, Jo Ann Rollinger, Gay Brown, Kim Reams. 46 NHS, Council, and Bi-Phy-Chem aimed high Student government was seen in action this year at Student Council meetings advised by Mr. Wells. Sponsoring Home- coming was one of their main activities. Various other projects included lyceums, Christmas charity drive, election of cheer- leaders, nickel-dime-quarter marquee fund drive, the foreign exhange student, and selling candy at noon. Topics on ecology, nuclear power, and civil defense were discussed at the Bi-Phy-Chem meetings sponsored by Mr. Synder. At one of the meetings everyone watched an interesting movie about crystals. Dan Moore represented the club at the science fair in Charleston, Illinois and received a first place. Accepting an invitation tojoin National Honor Society was a thrill that the l9 new initiates Bl-PHY-CHEM FRONT ROW: Scott Kringer, Becky Satterthwaite, Mr. Sny- der, Karen Doyle. SECOND ROW: Vicky Smith, Sharon Rush, Nancy Donnals, Linda Arndt, Connie Opfer. Candace Moeller, Celesta Coates. THIRD ROW: Martha Crye, Margaret Harum, Vicki Roller, Kathy Green, Steve Stombaugh, Craig Goodbrake. FOURTH ROW: Jon Phillips, Gary Brown, Randy Straub, Danny Arndt, Mark Fossberg. Brad Tedrick, BACK ROW: Ken McDonough, Mike Clymer, Ted Caldwell, Ron Schaller, Daniel Moore, Mike Reeter. , 'Ma 6 W .Q is 'ii 'Q if experienced. They were selected on the basis of their abilities in leadership, scholarship, and service to the school. Mr. Neil Clark gave an inspiring speech during the initiation. He then joined both the old and new members in a traditional treat - a dinner at Robbins. As their money making projects they presented the movie "Me, Nati lie" and also held a bakesale. ff, Energy was released playing volleyball. .. i, 6 I i" Food, food, food - ready to bringjoy to the needy --just waiting to be delivered. Candi sat in trash can and campaigned. 47 Dedicated sponsor, Miss Barr, editor-in- chief, Vicky Smith, and next year's editor, Susan Tarter, check the organ- ized tile cabinet containing sectional editor folders. VANDALOIS FRONT ROW: Karen Mitzi Arndt, Jill Bennyhoff, Kay Wes Doyle, Julie Nesbit, Sue Catanzaro, tendorf. FOURTH ROW: Paula Old Susan Tarter, Vicky Smith, Sue Low, ham, Candace Moeller, Donna Wil Terry Davis, Cheryle Slater. SECOND liams, Jo Ann Sasse, Paula Filer, Janet ROW: Kathy Green, Marsha Hamilton, Gladys Guevara, Steve Stombaugh, Roger Schaller, Nancy Britt, Teri Mer- riman. THIRD ROW: Miss Barr, Pat Street, Susan Meador, Cindi Brown, Jackson, Dana Taylor. BACK ROW Gary Brown, Ron Schaller, Ken Farrell Randy Straub, Danny Arndt, Kim Ed' gar, Dave Fogler, Kent Evans. "Can't believe we wrote the whole thing." Being a VANDALOIS staff artwork, cartoons, and color. ists and photographers were re member involved imagination Miss Barr, the sponsor, and lied upon to make this year's and creativity. Changes that Vicky Smith, the editor-in-chief, VANDALOISthe best. were initiated this year were: were always helpful. Both typ- ' , f :M VVV, 14? gt! if 'ww' I 2 ,f , W at ARM' f Photographers, Roger and Mr. Thoman, Determined editors assumed many responsibilities to publish the VANDALOIS. were relied upon at all times. 48 Mr. Oldfield, director of the junior and senior class plays, carefully studied the problem situation before giving criticism and helpful suggestions at the play rehearsals. THESPIANS FRONT ROW: Karen Doyle, Kent Evans, Kathy Green, Scott Kringer, Terry Davis. Greg Oldfield, Danny Arndt. SECOND ROW: Sherry Culbertson, Cheryle Slater, Julie Nesbit, Marsha Wiss. Cindi McAlpin, Vicki Roller, Debbie Rowley, Martha Dees. THIRD ROW: Teena Gathe, Marsha Hamilton, Becki Mabry, Becky Sat- terthwaite, Judi Hartwick, Nancy Britt, The dirty old man was still trying to get a kiss at Christmas time. man Ltr: "'l"Mm vttttlmffi U4 I V Q M5523 , as z l Wftfifi? 'PHYSIU , 1 H' T' t l V . W.. , Champs of the volleyball tournament were the third hour P.li. boys. 119 Pat Street, Cathy Farley, Melody King. FOURTH ROW: Sue Low, Vicki Tor- beck, Judi Tieman, Rita Reuscher, Gary Brown, Dennis Hutchison, Donna Wil- liams, Sue Catanzaro, Gladys Guevara. BACK ROW: Brad Tedrick, Dave Fog- ler, Mark Fossberg, Robert Bowen, Mr. Oldfield, Mike Recter, Lundy Cear- lock, Randy Straub, Roger Schaller. hespians reach their goal Accomplishment was the word for the International Thespian Society Troupe 245 this year. The members and their sponsor, Mr. Oldfield, worked diligently raising money for a marquee and finally reached their goal after many years. They held a volleyball tournament and an exciting powder-puff football game. The members also had fun present- ing a Christmas program con- sisting of short skits, singing dogs, and teachers visiting Santa Claus. In the spring the mem- bers held a party for the new members at the Vandalia Lake. it "Curtain Going Up" was a play in practice Now the public really knows what happens at play practices. This year's comical play, "Cur- tain Going Up," related the hap- penings of Juniors performing their first play at school. Both mysterious and funny problems occurred during practices. All the cast members were nervous opening night, but put on a hilarious play. The second night they were more calm and did a beautiful job. Much experience Martha Cryc .,..,,, Miss lrene Burgess Teresa Brewer . Jan Jones ...,. Tom Dickroeger Cathy' McAlpin Steve Stombaugh Jill Bennyhoff . Mitzi Arndt . . . Jack Arndt . , Lyle Meador , , Phil Kuehn ,,., Tom Givens ,.., Celesta Coates . Carla Funk ,.. Cindy Broun . ,. Mike Clymer . Susan Tarter .. . . , .Nancy Leveridge . ., Elsie Hunter , .,, Andy Fulbright Lorry Fuller , Mr, Norman Carter .. Miss Carolyn Moran . ....,.. Janet Young ,. . Mr. Tony Peterson .., . Jocko Guthrie BuckO'Hara ,, .., Milt Sanders Miss Henrietta Rivers .,,. ,. Sylvia Moore ... . , Joan White Mr. Richard Leveridge . ., , Kyle Roberts and patience were gained by the players and student director, Sharon Rush. Athlete, Buek O'Hara, rests tired bones. .1-1 "Curtain Going Upi' Play Cast. SEATED: Teresa Brewer, Tom Diekroger, Cathy MeAlpin, Mit1iArndt. STANDING Cindy Brown, Martha Crye. Jill Bennyhoff, Jan Jones, Mike Clymer, Carla Funk. Susan Tarter. Lyle Meador, Tom Giv- ens. Debbie Lon e. Steve Stombaugh. Candace Moeller. Celesta Coates. Jack Arndt. 9 54 ,hy A 5 f f 31 5 za X I L Lorry, unexpectedly. gets slapped. "How do you like that!" thinks l.orry, "l've had it with you, Jockol' 50 Gle West was setting for "Deadwood Dick" "Drink up boys. lt could easily' be your last!" says Wild Bill and Calamity. Seniors presented the first Western melodrama at VCHS. Thrilling, romantic, and dash- ing was the only way to describe "Deadwood Dick." The play took place in the Man Trap Sal- oon which was owned by Calam- ity Jane. Everything imaginable happened: shootouts, hangings, card games, and entertainment between acts. Everyonejoined in and made the play a big success. "Please don't die, Rose!'l says Lily. Dennis Hutchison .. ,.. Ned Harris Dave Fogler ,.. ..., Wild Bill Hickok Kathy Green .......,..., Lily Blossom Becky Satterthwaite ,,... Rose Blossom Greg Oldfield ,,.... Blackman Redburn Danny Arndt .,....,..,,... Judge Nix .ludi Hartwick . .,,. Calamity Jane ,.... La Paloma Gladys Guevara . . . Karen Doyle ,,.. ,...,.. P ong Ping Mark Fossberg ,.....,,,.. Chet Pussy Roger Schaller . .... Sheriff Loveless .ludy Tieman . . . . Molly Loveless Fun and headaches come with all plays. Debbie Rowley ........ Teetotal Tessie Nancy Britt ..,,....,..... Piano Annie Marsha Wiss, Rita Reuscher ........,. Bar Maids Kent Evans, Randy Edwards ..,, Miners Lundy Cearlock, Dale Boatman, Mike Reeter, Bob Bowen, Randy' Woolsey' . , Toughs Terry Davis, Melody King . . . Crusaders Mr. Stephen Oldfield ...,..... Director Sue Low ..,. ,....,. S tudent Director You're kidding! You mean there's not one good hangin' tree in this here town? 51 Service to others was their accomplishment LIBRARIANS: FRONT ROW: Lu Ann Wollerman, Cheryle Slater, Mrs. Mayor, Karen Doyle, Kim Brown. SECOND ROW: Lois Kelley, Nancy Fields, Candace Moeller, JoAnn Sasse, Debby Meseke, Connie Opfer, Teena Gathe. BACK ROW: Diane Sampson. Sandy Helm, Brenda Westerdorf Rick- ett, Nancy Francis, Christy Perkins, Tanya Yarbrough, Sandy Schaal. "'i m W.. . T raw we . FUTURE NURSES: FRONT ROW: Terry Smith, Sue Catanzaro, Mrs. Whitten, Linda Arndt, Vicky Smith. SECOND ROW: Marlene Blankenship. Patty Grandt, Susan Meseke, Connie Opfer, Martha Crye, Christy Perkins. THIRD ROW: Cathy Catanzaro, Cathy Barth, Diane Tarter, Vonnie Schultz, Melissa Tessman, Elizabeth Harrison, Karen Etcheson, Sherry Harrison. BACK ROW: Betty England, Martha Filer, Elizabeth Luallen, Tanya Yar- brough, Melody King, Eileen Dunn, Paula Denton. 52 Checking out books for students is a duty oflibrarian Sandy Schaal. Enthusiastic students dedicat ed precious study hall time to accomplish the tasks ofa librari an. Some special duties were lil ing library cards, checking out and shelving books, dusting the shelves, and decorating the bul letin board. For enjoyment Mrs Mayor, the school librarian, in vited her helpers to her home for a Halloween party. Energetic girls of FNA with Mrs. Whitten as their sponsor brought happiness to hospital patients. They devoted spare time to work in the new nursing home and the hospital. At Christmas time, FNA remem bered the residents of the Fay ette County Nursing Home by making Christmas cards. A rep resentative from Kaskaskia Ju nior College talked with club members about nurses' training Foreign foods featured at annual dinners SPANISH CLUB FRONT ROW: Candace Moeller, LuAnn Wollerman, Miss Suits, Marsha Wiss, Becki Mabry. SECOND ROW: Sue Catanzaro, Von- nie Schultz, Debbie Pruitt, Sandy Slaga, Candace Lash. THIRD ROW: Debby Meseke, Ulli Rollinger, Jo Ann Sasse, Kathy Wollerman, Kim Deverick, Den- ise Sparks. FOURTH ROW: Phil Kuehn, Barbara Branum, Kim Reams, Teri Merriman, Vicky Roller, Lora McDonough. BACK ROW: Bob Gro- gan, Melinda Thompson, Peggy Ritter, Joe Wiess, Roger Paul, .lack Arndt. FRENCH CLUB FRONT ROW: Ter- ry Davis, Donna Williams, Miss Suits, Elaine Fisher, Marsha Hamilton. SEC- OND ROW: Vicky Smith, Diane Mill- er, Susan Tarter, Cathy Catanzaro, Ann Rames. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Lual- len, Becky Jones, Diane Sampson, Cher- yle Slater, Teresa Johnson. BACK ROW: Marsha Calvert, Betty England, Rhonda Doyle, Doug Gupton, Cheryl Horn. 53 Unique ideas filled the minds of the Spanish Club members. Under the leadership of Miss Suits, they sold stationery as their money-making project. During the winter they planned a Spanish dinner and served Spanish rice, tacos, and hot tamales. The guest of honor was Gladys Guevara, the foreign exchange student, who spoke about her home in El Salvador. It-fwfr? 'fSwing and break the pinata, Gladys." Working together, the French Club members and their spon- sor, Miss Suits, made their club interesting. Cooperating with Spanish Club, they sold station- ery and later held a bakesale at a football game. A highlight ofthe year was the spring progressive dinner at which time beef stro- ganoff, hors D'oeuvres, and "bird cages" were enjoyed by all present. ,L lla L FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA FRONT ROW: Danny Gable, Joe Law- son, Dwight Dothager, Debbie Hoff- man, Randy Meseke, Dennis Ehrat, Steve Collier, Ron Lawler, Mr. Grin- nell. SECOND ROW: Randy Frailey, Carl Roberts, Terry Jerden, Jerry Sasse, FHA, FFA, Gene Devore, Randy Straub, Nick Bre- see, Ed Thoman, Max Branum, ,lim Flood, Ken Cripe, Gary Alsbury, Del- mar Denning. THIRD ROW: Mike Martin, Danny Jackson, Steve Largent, Leslie Tate, Mike Hall, Chris Meador, Warren Benson, Kevin Straub, Randy Smith, Steve Sparks, Ed Smith, James Robbins. .lack Arndt, BACK ROW: Bob Devall, Dodie Carroll, Rocky Thacker, Rodney Sherrell, Bob Bowen, .Ioe Darnell. Steve Bone, Rick Eyman, Melvin Smith, Carlie Morton, Rick Hill, Bill Davison, Dale Olmsteacl. and DE varied their activities FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA FRONT ROW: Kay Wes- tendorl, Brenda Westendorli, Mrs, Sehupp, Nancy Williams, Eileen Dunn. Joyce Eyman. SECOND ROW: Lugene Brazel, Melody King, ,lan Pryor, Paula Oldham, Denise Francois, Betty John- stone, BACK ROW: Debbie llimes, Candy Carnes, Trudy Wright, Christy Perkins, Barbara Kern, Tanya Yarbrough. 5-41 ,f rf' 1 ,,f, , If ec.- ,, Installation at the mother-daughter banquet brought memories to past ollieers. 2 :S DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION FRONT ROW: Mary Campbell, Rob- ert Bowen, Ed Haas. SECOND ROW: .lan Pryor, Rita Reuscher, Fred Warden, Denise Francois. Jim Wall, Cathy Mc- ' 'E ir . E233 fx? ' 2 - we was Wg fr f tg LQ Lf W zum! is -1, Q-.f l5w,,-5 7 WJ Q ei '3 J fy wx: fm aft ww t . up vii-ff':,2g, 5 " - .ff 'zggfigg f lfifwzfvw fe .MZ if UTY' . -i g . ' .MQ I . ar f f wi - .fa .fm DE displays hats from Mr. Finn's shop. K E Kinney, Candy Carnes. BACK ROW: Joe Darnell, Sandy Durbin, Keith Moeller, Teena Cvathe, John Elam, Cheryl Donnals. Jim Blankenship. Stop littering, buy a DE waste basket. FFA boys sell drinks and candy to hungry Vandal fans during the halftimes. 55 This year was a very active year for the members of F.H.A. and their sponsor, Mrs. Schupp. Dur- ing the summer and early fall the girls got into the spirit of prepar- ing for the North Central Evalua- tion. They bought green curtains and colorful furniture for the liv- ing center. At football and basket- ball games, these girls were busy making and selling popcorn to the hungry fans. ln March the Annual Mother-and-Daughter Banquet was held. Under the superb leadership of Mr. Grinnell, the F.F.A. mem- bers not only learned many differ- ent ideas of farming but also promoted worthwhile school pro- jects. They were constantly busy at the concession stand during games selling candy, hot dogs, coke, and coffee. The annual chili supper in February was a big suc- cess. Then in March the members prepared a delicious dinner for their parents. During the evening Mr. Grinnell presented awards for outstanding work throughout the year. Moving and cleaning was a task that the members of D.E. and their sponsor, Mr. Finn, accom- plished this year. The club moved to the new vocational building where better facitilites were pro- vided. The halls were brightened with advertisements in the display cases which they changed once a month. The displays were fur- nished by various businesses in the area. Learning new methods of business helped the members persuade the students to buy Tom Watt articles, candy, wastebas- kets, and Christmas candles. Colorful attire enhanced sounds of music BAND: FRONT ROW: Margeret Har um, Roberta Bingham, Debbie Lawler. David Pontious, Debbie Garrison, Ka thy Barth, Cindy Brown, Carla Funk Mike Gidcumb. SECOND ROW: Crys tal Hill, Debbie Rowley, Debbie Goodin, Stanya Sutton, Linda Westendorf, Nan cy Manly. Jeff Janes, Diane Miller, Drums, woodwinds, and brass from our band gave us spirit and entertainment. Under the direc- tion of Mr. Spanton, the pep band aroused Vandal fans and players at the home basketball and football games. In addition to the annual spring and winter concerts, the band participated in the county band festival and contest. During Easter vacation junior and senior band members enjoyed a five-day trip to New Orleans. Attractive red and white polk- a-dot maxi dresses gave a "new look" to the Special Chorus dur- ing their successful spring tour and local assembly program. Their appearances this year in- cluded a Cantata, a spring con- cert, NHS initiation, a winter wedding, and a Lion's Valentine Party. Cloyce Martin, Robin Dothager, Mike Garrison, Jay Perry, Dennis Pyle. THIRD ROW: Jan Pontious, Talma Rickman, Kevin Knebel, Keith Sanders. Barbara Kern, Kevin Straub. David Swain, Robin Schukar, Randy Bone. Robert Halbrook, Dan Dooly. Kathy Ledbetter, Dan Themig, Randy Shroyer. Lynnie Jones, Joe Lawson, Roger Schaller, John Collier, Ron Schaller, Mike Clymer. BACK ROW: Mr. Span- tan, Sharon Mahon, Randall Duff, Brad Tedrick. Chip Berger. Rich Harris, Dud- ley Gathe, Melinda Bone. Lyle Meador. Judy Tieman. SPECIAL CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Carla Funk, Becky Satterthwaite, Mrs. Donna Swain, Marsha Calvert, Elaine Grinnell. BACK ROW: Kathy Green, Fisher, Judi Hartwick, Tanya Yar brough, Connie Opfer, Celesta Coates SECOND ROW: Donna Williams Nancy Britt, Dana Taylor, JoAnn Sasse, 56 Cathy Farley, Diane Miller, Susan Tart- er, Pat Street, Sharon Rush, Barbara Kern, Vicky Smith. EIGHTH HOUR CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Nancy Fields, Tanna Mabry, Carla Biellier. Gay Brown, Cathy Ca- tanzaro, Becki Mabry, Kathy Barth, Diane Tarter, Kathy Wollerman, Kathy Schmitt, Kim Reams, Teri Merriman, Melissa Tessman, Rhonda Doyle, Patti Grandt. THIRD ROW: Kathy Keppler, Cheryl Horn, Shirley Peters. Tammy Meador, Linda Taylor, Ulli Rollinger. Ann Rames, Donna Johnson, Vonnie Schultz. Elizabeth Luallen, Susan Bow- en, Debbie Smail, Peggy Ritter, Eileen Dunn, Mrs. Grinnell. BACK ROW: BOYS ' CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Ed Gupton, Mrs. Grinnell. BACK ROW: Holman, Bob Culbertson, Terry Cripe, Lyle Meador, Mike Gidcumb, Larry Randy Shroyer. SECOND ROW: Joey Gehle, Bob Grogan, Mike Beard. Lawson. Steve King, Jack Arndt, Doug 57 Patricia Roberts, Sherry Harrison. Tama Stringer. Candace Moeller. Deb- by Meseke, Marsha Wiss, Martha Crye. Crystal Hill, Stanya Sutton, Janet Jack- son, Sherri Hodson, Paula Slater, Mary Graham, Debbie Renken, Susan Meseke. Sweet sounds filled the chorus room three times each week when the girls met eighth hour. With Mrs. Grinnell as their director, the members brought enjoyment and the spirit of Christmas to the audience at the Cantata. Dressed in white blous- es and red maxi-skirts, the girls enhanced thejoyful event. In the annual spring concert, harmoni- ous voices made it apparent that spring had come. Love of music was what made the Boys' Chorus successful. Twice a week the boys met dur- ing homeroom and sang both popular and classical songs. Along with Special Chorus, these boys made up the Mixed Choir. On the spring tour to Casey and Ramsey, four male soloists entertained with num- bers which included spirituals and contemporary rock. Pleasure is absorbed in music, prom, and games Judy Tiemann's tuba seems a bit big, Our band boys, followed by the girls, inspected the New Orleans' streets. Our sophomore sextet sang harmonious melodies at an assembly program. Under the leadership of Mrs. Grinnell, the Boys' Chorus demonstrated its talent in colorful attire at the annual Spring Concert. 58 K, iff I f , 'll ,, Our elegantly decorated gym heightened the evening dances with music. f 3 .l Queen candidates excitedly carry out final touches before the crowning, Queen Karen and King Ted Smile ra- diantly after the long awaited crowning. are WWI 1 W' ,L ,V Vp , ..' 13? ,wav- Dale Boatman, the Red Hot Mamas'coach, patiently gives side line in- structions to Melody King und another play cr in the Powder-pull' Foot- ball Game with the Pure and White Sisters. lt was a rough and tough game clear to the finish. Teresa Brewer seeks revenge utter Ll fall. l 59 Juniors bestow on the seniors a 'cStairwa to the Stars" .JW V -Hi I wi Y l A f . , , . . A,,,,,f ,... f ,, A,1 Tom Givens, junior class officer, con gratulates King Ted with a handshake. Heavenly colors and sparkling lights produced a "Stairway tothe Stars." W N' X r . W xx I ek A I . af. X' " 'Ui :saw ' gif? .lrr if I Z, sl I s,,, l972 Prom Court: Greg Oldfield, Vicky Queen Karen Doyle, King Ted Harman, Smith. Dale Boatman, Sue Catanzaro. Terry Davis, and Mike Reeter. 60 1 gi - ... W ' 1' if H 'im tai ...L 21...- 'lr King Ted Harman and Queen Karen Doyle were chosen to reign at the .lunior-Senior Prom. Twinkling lights, pinks, blues, whites, and yellows. All of these established the setting of the ju- nior-senior prom. Long hours of hard work were spent by the ju- niors and the art students in creat- ing "A Stairway to the Stars." Huge frames of stars with strands of blue and white crepe paper symbolized the theme. Chaser lights bordered the stars and formed a glamorous sight in the background. For the first time a rock band played for the prom dance. "Bit- tersweet" was enjoyed by all in a delightful evening of entertain- ment. As the final moment drew near, butterflies began to flutter in all the candidates' stomachs, The girls fixed their hair and prac- ticed their bows, as the boys straightened their ties and waited in suspense. Finally Randy Duff, junior class president announced Karen Doyle as Queen and Ted Harman as King. Tom Givens, junior class secretary, crowned Karen and congratulated Ted. The final dance was in honor of the royal couple. Then everyone drove to the country club for the after prom dance. Life-long memories will remain in the minds of all who enjoyed a won- derful evening. lt r i l Vicky Smith and Greg Oldfield Mike Reeter and Karen Doyle Ted Harman and Terry Davis Dale Boatman and Sue 61 Catanzaro , Z S 75 X XX Q S ORT 63 Five players rate All-Conference Hustling Vandals sprint onto the gridiron at Taylorville in quest ol' a victory. Doing push ups. sit ups, and every other kind ofexercise imag- inable, the fighting Vandals got in shape for another rough season. They built themselves not only physically but also mentally to- ward manhood. The coaches pushed hard f real hard. They chewed, griped and worked till they could hardly stand up. Coaches McAllister and Strobel devoted almost unbeliev- able time to making up plays, put- ting players in positions, and working the timing down to a split second. Spirit was starting to build. One could hear the fighting Van- dals getting in shape from blocks away. Pepping each other up, the Vandals made some pretty mean sounding noises. Game time was getting close. Led by five senior lettermen Dave Fogler. Mike Gidcumb. Kim Edgar. Dale Boatman, Jim Littleford the Vandals were ready for the first game. Little did the Vandals know, at this time, that there would be five players on the All-Conference Team. Dave Fogler. a punter, was the only one receiving first team honors. Second team honors went to Dallas Henna, guard, Jim Lit- tlelord, halfback, Robin Schukar, center. and Mike Gidcumb. place kicker. PICTURED LEFT: Coach Bob Mc- Allister. completing his fifth year as head coach of the Vandals, ponders his strategy. PICTURED RIGHT: Assistant Coach Dean Strobel concludes that the hard practices pay off as he watches the line. 611 l Punter Dave lfogler displays his form. Coach and Cocagne analyge the next play. Vandal players block: Cocagne sets up to pass on crucial third down play, Sophomores observe murderous defense as Vandals stop the rugged opposition. my ,t4,,', .. t 51p 1 M G 5 My ,7r,:- Q gp iz! My L, W I f V ww w we ' J . E " i?g . 'If " asa .73 H1 f L , tl'trt ,s s xt. F, IVV, f Lk? V, W ,, iw, gr ff' L' i vvvl ? A hyfw, V, uv I ' ' l 5' A ' A t K . its tt llfl N T Q . VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Robin Schukar, Kevin Corridori, Scott McAllister, Gail Du- gan, Jim Street, Kim Edgar, Tom Die- Kroeger. Dallas Henna. Tim White. Mike Meyer, Roger Carpenter. Jim Fisher. SECOND ROW: Steve Miller. Ken Roberts. Kevin Austin. Phil Kuehn. Jim Kidd, Gary Blurton. Bob Culbert- son, Cliff Kleinik, Dale Boatrnan, Chris Barenfanger, Terry Cripe. Bob Bray. John Cearlock. THIRD ROW: Steve Emerick Manager. Gene Cearlock, Frank Street. Andy' Caldwell. Ron Schaller. Doug Cyrus. Ed Holman. Lundy Cearlock. Brad Etcheson, Dave 65 lfogler. Stan Cuppy. Bill Hewitt. Kim Shanks Manager. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Straub, Phil Cocagne. Gene De- vore, Jim Littleford, Mike Gidcumb. Rick Woolsey, Ed Taylor. Andy' Lester, Bruce Miller. Coach Pierson. Head Coach McAllister. Assistant Coach Strobel. Special award winners lead Vandals in 371 Vandals line up for another crucial play while the fans watch from the stands. Game time finally arrived for the fighting Vandals. Triad was the first opponent. That night just wasn't meant to be for the Vandals. The final score was 30- 8. Next came Highland. The fighting Vandals lost again C20- Oj. Shelbyville was next. This time it was the Vandals' night, 46' 4 y it Y ,, fy bf- I -min l ... .au 1 ., ,,,,,,.N. 'f 'f , Gene Devore Golden Helmet Award winning Q30-l2j. The following game was the most exciting of the year. Taylorville tied the Vandals Q12-IZJ. Homecoming week followed. Litchfield was just loo tough. The fighting Vandals lost Q21-OJ. Vandalia succumbed in the last four games, losing to Pana Q24-221. m , 1? ' A W ' V E 2 V, -,.A.. , , 4 , My 6 i ' ff ' 7 57 , W att: f 1-Q, wwf' V. r'3'a.n ,f i 'e f ,r22',zwwiw-. , M X 56 .4-Rf' V, gftl al ai f h1'i6lli,Vf, ' M1 -' WY ,Q ' !e'z'f!x: 553' my 2 w o w , -,, -f- 4 .i w 2. f lf fret ' . . ,. .',f2iE:g 'v isas af ,QM -W :Y'zllS.:f- "'i.g':w" , ,, f' -, 212. nf - .fur . . .f 4t" 1 ' f Lai V V ' at - .-,--1. .4 . W ,-. 7 I w.55',: ea ,V , '.. Liv., ,t t , '2?Haxffws. N?s?1.'a'M2x,."'i'-'f'-ltr' Kevin Austin Coach's Tackle Trophy 66 Mike Gidcumb gives Vandals a boot. Hillsboro Q42-125, Effingham Q4l-SJ, annd Greenville 40-145. Inexperience overruled all year. Next year the Vandals will be led by three special award win- ners f Gene Devore, Kevin Austin. and Phil Cocagne. ' ' ,,W?W1,1i, Q , cz ' ' , e a wif jjj' H , ' I '- ff 'mfs if ' l . . W ,V ,G X . X V f , an 4, J l ' M W V , V ' ww W 4, " mn Phil Cocagne -7- Most Valuable Player Junior Varsity shows promise for future The Junior Varsity ended another fine season of experi- ence with a Q2-53 record. The guys on this squad had the will and desire to fight back and win. They hustled, worked and gave all they had to give, trying to be victorious. Offense was the strong point of this squad, when Pictured Above: From sidelines. players xi atch goal-line-stand eagerly, support Vandals with their cheers .l.V. Coach Dave Pierson watches the learn as they explode for another touch- down in the exciting Litchfield game. Mike Meyer watches the ball game as he leans on his crutches wishing he were in there giving what he's got to give. they had to score they did as in the game with Litchfield when they were behind 22-0 at half time and came back and won 30- 22. Coached by Dave Pierson in his second year, the Jr. Varsity showed much ability and have a great future ahead. , -r if .1 3 Q .mara- Pictured Right: Enthusiastic fans help ,: K, ,,,,.,,, 67 Cagers clos The Vandals, dismal from a long, rough season, went into the St. Elmo regional ranked as the underdog. Through determi- nation and hard work. Coach Strobel's cagers came out on top ofseven good teams. Along with the hard work that the Vandals put into practice, school spirit was outstanding. Rivalry increased physical actions but fitness reigned as Vandals led by Jeff Kidd out- muscled Brownstown. Farina was the next opponent. The rebounding of Mike Reeter and Ted Harman and the out- standing shooting of Greg Old- field advanced Vandals to the Finals. ln the championship game the hustling of Bruce Miller and Tom Givens and the running and shooting of Jim Littleford put the Vandals in the number one position. e season with first at regional Vandals hold lirst Regional trophy in eighteen years after a victory at St. Elmo VARSITY BASKETBALL: STAND- ING, LEFTVRIGHT: Greg Oldfield. Dave Fogler. Phil Cocagne, Kent Kis- tler. Mike Reeter, Bruce Miller. Coach Strobel, Ted Harman, Jeff Kidd. Andy Kim Shanks and Jack Arndt. Co-cap Lester. Mike Gidcumb, .lim Littleford. tains were Greg Oldfield and Mike Tom Givens. KNEELING: managers. Reeter. 68 Coach Strobel gives Ll word of advice Lo co-captain Greg Oldlield during time out. Vik: if ' we zz' ' "Na MM: , wcflwfw I M ww ' Effie W .M H, mfwi it' T'-il x f ,.ff4faV!f4W'5' f I MW' , .V ' , ' ' My M AV,f., MR ,X 1 w A in Wy, it x V mf my .. 'f fflfW.9ff n Mal. 'E' Coach Strobel und Coach Leidner mitch eagerly while the seniors prepare to eral their steaks following in successful region il Jim Littleford - Most Valuable Tom Givens Free Throw Trophy Vandals j ell late and end with Charleston lnvilutional's Most Valuable Player Mike Rceter displays his good form. 70 Ted Harman Rebound Trophy a big flurr Jelhfliidd stretches high to get the lip Coach Leidner explains the strategy as Chip relys on one ear rather than two eyes. Coach Leidner's Junior Var- sity finished the season as vic- tors. The teamwork of the team was unbelievable. They passed, rebounded, and shot. The hard work of several underclassmen and out ofthe lirst string. Lots ol' height and many great re- serves helped this year's JV to an ll-9 record. The players who saw much action and received a good deal of experience should lead the Varsity to many suc- cessful seasons to come. brought much hope for the fu- ture, A number of good players kept Coach busy moving them in Junior Varsit post 11-9 record for 1971-72 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Coach Walt Leidner, Fred Miller, Rich Lynnie Jones, Ed Taylor, Kent Kistler. BACK ROW: Bob Bray, manager, Tom Harris, Joe lVlcAlpin, Mike Meyer, Roger Harman, Andy Lester, Rick Walton, Kevin Austin, Andy Caldwell, manager. FRONT ROW: Phil Cocagne. W0OlSCy. Chip berger, Brad Etcheson, 71 GAA officers of'7l-'72 began preparing for the "GAA and Ecology' workshop in the sum- mer. Their work and fun did not stop there. At Homecoming the GAA float won second. A Big- Sister-Little Sister initiation party was held at Christmas. Hobo Day, the coat check, and the bake sale were the main money-making projects ofthe year. A picnic ended the year, new officers were installed, awards and trophies were pre- sented, and all had to agree that it was a year packed with sports- manship and fun. GAA officers stress physical fitness and good sportsmanship during initiation. GAA hosts Southern Illinois Area Workshop Q ZH G.A.A.: FIRST ROW: Becky Sat- terthwaite, Vice President, Marsha Wiss, President, Mrs. Wooten, Advisor, Sue Catanzaro, Secretary, Lu Ann Wollerman, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Diana Sampson, Lugene Brazel, Karen Doyle, Marsha Hamilton, Terry Davis, Becki Mabry, Cindi McAlpin, Vicky Smith, Jill Bennyhoff, Susan Wasmuth, Mary Meseke, Cathy Schmitt, Melissa Tessman, Dana Tay- lor, Debbie Renken. THIRD ROW: Martha Crye, Theresa Johnson, Melin- da Thompson, Sandy Slaga, Debbie Lawler, Susan Bowen, Diane Tarter, Cathy Barth, Vonnie Schultz, Pat Street, Marsha Calvert, Stanya Sutton, Donna Johnson, Janice Baldwin, Vickie Roller, Kay Westendorf. FOURTH ROW: Roberta Bingham, Talma Rick- man, Gladys Guevara, Tama Stringer, Sandy Schaal, Kim Brown, Vickie Har- 72 rison, Carla Funk, Cindy Brown, Nancy Britt, Gay Brown, Tammy Meador, Linda Taylor, Cathy Catanzaro, Rhon- da Doyle, Janet Jackson. BACK ROW: Pat Aderman, Linda Alderson, Susan Tarter, Judi Hartwick, Martha Dees, Debbie Sampson, Karolyn Kelley, Nan- cy Cocagne, Cathy Farley, Ann Rames, Carla Biellier, Ulli Rollinger, Paula Sla- ter, Kim Reams, Julie Nesbit, Debbie Garrison. ii' TI! ,g,,-if I if ,fl 'Wa ii ik -s,a Lyle Meador won WDMA award for his spirit displayed at the regional tourney. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS, COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Donna Williams, Jan Jones, Cathy McAlpin, Sherri Hodson, and Martha Crye, Captain, in basketball cheer- ing uniforms. JR. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS, TOP TO BOTTOM: Tanna Mabry. Melissa Tess- man, Gay Brown. Captain. Debbie Small. and Paula Slater succeed in their first year cheerleading. The enthusiasm, dedication, and ability of our Varsity Cheer- leaders brought about more school spirit than VCHS had seen since 1954 when the Vanda- lia cagers last won a regional trophy. Much ofthe talent ex- hibited during the season was acquired at the National Cheer- leading Clinic held at ISU. On Thursday evening of Homecoming week, the Cheer- leaders initiated a new event which they hope will become a tradition with VCHS -- an out- side pep rally consisting of cheers, speeches by coaches and former athletes, and a grand fi- nale with the student body par- ticipating in a "snake dance." Due credit goes to the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders who en- couraged their team to win often enough to have a successful season. Cheerleaders accelerate students' spirit Underclassmen dominate the wrestling squad VARSITY WRESTLERS: LEFT TO RIGHT: John Hagy. Keith Sanders, .lim Street. Steve Miller, llcad Coach Most Valuable Wrestler: Ron Lawler. Bob McAllister, Stan Cuppy. Bill Hew- itt. Mgr. Dave Mecum. Frank Street, Gail Dugan, Asst. Coach Terry Burress. lnexperience plauged the Wres- tling Vandals as they opened the season with only one returning Varsity letterman, Bill Hewitt. Despite the many hours ol' hard work and the enthusiam and zeal ofthe wrestlers they just could not put it together to come out with a winning season. Coaches ofthe Wrestling Team were Varsity Coach McAllister and Freshman Coach Burress. Ending the season with a 3-l0 record the team gained much experience and gave hope for next year's team. The Most Valuable Wrestler Award was presented to Ron Lawler at the Annual Wrestlers' Banquet for his line performance during the year. 711 Randy Hoyle. Robin Schukar. ln Refer ees Position. Bob Culbertson, Ron Law ler. The team ended with a 3410 record. VARSITY LI-LTTERMAN'S CLUB FRONT ROW: LEFT TO RIGHT. Steve Stombaugh, Don Renken, Tim White, Kim Edgar, Randy Edwards, Mark Fossberg. Kevin Austin. SEC- "You'd better roll over or I'll bite you" is Bob Culbertsons's psychology, OND ROW: LEFT TO RIGHT. Bill Hewitt, Roger Schaller. .left Kidd. John Collier, Mike Recter, Greg Oldfield, Mike Gidcumb, Rich Harris, Dennis Ehrat. Rick Depew. .lim Littleford, Ter- ry Osborne. Dave Fogler. Not Pictured: Dale Boatman. Dennis Young, Dave Blain. These arc chatter members. V-Club formed in spring of '72 The Varsity Letterman's Club, a new organization at VCHS, was formed this year for all athletes who have lettered in varsity competition. The mem- bers ranged from three-year let- termen in baseball to one-year lettermen in golf. The club was directed by a committee of coachesg Coach McAllister was chairman ofthe committee. Five officers governed this club. They were Mike Reeter, presidentg Dave Fogler, vice-president, Jim Littleford, secretary, Terry Osborne, treasurer, and Mike Gidcumb, Sargeant-at arms. VANDALIA COACHES SITTING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dean Strobel, Basketball, Ron Robinson. Athletic Director and Track: Bill LaDage, Tennis. STANDING: Walt Leidner, Baseball: Bob McAllister. Football and Wrestling, Terry Burress. Freshmen Wrestling and Trackg and Vic Provinzano, Golf. 75 MVP Dennis Young displays his stroke. Determination is Greg's philosophy, Another real long drive, right Steve! Golfers break even on season Coach Vic Provinzano fielded an experienced golf team for the '72 season but could not over- come the tough competition and finished with a 10-10-l record. Lead by most valuable golfer, Denny Young, seniors Mark Fossberg, Greg Oldfield, Mike Reefer, Brad Tedrick, lone ju- nior Steve Stombaugh, and with the help of sophomore Ed Tay- , L' if f V, if ' fwfr " " Q P ,, 'V t " . gift? if ' If V, V Wi? rt lor, the golfers made a bid for another conference trophy. The Vandals finished the season with a 5-7 conference record. Coach Provinzano's boys finally put it together in the district match at Belleville finishing sixth out of seventeen teams, most of which had enrollments much larger than VC HS. fr ,,V I if J gg.. t , V nd"f"? M WN , cf ff if ,,, I -mi: , ' -,M X f off? . 533 Q ,f ' ,' ,, ,1V,Am ir be Aj, s' Q ,f f GOLF TEAM: FRONT ROW, John llagy, Steve Stombaugh, Greg Oldfield, and Brad Tedrick. BACK ROW, Mark Fossberg, lid Taylor, Mikc Rccter, Dennis Young, and Mr. Provingano, 76 Tennis team has tough season Inexperience afflicate the suc- cess of the i972 tennis team. Coach Bill LaDage went from an undefeated season to a season which held no victories. Despite the fact the team held a bad rec- ord, the boys did gain plenty of valuable experience for next year. lt was very unusual in- deed that no boy had played in a single tennis match before the '72 season. The entire team will be back to show what they learned during this season. Heading the team next year will be co-captions Lynnie Jones and Kevin Straub. followed by Ron Schaller, Cloyce Martin, Randy Shroyer, Steve Walton, Gary Blurton, and Mike Tessman. Better luck next year boys. 3 Q VARSITY TENNIS FRONT ROW: Steve Walton, Gary Blurton, Mike Tess- Ron Schaller, Cloyce Martin, Kevin man. Coach LaDage is not pictured, Straub, Lynnie Jones, Randy Shroyer, 77 S i Y I pkg, I , Cloyce Martin awaits his match eagerly .V sy Ron Schaller returns with a backhand. Kevin Straub is sold on concentration. Thinclads rewrite record books VARSITY TRACK SCORES Opp. Van. Opp. Van. Altamont Sec. Shelbyville First Highland Tie Salem Invitational Ninth Woodriver First Pana First Hillsboro First Greenville First Effingham Sec. County Meet First Pana Open - Conference Meet Sec. Taylorville First Litchfield Sec. With six returning lettermen and a little depth by the sopho- mores, Coach Robinson com- piled his best record in thirteen years. The Thinclads were only beaten by two conference teams in dual meets. Effingham beat them with quantity, and Litch- field beat them with quality. At the Conference meet, held at Vandalia, they took second place behind Litchfield. VARSITY TRACK TEAM: FRONT ROW: Scott McAllister, Frank Street, Gail Dugan, Andy Caldwell, Charley Frier, Joe McAlpin, Roger Schaller, Bob Culbertson, Tom Diekroeger, John Collier, Coach Robinson. BACK ROW, Stan Cuppy, Bill Hewitt, Jim Littleford, Terry Osborne, Jon Phillps, Ed Holman Randy Edwards, Stan Smith, Bob Bow- en, Bruce Miller, and Jeff Kidd. I t .- Q f . i Wm, Q if f ' iff ' , ' " lu' . V , VV i e , VNV .,,, V V ' V' -f ,gig T ,.,f',, ,s' V T '::v fr . I 5 Q ' A 39' ' f u J ,V 5 ' ' . V' Vi' 1 js VA VV V ij I .it 2 rr ' W5 ' "" H VV V ' xxx VM ,f i f, " I ' V- R' .. ,sgft-...M .,, 1,1 1 , .fw- ' ' fi W' H Q' D' I I , ,v V! 4 W., V-5 I . DX, A ' A f V' QQ: I firy I-Ti, ' I I' fu T ,., ' Q V,V .1 VV . ,,.,,., Wi. V V ' . . I' . I JJ , 63 ..., , .eit . is J, Q wt, ' Eli " H W , VV., . E 1 ' V, ff as ra ' M K s H terrs , ., "rfr 'tt Q ' " f ,, 5 tie- I A 3 if V 1 .- ' I 5 , . . ,V V , V ,,, V ,LL A A 5' V' , I as I. -mu. if 4? .lui Roger Schaller Terry Osborne Jeff Kidd 880 YARD RELAY TEAM: STANDING, Two Mile 100 8: 220 High Jump Randy Edwards, Jim Littleford, Bob Culbert' son, Terry Osborne. 78 VARSITY BASEBALL BACK ROW Tom VValtOn. MIDDLE ROVV2 Bruce ROW Phil CocaLY1C Tim Wllllfl Kim Coach Leidner Ken Roberts Scott Miller. Dennis Ehrat, Mike Reeter Izdgar Rick Depevt Dennis Pyle The Kringer Brad Etcheson Iohn Cearlock Dave Fogler, Gene Cearlock, FRONT lCdmCHCl6ClvlIl1 J W 9fLLOl'Ll The VCHS Varsity Baseball team started a rough season with rough workouts in the gym. Rough is the definition for this season. Nothing seemed to go right for the diamond men. When the team scored, the opposition scored more f when the pitcher held the opponents the guys just could not get their bats to rattle. With a 5-9 record the varsity team was lead by eight returning lettermen and backed by good juniors and sophomores. Coach Leidner has high hopes for next year's team. Bad weather, often resulting in calling off badly need- ed practices, plagued the team throughout the season. Pitcher Tim White was voted Most Valu- able Player. Tim's records includ- ed a batting average of 268, RBI f- 12, pitching record 3-5, and an ERA of 980. all team lacks potent offense 79 P' 'cf' L :R fx: Q3 A-SXQQXN I As .Q PEOPLE 81 Administrators and facult work together 1511.0 emi 'WH-. fssvw S MEM BERS OF BOARD Ol-' EDUCATION, UNIT 203 ARE: SEATED, Mr. Bonnie L. Branum, QS. Fillmorej, Mr. L. Mar- ion Emerick, president, tSeminaryJ, Mrs. Gail Barenfanger, tVandaliaJ, Mr. G. V. Blythe, Superintendent: STANDING, Mr. Donald B. Phillips, secretary, tkaskaskiul, Mr, Edward D. Taylor, Wandalizij, Mr. Herbert Woolsey, Wandaliaj, and Mr. Robert D. Smith, tBear Grovel. OUR VERY EFFICIENT SECRETARIES: Mrs, Stanley Peck- ron, Miss Elaine Culbertson, Mrs, Toni Robinson, Mrs. Ted Foss- bcrg, and SEATED, Mrs, Lois Wilson. Mr. G. V. Blythe, Superintendent, Unit 203. 82 , Mr. William E. Wells, Principal ol'VCl-IS One of the earliest challenges to the administration of VCHS: Mr. Blythe, Superintendentg Mr. Wells, Principalg andthe Board of Education was the coming ofthe North Central Evaluation in November. Var- ious projects were completed in 1971-l972. An addition to the vocational building was erected to accommodate mechanics, health, and electronics classes. To keep in pace with the chang- ing times the administration dropped the school's dress code. Other changes included the establishment ofa Lettermen's Club and more semester cours- es. The expanded curriculum for 72-73 includes auto mechanics, sociology, political science, and creative writing. The secretaries proved to be a valuable aid in the mechanics ol' school functioning, N41 EX Mr Wells fulfills his many duties as principal of VCHS through supervising teachers' meetings, welcoming students to the first day of 3 e Qi ?QQ?f 3 t school, arranging schedules, and keeping records. 83 VCHS Faculty Our'teachers are interesting people and dedicated educators. Returning from a rewarding summer as a forest ranger, Mr. Mills brought us a love ofthe environment. Geniune interest in students and growing a beard added new dimensions to Mr. Snyder's chemistry and physics classes. Mrs. Wootens' enthusi- asm and energy gave excitement to Girls P.E. and G.A.A. Not only the history but also the geographical features of countries were taught by Mr. Meseke, Mr. Price, and Mr. Provinzano. They used visual aids and encouraged student participation. Teaching students to appre- ciate and understand English, Mrs. Mortland, Mr. Heinzman, Mr. Oldfield, and Miss Lamber- ti brought life to required cours- es. They sponsored activities such the marquee, plays, classes, and clubs. Miss McCord directed our materials center and taught Lat- in. Both French and Spanish were spoken in Miss Suits, classes. -,-...M f. .W-4....,.a.W . W Mr. Edward D. Mills M.S. University oflllinois H 1 N 1 . , 1 'I' a .. QW ,..,.t,,. I f -'l "', 5 Mrs. Helen A. Wooten B.S. in Educ. Southern Illinois University Mr. Donald B. Snyder B.S. in Educ. Eastern Illinois University f,f'lQ , 5 Mr. Victor P. Provinzano Mr. Lynn W, Price Mr. F. Gale Mesekc MA, M.A. B.S. Eastern Illinois University Millikin University Illinois State University 84 P5 JL""""' """+m Mr. Jerry L. Heinzman Mrs. Clarabelle Mortland Mr. Stephen W. Oldfield M.A. B.S. in Educ. B.S. in Educ. Murray State University Illinois State University Southern Missouri State James Aldridge ..,, , , ..,..,,.. , A Guidance Director Daniel L. Meyer , .. Industrial Arts Larry Ashdown ....,.... ..,,.. V ocational Auto Mechanics Edu ard W. IVIIIIS . .. Biology I. II Robert L. Barker ..,..., Art, I. ll, Vocational Commercial Art Mary E. Morris ..... ..., . . ..... Guidance Helen M. Barr .,...,........, Bookkeeping, General Business Clar H. Mortland ,... .......,,.....,, E nglish II. IV Edward E. Black ..... Vocational Machine Shop, Industrial Art Stephen W. Oldfield .. . .,.... ....... E nglish III, Speech Terry Burress ...,......... Typing, Boys' Physical Education Lynn Price ......... ......, U .S. History, Plane Geometry Melvin Donnelley ..,. ,.....,,.. V ocational Building Trades V. P. Provinzano ........, World History. American Problems Forrest E. Finn . . Voc. DE., General Business, Recordkeeping William Rademtwhcr .,.,.i.. ,...., V OC21ti0n3I SCCrCt21ri11I. Max Grinnell .,.. Vocational Agriculture and Power Mechanics VOCL1ti0n21I0fliCe IVI21CI1in6S. Typing. SIWOFIIMHCI Pauline Grinnell ...,.,... .,,....,..,, ,.... V o cal Music Lee Ray ....,.,.,,............, Vocational Electronics I, II Jerry L. Heinzman ,..........,........,.,,. English III, IV Ronald J. Robinson ..,.....,,............ Driver Education Russell E. Hewitt ...........,... .,,.... V ocational Director Patricia A. Schupp . Vocational Food Service and Homemaking Ricky A. Imig .... .......,.......,,..,,. D river Education Donald B. Snyder ........,,.....,,, Chemistry I, II, Physics Christine A. Lamberti ..... .,,............. . . English l. II William M. Southard . .. .......... Special Education Walter Leidner . Algebra ll, Plane Geometry. Advanced Math Wllllllm R- SD21nl0n .. . ..-...... .................. B and Robert T. McAllister .,..,.. ,.. Driver Education, Boys' P,E. J. William Stolte ,.., ..,.,..... V ocational Auto Mechanics Alenia B. McCord .... ,,,,.,..,,, ,,,,,,,, L a tin I, ll Dean O. Strobel , ,. ... Algebra I, Plane Geometry, Boys' P.E. Bernice McGlasson ......,. ,...... V ocational Homemaking Sulllnne V. SUIIS ...... ........... F rcnch I. II, Spanish I, II Carol ,lo Mayer ..........,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L ibrgirian Mary Lou Whitten .... .... V ocational Health Occupations F. Gale Meseke , . , Economics, World Geography, U.S. History Helen A. Wooten ..,. .... . , Girls' Physical Education My .t.t . ,. Q rti .. Miss Christine A. Lamberti Miss Alenia McCord Miss Suzanne V. Suits M.A. M.A. M.A. Eastern Illinois University University ol' Illinois University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee 85 im iv? M f ' 'U' , ,-,, ,,L , 'V , .,,', ' :uf , " 'fa-W ,, , ,,--l: I to ., vs. Mr. Russell E, Hewitt Mr. Edward E. Black Mr. J. William Stolte lVl.S, MS. in Educ. Vocational Experience Southern lllinois University University ol' Illinois Mr. Daniel Meyer Mr. Larry Ashdown B.S, Associate Degree Murray State Southern Illinois University Mr, Lee Ray Mr. Melvin Donnelley Mr. Max Grinnell Vocational Experience Vocational Experience HS. University of Illinois 86 Knowledge and skill qualified Mr. Hewitt as director ofthe area vocational school. Four in- structors with practical experi- ences were Mr. Ashdown and Mr. Stolte. automotive skills, and Mr. Ray and Mrs. Donnel- ley, electronics and building trades. Mr. Black and Mr. Mey- er taught Machine shop and industrial arts while Mr. Grin- nell vitalized agriculture. Business education in our school served a two-fold pur- pose. Courses for general educa- tion were taught by Miss Barr, Mr. Burress, and Mr. Finn. Vocational emphasis was given in office machines, secretarial, bookkeeping, and distributive education by Mr. Rademacher, Miss Barr, and Mr. Finn. Be- sides teaching academic sub- jects, Miss Barr sponsored VANDALOIS, Mr. Burress coached sports, Mr. Rademach- er and Mr. Finn consulted advi- sory groups. To meet the needs of students with special learning problems, the Board employed Mr. Holt- camp for remedial reading and Mr. Southard for education. V Z c-,. I 3 J-.W mfg? , 52 it fr ffgv K f 225. U Vi E Z i Ax. .,-.- it- f AW A t Ee, Mr. Forrest E, Finn B.S. in Educ. Greenville College l Miss Helen M. Barr MA. Northwestern University Mr. Terry L. Burress B.A. Eastern lllinois University Mr, William G. Rademacher Mr. Donald D. Holtcamp Mr. W. M. Southard MA. MA. M.S. Colorado State Southern lllinois University Southern lllinois University 87 '----....,., gt Mr. Walter L. Leidner Mr. Dean O. Strobel Mr. Robert T. McAllister B.S. BS. M.S. in Educ. Greenville College Millikin University Eastern Illinois University ,iz si ...... Mr. Ronald J, Robinson Mr, Ricky A. Imig M.A. B.S. George Peabody College Illinois State University Miss Mary E. Morris Mr. James F. Aldridge Mrs. Carol Jo Mayer MS. in Educ. M.S. in Educ, MA. in Educ. Eutern Illinois University Southern Illinois University Southern Illinois University 88 Strategy and problem solving occupied Mr. Leidner and Mr. Strobel's schedule. As mathe- matics instructors and coaches, they stressed knowledge, logic, and self-reliance. Mr. Robinson, athletic direc- tor and supervisor of the drivers education program, was assisted in drivers' education by a new comer to our faculty, Mr. Imig, and Mr. McAllister, our foot- ball coach. In guidance, the duties of Miss Morris and Mr. Aldridge included counseling, testing, student registration, and career planning. Mrs. Mayer was an- other resource for information as she directed the library and taught a six-weeks course in li- brary usage. Humanities-oriented Mr. Barker, Mrs. Grinnell, and Mr. Spanton stressed appreciation of line arts through art and music. Three women teachers who taught girls were Mrs. Mc- Glasson and Mrs. Schupp, who implemented the fundamentals of Home Economics, and Mrs. Whitten, the school nurse, who taught vocational health. a ,S ic 'K Mr. William R. Spanton Mrs. Pauline Grinnell M.M. B.M. Normal Illinois University MacMurray College Mr. Robert L. Barker M.S, in Art Educ. Southern Illinois University sipi .. . A Lryk 1 - -Q: .. I .- My .,.. 'Q i . we ., W i . I p Mrs. Bernice C. McGlasson Mrs. Patricia A. Schupp Mrs. Mary Lou Whitten B.S. B.S. B.S. Southern Illinois University Southern Illinois University Baylor University 89 STU DENT TEACHERS FALL Dennis Bartlett Agriculture Deborah Rohr Art Delena Kelley English and Speech Kenneth Lange Business Karen Clement Biology Florence Weiss Homemaking Joe Zerrsuem Agriculture Jean Laevitt Homemaking James Gray World History and AP WINTER Shirley Brendel World History and AP Melody Grandt Homemaking Dave Lawrence Agriculture Patricia MacMinn Biology Nancy Munie Business Emil Nattier Agriculture Barbara Pfister Homemaking Lawrence Schramka U.S. History SPRING Alfred Cook Chemistry Donald Hayes U.S. History John La nge World History and AP Mary Reed Business Gregg -Webb Biology and Boys' P.E. Fall play props served as background for student teachers: LEFT, Dennis Bartlett, Debo- P111 Wmel World HISIOVY and AP rah Rohr, Delena Kelley, and Kenneth Langeg RIGHT, Karen Clement. Florence Weiss Joe Zerrsuem. Jean Leavitt, and James Gray. Student teachers gain valuable experience WINTER STUDENT TEACHERS: LEFT, Emil Nattier. Barbara Pfister, Nancy Munie, and Shirley Brendelg RIGHT, Patricia MacMinn, Melody Grandt, Dave Lawrence, and Lawrence Schramka. 1, 'c Q. 4. P' tl Hz W, SPRING STUDENT TEACHERS: Mary Reed, Pat Winet Alfred Cook, John Lange, Donald Hayes, and Gregg Webb relax before final exams. V CUSTODIANS: Harold Donaldson, Norman P. Bechtel, John Henderson, Robert Bearden, Henry Hulskotter. Kenneth Blankenship. BUS DRIVER'S: BACK ROW, Clar- ence Kistler, Wayne Phillips, Everett Ritter, Russell Murphy, Herschell Belcher, Harold Crawford. FRONT ROW, Betty Rogers, Lola Gehle, Doro- thy Largent, Ruby Martin, Deloris Sie- bert, Audrey Whittington, Herschell Durr, Ruth Austin, and Kay Henna. DIETICIANS: Mrs. Ethel Augenstein, Mrs. Bertha Ritter. Mrs. Mary Evans. Supervisor, and Mrs. Lydia Tate. -. Daily services of these staffs benefitted VCHS Class of,72 equals 127 l f X P If Ik if if Assisting the Class of '72 were advisors, Mr. Provinzano and Mrs. Mortland, the officers: Scott Kringer, Cheryle Slater, and Dennis Hutchison. SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS Dave Fogler President Lundy Cearlock Vice-President Becky Satterthwaite Secretary-Treasurer Terry Davis Mr. Mills Karen Doyle Mr, Provinzano Dennis Hutchison M rs. M ortland Terry Osborne M r. Oldfield Cheryle Slater Mr. Burris Seniors, Class of'72, added pep and enthusiasm to school spirit. The first Mr. and Miss Spirit elect- ed at VCHS were LuAnn Wollerman and Roger Schaller. The energy ofthis class never failed as members partied and struggled through many courses at VCHS. As seniors look back on their years at VCHS, they wonder how they managed to rehearse plays, plan and meet every yearbook deadline, and survive sore throats acquired cheering at the Re- gional Tournament. Homecoming brought laughter and hard work as they campaigned for Judi Hartwick and LuAnn Wollerman. Many long hours were spent building SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Dennis Hutchison President Scott Kringer Vice-President Cheryle Slater Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES: Becky Sat- tcrthwaitc, Cheryle Slater, Karen Doyle, Terry Davis, Dennis Hutchison, Terry Osborne, Dave Fogler, and Lundy Cearlock. their prize winning float "Sail on to a Victory." "Deadwood Dick," a superior performance, was presented by the Senior Thespians and broke previ- ous attendance records. Many seniors were present for a lovely Junior- Senior Prom, "Stairway to the Stars." The high- light ofthe evening was the presentation ofthe King and Queen and their court. Queen Karen Doyle revealed genuine joy and surprise when she was announced Queen of 371-'72 Prom. Ted Har- man was elected King. The seniors topped off a fun-filled year with a picnic the last day of school and relaxed before graduation, May 26. VALEDICTOR IAN Elizabeth Harrison Elizabeth Harrison. the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Kenneth Harrison, plans to attend St. Luke's School of Nursing in St. Louis. me SALUTATORIAN Scott Kringer Scott Kringer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Krin- ger, Jr., plans to major in mathematics and computer science at the Univ. of Illinois. DAR WINNER Judi Hariwick .ludi Hartwick. the daughter ol' Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hartwick, honored D,A.R. winner. She will attend Drake University. FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENT Gladys Guevara Gladys Guevara, foreign exchange student, tlived with three familiesl shared three students' homes. She returned home in late June to San- Salvador to be a secretary. 93 Scholastic Honors DAR Winner Foreign Exchange Student DANIEL LEE ARNDT VANDALOIS 4g ITS 43 Bi-Phy- Chem 3.43 Senior Class Playg Football 2. TOBY DOUGLAS ARNOLD SANDRA KAY AUKAMP TIMOTHY R. BERLIN "More or less . . . considerably less or more than more or lessf' quips Judge Nix, Dan Arndt. in the Senior Class Play. DAVID LYNN BLAIN Football 3,4g Baseball 3,43 Letter- man's Club 4. ff sg iv., ai naw., , W lik JAMES RAY BLANKENSHIP DE 4. DALE L. BOATMAN JR. ITS 3,43 Senior Class Play: Football 2,3,4g Tri-Captain 4g Lettermen's Club 4. ROBERT BOWEN FFA 2,3,4g ITS 43 DE 43 President 4g Senior Class Playg Basketball 2g Track 3.4. Seniors Class Pla broke record of attendance RODNEY RUSSELL BRANHAM Baseball 2. NICHOLAS KYLE BRESEE FFA 2,3,4. NANCY ANN BRITT VANDALOIS 43 ITS 3,43 GAA 3, 43 Band 2,33 Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play3 Glee Club 21 Special Cho- rus 3,4, Accompanist 2,3,4. GARY LYNN BROWN NHS 3,43 VANDALOIS 4g ITS 3,43 Bi-Phy-Chem 3,4Q Junior Class Playg Senior Class Playg Technical Director. Red and white hats and hankies were i sported by VCHS students at the re- gional and sectional tournament. Right, Brad Tedrick? KIMBERLY ANN BROWN GAA 4g Librarians 4. TED CROSLEY CALDWELL AITS 43 Bi-Phy-Chem 43 Junior Class Play: Senior Class Playg Prop Chair- mang Golf2,3,4. MARY NELLA CAMPBELL Librarians 33 French Club 33 Glee Club 23 DE 43 Student Council 2. CANDACE .IO CARNES FHA 2,3,43 Vandalettes 2,31 DE 4. Enthusiastic VCHS fans followed tournaments LUNDY DEAN CEARLOCK Class Treasurer 23 ITS 3,43 Junior Class Playg Senior Class Playg Student Council 233,43 Vice-President 4: Homecoming Campaign Manager 4. CLARK RICHARD CONNELLY SHERRY KAY CULBERTSON Special Chorus 33 ITS 3,43 Glee Club 2. JOHN EDWARD CURRY DE 4, JOE WAYNE DARNELL DE 43 FFA 3,4. TERRY LYNN DAVIS NHS 3,43 Treasurer 43 VANDA- LOIS 3,43 Academics Co-editor 43 ITS 3,43 Secretary 43 GAA 233,43 Band 23 Pep Band 23 French Club 3,4 Secretary 33 Vice-President 43 Junior Class Playg Senior Class Play3 Glee Club 2,33 Stu- dent Council 43 Homecoming Queen Candidate 23 Illinois Girls' State 3. CRAIG JAMES CARTER Cassopolis High School 1,23 FFA I, 23 Band 1,23 Vandalia High School 334. BOB LEE CASEY SUSAN ANNE CATANZARO VANDALOIS 3,43 Activities Editor 43 ITS 43 GAA 233,43 Secretary 43 Spanish Club 3,43 FNA 3,43 Treasurer 33 President 43 Bi-Phy-Chem 4g Senior Class Play, Prompter. X1 33 P. E. Class takes its toll on Mike Lockart as he rests during free time. DENNIS RAY DEAN Track 2.4. MARTHA JANE DEES NHS 43 GAA 2,3,43 French 33 Cheerleader 23 Homecoming Queen Candidate 3. JIMMIE CARL DEPEW DE 4. SCOTT D. DURBIN Senior Class Play. ANTHONY KIM EDGAR VANDALOIS 43 Football 233,43 Tri-Captain 4g Basketball 23 Baseball 2,3,43 Lettermen's Club 4. BRUCE RAND EDWARDS VANDALOIS 43 ITS 43 Senior Class Playg Track 33 Lettermen's Club 4. RANDAL R. DONALDSON Band 2. CHERYL MARIE DONNALS Band 2,33 DE 43 French 33 Chorus 23 Special Chorus 33 Pep Band 23 March- ing Band 233. DANIEL ROBERT DOOLY NHS 43 Band 2,3,4. JANET LEA DOTRAY GAA 233. KAREN SUE DOYLE NHS 43 VANDALOIS 3,43 Person- nel Editor 43 ITS 3,43 Junior Class Play3 Senior Class Playg GAA 2,3343 Vice-President 33 Librarians 3,43 Vice- President 43 Bi-Phy-Chem 3,43 Secre- tary-Treasurer 43 Special Chorus 33 Student Council 4. SANDRA LYNN DURBIN DE 43 Vandalettes 2,3. Senior class focused efforts on arquee Fund KAREN JEAN ETCHASON FHA 2g FNA 3,4. RODNEY KENT EVANS VANDALOIS 4g ITS 3,41 Junior Class Playg Senior Class Play. CATHY LOU FARLEY ITS 4g GAA 2,3,4g FNA 3g Vanda- lettes 2,3g Senior Class Play Chair- mang Glee Club 2g Special Chorus 3,4. KENNETH DAVID FARRELL Band 2g VANDALOIS 3. ELAINEJO FISHER NHS 4g GAA 3g French Club 3,4g Secretary 4g Vanclalettes 2,3g Glee Club 3g Special Chorus 4. JAMES JOSEPH FLOOD FFA 2,3,4g Band 2,3. Some sen DENNIS DALE EHRAT NHS 3,43 FFA 3,45 Vice-President 4g Baseball 3,4g Lettermen's Club 4. JOHNNY RAY ELAM D.E. 4. ALAN BRETE ERVIN l E DAVID L. FOGLER Class Officerg President 3g VAN- DALOIS 4g ITS 3,4g Jr. Class Playg Sr. Class Playg Student Council 2,3,4g President 45 Homecoming Campaign Manager 3g Football 2,3,4g Basketball Z,3,4g Baseball 2,3,4g Lettermenis Club 4. MARK ALAN FOSSBERG VANDALOIS 3g ITS 3,4g Band 2,33 Bi-Phy-Chem 43 Jr, Class Playg Sr. Class Playg Football 2g Golf2,3,4g Let- termen's Club 4. DENISE ANN FRANCOIS DE 4g GAA 23 Vandalettes 3g FHA iors received privilege of voting JUDY MARIE FUNK GAA 2.33 French Club 3: Vanda- lettes 3. DEBRA JEAN GARRISON GAA 3.4: Band 2.3,4g Librarian and Supplies 3,41 Student Helper 2,3,41 Pep Band 2,3,4g Stage Band 4, DICY LEE TEENA GATHE GAA 2,33 Librarian 41 ITS 41 Span- ish Club 3: DE 4: Vandalettes 2.3: Ju- nior Class Play: Senior Class Play. The favorite pastime of many students, riding through town, is enjoyed by Kent Evans. Kim Edgar. and Dale Boatman. MICHAEL DEE GIDCUMB Band 2,3,4g President 41 Glee Club 2,3,4g Special Chorus 2,3,41 Football 2, 3,41 Basketball 2,3.4: Track 2,31 Base- ball 3: Letterman's Club 4, RANDY LEE GOODIN FFA 2,3,4. KATHLEEN MARY GREEN VANDALOIS 4: ITS 3,4g Vice- President 43 FNA 31 Bi-Phy-Chem 41 Senior Class Playg Glee Club 21 Spe- cial Chorus 3,4. GLADYS MARINA GUEVARA Central Harvard San Salvador El Salvador C.A. Softball l,2,3,4g Bas- ketball 3,4g Arexa Clubg Secretary 4g Vandalia High Schoolg VANDALOIS 4g GAA 4g Senior Class Play. ED CHARLES HAAS FFA 3,4g DE 4g Intramurals 4. ROBERT DALE HALBROOK Band 2,3,4. "1 JUDITH ELLEN HARTWICK NHS 3,44 Sec. 45 VANDALOIS 3g ITS 3,4g GAA 2,3,4g FNA 3g Junior Class Play, Student Director 33 Cheer- leader 2,3g Senior Class Play 4g Glee Club 25 Special Chorus 3,43 Home- coming Queen Candidate 4. "Now what do you want for Christmas?,' asks Santa, Dale Boat- man, as he visits the Thespian Christ- mas Program. DALLAS LEE HENNA Football 3,44 Manager Basketball 2. MARSHA SUE HAMILTON NHS 4g VANDALOIS 43 GAA 2,3, 45 French Club 3,45 Treasurer 43 Glee Club 2. TED RAYMOND HARMAN Arthur High School Varsity Club 2, 3g Basketball l,2,3g Junior Varsity 2,3g Football l,2,33 Junior Varsity 1,24 Varsity 3g Vandalia Com. High School 4g Basketball 4g Varsity 4. ELIZABETH ANN HARRISON Future Nurses 4g NHS 4. tt ff ' 1 u . sg! 4. t,.. .Q if iv V . , DEBRA ANNE HIMES FTA 2,33 FHA 2,3,4. MICHAEL PHILLIP HOHLT ROSS ALLEN HUMPHREY Eleven seniors initiated into HS in Feb. O DENNIS LEE HUTCHISON NHS 3,43 President 43 Class Officer 2,3,43 President 23 Vice-President 33 President 43 ITS 43 Senior Class Playg Student Council 2,3,43 Campaign Manager 23 Football 23 Basketball 2,3Q Tennis 3,4Q Captain 4. CATHERINE MARIE JOHNSTONE JOHN D. KERN Fo0tball2,3. MILLARD E. LAPE, JR. VANDALOIS 4g Art Editor 43 ITS 43 Spanish Club 4. JIMMY JOE LITTLEFORD French Club 33 Football 2,3,43 Bas- ketball 2,3,43 Most Valuable Player 43 Track 2,3,43 Lettermans Club 43 Most Valuable Player 3. MICHAEL JOE LOCKART Rio Meso High School 33 Student Council 33 Vandalia High School 2,43 Track 2. 'Ka an MELODY ANN KING ITS 43 FNA 43 FTA 2,32 Senior Class Playg Glee Club 2,3,43 FHA 2,3, 4. Senior guys sing merrily at the Christ- mas Program. SCOTT J. KRINGER N.H.S. 4g Bi-Phy-Chem 3,42 Vice- President 4g ITS 3,43 President 43 Baseball 3,4. udiences reacted favorably to all lyceums 101 l REBECCA KAY MABRY GAA 2,3,43 ITS 43 Spanish Club 3. 43 Glee Club 2,3,43 Senior Class Play. CHRIS MICHAEL MEADOR FFA 2,3,4. RANDELL DENNIS MESEKE FFA 2,3343 President 43 Librarians 3. SUSAN JOELLE LOW NI-IS 3,43 Vice President 43 VAN- DALOIS 3,43 Layout Editor 43 GAA 23 Senior Class Play: Student Director 43 Glee Club 23 Homecoming Queen Candidate 33 ITS 4. CYNTHIA LOU MCALPIN ITS 3,43 Bi-Phy-Chem 3,43 Vanda- lettes 23 GAA 3,43 Glee Club 3,4. CATHY LYNN MeKlNNEY GAA 2,33 DE 43 FNA 3. M iv 38-64' DENNIS LEE MEYER KEITH EUGENE MOELLER DE 4. DANIEL MICHAEL MOORE John Hirschi High School l: March- ing Band lg Concert Band 13 Dance Band3 Science Club I3 ROTC lg Ran- toul High School 2,33 Marching Band 2,33 Concert Band 2,33 Dance Band 2, 33 Orchestra 2,33 Pep Band 2,33 Science Club 2.33 District Band 33 Lab Assist- ant 33 Vandalia High School 43 Bi- Phy-Chem 4. The uMiner and Tough Sextet" consist- ing of Mike Reeter, Randy Edwards, Kent Evans, Lundy Cearlock, Dale Boatman, and Bob Bowen entertained the audience by singing out oltune. JULIE GAYE NESBIT VANDALOIS 3.4: Business Editor 4: ITS 41 GAA 213.41 Band 2.31 Pep Band 2.3: I-'NA 3: Glee Club 3. GREGORY SCOTT OLDFIELD ITS 3,41 Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Campaign Manager 2,41 Basketball 213.43 Golf 213,41 Letter- man's Club 4. PAULA SUE OLDHAM Glee Club 2,31 VANDALOIS 4: GAA 2: Vandalettes 3. RITA LANE REUSCHER NHS 41 ITS 3,41 DE 41 GAA 2,31 Librarians 33 Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play: Vandalettes 21 Color Guard 33 Sergeant at Arms 31 Glce Club 3. BRENDA LEE WESTENDORF RICKETT FHA 2,3,4: President 41 GAA 2,31 VANDALOIS 31Vandalettes 2: Color Guard 3. JAMES EDGAR RITCHEY I l i 5 TERRY LYNN OSBORNE Class Officer 21 Student Council 2,3. 4: Track 3,41 Lettermen's Club 4. RICHARD LEE PERRY Basketball 21 Bi-Phy-Chem 4, SANDRA ALIENE PHELPS FNA 3. JON AARON PHILLIPS Bi-Phy-Chem 4. JANINE ELIZABETH PRYOR FHA 2,3,41 DE 41 Vandalettes 2,3. MICHAEL JOE REETER ITS 41 Bi-Phy-Chem 41 Senior Class Play: Basketball 213.41 Golf 3,41 Base- ball 41 Letterman's Club 4, S I Vocational classes prepared man for future REBECCA KAY SATTERTHWAITE ITS 3,43 GAA 2,3,43 Vice-President 43 French Club 33 Bi-Phy-Chem 3,43 President 43 Junior Class Play3 Senior Class Playg Glee Club 23 Special Cho- rus 3,43 Student Council 43 Secretary- Treasurer 4. SANDRA LYNN SCHAAL GAA 43 Librarians 43 Glee Club 3. ROGER WILLIAM SCHALLER VANDALOIS 2,3,43 Photographic Editor 43 ITS 3,43 Spanish Club 3,43 Band 2,3343 Junior Class Playg Senior Class PIZYQ Football 2,31 Track 2,3343 Lettermen's Club 4. DENNIS JAMES SCHMITT Wrestling 2. CHERYLE ANN SLATER NHS 3,43 Class Officer 3,43 Secre- tary-Treasurer 3,43 VANDALOIS 3,43 Academics Co-Editor 43 ITS 3,43 French Club 3,43 Treasurer 33 Librari- ans 3,43 President 43 Glee Club 2,33 Student Council 4. ROGER KEITH SMITH Brownstown High School. FFA 132, 33 Student Council 33 Vandalia Com. High School 4. KENNETH DEAN ROBERTS Football 233,43 Boys' Chorus 233. VICKI LYNELLE ROLLER ITS 43 GAA 2,43 Spanish Club 3,43 Librarians 2,33 Bi-Phy-Chem 43 Van- dalettes 33 Junior Class Playg Senior Class Play3 Chairman. DEBORAH LEE ROWLEY Spanish Club 33 ITS 43 Band 2,3343 Vice-President 43 Senior Class Play3 Pep Band 2,3,4. X3 Larry Gehle, Mark Fossberg, Donna Swain, Kathy Green, and Nancy Britt support their Homecoming candidates. Homecoming activities received total involvement 4 TERRI LU ANN SMITH FHA 2g FNA 3,43 Treasurer 4. VICKY MAE SMITH VANDALOIS 3,43 Editor-in-Chief 43 Glee Club 23 Special Chorus 3,43 Bi- Phy-Chem 3,43 FNA 3,43 Vice-Pres1- dent 43 French Club 3,43 GAA 2,3343 Secretary 33 NHS 43 Sextet 23 Junior Class Play Committee3 Senior Class Play Committee. RANDALL DEAN STRAUB VANDALOIS 43 FFA 2,3,43 Band 2,33 Bi-Phy-Chem 43 Senior Class Play. .. 1. ' ' F.-gzi f azfi-i,'l '1ff:4Qs'?v, wife fm.. Z. Cheryle Slater, Terry Davis, and Marsha Hamilton relax at the fall VANDALOIS party. PATRICIA RUTH STREET NHS 43 VANDALOIS 43 ITS 43 GAA 2,3,43 Senior Class Play Com- mittee3 Glee Club 23 Special Chorus 3, 4. CONNIE LEE SUMMERS Glee Club 2. DONNA JEAN SWAIN Vandalettes 23 Glee Club 23 Special Chorus 3,4. WILLIAM BRADLEY TEDRICK ITS 3,43 Band 2,3,43 Bi-Phy-Chem 4. JUDITH ANN TIEMANN Nauvoo-Colusa High School l,2Q Band l,2Q Stage Band 23 Pep Band li Select Band lg Chorus l. Dimmitt High School l,2,33 Band 2,31 Vandalia Community High School 43 Band 43 Stage Band 43 NHS 43 ITS 43 Senior Class Play. VIKI LYNN TORBECK Brownstown High School l,2,33 Librarians l,2Q Chorus I,2Q Spiritual Revolution l,2Q Prom Committee I3 Vandalia Com. High School 43 ITS 43 Senior Class Play. PAULA .IO VITTITOW RANDY VONBEHREN JAMES RAY WALL DE 4. FRED L. WARDEN DE 4. Keep your balance! Terry. GARY J. WEHRLE ,I gf , Ye I". ' I .Ii , 'Ain N nv, "f, I ,.. .-wx 'gf I ff 3 2 3 ' . ff U' ' , J' '.If'TfV"m .Agli , ,. . ... -. . f, , A f M J4, v,.,fw,., , - 1" f' 1-if f"'2,M .N . w IB..-,x, 'LAI 7 M. 47.4. .1 , .. . V , , , .,'. Mffr,4,,. c. DONNA MAE WILLIAMS NHS 3,43 Vandalois 4g ITS 3,4g GAA 23 Band 23 French Club 3.4, President 43 Junior Class Play 31 Cheerleader 2,3,4g Glee Club 21 Spe- cial Chorus 3.4. NANCY DAY WILLIAMS Litchfield Senior High School l,2,3g Z Club 2.3. GAA 23 Pep Club 1.2.31 FHA l.2,3g VCHS 4g FHA 4g Vice- President 4. DAVID WILLS Edwardsville I-Iigh School lg Track lg VCHS 2,3,4: Track 2,3,4. Senioritis strikes as end of school year nears IO6 A iframes '24 +1 wfegsf l 4'-I -si i of rf 1. 'I 1 fy' . Q. if ,F 6 Ia. . . M, ... MARSHA LYNN WISS Thespians 3,43 Jr. Class Play: Sr. Class Playg GAA 2,3,4g President 4g Spanish Club 3,43 President 3: Vice- President 4g Glee Club 3,4. LUANN WOLLERMAN GAA 3,43 Treasurer 4g Spanish Club 3,43 President 4g Librarians 3,41 Secre- tary-Treasurer 43 Jr. Class Play Com- mittee: Sr. Class Play Committeeg Homecoming Queen Candidate 4g "Miss Sprit" 4. RANDALL SCOTT WOOLSEY Basketball 2. fir x if-'L f' P X 493 5 'wi' : ff ff W f "aw-f:,.,' WW V ' , ' ' WMM, r Aiifcfrl V: , 1 Plaid ? ,- iii J ., ' V, ' . f T , il GAIL ANNE WRIGHT GAA 2,35 Thespians 44 Glee Club 43 Future Nurses 33 Jr. Class Play Com- mitteeg Sr. Class Play Committee. Winning at Regional evokes special feeling from Rod Branham. DENNIS ARTHUR YOUNG Golf2,3,4g Lettermen's Club 4. fy, 3 in X . R 1 ,tt Q K 2 5 3 Lk,i .t,.t,i- r -.,.a.x I as A. Ax r M3 1 2 5 vw fl RX g li 3 iiiit, 3 ' -lil Y' Q ,5 Tbfsff, 25 its f l 2 C ii J ,rs X gil 5 - it .19-.Q Jef' r Pr fi?-Wife ,ff , J Q XC' fi ii fy P TQ? it 5 lt l HW li lla we lt N ft ll f laf 3 ay- ,mst if s X S Qsy ffialt er- JT .wi zaaiif, M -eww .s I " Pi ,W 'u7,2i2LFitE?l ee'3e' as 1 , L fi is Q , 1 ' W H A P" 11331 E 'fi Q 1 ssass E if gf J aa V , if za 5 M 'i' f A , Eta ff Q as it S I lt? , ,fs it 5 ' fi L EY 2 X Ei r 3 - 'siiivjs s..s QL -'1 -vxjjf J' ay' JN 'XS 5-.ilfix 3 It KX Ei kwa A t we .... - no 1,3 'ix K Q xakxk W M 'S Artistic triumphs created by editor Butch Lape Five represent junior class during Homecoming At the beginning of the school year, 162 juniors entered the halls of VCHS as upperclassmen. To start the year off, they received their class rings. They entered the full swing of the year with a Homecoming float and two lovely candidates. In February, as a reward for their long and arduous study, several juniors were initiat- ed into NHS. Continuing through the year, thejuniors could be seen in the halls with smiling faces. To conclude the year they presented the public a play and the seniors a lovely prom. Advisors, Mrs. McGlasson and Mr. I-Ieinzmann, with class officers: Randy Duff, Tom Givens. and Paula Filer, discuss plans for the future prom. Junior Class Officers Randy Duff President Paula Filer Vice-President Tom Givens Secretary-Treasurer Student Council Representatives JoAnn Sasse Mr. Finn Rafldy Duff Mr, Price Martha Crye Mrs. McGlasson Jan Jones Mr. Heinzman Candace M oeller M r. Snyder Student Council Representatives, Randy Duff, Martha Crye, JoAnn Sasse, and Candace Moeller, take advantage ofthe winter's snow, Pat Adermann Linda Alderson Jack Arndt Linda Arndt Mark Augenstein Kevin Austin fees 108 1 5 rg C s Janice Baldwin Jill Bennyhoff Rocky Bennyhoff Robert Bingham Roberta Bingham Jeanne Blankinship Larry Boggs Randy Bone Victor Bowen Max Branum Lucinda Bresee Theresa Brewer r ur wx C25 . 8 Q "iii i iii ii , Stombaugh, Woolsey, Funk, Jones, and Sasse work long hours, pasting and glueing during Homecoming. Cindy Brown Marsha Calvert Camilla Casey Rhonda Cearlock Mike Clymer Celesta Coates Nancy C0CHgHC Philip Cocagne Trina Cochrane John Collier Mike Collier Martha Crye ik E 'wi 5 ? :vga H, S ef - .. 1 l 109 'W G Roger Daniels Jill Depew Rick Depew Gene Devore Tom Diekroeger Nancy Donnals Dwight Dothager Robin Dothager Bob Duckworth Vicky Duckworth Randy Duff Eileen Dunn f f Funk, White, Duckworth, Frye, and Meseke enjoy the semester's first basketball game. Debbie Durbin Sheila Emerick Steve Emerick Joyce Eyman Nancey Fields Paula Filer Debbie Forbis Barbara Forehand Nancy Francis Pat Frey Carla Funk Larry Gehle 3 110 Tom Givens Roger Harman Robert Gehle Mark Hagy Long-awaited sir ll Nil' 'V i J,-y ix " iq, ,, jr Q, 1 E fr, , , l " i U H i - ' - ,,,, -42 2 i i L , fx , - ,di 'E 1 fi :TW H,1i'llf'1 1 Mill' H f Sandy Helm David Henry Etta Holbrook Gary Hoover Q89' no--N W -. .S 3 e R li , Craig Goodbrake Doug Greer Jon Greer Bob Grogan Rich Harris Vicki Harrison Charlie Hausmann Paula Heffel class rings arrive in September 'Allin ,N ttfii j ,li """ 'N if 11551 5 1 it 1 ff it -tfi R e 1 ill V errw f if 'G if Emi if nf! Wagga Ng,-V y T72 fr? . f , ,kgfdjfiir J M-U +I xl 5 .1 ' ,M , Jw,- 1 ,:'vF31LW" ' M'tr' eff i"' 1, if ,yi 'A 1,, i 'l l lm 1 I 5 M ,1 ii ,.. 1 f ri, i , , 5 1 Bill Hewitt Kim Hodson Sherri Hodson Debbie H0ffm21I1 Randy Hoyle Angela Huge Janet Jackson Jeffjanes x, x 111 Jan J ones Debbie Kirkman "-Q, iw-f :L -52151. .1-aezif M X. , ..., J., J w - P: 'fy my 9: Lyndon Jones Kent Kistler ' i K EST? rb i Q Karolyn Kelley Lois Kelly Barbara Kern Jeff Kidd Cliff Kleinik Susie Kringer Phil Kuehn Artie Langston Long hours and talent devoted to class play tttt.t by 1 wk - I 'Ts f 2 5' K L ,fejgt is Ronnie Lawler Lyle Meador Joey Lawson Susan Meador Jerry Lineberry Debbie Lowe Cathy McAlpin Ken McDonough Terry Merriman Debby Meseke Donna Meseke Mary Meseke all 112 sf' U 1 It E Larry Meyers Randy Michel Steve Michel Bruce Miller Dianne Miller Candace Moeller Gloria Mundy Kathy Murk Larry Murray Glenda Nave Connie Opfer Christy Perkins 'Q' ""1f5'-'5""' ""' "' N 4 at ,Q , MM W ' f L L ,, J' . -... 'A f "" - ww-wa fry" f ffmg' W. A r p W ,iw wx 5 ,' X W' Y"f SW' 3 ' , at 1- 'wa bra., 'Q an W V, 'fa 15' V111 ',,,'. Kleinik demonstrates an offensive play during practice, Shirley Peters Pat Piazza Sharon Pryor John Ratcliff Dale Reeves Don Renken Jim Robinson Glennon Rolfingsmeier Gary Rathbone Sharon Rush Ci 4? 113 Laverne Rathbone Debbie Sampson Brad Sasse JoAnn Sasse Ronnie Sasse Charles Schall Ed Schmid Robin Schukar Kim Shanks Brad B. Smith Brad E. Smith Theresa Sparks Steve Stombaugh Jim Street Juniors gave lasting memor - a beautiful prom ' x4f'fwfsu11 ,X lk., my ,,,, 4 ing L ' B as s l W' B iii , i Janet Summers Stanya Sutton Susan Tarter Brad Taylor Dana Taylor Sandy Teter Joe Thierry Ed Thoman Pam Thompson Mary Tippit De Walton Robin Washburn 3 114 N 55' X . FQ j, 11.1 .77 8 W S M k We ffx L jf' E Yarbrough and Lawson practice for the Susan Wasmuth Kay Westendorf Tim White Joe Wiess Ich . t C t t Rick Woolsey Trudy Wright Tanya Yarbrougk Mike Yonker annua Us mas an a a' UNITED WE STAND . ., Calvert and Brown watch as "Little Sisters" perform for G.A.A. initiation. 'rfv -2 First sophomore queen elected in four years Sponsors, Mr. Robinson and Miss Lamberti, with class officers, Stan Cuppy, Brad Etcheson, and Gay Brown, discuss duties of sophomore class. Sophomore Class Officers Brad Etcheson President Stan Cuppy Vice-President Gay Brown Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Student Council ln late August, the sophomores arrived with the largest class in the school's history. They as- sumed class responsibility quickly and managed to build a tying float for the Homecoming Pa- rade. Another triumph for them was electing one of their candi- dates as Homecoming Queen. Therefore, enthusiasm was defi- nitely shown and was carried on throughout the year in grades, participation, and general activities. Although they are only begin- ning their years at VCI-IS, they will leave behind a lasting and memorable impression. Representatives Gail Dugan Miss Lamberti Kim Reams Mr. Robinson Ulli Rollinger Mr. Meseke Chris Barenfanger Mr. Leidner Gay Brown Miss Barr Student Council Representatives, Kim Reams, Mike Epps, Gay Brown, Ulli Rollinger, and Chris Barenfanger, decorate the tree at Christmas. Gary Alsbury Tammy Alsbury Chris Austin Chris Barenfanger Kathy Barth Mike Beard is ll6 . 3, tx x x l sit 'R ,.,. -:1. R f an ::. X C Warren Benson Chip Berger Carla Bernhardt Carla Biellier Marlene Blankenship Gary Blurton Brad Boley Steve Bone Susan Bowen Barbara Branum Roger Branum Bob Bray - '.,3 5 ..,: L Teresa Johnson, Lori Francois, Talma Rickman, Cathy Catanzaro, Kathy Schmitt, and Lugene Brazle Allen Brewer Vonnie Schultz "join in". John Brill Gay Brown Joyce Bunyard Andy Caldwell Rodger Carpenter Charles Carroll CathyCatanZ21r0 Charles Cearlock Dana Cearlock Dave Cearlock Gary Cearlock John Cearlock xdlsto J ,SE - f. -a s , C A is Y 1 - 4 ,s tar Q f X 117 7 , ,, ,,.. M.,,m.w 3 f! 1 fi 2 Greg Clanahan Deane Cole s H Se I j , Steve Collier Terry Cripe Bob Culbertson Stan Cuppy l W, ...v-""'n Faye Condo Doug Cyrus Kevin Corridori Ken Cripe Brad Daniels Bill Davis A going-away party for Mr. Gray. Teresa Depew Bob Devall Brad Dunaway Elda Eftland vii Bill Davison Kim Deverick Ann Ehrat Luallen and England in a meeting. Paula Denton Clara Dooly Rhonda Doyle Gail Dugan Richard Eller Betty England Mike Epps 118 wav -us-... N.. Brad Etcheson Rick Eyman Lynn Filer Martha Filer Jim Fisher Mike Frailey Randy Frailey Lori Francois Laura Frey Charles Frier Joe Fulton Mike Garrison Largest sophomore class in history of school ' Q PM .,,r ,h., .v,L. C , , P n u C L L A 1 H 4 Gvwpwr -fa lg ll? he M X ii3Nl5fQ5'5i:ii5i3ssiziiifseff ifaft 'im 'ff g'i'93",QL SFQSQQT C 49 7.2 eil fi ' -L I - C ' ww '-g,,f. - are A ef 'r'Si4j, , ' fe f ,, l gi gfgsibits N PS wr Em i e tggf- .lffs is as -Qf 1 15 r." it gp ,C if Iar e X f iq V. L QQQV.: :Q gs 3 yi 3 L A x 5- fs. .:2 Nigi - war g A in R ak , X .i K - L y y ii 'iii QQ ---1 "7 it X 'fi -1i- xxx fee Mary Graham Patricia Grandt Doug Gupton John Hagy Mike Hall Sherry Harrison Margaret Harum Diane Haupt Chuck Henna Crystal Hill Rick Hill Janice Himes WA 2 i 3' 119 - . . ' 'sf .. - f f ste . . . S -X -1 - sf t- -, A .. kA..,.., . . ix Q it - -. --,ff L.: ' i' SMX. sate J 'tx .S ' , .3-.rug ft S . T i ' ss ii 'is .kg . GE 'G- 'Q' S. - ti - W? .ri Terry J erden Eddie Holman Cheryl Horn Jerry Hovis GiifyJCFdCr1 Teresa Johnson Betty Johnstone Becky Jones Kathy Keppler Jim Kern Lower dress restrictions stress ,""ifik'e'. , t fail , .ff ,gig , 5, f f i I W fi ff I, 1,57 .,,ffft g t 2 x :zz fm jig' Steve King Elizabeth Luallen we . .g, A ' ,I if, W N? V7 aww awk: I f V .iftrwi fi we Q ,,,, , it - j , ,ft Mg 1, , :N saw Z, uni I A it Sally Lankovs Candy Lash Roy Macon Ronnie Matthews ew .V Wa' IK' f ' ' ,ff kvff 'fy .K A K , Ji I , ,fax I 'ii ffilfxxx f M f ,,,QL1'r4 3 :U .tw 'M 'N J .,, , t y,,,fW--.X , !'M"L'f, ft,,'l'l'f'! vs '- 'ff 2 ,B .NM D 1 A ,yt 2' Debbie Lawler David Leigh Scott McAllister Joey McAlpin fl f Jttt S ssee L Y f 71 k-A. K , -fi -ff- sw ..,,,, . s-.., A Q. ii' . K . -r 5 A , -I i E6 ii Donna Johnson Jim Kidd individualism tv it, ,, ,M 5 L J ' 5 f iii. gy. Andy Lester Lora McDonough XX ts. , 5 . iv'i ig X Tanna Mabry Nancy Manley Daniel Meseke Susan Meseke Doyle arranges display at Workshop. Roger Paul Jay Perry Dennis Pyle Ann Rames la K l Cloyce Martin John Marcum Tammy Meador Dave Mecum Mike Meyer Beverly Miller Fred Miller Charlie Morton "": I . L , J lr' ,X f .:-f'f' v ' . . 1 l David Nash DaleOlmstead 52212-ind Shiga Sing ucellars of Melody Phelps David Pontious Terry Porter Debbie Pruett Janet Rathbone Sheila Ray Kim Reams Deborah Renken Q Q 121 Allan Richards Talma Rickman Callie Ritchey Richard Sachan Diana Sampson Eddie Sampson Kathy Schmitt Joyce Schroeder Joe Scribner Rodney Sherrell Edward Smith Melvin Smith Don Schultz Peggy Ritter Keith Sanders Ulli Rolliger Ron Schaller James Robbins Jerry Sasse Vonnie Schultz Lf si JIV Q ' Ei 5 2 ' :-, Q ii . Cuppy and Sampson "pulling" for Arm Randy Shroyer Sandy Slaga Paula Slater Debbie Smail Randy Smith Sherry Smith Stanley Smith Tina Smith 1 V Ri L We W f- t S eg S I , t x X -f : . ig If-it i X L. f,. I ,, ...,. . . . 122 .1 X is l Chester Stoneburner Linda Taylor Steve Sparks Louie Stine Diane Tarter Ed Taylor Kevin Straub Frank Street Tamma Stringer Melissa Tessman Michael Tessman Jerry Tipsword End of season promises excellent team next year '.,g!wj..? K, 5: ' -X 6 ,- I ,.-Stl fi if f fl . 5 K gin,-f fi 5 S Q E , t 1 Q. Q . f 'tt-. - f ,Q . - fm? y gf.-ggi rj -fft I Af L wt.-ggi 25215 e lil S .I-5 fi S ' I . . X . V x ywlgfgl 3? .S if-f -. .F 3 L' Q 'i'. 5 X K 7 .Eff . ' X - . XX ,Pl tits it X' Melinda Thompson Gilbert VonBehren Mike Waddell Bill Washburn Kathy Wollerman Joe Wright It W 4 f . ,N sikxt-5,5 K 5 k ' K teeny? ?,,g .5 ' rf: fyx 1 X Rose Wall Randy Wuehler X . aaa X .G X ,ff S fs, 1 .fl ff Steve Walton Tom Walton Ricky Wyant Sabrina Yarbrough 123 5! mag .M i W? 4 X.-..,,, Em: Mmsw -skp.,.,4,e1. In THE PUBLIC W u. 4 4 4 youql like what you find at KROGERSUH The HOLIDAY INN shows support of the "Mighty" Vandals. Fall fun and fashion affect Vandal shoppers The VANDALIA LEADER and UNION keeps us well informed on the top news ofthe day. ff if' - N 2 .JL . , A L , sf? - -Qggfinswgg new ' .W fl,-nmgnmf. 126 THONUUWS PHOTOGRAPHY BOB THOMAN'S PHOTOGRAPHY enables us to keep those important memories that are shared with others in magnificent pictures. Kroger supplies Vandalia and the surrounding area with daily fresh bakery goods, meat, and produce. How can the public miss with those "Lightning Low Prices'?', Holiday Inn shows their sup- port ofthe Vandals by giving a snack bar type gathering for all V.C.H.S. students during Homecoming. This is typical of the hospitality and welcome giv- en by this well-known motel to tourists who visit Vandalia. Bob Thoman, with his 16 years of experience as a photog- rapher, captures individual beauty in each picture he takes. vfi-'ff 1', .X J--ff! ,,,..--f'-"""' Be a step ahead with an Oldsmobile from ARTHUR YOUNG'S. 127 mo' A' MABRY MOTEL COURT and RES- TAURANT has the finest for tourists. This is an essential quality when it comes to important senior pictures. Mabry's Motel Court and Restaurant welcome tourists to relax and take it easy in their heated swimming pool or mod- ern cafeteria-style restaurant. Mabry's Motel also has many new accommodations added to its motel units. The Vandalia Leader publish- es a bi-weekly newspaper. The Union is distributed on Monday and the Leader on Wednesday. Both the Union and Leader cov- er local news as well as Fayette County and provide opportuni- ties to citizens to express opin- ions and to study business sales and services. Arthur Young has a luxurious line of Chevrolets and Oldsmo- biles. Visitors are welcome to examine and select one that suits their individual style. Arthur Young's will give them a good deal on either a new, used, or traded in car. 'wx L. cf' A iv Debbie Meseke shows Julie Nesbit one ofthe many top fashions at DENNY'S. Day 'n Nite is a regular shop- ping place for most of the north end of Vandalia. The efficient checkers, ample parking space, convenient store hours, and low prices make this so. The new TV's and cameras that were installed are there to help guard against shoplifting. In today's modern world one must present himself as a well- dressed individual in school, at church and everywhere. See Den- ny's Department Store for high fashioned clothiers, maxi, midi, or mini. Nestrick's Magnavox supplies the people with all types of stereo- phonic equipment. They also keep up with the times by keeping well stocked in records, tapes, cassetes, and other music supplies. DAY 'n NITE has the best quality foods with extra odds and ends added. NESTRICICS MAGNAVOX will have your choice ofslereo equipment. 128 l Q -71 l S MILI.ER'S FLYING SERVICE adds excitement to V.C.H.S. students. Vandalia is one ofthe more for- tunate towns that is located near an airport. "Up, Up, and Away!" with Milleris Flying Service as it gives many aids to this communi- ty, It offers flying lessons. plane rental, and crop dusting services. Doug's Shoe Store offers fine name brand shoes for everyone. They also carry the latest styles of boots, leather vests, and accesso- ries. Stores are now located in both Vandalia and Salem. Hites Refrigeration Service is the one to call if your refrigera- tors are in need of repair. They also keep our citizens "cool" by their work on air conditioners. DOUGlS SHOE STORE outfits Sue Catanzauo with quality footwear, HITE'S ELECTRIC keeps us cool with their air conditioning service. 129 Winter fails to slow industrial production Vandalia and the surrounding area has, in the past years, been known as a predominately agri- cultural region. In the more re- cent years, however, many ofthe small farms on the outskirts of Vandalia have been replaced by an ever-growing number of new small industries. In this age, when many towns and villages are actually bidding for small industries, Vandalia feels a sense of community pride in its wide variety of new industries offer- ing many people a chance to develop new skills. Vandalia is one ofthe few growing industrial towns in this area. IMCO is the newest facto- ry that has located here. Every type of plastic bottle is made here by some two hundred em- ployees. IMCO expresses satis- faction with Vandalia and says they appreciate the support giv- A IMCO is this area's production center for plastic containers. en them by the community and their employees. Ralston Purina Chows, an- other leading business, produces the feeds and grains which are needed by our farmers and live- stock producers ofSouthern Illi- nois. Around forty-nine men and women receive full-time employment at this plant. RALSTON PURINA is the main supplier ofgrains for Southern Illinois. 1' 5. be :wr-nq,,:w,. 1 .ff .ti 130 CRANE PACKING COMPANY makes small but significant parts and ships them to assembling plants. i UNITED CITIES GAS COMPANY is especially appreciated furing freezing winter days. Another important industry of Vandalia is Crane Packing. Their three hundred sixty employees manufacture oil and mechanical seals and perform hydraulic packing. About twenty-three hundred families of Vandalia and Bluff City depend on the motto of United Ci- ties Gas Company, "Natural gas is truly the magical flamef, Coca Cola has joined Vandalia's industries. This plant A owned by former Vandalian, William Terry A is the major distribution center for the Southern Illinois area. Large trucks bring bottled cases here from Du Quoin and load them into swift moving delivery trucks. VANDALOIS staff members find out that COCA COLA is "the real thing." e s s s 1 .-.va-w . A T.. 4' H f Mi' f . ,M 'ff1t'g "2?f?:f...,f,jw-My, ,1g ,,,,, ,,, gmyf ,Q W ' L ' . ., 2 V . . ' H V L . H ,. V , 4 in . , MVA' .ikhlwyngrhmgawiwylk W W! V 5? . fa, . , aww A 7 ' 'W Wlfzf " 24 . ' . . it , , " VAN TRAN with a large work force, specializes in the production ofvarious electric transformers. Van Tran has kept Vandalia up with the industrial world. This plant specializes in the production of electrical transformers. Stombaugh's Tin Shop in- stalls heating and air condition- ing for home and business. Their craftsmen are also experts in sheet metal work. Hi-Lanes Bowling Alley has a form of recreation in which all can participate. High school girls enjoyed bowling after school for G.A.A. at discount prices. Bo-K Flower and Gift Shop helps keep spring in our lives all year round with an assortment of freshly cut flowers and floral arrangements. The types of cor- sages and nosegays help add to the excitement of homecoming and prom. The entire family can find their new wardrobe with fash- ion, style, and class at The Hub Store. Accessories are also available to give us added touch to that new wardrobe. 1 'S-.I STOMBAUGHS TIN SHOP serves the community with air conditioning and heating units, 132 J" Es fi ' If People ofall age groups enjoy recreation at Hl-LANES BOWLING ALLEY. i r BO-K FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP spe- cialize in flower arrangements that are given on those important dates and events ofour lives. . ,L ,L ,, ,,,,,,u4,,a..--za!-1":""""' I I r L tti '221 rfzgi y- r A ass ass ss, srni vvevv D E P ss s 5 g T vv r a R stn The HUB DEPARTMENT STORE, one ofthe established businesses ofVandalia, adds a flare of fashion to our school, church, and sport's wardrobe. 133 Spring sets mood for environmental changes Taylor Ready Mix can supply everyone with sand, rock, or any type or amount of concrete. When it is time to build that new patio, sidewalk, or whatever the case may be, make it a rule to call Taylor Ready Mix and Con- struction Company. Whether it be a large, small, or used car, Dave McBride Motors has a selection ofGrem- lins, Cadillacs, Pontiacs, Buicks, and many others to choose from. If you are in the market for an automobile, see the cars from this well known dealer. Com- pare prices, consider services, inspect interiors, and admire the different styles. Farmers and Merchants Bank is a g'Full Service Bank" which supplies Vandalia and surround- ing communities with many banking needs. New drive-up windows and walk-up windows Make it a rule to call TAYLOR READY MIX for all your concrete needs. have been added for extra conve- nience for the depositors of our area. This bank encourages higher education by providing financial assistance for students through low interest loans. A popular community Friendship Room is available for club meetings and individual parties. DAVE MCBRIDE MOTORS offers a fine selection ofears both new and used. -mv' 134 W '- A- ,1-1 . wwg,,,fwefe.aQefgfwMgm5Y3yia,UfzLwww' A fy Aw qemmwr YOUR GOOD NEIGHBORS IN THE FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK OF VANDALIA WISH YOU EVERY SUCCESS 135 .. . jgmwM3'1gg,mgi Vandalia Citizens' Savings and Loan Association is a friendly place to save or borrow. Loans are available for a down payment on that special new home, for cap- ital to use to start a new business, and for a college education. Sav- ings accounts are also available. The money can earn interest as retirement draws near. This Asso- ciation is a member ofthe Federal Home Loan Bank System. Farm Service is a popular place for farmers to buy feeds, petro, and fertilizers. Farm Service is a business all farmers can rely on and get excellent service. Vandalia Auto Body, owned and operated by Bud Voris, re- pairs with skill and expertise the frequent dents and dings that our cars receive while parked in the VCHS parking lot. The Auto Body fixes wrecks and restores style and beauty to that favorite car. ,, W , First National Bank 0 A Full Service Bank 0 Friendly, Courteous Atmosphere 0 Four Convenient Walk-up, Drive-in Windows 0 Ample Free Parking ,, vf' W ,Q 1, X . Wt' "' . fi V , K, ,rW,, V 'v.i Awyi i,,ff,,t vf,.t,, V A t fr Q ,, , 5, , .f we . , ,,,. V X :Hai 4 137 URN DEPT Students appreciate summer employment Gone are the days of hard labor and the plow. Morris D. Ray Excavating provides us with bulldozing, road grading, and trenching. Because of the man- power machines, individuals are saving time and energy. The Model, in its new build- ing and under new management, provides both girls and women with the latest in fashions and new ideas for summer. Visit the new Junior Shop, which in- cludes: "Hang Ten," "U.S. Male," "Turtle,', and many others. An outstanding line of Minne- apolis Moline implements and GMC trucks and parts are found at the local Walton Implement Company located at the Junc- tion of Route 185. If you need a new tractor for farming or a new truck to make work loads easier, visit f'Red', and you'll be glad you did. MORRIS D. RAY EXCAVATING enables individuals to save both time and energy - i .L 1 t ... mn 'IT -' 2' Ni'7i,'.i- . 'L'-I in ' , 2: 5 Tijzfllig V- . in in i ,I 4-mfg. ,V . W , .L 'Y A 5.1 fl fe-V t -f ' 'Q' 22"--.' a A wi, -2,3-:.,' ' A -Wh , ,I v .. , 2 A---I T A '--7 "'lIf""' . jIE.Ef1iQ- - z S 31 V H '- .,... . M. ,,. ' gm 2 i .. . +0 g -+ "" -'I' T 7 Q .. ...far I if .1 ff gg ,. ,W I.. W' . LL WW... hx 7 galil I I 1:1 i :f . - gf-, ggi! i A , uzl -7 . Z -at . 3 ----n ' f " . -y f ,' 513m 37? "I"-fag A1 -" Z..,... .... ' ff :sn-cl 1 W 1 it ' ., V A M . ..... THE MODEL provides girls ofall ages with fine clothing and sportswear WALTON IMPLEMENT mmnmwms-amine y .... . ....-..... . .. I- 2 WALTON IM PLEM ENT COM PANY provides the farmers with excellent sales and services. 138 -...v...,.,...,.,,.., s..............,..,.. Vandalia Motor Sales has a fine line of Chryslers, Plym- ouths, and Dodges. These cars vary from fast moving sports car to line, large family cars. Many new cars such as the Golden Dusters and Cricket are now rolling off the assembly lines onto the streets ofVandalia. Dairy Queen is one of the most popular places in Vandalia during the summer. This is the place to relax and "live a little" after a swim, a long drive or just a quick treat. Remember a Mr. Misty cools and generous ba- nana splits make a meal. Just drive through and deposit your dry cleaning from the car at Vandalia Dry Cleaning Co., Inc. Along with the handy drive up window, pick up and delivery service, is the summer storage of woolens and furs. This business has an established good service record. Walk up or drive thru VANDALIA DRY CLEANING CO INC has fast dependable service. it ll X Ad rf.L"'.I, . - ff I frm fi I ' sr E VI vi Ma mswllwdvf. aw Hill' LEO BROWN LUMBER is well equipped "To Serve You Better." Permanent and summer homes have been built at the lake by the contracting and con- struction of Leo Brown Lumber. Be sure to call "The Lumber Number" for all your building needs. Leo Brown Lumber is truly the place "To Serve You Better." Craycrolt Motor Company sells students and the school the latest Ford products. Youth en- joys sportsters like the Mustang, Cougar, Maverick, and the To- rino while adults drive larger models: Thunderbirds, L.T.D., Marquis, or Monterey. Joe Darnell inspects one OFCRAYCROFTS new Ford products. 140 Western Auto has all our needs for our homes or automobiles. Goods of various types can be found for each person of any age. Athletic equipment, toys, farm implements, and cooking, clean- ing, or cooling appliances are found here with full service guarantees. Elderly people enjoy their new home at Heritage House. These people have the best of care given to them to make their lives even happier. A new swimming pool, chapel, and modern facilities help these people pass the time of day with extra pleasures. Prompt, courteous service and delivery is found at Vandalia Concrete. Transit mixed concrete, which is sold by this company, has its place for residential, com- mercial, or industrial use. TAYLOR HARDWARE LOUIE SQUIBB Q INSURANCE SERVICE A Q D53:,25.i0:.iQiin ai 407 W. Gallatin Phone 283-4200 f Vandalia, Illinois 302 W. Gallatin Vandalia, Illinois PATIO H CAPP'S DRUG STORE Smorgasbord Lunches, Steaks, Chops, Chicken, Seafood, and Pizzas Books . . , School Supplies "Your Grandfather traded here" Joyce 8LCharles Taylor Phone 83'?7ll 515 W. Gallatin Phone 283-0015 Vandalia, Illinois OLD CAPITOL GAS COMPANY Complete LP Gas Service Heating and Air Conditioning FIDELITY CLOTHIERS Rt. 51 Phone 283-3120 , . , Phone 283-0456 Vandalia, Illinois Vandalia, Illinois VANDALIA GREENHOUSE AKEMAN,S MARKET BUD AND HAZEL U Groceries, Meats, Produce Phone 283-3451 130 W. Gallatin FREE Phone 283-1505 DELIVERY Vandalia, Illinois 522 Sguth 5th Vandalia, Illinois 142 HIGGIN'S CLEANERS DOUBLE 3 D "EXPCftC1w1iHg" PLUMBING, HEATING at AIR-coND1T1oN1NG Free Pickup 84 Delivery 1115 N. 5th 207 S. 5th 283-0137 Office Phone 283-1598 Gene Hutchison Res. ph. 283-0825 H. Wayne Depew Res. ph, 283-3141 Av E. BLANKENSHIP at co., ,fy-1l1ll1'S'l RURAL INC. VIL? KING FARM ' if 115 W. G' ii 1' Ph 283-0450 l"' ' SUPPLY a a in one K5 Vandalia, Illinois Phone 283-1216 Vandalia, Illinois WALGREEN AGENCY P DRUG STORE KNEBEL JEWELRY E "The Favorite Place For An After School Snack" See our new V.C.H.S. class rings Phone 283-0196 516 W. Gallatin VANDALIA DECORATING CUPPY,S REXALL The place to buy furniture, PHARMACY gifts, carpets, drapes, floor covering, and related items. Phone 283-2150 6th and Gallatin U Vandalia, Illinois G311HtlH Va d . n a ia, mois 143 Compliments of ECKHARDTS SALES BERRY AND HGHLT 84 SERVICE FUNERAL HOME Wheelhorse Dealer Fred Hohll Complete lladiator Phone 283-3434 Semce Vandaha BluffCity, Illinois 283-2098 -an Island of refreshment Compliments of WALTON'S MARATHON A 81, W DRIVE-IN Phone 283-2396 Vandalia, Illinois 611 W' Gallatin Phone 2839747 ' 24 HOUR VANDALIA TRAVEL LODGE TQWING Heavy Duty Towing Vandalia Lodging 283-2363 BOB Out-Of-Town Lodging C8003 253-3050 Toll Free CARROIJS JCT US 51 8: I-70 283-4421 HENRY S "Where You're Always Welcome" nllle Allllll Menu Kllls love, BLUFF EQUIPMENT, INC. Industrial Corner of Eighth 8L Vantran Avenue 283-9706 Farm Equipment Motor Trucks Vandalla llllnols P.O. Box 206 Vandalia, lll. 62471 144 Compliments of MILLER FUNERAL HOME 831 N. Fifth Phone 283-1376 Vandalia, Illinois BENNER-NAWMAN, INC. P. O. Box 216 Phone 283-4940 Vandalia, Illinois Compliments of STAFF'S MUSIC STORE INSTRUMENTS - LESSONS CERTIFIED TEACHERS WOOLSEY BROS' We can give you better deals on guaranteed .Service is Uppermost-Q piano's, organs, and accordians than you can get in other towns. Phone 283-1263 Vandalia, Illinois Wurlitzer, Story and Clark, Koeler and Campbell Piano's and Organs ALBRIGHT'S APPAREL Ladies Ready To Wear L'Y0ur Appearance is Our Businessn Compliments of RAYIS U-I MARKET 517 W. Gallatin St. 283-0250 Vandalia, Illinois 283-3294 Vandalia, Illinois VANDALIA NEWS AGENCY ..YOuSCEfQffbener Cigarettes, Cigars I ,, and Candy than Sears. 104 Kennedy Boulevard Vandalia, Illinois 300 W. Gallatin Phone 283-1505 Vandalia, Illinois 145 TEDRICK TITLE CO. Abstracts he Title Insurance Leona Wollerman Owner 720 W. Johnson St. Tel. 283-3139 Vandalia, Illinois Compliments of DUGAN SAND and GRAVEL Hagarstown, Illinois phone 283-2416 Compliments of TANNER'S THEATERS DON'S CAMERA and GIFT SHOP Headquarters for: . 0 Records 0 Chocolate House Vandalia Pana and Tapes Candy 0 Candles 0 Photo-finishing and Incense and film 0 Posters 0 Framing ROBBINS RESTAURANT and LOUNGE STEINHAIJER S CARPET MART Painting, Wall Covering, and Wall Paper Best Western Motel Carpets and Floor Covering Famous Buffet-Menu Servie 300 S' 6th St. 283-BIS 283-2' I2 Vandalia, Illinois Vandalia, Illinois IVICCLINTOCICS STANDARD SERVICE SHOE SHACK 230 W. Gallatin St. vandaiia, Illinois, 62471 525 W' Gallam' 2834260 Telephone 283-1399 1116 BU D'S BARBER SHOP Men's Hair Styling Razor Cuts Regular Cuts GENE BOLEY MOBILE HOMES "financing and insurance 5 miles east on I-70 Brownstown Exchange 504 W. Gallatin 283-3060 iz-"" For the Life of Your Car Quality Go Gulf Meats PEYTONIS GULF A-G , SELECT FOODS 105 W. Gallatin 283-9847 616 W. Jackson Ph, 283-3649 Frank and Vivan Mueller A 8L M PLUMBING and HEATING Compliments of , A. Spurlin JACK KIDD S CONTRACTOR SERVICE STATION SALES SERVICE 424 W. Orchard 283-0696 312 Main st. Phone 283-2053 Compliments of CLYM ER T'V' 512 W. Gallatin 283-1270 VANDALIA ASPHALT COMPANY Vandalia, Illinois 147 MUTUAL OF OMAHA and Compliments Of UNITED OF OMAHA DUANE E- LUAU-EN J. Lavern Williams, Manager 515 M W. Gallatin Phone 283-3534 Vandalia, Illinois The clean atmosphere and helpful, courteous employees make Reaban's the ideal spot for the VCHS student on the go. Snacktime, mealtime, anytime, try Reaban's for quick, convenient service. The VANDALOIS staff wishes to ac- knowledge all the contributions, services, and efforts spent by the many people who have made the publication of this book possible. 148 Business Director Akeman Market Albright's Apparel A SL M Plumbing A Sc W Drive-ln Berry and Hohlt Funeral Home Benner-Nawman E. Blankenship 8L Co. Bo-K Flower 8L Gift Shop Bluff Equipment, Inc, Bud's Barber Shop Gene Boley Mobile Homes Leo Brown Lumber Capps Drug Store Carpet Mart Bob Carroll Arco Clymer T.V, Coca Cola oliVandalia Crane Pakcing Craycroft Motor Co. Cuppy's Rexall Pharmacy Dairy Queen Day 8L Night Super Market Denny's Department Store Ditter's Standard Service Don's Camera and Gift Shop Double-D Plumbing XL Heating Doug's Shoe Store Dugan Sand and Gravel Eckhardt's Sales 8L Service Farmers and Merchants Bank Fayette Farm Service Fidelity Clothiers First National Bank Henry's Beef-N-Burger Heritage House Higgin's Cleaners Hi-Lanes Bowling Alley Hite's Electric SL Refrigeration Holiday Inn The Hub IMCO Kelly's Sporting Goods Jack Kidd's Service Station Knebel Jewelry Kroger Store Duane Luallen Mabry Motel and Restaurant Dave McBride, Inc. Mc.Clintock's Standard Service Milady's Fabric Shop Miller's Flying Service Miller Funeral Home The Model Mueller's Grocery Mutual ofOmaha Nestrick's Magnavox Old Capitol Gas Co. The Patio Peyton's Gulf Poland Ford Tractor Sales Purina Chow Morris D, Ray Excavating Ray's Market Reaban's Drive-ln Service Robbin's Restaurant 8a Best Western Motel Rural King Sears Shoe Shack Sports Center Louis Squibb Insurance Staffs Music Store Signs point way to Vandalia. Stombaugh's Tin Shop Tanner's Theaters Taylor Hardware Taylor Ready Mix Bob Thoman Photography Tedrick Title Company Travel Lodge United Cities Gas Company Vandalia Asphalt Company Vandalia Auto Body Vandalia Citizen Savings and Loan Vandalia Concrete Products, Inc. Vandalia Decorating Co. Vandalia Greenhouse Vandalia Laundry and Dry Cleaning Vandalia Leader and Union Vandalia Lumber Company Vandalia Motor Sales, Inc. Vandalia News Agency Van Tran Electric Corporation Walgreen Agency Drug Store Walton's Implement Walton's Marathon Service Western Auto Woolsey Brothers Farm Supply, Inc. Gallatin Street displays many bright lights on a busy night in downtown Vandalia. W' " f ff-vi.w,ww,r.atc, we z,,wsrzrfm,,w,a, v, f , , f ,. Na f 7 g ter . fi l lg, I f -Jf"' 1885 311254 i ii A . , 'K V V212 - ' W , .9751 - 21 ,4-' W g gisfesifff eeiia if f Ts 'T' f iwg:i.1Wgi1' iii " 1 ' 6153217526335 aaa-Zff iifizga . 2 1 F' 1 - Yxitfffffwff . if ' 1 -Wwfifa gg. -Q ifffgiyfifjfi 371 if . V ,aw ' 7Z.ii+2ia3f1w"-"gi ,W 5 SMP, We-Y-1142-? 1 ww ,I it 7 4 H Q, maqfwg, -ww , 3, Jfiiveigfyg-Mtfggsfgi if -if 13' -Q 'rmgaiif-3 It ff -'A"A- ' i ' ff 41, fi-1-,,, , if or if t 'L'-' , .. A 'fi K' ,' ' ' ' al-, 'W' A ., 'V John Collier , . . MVP Academics Agriculture Department Art Department Business Department Gladys , . . Goodbye Roger , . . Shutter-bug Elaine , 35 35 26 Distributive Education Department 36 Driver Education Department English Department Foreign Language Department Guidance Department Home Economics Department Industrial Arts Department Library Mathematics Department North Central Physical Education Department Science Department Social Studies Department Special Education Department Vocational Department Activities Band By-Phy-Chem Chorus Speical 2nd Hr. Chorus Glee Club Boys, Chorus Concerts Cantata Spring Concert Club Presidents Distributive Education 27 28 29 25 29 37 25 30 24 31 31 33 34 27, 35 56 47 56-58 56 57 57 58 58 40-41 54 Book Index French Club 53 Future Farmers ofAmerica 55 Future Homemakers of America 54 Future Nurses ofAmerica 52 Homecoming 42-45 Junior Class Play 50 Librarians 52 National Honor Society 46 Prom 60-61 Senior Class Play 51 Spanish Club 53 Student Council 46 Thespians 49 Vandalois 48 Administration 48 Advertising 124-150 Board of Education 82 Bus Drivers 91 Junior Class 108-115 Junior Class Officers 108 Junior Class Student Council Representatives 108 Senior Class 94-107 Senior Class Officers 92 Senior Class Student Council Representatives 92 Senior Honors 93 Sophomore Class 116-123 Sophomore Class Officers 116 Sophomore Class Student Council Representatives 116 150 Cooks Custodians D.A.R. Winner Faculty Office Personnel Salutatorian Seasons for 71-72 Fall Fashions Fall Features Fall Fun 1 Spring Sentiments Spring Sights Spring Sounds Winter Wishes Winter Woes Winter Work Sports Baseball Basketball Basketball, J.V. Basketball, Varsity Cheerleaders Football Football, J.V. Football, Varsity G.A.A. Golf Tennis Track Wrestling Valedictorian and a new office. 91 91 93 88-90 82-83 93 2-21 7 8-9 4-6 20-21 16-17 18-19 12-13 14-15 10-11 79 68-71 71 68 72 64-67 67 65 73 76 76 77 78 92 Aldridge, James F. 25, 88 Ashdown, Larry W. 86 Augenstein, Ethel 91 Austin, Ruth A, 91 Barenfanger, Gail M. 82 Barker. Robert L. 89 Barr, Helen M. 10, 24.25, Bearden, Robert E. 91 Bechtel, Normon P. 80, 91 Belcher, Herschell N. 91 Black, Edward E. 86 4 Blankenship, Kenneth K. 91 Blankenship, Nell R. 91 Blythe, G. V. 46, 82 Boggs, Chuck E. 91 Branum, Bonnie L. 82 Burress, Terry 74, 87 Crawford, Harold W. 91 Culbertson, Elaine Ann 25, Donaldson, Harold 91 Donnelley, Melvin L. 86 Durr, Herschel E. 91 Everick, L. Marion 82 Evans, Mary E. 91 Finn, Forrest E. 87 Fossberg, Marjorie G. 82 Gehle, Lola M. 91 Grinnell, Max 24, 86 Staff Index Grinnell, Pauline 56, 57, 89 Heinzman, Jerry F. 85 Henderson, John 91 Henna. Kay K. 91 Hewitt. Russell E. 86 Holtcamp, Donald 87 Hourigan, Harley T. 91 Hulskotter, Henry W. 91 lmig, Ricky 88 Kistler, Clarence A. 91 Lamberti, Chrisine 85 Largent, Dorthy B. 91 Leidner, Walter L. 11, 30, 79, 88 Martin, Ruby L. 91 Mayer, Carol Jo. 52, 88 McAllister, Robert T, 27, 64, 65, 74,88 McCord, Alenia B. 29, 85 McG1asson, Bernice C. 23, 89 Meseke, F. Gale 87 Meyer, Daniel L. 86 Mills, Edward W. 13, 24, 85 Morris, Mary E. 88 Mortland, Clara H. 24, 28, 87 Murphy, Russell L. 91 Oldfield, Stephen W. 12, 28, 49, 85 Peekron, Deloris L. 82 Pierson, Dave 65,67 Phillips, Donald B. 82 Phillips, N. Wayne 91 Price, Lynn W. 33, 87 Provinzano, V. P. 24, 87 Rademacher. William 26, 87 Ray, Lee 86 Ritter, Bertha A. 91 Ritter, Everett G. 91 Robinson, Martha Jo. 82 Robinson, Ronald J. 78, 88 Rogers, Betty L. 91 Schupp, Patricia A. 89 Sears, N. Monroe 91 Siebert, Deloris L, 91 Smith, Robert D. 82 Snyder, Donald B, 22, 47, 81 87 Southard, William M. 34, 87 Spanton, William R. 56, 89 Stolte, J. William 86 Stroble, Dean O. 11. 64, 65 81 88 Suits, Suzanne V. 57,85 Tate, Lydia H, 91 Taylor, Edward D, 82 Wells, William E. 24, 25, 46 83 Whitten, Mary Lou 36, 89 Whittington, Audrey M . 91 Wilson, Lois E. 82 Woolsey, Herbert 82 Wooten, Helen A. 87 X ia 9-ww Faculty members display various moods reflecting the school year. ' 4. , . 113 I I I ' ' + V V' ' - .Qr4',Lg.f-4',, ' . .- J' ,wt VIA .... f ,L y I. 'fi 5221: -if M' fi 8 if ,MMM X , 4 1:21. , M 7 ' 8 lt i in ffl: w ,, My -QLMLMW I z If ws ,. mr 1-W , W 1 5 'viz , , t.Q?fi-2, it 1 'file Student Index A Adermann, Patricia 72 Alderson, Linda 72 Alender, Brenda C. Alsbury, Gary 54, 116 Alsbury, Tammy 116 Alsbury, Vicki Arndt, Danny 4, 8, 31, 32, 43, 47, 51, 94 Arndt, Jack 50, 53, 54, 57, 68, 75, 131 Arndt, Linda 16, 47, 48, 50,52 Arnold, Toby 94 Augenstein, Mark Aukamp, Sandy 94 Austin, Chris 32, 116 Austin, Kevin 4, 3, 11, 65, 66, 71, 75, 81 B Baldwin, Janice 72, 109 Barbee, Carlotta Barenfanger, Chris 46, 65, 116 Barth, Kathy 3, 52, 56, 57, 72, 116, 121 Beard, Mike 57, 116 Bennyhoff, Jill 25, 46, 48, 50, 72, 109 Bennyhoff, Rocky 109 Benson, Warren 54, 1 17 Berger, Chip 56, 71, 117 Berlin, Tim 4, 34, 94 Bernhardt, Carla 117 Biellier, Carla 10, 57, 72, 117 Bingham, Robert 109 Bingham, Roberta 56, 72, 109 Blain, David 75, 94 Blankinship, Jeanne 109 Blankenship, Jim 55, 94 Blankenship, Marlene 52, 57, 117 Blunt, Jodi Blurton, Gary 33, 65, 117 Boatman, Dale 5, 8, 10, 33, 51, 65, 75. 9 99, 100, 102 Boggs, Larry 109 Boley, Brad 117 Bone, Melissa Bone, Randy 56, 109 Bone, Steve 54, 1 17 Bowen, Bruce Bowen, Robert 8, 41, 51, 54, 55, 78, 94, 102 Bowen, Susan 57, 72, 117 Bowen, Victor 109 Branham, Rodney 2, 95 Branum, Barbara 26, 53, 117 Branum, Max 54, 109 Branum, Roger 117 Bray, Bob 65, 71, 77, 117 Brazle, Lugene 54, 72, 117 Bresee, Lucinda 109 Bresee, Nick 54, 95 Brewer, Alan 117 Brewer, Teresa 39, 50, 109, 117 Britt, John 117 Britt, Nancy 4, 8, 26, 48, 49, 51, 56, 72, 95, 104 Brown, Cindy 16, 39, 48, 50, 56, 72, 81, 109, 1 15 Brown, Gary 32, 46, 47, 48, 49, 95 Brown, Gay 9, 46, 57, 72, 73, 116, 117 Brown, Kim 26, 52, 72, 95 Bunyard, Joyce 117 On your mark, get set, go, finish. 152 4. C Caldwell, Andy 65, 71, 78, 117 Caldwell, Ted 47, 95 Calvert, Marhsa 53, 56, 72, 109, 115 Campbell, Mary 55, 95 Carnes, Candy 36, 54, 55, 95 Carpenter, Mike Carpenter, Roger 65, 117 Carroll, Charles 117 Carter, Craig 96 Casey, Bob 96 Casey, Camilla 29, 109 Catanzaro, Cathy 13, 52, 53, 57, 72, 117 Catanzaro, Sue 6, 40, 48, 49, 52, 60, 72, 96, 131 Cearlock, Charles 29, 65, 79, 117 Cear1ock,Dana 117 Cearlock, Gary 117 Cearlock, John 65,79,117 Cearlock, Dave I 17 Cearlock, Lundy 6, 8, 9, 26, 31, 44, 45, 46, 49, 51, 65, 92, 96, 102 Cearlock, Randy Cearlock, Rhonda 109 Chatham, Pam Clanahan, Greg 118 Clark, Larry Clark, Trent Clymer, Mike 16, 41, 50, 56, 109 Coates, Celesta 46, 47, 50, 56, 109 Cocagne, Nancy 26, 72, 109 Cocagne, Phillip 9, 15, 45, 64, 65, 66, 68 71, 79, 109 Cochrane, Trina 109 Cole, Deane 34, 118 Collier, John 56, 75, 78, 109 Collier, Mike 109 Collier, Steve 54, 118 Combs, Dan Condo, Faye 57, 118 Connelly, Clark 96 Corridori, Kevin 65, 118 Cripe, Ken 54, 118 Cripe, Terry 57, 65, 118, 122 Crye, Martha 13, 44,46, 47, 50, 57, 62, 72 73, 109 Culbertson, Bob 57, 65, 74, 78, 118 Culbertson, Sherry, 26, 49, 96 Cuppy, Stan 8, 9, 45, 65, 74, 116, 118, 122 Curry, John Cyrus, Doug 26, 65, 118 D Daniels, Brad 4, 43, 118 Daniels, Roger 110 Darnell, Joe 54, 55 Daugherty, Cathy Davis, Bill 118 Davis, Terry 6, ze, ii, 13, 31, 46, 48, 49, 51, 53, 60, 72, 92, 96, 105 Davison, Bi1l54, 118 Dean, Dennis 97 Dees, Martha 11, 32, 46, 49, 72, 97 Denton, Paula 26, 52, 57, 118 Depew,Jil128, 110 Depew, Jim 97 Depew, Ricky 75, 79, 110 Depew, Teresa 57, 118 Devall, Bob 54, 118 Devall, Connie Deverick, Kim 53,118 Devore, Gene 54, 65, 66, 110 Diekroeger, Tom 13, 17, 44, 50, 65, 78, 110 Donaldson, Randy 97 Donnals,Chery1e 55, 97 Donnals, Nancy 25, 30, 47, 110 Dooly, Clara 29, 118 Dooly, Daniel 11, 28, 30, 32, 46, 56, 97 Dothager, Dwight 54, 110 Dothager, Robin 37, 56, 110 Dotray, Janet, Ritchey 27, 97 Doyle, Karen 8, 32, 46, 47, 48, 49, 57, 60, 61, 72, 92 Doyle, Rhonda 52, 53, 57, 72, 97, 118, 121 Duckworth, Robert 1 10 Duckworth, Vicky 110 Duff, Randa1146, 56, 108,110 Dugan, Gail 46, 56, 108, 110 Dugan, Gail 46, 65, 74, 78, 118 Dunaway, Brad 118 Dunn, Eileen 52, 54, 57, 110 Durbin, Debbie 110 Durbin, Sandy 36, 55, 97 Durbin, Scott 97 E Edgar, Kim 34, 48, 65, 75, 79, 97, 99 Edwards, Randy 4, 8, 12, 43, 51, 75, 78, 97, 102, 131 Effland, Ella 118 Epps, Mike 116, 118 Ehrat, Ann 57, 118 Ehrat, Dennis 26, 46, 54, 75, 79, 98 Elam, John 55, 98 Eller, Richard 118 Emerick, Sheila 110 Emerick, Steven 65, 1 10 England, Betty 52, 53, 118 Ervin, Alan 98 Etchason, Karen 31, 52,98 Etcheson, Brad 65, 71, 79, 116, 119 Evans, Kent 5, 8, 12, 48, 49, 51, 98, 99, 102 Eyman, Joyce 54, 110 Eyman, Rick 54, 119 F Farley, Cathy 49, 56, 72, 98 Farrell, Kenneth 48, 98 Fields, Nancy 52, 57, 110 Filer, Lynn 37,119 Filer, Martha 52, 57, 119 Plays provided experience and fun Filer, Paula 10, 32, 46, 48, 110 Fisher, Elaine 26. 31, 46,53, 56,98 Fisher, Jim 65, 119 Flood, James 54, 98 Fogler, David 4, 8, ll, 13,15, 39, 41, 44, 51, 63, 64, 65, 68, 75, 79, 81, 92, 98, 131 Forbis, Deborah 110 Forbis, Greg Forehand, Barbara 1 10 Fossberg, Mark 8, 12, 47, 49, 51, 75, 76, 98, 104 Frailey, Mike 34, 119 Frailey, Randy 54, 119 Francis, Nancy 52, 110 Francois, Denise 54, 55, 98 Francois, Lori 57, 117, 119 Frey, Laura 119 Frey, Patricia 110 Frier, Charles 78, 119 Funk, Carla 56, 72, 109, 119 Funk, Judy 50, 99 Fulton, Joe 119 G Gable, Danny 54 Garrison, Debbie 56, 72, 99 Garrison, Mike 56, 119 Gathe, Tenna 49, 52, 55, 99 Gehle, Larry 33, 57,104,110 Gehle, Robert 111 Gidcumb, Mike 5, 10, 11, 15, 40, 56, 57, 65, 66, 75, 99 Givens, Tom 11, 15, 28, 50, 68, 111 Goodbrake, Craig 47, 111 Goodin, Randy 99 Graham, Mary 28, 57, 119 Grandt, Patricia 13, 52, 57, 119 Graumenz, Cheryl Gray, Gary Green, Kathy 8, 32, 47, 48, 49, 51, 56, 99, 104 Greer, Doug 111 Greer, Jon 111 Grogan, Robert 53, 57, 111 Guevara, Gladys 8, 27, 48, 49, 51, 72, 99 Gupton, Doug 53, 57, 119 H Haas, Ed 55, 99 Hagy, John 76, 119 Hagy, Mark 11 Halbrook, Robert 56, 99 Hall, Mike 54,119 f Hamilton, Marsha 13, 46, 48, 49, 53, 54, 72,100,105,119 Harman, Roger 71, 111 Harman, Ted 11, 60, 61, 68, 80,100 Harris, Rich 30, 56, 71, 75, 111 Harrison, Elizabeth 36, 46, 52, 93, 100 Harrison, Sherry 52, 57, 119 Harrison, Vickie 72, 111 Hartwick, Judi 8, 9, 43, 45, 46, 49, 51, 56 72, 83, 100 Harum, Janice LMargaretJ 47, 56, 57, 1 19 Haus, Jerry 120 Hausman, Charlie 111 Haupt, Diane 119 Heather, Marvin Heffel, Paula 111 Henna, Chuck 119 Helm, Sandy 111, 52 Henna, Dallas 65, 100 Henderson, Gary Henry, David 111 Hewitt, Bill 65, 74, 75, 78, 111 Hicks, Alma Hill, Crystal 56, 57, 119 Hill, Rick 54, 119 Himes, Debra 54, 100 Himes, Janice 119 Hodson, Kim 111 Hodson, Sherri 44, 57, 62, 73, 111 Hoffman, Deborah 54, 111 Hohlt, Mike 100 Holbrook, Etta 1 11 Holman, Eddie 57, 65, 78, 120 Hoover, Debbie Hoover, Gary 111 Horn, Cheryl 53, 57, 120 Hoyle, Randy 74, 111 Huge, Angela 111 Humphrey, Ross 100 Hutchison, Dennis 5, 8, 31, 32, 40, 46, 49, 51, 80,92, 101 J Jackson, Janet 26, 48, 57, 72, 111 Janes, Jeff 32, 56, 111 Jarrett, Donna Jerden, Gary 120 Jerden, Terry 120 Johnstone, Betty 54, 120 Johnstone, Cathy 101 Johnson, Donna 57, 72, 120 Johnson, Teresa 53, 72, 117, 120 Jones, Becky 53, 120 ,but cancer provided danger. Y I if f- .f ft , as 382, 9 ME it nQ 5 1' Sadness in leaving, happiness for rings, and eagerness for graduation. Jones, Dick McDonough, Kenneth 47, 1 12 O Jones, Jan 44, 50, 73,112,115 Jones, Lyndon 30, 56, 71, 77, 109, 112 McDonough, Lora 53, 120 McKinney, Cathy 55, 102 K Kelley, Karolyn 72, 1 12 Kelly, Louis 34, 112 Kepp Kepp ler, David ler, Kathy 57, 120 Kern, Barbara 54, 56, 112 Kern, Jim 120 Kern, John 100 Kidd, Jeff 65, 75, 120 Kidd, Jim 65, 75, 120 Melody 6, 8, 31, 49, 51, 52, 54, 57 101 King 1 Mabry, Becki 31, 49, 53, 57, 72, 102 Mabry, Tanna 44, 57, 73, 121 Macon, Roy 120 Manley, Nancy 56, 121 Marcum, John 121 Martin, Cloyce 56, 77, 121 Marshall, Glenna Matthews, Ronnie 120 Meador, Meador Meador Meador Mecum Chris 54, 102 Lyle 50, 56, 57, 73, 112 Susan 40 112 1rammys7,72,121 ,Dave 74, 121 King, Seve 57, 120 Kirkman, Deborah 112 Kistler, Kent 11, 68,71,112 Kleinik, Clifford 65,112,113 Kringer, Scott 22, 30, 32, 41, 46, 47, 49 79, 92, 93, 101 Kringer, Susan 112 Kuehn, Philip 25, 50, 53, 65, 112 Merriman, Terri 43, 48, 53, 57, 112 Meseke, Daniel 121 Meske, Debra 9, 43, 45, 52, 53, 57, 112, 126 Meseke, Donna 112 Meseke, Mary 72, 110, 112 Meseke, Randy 40, 54, 102 Meseke, Susan 13, 57, 121 L Langston, Artie 112 Lankow, Sally 120 Lape, Butch 32, 101 Lash, Candy 53, 120 Lawler, Debbie 56, 57, 72, 120 Lawler, Ronald 36, 54, 74, 112 Lawson, Joey 28, 54, 56, 57, 112 Leigh, David 120 Leste r, Andy 11, 65, 68, 71,120 ,115 Lineberry, Gerald 112 Littleford, Jim 11, 15, 63, 65, 68, 75, 78, 80, 101 Lockart, Mike 96, 101 Low, Susan 4, 6,10, 31, 46, 48, 49, 51, 101 Lowe, Deborah 50, 109, 112 Luallen, Elizabeth 52, 53, 57, 118, 120 MCA M llister, Scott 65, 78, 120 McA1pin, Cathy 11, 16, 44, 50, 62, 73, 101, 112 McA1pin, Cindy 49, 72 Meyer, Dennis 102 Meyer, Mike 65, 67, 121 Meyers, Larry 113 Michel, Randy 113 Michel, Steve 113 Miller, Beverly 121 Miller, Bruce 9, 11, 45, 65, 68, 78, 79, 113 Miller, Dianne 53, 56, 113 Miller, Fred 71,121 Miller, Steve 65, 74 Moeller, Candace 28, 42, 46, 47, 48, 50, 52,53,57,113,131 Moeller, Keith 55, 102 Moore, Dan 17, 47, 102 Morton, Charlie 26, 54, 121 Mundy, Gloria 113 Murk, Kathleen 113 Murray, Larry 113 N Nash, Dave 118, 121 Nave, Glenda 1 13 McA1pin, Joey 71, 78, 120 Nesbit, Julie 10, 48, 49, 72, 103, 126 154 Oldfield, Greg 4, 6, 8, 9, 11, 12, 15, 45, 49, 51, 60, 63, 68, 75, 76, 103 Oldham, Paula 48, 54, 103 Olmstead, Dale 54, 121 Opfer, Constance 25, 47, 52, 56, 113 Osborne, Terry 22, 46, 75, 78, 92, 103 P Paul, Roger 29, 33, 53, 118, 121 Paulding, David Perkins, Christy 52, 54, 57, 113 Perry, Jay 56, 121 Perry, Ricky 4, 6, 43, 103 Peters, Shirley 57, 113 Phelps, Melody 118, 121 Phelps, Sandy 29, 103 Phillips, Jon 22, 32, 47, 78, 103 Piazza, Patricia 113 Pontious, David 56, 121 Porter, Terry 121 Pryor, Janine 54, 55, 103 Pryor, Sharon 113 Pruett, Debbie 26, 53, 121 Pyle, Dennis 56, 79, 121 R Rames, Ann 8, 9, 38, 43, 45, 53, 57, 72, 121 Ratcliff, John 113 Rathbone, Gary 34, 1 13 Rathbone, Janet 121 Rathbone, Laverne 34, 1 13 Ray, Sheila 121 Reams, Kim 6, 9, 29, 43, 44, 45, 46, 53, 57 72, 116, 121 Reavis, Jay Reeter, Mike 5, 6, 8,1l,12,13,15, 31,47, 49, 51, 63, 68, 75, 76, 79, 102, 103, 160 Reeves, Dale 113 Renken, Deborah 57, 72, 121 Renken, Don 75, 113 Reuscher, Riat 11, 46,49, 51, 55, 103 Richards, Allan 122 Rickett, Brenda 41, 52, 54, 103 Rickman, Talma 29, 56, 72, 117, 122 Ritchey, Callie 122 Ritchey, James 103 Ritter, Peggy 33, 53, 57, 122 Robbins, James 54, 113, 122 Roberts, Ken 6, 31, 65, 79, 104 Roberts, Lorie Roberts, Patricia 34, 57 Robinson, Jim Rolfingsmeier, Glenn 113 Roller, Vicki 22, 28, 33, 47, 49, 53, 72, 104 Rollinger, Ulli 46, 53, 57, 72, 116, 122 Rowley, Debbie 8, 22, 49, 51, 56, 104 Rush, Sharon 47, 56, 113 S Sachan, Richard 122 Sampson, Debra 72, 113 Sampson, Diane 52, 53, 72, 122 Sampson, Eddie 122 Sanders, Keith 56, 74, 122 Sasse, Brad 114 Sasse, Jerry 54, 122 Sasse, Jo Ann 29, 9, 43, 45, 46, 48, 52, 53, 56, 109, 114 Sasse, Ronald 114 Satterthwaite, Becky 8, 28, 40, 46, 47, 49, 51, 56, 72, 92,104 Schaal, Charles 114 Schaal, Sandy 15, 27, 52, 72, 104 Schaller, Roger 8, 31, 48, 49, 51, 56, 62, 75, 78, 104 Schaller, Ron 47, 48, 56, 65, 77, 122 Schmid, Edward 37, 114 Schmitt, Dennis 104 Schmitt, Kathy 57, 72, 117, 122 Schroeder, Joyce 122 Schukar, Robin 28, 36, 56, 65, 74, 114 Schultz, Don 122 Schultz, Vonnie 6, 52, 53, 57, 72, 117, 122 Scribner, Joe 122 Shanks, Kim 13, 65, 68, 75, 114 Sherrell, Rodney 54, 122 Shroyer, Randy 56, 57, 77, 122 Slaga, Sandy 6, 33, 53, 57, 72, 121, 122 Slater, Cheryle 4, 6, 9, 40, 46, 48, 52, 53, 92, 104, 105, Slater Smail Smith Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Paula 27 57 72 73 122 f Debbie 9: 57: 732 122 Brad B. 114 Brad E. 114 Edward 54, 122 Melvin 54, 122 Randy 54, 122 Roger 104 Sherry 122 , Stanley 78, 122 , Terri 52, 105 , Tina 122 Vicky 10 31, 41, 46, 47, 48, 52, 53, 56, 60, 72, 105 Sparks, Steve 54, 123 Sparks, Theresa 1 14 Stine, Louie 123 Stombaugh, Steve 9, 43, 45, 46, 47, 48, 50, 63, 75, 76, 109, 114,132 Stoneburner, Chester 123 Straub, Kevin 54, 56, 65, 77, 123 Straub, Randy 31, 47, 48, 49, 54, 64, 105, 110 Street, Frank 65, 74, 78, 123 Street, James 65, 74, 110,114 Street, Patricia 42, 46, 48, 49, 56, 72, 105 Stringer, Tama 57, 72, 123 Summers, Connie 105 Summers, Janet 114 Sutton, Stanya 56, 57, 72, 114 Swain, Donna 31, 56, 104, 105 T Tarter, Diane 52, 57, 72, 123 Tarter, Susan 5, 13, 38, 46, 48, 50, 53, 56, 72, 114 Taylor, Brad 114 Taylor, Dana 48, 56, 72, 114 Taylor, Ed 65, 71, 76, 123 Taylor, Linda 13, 44, 57, 72, 123 Tedrick, Brad 4, 6, 12, 31, 43, 47, 49, 56, 76, 80, 94, 105 Tessman, Melissa 52, 57, 72, 73, 123 Tessman, Michael 77, 123 Teter, Sandy 114 Thierry, Joe 114 Thompson, Pam 28, 114 Tiemann, Judy 8, 28, 49, 51, 56, 105 Tinker, Steve Tippitt, Mary 114 Tipsword, Jerry 123 Thoman, Ed 54, 114 Thompson, Melinda 53, 57, 72, 123 Torbeck, Vicki 27, 49, 105 Troxell, Jim V Vittitow, Paula VonBehren, Gilbert 123 VonBehren, Randy 37 Voris, Cheryl W Waddell, Mike 123 Wall, Jim 55 Wall, Rose 123 Walton, De 114 Walton, Steven 33, 77, 123 Walton, Tom 71, 79, 123 Warden, Fred 55 Washburn, Bill 123 Washburn, Robin 114 Wasmuth, Susan 72, 115 Wehrle, Gary Wehrle, Mike Westerdorf, Kay 10, 48, 54, 72,115 White, Tim 65, 79, 110, 115 Wiess, Randy Joe 53, 115 Williams, Donna 40, 44, 46, 48, 49, 53, 56 73 Williams, Nancy 29, 33, 54 Wills, David 37 Wiss, Marsha 8, 28, 41, 49, 51, 53, 57, 72 Wodtka, Doug Wollerman, Kathy 53, 57, 123 Wollerman, Lu Ann 9, 34, 40, 43, 45, 52, 53, 72 Woolsey, Randy 4, 51 Woolsey, Rickey 11, 28, 65, 71, 80, 109, 1 15 Wright, Gail 23 Wright, Joe 123 Wright, Trudy 54, 115 Wuehler, Randy 123 Wyant, Ricky 123 Y Yarbrough, Sabrina 123 Yarbrough, Tanya 25, 52, 54, 56, 115 Young, Dennis 6, 12, 31, 80 Younker, Mike 115 Fun in halls and park work in clubs. 155 Editorial Staff Vicky Smith Editor in chief Susan Tarter Copy Butch Lape Art Susan Low Layout Terry Davis Academics Cheryle Slater Academics Sue Catanzaro Activities Steve Stombaugh Athletics Karen Doyle People Jill Bennyhoff People Julie Nesbit Public Roger Schaller . Photography Janet Jackson Typist Miss Helen M. Barr Advisor Mr. Harry Swain Consultant American Yearbook Publisher Company Acknowledgement: Special recognition is given to the cap able editors and advisors who were dedi cated in purpose and careful with details.


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