Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 240

 

Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1974 volume:

I H LJ R S T H I G H S C 1-1 O I. . L. I ERLJM ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBHARY 3 1833 02301 9588 Elmhurst High School Ft. Wayne, Indiana 46809 Volume 41 . Parking lot policeman Mr. Kenneth Buckmaster 2. Senior John Alexander with the Jazz Bond 3. Our principal, Mr. Richard Horstmeyer 4. Typical monthly fire drill 5. Senior Julius Stephens 6. Celebrating a Trojan score 7. Pom-pom giri; performing at holf-time i)idlutjdlju 1S14290 ■ fB n a beginning contents I think you ' re a fine bunch of young men and women, but . . . ' p iihaUbCJLci a. CeAotn A r ' th p en ' 1. " But Mr. Geyer, we were just . . . " is a commonly used line for a hall pass, as either sophomore Jay Woods or his visiting friend con testify. 2. Seniors Mork Leiendecker and Pete McCampbell rap with friends over one of those great hot lunches. 3. Mr. Robert Miller and junior Pam Reyburn try to figure out just what that IBM computer meant on Pom ' s program card. 4. Sophomore Lorry Doughty demonstrates just how exciting studies con be after a long summer vacation. I ' : " hours go into the construction of Mr. Gos! and his stogecroft class. 2 bjnsw- Jfil M.j. ' sches cruises tlie halis in winter preporutfon for the track 3 Vorjity ctieerleoders Tino : • ' « and Pom Arnold odd some more insfont schoo | I lo the gym walls. 4. Ciwistmos tirr e! AAembeniet -vvblications An After School Thing yhayhc d Qmajl le L tkad AuMeu en 1 . War breaks out once agoin in the Mideast in the foil of 1 973. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger meets with leaders fronn both sides and arranges o peaceful settlement. As the wor ends, the Arabs begin their oil boycott of the United States. 2. Watergate dominates television and public interest during the summer months. Trust in the presidency reaches its lowest marks. Talk of impeachment and resignation is heard. 3. Vice president Spiro Agnew is indicted by a grand jury for tax evasi on and resigns from his office. With the heating turned off at night to conserve energy, many students wear winter coots to their early classes. The movie and book " The Exorcist " dominates conversation omong gossip circles for many weeks as students flock to the theatre to see if the movie is really as shocking as whot they hove heard. life , s Just what ' s going on out there? An Editorial TIME lov. 12,1973 Vol. 102.No.20 The President Should Resign OudLJL We e One A ' UjO, -tk iu. CO dbu 0 H tJu Q a senior Bob Busian leads the bond in a vocal barrage relf- ' osed from the spirit can. ■ ' ; t-le free odvertlsing is provided by senior Tmo ij, ■i:r. a ar. she decorates her car for the hon-f-dcCTii ' -iQ pofnde. 5jer:ior i yriiio Mo- f y strikes a sexy modeling pose 6s part cf Jhe ffC " .- ,;.- imjck day. Getting scrir ur,fc ;; cted help from the referee, the faculty cheerleading squad boost their team to victoiy over the WOWO Air Acei. 5. Senior Larry Ickes puts the final touches on the Trojan mascot ' s head. The mascot Is teen in action loter battling the Snider panther. 6. The lost few seconds of a crucial match are reflected in the expressions of these wrestlers. - 1 . Von Row displays the pride and joy of some students to those cruising Foster Park on a Sunday afternoon. 2. A little grease under the fingernails provides senior Randy Collins with some extra weekend spending money. 3. Jim Seals of Seals and Crofts brings the crowd to their feet during a local concert at the Embassy Theatre. 4. Senior Jim Wilhelm and junior Laura Robinson find a sundae delightful in satisfying their after-the-game munchies. ' i Independence . cuAt to qjU a. uo . Q n 1. Junio ' Der ise Stein r lti% e Soymer Sophon-.or«f, Corel Quicker , Jonene Sprinyet. cind Penny Hartsough Senior Jon Feighn ' ' Seniors Joe Rondo! and Mork Leiendecker Jiiniors Becky Melchi and Kevin Oarby 7. Senior James Lee Junior Tina Foster 9. Senior Anna Krieg 10. Sophomore Gerri Davis 1 1 . Sophomores Melisso Hunter, AiUke Mullen, and Jim McCteneghen I get up, I get down 41 n Ujo Q yuJ otc , idA oo f jaHaa cvu. ctt 6-cbcAAj tcrdoA l All-Female Cast Performs Vivid Drama Featuring an all-female cast, " The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the- Moon Marigolds " proved to be an elec- trifying drama. As tfie curtains opened, the audience found Tillie, played by sophomore Sarah Stewart, planting marigold seeds which have been exposed to gamma rays. She enters the plants in the school science fair. Tillie ' s mother, Beatrice, portrayed by senior Kay Freygang, must return to her old school where years before they had ridiculed her. Beatrice is plagued by an old woman, sophomore Julie Ross as Nanny, whom she cares for, and by a daughter with serious mental problems, sophomore Melissa Hunter as Ruth. Though Janice Vickery, played by sophomore Anne Watters, gives Tillie some competition, Tillie wins the sci- ence fair with her marigolds. The play centers around Tillie, who must cope with her surroundings. As the drama progresses, it shows Tillie slowly slipping into a fantasy world. Art students and other volunteers gave their time to make signs for pub- licity, arrange the set, and work the lights. Co-directing for the first time, Mr. Don Goss and Mrs. Dinah Cashmon sponsored the production. Elnhurst Each Student Pursues Individual Interests Sometimes students wondered if school wasn ' t taking up their whole life, but others found activities or pastimes which required as much or more time as school. Included in winter activities, hockey was played at McMillen Park. Others spent time swimming in indoor pools. Countless Elmhurst students learned business methods in Jun- ior Achievement by making and selling their own products. Several students found creative experience in outside drama, art and music groups. Besides just during school, on weekends, Christmas, spring and summer vacations kids traveled to other parts of the state, country, or even around the world. Junior Penny Ress spent her summer picking olives in Israel and senior Evan Davies pursued his photography interests by winning a trip to Africa for the sum- mer. The interests of the Elmhurst students are widely varied, each striving for his own personal walk of life. Like many other Elmhurst students involved in J.A., sophomore Gay Lester, a friend and sophomores Jonny Nash and Selma Vaughn wait for a customer. Placing first in thi archery contest. Class C, j Kanda Miller poses to sh Prompting on-stage actors, soph Stewart works with the First Presbyt. Church theatre series. Sarah Waiting for his cu e from disc jockey Jay Walker, junior Don Avery rereads his script for his radio show. The program was released over WLYV on Radio 1 as a J.A. project. In Remembrance of Alan . . . So often while we are among friends we take their presence for granted, their feelings, and their ability to make us happy or unhappy. But when a person is taken away from us for some unknown reason, then he is taken for granted no more. He is remembered and thought of very often. Alan Rutledge, who was a senior at Elm- hursf, participated in many people ' s lives. There are many who were close friends that remember the person and close friend he was. With Alan there was never a dull moment. He had a gift for making peo- ple laugh and he loved that most. When he made someone happy, he could be happy also. He accomplished what many do not, the power to accept life for what it is and try to make it easier for those who could not. Alan was always involved in school activities. He played the lead role of a doctor in last year ' s play " Cactus Flower. " Outside of school, Alan enjoyed riding his motorcycle and skydiving, which ultimately caused his accidental death. Although Alan ' s death is difficult to accept, many will remember him for his kindness and joviality. Laughter Improves Student Relations " Where are you going? " " Out. " " Out where? " " With the gang. " " Be back at 12. " People everywhere are afflicted with a certain uncontrollable urge to be with other people. In the halls, cafeteria, and after school . . . kids are talking, laughing and sharing experiences. What do they talk about? Everything and anything, just to be a part of what is going on. This togetherness is not confined to school hours. After games, kids crowd pizza parlors and ice cream shops to get together with the gong. People communicating is what it ' s all about. No one can stop this because it is human nature . . . people need other people. Junior Greg Hershberger and sophomore Putter Frebel discuss problems facing the 1 974 yearbook. Junior James Theye and junior Sheryl Larson from Snider were among many students attending the first Student Council dance. Humor and togetherness kept the tired feet of the band marching on through homecoming festivities and football season. Dividing a Mod Anthony, junior Derek Paris and senior Staria Goshorn dip into the mound of ice cream. iors Denise Stein, Phil Rockstroh, and Shelley Boester stop for !f chat in the hall. liors Julius Stephens, Diane Kinnie, and Sandra Muff enjoy lunch ped with conversation and laughter. ebrating their seventeenth birthday with a special cake were or twins Crystal and Cathy Cary. Homecoming Week: Festivities Begin With Dress- Up Day Bow ties, patched jeans, red socks, and safari hots represented just a part of Homecoming Week. The festivities began with Wednesday designated as dress-up day. Wearing suits and dresses, nearly all participated. Dress- down day found even teachers attired in jeans and T-shirts. Friday was hat day and the parade. Everyone dug out his favorite hat and wore it for the day. Parading the field Friday, the floats submitted various views of the theme " Traces of Time. " After the parade, gag gifts were given to the football players. Though it roined for the parade, the sky cleared for the game. During half- time, trophies and plaques were awarded to the best floats. The top float trophy was awarded to the senior float. Plaques also went to the best group, American Field Service, and to the best homerooms. Covered with plastic, a float waits to be pulled in the parade. Twinned up for dress-down day, iunior Yulonda Singleton and senior Don Taylor catch a moment between classes together. Starting a new tradition, Scott Weber and juniors Derek Paris, Randy Smith, and Domingo Alvarez participate in dress-up day. Evening Starts With Motorcade to Wayne A clear warm night, honking horns, a radiant queen . . . and defeat. The mem- ories of homecoming are not easily forgot- ten, for those who planned it, for those who participated, and for the queen. Before . . . The evening started with a police-escorted motorcade to Wayne. Cars decorated with signs that said " GO TROJANS " honked their way to the sta- dium. The game . . . There was little apathy present in the stands, a change from for- mer years. Dominating the first half. South Side scored a touchdown and an extra point. Halftime . . . Crowned by Student Council president Dave Johnson, senior Quay Howell was announced as the 1 973 Homecoming queen. Float awards were presented also. Almost . . . With only seconds left to play, the Trojans scored a touchdown, but the try for a two-point conversion failed. Score . . . Trojans 6 . . . Archers 7. After . . . After a moment the groans of disappointment died and the cars left, leaving the memories. Carrying the trophy for the best float, senior Pom Arnold accepts for the seniors. Reflecting the feelings of the crowd, a fellow cheerleader congratulates senior Quay Howell. Announced as the 1 973 Ho TieCOfT ing queen, senio Quay Howell s miles exuber antlyc s she is crowned by senior Dave Johnson. Assemblies Provide Welcome Change A wide array of assemblies provided a welcome change from the day to day routine. Among the entertain ment programs was the dramatic reading of Black herit- age poetry by a young actor. The program was entitled " Poetry in Block. " Coming from England was the husband and wife team. North and West. They played and sang popular selec- tions from England and the United States. Sponsored by WMEE radio. The Continuing History of Rock featured a tribute to Jim Croce. That evening. Elm- hurst night was proclaimed from 7-9:00 p.m. on WMEE. The annual Christmas program was presented by the choir directed by Mr. Al Schmutz. The orchestra con- ducted by Mr. John Morse, and the Brass Chorale led by Mr. Randy Brugh. With the purpose of demonstrating the potential of atomic energy, Indians and Michigan Electric Company presented an assembly called " Our Atomic World. " Conducted by the guidance department, sophomore orientation programs gave the new Trojans the chance to learn about Elmhurst and to meet the administrators. Referring to a model of a nuclear reactor, a demonstrator from the Indi Michigan Electric Company explains the process of energy. Singing a little song, juniors Mike Londrigan, Jim Koch, Todd Linker, Randy Smit Mike Arnold, and Lynn Brown try to encourage the basketball and wrestling tea in a pep assembly. Celebrating Block poetry, a young actor from Pittsburgh displays a vivid portrayal of a poem Parking Lot: Part of Student How to perform a tail-lightectomy — c nof to remodel your fender . . . As always the parking lot proved to be an important part of school life. It wasn ' t just a place to park your car, but also a place to finish some homework, a place to learn the latest " Hep to the jive " news on the radio, or a testing ground for our transmissions while doing assorted dough- nuts on the winter snow. From summer days race to winter ice race, the students met the four seasons with style. There was every shape and form of road machine imaginable, from jeeps and flat bed pick-ups to the more luxurious styles of the Mark IVs and Eldorados. Vans seemed to be no exception to the fashion show. Life Trying to find a parking place had more than its usual hassle. Teachers complained because students parked in their spots and students com- plained because there was no place to park. The frequent loudspeaker calls for cars to be moved interrupted many classes and made many a temper rise but through all the chuck-holes, mud and snow the parking lot was not just a place to park your car. Black History and Brotherhood Week: Cultural Events Sponsored by the Afro-American Club, the week of February 11-17 was celebrated as Black History Week. Corn roll day started the week with many of the students exhibiting various styles. Bulletin boards were constructed around the school to inform the student body of some of the fashions and famous personalities of the Black culture. Speakers from Fort Wayne industries visited classes to tell students of job opportunities. An assembly was held to honor people who helped with Black equality through history. For another segment, stu- dents modeled styles of the 50 ' s. The week met a climax when the Sweetheart dance was held Saturday night. Junior Reggie Hill was announced as the queen. The next week marked the start of Brotherhood Week. Each morn- ing a student told of his different background or culture. Students from North Side came to Elmhurst as exchange students and Elmhurst stu- dents traveled to North Side. To top the week, a dinner was held. The menu included foods from Japan, Germany, Mexico and other coun- tries. Entertainment featured a bongo group directed by David Sharp. Junior Debbie Davis positions a picture OS senior Larry Walker staple it. This was one of several bulletin boards. Entertainment for the dinner featured a bongo group from Wetsser Park Elementor; Posing OS Phyllis Wheatley, sophomore Mottie Cole tells the story of her life during the ossembly. Dressed to the hilt for Fifties Day, sophomore Tangerlyn Baker models popular style. Attired in her Japanese kimono, sophomore Barb assists sophomore Nancy Beadie, costumed as a Scottish lass, in serving the Norwegian fish pudding. Trying out the Cuban tango, junior Angela Gensic leads junior Mark Spears in the steps. As in other classes, a representative from Indiana and Michigan informs students of job opportunitie Apathy: A Thought of the Past With new spirit clubs formed and numerous pep sessions held, apathy was a thought of the past. Student Council spirit committee initiated a spirit week for Homecoming. To install even more spirit, other days were designated as hat day and crazy sock day. Many kids relived the fifties during greaser day. To celebrate the basketball sectionals, suckers were sold. Tommy Trojan was revived as a mascot. A boys cheer- block was formed, called the Men of Troy, and various pep assemblies were held for all sports. Signs plastered the halls and the gym. There were even specialized pep clubs organ- ized, as the Trojan Takedowns cheered the wrestlers on to victory and the Trojan Tracksters assisted the track team. H ? ■ HI H ' — iP I F 3H p .- -jB V " % JO - |p i- ' lb Te 1 j ' X L% 1 - Ps i Po )• M m m ' l i r, i h 1, u — ? v = l 1 i . - ' r mj ' We ' re those Trojans, couldn ' t be prouder. If you can ' t hear us, we yell a little louder ' yells senior Pom Arnold as the crowd cheers along. A little hidd. Jody Hornb A high-spirite Martin and h om ' 74 Beyond the Horizon . . floor upon my feet fiolding me up to yo ceiling. Pom Reyburn n flashes a grin at the Though there were no responsibilities, former queen senior Sorah Bur- gess relates some of her experiences to the new queen, junior Sue Mole pauses to let Mr. Reinhord check her tickets. Chatting a little and dancing a little, senior Yvonne Getz enjoys the pror with her fiance, Terry Suthers. Another year, anothe r prom — yet it seemed different. The evening started with a dinner served by Sheraton Inn. At 9, chairs were moved out to make room for the dance. A combination of classical and rock music was provided by Earl Zimmer- man ' s band. Later queen Sorah Burgess crowned Sue Male the new queen. For on afterprom, the students bowled at Key Lanes. Memories! Sophomore Marty Petit complefes a handstand vault r the horse with the assistance of Mr. Sweet. Third baseman Raymond Walker tries to beat runner to home base with a fast pitch. Bonnie Bunn demonstrates correct form during .rkout on the uneven parallel bars. Awareness of Personal Capabilities Emphasized in Physical Education From archery to trampoline, Elmhurst physical education students strengthened their minds by using their bodies. Soccer, basketball, Softball, badminton, volleyball and track events were under- taken for short periods of time throughout the year by phys ed students. A long-term absence of Mrs. Dosv ell allowed girls to acquaint themselves with substitute Miss Hiatrides who stayed for several months. PE students found at least one class physically exhilarating. Sophomore Nancy Beadie beams over her bullseye as Mrs. Doswell hunts for lost arrows. An interested group of students listens as Mr. Sweet lectures to his health class. XM ..-h Jt= Business Students Learn Basics; Plan Employment Business classes hosted students want- ing to further their educations in a manner not seen in other classes. Most business classes are more directly related to the stu- dent ' s needs than other classes. C onsisting of typing, business law, shorthand, recordkeeping, accounting, and the Distributive Education and Career Office Education programs, the business department allowed students to directly form their own futures. Student teacher Mrs. Stetzer aids guest speaker Jim Mitte on career day. Junior Vol Humborger practices correct shorthand stroi es on transcripts. Trojans Decorate Halls; Class Constructs Set Experiencing a semester in creativity, the Elmhurst art classes experimented with a variety of art forms. Paints, pastels, and clay v ere used by the students to create their masterpieces. Many of the projects were later displayed in the halls and cafeteria. Christmas decorations also brightened the atmosphere at Elmhurst during the holiday Housing class finds the blueprints of homes. Correct stitches as shown by Mr; a lot more fun. To Laura Robinson and Mmdy Boos good off the apples as if does on. 1 Shortages Affect Home Ec Classes The meat shortage not only affected the housewives of America, It also hit here in the home ec classes at Elmhurst. Horsemeat was sampled by many of the students. Made like hamburgers, they soon got the name of " pony patties. " The classes also made taffy apples and decorated cakes while learning the simple rules of cooking. For projects in sewing classes the girls chose any pattern they wished and created lovely dresses, pant suits, and skirts. ws that before sewing, threoded properly ' racticing on foil mokes coke decorating I htlle eosier for these girls Regional Vocational Center Students Get On-the-job Training Regional Vocational Center students enjoyed a half day of school and another half day of training at the Center. Classes ranged from automotive mechanics to horticulture, allowing many Elmhurst students to receive pre-employ- ment training in a manner not attainable within the school itself. Shown marking his material to near completion of his project, junior Eric Gebhard uses the drill. Junior John Wall looks on as Mike Riley explore; possibilities of a piece of " practice " equipment. Shown trying to fully comprehend the his equipment is Robert Mogdich. Doug Smith learns to use the materials mode available to him at RVC. Enjoying her training, Michelle Stokes learns the ins and outs of food preporation. Variety in Class Choice Adds Interest to English The English classes of Elmhurst were the scene of a variety of activities throughout the year. An expanded curriculum v ith an unlim- ited range of elective English courses pro- vided an outlet for interesting and thought- provoking experiences. Sophomore English classes gladly com- pleted their last year of study of sentence grammatical structure. Most classes also enjoyed taking part in presentations of " Our Town " during class time. Watching himself on EHS ' s videotape equipment improves senior Lee Robinson ' s speaking skill. Sophomore Jim McCleneghen practices making yearbook layouts in journalism class. Junior Penny Ress records her speech for later review and reconstruction. Speakers, Experiments, Lab Help Eliminate Classroom Boredom Most Elmhurst students found science classes particularly interesting this year. Chemistry and physics classes enjoyed participating in lab experiments as a regu- lar part of their classroom activities while biology and ecology students viewed a variety of films and went outside to study our natural environment first hand. Living in a terrarium which simulated its natural environment, the pet tarantula in the biology room added an extra element of interest for many students. Biology stu- dents also enjoyed dissection of five major life forms during the semester. The other science programs — applied science, life science, earth science and advanced science — also involved many students, several of whom were inspired to continue their science education. Enjoying the warm air and suns ecology class learned by lookir Dr Jack Wolfe constructs a face-centered cule in chemistry class. ; P« ' Geometry students constructed a variety of projects for their mid-term grade. Mr. Beck stops to assist Kevin Stephenson with his fundamentals of aigefara assignment. Yoves Fascinating to Large Number of Students Mazes, graphs, constructions and eager teachers met math students when they walked into their classrooms this year. Geometry students learned construction and studied the importance of proofs. The advanced math: Algebra, Trigo- nometry, Analytical Geometry, and Calculus provided a more specialized type of study for some juniors and seniors. Santa Clous Hoover " zipped " his students through a year ' s study while Mr. Beck enjoyed the comfort of his " Elmhurst " cushion. Mr. Derbyshire explains the newest the corollaries to geometry class. Senior Kirk Williams demonstrates t geometry problem on the board. 1 analytical Mr. Hobegger pauses during a presentation at the board to compile his thoughts. Explaining the ways and mec Police Deportment to goverm Vaughn. Complete concentration is ex ns of Fort Woyne ' s nent classes is Lt. Lari nd notional taxing Social Studies Change Only Slightly The social studies classes, government, sociology, econ, recent and past U.S. his- tory, world history and geography literally worked their way through the past year. While seniors enjoyed the newness of governnnent as a class, sophomores and juniors were inspired by the heroic deeds of past world leaders. " -|thy Miller.paused during o U.S. history report ro iile for the birdie Angie listens as senior Becky Seabold assists with next year ' s schedule pl Elmhurst Hosts Foreign Students Who Learn, Live in United States Two students, Angela Giaimo and Rune Ostvik deserve special mention in the aca- dennic section of the ' 74 Aniibrum. Both students attended classes in the United States for the first time this year. Angie, a native of Sicily, spent her soph- omore year learning English since she had no prior knov ledge of the language when she came to America in August. With the help of counselors, teachers, friends, and a little green dictionary, Angela acquired fluency before the year was over. Rune came to Elmhurst to spend his sen- ior year as an AFS exchange student. Although Rune had been taught English in his native land, Norway, this year was his first chance to practically apply his knowl- edge. Both students enjoyed the year at EHS, and Angela unlike Rune plans to continue her education here in the U.S. Library and Study Hall Provide Insight While providing time for students to do Sonne individualized study, the library and study halls acted as a catch-up place for many students. Those students making use of the Elm- hurst library found approximately 1 5,000 volumes including everything from a The- saurus and encyclopedias to " A Field Guide to Insects " and books on dating tips. Study hall found many students daily toiling over homework and a few who used the time to catch up on their sleep. Vocalists Discover Basics of Quality Music Vocal music students learned proper Inhalation and posture for best possible sound. Mr. Schmutz led the singing Trojans through hundreds of musical scores from " Cabaret " to the theme song for " All in the Family. " Once again, variety sparked interest in a class. Shown giving a new piece of r through is junior Donna Bellis. : its first r Complete enthusiasm Tyson and Pat Koehl. i found on the faces of Pat The choir practices during its third period get- together. Baton in hand, director Mr. Schmutz leads the choir into a stunning crescendo. EHS Instrumentalists Perform, Compete, Develop Skills Consisting of the Jazz Bands, Concert Band, Stage Band, and Orchestra, the Elmhurst instrumen- tal department amazed, astounded, and titillated the Trojans during the many concerts presented. Jazz Band I, one of the highest ranked jazz bands in the state, hosted Stan Kenton at the annual Jazz Festival here at Elmhurst. The Orches- tra performed at the Christmas program while the other groups played in various concerts during the year. Performing superbly is the Concert Bond at the Elmhurst Pops Concert. ecoming first violinist requ nd desire, says Jane Neisc lots of practice, skil !rcussionists keep their eyes on Mr. Brugh while aiting for their cue. Languages Help Promote Understanding Mastering a foreign language included learning the customs of various countries. Students tried to better understand the people and traditions of the world. While French classes prepared projects and saw films showing some of the French customs, Spanish classes broadened their horizons by attending a film presentation on Mex- ico, and by dining at El Laredo Restaurant. German students read the magazine Schuss to help them better understand modern day Germany. All learned that it ' s important to know the language, but more, to be aware of the people. Junior Pat Prader proves concentroKon is the key to o better understanding of French. Teacher Ambassador Mela year German class. t Seagel speaks to third Confidence Increases by Solving Problems Cedar chests, stereo cabinets and clocks were among the projects completed in the industrial arts department this year. Draft- ing students learned the basics of architec- ture and scale drawing and advanced their skills through hours of practice. Summing up the importance of indus- trial arts classes, Mr. Buzzard said, " Draft- ing and shop are two of the few classes where a student is allowed to undertake almost any project and complete it, putting together everything else they have learned in other classes. " The most important lesson in shop was learned by completing o project through problem-solving and thus increasing one ' s self-confidence. Shown adding the finishing touches to his metals project is Larry Doughty. Perfection is the word used to describe sopho Gary Curry ' s wall shelf. pF %- ' X Y Senior DECA: ROW 1 : Mr. Bernard Norman, sponsor; Tina Zoremba, Julie Horshbarger, Cindy Nichols, Becky Hoffman, Leona Cash, Bonnie Scheiber. ROW 2: Nancy Bradford, Janet Hine, Romey Stephens, Dianne Kinnie, Vickr Bowers, Tina Shallenberger, Jim Howell. ROW 3: Jill Branstrotor, Pot Moron, Dawn Ayers, Betty Jones, Debbie , Debbie Good, Dorlene Davis. ROW 4: J. Mike Lee, Randy Collins, Mike Koorsen, Steve Altekruse, Lorry Middleton, Steve Grady, Ken Swick, Greg Marden, Randy York, Dennis Creech. OEA Sends Several to Regional Contest; DECA Students Receive Credits With jobs OEA had several activities scheduled throughout the year. In May, a banquet was held at Lester ' s to honor the employ- ers. Several OEA members were involved in the Regional Contest. One of the winners was Karen Turner, fifth in filing. Karen was the only winner on the state level. DECA consisted of only junior and sen- ior students. These students were required to join a special class for DECA students. They held jobs during the school day, for which they received class credits. Helping senior Cindy Nichols schedule her work hours is Mr. Bernard Norman, sponsor of the DECA club. OEA: ROW 1 : Tony Harris, Karen Turner, Diane Huntington, Joyce Dunlop, Sue Douglas, Linda Bel ROW 2: Marcelle Wattley, Barbara Abbott, Kari Blum, Sheila Boaster, Trina Stine, Carey Kemp, Mr; Nancy Kelley, sponsor. ROW 3: Erene Carlisle, Jar Schorey, Phyllis Martin, Mar Cheri Panyard, Pat Vorndrai ;ia Perry, Gail Rietdorf, , Vickie Ward. Talking with senior Jan Schorey about her job, Mrs. Nancy Kelley works at her job as OEA sponsor. Assembly Highlights Black History Week; AFS Sponosrs WOWO- Faculty Basketball Game An assembly honoring famous Negroes of the past was the highlight of Black His- tory Week. Members of the Afro-American Club portrayed the famous people and presented little speeches pertaining to their lives. The American Field Service Club spon- sored a WOWO-faculty basketball gome to raise money to bring a foreign exchange student here to Elmhurst. AFS also sponsored other money raising pro- jects. Following hard work activities such as paper drives, the members indulged in more relaxed get togethers. Afro-American: ROW 1 ; Mr. Joe Miller, sponsor; Yvonne Holmes, Linda Murriel, Jeonette Crooms, Pris- cillo Crooms, Mrs. Sharon Banks, sponsor. ROW 2: Frances Walker, Debra Essex, Denise Clone , Stan- ley Bryant, Greg Gordon, Paul Lopsly, Annette Bos- tic. ROW 3: Jennifer Harris, Alice Fuller, Kim Holman, Mattie Cole, Yulando Singleton, Denise Williams, Delois Williams. ROW 4: Romey Stephens, Quay Howell, Lorry Reese, Raymond Reese, Evelyn Curry, Eric Russell, Trino Jones. ROW 5: Pot Lyons, Sherry Singleton, Sarah Underwood, Kevin Howell, pres.j Gabriel Storks, Don Taylor, Lorry Walker, Pamela Cato. rian; Kirk Williams. ROW 3; Holly Miller, Nancy Foland, Kafhy Weber, Som Parkison, John Knettle, Dave Johnson, Tinn Gary, Alice Watson, historian; Leslie Raymer, sec. treas. Afro-American Club members take their bows after the assembly celebrating Black History Week at Elmhurst. Riding her horsie at the festivities, junior Leslie Raymer joins in the fun at the AFS Halloween Party. Enjoying a busy year with his stoy here at Elmhurst, senior Rune Ostvik looks forward to returning home to Norway. SAE Members Student Teach; Forum Club Members Wash Cars Student Action for Education spent the year listening to guest speakers. Several senior members spent two days student teaching in area schools. As their main money raising project for the year, the Forum Club sponsored a car wash. The Debate Team was one of the best in Indiana, with the two-man team of senior Dennis Geisleman and junior Steve Morgan reaching the last debate of the final round in the state meet. The Speech Team also compiled a very respectable record. Giving his argument for a controversial debate, junior Steve Morgan goes over some of his main points. Giving hi Geisl Clearing tables at the PTA fish fry, senior Becky Seabold stacks the plates before taking them to the kitchen. Forum Club: ROW 1 ; Linda Bellis, vice-pres.; Kay Freygang, pres.; Bev Free. ROW 2: Nancy Beodie, Leslie Novitsky, Brendo Ginder, Carole Stanley, Kathy Travis, Jim McCleneghen. ROW 3: Mr. Robert Stookey, sponsor; Liz Kerns, Morilynn Scherer, Mary Freygang, Stephanie Werking, Penny Ress, Sarah Stewart, Linda Whitton. ROW 4: Mr. Robert Storey, sponsor; Linda Moldeney, Dennis Geisleman, Steve Morgan, Dirk Kusok, Kent Gaskill, Melissa Hunter, Dove Johnson, Jeri Wittibslager, Wes Byrne. SAE: ROW 1 : Jan Tolliver, Mabel Hunter, Sandy Pressler, Dawn Kester, Cathy Tonn. ROW 2: Mr. Robert Horn, sponsor; Carol Horriss, Stephanie Werking, vice-pres.; Rebecca Seobold, Sandy Shrock, pres.; Carolyn Smith, John Seobold. Civic Projects Start Active Y-Teens Year Helping those less fortunate than them- selves seemed to be the goal set by the Y- Teens this year. At Thanksgiving, Y-Teens members made tray favors of candy for the children in the pediatrics wards at St. Joseph ' s and Lutheran Hospitals. The major activity undertaken was the annual Miss Virginia project. Decorated boxes, which were placed in the rooms, were overflowing with goods brought in by the students. The boxes were collected with the help of teachers and students and token out to her house over Christmas ;s muL . -y- : ' MtM ' TJ fVM» " •• t ' ■ J . t al Y-Teens taffy apple sales. M Working ouf on the trampoline at GAA, soph Janice Stefanski practices her flip. Lettermen: ROW 1 : Romey Stephens, Jim Wilhelm, Jack Wolfe, Ernest Essex, Joe Rondot, pres.; Kevin Howell, vice-pres.; Don Taylor, Mr. Donald Kemp, sponsor. ROW 2: Reggie Hill, Curtis Underwood, Gary Howard, Rick Knuth, Tony Greer Eric Russell, Harold Essex, Les Sorgen, Jim Hagadorn. ROW 3; David Cutigni, Greg Hershberger, Harold Fowlkes, Larry Rober, Paul Stevens, Bob Baker, Dove Huffman, Ken Butler, Bernie Kompschmidt, Greg Marden, Vernon Torres. ROW 4: Lawrence Wattley, Kirk Williams, Phil Hershberger, Jeff Hoyden, Lyie Howard, Marty Stiffler, Mark Spears, Jeff Allen, Mark Leiendeckf David Campbell. ROW 5: Gary Younghons, Tim Cary, Lynn Brown, Jeff Pelz, Randy Rehrer, Fred Underwood, Dave Boyer, Don Georgi. Memberships Decreased Greatly in GAA; Girls for the First Time in Lettermen ' s The Girls ' Athletic Association was diminished this year with only ten active nnembers. Two bowling parties were scheduled, and much fun was involved with both of them. A picnic was held at the end of the year to hand out the letters, pins, and ribbons. The Lettermen ' s Club underwent a dra- matic change this past year with the inclu- sion of girls. There was much controversy as to what the name should be changed to, for they felt that the name of " Letter- men " was being male chauvinistic. As a part of the festivities for Sectional Week, senior Jock Wolfe pins a corsage on senior Quay Howell. Helping pork cars at the WOWO-toculty basketball game, iunior Gary Imel shows junior Lyie Howard where to park. Concert Band: ROW 1 : Wes Byrne, Verne Myers, Linda Whitton, Jack Alexander, Carole Stanley, Yvette Morrill, Debbie Wallace, Nilckl Krieger, Sue Marquis, Diane Lupke, Betsy Barber. ROW 2: Pom Stengel, Kathy Wickiser, Sue Adams, Mike Maurer, Mary Oswalt, Debbie Redman, Benjy Grose, Brice McAlister, Jeff Sills, Mike Blaine, Bob Cross, Melita Krreger, Dirk Kusak, Sue Male, Keith Krumwiede, Bob Moyer, Rick Trott, Sam Porkison, Valerie Lightbody, Tommy Hughes, Cindy Ford. ROW 3: Sue Quonce, Tina Hinton, Jontina Baade, John Gouty, Chorlene Thurber, Claudia Johnson, Debro Essex, Diane Knox, Mike Saccomono, Teresa Swihart, Brian Marquis, Max Warner, Dove Archer, Ken Rorick, Dave Beutler, Tom Young, Rich Clifton, Kim Morkey, Dave Rinehort, Rick Browning, Ed Peters, Craig Masters, Greg Andrews, Jeri Wittibslager, Steve Manning, Jeff Allen, Brent Buschey, Kevin Stephenson, Kent Gas- kill, Curt Roth. ROW 4: Cathy Tonn, Frank Anderson, Ed Quigley, Bill Mazelin, Dove Lyons, Dickie Kirk, Kent Kelsey, Dan Schory, Dave Seale, Tom Camp- bell, Joe Snouffer, Mike Klester, Gary Grose, Jim Yarbrough, Joy Merz, Angle Gensic, Bob Busian, Andy Norton, Randy Grepke, Steve Mueller, Benjy Berry, Brett Kelsey, Linda Markey, Doug Munk, Gary Baker, Gary Livengood, Dave Berry. 1 . -■ ■..,--■- t T f : II-- i ■- 1 ISiHi •5 ' V S- H S t ' ■ ' - --■- Jozz Band II: ROW 1 : Jeff Sills, Gory Grose, Jim Yarbrough, Wes Byrne, Carole Stanley, ROW 2: Bob Cross, Tom Young, Kevin Christy, Kim Morkey, Tom Campbell, Mike Kiester. ROW 3: Bill Moring, Kent Kelsey, Mike Saccomono, Steve Mueller, Curt Roth, Andy Norton, Randy Grepke, Doug Munk, Kent Gas- kill, Benjy Berry, Kevin Stephenson. Band Holds Popular Jazz Festival Marching Band performed many differ- ent routines during the halftime program at the home football games. For the home basketball games, a pep band played before the game and during halftime. The band once again sponsored the annual Jazz Festival in the spring. Fea- tured this year was Stan Kenton and his Orchestra. The band held several concerts through- out the year, the first of which was the annual Pops Concert. Performing along with the Concert Band were Jazz Band I and Jazz Bond II. Marching in correct formation, the Marching Band performs during halftime at a home football gome. Before the start of a concert, senior Ken Rarick checks the sound system to assure everything ' s all right. 3ZZ Band h ROW 1 : Dave Lyons, Don Schory, Dickie irk. Ken Rarick. ROW 2; Dione Lupke, Phil kLuckie, Joy Merz, Verne Myers, Jack Alexander, Bob Busion, Rick Trott, Sue Mole, Dove Berry, Gory Livengood, Linda Morkey, Mike Kiester, Rich Clifton, Brian Marquis, Rick Browning, Dave Rinehart, Ed Peters, Craig Masters. ROW 3: Jane Nelson, Nancy Poland, Bette Jo Maksl, Jane Nes, Lisa Landess. Orchestra Plays at Performing Arts The orchestra spent much time on pre- paring for a concert at the Performing Arts Center. It was held on March 3 and was a Concerto Concert, featuring the strings almost exclusively. Mr. James Wise, clari- netist, was a guest soloist with the orches- tra. Other members of the orchestra were given solos to play. At the annual Christmas Assembly, the orchestra contributed half of the concert. They played favorite Christmas songs that were familiar to the students. Performing during a concert, seniors Jane Nelson Storlo Goshorn, and Sobrino Wagnor play their Watching the music carefully for variations in the tempo, these floutists advance their art. ' Ej iF LpK " - m tj SMik f 1 wSj Wm ft Jb ii r B lH HBH m Playing fheir clarinets during an orchestra performance, these girls check their fingering to get the correct sounds. Brass instru ments add an interesting highlight to the string instruments in the concert orchestro. Orchestra: ROW 1 : Jane Nelson, Storlo Goshorn, Sabrina Wagnor, Judy Jenkins, Bette Jo Maksl, Dor Pinnick, Lisa Landess, Janet Nes. ROW 2: Nancy Foland, Janet Ford, Melissa Hunter, Hollie Dafforn, Phil McLuckie, Diane Lupke, Cindy Ford, Betsy Bar- ber, Linda Whitton, Debbie Redman, Diane Knox, Mike Maurer, Carol Quance, Sam Porkison, Valerie Lightbody, Janet Rediger, ROW 3: Marsha Moore, Michelle Draper, Cathy Brock, Tara Wolf, Carrie Stackhouse, Sue Marquis, Mike Blaine, Yvette Morril Dirk Kusak, Bob Moyer, Rick Trott, Gory Livengood, Dave Berry, Craig Masters, Brian Marquis, Rick Browning, Joe Shouffer, Peggy O ' Connor, Dave Archer. ROW 4: Bill Mazelin, Ed Quigley. Choir; ROW 1 : Mr. Al Schmutz, director; Michele Dawson, Pot Tyson, Sobrino Wognor, Allen Shaw, Gregg Heckley, Robert Wognor, Jay Fox, Karen Hensley, Joan Fisher, Nino Morchese, Cheli Hoy, Diane Davis. ROW 2: Andrea Marchese, Linda Roy, Debbie Wetzel, Jim Koch, Marty Petit, Jeff Green, Claudia Johnson, Linda Morsches, Mary Read, Donna Bellis, Jennifer Sellers, Carlo Harriss. ROW 3: Alice Watson, Lisa Longmeyer, Lisa Vinson, Pat Koehl, Kothleen Ludwig, Dayton Frey, Larry Raber, Rick Spoerhose, Betsy Hart, Loretta Grady, Chris Koogle, Debbie Janson. ROW 4: Maggie Nuhfer, Denise Williams, Carolyn Smith, Sandy Shrock, Nancy Jordan, Greg Cowon, Dan Isenbarger, Tina Hinton, Pom Reyburn, Tammy Syndrom, Christine Fox, Linda Maldeney, Jill Kitchen. Trojan Singers: ROW 1 : Mr. Al Schmutz, director; Gregg Heckley, Sabrina Wognor, Jeffrey Green, Linda Morsches, Yvette Morrill, Allen Show, Betsy Hart, Shelley Dawson, Jennifer Sellers, David Lyon, drums. ROW 2: Don Isenbarger, Loretta Grady, Car olyn Smith, Tina Hinton, Marty Petit, Sandy Shrock, Claudia Johnson, Dayton Frey, Donna Bellis, Rick Spoerhose. Directing the choir at one of its concerts, Mr. Al Schmutz watches the music for the correct cues. Holding a note during one of the songs that Trojan Singers performed at a concert is sophomore Allen Shaw. Concerts, Practices Fill Choir Year Trojan Singers put in many hours to per- fect their skills and singing abilities. Mem- bers of both Concert Choir and Trojan Singers easily put in two hours a day, every day of the week. Dinner parties and banquets filled the busy schedule of the Trojan Singers. Their repertoire was selections from jazz music and popular songs. Trojan Singers com- peted in the annual NISBOVA contest and received a second. The Concert Choir performed mainly at church concerts and concerts held at Elm- hurst. Their music was specially arranged for concert choirs. Singing at the annual Christmas Concert, the varsity choir provides a favorite Christmas carol. The Trojan Singers perform at a special concert that was held with the help of both Jazz Bonds. Yearbook Staff: ROW 1 : Mrs, Jane HoyI sor; Phil Hershberger, editor-in-chief. ROW 2: Karen Fohlsing, Evan Dovies, Cris Cory, Greg Hershberger, Cathy Cory, Holly Miller, Neol Bruns. ROW 3; llene Frankenstein, Jeff Duroy, Diane Whipp, Nancy Raney, Putter Frebel, Steve Morgan, John Seabold. Yearbook Staff Works to Meet Deadlines The worst difficulty that confronted the yearbook staff was meeting their dead- lines. There were several deadlines throughout the year where pages were to be mailed to the publisher. Editor Phil Hershberger decided on the theme of " A Beginning. " This was fol- lowed through the opening and closing sections of the 1 973- 1 974 ANLIBRUM. A new addition was made to the publi- cations staff when the department acquired Mrs. Jane Hoylman as their advi- sor. Mrs. Hoylman added a fresh outlook to the yearbook. Checking several new contact sheets, junior Greg Hershberger looks for pictures for the sports section. Explaining a f ner point, senior Phil Hershberger taik with sophomo e Diane Sudduth on yearbook techniques. Helping junior Nancy Raney in finding typographical errors, junior Karen Fahlsing points out a mistake. Deep in serious thought, news editor Yvonne Getz ponders on what the main story of the next issue will Rereading copy for the ADVANCE, editor-in-chief Bil Watson checks for errors. Newspoper Staff: ROW : Mrs. Jane HoyI sor; Mane Zacher, Nancy Beadie, Sue Male, S Stewart. ROW 2: Yvonne Getz, Sally Hinton, Ki Richey, Evan Davies, Janet Bell, Barb Nowak, Ti Newspaper Changes Layout Style The newspaper layout was changed to sixteen half pages at the beginning of the second semester. The paper remained the same total size as it started coming out every two weeks. Staff members were able to do much of the preparation of the newspaper them- selves. A light table was used to do the paste-ups. The newspaper brought the school hap- penings to the students. News, sports, fea- tures and editorials were represented in the paper. Themes for editorials ranged from vandalism to the annual Homecom- ing. Looking at galleys of type for the News-Sentinel is the ADVANCE newspaper staff. Doing the paste-up for the news page of the ADVANCE, senior Yvonne Getz gets needed help from Mrs. Hoylmon. Taking pictures at a wrestling meet, senior Jeff Duray waits to snap the best shot of the match. Student Council: ROW 1 : Quay Howell, Melita Krieger, Sue Mole, sec. treos.; Mr. Arlond Reinhard, sponsor; Dove Johnson, pres.; Steve Morgan, vice- pres.; Noncy Beadie, Yvonne Getz. ROW 2: Carrie Stockhouse, Marty Miller, Leslie Novitsky, Joy Tin- doll, Sandy Demaree, Laura Robinson, Betsy Hart, Cindy Lude, Jane Nelson, Diono Lupke, Carole Stan- ley. ROW 3: Yvette Morrill, Anne Fisher, Starlo Gos- horn. Crystal Cory, Angie Gensic, Cathy Cory, Jim Wilhelm, Gary Howard, Sarah Stewart, Valerie Fee- bock, Pomm Williams. ROW 4: Linda Ponyard, Kent Goskill, Linda Whitton, Sam Porkison, Phil Hershber- ger, Eric Russell, Mike Maurer, Bill Watson, Jack Wolfe, Mattie Cole. ROW 5; Lyie Howord, Kevin Howell, Jim Yorbrough, Derek Paris, Mark Spears, Tom Young, Mike Arnold, Peter McCampbell, Mark Leiendecker, Tom Sonday. Making the doily announcements address system is one of the task; Steve Morgan. r the public Helping move the table s bock into the cafeteria oft gned to ju nior a dance ore senior Run Nancy Beadie. e Ostvik and sophomore student Council Elections Return Student Council was reinstated this year after an absence of one year. After vigor- ous campaigning by all candidates, senior Dave Johnson was elected president. Jun- ior Steve Morgan was chosen vice-presi- dent and junior Sue Male was the secre- tary-treasurer. Representatives were chosen in elec- tions of the separate classes. The sopho- more class was represented by ten mem- bers, the juniors by nine and the seniors by eight. The members then broke into several committees. Meetings were held every two weeks during the school day. Explaining their duties for the evening, Mr. Reinhard meets with members at Back to School Night. Student Council members decorate the tree that stands in the courtya for the Christmas holidays. student Council Aids Other Clubs Members of Student Council donated time to help other school organizations. One such event was when several mem- bers helped the Y-Teens club with trans- porting goods from the Miss Virginia proj- ect out to her house. Social activities included the excellent Homecoming and several dances. Involve- ment in school curriculum manifested itself with evaluation of the social studies and career guidance programs. Community affairs also absorbed this year ' s council members as they investigated alternative education and the establishment of an International Center in Fort Wayne. Watching the proceedings of a student council general meeting is Mr. Ariond Relnhard, sponsor. Giving her viewpoints on o new bill is senior Jane Nelson, as President Dave Johnson looks on. A 1 , ■ ■-- ■ • " " " " jMK ., 1 a mm 11 m i " 4 " " ■..■sl i m.. " i» 1 itfrlL ' ' ' v - . 1 1 i - s -. B , l|K i LI 1 T jfc ; 5 1 ■ % L i B v.s l l . ,. « »• Hw - j L .... mt y 1 Student Council Officers: LEFT TO RIGHT: Dove Johnson, pres.; Sue Mole, sec. treas.; Steve Morgan, vice-pres. Speaking at a special meeting hosted by the Elmhurst Student Council is Mr. Doug Bough, of the FWCS. Tolking with Mr. Horstmeyer, senior Dave Johnson discusses Student Council ' s Dress Up Day. Tasting the different delicacies offered at a cultural lunch ore junior Steve Morgan and Mr. Arland Reinhard. Men of Troy: ROW 1 : Phil Hershberger, Kirk Wil- liams, Mike Londrigon, Terry Emmons, Dan Landri- gan. ROW 2: Mike Duroy, Chuck Parent, Greg Hershberger, Mickey Bodigon, Jim Rose, Dave John- son. ROW 3: Jim Keck, Mike Arnold, Joe Longmeyer, Todd Linker, Joe Heiny, Curt Linker. ROW i: Mr. Jim Lambert, sponsor; Barry Wolfe, Dave Boyer, Lynn Brown, Scott Sanders, Mark Spears, Derek Poris, Mike Mullen. Tv irlers: ROW 1 : Rochele Kelloris, Junior Feoturette; Margaret Bauer, Head Majorette; Morta Htnton, Sen- ior Feoturette. ROW 2: Linda Bell, Marilyn Krotke, Corlene Edwards, Mary Freygong, Michelle Swick. Girls ' Booster Club; ROW 1 : Miss Sharon Dietrich, cheerleader sponsor; Sarah Burgess, Betty Carrion, Linda Smyser, Michelle Pornin, Kothy Shorpin, Dee- dee Whitman, Jennifer Sellers, Denise Stein, Gloria Fohlsing, Mrs. Roma Jean Bradburn, cheerblock sponsor. ROW 2: Bonnie Bunn, Lori Rietdorf, Martha Renner, Alice Watson, Cindy Brodtmiller, Dorlene Davis, Jonny Nosh, Rita Home, Teddie Stefonski, Janet Gillie, Amanda Teufel, Linda Doherty. ROW 3: Maria Porro, Morcia Storks, Sandy Demaree, Quay Howell, Mindy Boose, Tina Foster, Marty Miller, Jan Feighner, Beth Linker, Melita Krieger, Bonnie Carrion, Melissa Hunter. Elmhurst School Spirit Rises Again True school spirit showed itself at Elm- hurst this year. Several organizations worked to get the spirit moving at all the sports events. The twirlers and pom-pom girls per- formed during halftime activities at the football and basketball games. Lending their voices at the basketball games were the Girls ' Cheerblock and the Men of Troy. Boosting the wrestlers were the Trojan Takedowns. Rooting the trackmen on to victory was the Girls ' Track Booster Club. Trojan Takedowns: ROW I : Cindy Lude, Tina Foster, Bonnie Carrion, Betty Carrion, Lucy Clemens, Lynne Clemens, Hollie Dofforn. ROW 2: Carrie Stackhouse, Deedee Whitman, Julie Morken, Holly Miller, Linda Panyord, Jonny Nash, Cris Cary, Angela Gensic. ROW 3: Carol Quance, Renee Harter, Maureen Mog- ers, Morgo O ' Keefe, Tracy Conkling, Theresa Pine, Cathy Cory, Mary Roop, Cheri Panyord. Girls ' Track Booster Club: ROW 1 : Bonnie Carrion, Melita Krieger, Diane Knox. ROW 2: Lynne Clemen Deedee Whitman, Martha Renner, Selma Vaughn, Karen Zokhi. ROW 3: Cathy Cary, Linda Panyord, Sandy Elkins, Joy Tindall, Marga O ' Keefe, Crystal Cory. Pom-Pom Girls: ROW I : Michelle Hoy, Rebecco Krieg, Linda Morsches, Margaret Bauer, Head Mojo ette; Cathy Tonn, Dawn Ayers, Cindy Hockbarth, captain. ROW 2: Betty Jones, Debra Essex, Sue Mole, Selmo Vaughn, Kathy Mills, Mary Rush, Michele Martin, Katie Royse, Roberta Cohen. Varsity Cheerleaders: CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: Bonn Carrion, Quay Howell, Pom Arnold, Maria Parra, Mai Storks, Tina Foster and Jon Feighner. Leading a cheer before the crowd, junior Tina Fostei tries to arouse school spirit at a football game. Cheerleaders Do Their Part in Arousing the New School Spirits for Sports Events The cheerleaders were one of the major forces that got spirit on the move again. Before the major gomes, signs were plas- tered all over the walls for the games. The varsity cheerleaders, who were cap- tained by Jan Feighner, came up with skits to honor all athletes at the pep sessions. Junior Mindy Boose was the captain of the reserve squad. The cheerleaders presented several gim- mick days. Two of the most well received were the dress up and dress down days during Homecoming Week. f . at ¥ ' . Fred Underwood and Anthony Green were the only two sophomores to earn o varsity letter on the team. Here Anthony shows some of his skills that helped him gain 330 yards rushing for the Trojans. Three of Elmhurst ' s toughest, Joe Rondot, Jack Wolfe, and Jeff Pelz, close in on a Harding runner to moke him wish he hodn ' t taken the ball. FOOTBALL EHS OPP 6 Jamboree Northrop 60 6 Kokomo 28 33 Harding 6 Bishop Luers 40 8 Muncie North 20 6 South Side 7 6 Homestead 21 14 North Side 22 Wayne 15 Coach Ho Joe Olson ode All-State ho nhurst ' sall-( ' able mentic J center Joe Rondot. Hi ' i ' ' ' 13 IT r ' " ? 1 i B m 1 i Varsity Record Reflects Inexperience, Few Seniors Spirits were high but the inexperience hurt as the varsity football squad tallied a 1 -7 record for the season. The sophomores came out strong with several making the varsity team. A full force of juniors helped greatly, but with only nine seniors coming out for the team greenness proved the main drawback. The season could best be described as a rebuilding year for the Trojans as several of the starters of this year ' s team will be returning. Three of the starting four in the backfield will be continuing for Elmhurst along with most of the defensive lineup. Leaping high above a crowd of Harding defenders, senior Kevin Howell receives a pass thai would normally be out of reach. 1 973 Varsity Football Team: FRONT: Manager Allen Show, Terry Smith, Bill Moring, Jeff Heller, Mike Mullen, Bill McCombs, Anthony Green, Roosevelt Harrison, Fred Under vood, manager Chuck Parent. MIDDLE: Heod Coach War- ren Hoover, Coach John Sweet, Ernie Essex, Kevin Howell, Neil Bussard, Tony Horris, Jeff Pelz, Joe Rondot, Jack Wol e, Gory Howard, Phil Hershberger, Harold Essex, Coach Bill Derbyshire. BACK: Ed Peters, Dave Cutigni, Willie Cole, Greg Hoover, Gory Imel, Dave Compbell, Dove Boyer, Lyie Howard, Jeff Allen, Don Georgi, Reggie Hill, Mark Spears, Curtis Underwood, Coach Jim Lambert. Releasing one of the ten completed passes he threw against Wayne, junior Dave Campbell demonstrates how he became varsity quarterback. Dove broke on EHS record completing 54 passes for the season. Reserve Football: FRONT ROW: Roosevelt Harri- son, Mike Mullen, Stan Leeper, Bill Moring, Marty Petit, Jerry Chapman. SECOND ROW: Bill McCombs, Greg Stevens, Jeff Heller, Domingo Alvarez, Gary Curry, Gordon Murphy, Lionel Smith, Bob Levy. BACK ROW: Coach Jim Lam- bert, Terry Smith, Phil Gutmon, Dave Chrzan, Donald Kelly, Barry Miller, head cooch John Sweet. Tim Chaney, o late joiner of the sophomore team, punts on fourth down ploy as Jeff Heller protects from defenders. Experienced Opposition Hinders Sophomores The sophomore football squad put forth strong effort but inexperience seemed to be their main drawback as they ended their sea- son with an 0-4 record. " Elmhurst only plays its sophomores, " stated Coach John Sweet, " whereas other schools play their juniors that aren ' t on var- sity. " Although they didn ' t win any games, the sophomores gained experience through the competition and should make fine varsity men next year. Along with his outstanding passing ability, quarterback Terry Smith could also run with the ball well. Here he scrambles for some extra yards against Concordia, Stopping the runner in any way possible is the task of the defense. This Trojan is about to add more mud to a Wayne General ' s uniform. - SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL 1 EHS OPP Snider 33 Concordia 14 7 South Side 23 Wayne 31 Girls Gymnastics Enter in Competition Another addition to the girls athletic program this year came in the form of gymnastics. The team practiced after school under coaches Marty Burns and John Sweet. The team consisted of only two sophomores and seniors, with the remainder being juniors. In the sectionals, the girls placed fifth on the begin- ning level and gained a fourth place at the intermedi- ate level, but did not compete in the optional exercises at all. Though the team lost all five matches, the girls did well for a first year squad. Being judged on heigtit and form, junior Deedee Whitman executes a straddle leap during her floor exercises. Keeping her concentration on her work, sophomore Andrea Marchese performs on the unevens. Performing a shoot-thru, junior Bonnie C( keeps her concentration on her body foi GYMNASTICS EHS OPP 57.75 Wayne 6.15 29.35 48.35 47.3 South Side 69.7 22.1 60.7 69.4 43.65 Snider 64.35 44.25 64.85 70.2 52.0 Northrop 62.8 53.7 55.8 70.0 55.5 Harding 56.35 50.5 28.7 50.6 Scoreblock: scores are listed in beginning, intermediate, and optional levels respectively. Ttie team didn ' t compete at ttie optional level. sshefinishe I Marchese : utine on the balance s she prepares to dis 1 974 Gymnastics Team: FRONT: Andrea Marchese, Cindy Brodtmiller, Anno Krieg, Denise Stein, Coach Marty Burns, Liz Kerns Linda Smyser, Deedee Whitman. SECOND: Nino Marchese, Janet Ford. THIRD: Cothy Brock, Michelle Draper, Cindy Yborro, Sandy Presler, Bonnie Carrion, Betty Carrion, Debbie Jansen. BACK: Tara Wolfe. Discussing the meet. Coach Carter lohr tells sophomores Rick Knuth and Bill Brown how they possibly could have improved their times. Rounding a corner during the meet against Homestead, sophomore Dove Mudrack takes a determined gtonce at the finish line. Wi -V: . 4 §n iw " " - -. ;-■• Stevens Heads Underclass Runners The cross country team finished with a dis- appointing season but, with ail runners return- ing next year, the experience gained could prove to be all that is necessary for successful teams in the future. Coach Carter Lohr and assistant coach David Esterline started their team practices in mid-August. With no seniors and only two juniors participating, the team was hampered by lack of experience although they did do reasonably well against the competition. Paul Stevens, who finished first several times, won the team ' s most valuable runner award. After a grueling, energy draining race. Rick Knuth shows signs of exhuastion as he struggle: thru the finish gate. CROSS COUNTRY EHS OPP 42 Harding 19 j 45 Homestead 18 36 East Noble 22 « 41 Wayne 20 43 Tipton 20 46 Huntington 19 i 44 Dekalb 19 ■ 41 Norwell 20 33 Luers 23 Warm-up laps are important to acq with the terrain before th- Paul held the team ' s first position 21 18 20 1 973 Varsity Cross Country Team: FRONT; Coach David Esterline, Billy Brown, Dave Mudrock, Denny Kirkland, head coach Carter Lohr. SECOND ROW: Larry Raber, Vern Tor- res, Paul Stevens, Rick Knuth, Chris Storm. Push-ups help calm the nerves and loosen up muscles before the tense moment of advancing to the starting line. Keeping total control of his opponent, senior Jack Wolfe glances up at the score to make sure he is winning. Jack placed second in both sectionals and regionals. ■j Q|PI c " T |5 r ' 1 W 4 MMk H r M r 1 ..jL m lfl H MMc r " . 1 HHhh After months of starving to keep extra weight off the food at the post-season wrestling bonquet disappears rapidly. Throwing his opponenet off balance, junior Terry Emmons reverse s for an extra two points. Senior Bob Baker raises his hand victoriously after winning sectionals. Bob also placed seco at the 1 55 pound class in regionols. Baker, Wolfe Second at Regionals Finishing the season with a 9-3 record, the Elmhurst wrestling team stood very high in city competition. Dedication became a necessity for participa- tion on the wrestling team. Each person had to dedicate himself to the sport so he could become the best in his weight class. Since wrestling is such an individualistic sport, coaches who would take the time to work with each wrestler were needed. Coach Jim Welborn and assistant coaches Gory Eager, Jim Lambert, and Robert Horn hod the team practicing six days a week during the entire season. At the end of the season, the team voted Jack Wolfe as honorary captain and Bob Baker most valuable wr estler. Struggling to take down ttiis Homestead Spartan, senior Tim Cory prepares to flip his opponent onto his back. Tim finished with a 1 6-5 record with 11 of his 1 6 wins being pins. Working for a pin, senior Harold Es: to his back. Harold finished the sea; wins and only 4 losses. adies his opponent th a record of 1 7 ill fights to take down his Concordia opponent. Reggie wrestled at the 1 38 pound class and with 21 takedowns accumulated the most of the team for the ceason. Sophomore Larry Dougherty works from the down position. Larry gained varsity wrestling experience by filling on empty spot midway through the year. Junior Jeff Hoyden jumps up victorious after pinning his man, climaxing the night ' s most exciting match. Coach Welborn nervously shouts instructions to one of his gropplers during a home match. After starting the match from the takedown position, senior Peter Hill concentrates opponent. Peter battled his way to on 1 1 -7 record for the season. 9-3 Record Indicates Work The referee raises junior Tim Freeman ' s hand in triumph. Tim wrestled varsity for Ihe iqu.ic: ■ being on the reserve team tost year. 1 973 Vorsity Wrestling Team: FRONT: Terry Emmons, Chuck Parent, Larry Dougherty, Jeff Hoyden, Tim Freeman, Harold Essex, Reggie Hill, Peter Hill. BACK: Coach Gory Eager, Coach Jim Lambert, Bob Baker, Jock Wolfe, Tim Cory, Dove Boyer Jim Norton, Coach Robert Horn, Heod Cooch Jim Welborn. VARSITY WRESTLING EHS OPP 61 Norwell 12 46 South Side 21 51 Concordia 12 33 Wayne 21 4th Reserve Tourney 63 Bishop Dwenger 9 39 New Haven 18 5th Bloomington Tourney 31 Northrop 18 18 Warsaw 31 49 Harding 13 26 North Side 30 3rd Carmel Tourney 37 Homestead 18 17 Snider 34 4th Sectional 11th Regional Spears, Frank, Cutigni Take Firsts in Tourney Under the leadership of Coaches Gary Eager, Jim Lam- bert, and Robert Horn, the reserve wrestling squad ended the season with a reasonable 7-5 record. Junior Mark Spears helped the team achieve high standings by placing first in both the North Side Reserve Tourney and the Elmhurst Take-down Tourney. Bill Frank and Dave Cutigni won their weight classes in the Take-down Tourney also. The coaches tried to wrestle most everyone throughout the season so that the grapplers would gain experience for varsity wrestling. With his hand raised in victory, junior Bil Frank heads bock to the bench for a deserved rest. Bill finished the season wi an excellent record of It -2-1 . Sophomore Mott Cory concentrates on pinning his opponent. Matt held the reserve record for the most pins with 8. n « ■ k2 x . H RESERVE WRESTLING EHS GPP 45 Norwell 3 18 South Side 48 Concordia 24 28 Wayne 32 3rd Take-Down Tourney 31 Bishop Dwenger 30 21 Northrop 39 40 New Haven 30 36 Warsaw 24 18 Harding 10 26 North Side 30 3rd Reserve Tourney 12 Homestead 16 8 Snider 29 1974 Reserve Wrestling Team: FRONT: Gary Hornberger, Mike Freygong, Bruce Marks, Matt Cory, Dove Cutigni, Don Landrigan, Mike Duroy. BACK: Bill Munroe, Mark Spears, John Nettle, Joe Morken, Joe McCombs, Terry Farmer, Paul Frankewich. The Sertoma award .s given by the Sertoma Club for leadership in school combined with outstanding athletic ability. Jack Wolfe filled this position for 1974. Emceeing at Elmhurst ' s first athletic banquet, WPTH sports announcer Tom Campbell odds a little humor and interest to the night. Wolfe Receives Sertoma; Essex, Blanket Award After three years of dedicated football, wrestling, and track par- ticipation, Harold Essex receives the highest sports recognition, the blanket award. Taylor, Howell Lead to 15-5 Behind forward Don Taylor ' s outside bombing, the Elmhurst Trojans stood very high in city competition. The team finished the regular season with a 1 5-5 record. We lost to Northside in the semi- finals of the sectionals 55-72 after defeating New Haven 62- 53. Taylor led the team with a 21 point average for the season, fol- lowed by Ray Reese with 1 5. Seniors Ernie Essex and Romey Senior Julius " Romey " Stephens goes up fo on easy two. Romey provided the speed and quickness necessary to keep Troian spirits high toward another victory. Stephens added Inspiration and leadership while junior Keith Bradtmiller pulled down his share of rebounds. The team was considered a major power through the season in city and state ratings behind the leadership of Coach Kenny Eytcheson. VARSITY BASKETBALl EHS OPP 97 Muncie Southside 65 88 Bishop Luers 83 80 Bishop Dwenger 55 77 Norwell 52 52 Northrop 64 72 Concordia 70 63 Bishop Luers 52 44 Elkhart Memorial 76 89 Homestead 85 74 South Side 77 67 Dekalb 66 44 Warsaw 62 70 Harding 63 65 Wayne 63 78 Snider 75 74 Heritage 63 90 North Side 88 68 Huntington 65 90 New Haven 66 84 Concordia Sectional Tourney 94 62 New Haven 53 55 North Side 72 Varsity Basketball: FRONT: Ernie Essex, Kevin Howell, Don Taylor. CENTER: Manager Dan Meeks, Dave Campbell, Romey Stephens, Roy Reese, Keith Bradtmiller, manager Jim Hagodorn. BACK: Head coach Ken Eytcheson, Lyie Howard, Randy Rehrer, Bill Sanders, lorry Reese, Coach John Bunnell. Larry Reese puts the moves on nis man aunng sectionals. Larry ' s quick dribbling enabled the Trojans to break through the opponents ' defense and make the easy shots. Junior forward Keith Bradtmiller leaps high above the crowd for an easy loy-up. Keith started in several gomes this year and proved to be on excellent rebounder. Although three of his juniors were moved up to varsity. Coach Hobegger brought his reserve team to a respectable 1 2-7 season. Shov ing great potential and ambition, the team gained their record through their quick defense and shooting ability. Mr. Hobegger also brought the sopho- more squad to a 2-5 mark. Their record, hov ever, was deceiving since they rarely lost a game by more than a few points. Moving toward the basket, junior Lyle Howard goes through two Concordia Cadets for the easy lay-up. Lyle was a consistent starter for the I 974 Reserve Basketball Team: FRONT: Terry Sims, Phil Gutman, Lyle Howard, Anthony Green, Don Baker. BACK: Coach Phil Hobegger, Willie Cole, Dave Campbell, Bill Sanders, Brian Howord, Roosevelt Harrison, Terry Smith. Wer.ineBE5r Protecting the ball as he jumps, junior Bill S for a lay-up. Bill started reserve most of the played in o few varsity games. vic1or RESERVE BASKETBALL EHS OPP 46 Muncie South 43 68 Luers 57 51 Dwenger 60 44 Norwell 39 34 Concordia 28 39 Luers 35 59 Elkhart Memorial 45 45 Homestead 47 34 South Side 43 47 Dekalb 49 30 Warsaw 56 61 Harding 40 39 Wayne 32 34 Snider 66 39 Northrop 35 54 Heritage 39 38 North Side 39 50 Huntington 56 49 New Haven 33 48 Concordia 36 Reserves Finish Well, Sophomores Lack Depth H l ■ j mamw ■■ ■ VP 1 f%M L l B 1 V 1 m kl KO ' 1 i Kp rr nnLj i vL. ! f r .41 ili l rF ' :A ! 5m8 1 J H A I B) ff ' ' J Wl l HB a H 5S K ' 7 fis XA 1 1 H K.-A l kM III ■ v n 1974 Sophomore Basketball Team: Stan Sorgen, Phil Gutman, Terry Smith, Roosevelt Harrison, Coach Phil Hobegger, Terry Sims, Bryan Jones, Greg Nowak, Anthony Green. NOT PICTURED: Dave Archer, Randy Georgi, Kevin Lee. During a reserve match, sophomore Terry Smith tries to evade his man with a foke. Terry played on both r sophomore teams. After stealing the ball from his opponent, junior Dave Campbe easy basket unopposed. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL | EHS GPP 36 Wayne 44 48 North Side 54 37 Northrop 47 46 Concordia 40 35 South Side 41 42 Wayne 36 36 Snider 54 Coach Phil Habegger points out have been done on that last play Habegger coached both sophom reserve basketball. R. Masterson Leads " Tennis and Volleyball Due fo a lack of experience, the girls tennis squad finished the season with a disappointing 9-1 record. Remarking on the season, coach Cathy Russell stated that although the girls did want to compete, their main objective was to learn the game of tennis. Despite their inexperience, the team produced five lettermen in seniors Robin Masterson and Vol Hart, juniors Sally Hinton and DeDe Whitman, and sophomore Cheryl Norton. Mrs. Russell continued her contribution fo EHS by way of coaching girls volleyball. This being the team ' s first year, they did an excellent job in getting the feel of the sport and trying out their different styles. Senior Robin Masterson was voted the most valuable volley- ball player. Using her left hand to steady the before she rushes the net. As a si icl et, Robin Mosterson hits a half court volley or, Robin played number one the ma|ority of 1 974 Girls Tennis: front, DeDe Whitman, Sue Free, Marie Zacher, Betty Carri Carrion. Middle, Anne Watters, Connie Bolinger, Vol Hart. Back, Coach Cathy Ru: Holly Dofforn, Cheryl Norton, Robin Masterson, Sally Hinton. Checking her opponent ' s position, sopho entrotes on placmg the boll :n attempt to block on oppo p high above the net. 1 974 Girls Volleyball Team: FRONT: Bonnie Carrion, Betty Carrion, Deanna Whitman. SECOND ROW: Carol Quonce, Morgo O ' Keefe, Cindy Krotzert, Julie Morken, Marty Kelly, Robin Masterson. BACK: Coach Cothy Russell, Cindy Ybarro, Coleen Kelly, Maureen Magers Linda Panyard, Cindy Krouse, Sara Hoopingorner. 1974 GIRLS VOLLEYBALL Concordia 4-15 15-6 11-15 Bishop Dwenger 9-15 17-19 South Side 15-13 15-7 Bishop Luers 15-9 6-15 8-15 1 Harding 15-5 15-6 Bishop Luers 15-13 13-15 7-15 Homestead (res) 15-12 12-15 8-15 Honnestead (vor) 16-14 8-15 12-15 North Side 7-15 15-5 5-15 Snider 5-15 15-13 9-15 Northrop 15-10 16-14 Wayne 1-15 Sectionals 15-8 5-15 Churubusco 15-1 15-13 Concordia 14-16 15-8 8-15 Elmhurst scores listed first. Robin Masterson r earned her letter i ;a return volley. Robin ols. eyboll this year. Regionals: ElmhurstS Northrop 3 Finishing their regular season with a 1 9-7 record, the baseball team breezed through sec- tionals and again ended up playing their long time rival Northrop in regionals. Coached by Mr. Bill Derbyshire and assistant Mr. Warren Bistline, the team ' s main asset was their depth. Seniors Eric Russell and Bernie Kompschmidt, junior Lynn Brown and sophomore Terry Smith each made second string all city. Senior Ken Butler led the team in batting and helped greatly with his catching. In the final inning of regional play against Northrop, senior Bernie Kompschmidt bolted a home run to drive in the winning runs and bring Elmhurst a 5-2 victory. At the end of the season, senior Ken Butler was awarded the most valuable player award. r third-basemi 3me at McMil 1 Kirk Wil n Park. nakes the throw to h Senior Eric Russell slide played centerfield and all-city team. afely into second. Eric IS voted to the second-string Senior cotcher Ken Butler warms up with the pitcher before a game with North Side. Ken was voted the Most Valuable Player by his teammates. First baseman Lynn Brown awaits the pitch. Lynn pitched and played leftfield, and was voted to the second-string all city team. Head coach Bill Derbyshire and assistant coach Warren Bistline iter with the Wayne coach about the game. Mr. Derbyshire has coached the team since it started four years ago and Mr. Bistline has assisted since 1 972. EHS VARISTY BASEBALL OPP Fairview, Ohio 2 6 Fairview, Ohio 4 14 Columbia City Bellmont 2 7 6 9 DeKalb DeKalb 4 2 5 Snider 4 4 North 2 7 East Noble 2 4 East Noble 7 1 Northrop 6 3 6 Bishop Luers New Haven 4 1 5 New Haven 6 14 6 Bishop Dwenger Homestead 3 9 Homestead 2 11 10 Concordia Harding 5 2 Huntington 3 4 7 Huntington South Side 2 2 8 3 Warsaw Woodlan 5 2 1 8 Wayne Norwell SECTIONALS 2 1 2 8 Carroll Whitko 1 3 5 Warsaw REGIONALS 2 5 5 East Noble Northrop SEMI-STATE 2 3 1 Merriville South Bend Washin gton 7 Turning his head, sophoi away from a wild pitch c ore pitcher Terry Smith backs if passes over his shoulder. n Regie mound, senior Bernie Kampschmidt wail 1 the catcher. Bernie hit a homerun in the ling against Northrop to score the winning Eight Game Win Streak Sparks Baseball Season Watching the catch quick pick-off, seni andiun.orLy " and third. 1 974 Baseball Team: FRONT; Phil Gutman, Lester Sorgen, Mike Londrigan, Lyie Howard, Steve Mueller, Eric Russell, Kevin Stephenson. MIDDLE: Kevin Lee, Kirk Williams, Greg Marden, Stan Sorgen, Gordon Murphy, Terry Smith, John Flowtow, Mike Finken. BACK: Assistant Coach Warren Bistline, Manager Theodore Jenkins, Dan Londrigan, Dennis Geislemon, Bernie Kompschmidt, Lynn Brown, Dave Campbell, Ken Butler, Kevin Kel ' le Bill Derbyshire. Chasing after a high fly, senior Kirk Willie keeps his eye on the boll as to not lose it in the Stiffler Vaults 15 ' 5 Sets New Record Coached by Mr. Don Kemp and assisted by Mr. Carter Lohr and Mr. David Esterline, the track team pulled their way through the season to gain a final 7,5 meet record. Seniors Harold Essex and Marty Stiffler and sopho- more Anthony Green showed great ability throughout the season and led Elmhurst through sectionals. Harold used his flip-flop style to long jump to a second at sectionals. Marty vaulted 1 5 feet 5 inches during the season and set a new Elmhurst record. He then went on to take second at sectionals. Anthony sprinted to a fourth in the 1 00 yard dash. At the close of the season, Harold Essex was awarded track ' s most valuable competitor award. The discus was added to the list of field events this year. Porticjpoting for Elmhurst in this event, senior Tim Momper hurls the discus. Using his flip flop style, for regional competitio r Harold Essex practic After kicking his feet above the bar, sophomore Jeff Heller uses his arms to pull the extra distance needed for the vault. JL Junior Paul Stevens strides ahead of his opponents. Paul turned out many excellent times in both the mile and two Scoreblock: teams ore listed in c placement in individual meets. 1 974 TRACK AND FIELD Mar. 5 Muncie Indoor Relays 5th Mar. 28 EHS, Harding, New Haven Apr. 4 Northrop, EHS, HunHngfon Apr. 9 Snider, EHS, East Noble Apr. 13 North Side Relays 7th Apr. 16 Northrop, EHS, South Side Apr. 18 Norwell, EHS Apr. 23 EHS, Dwenger Apr. 27 Kokomo Relays 4th Apr. 30 City Trials 5th May 4 Elkhart Memorial Relays 4th May 9 Wayne, EHS, Marion May 16 Sectionals 7th Shooting from the starting blocks, senior Jeff Morsches stays even with his Wayne and Marion opponents going into the first hurdle of the 1 80 yard hurdles. H. Essex Records Places 2nd at Sectionals Pacing himself for a good time, sophomore Rick Knuth . strides through the first lap of the 2 mile. I Striving for the extra distance, senior Harold Essex uses one of his many long jump styles. Harold placed second in sec- tionals. 1 974 Track Team; FRONT: Harold Fowlkes, Jeff Heller, Joe Rondot, Marty Stiffler, Gory Howard, Ernie Essex, Harold Essex, Dave Chrzan. SECOND; Denny Kirklond, Dave Lewis, Rick Knuth, Mike Lewis, Randy Rehrer, Darryl Jackson, Bob Levy. THIRD: Jeff Morsches, Charles Nowlin, Bill Sanders, Paul Stevens, Dan Norton, John Cline, Tim Momper. BACK: Derek Paris, Chris Storm, Dove Boyer, Mark Surine. Junior Bill Sanders easily clears the high jump ba against Wayne. Keeping just ahead of his Marion opponent, senic Ken Swick runs his lap of the 1 mile relay. Njii! Jt fr Striding ahead of his Wayne and Morion opponents, sen- ior Harold Fowlkes grits through his 220 of the 880 relay. After a forehand stroke, junior Greg Hershberger keeps his eye on his opponent as he follows through. Greg will be the only letterman returning next year. Senior Bernie Kampschmidt proved probobly the most consistent player on the team. Bernie, who played third man most of the season, finished wi ' good singles record of 10-1. jMiiHH k. . k. J TENNIS EHS OPP 1 Huntington 6 5 Snider 2 5 Wayne 2 7 Bishop Luers 1 North Side 6 2 Homestead 5 7 Harding 1 Concordia 6 6 South Side 1 4 Norwell 3 5 Northrop 2 Varsity Tennis Team; Coach Warren Bistline, Jim Theye, Mark Leiendecker, Skye Heiney, Greg Hershberger, Jeff Morsches, George Huber, Bernie Kampschmidt. NOT PICTURED: John Greenler, Greg Heckley, Stan Sorgen. M i » -7 i Sl| ' -6 ' i t " . , : ' - " ' . ' ' fl K „, Heiney Boosts Team Through Successful Season No home courts — not much student support — and in spite of these handicaps the tennis team man- aged a respectable 7-4 season. Spirit was high within the team, and often a match was won due to the back- ing the teammates would give each other. Coached by Mr. Warren Bistline, the team ' s most valuable asset was its overall strength within the first four players. Senior Skye Heiney played first man with junior Greg Hershberger and senior Bernie Kampsch- midt switching between second and third. Senior Mark Leiondecker played fourth man most of the season. Throughout the year each of the players was close in ability to the one in front of him. All players entered in sectional play fought well for the Trojans with most advancing past the first round. Skye Heiney continued showing his ability as he advanced to the semi-finals, only to be defeated by regional champ Rick Seamen from North Side. Senior Skye Heiney follows ttirough on his overhead. With speed and anxiety, senior Mark Leiendecker which was one of his best putaway shots. Skye came out ready tor tennis this season. Mark had only played first man for the Trojans. played one year of tennis before this season but showed much ability and proved a good fourth mon tor the team. Huffman Makes All-City Hindered by inexperience, the golf team fought their way through a disappointing sea- son of only one win (New Haven). Led by senior Dave Huffman, the team had many close matches but the lack of depth and experience always seemed to hold them back. Dave was the only returning varsity golfer and only senior on the squad. Coached by Mr. Nick Werling, the golf squad consisted of senior Dave Huffman, jun- iors Mike Arnold, Jim Norton, Chuck Parent, George Huber, and sophomores Jim McCleneghen and Greg Smith. Lining up his putt senior Dove Huffman squats to get a better view of the slope of the green. The toughest shot to master in golf is the sand trap shot. Junior Mike Arnold takes a good swing to head the ball toward the green. Teeing off on the bock nine, junior Jim Norton use wood against his Wayne opponent. Using a seven iron, senior Dave Huffman takes a practice swing before attempting to hit his ball out of the rough. Dove made the all city team. I ies Work, Worry; Rewarded With Victory Stand up, scream, sit down, sweat, and worry. This seems to be ttie routine of all coaches. They work for one goal, the goal of all coaches, victory. With practicing, creating ploys, and planning matches, coaching becomes a year-round activity. Most any team can be good, with the right inspiration and work behind it. There ore no time limits for a coach. They ' re seen working with their team at 6 in the morning, or 9 at night. Girls sports grew in popularity this year. Tennis, gymnastics, and volley- ball teams oil gained experience through participating in interscholostic athletics. Coaches work hard, but the rewards are great. To see those clowns make it through the sectionals is all they could ask for. rtw match. Coach peNtion, Mrs. Marty Bur " t four days a wmek after scho h John Sweet pau wm Cooch 5k00h Hoovttr nATvously poctfs the itMr.H 1 1 Hi Mr as head football coach. w of Itwir matches, giris volleyball coach AAra. Cathy Russell hurriedly demonstrates the cornet procedure for hitting the ball. This is the first year that volleyball has been included in the girls sports program, and Mrs. RusseH ' s first year coaching the sport. Girls tennis coach Cathy Russell keeps statistics during a match with Snider. Mrs. Russell coached the girls volleyball team as well. Before a match, golf coach Nick Werling confers with two of his leading golfers. Hv. ' . r HHi 5t » . " A jjfe f ' » T ' Hi a i i tk M 1 M [ I f • • ■;- :.. --J • » • " ■ • • i Track coaches Don Kemp and Dove Esterline get ready for a track meet. Mr. Kemp coached the field events, while Coach Esterline worked with the sprinters. Early Practices Bring Coaches From Vacations r ■ w aj= Throughout the year, a coach works toward his par- ticular season. Whether it ' s drawing up plays, ordering equipment, or checking up on expected talent, the entire year is spent in preparedness for those few cru- cial games. There have recently been many new sports to be coached, and several schedules were enlarged. This takes up more of the coaches ' time and effort. Although a coach is paid, it is certainly not propor- tional to the time involved. As the season ends, a coach ' s work is still not com- pleted. Summer activities such as physical education and training programs take much of their time. Then, as early as August, many of the coaches must begin practices once again. Coach Phil Mabegger hurriedly gives instructions to sophomore Anthony Green during o reserve basketball game. Mr, Habegger also helped coach varsity basketball and football. Before the game, boseboll coach Bill Derbyshire hits ground- ers to his infield to worm them up. Mr. Derbyshire has been coaching the baseba ll team throughout its four year exist- Cross-country coach Carter Lohr records sophomore Larry Raber ' s time as he finishes his course. Mr. Lohr also coached the distance runners on the track team. . ' v . ' .I ' % BARBARA LYNNE ABBOH — C.O.E. 3; O.e.a. 3; Y- Teens 1 , 2, vice-president 2. DEBORAH ADAMS DOUGLAS J. ALBERTS JOHN ALEXANDER Band 1 , 2, 3; Stage Band 1, 2, 3. ANITA M. ALLES STEVE ALTEKRUSE Basketball ; D.E.C.A. 2, 3. PAMELA ARNOLD Baseball batgirl 2, 3; Booster Club I ; Cheerleader 3; Choir I ; G.A.A. 2, recorder 2; Hall monitor 2; Prom attendant 2, DAWN AYRES Hall monitor 2; Pom-Pom 3; Y-Teens 1 , 2; Service worker 2. BOB BAKER American Field Service I ; Baseball 3; Cross Country 2; Football 1 ; Hall monitor 2; Lettermon ' s Club 2, 3; Men of Troy 3; Wrestling 1 , 2E, 3. JAMES E. BAKER DENISE E. BALL RANDY L. BARRAND RON BASHOP PRISCILLA BATTRICK Booster Club 1 ; Future Teachers of America 1 ; G.A.A, 1 . MARGARET M. BAUER Twirler 1 , feature 2, 3E; Head Majorette 3, DEBORAH KAY BAUMGARTNER — Booster Club 1; G.A.A. 1. JANET E. BELL Advance 1 , 2, 3; Publications Governing Board 2; Quill and Scroll 2. RICHARD ALTON BELL LINDA BELLIS C.O.E. 3; Forum Club 1,2, vice-president 3; G.A.A. 1 , treasurer 2; National Forensic League 1 , 2, 3; O.E.A. President 3. WILLIAM J. BENSON - Band 1 , 2, 3; Orchestra 1 , 2, 3; Stoge DAVID BERRY - Bond 1 , 2, 3. MICHAEL R. BLAINE Bond l , 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3. SUE ANN BLEY — Service v orker 3. KARI ANN BLUM C.O.E. 3; O.E.A. 3; Orchestra 1 . SHEILA MARIE BOESTER C.O.E. 3; Hall monitor 2; O.E.A. Service Committee Chairman 3; Orchestra 1 . JOHN M. BOLINGER Cross Country 1 , 2; Track Team 1,2. EVEREH W. BONE JR. GERALDINE BOSTIC Waiting for the pep session to start, seniors in Mr. Stoops ' homeroom run the gamut of facial expressions. Students find time to chat with friends after the pep session on a gimmick da . JOE BOWSER Bond 1 , 2; Projectionists Club 1 , 2, 3 NANCY JEAN BRADFORD — D.E.C.A. 2, 3. WENDY L. BRADTMILLER JILL ANN BRANSTRATOR — D.E.C.A. 2, 3; Hall DEBRA M. BROOKS IRENE S . BROOKS TONY JOEL BROWN Club 2, 3. RICK BROWNING Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 3; Stag Bond 1,2,3. NEAL K. BRUNS Advance 1 , 2, 3; Aniibi STANLEY E. BRYANT DAVE BUELL Football Team 1 , 2E; Lettermon ' s Club 1 , 2 JIM BUFFENBARGER SARAH BURGESS Booster Club 1 , 3; Choir 2; G.A.A. 1 ; Trojan Singers 2; Prom Queen 2. BOB BUSIAN Band 1 , 2, 3; Stage Band 2, 3. NEIL E. BUSSARD Anlibrum 1 , 2; Band 1 , 2; Baseboll 1 , 3; Basketball 1 ; Class President 1 , 2; Football 1 , 2, 3; Letterman ' s Club 2, 3; Student Council Representative 1 . KENNETH R. BUTLER Advance 1 ; Baseball 1 E, 2, 3; Football 1 ; Hall monitor 1 , 2; Letterman ' s Club 1 , 2, 3; Men of Troy ] ; Student Council Representative 1 , 2; Wrestling Team 1 . JOHN CAMPBELL Hall monitor 1; Projectionists Club 1 , 2,3. TIMOTHY M. GARY American Field Service 3; Letterman ' s Club 3; National Merit Semi-finalist 3; Wrestling 1 , 2E,3. LEONA M. CASH — d.e.C.a. 2, 3. BRIAN L. CHAMBERLAIN DANIEL CLENDENEN — Men of Troy 3. RICH CLIFTON Band 2, 3; Orchestra 1 ; Stage Band 2, 3. ROGER A. COE KATHLEEN A. COFFEE JOHN R. COLLINS Hall monitor 1 , 2; Scho " Cactus Flower " and " Wait Until Dark. " SARAH ELIZABETH COMSTOCK CHARLES LEE COHRELL JEFFERY D. COWDREY l Play, Senior cheerleader Pom Arnold shows her school spirit by painting signs to help boost Trojan teams to victory. KEVIN E. COX DEBRA S. CREASON DENNIS K. CREECH DENNIS LEE CRISMORE JANET S. CRISMORE LINDA K.CRUM — Twirlerl. EVELYN M. CURRY EVAN DAVIES Advance I , photo editor 2, 3; Aniibru 1,2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3. TERRYDAVIES — v,l.C.A.3. DARLENE DAVIS Booster Club 3; D.E.C.A. 2, 3; Projectionists Club 1 , 2, 3. JOHN A. DAVIS MICHELE L. DAWSON — Booster Club 1 ; Choir 1 , 2, treasurer 3. GARY DE GRANDCHAMP — Baseball 2, 3. DEAN DE ROCHE — Cross Country 1; Track 1 DAVID A. DEVEAU LINDA A. DOHERTY — Booster Club 1 , 3; Hall monitor 2 Photographers sometimes wind up on the other side of the camera, as proven by the: candid shots. Senior staff photographers Evan Davies (left) and Neal Bruns (right) prove to be cooperative subjects. - C.O.E. 3; O.E.A., secretary 3. SUE M. DOUGLAS • JACQUES DUBE JOYCE LYNN DUNLAP — Reporter-Historian C.O.E. 3; D.E.C.A. 2; O.E.A. 3. JEFFERY PAUL DURAY Advance 3; Aniibrum 3; Projectionist Club 1,2,3. CARLENE CAY EDWARDS — G.a.a. i , 2E; Twirier 2, 3; " The Effect of Gamma Rays " stage manager 3. GINAA. ELLIS GLORIA D. FAHLSING American Field Service 2; Booster Club 1 , 3. VALERIE J. FEEBACK Booster Club 1 ; Prom Attendant 2; Student Council Representative 3. JAN FEIGHNER Cheerleader 1 , 2, captain 3; Y-Teens 1 . KEM SUE FERREY — Booster Club I . GAIL RENE FILLEY — Advonce 2,- Y-Teens 2. JOAN LYNNE FISHER — Choir 2, 3; Hall monitor 2. hAARY ANN FISHER — Training Choir 2. SHARI ANN FLYNN — Band I . CYNDIFORD — Bandl,2,3. PAHY E. FREEMAN Pausing for inspiration, senior Staria Goshorn designs posters for Christmas. Condy sales to raise money for D.E.C.A. occupy time for seniors Tino Zaremba and Sandy Waldrop . DEBBIE FREMION — D.E.C.A. 3. TERRY W. FREWER KAY FREYGANG Forum Club 1 , 2, president 3; National Forensic League 1 , 2, 3; " The Effect of Gamma Rays. " CONNIE FRISBY Library assistant 1,2. AUDREY AGNES GARCIA WILLIAM A. GASPER DENNIS GEISLEMAN Baseball 2, 3; Forum Club 2, 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; Phi-Chem Club 3. DARLENE M. GENSIC YVONNE M. GETZ Class Social Chairman 3; Advance news editor 2, 3; American Field Service 3; G.A.A. 1 , 2. RUTH L. GILLAND American Field Service 3; Forum Club 1 , 2, secretary 3; Library assistant 1 ; National Forensic League 1,2,3. DAVE GILLIE Advance 2; Football 1 ; Hall monitor 2. DEBBIE K. GOOD HAZEL M. GORDON STARLA J. GOSHORN - Booster Club 1 ; Orchestra 1 , 2, Council 3; Y-Teens 1, 3. LOREHA GRADY — C Talent Show t . STEVE GRADY Basketball 1 ; D.E.C.A. 3; Golf 1 ; Tennis 1. - American Field Service 2; , 3; Prom attendant 2; Student ■1,2, 3; Troian Singers 2, 3; DAVID L. GRAVES ALISHA GREEN JOHN M. GREENLER — Americ 3; Student Council Representative 1 . JEFFREY J. GREN 1 Field Service 1 ; Tenn CINDY HACKBARTH — Choir 1 , 2; G.A.A, 1 , 2; Pom-Poir 2,3. JIM HAGADORN Basketball manager 1 , 2E, 3; Cross Country 1; Hall monitor 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3. MARJORIE C. HARMON CAROL HARRISS Band l ; Future Nurses of America 1 ; Future Teochers of America 3. JULIE HARSHBARGER Choir 2; D.E.C.A. 3; Pom-Pom 2. VALERIE HART Advance business manager 2, 3; Aniibrum business manager 2, 3; Booster Club 1 ; G.A.A. 1 , 2; Gymnastics Club 1 ; Tennis 2; Quill ond Scroll 2, 3; Volleyball 3; Ski Club 1 . TINA MARIE HARTER — Twirler i . KENNETH L. HEAVRIN SKYE WADE HEINEY — Bond 1 , 2; Gymnastics Club 2, 3; Tennis 1 , 2E, 3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3. JOE HEINY Hall monitor 2; Men of Troy 3; Attendance worker 3. KAREN HENSLEY — Choir 2, 3. PHIL HERSHBERGER Aniibrum 1,2, 3; Baseball 2E, 3; Football 1 , 2, 3E; Golf 1 ; Gymnastics Club 2; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Publications Governing Board 3; Red Cross Council 2; Student Council Representative 1, 3. Student Council president Dave Johnson looks on with an appreciative smile as senior Quay Howell receives the title of Homecoming queen. REBECCA CAROL HOFFAMN MIKE HOPPEL ELLEN MARIE HORSTMEYER NANCY L. HOUSER — Office work. JIM HOWELL — D.E.C.A. 3. KEVIN HOWELL Afro-American Club 1, 2, president 3; Basketball 1 E, 2, 3; Football 1 , 2; Hall monitor 3; Track 1 , 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1 , 2, vice president 3; Library assistant 1 ; Phi- Chem Club 2; Student Council Rep. 3. QUAY YVONNE HOWELL — Afro-American Club 1 , 2, 3; American Field Service 1 ; Bond 1 , 2; Cheerleader 3; Class vice-president 2, 3; Forum Club 2; Homecoming Queen 3; Phi- Chem 1; National Forensic League 2; Pom-Pom 2; Prom attendant 2; Student Council Representative 1 , 3. MICHELE HOY — Choir 3, Pom-Pom 3. -Football 1;Golf 1,2, 3; Letterman ' ' DAVE HUFFMAN - Club 1,2,3. AAABEL R. HUNTER — F.T.A. 1,2,3. DIANE LYNN HUNTINGTON — Booster 1; O.E.A. 3. LARRY LEE ICKES Advance 2, 3; Hall monitor 2, 3; Men of Troy 3. MALCOLM W. JACKSON WILLIAM H. JACOBS N. THOMAS JARJOUR Advance sports writer 2, 3, co- sports editor 3; C.O.E. 3; Men of Troy 3; O.E.A. 3. DAVID G. JOHNSON American Field Service 3; President Student Council 3; Forum Club 2, 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; Men of Troy 3. GARY E. JOHNSON — RANDALL H. JOHNSON BETTY JONES Pom-Pom 2, 3; D.E.C.A. president 3. JAKI L. JOSEPH C.O.E. 3; Forum Club 1 ; Hall monitor 2, Twirler I ; llian 1 ; Notional Forensic League I ; " Cactus Flower. " BERNIE KAMPSCHMIDT Advance 2; Baseball 1 E, 2, 3; Basketball 1 ; Hall monitor , 2; Tennis 1 , 2E, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3. CAROL KANCZUZEWSKI — Advance 3. APRIL DE KELLEY — G.A.A. 1 , BRETT KELSEY Band l , 2, 3,- Orchestra 3; Stage Bond 2, CAREY S. KEMP C.O.E. 1 ; Pom-Pom 1 ; O.E. A. 1 ; Twirl 2. BRIAN KENNEDY DAWN KESTER Future Teachers of America 1,2, secretory-treasurer 3. JOHN ROBERT KIENZLE ■ Band 1 , 2, 3; Stage Band 1 , 2, LEO L. KINAST RICHARD DAVID KIRK - 3. JILL KITCHEN Choir 2, 3; Holl monitor 1 ; Twirler I . MARILYN DIANE KLEBER — G.a.a. 1; Latin Club v president 1 . CINDY KLINE MICHAEL JAMES KLINGER —American Field S Track 1,2, JOHN KNEHLE American Field S 2; Wrestling 3. RICHARD LEE KNOX — v.l.C.A. 3. 3; Cross Country PHIL KOEHL CHRIS KOOGLE — Ctioir 1 , 2, 3. ANNA S. KRIEG Booster Club I ; Future Nurses America 1 ; Gymnastics Club 2, 3; Library assistant 1 . NIKKI LU KRIEGER Band I, 2, 3; Orchestra 2. JULIA A. LANGMEYER AAARK LEIENDECKER Baseball 1; Hall monitor 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Student Council Representative 3. GARY W. LESH VALERIE A. LIGHTBODY Band 1 , 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3; Phi-Chem Club 2. U.S. history proves to be a challenging exchange student Rune Ostvik. CURT NOEL LINKER — Men of Troy 3. CRISTIE ANN LINNEMEIER GARY LIVENGOOD Band 1, 2,3; Orchestra 1,2, 3; Stage Band 1 , 2, 3. KAREN LONGEST KATHLEEN ANN LUDWIG — Ctioir 1 , 2, 3; Trojan Singers 2; Library assistant 1 . DAVID LAWRENCE LYON — Band 1 , 2, 3; Trojan Singers 1,2,3; Stage Band 3. SUE A ALE Advance 1 , feature editor 2; Band t E, 2; Orchestra 1 ; Pom-Pom 2; Stage Bond 1 , 2; Student Council secretary-treasurer 3. GREGORY L. AAARDEN — Baseball 1 , 2E, 3; D.E.C.A. 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Men of Troy 3. DENNIS E. AAARKS Track 3; Projectionists Club 1, 2, MARCUS LEE MARKS BRIAN MARQUIS Band 1 , drum major 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3; Stage Band 2, 3. PHYLLIS MARTIN C.O.E. 3; G.A.A. 1, 2E, 3; O.E.A. 3. ROSALIE FRANCES AAARTIN — G.A.A. 1, 2E, secretary 3. DANIEL RICHARD AMRX — Projectionists Club 1, 2, 3. DAVID A. AAARX Projectionists Club 1 , 2. CRAIG L. MASTERS Advance 2; Bond 1 , 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3; Stage Band 1,2,3. ROBIN LEAH MASTERSON — Band i , 2; g.a.a. i , vice-president 2, president 3; Tennis 3; Phi-Chem 3; Volleyball 3E. PETER C. MCCAMPBELL Baseball 3; Holl monitor 2, Hi-Y 2, 3; Student Council Representative 3. COLEEN MCCLYMONDS — Twirler 1,2,Y-Teen5 1. ROBERT R. MCDONALD Baseball l , 2; Football 1 . ■ Band 1 , 2, 3; Orchestra 3; Stage Band PHILMCLUCKIE- 3. LARRY L. MIDDLETON Cross Country 1 ; Track I . EARMA T. MITCHELL TIM M. MOMPER Cross Country 2; Track 2, 3. AAARSHA MOORE American Field Service 1 , vice- president 2; Booster Club 1 ; Choir 1 , 2; Orchestra 1 , 2, 3. MIMI MOORE American Field Service 1 ; Bond 1 , 2. MICHAEL MORKEN Closs vice-president 1 . JEFF MORSCHES Footboll I ; Forum Club 2; Tennis 2, 3E; Track 1 , 2E, 3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3; National Forensic League 2. CHERYL R. MOVER ROBERT P. MOVER Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 TONV MUDRACK SHERI MUELLER Choir 1,2; Student Council Representotive 1 ; Prom Committee 2, 3. SUE MVERS — G.A.A. 1 , 2; Tennis 2. JANE AAARIE NELSON Future Nurses of America 1 ; Homecoming attendant 1; Orchestra 1, concert-mistress 3; Prom attendant 2; Stage Bond 3; Student Council Representative 1 , 3. JANET NES Orchestra 3; Stage Band 3. CINDV NICHOLS Bond 1 , 2; D.E.C.A. 3; Future Nurses of America 1 ; Phi-Chem Club 2. DANIEL LAAAARR NORTON Baseball 1; Hall monitor 2; Track 2, 3. BARB NOWAK Advance 1 , 2, co-editor ad manager 3. TRUDY ANN OBERKISER PEGGY O ' CONNOR Advance 2; Tennis 2; Orchestra 3; Brotherhood Committee 2. AAARY ELAINE OMO — G.A.A. 2; Tennis 2. LYNN M. ORRVAR SHERRY KAY OVERBAY — American Field Service I ; Booster Club 1 ; Choir 1 ; Future Teachers of America 1 . CHER! PANYARD Booster Club 1 ; C.O.E. 3; O.E.A. 3; Y- Teens 2; Wrestling Booster Club 3. SAM PARKISON American Field Service 3; Band 1 , 2, 3; Class vice-president 1 , president 3; Notionol Merit finalist 3; Orchestra 1 , 2, 3; Student Council Representotive 1 , 3; Junior Rotarian 3. MARIA MGDALENA PARRA Afro-American Club 3; Booster 1 , 3; Cheerleader 3; Hall monitor 2; Student Council Representative 1. JEFFREY D. PELZ Football 1, 3E; Hall monitor 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3. SANDY PRESSLER Choir 1 , 2; Future Teachers of America 1 , 2, project chairman 3; Gymnastics Team 3. GARY PRIEST EDWARD F. QUIGLEY Bond 1,2, 3,- Orchestra 1,2. LARRYJ. RAMER KEN RARICK Band 1 , 2, 3; Stage Band 1 , 2, 3. tf!iL BARRY ALAN RIZZO — C I; Wrestling 2. KAREN ROBINSON CYNTHIA RODEY KIMRODEY — v.i.C.A. 3. JOSEPH MATTHEW RONDOT Basketball 3,- Football 1 , 2E, 3; Gymnastics Club 2; Track 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, president 3; Wrestling 2. JAMES E. ROSE Choir 1 , 2; Men of Troy 3. RAYMOND E. RUSSELL — Baseball 1 E, 2E, 3E; Basketball 1; Student Council Representative 3. TERESA ILLEAN RYAN — Choir l . JENNIFER SAUER NED C. SAUER DELANA C. SAYLOR BONNIE SUE SCHEIBER — D.E.C.A. 2, secretory 3. JANET A. SCHOREY REBECCA L. SEABOLD America 2, point recorder 3. TINA SEALE TINA SHALLENBERGER — D.E.C.A. 2, Booster 1 ; Future Teachers of -president 3. DONALD SHEPHERD Choir l , 2; Forum Club 2, 3; Trojon Singers 2; National Forensic League 2, 3; Student Council Representative 1 . CYNTHIA H. SHIPLEY SANDRA SHROCK Booster 1 ; Choir 1 , 2, 3; Future Teachers of America 1 , project chairman 2, president 3; Trojan Singers 2, 3; Homecoming attendant 2; Prom attendant 2. RON SILVERS SHERRY SINGLETON Afro-American Club 2; Hall monitor 1 . BETH A. SMITH CAROLYN J. SMITH Booster Club 1 ; Choir 1 , 2, 3; S.A.E.-F.T.A. 3; Trojan Singers 3; Student Council Representative 1;Y-Teensl,2. DENNIS LEE SMITH Basketball 3; Hall monitor 2; " Cactus Flower, " " The Effect of Gammo Roys. " JERRY T.SMITH JIM R. SMITH Men of Troy 3 PAULA J. SMITH ROXIE L. SMITH JOSEPH E. SNOUFFER Bond 1 , 2, 3; Football 1 ; Golf 1 ; Orchestra 2, 3; Stage Band 2. A. RICHARD SPOERHASE II — Choir 1 , 2, president 3; Hall monitor 3; Trojan Singers 2, 3. PAM STENGEL Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestro 2. ROMEY STEPHENS Afro-American Club 2; Basketball 1 , 2, 3; D.E.C.A. 2; Utterman ' s Club 2, 3. TRINA STINE — C.O.E. 3; O.E.A. 3. DEBORAH M. STRAUB SANDY STRAWBRIDGE KENNETH H. SWICK — D.E.C.A. 2; Football 1 ; Track 2, TERESA M. SWIHART — Band 1 , 2, 3. PAUL EDWARD TATUM DONALD RAY TAYLOR Afro-American Club 3; Basketball 1 , 2E. 3E. JEAN LOUISE TEETERS PATRICIA THOAAAS CHARLENE THURBER PATRICIA LYNN TODORAN KAREN TOLLIVER - Band 1 E, 2, 3; Orchestra 1 , 3; Stage RICHARD TROn- Band 2, 3. KAREN TURNER — Booster Club 1 , 3; Cho Parliamentarian CO.E. 3. VICTORIA VEALE KATHY VORNDRAN PATRICIA A. VORNDRAN — CO.E. 3; O.E.A. 3. STEVE A. VORNDRAN American Field Service 1; Golf Team 2. VICKI H. VORNDRAN SABRINA R. WAGNOR Choir l, 2, 3; Trojon Singers 2, 3; Library ossistont 2; Orchestra 1 , 2, 3. SANDRA K. WALDROP LARRY WALKER Afro-American Club 1 , 2, 3. scon A. WALLACE VICKIE L. WARD Booster Club 1 ; CO.E. 3; O.E.A. 3. ALICE R. WATSON — Amen Booster Club 3; Choir 1 , 2, 3. WILLIAM H. WATSON — Advance 1,2, editor-in-chief 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Red Cross council vice-president 2; Student Council Representative 1, 3. KATHLEEN S. WEAVER KRIS WEAVER CYNTHIA WEBB — American Field Service 1,2; Cheerleader 1 , 2; Phi-Chem Club 1 ; Student Council Representative 1 . scon M. WEBER STEPHANIE ANN WERKING — Band 1 , 2, 3; Fon Club 2, 3; Future Teachers of America 1 , secretary 2, ' president 3; Nationol Forensic League 2, 3. DEBBIE A. WETZEL Bond 1 E, 2, 3; Y-Teens 2. secretary 3; LeUermen ' s Club 2, Representative 3; WresHing 1 , 2E, V.I.C.A. BRUCE E. WILKINSON ■ DELOIS WILLIAMS KIRK WILLIAMS American Field Service 1, 3; Band 1, Baseball 1 , 2E, 3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Men of Troy 3; Phi-Che Club 3; Student Council Representative ] . SAMMIE L. WILLIAMS JERI WITTIBSLAGER Bond 1 , 2E, 3; Forum Club 3; Tennis 2; Twirier 1 ; National Forensic League 3; Stage Band 2 JEFFERY K. WOLEVER TRENT L. WOLF Track 1 ; Men of Troy 3; V.l.C.A. 3. BARRY WOLFE — Men of Troy 3. JACK WOLFE Football 1 , 2E, 3E; Hi-Y 1 ; Lettermen ' Club 1,2, treasurer 3; Student Council Representative 1 , 3; Wrestling 1 E, 2E, 3E. ROBERT L. WOOD JACKLYN WOODRUFF JOHN WRIGHT Golf l, 2, 3; " Cactus Flower " 2. KAREN YAGER Advance 2, copy editor 3; Booster Club 1; Choir 1;G.A.A. 1. RANDY YORK — d.e.C.a. 3. GARY YOUNGHANS Cross Country 1 ; Hall monitor 2, 3; Hi-Y 1 ; Lettermen ' s Club 1 , 2, 3; Wrestling 1 E, 2E, 3. ANNE FISHER The face is the mirror of the mind, and eyes without speaking confess the secrets of the heart. — St. Jerome Although words portray the spoken message, facial expressions communicate the emotional needs and feelings of a person. Happi- ness, depression, surprise, and sorrow are all conveyed through various contortions of the same physical features. Through this expression, seniors learn to incorporate the mes- sage of the mind with the secrets of the heart, in order to turn their faces toward the world with a new understanding. Elmhurst Initiates Senior Honors Banquet April 25 was the day of the first annual senior honors banquet, the Elmhurst cafeteria was the place. Robin Masterson and Dave Johnson were standing proud after being announced as valed- ictorian and salutatorian, the first to receive the Horstmeyer and Pennington cups. Seven other students were honored for academic achieve- ment of on A average during their three years at Elmhurst: Linda Bellis, Jan Feighner, Sandra Shrock, Donald Shepherd, Dennis Geisleman, Sam Parkison, and Kirk Williams. Twenty-three other seniors also had a right to be proud for they were credited with keeping an A-average for their years here; these were Jane Nelson, Priscilla Battrick, Anne Fisher, Debbie Baumgartner, Mabel Hunter, Valerie Lightbody, Tim Cory, Fred Bruggeman, Phyllis Martin, Becky Seabold, Loretta Grady, Starlo Goshorn, Gloria Fahlsing, Phil Hershberger, Sarah Burgess, Tom Jarjour, Nancy Bradford, Sabrina Wagnor, Mar- garet O ' Connor, Kay Freygang, Pam Arnold, Kim Richey, and Bill Watson. It didn ' t stop there, though; others were to be recognized, the members of the first semester and career honor rolls, for they too hod achieved on honor above others. Rising for acclamation are seniors Sam Parkison and Tim Cory, winners of National Merit Scholarships, who were recognized with other outstanding seniors at the honors bonquef. Triumphant, happy grins ore flashed by this year ' s valedictorian and salutatorian, Robin Masterson and Dove Johnson, with Principal Richard Horstmeyer at the senior honors banquet. Recognition Night Honors EHS Stars Night took on new significance this year as the faculty, as well as seniors, donned academic caps and gowns for the ceremonies. Mojor awards included the Pat Bir award for art, presented by Mr. Don G oss to junior Dove Silletto, and the wrestling award, presented by Mr. Jim Welborn to senior Bob Baker. Senior Picnic Draws Year to Close During their last few days at Elmhurst, it suddenly hit home — the seniors were leaving a place that was part of their lives for three years. They forgot their sen- ioritis for a few hours on their last Friday to attend the senior picnic for a lot of horsing around without any hassle from anyone, and reminiscing about a year they ' ll never forget. Juniors Have In-Betweenness Ups and Downs Being a middleman isn ' t always easy. Juniors are those in-between people that are too old for sopho- more pranks and too young for senior graduation activities. This stage of high school is not without its advan- tages though. By eleventh grade, all the preliminar- ies of getting familiar with the school and its teach- ers are over. The junior year is also one of involve- ment with school activities. Juniors can be satisfied with the knowledge that the things they put their time into this year will be waiting for them next year. During this middle year, students get it together for their coming senior days. It ' s a time for reflec- tion on years past and also for a look into the future. This skeleton held by juniors Mike Arnold, Mike Landrigan, and Lynn Brown was used in the " Skin the Redskins " pep session. Anita Abernathy Jeff Allen Steve Alles Domingo Alvarez Mike Anderson Maria Armstrong Kevin Bailey Don Baker Gory Baker Cindy Bollinger Jay Bortels Carol Barve Cindy Baumgartner Lori Beeler Tony Belcher Sandy Beltz Frank Berghoff Before the Homecoming parade. Junior Patti Gay watches Dave junior Mindy Boose puts final Silletto carefully paint his art touches on the cheerleaders ' project in Mr. Goss ' class, truck. Sandy Elkin; Terry Emmon; Cheryl Erbsteir Debbie Essex Karen Fahlsing Terry Farmer Mark Felger Karen Filley William Frank llene Frankenstein Paul Frankewich Bill Gasper Patti Gay Eric Gebhard Angle Gensic Brenda Goldsby Larry Gonzale Greg Gri Debbie Hamilton Melvin Hamilton Junior Denise Stein assists junior Cindy Bradtmiller as she attempts to d( somersault on the balance bi Kafhy Mays Mary McBride Rodney McDonald Dan Meeks Becky Melchi Holiy Miller Kathy Mille Beth Mills Randy Moake Michelle Moore Potty Mille Jean Moran Steve Morgan Joe Morken Denn sMudd Kevin Mudd Steve Mueller Debb e Muns Jo nMuns Jo My Debb e Myhre Marie ne Nagel Bill Neumann Mike Newell Jim Norton Charles Nowlin Maggie Nuhfer Margo O ' Keefe Chuck Parent Derek Paris Sue Parker RuneOsfvik Mary Oswalt Undo Panyord Steve Perez Toni Perry Georgia Perry li ' i Steve Purdy Dole Quickery SueQuinn Chris Rohrer Nancy Raney Linda Ray Juniors Brent Buschey and Mike Mastering the art of eating an ice Duroy take a break from the busy cream sandwich is junior Dave weekend at Glenbrook sponsored Rinehort. by Junior Achievement. Sue Ray Leslie Raym Mary Read Penny Ress Pom Reyburn June Richord Marlene Richardson Keith Ridenour Martin Ridgley Greg Rietdorf Rick Rifkin Mike Riley Dove Rinehort Kelly Roberts Laura Robinson Norman Robinson Phil Rockstroh Becky Rogers Mary Roop Pom Ryan Mike Ryder Pom Sollee Vicki Rosenbaum Walt Royer John Ryan Bill Sonden John Sander- Scott Sander; r . ' i ' Junior Mark Spears uses hand motions and cards aids in expressing parts of his speech. Randy Smith Teddie Stefanski Debbie Stinson Mark Surine Michelle Swick Cheryl Taylor Steve Taylor James Theye Cathy Thompson JoyTindoll Vernon Torres Roy Townsend Terry Tracy Janie Tubbs i ' n ;. ' •• . -Jti jn i. Officer Buckmaster " shows off " his many achievements on Dress Down Day. Smiling because school ' s out, junior Jody Hornberger heads for her after- school activity. Sara Underwood Curtis Underwood Paula Vanpelt John Vasquez Juonito Vasquez Don Vibbert Mike Wogne velond Waike Liz WaIke incis Walker John Wall Jock Ward Theldon Warner Jeness Washington Bobby Wattley Mike Webb Kathy Weber Don Westermon Debbie Whiteman Terry Whitlow Deanna Whitman Ann Wiggin Denise Williams Donald Williams Pomm WiIIk Rhonda Wil Rose Williar Deanna Wirick Carol Wils. Laura Wils. Mark Wina CiriloYbarra Diane Yeiter Buddy Young Jack Woodruff Dan Wright Kevin Young Marie Zacher Karen Zakhi Sophomores Strive for Identity Although it ' s not easy being the youngest group at school, this year ' s sophomore class survived the heck- ling just as those in the past have. After becoming familiar with Elm- hurst, the sophomores strived to make their identity clear amidst the mob of upperclassmen. They brought with them, not junior high pranks, but fresh ideas and lots of enthusiasm. Given the chance, this class proved that they also had something important to contribute to the Elm- hurst system. Members of our very spirited bond, Yvette Morrill and Claudia Johnson, sophomore, cheer our basketball team on to a victory. If i. H f ' i m w 1 Kl m p9 1 fH HI m mh i fl tm.. L jm.. [ .i H An illusion of motion is achieved by sophomore Mark Hershberger in thi plaster and wire sculpture prodi his art class. Sophomore Greg Allen keeps a watchful eye on his project in the drill press, hoping to gain a good grade in the course. Watching the assembly during Black History Week, many underclassmen tentatively learn about a variety of black achievements. ophomore homecoming float i pulled by this van driven by Mr. Reinhard. Money was donated by Penguin Point. f formation? No, it ' s just our cheerleaders doing some fancy leg work during a basketball pep Lunch is when many students get together with their friends and talk about the events of the day. For this table of guys, lunch is the time to joke around. Sophomore Cathy Deam listens to soph Lisa Williams explain her ideas for their English project in Mr. Stookey ' s class. On 50 ' s Day, during Spirit Week, sophomore Cris Evans shows off one of the many style in the 50 ' s. Jeff Heller Dan Hermes Mark Hershberger Tina Hinton Mike Hitchcock Tony Hofmonn If intent concentration would win a wrestling match then sophomore Linda Bell and Linda Morsches led the Trojans to on undefeated season. Jamie Hoy Donald Hrabo Mosa Hughe Tammy Hughe Larry Hu Melissa Hunter Lance Huttsell Kevin Jellison Jeff Johnso Kim Johnso MikeJohnsi Audrey Johns Claudia Johns James Johns Stanley Johns. Steve Johns Colleen Kelly Don Kelly Kent Kelsey Kent Keunekf Tom Kiermaie ' Debra Kinni Denny Kirklond Kevin Kirkpotrick Rick Knuth Pat Koehl Cindy Krotzert Rebecca Krieg Melita Krieger Marilyn Krotke Keith Krumwiede Melodie Kuhnke Dirk Kusak J - 3 , i tven though the temperature has dropped in school, sophomore Diana Whipp keeps warm in her furry jacket. Perfect landing after finishing a tumbling routine displayed by sophomore Rita Townsend. During study hall sophomore Raymond Walker concentrates c homework. One of the various forms of art making a ryo rug which soph Debbie Marden is working Dan Rogei Cindy Ross Julie Ross JohnRusso Debbie Ryan Lisa Ryan HP rtr mJ ir Ml (1 Ruth, portrayed by Melissa Hunter, turns to scream before running out the door in " The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds. " Sophomore Putter Frebel displays the " ruby- red lips " bestowed upon his cheek during Greasers Day. Terry Smith Linda Smyser Cheryl Snyder Tom Sonday Stan Sorgen Norman Spice Jonene Springer Sandy Tompkir Cathy Tonn Eugene Torrez fi.t Carole Stanley Janice Stefanski Greg Stephens Larry Stephens Kevin Stephenson Debra Stevenson Sarah Stewart Tammy Syndrar Ted Taylo Terry Taylor Debbie Temple Amanda Teufel Nancy Tollett Jan Tolliver Rita Townsend Kathy Travis Scott Trout Pat Tyson Fred Underwood Titus Underwood LonnieVandyne Selma Vaughn Lillie Veazey Mr. Donald Kemp and Mr. David Esterline Mr, Ethan Gwaltney aLnj i. Aainz TLxU-yJ TV- Ua -Txtcc ' sa d ruC yLAiJX FACULTY Mr. Richard Mattix Mr. Warren Hoover Mr. and Mrs. Arland Reinhord Faculty Defeats WOWO Air Aces, 73-71, in Overtime This year, AFS sponsored a very successful, fun-filled basketball game Tuesday, February 1 2, at 8 p.m. in the Trojan gymnasium. To the excitement of the large crowd, the Elmhurst Faculty team defeated the WOWO Air Aces by a score of 73-71 as the lost seconds of a tre men- dously suspenseful overtime ran out for the Aces. Players for the WOWO team Included Ron Latham, Jerry Hoffmann, and the master of ceremonies. Jack Underwood. " Shrink " Strater ond Calvin After the referee shot a fellow player, the WOWO team moans with great sorrow and grief. Rune Ostvik: the WOWO mascot. " Baby " Richards join the band. Cozy Couple: Mrs. Foelber and Mr. Schmutz. Collecting donations: juniors Pot Prader and Angle Gensic. Faculty Band: Mr. Spencer, Mr. Brugh, Mr. Holler, Mrs. Capin, Mrs. WOWO Cheerleader: junior Taylor, conductor Mr. Miller. Crystal Cory. MR. RICHARD H. HORSTMEYER Principal MR. ROBERT E. MILLER Assistant Principal MR. WILLIAM GEYER Dean of Boys New Administration Brings Fresh Ideas A new era began at Elmhurst with the arrival of Mr. Horstmeyer as principal. Also new to the staff were Mrs. Susan Anderson, Dean of Girls, and Mr. Paul Bienz, Athletic Director. The beginning of this era was marked by new policies and a rise in school spirit. Mr. Horst- meyer strived to make the students feel a part of the educational experience through involvement. Student participation increased with homeco ing activities, dances, and gimmick days. In an effort to better human relations, students had a wide variety of opportunities opeined to them during Brotherhood Week and Black His- tory Week. Another landmark of the administration was the reforming of student council. This group func- tioned as a middleman between students, fac- ulty, and the administration. Open minds and cooperation were the basic tools used in making the new system a good sys- gistering student but Mrs. Pennington, the guidance Taken by surprise, Mrs. Anderson displays her new " figure " which changed in April. Just another student? No, that ' s Mr. Ro Mill Buzzard Renews Homecoming as Grand-Marshal Two new faces around Elmhurst were Officer Kenny Buckmaster, who attempted to lessen parking lot activity and the coach of the new gymnastics team, Mrs. Martha Burns, who came after school every day. As the grand-marshal of the Homecoming parade, Mr. Buzzard recruited organizations and classes Applying make-up on sophomore Julie Ross, Mrs. Coshman fulfills one of fier many duties backstage. for floats for the revival of activities. This year Mrs. Bradburn concen- trated on finishing her master ' s degree in home economics. Coaching again were Mr. Bunnell in his sixth year as assistant basket- ball coach and Mr. Bistline, who coached the tennis team and was later assistant baseball coach. Wearing a birthday card on his lapel, Mr. Norman smiles at his students, who gave hir a birthday party. - Happily performing the duties of the bride and groom, Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor cut their wedding cake and then pose for one last time before getting away alone. Sophomore Yvonne Holmes is awfully happy about finding three arrows for Mrs. Doswell before they go into the building. " Just a little twist here and there, " demonstrates Mrs. Schram, showing what it was like to be a teenager in the Fifties. m m MRS. DINAH CASHAAAN English; Stephens College, AA; Indiana University, BS; Drama Club Sponsor. MR. JOHN COAHRAN U.S. History; Ball State, BA; Indiana University, MA. MR. WILLIAM DERBYSHIRE Geometry; Business Math; Defioi College, BS; St. Francis, MS; Baseball Coach; Asst. Football Coach. MISS SHARON DIETRICH Home Economics; University of Cincinnati, BS; Cheerleader Co- Sponsor. MRS. LUCY DOSWELL Phys. Ed.; Hanover College, BS; Penn State, MA; Girls ' Tennis Coach; GAA Sponsor. MR. GARY EAGER Metals; Ball State, BS; Asst. Wrestling Coach. MISS URAL EDWARDS Shorthand; Typing; Indiana Stote, BA; Indiana University, MS; Department Head; Senior Class Sponsor. MR. DAVID ESTERLINE U.S. History; Valparaiso, BS; St. Francis, MS; Asst. Track, Cross Country Coach. MR. KENNY EYTCHESON English; Concordia Jr. College; Tulane; Manchester College, BS; Basketball Coach; Lettermen ' s Club Sponsor. MRS. JACQUELINE FOELBER Spanish; Ball State, BA; St. Francis, MA; Department Head; AFS Sponsor. Doswell Out for Back Surgery Lending a hand to the all-girl cast of the fall play, " The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds, " as assistant director was Mrs. Dinah Cashman. She again proved helpful as substitute guidance counselor while Mr. Sinks worked in the state legisla- ture in January and February. Mrs. Susan Boesch filled in for Mrs. Cash- man for the six weeks. Also absent from a portion of the year ' s activities was Mrs. Doswell. A ruptured disc and some spinal surgery kept her from work for twelve weeks in the fall. Mr. Eytcheson led the Trojans to a winning season in basketball and wrestling was coached by Mr. Eager. By cutting a hole in her murderous tlyswatter, Mrs. At the base of the Acropolis in Greece, Mrs. Foelber tries to give everyone a sporting chance. Oberlin views a sponge seller and his wares. Teaching Brings New Friends for New Teachers Substituting for Mrs. Doswell, Mrs. Cindy Hiatrides mode many new friends in the twelve weeks she spent at Elmhurst. In Ontario, Canada, Mrs. Goble spent her vacations and weekends on an island in Lake Huron, which she and her husband had bought from the Can- adian government. Teaching for their first time were two newcomers at Elmhurst. Mr. Horn directed the new Work-Study Program end Miss Gouloff taught art. In wedding ceremonies on January 25, 1974, Miss Susan Highfill became Mrs. John Taylor. Continuing their activities, Mr. Hobegger coached the sophomore bas- ketball team, Mr. Holler played in the Mizpah Shrine Band, and Mr. Goss taught night school art. As many teachers did on Bock to School night, Mr. Hoover listens intently to the questions and comments of a visiting parent. With perfect poise, Mrs. Cindy Hiatrides, the substitute for Mrs. Doswell, demonstrates a one- leg scale. MR. ALLEN HALLER Advanced Biology; Ecology; Purdue University, BS.AAA. MRS. OFELIA HERRERO Spanish; German; University of Havana, Ph.D.; Ball State, BA, MA; AFS Sponsor. MRS. MILDRED HIBBEN Librarian; Manchester, BS; Columbia University, AAA. MR. WARREN HOOVER Algebra; Applied Moth; Geometry; Valparaiso, BA; Indiana University, MS; Football Coach. MR. ROBERT HORN Work-Study; Indiana Ui Wrestling Coach. MRS. JANE HOYLMAN Journalism; University of Miss Francis, MS; Advonce, Aniibn sity, BS; Assistant Joining ,n on the J. ond Mrs. Miller en|oy the Worldwide Dinner and Mr. and Mrs. H. about to demonstrate a Cuban di as Mrs. Bonks announces them. New Drafting Teacher, Lambert Owns Stock Car The new drafting and woods teacher, Mr. Lambert, assistant coached football and wrestling and, being a car enthusiast, he owned his own stock car. Besides coaching cross country, Mr. Lohr was referee for high school and college football games such as Ball State. In the spring Mr. Lohr and Mr. Kemp coached track and field. Adding to a busy year, Mr. Joseph Miller helped sponsor the Afro-American Club. Coming from Indiana State, Mr. Roger Spencer student taught eight weeks under Mr. Brugh. Able to play the electric bass guitar, the saxo- phone, the piano and other instruments, he directed the concert and jazz bands. Reinhard Takes Bride in March At Berne, Indiana, Mr. Arland Reinhard married Miss Ruth Von Gunten on March 30. He also sponsored the reorganized Student Council and counseled at a sum- mer camp. Well liked by his students, Mr. Timothy Nogel student taught Mr. Coahran ' s classes for nine weeks. For the first year Mrs. Russell coached the new interscholastic girls volleyball Listening to ideas, student teacher Mr. Nogel discusses history with his students. At the Christmas concert, Mr. Schmutz relates the story of Christmas between Smiling, Mrs. Hoylman spreads her happiness in the publications MR. AL SCHMUTZ Choir; Trojan Singers; Emporia State Teachers College, BS; St. Francis, MS; Department Heo MRS. NANCY SCHRAM French; Western Michigan University, BA; AFS Sponsor. Mrs. Wellington Replaces Stitzel In their first year, Mr. Sweet played running back for the Fort Wayne Cham- pions, a semi-pro football team that ended up with a 2-5 record. From Detroit, Michigan, Mrs. Well- ington replaced Mr. Stitzel at the begin- ning of the year. Explaining the routine of the boys phys. ed. classes, Mr. Kemp is listened to by Mr. Bill Carlson, his student teacher, and a visiting parent on Back to School Night. Mr. Storey coached the debate team to another successful year and bowled on the Faculty Bowling Team with Mr. Coahran and Mr. Reinhard. Along with coaching the golf team, Mr. Werling spent the year being " one heck of a guy. " Proving anything goes on Dressdown Day, Mrs. Schrom strikes a crazy pose in the hall. Getting a c targets eful steady aim, Mr. Bistline shoots spare time. •« : MR. AARON STILL U.S. History; World History; University of Evansville, BS; Indi University, MS. MR. ROBERT STOOKEY Drama; English; Indiana Un BS; St. Francis, MS; Forum Club MR. ELDON STOOPS Typing; Ball State, BS, MA. MR. ROBERT STOREY Debate; English; Speech; Uni of Minnesota, BA; Indiana University, MA; Forum Club; Debate Team. pvvi MR. JOHN SWEET Phys. Ed.; Tobacco, Narcotics and Alcohol; Savanna h State College, BS: Indiana University, MS; Air, Sea and Rescue School (Japan). MRS. SUSAN TAYLOR Mass Media; Vocational English; Indiana University, BA, MS; Y-Teens Sponsor. MRS. LAVERNE TSIGULOFF Recordkeeping; Shorthand; Typing; Indiana University, BS; Junior Class Sponsor. MR. JAMES WELBORN Earth Science; Ecology; Manchester Colleg. BS; St. Francis, MS; Wrestling Coach. MRS. SHELLEY WELLINGTON English; University of Michigan, BA; Sophomore Class Sponsor. MR. NICHOLAS WERLING U.S. History; Bov ling Green State, BS; St. Francis, MA; Golf Coach. Dressed to fight, Mrs. Owen, Mrs. Schram, Miss Dietrich and Mrs. Banks show how to " Rum a Bruin. " This bruin in the flesh is Mr. Carrier. Admired by junior Debbie Stinson, Mr. Sweet gets it all together by wearing his white furry hat. Maszki Wiebki ia Workers: Man, , Shullz, EllineDei ewicz, Dulla Schit ■, Patsy Stefanski. Wiegand, Dorothy Hensinger, inis, Margie Abbott, Betty udraff, Lucille Springer, Hellen Being secretary for an assistant principal is no easy job, as Miss Pom Hamm can testify; but wfien that never- ending stack of papers starts piling up she knows just what to do! Mrs. Violet Broxon looks over the shoulder of Mr. Delbert Westermon as he ponders over the nnail he ' s holding. Workers ■ ■■N " . Spend -rs ' j Long Hours on Varied Jobs Those industrious people who cook our lunches and keep our school clean often go unrecognized, but that doesn ' t stop ' em! They still come to school long before students arrive and stay late almost every night. Elmhurst custodians perform such tasks as cleaning the floors and rest- rooms, and changing burnt out lights. They also keep up the schoolgrounds. School lunches ore prepared by ten cafeteria workers, who begin cooking as early as 6:30 a.m. Between break- fast, which is served before school each morning, and lunch, which begins module seven and ends module eleven, the major portion of lunch is prepared. Between meals Marie Wiegand jokingly crowns Delores Shultz Halloween Queen while Margie AbboH and Dorothy Hensinger look on. Custodians: Daniel Kessler, Neil Hoffman, Violet Broxon, Delbert Westerman, William Rollins, Donald Fortmeyer. student Workers Assist Faculty and Fellow Classmen Cooperation is the key to a workable relationship between the administration and students. Re-enforcing this relation- ship were student workers who performed services for the benefit of a Working for the office staff were the hall monitors, office assistants, and attendance workers. Tasks performed by these groups included regulating hall traffic, checking stu- dent passes, running errands, and collecting absence slips. Other students who provided important services were library workers and projectionists. Library assistants checked out books for students, returned books to the shelves, and helped to keep the library in shape for use by faculty and stu- dents. The projectionists from the A-V department saw to it that teachers received projectors and films when needed. A combination of all these services tended to make the faculty and students a closer-knit unit. Hall Monitors; ROW I ; Jeff Pelz, Kevin Howell, Gory Younghans, Sherr Singleton, Kay Freygong, Sandy Conway. ROW 2; Don Baker, Rick Spoerhase, Eric Russell, Romey Stephens, Jim Hagodorn, Don Medsker. Attendance Office Workers; Karen Turner, Karen Robinson, Tracey Conkling, Nancy Houser, Kevin Young, Marilyn Kleber, Joe Heiny, Cindy Bradtmiller, Kari Blum, Sue Qi Office Workers; ROW 1 ; Kev White, Loretta Grady, Cynthia Webb, Mabel Hunter, Chris Dumoto, Karen Zokhi, Jeanette Library Workers: Kathy Chapmon, Sherri Keeler, Frank Anderson, Terry Taylor, Karen Crippen, Cothy Tonn, Jan Toltiv Compliments of H ERF F JONES manufacturers of your class rings and graduation announcements Extra curricular activities, w It ' s the real thing. Coke. 2709 -dawen. ktittiM itott aad 747-4136 j:insoi s £ =Shoeland 6233 Bluffton Rd. YOUR TROUBLES VANISH Johnstone Oldsmobile 1912 Bluffton Rd. Indiana Michigan Electric Company Waynedale Sportsman Shop 2604 Lower Huntington Rd. Root helps you to remember . . . Root photographers • 1131 W. Sheridan • Chicago Plaza Apothecary 3610 Brooklyn Ave. Roanoke Lanes League Openings Open Bowling U.S. 24 West Roanoke, Indiana SlMMte COVINGTON PLAZA HWY. 24at Covington Rd. 432-5534 GEORGETOWN SQUARE 6340 E. State 749-9581 Cloverleaf Motors 6507 Lincoln H.W. East INDLAND OILS, INC 3204 Lower Huntington Rd. Distributors of • IJnion Oil Company Petroleum Products • Toro Lawn Equipment • Liquid Fertilizers and Nitrogen Solutions • Dry Lawn Fertilizers • Herbicides and Pesticides • Rust-Oleum Paints ' JjW T ' Tll Paht West cSfwppitijj Cyiitd Index — A — Abbott, Barbara 71 , 1 38 Abernathy, Anita 70, 166 Adam, Kevin 1 77 Adams, Cathy 1 77 Adams, Deborah Adams, Steven Adams, Susan 80, 1 77 Aguirre, Maria 1 77 Alberts, Douglas 138 Alexander, Jack 2, 80, 81, 138 Allen, Gregory 177 Allen, Jeffrey 78, 80, 101, 166 Alles, Anita 1 38 Alles, Dawn 177 Alles, John 166 Altekruse, Steve 70, 1 38 Alvarez, Domingo 22, 102, 166 Amsden, Jerrid 177 Anderson, Doris 177 Anderson, Michael 1 66 Anderson, Frank III 53, 80, 177,209 Andrev s, Gregory 80, 1 77 Anguiano, Carmen Archer, David 80, 83, 1 77 Armstrong, Maria 76, 1 66 Arnett, Chuck 1 66 Arnold,Michael27, 88, 90, 94, 130, 131, 166 Arnold, Pamela 6, 24,31, 96, 138, 141 Ashe, Richard Avery, Daniel 18, 166 Ayers, Dav n 70, 95 — B — Baade, Jantina 80, 1 77 Baatz, Larry Bailey, Kevin 166 Baker, Don 116, 166,208 Baker, Gary 80, 166 Baker, James 1 38 Baker, Robert 57, 78, 109, 111, 138, 163 Baker, Tangerlyn 31 Ball, Denise 138 Ball, Marie Bollinger, Cindy 70, 166 Bangert, Timothy 1 77 Bonks, Robert Barber, Betsy 80, 83, 1 77, 186 Bardsley, Rex 1 77 Barnett, Connie 177 Barrand, Randy 138 Barrero, Linda Barrett, Terry 1 77 Bartels, Jay 166 Barva, Jerry Barve, Carol21,70, 166 Bashop, Ronald 1 39 Bottrick, Priscillo 56, 1 39 Bauer, Margaret 25, 94, 95, 139 Bauman, Ruth Baumgartner, Cynthia 166 Baumgartner, Debbie 65, 1 39 Baxter, Joy 166 Beodie, Nancy 31, 39,74, 88,90, 177,228 Beckstedt, Kenneth 1 77 Becraft, Kevin 1 77 Beeler, Lori 1 66 Beeler, Michael 1 77 Belcher, Anthony 1 66 Belcher, Pamela 177 Bell, Janet 88, 139,228 Bell, Linda 94, 177, 181 Bell, Richard 1 39, 209 Bell, Yvette 1 77 Bellis, Donna 60, 84, 166 Bellis, Linda71 ,74, 139 Beltz, Sandra 166 Bennett, Karen 177 Benson, Jeffery 1 39 Benson, Michael 1 77 Berghoff, Frank 166 Berry, Benjamin 80, 177 Berry, David 80, 81 , 83, 1 39 Beutler, David 80, 1 77 Bhargova, Mala 166 Bickford, Randy Birch, Michael 166 Birt, Michael 1 66 Bishop, Francis 167 Bishop, Jerry 1 67 Bishop, Marie 1 77 Bishop, Michael 1 78 Block, Connie 178 Blaine, Michael 80, 83, 1 39 Bland, Kothy 167 Bley, SueAnn 139 Blough, Robert 178 Blum, Kari71, 139,208,209 Bock, Patricio 167 Bodigon, Mickey 94, 1 67 Boester, Sheila 56 Boester, Shelley 21,56, 71, 139, 167 Boice, John 167 Boling, Kathleen 167 Bolinger, Connie 1 18, 178 Bolinger, John 1 39 Bollenbocher, Janet 1 67 Bone, Everett 1 39 Bonifas, Danny Booker, Dennis 178 Boone, James 1 67 Boose, Melinda 44, 94, 97, 167 Bostic, Annette 72, 1 67 Bostic, Geraldine 1 39 Bowden, Janie Bowen, Barbara 73, 1 67 Bowers, Christine 1 78 Bowers, June 1 67 Bowers, Vickie 70 Bowman, Doug 167 Bowser, Joseph 140,209 Boyer, David 78, 94, 101, 110, 111, 126, 167 Boyles, Vicky 167 Bradford, Nancy 70, 1 40 Bradtmiller, Cindy 34, 94, 1 67, 1 70, 208 Bradtmiller, Keith 1 1 4, 1 1 5, 167 Bradtmiller, Wendy 1 40 Brandyberry, James 1 78 Branning, Steve 167 Branstrator, Jill 70, 140 Bredemeyer, Steve 1 67 Briegel, Jack 167 Bright, Johnny 42, 178 Broadnox, Jerry 1 78 Broadnox, Jessie Brock, Catherine 83, 167 Brockmon, Chris Brooks, Debro 140 Brooks, Gaylord 1 78 Brooks, Irene 1 40 Brooks, John 1 67 Brown, Barbara 1 78 Brown, David Brown, Carlotto 1 78 Brown, Herman 1 78 Brown, John 1 67 Brown, Lynn 27, 78, 94, 121, 122, 166, 167 Brown, Ricky Brown , Tony 1 40, 209 Brown, Walter Jr. 167 Brown, William 106,107, 168 Browning, Rick 80, 8 1 , 83, 140 Brunelle, Cheryl 168 Bruns, Neal 86, 88, 140, 143 Brutton, Terence 167 Bryan, Michael 167 Bryant, Stanley 72, 140 Buell, David 140 Buell, Janet 167 Buffenborger, James 140 Bulmahn, James 41 , 1 67 Bunch, William Bunn, Bonnie 38, 94, 178 Bunn, Gregory Bunn, Robin 1 67 Bunn, Rondo 1 67 Burgess, Sarah 35, 94, 1 41 , 152,208 Burget, Jim Burley, Cindy 1 78 Burley, Sandy 168 Burns, Judy 178 Buschey, Brent 80, 1 68, 1 73 Busian, Robert 10,80,81, 141 Bussord, Neil 101, 141 Butler, Kenneth 78, 120, 122, 123,141 Byers, Barbara 1 78 Byrd, Irene 178 Byrne, Wesley 74, 80, 1 78 — c — Cody, Janet 178 Calhoun, Cheryl 168 Campbell, Cindy 168 Campbell, David 78, 101, 114, 116, 117, 122, 123, 168 Campbell, John 141,209 Campbell, Robert Campbell, Thomas 80, 1 78 Capps, Ricky 178 Carlisle, Irene 71 Carney, George 1 68 Carrion, Betty 94, 95, 1 1 8, 1 1 9, 1 78 Carrion, Bonnie 94, 95, 96, 104, 118, 119, 168 Carter, Dorrell 178 Carter, Norma Cary, Cathy 21, 73, 86, 90, 9S, 168 Cory, Crystal 21, 73, 86, 90, 95, 168, 191 Cary, Matthew 48, 11 2, 1 78 Cory, Timothy 65, 73, 78, 109, 111, 112, 141, 162 Cash, Leona 70, 141 Costeel, Robert Coto, Pomelo 72, 178 Chamberlain, Brian 141 Chamberlain, David 1 78 Chandler, Charles 168 Chaney, Tim 102, 178 Chapman, Jerry 1 02, 1 78 Chapman, Kafhryn 1 78, 209 Charlton, Albert 178 Christman, Maxine 1 78 Christy, Kevin Chrzan, David 102, 126, 132, 178 Clancy, Denise 72, 1 78 Clark, Cathy 168 Clark, James 66, 1 68 Clark, Mike 70 Clark, Patrick 168 Clarke, Kathleen 70, 168 Clemens, Lucy 95, 1 68 Clemens, Lynne 95, 168 Clendenen, Daniel 1 41 Clifford, Linda 168 Clifton, Richard 80, 81, 141 Cline, John 126, 168 Cobb, Jerome Coe, Roger 141 Coe, Ronald 1 78 Coffee, Kathleen 141 Coffey, Lynda Cohen, Roberta 95, 1 78 Cole, Mattie 30, 72, 90, 1 78 Cole,Wiloge 101, 1 16, 168 Coleman, Marilyn 1 68 Collier, Shawn 1 79 Collins, Randy 1 3, 70, 141 Collins, Rosemary 1 79 Comstock, Sarah 141 Conkling, Kevin 168 Conkling, Tracey 34, 95, 1 68, 208 Conrad, Roger 1 79 Conway, Sandra 168, 208 Cook, Jim 61 Cook, Steven 1 79 Cottrell, Charles 141 Cowan, Greg 84 Cowdrey, Cheryl 1 79 Cowdrey , Jeffrey 21, 141 Cox, Brenda 168 Cox, Kevin 142 Creason, Debra 1 42 Creech, Dennis 70, 1 42 Crews, Jackie Crippen, Karen 1 79, 209 Crismore, Dennis 142 Crismore, Janet 1 42 Crooms, Jeanette 21,31, 208 Crooms, Princilla 72, 1 79 Cross, Kimberly 179 Cross, Robert 80, 1 68 Crum, Linda 142 Cummings, Anne 1 79 Cummings, Edward 1 79 Curry, Evelyn 72, 142 Curry, Richard 66, 102, 179 Cutigni, David 78, 101, 112, 168 — D — Dafforn, Hollie 83, 95, 118, 121, 179 Darby, Kevin 1 68 Darby, Michael 1 79 Darling, Barbara 179 Dougherty, Larry 5, 1 1 0, 1 1 1 , 179 Davies, Brian 1 68 Davies, Evan 86,88, 142, 143 Davies, Terry 1 42 Davis, Barbara 1 79 Davis, Darlene 70, 94, 1 42, 209 Davis, Debra 30, 195 Davis, Diane 84, 168 Davis, Gerri 1 4, 1 79 Davis, John 142 Davis, John P. 1 79 Davis, Linda Dawson, Kathleen 168 Dawson, Michele 84, 1 42 Day, Joe Deam, Catherine 1 79, 1 80 DeGrondchamp, Gary 142 DeGrandchomp, Mark 41 , 179 Demoree, Sandra 90, 94, 97, 168 Dennis, Mary 1 79 Depue, Kevin 1 68 DeRoche, Dale 1 79, 209 DeRoche, Dean 142 Dessner, Hugh Deveau, David 142 De Wolfe, Scott 1 79 Diehm, Paul 168 Dixie, Roxann 1 79 Dixon, Katherine 1 79 Doepke, Diane Doepke, Rondo 1 79 Doherty, Linda 94, 1 42 Doherty, Robert 168 Doty, Paula 1 79 Double, Carolyn 1 79 Double, Robert Doughty, Larry 66, 1 79 Douglas, Steve Douglas, Susan 71 , 143 Dowdell, Jerome 1 68 Drone, Eric Draper, Michelle 83, 168 Dube, Diane 168 Dube, Jacques 1 43 Dugan, Roberta 1 79 Duguid, Linda Dumoto, Christine 168, 208 Dunlap, Joyce 71,143 Duroy, Jeffery 86, 88, 89, 143,209 Duray, Michael 94, 112, 168, 173 Elkins, Norman 179 Elkins, Linda 168 Elkins, Sandra 95, 169 Ellis, Gina 143 Eloph, Susan 1 79 Elston, Nedra 179 Emmons, Terry 34, 94, 108, 1 1 1 , 1 69 Engle, Michael 179 Erbstein, Cheryl 169 Essex, Debra 72, 80, 95, 169 Essex, Harold 78, 101, 109, 111, 113, 124, 126 Essex Jr., Ernest 78, 101, 114, 126 Evans, Martha 1 79, 1 80 — F — — E — Edsall, David 168 Edsall, Elizabeth 168 Edwards, Brady 179 Edwards, Carlene 94, 1 43 Fodus, Karl 1 79 Fohlsing, Gloria 94, 1 43 Fahlsing, Karen 86, 87, 169 Fair, Rosiland Farmer, Terry 1 1 2, 1 69 Farriss, Janice 1 79 Feeback, Valerie 90, 143 Feighner, Jan 1 4, 94, 96, 1 43 Felger, Mark 169 Ferrey, Kem 143 Filley, Gail 143 Filley, Karen 169 Fink, Rhonda 169 Finken, Michael 119, 122, 179 Fisher, Anne 90, 160 Fisher, Joan 84, 143 Fisher, Mary 1 43 Fisher, Robert Fizer, John Fletcher, Katherine 1 79 Fletcher, Timothy 1 79 Flotow, Dennis Flotow, John 1 22, 1 79 Flynn, Shori Ann 143 Poland, Nancy 73, 81, 83, 169 Ford, Cindy 80, 82, 143 Ford, Janet 83, 169 Foster, Tina 6, 15,94,95,96, 169 Fowlkes, Ethel 1 79 Fowlkes, Harold 78, 1 26, 1 27 Fowlkes, Jacquelin 1 69 Fox, Cristine 73, 84, 169 Fox, Jay 84, 1 79 Francies, Richard 169 Frank, William 112, 169 Frankenstein, llene 86, 1 69 Frankewich, Paul 112, 169 Frebel, Warren 20, 79, 86, 185 Free, Beverly 50, 74, 1 69 Free, Sue 118, 180 Freeman, Potty 143 Freeman, Paul 1 80 Freeman, Tim 169 Fremion, Debra 70, 144 Frewer, Terry 1 44 Frey, Dayton 1 80, 1 84 Frey, Melodie Freygong, Kay 17, 74, 144, 208 Freygong, Mary 74, 94, 1 69 Freygong, Michael 1 1 2, 1 80 Frisby, Connie 144 Fritz, Jeff 1 69 Fuller, Alice 72, 169 Fuller, Brian 169 Gaff, Janet 180 Gahom, Thomas 169 Galvan, Adelo 169 Galvan, Teresa 180 Garcia, Audrey 144,208 Gaskill, Angela Goskill, Kent74, 80, 90, 180 Gasper, William 144, 169 Gay, Patti 43, 76, 167, 169 Gebhard, Eric 46, 169 Geislemon, Dennis 74, 1 22, 144 Gensic, Angela31,73, 80, 90,95, 169, 191 Gensic, Darlene 144 Georgi, Donald 78, 1 01 , 1 69 Georgi, Randall 180 Getz, John 1 80 Getz, Yvonne 35, 51 , 88, 89, 90, 1 44 Giaimo, Angela 58 Giddens, Deborah Giddens, Terry Giddens, Timothy 1 80 Gilland, Ruth 144 Gillie, David 144 Gillie, Janet 94, 180 GInder, Brenda 50, 73, 74, 169 Goble, Clint Goldsby, Brenda 169 Gonzalez, Larry 169 Good, Debbie 70, 1 44 Gooden, Pamela 169 Gordon, Eric 1 69 Gordon, Greg 1 80 Gordon, Hazel 145 Gordy, Jon 23, 1 80 Gorman, Scherall Goshorn, Staria 20, 73, 76, 82,83,90, 144, 145 Goss, Dyke Gouty, Gloria 88 Gouty, John 80, 180 Grabemeyer, Thomas Grady, Loretto 84, 1 45, 208 Grady, Stephen 70, 1 45 Graham, Virginia 1 80 Graves, David 145 Green, Alisa 1 45 Green, Anthony 78, 100, 101, 116, 117, 135, 180, 228 Green, Jeffery 73, 84 Greenler, John 145 Gren, Jeff 145 Grepke, Randy 80, 1 80 Griffin, Pam 1 80 Gronau, Gregory 169 Grose, Benjamin 80, 169 Grose, Gory 80, 1 80, 209 Gross, Harvey Gross, Marti 1 80 Gulker, Susan 180 Gunkel,Mike 169 Gutman, Phillip 102, 1 16, 117,122,180 Gwozdz, Sam 1 80 — H — Hablitzel, Paulo Hockborth, Cindy 95, 145 Hagadorn, James 78, 1 1 4, 145,208 Hamilton, Melvin 169 Hamilton, Debbie 169 Hans, Jeff Harding, William 180 Harmon, Barbara 31 Harmon, Marjorie 145 Harmon, Richard 169 Harris, Beth 59, 170 Harris, Jacquelin 180 Harris, Jennifer 72, 170 Harris, Mike 170 Harris, Tony 71, 101 Harrison, Roosevelt 101, 102, 1 1 6, 1 80 Harriss, Carlo 84, 170 Horriss, Carol 75, 145 Horshborger, Julie 70, 145 Hart, Elizabeth 84, 90, 1 70 Hart, Susan 180 Hart, Valerie 118, 145 Harter, Renee 95, 1 70 Horter, Tina 1 45 Hartsough, Penny 14, 1 80 Hartsough, Art 180 Hatch, Edward 1 70 Hoyden, Jeffery 78, 101, 102, 181 Heavrin, Kenneth 145 Heckley, Gregg 84, 1 80 Heiney, Skye 113, 128, 129, 145 Heiny, Joe94, 145,208 Heller, Jeffrey 101, 102, 124, 126, 181 Henderson, Theresa Hendricks, Edward Hensley, Karen 84, 145 Hermes, Daniel 181 Hershberger, Gregory 20, 78, 86,87, 128, 132, 170 Hershberger, Mark 94, 1 76, 181 Hershberger, Phil 78, 86, 87, 90,94, 101, 145 Herstad, Kim 1 46 Hewitt, Sue 1 70 Hiott, Virgil 1 70 High, Darlene 1 46 Hilgemann, Jeanne 147 Hill, Larry 146 Hill, Peter 110, 111 Hill, Reginald 31, 78, 101, 1 09, 1 1 1 , 1 70 Hill, Rick 146 Hilty, Ronald 170 Hine, Janet 70, 146 Hinshow, Morlene 1 46 Hinton, Morfa 94, 1 46 Hinton, Solly 88, 118, 170 Hinton, Tina 4 1 , 80, 84, 1 8 1 Hitchcock, Michael 181 Hockenberry, Brenda Hoffman, Rebecca 70, 146 Hofmann, Anthony 1 81 Hogon, Kenneth Hogue, Gwen 1 70 Holland, Dove 181 Holley, Kris 1 70 Holley, Mary 1 70 Hollins, Michelle 170 Holmon, Kim72, 170 Holman, Vikki 181 Holmes, Julie 181 Holmes, Yvonne 72, 1 81 , 1 96 Hood, Dallie Hoopingarner, Sara 34, 78, 1 1 9, 1 70 Hoover, Gregory 59, 101, |iib«ii| 1 69, 1 70 Hoppel, Martin Hoppel, Mike 146 Hornberger, Gary 1 1 2, 1 70 Hornberger, Jody 34, 1 70, 175 Home, Rita 94, 170 Horstmeyer, Ellen 146 Houser, Nancy 146, 208 Howard, Brian 1 1 6, 1 1 7, 1 70 Howard, Edward 70 Howard, Gary 78, 90, 1 01 , 126, 170 Howard, Lyie 78, 79, 90, 101,114, 116, 122, 170 Howe, Janet 170 Howell, James 70, 1 46 Howell, Kevin 72, 78, 90, 101, 114, 115, 146,208 Howell, Quay 24, 25, 31,72, 79.90.94.96, 145, 146 Hoy, Ernest 1 70 Hoy, Jamie 181 Hoy, Michele 84, 95, 146 Hrabowski, Donald 181 Huber, George 34, 1 28 Huffman, David 78, 1 30, 131, 147 Hughes, James Hughes, Mosa 181 Hughes, Tamer 80, 181 Hull, Lawrence 1 81 Humborger, Valerie 40, 1 70 Humborger, Vicki 170 Hunter,Mabel75, 147, 208 Hunter, Melissa 14, 16, 17, 74.83.94.97, 176, 181, 185 Huntington, Diane 71 , 1 47 Huttsell, Lance 181 Ickes, Lawrence 10, 88, 147 Imel, Gory 79, 101, 170 Isenbarger, Daniel 84, 1 70 Isenbarger, Debbie 70, 1 70 — J — Jackson, Dorryl 1 26, 1 70 Jackson, Malcolm 147 Jackson, Tina 1 70 Jacobs, William 147 Janson, Debro 76, 77, 84, 170 Jorjour, Nazih 147 Jeffrey, Michael 1 70 Jellison, Dwight 181 Jellison, Kim 170 Jenkins, Judith 83, 170 Jenkins, Theodore 1 22, 1 70 Jennings, Cheryl 1 70 Johnson, Audrey 181 Johnson, Claudia 80, 84, 176, 181 Johnson, David 24, 73, 74, 79,90,93,94, 145, 147, 162 Johnson, Gary 53, 1 48 Johnson, James 181 Johnson, Jeffrey 181 Johnson, Kim 181 Johnson, Michael 181 Johnson, Nathaniel 171 Johnson, Randy 148 Johnson, Stanley 1 8 1 Johnson, Steve 1 81 Jones, Betty 70, 95, 1 48 Jones, Bryan 1 17 Jones, Denise 1 71 Jones, Hugh 171 Jones, Marie Jones, Nerisso 1 81 Jones, Trena 72, 1 71 , 208 Jordan, Nancy 84, 1 71 Jordan, Roy 70, 171 Joseph, Jaki 148 — K — Kompschmidt, Bernard 78, 121, 122, 128, 148 Kanczuzewski, Carol 148 Keeler, Sheryl 171,209 Keim, Wendy 59, 76, 171 Kellaris, Rachele 94, 171 Kellems, Linda 48, 171 Keller, Kevin 122, 171 Kelley, April 148 Kelley, Linda 171 Kellogg, James 171 Kelly, Colleen 119, 181 Kelly, Donald 102, 181 Kelly, Martha 119, 171 Kelsey, Brett 80, 148 Kelsey, Kent 80, 181 Kemp, Carey 71, 148 Kennedy, Brian 148 Kennedy, Sherry 1 71 Kennedy, William 171 Kerns, Elizabeth 74, 171 Kester, Dawn 6, 75, 148 Keuneke, Kent 181 Kienzle, John 148 Kiermaier, Thomas 1 81 Kiester, Michael 80, 81, 171 Kinast, Leo 142, 149 King, Joyce Kinnie, Debra 181 Kinnie, Diane 21, 70 Kirk, Richard 80, 81, 149 Kirkland, Denny 107, 126, 181 Kirkland, Randy 171 Kirkpatrick, Kevin 1 81 Kirtz, Luretia Kish, Maria 171 Kitchen, Jill 84, 149 Kleber, Karen 171,208 Kleber, Marilyn 149,208 Klimkofski, James 171 Kline, Cynthia 149 Klinger, Michael 149 Klosterman, Deborah 54, 1 71 Knettle, John 73, 149 Knox, Diane 80, 83, 95, 181 Knox, Richard 149 Knuth, Richard 78, 106, 107, 126, 181 Koch, James 27, 84, 94, 171 Koehl, Patricia 60, 84, 181 Koehl, Phil 149 Koogle, Christina 84, 149 Koontz, Jay 66, 1 71 Koorsen, Michael 70 Kramer, Patricio 1 71 Kratzert, Lucinda 1 19, 181 Krieg, Anna 15, 149 Krieg, Rebecca 95, 181 Krieger, Melita 80, 90, 94, 95,97, 181 Krieger, Nikki 35, 80, 149 Krotke, Marilyn 94, 181 Krouse, Cynthia 70, 119, 171 Krumv iede, Keith 80, 181 Kruse, Gerald 1 71 Kuhnke, Melodie 181,208 Kunkel, Maureen 70, 1 71 Kusak, Dirk 74, 80, 83, 181 Kuzeff, Kevin 1 71 — L — Lacy, Larry 182 Lohmeyer, Karl 1 71 Lohrmon, Allen 1 82 Lake, David 1 82 Lallow, Cynthia Lambert, Betsy 1 82 Lampke, Tamara 171 Landess, Lisa81,83, 182 Landrigan, Daniel 31 , 94, 112, 122, 123, 182 Landrigan, Michael 27, 65, 94, 122, 166, 171 Lane, Darlene 1 82 Longmeyer, Jennifer 6, 1 71 Longmeyer, Joseph 94, 1 71 Longmeyer, Julie 149 Longmeyer, Lisa 84, 1 82 Langston, Kathleen 1 82 Lopsley, Pomelo 72, 182 Lapsley, Stocey Larson, Sheryl 20 Lawson, Karen 1 71 Lee, Brendo 182 Lee, Craig Lee, Donald 182 Lee, James 15, 70 Lee, Kevin 122, 182 Leeper, Stan 102, 182 Lefever, Mary 1 82 - Leiendecker, Mark 5, 1 4, 78, 90, 128, 129, 149 Lesh, Gary 149 Lester, Gay 18, 182 Levy, Robert 102, 126, 182 Lewis, David 1 26 Lewis, Genethia 1 82 Lewis, Michael 1 26 Lightbody, Valerie 80, 83, 149 Linker, Beth 94, 97, 1 82 Linker, Curt 94, 150 Linker, Todd 27, 94, 171 Linnemeier, Cristie Ann 1 50 Livengood, Gory 80, 81 , 83, 150 Lockwood, Scott Longest, Karen 150 Loomis, Lowell 1 71 Loomis, Malindo 1 82 Lopez, Maria 1 71 Lord, Charles 171 Love, Michelle Lovell, Pamela 182 Lovett, Greg Lude, Cynthia 34, 90, 95, 171 Ludwig, Kathleen 84, 1 50 Lupke, Diane 80, 81 , 83, 90, 173, 182 Lyon, David 80,81, 84, 150 Lyons, David 171 Lyons, Patricio 72, 1 71 — M — Mabe, Loreno 1 82 Mabee, James 1 71 Mabee, Pamela 1 71 Macios, Steven 1 82 Magdich, Robert 46, 171 Mogers, Maureen 95, 1 1 9, 171 Mogner, Daniel 171 Magner, Douglas 1 71 Moksl, Bette41,81,83, 84, 171 Moldeney, Linda 74, 1 71 Mole, Sue 34, 35, 80, 81,88, 90, 93, 95, 1 50 Molone, Beatrice 182 Mann, Gory 1 82 Manning, Steven 80, 1 82 Morchese, Andrea 84, 1 82 Marchese, Nina 61 , 84, 1 04, 171 Marden, Debra 182, 184 Morden, Gregory 70, 78, 1 50 Morkey, Kim 80, 182 Markey, Linda 10,80,81, 171 Marks, Bruce 1 1 2, 1 82 Marks, Dennis 1 50 Marks, Marcus 150 Marquis, Brian 73, 80, 81, 83, 150 Marquis, Susan 80, 83, 1 82 Martin, Greg 122, 123 Martin, James Martin, Michele 95, 1 82 Martin, Phyllis 71 Martin, Raphael 182 Martin, Rosalie 34, 78, 151 Marx, Daniel 151,209 Marx, David 151 Masters, Craig 80, 81, 83, 151 Masterson, Robin 62, 78, 118, 119, 151 Maurer, Michael 31,54, 80, 81,83, 182 Mauricio, Maria 1 82 Maydwell, Ricardo Mayes, Willis 171 Mays, Kathleen 1 72 Mazelin, William 23, 80, 83, 182,209 McAlister, Brice 80 McBride, Mary McBride, Patricia 1 82 McCompbell, Peter 5, 90, 1 5 1 McCleneghen, James 1 4, 49, 74, 1 82 McClymonds, Coleen 151 McClymonds, Patrick 182 McCombs, Joe 1 1 2 McCombs, Mark 182 McCombs, William 101, 102, 182 McCoy, Michael McDonald, Robert 151 McDonald, Rodney 172 McFeeters, Chris McGarity, Danny 1 82 McLuckie, Philip 81, 83, 151 McMillen, Roberta 1 82 McMillen, Robin McNamara, Mark 1 82 Medsker, Donald 208 Meeks, Daniel 43, 114, 172, 209 Meeks, Pamela 1 82 Melchi, Becky 1 5, 1 72 Mencer, Bonnie 182 Merz, Cindy 1 82 Merz, Jay 80, 81, 182 Mettert, Linda 1 82 Middleton, Larry21,70, 151 Miller, Barry 102, 182 Miller, Carol Miller, Colleen 182 Miller, Eric 182 Miller, Mollis 73, 76, 86, 95, 172 Miller, Judy 182 Miller, Kando 1 8, 1 72 Miller, Katherine 172 Miller, Kathryn 57, 172 Miller, Linda 172 Miller, Martha 90, 97, 183 Miller, Nancy 183 Miller, Patricia 172 Miller, Paula 172 Mills, Elizabeth 172 Mills, Kothy 95, 183 Mills, Kevin 183 Mills, Kerry 183 Misener, Georgette Mitchell, Earma 151 Moake, Randall 1 72 Momper, Ann 1 83 Momper, Tim 21, 124, 126, 151 Moog, Nancy 1 52 Moore, Marsha 45, 83, 1 52 Moore, Michelle 1 71 Moore, Minerva 1 52 Moron, Jean 1 72 Moron, Patrick 70 Morgan, Steven 1 3, 74, 86, 88,90,93, 172 Moring, William 80, 101, 102,183 Morken, Joseph 51, 112, 172 Morken, Julie 95, 119, 183 Morken, Michael 1 52 Morningstar, David 183 Morningstar, Susan 1 83 Morrill, Yvette 80, 83, 84, 90, 1 76, 1 83 Morsches, Jeffrey 6, 1 25, 126,128,152 Morsches, Linda 84, 95, 1 83, 184 Moyer, Cheryl 1 52 Moyer, Robert 80, 83, 1 52 Mudd, Dennis 21, 172 Mudrock, David 83, 106, 1 07, 1 83 Mudrock, Tony 1 52 Mueller, Sheri 152 Mueller, Steve 80, 1 22, 1 72 Muff, Sandra 21 Mullen, Mike 14,94, 101, 102, 183 Munk, Douglas 80, 183 Munroe, William 112, 183 Munson, Debbie 1 72 Munson, Janiece 1 72 Murphy, Gordon 1 02, 1 22, 183 Murriel, Linda 72, 183 Myers, Jo 1 72 Myers, Kori 1 83 Myers, Leia Myers, Michael 1 83 Myers, Sue 152 Myers, Verne 80, 81, 183 Myhre, Deborah 1 72 — N — Nagel, Marlene 1 72 Nash, Jonny 18,73,94,95, 183 Nei, Dove 1 72 Nelson, Jane 62, 73, 79, 81, 82,83,90, 152 Nes, Janet 81, 83, 152 Newell, Michael 172 Nichols, Cynthia 70, 152 Nichols, Gail 183 Norton, Cheryl 118, 183 Norton, Daniel 1 26, 1 27, 1 53 Norton, James 1 1 1 , 1 30, 1 72 Norton, John 80, 1 83 Novitsky, Leslie 74, 90, 1 83, 187 Nowak, Barbara 88, 1 53 Nowak, Gregory 1 1 7, 1 83 Nowlin, Charles 126, 172 Nov lin, John 183 Nuhfer, Maggie 84, 1 72 Nuttle, Mark 112 — o — Oberkiser, Trudy 1 53 O ' Connor, Margaret 83, 1 53 O ' Keefe, Marga 76, 95. 119, 172 Olson, Victoria 184 Omo, Mary Elaine 153 Orrvar, Lynn 1 53 Ostvik, Rune 23, 58, 73, 90, 149, 172, 190 Oswalt, Mary 80, 1 72 Overbay, Sherry 153 Padgett, Andrea 1 84 Panyard, Cheri 71,95, 153 Panyard, Linda 34, 73, 76, 90,95, 119, 172 Parent, Chuck 94, 101, 111, 131, 172 Paris, Derek 20, 22, 34, 90, 94, 126, 172 Parker, Kathleen 184 Parker, Rick Parker, Susan 1 72 Parkison, Samuel 73, 80, 83, 90, 153, 162 Parnin, Michelle 94, 184 Parra, Maria 94, 96, 1 53 Parrish, Gregory 1 84 Parrish, Harry 228 Patterson, Jeff 1 84, 209 Payton, Evelyn 1 84 Pelz, Jeffrey 78, 100, 101, 153,208 Penrose, Robin 184 Perez, Lenoro 1 84 Perez, Steven 1 72 Perrine, Shirley 1 84 Perry, Antoinette 1 72 Perry, Diane Perry, Georgia 1 72 Perry, Jacques 1 84 Perry, Morcia 71 Perry, Tim 172 Peters, Edward 72, 80, 81, 101 Peterson, Pamela 184 Petgen, Kathy 1 84 Petit, Martin 38, 84, 1 02, 1 84 Pfeiffer, Kayla Phelps, Sheryl 184 Picillo, Linda 184 Pine, Theresa 95, 172 Pinnick, Donald 83, 172 Pitman, Kenneth 172 Porter, Carter 1 84 Powell, Pauline 184 Powell, Rhoda 184 Purdy, Mark 1 84 Purdy, Steve 1 72 Proder, Patricia 73, 172, 191 Pressler, Sandra 63, 7S, 153 Priest, Gary 1 53 Protsman, Patricio -Q- Quance, Carol 80, 83, 95, 1 1 9, 1 84 Quondt, Mike 184 Quickery, Carol 14, 184 Quickery, Dole 172 Quigley, Edward 80, 83, 153 Quinn, Suzanne 172, 208 — R — Raber, Larry 78, 84, 1 07, 1 35 Rahrer, Chris 172 Railsback, Roger Romer, Larry 1 53 Ransom, Steve Raney, Nancy 86, 87, 1 72 Rarick, Kenneth 80, 8 1 , 1 53, 228 Ray, David 1 84 Ray, Linda 84, 172 Ray, Steven Ray, Sue 1 73 Raymer, Leslie 14, 73, 76, 173 Read, Mary 84, 173 Reader, Rickey 184 Rediger, Janet 83, 1 84 Redman, Debra 80, 83, 1 84 Reese, Larry 72, 114, 115, 173,228 Reese, Raymond 72, 1 1 4, 115, 173,228 Rehrer, Randal 78, 1 1 4, 125, 126, 154 Reichard, James 1 84 Reichle, Mark 1 84 Renner, Martha 94, 95, 1 84 Ress, Penny 48, 74, 1 73 — P — Reyburn, Pamela 5, 84, 1 73 Richard, June 1 73 Richard, Karen 184 Richard, Stanley 154 Richardson, Marlene 1 73 Richey, Kim 88, 154,228 Ridenour, Barbara 1 84 Ridenour, Keith 1 73 Ridgley, Martin 1 73 Riecke, Paul 184 Rietdorf, Gail71, 154 Rietdorf, Greg 1 73 Rietdorf, Lori 94, 1 84 Rifkin, Richard 173 Riley, Mike 46, 173 Rinehart, James 80, 8 1 , 1 73 Rizzo, Barry 1 54 Roach, Alyson 184 Roberts, Warren 1 73 Robertson, Loretta 1 84 Robinson, Karen 154, 208 Robinson, Laura 1 3, 34, 44, 76, 90, 1 73 Robinson, Lee 49 Robison, Norman 173 Rockstroh, Phillip 21, 173 Rodey, Cynthia 154 Rodey, Kim 154 Roesner, Dale Rogers, Becky 70, 1 73 Rogers, Danny 1 85 Rondot, Joe 14,78, 100, 101, 126, 154 Roop, Mary 48, 73, 95 , 173 Rose, James 94, 154 Rosenbaum, Vicki 1 73 Ross, Cynthia 185 Ross, Julie 17, 185 Roth, Curtis 80, 1 85 Royer, Walter 1 73 Royse, Kathleen 95, 185 Rush, Mary 95, 1 85 Russell, Eric 72, 78, 90, 120, 122, 123, 154,208 Russo, John 1 85 Rutledge, Al 160 Ryan, Deborah 185 Ryan, John 173 Ryan, Lisa 1 85 Ryan, Pamela 1 73 Ryan, Teresa 1 54 Ryder, Gregory 185 Ryder, Michael 173 — s — Saccomano, Michael 80, 185 Sallee, Ram 173 Sanders, Bill 1 1 4, 11 6, 1 26, 127, 173 Sanders, John 1 73 Sanders, Scott 94, 1 73 Sauer, Jennifer 1 55 Sauer, Ned 155 Saylor, David 185 Saylor, Delano 1 55 Saylor, Patricia 1 85 Saylor, Roger 1 85 Scheiber, Bonnie 70, 1 55 Scheiber, Connie 1 85 Scheiber, Cynthia Scherer, Marilynn 74, 1 85 Schorey, Janet 71 , 1 55 Schory, Daniel 80, 81, 174 Scollard, Patrick 185 Scott, Marshall 70, 174 Seobold, John75, 86, 88, 174 Seabold, Rebecca 58, 74, 75, 155 Seale, David 80, 1 85 Seale, Tina 155,228 Sellers, Jennifer 84, 94, 1 74 Sensibaugh, Rollan 1 85 Shadle, Anne 1 74 Shallenberger, Tina 70, 155 Sharpin, Kathleen 94, 185 Shaw, Amy 1 74 Shaw, Daniel 185 Shaw, Allen 84, 101, 185 Shell, Kimberley 1 85 Shepherd, Donald 155 Shepherd, Glenna 1 85 Shepherd, Gregory Shipley, Cynthia 155 Shrock, Sandra 75, 84, 155 Shroyer, Donald 1 74 Silletto, David 163, 167, 174 Sills, Geoffrey 80, 1 85 Silvers, Ron 1 55 Simerman, Clyde 1 74 Sims, Terry 116, 1 1 7, 1 85 Singleton, Sherry 50, 72, 155,208 Singleton, Yulondo 22, 72, 174 Sizemore, Cheryl 1 74 Slatton, Lonna 1 85 Smith, Beth 155 Smith, Betsy 70, 1 74 Smith, Bradford 185 Smith, Carolyn 75,84, 155 Smith, Dennis 1 55 Smith, Douglas 47, 174 Smith, Eddie 174 Smith, Eugene 1 74 Smith, Gregory 1 85 Smith, James 1 56 Smith, Jerry 156 Smith, Lionel 102, 186 Smith, Melvin 186 Smith, Mickey Smith, Paula 156 Smith, Randy 22, 27, 174 Smith, Roger 174 Smith, Roxane 156 Smith, Susan 1 85 Smith, Terry 101,102, 103, 116, 117, 121, 122, 123, 186 Smith, Timothy 1 74 Smyser, Linda 94, 1 86 Snouffer, Joseph 80, 83, 1 56 Snyder, Cheryl 1 86 Sonday, Thomas 90, 1 86 Sorgen, Lester 78, 122, 174 Sorgen, Stanley 1 1 7, 1 22, 186 Spears, Mark 31, 78, 90, 94, 101, 112, 186 Speicher, Eric Speicher, Faith Sperone, Kenneth 1 74 Spice, Norman 186 Spoerhase, Arthur 84, 1 56, 208 Springer, Janene 14, 186 Springer, Thelma Stackhouse, Carrie 83, 90, 95, 186 Stalling, Annette 186 Stanley, Carole 74, 80, 90, 186 Storks, Gabriel 72 Storks, Gail Storks, Marcio 94, 96, 174 Stefonski, Ann 78, 174 Stefonski, Janice 23, 78, 1 86 Stefonski, Teddie 78, 94, 1 74 Stein, Denise 1 4, 20, 94, 1 70, 174 Stengel, Pom 80, 1 56 Stephens, Bertha 186 Stephens, Gregory 1 02, 1 86 Stephens, Romey 2, 21 , 25, 70,72,78, 114, 156,208 Stephens, Larry 1 86 Stephenson, Kevin 54, 80, 122, 186 Stevens, Paul 78, 107, 125, 126, 174 Stevenson, Debro 186 Stevenson, Ronald 1 74 Stewart, Sarah 16, 17, 18, 74,88,90, 185 Stiffler, Martin 78, 1 26 Stine, Trino 71 , 1 56 Stinson, Debro 1 74, 205 Stokes, Michelle 47, 174 Storm, Chris 107, 126 Straub, Deborah 156,208 Strowbridge, Sandra 156 Stroud, Gwen 1 74 Sturm, Chris 1 86 Sudduth, Diane 87 Suedhoff, Tom Surine, Daniel 1 86 Surine, Mark 1 26, 1 74 Swick, Kenneth 70, 127, 156, 209 Swick, Michelle 94, 1 74 Swihart, Teresa 80, 1 56 Syndrom, Tamara 84, 1 86 — T latum, Paul 1 56 Taylor, Cheryl 1 74 Taylor, Donald 22, 72, 78, 114, 156 Taylor, Steve 1 74 Taylor, Ted 1 86 Taylor, Terry 1 86, 209 Teeters, Jean 1 56 Temple, Deborah 76, 1 86 Templefon, Sheron Teufel, Amanda 94, 1 86 Theye, James 20, 1 28, 1 74 Thomas, James Thomas, Mark Thomas, Patricia 25, 157, 186 Thompson, Cathy 1 74 Thurber, Charlene 80, 157 Tindall, Joyellen 76, 90, 95, 174 Todoran, Patricia 157 Tollett, Nancy 1 86 Tolliver, Janet 75, 186,209 Tolliver, Karen 1 57 Tompkins, Sandra 1 86 Tonn, Catherine 75, 80, 95, 1 86, 209 Torres, Vernon 78, 1 07, 1 74 Torrez, Eugene 1 86 Townsend, Rita 1 83, 1 86 Townsend, Roy 174 Tracy, Terry 1 74 Travis, Kathleen 74, 1 86, 209 Travis, Timothy 1 7 A Trott, Richard 80, 81,83, 157 Trott, Scott 1 86 Tubbs, Janie 174 Turner, Karen 71, 157,208 Tyson, Patricia 60, 84, 1 76, 186 — u — Underwood, Curtis 78, 101, 175 Underwood, Frederick 78, 101, 186 Underwood, Sara 72, 1 75 Underwood, Titus 1 86 — V — Van Dyne, Lonnie 1 86 Vanpelt, Paula 175 Vasquez, John 1 75 Vasquez, Juanita 1 7 Vaughn, Selma 95, 1 86 Veale, Victoria 157 Venters, Renee Vibbert, Donald 175 Vibbert, Russell 187 Vinson, Lisa 84, 187 Volz, Mike Vorndran, Kathy 157 Vorndran, Patricia 71 , 1 57 Vorndran, Steven 157 Vorndran, Vicki 157 Vranjes, Robert 187 — w — Wagner, Michael 1 75 Wagnor, Robert 84, 1 87 Wognor, Sabrina 73, 82, 83, 84, 157 V oldrop, Sandy 144, 157 Walker, Cleveland 1 75 Walker, Elizabeth 175 Walker, Frances 72, 175 Walker, Larry 72, 157 Walker, Raymond 38, 1 84, Weaver, Kathleen 158 Weaver, Kris 1 58 Webb, Cynthia 158,208 Webb, Michael 175 Weber, Kathleen 73, 76, 1 7S Weber, Rosemary 187 Weber, Scott 22, 158 Welling, Michael 66, 187 Wenger, Donald 187,209 Werking, Stephanie 74, 75, 158 Westerman, Dan 1 75 Wetzel, Debbie 84, 158 Whipp, Diane41,86, 183, 187 Whipp, Frederick 159 White, Bob 187 White, Nevin 159,228 White, Rosemary 1 59, 208 Whiteman, Debbie 1 75 Whitman, Dean 187 Whitman, Deanna 94, 95, 104, 118, 119, 168, 175 Whitson, Carol 187 Whitson, William Whitton, Linda 74, 80, 90, 187 Wall, John 46, 175 Wallace, Deborah 80 Wallace, Larry Wallace, Scott 157 Wallace, Terry 187 Waller, Gloria Walls, Fredrick Ward, Jackie 175 Ward, Michael 187 Word , Vickie 71, 157 Ware, Kathilynn Warner, Max 80, 187 Warner, Theldon 1 75 Washington, Jeness 1 75 Wesson, Beth 1 87 Wesson, Norma 158 Watson, Alice 73, 84, 94, 158 Watson, William 88, 90, 158 Watters, Anne 1 7, 76, 1 1 8, 187 Watters, Robin 1 87, 209 Wattley, Lawrence 78 Wattley, Robert 1 75 187,228 Wickiser, Kathy 80, 1 59 Wiggin, Millicent 175 Wilhelm, James 13,78,90, 159 Wilkinson, Bruce 159 Wilkinson, Donald 187 Williams, Anthony 1 87 Williams, Delois 72, 159 Williams, Denice 72, 84, 1 75 Williams, Donald 175 Williams, Kirk 55, 73, 78, 94, 120, 122, 159 Williams, Levon 1 87 Williams, Lisa 180, 187 Williams, Michael Williams, Pamela 70, 90, 1 75 Williams, Rhonda 175 Williams, Rosalie 175 Williams, Sammie 159 Wilson, Carol 70, 175 Wilson, Laura 1 75 Wilson, Ronald 187 Wilson, Tammy 1 87 Wilson, Thomas 1 87 Winans, Mark 175 Wirick, Cathy Wirick, Deanna 175 Wise, Bruce 1 87 Wittibslager, Jeff 1 87 Wittibslager, Jeri 74, 80, 160 Witzenman, Debbie Wolever, Jeffrey 1 60 Wolf, Tara 83, 1 75 Wolf, Thomas 51, 175 Wolf, Trent 160 Wolfe, Barry 94, 1 60 Wolfe, Jack 52, 78, 79, 90, 100, 101, 108, 111, 113, 160 Wolff, Michael 187 Wood, Candra 187 Wood, Robert 1 60 Wood, Sandra 1 87 Woodruff, Jack 175 Woodruff, Jacklyn 160 Woods, Carolyn Woods, Cynthia 1 87 Woods, Jay 187 Woosley, Lynne Worman, Paula 175 Wright, Daniel 175 Wright, John 160 Wright, Judith 187 Wright, Kevin — Y — Yager, Karen 1 60 Yarbrough, James 80, 90, 187 Yarman, Kim 1 87 Ybarra, Cirilo 1 75 Ybarra, Cynthia 119, 187 Ybarra, Victoria 1 87 Ybarra, Virginia 187 Yeiter, Diane 1 75 York, Randy 70, 160 Young, Harold 1 75 Young, Kevin 1 75, 208 Young, Thomas 80, 90, 1 87 Younghans, Gory 66, 78, 1 60, 208 Yount, Donald 187 — z — Zacher, Marie 88, 1 1 8, 1 75 Zakhi, Karen 95, 175,208 Zaremba, Tina 10, 70, 88, 144 Thank you ... ( uitiJ Jxi (Ut cUjX ttyuu:dU Jyli .» C « . Tle Jl j M (J to -iUy y . W i« f y oiyeMco ' u n mi c a J Zb 6 jui ' i jt klu O-n . L k ' ylo . . .-BuLOi rLtCO JVi O rVOuCu OthCbri eOo LHjt . . . octv: n A Quest for Meai iy S) QAtOKJli to loLo CJUL yrUj l qJUa. J) nd i yiM tJU. j ) but a u riAkuM In Memory of teu£ Uf)tllMJIJt en tr i kiCti aM OiHyL. Ciy i tLt ojmjy QyruytLtyi UyyLa . yrCt Qy v tLui J . . ? ' iK XX juLO ijb tcu u to a Six tLuo T)H£ ewD yi cjQ n. xJiiuje L .? n:-- tc oAa. ) Z7 a ouyCAjM.


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