Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1975 volume:
' ' . ' " ■■■■. ' ■.•.;■ ' ■ ■■■-■■. ' ' ■. i .■ a«l liliMiwIKlu P HH I H ' -•■ ■ ' ■•- ■ " ■■■ ' ■ IP11 IjlilH -■■■■-.; i !»$ H k»HSH ' COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 1833 01 845 4576 ' | GC 977.202 F77EL 1975 SfljK H ' tv-si v 3 HK%i Sf H rw§j £S " X Sws fnp iral i?$ -V ■ " .-■■ : . •:■: ' ■-;. : ' -. ■ ' ■■■■•■■ ■• ' ■ ' - ' • ' ■ ' • s " ' ' - I ; , ■■ . .vv ; .;■ - . ■flHH " IS ., I- lP - " AV, . " il. , " " •■■•..-■■;■...■ ' ; ' •■•■•• " ■■ ' ■.• ■BVflT .•■. ' ..- ' ■ ' • ' -■■ H i HBfH Sffll ' ■; ■ " ■■•■ ' " ■■•. H BBimHB £■ . yj J J UT JZ ' J Elmhurst High School Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 Volume 42: 1974-75 FIR LIB Ram Title page 1 Memories Of People: Pages of Life When you look through this yearbook, we hope you ' ll remember its fond memories. You will recall the people that made up Elmhurst; your friends, teachers, and principal. You ' ll also remember the bustling halls and the names of a few of the common celebrities such as Kevin " Stinky " Stephenson, Dave " Pork " Campbell, and Dave " High-tide " Esterline who made the year a little more interesting. Y ou were individuals by yourself, or in some sort of club or organization. Whether it be Junior Achievement, Jazz Band, or American Field Service, you enjoyed yourself in every activity offered here at Elmhurst. Remember us as we ' ll remember you, captured in these few pages of life. COVER TO COVER RAMBLIN ' BRAIN-DRAINED PEN, PAINT, AND PHOTO INSPIRATION JOINERS SWEAT EXPRESSION VENDING MACHINE LOOSENING UP-Stepping to some funky tunes, junior Carol Quance and ! Cross boogie at the Christmas dance. I DON ' T BELIEVE IT " — Watching the powder puff game, junior Pat Tys -John Vasquez and juniors Cindy Ybarra and Sue Marquis react with appraisal. YIPPEEIM-Junior Melissa Hunter witnesses a touchdown while juniors Hollie Dafforn and Betsy Barber congratulate their coach, senior Domingo Alvarez. " KICK THEIR TEETH OUT " -Just some encouraging words from the sidelines from juniors Marty Petit, Cheryl Norton, and Tom Kiermaier. GETTING IT ON-Se nior Derek Pari puts a little CHRISTMAS ROMANCE?-Gertmg a little closer, charm on senior Corr ne Bucher. senior George Huber and his date relax for some si dancing. RECYCLED JEANS-To many th individuality; whether they on, it meant no one else could do it that way " HOW IS Y " ALL " -Relaxing ot the AFS Halloween party sophomores Cheryl Van Zile and Pam Swick enjoy themselves. News Briefs WASHINGTON (AUG. 8, 1974)- President Richard M. Nixon resigned from his office of the presidency. He gave reasons of pressure due to Watergate and the accusation of his guilt in the cover-up. WASHINGTON (AUG. 9, 1974)-Vice President Gerald Ford was sworn in at the inauguration ceremony at the White House as the 38th president of the United States. SAUDI ARABIA (JUNE, 1974)-The Saudi Arabian government levied an embargo that drastically cut oil exports to the United States and other foreign countries. The prices per barrel doubled and gas prices rose with them. Memorial Coliseum was finally reopened to rock concerts after being closed several months due to smoking laws. The first concert held was the BeeGees. They were followed by others such as Seals and Crofts, Joe Walsh, Doobie Brothers, Eagles, and Wishbone Ash. WASHINGTON (DECEMBER, 1974)- Governor Nelson Rockefeller of New York was accepted by Congress as the vice president of the United States. After several weeks of hearings and investigation because of his wealth, Congress voted. It became the first time in history when neither the president nor the vice president had been voted into office by the people. WASHINGTON (JANUARY 1, 1975)-The W atergate trials finally ended as the jury convicted four of the defendants. Those convicted were John Mitchell, H.R. Haldeman, John Ehrlichman, and Robert Mardian. Kenneth Parkinson was found not guilty. SALT TALKS-President Ford briefs congressional leader: for the agreement. NOW HE HAS EVERYTHING-Taking the oath, Governor Nelson Rockefeller is sworn in for the vice presidency. LOST IN A DREAM— Following the reopening of the Coliseum REO Speedwagon appeared in concert with Kiss and Quicksilver Messenger Service. Photo Cathy Cory. ■■ I I 555SS | |iiiniriirriiiiiwMf-rr« wwmMWW wsm— —— t-i £ocl(s OVERLOOKING FREIMANN PARK- Downtown Fort Woyne. FROM THE SUMMIT CLUB-Night lights Photo Mike Duray. BEFORE 1 1 P.M.: NORMAL. AFTER 1 1 P.M. DELINQUENT-Drawn by senior David Silletto, this cartoon appeared in the ADVANCE newspaper with an article concerning the relaxed enforcement of the 1 1 P.M. curfew. News Briefs 5 Sense Of Belonging: Or Alone TURN AROUND-Senior photographer Mike Duroy caught resting between shots. WOW!— Catching a few eyes, seniors Dan Avery and Mickey Bodigan tool the parking lot a bit and stop to talk to seniors Paul Frankewich and Randy Smith and sophomore Tod Huntley. 6 Belonging " HOW DOST THOU GO, SIR HIPPIE? — Masquerading as a knight, senior Barb Bowen points of a game to junior Matt Cary as senior Kathy Weber listens. HA! HA! HA!— Getting together for some loughs, seniors Bev Free, Leslie Raymer, Kathy Weber, and Beth Harris admire each other ' s costumes. A FEW HOLIDAY SPIRITS-Ju tips the jug at a football gome. NO BITING, NO PUNCHING, NO KICKING,. . .-J oined by several Bishop Luers players, seniors Reggie Hill and Dave Boyer -listen to instructions from the referee. Belonging 7 To Each His Own: Individual Expression REALLY TRYING TO SINK HIS TEETH INTO CALCULUS? -Senior Chuck Lord gets caught napping in Mr. Poor ' s class. GETTING INTO THE SPIRIT— Decorating the courtyard tree is like writing a good story to senior Mike Arnold, juniors Sarah Stewart and Barb Harmon, senior- Wendy Keim and Marie Zacher of the newspaper staff. The tree added a littl brightness to th STORYBOOK CHARACTERS-Acting as storybook characters, sei juniors Michele Martin and Vtcki Holmes, senior Cheryl Calhi Yarman of me children ' s literature class join the homecoming parade JUNIOR BIRD MAN, SALUTE IMPISH GRIN-Surrounded by sophomores CAN YOU GUESS WHO IS BEHIND THE Wilb Carswell and Linda Fincher, senior Mike DRUMS?— Preparing to march onto the Underwood catches a glance at the camera. field, junior David Beutler, senior Dan Schory and sophomore Tom Cross adjust A CELLO COME TO LIFE?-Sophomore their dn Shirley Gieser poses for an amusing picture. Individuality 9 HhSmhS RRHJBLIR Homecoming Week: Gimmick Days Bolster Spirit Do you remember back in ' 74 during Homecoming Week— all those weird, crazy dress days that promoted school spirit? How about that first day when the guys looked super sharp in jackets and ties, the girls in their Sunday glad rags. And it took a lot of nerve to let down your cool for a day to grease your hair back or wear a tight ponytail. But when more than half of the school showed up the next day ready for a sock hop or a cruise down Main Street, spirit started building. Sucker day gave you a chance to beat those before-lunch hunger pains. But somehow, after 1 7 suckers, thos " little pieces of candy on a stick could curl your tongue. Then finally, a day to show off that prize pair of blue jeans that took five years to reach perfection. Tramp day, or " Wear Those Grubbies That Mom Threatened to Burn Day, " had to be the most successful. All normal American kids were affected by the " Disease " and transformed overnight into " The Untouchables. " As for the teachers, many echoed these words, " That had to be the longest week I ' ve ever been through. " Photos by Mike Duray : Campbell, Dan Avery, Dav ss-up-Day . . . Homecoming Spirit Rises Despite Rain and Defeat Honking horns, balloons, signs, and crepe paper filled the atmosphere . . .marching band members boarded the buses. . . the football team donned their gear. . . all in preparation for the Homecoming climax: the football game. Not even the drizzle and game score could douse spirit as the court assembled at half-time and senior Sara Hoopingarner was crowned Homecoming Queen. Enthusiastic applause accompanied the awarding of trophies for the best floais: the American Field Service Club and the Senior Class. Although the football game may climax Homecoming, it ' s the student participation and spirit that makes it fun, win or lose. Quay Howell, reigning Homecoming Queen, crowns the ni queen, Sara Hoopingarner. Senior Marcia Storks talks confidentially to a radiant Sa Among other gag gifts, senior Melita Krieger pn Derek Paris with a Hershey ' s Kiss. Foreign exchange students, Corinne Bucher and Ansa Kunnari, represent the American Field Service on its winning float, " Time for a Victory. " Homecoming 15 Musicians Mix Preparation Along With Recreation At: " Be out of bed at 6:00! " . . . and ready to tromp around a football field, cram routines into your head, march, and play music, all while your stomach growls and your mind is sti asleep. After an hour of this, it ' s time to run in for breakfast and out again for three more hours of drills. Or to the music room for La La La, Ho Ho Ho warm-ups. Dedication? They must be crazy, you say. And they are— crazy about music. The Marching Band and Trojan Singers took a week of their precious vacation and sacrificed it to their cause. They worked their tails off during rehearsals, but reaped a few benefits between times. With a swimming pool, horseback riding, gameroom, and three hot meals daily, Hidden Valley Ranch Resort in Kentucky proved to be a huge improvement over the asphalt parking lot— band camp and smashed sack lunches. Proof of their efforts was evident when the Trojan Singers performed for several organizations and when the band marched football shows. Even without those successful results, it was worth it just to hear the mumbled praise of Mr. Brugh, " You guys did a good job. " Juniors Dave Archer and Andn before a Trojan Singers ' rehear ] Marchese practic al. Wearing grubbies, hats, and shades, the marching band members stand whil practicing a new marching arrangement. 1 6 Band Camp During a fun moment at camp, senior Linda Markey and junior Carol Quance pose with Captain Zap (alias sopho Band Camp 1 7 Girls Play Game Rough and Tough Despite Their Powder-Puff Title When the senior girls challenged the juniors to a " powder-puff " football game, a frantic campaign started to recruit sponsors, coaches, and players. Although it was flag, the girls trained as if it were tackle. Bumping elbows and knocking knees, they practiced in all kinds of weather. After a few injuries and a lot of laughs, the teams were ready for November 12. The game even warranted a last period pep-assembly. Here the teams were introduced and the girls exchanged gag gifts. Then it was out to field for the confrontation. Cheered on by the male cheerleaders, both teams fought hard and rough for a victory. The junior girls didn ' t let the 22-6 senior victory get them down though, and started plotting for next year ' s revenge. Senior cheerleaders show their talent as they knobby-kneed into a pyramid. Senior Deanna Whitman fights off an attempt by Pat Tyson to snatch her flag. 1 8 Powderpuff Football Powderpuff Football 1 9 The three convicts join with the Ducotel family in a carol, before Marie Louise places a three angels decoration atop the family Christmas tree. Alfred lays persuasion The entire cast of " My Three Angels ' from left to right: Uncle Henri Trochard— junior Geoff Sills, Paul Trochard— junior Dave Archer, Emili. Ducotel— junior Sarah Stewart, Alfred— senior Jeff Green, Joseph- senior Dave Silletto, Marie Louise Ducotel— junior Melissa Hunter, •Jules— junior Larry Dougherty, Felix Ducotel— junior Tom Young, Madam Parole— junior Nancy Beadie, and the lieutenant— junior Kent Gaskill. 20 Play " My Three Angels " Captivates Audience With Devilish Humor JOSEPH: Adolphe! JULES: Of course! JOSEPH: An inspiration! Quick, humanitarian, and safe! Adolphe is, of course, the pet poisonous snake of three French convicts confined to the jungles of French Guiana, who team up to aid the Ducotel family in the Elmhurst production of Sam and Bella Spewack ' s " My Three Angels. " The convicts, in a sort of Robin Hood style, save the family from rich Uncle Henri (Adolphe " conveniently " bites him) who is planning to take away the small business that Felix Ducotel has botched. The ten-member cast, along with director Donald Goss and his assistant directors Shelley Wellington and Jennifer Manth, rehearsed for two months before the opening performance in November. The stagecraft class and other student volunteers helped to make the show a success by working backstage on lights and sound, and constructing the set. The convicts arrange for Paul and Marie Louise to meet after Uncle Henri has gone to bed. Felix Ducotel tries to explain his unruly bookkeeping to Uncl e Play 2? Arcade Antics Fun " Will the student council meeting please come to order?! First on the agenda, we must decide on a fund-raising project. Any ideas? " " This is just off the top of my head; but what about an Elmhurst first annual, student council-sponsored, post-football season, pre- basketball season, everybody welcome, y ' a come, city-wide, penny arcade? " " Would you run that past me again? " " The Elmhurst first annual, student council- sponsored ... " " Skip that part. Wasn ' t there something in there about an arcade? " And so it was, the Elmhurst 1 st Annual Penny Arcade was born. Senior Paul Frankewich restocks the Coke bottles for the next customer at the student council ring toss. Peering from his coffin at unsuspecting victims, junior J McCleneghen portrays the Quill and Scroll Club ' s hLIIIIIUIN- " 22 Penny Arcade Sophomore Matt Tyler gets pie in the eye and provides a series of laughs. The top photo shows sophomore Richard Olson feeding Matt pie the hard way. At center, junior Melissa Hunter points and laughs as senior Mike Arnold tries to assist Matt with a towel. In the bottom photo, Mike Arnold relays the pie story to senior Domingo Alvarez Penny Arcade 23 The Elmhurst Jazz Festival Featuring: The Elmhurst Jazz Festival, which originated in 1970, is fast becoming a school and music department tradition. The program has widened to include a college performance night, a day for high school competition, and an evening featuring a guest artist. This sixth annual festival included college groups from Indiana State University, I.U. Purdue, University of Michigan, Ball State University, and a local group Synergy. Featured Saturday night was Maynard Ferguson and his Orchestra. Senior Ed Peters does his " own thing " on the Thad Jones chart " Dedication. " Thad Jones ' " It Only Happens Every Time " features junior Diane Lupke on flute. As the host band, Elmhurst ' s 3:00 Jazz Band performed both Friday and Saturday night. Junior Verne Myers interweaves melody line with improvisation in Ray Brown ' s chart " Is There Anything Still There? " ! ! • rn Mk ir, ' -•;;.: m 24 Jazz Festival College Night . . . A former Elmhurst student, Ken Ranck, plays Fender Rhodes piano for his group Synergy and the I. U. Purdue Jazz Ensemble. Lower photo shows Mr. Brugh presenting Ken with the Elmhurst Jazz Festival keyboard soloist t soloist with the Jazz Festival 25 High School Competition In addition to the competition for honor and sweepstakes bands, high school day is an educational experience. This year Maynard Ferguson and members of his orchestra held clinics for the competing bands. and Maynard! Jazz Festival 17 Magical Moments Highlight After receiving her crown from Sue Male, Prom Q Ansa Kunnan dances with her escort Greg Nowak 75 Prom Prom Court: Anne Watters, Kim Yarman, Ja Farriss, Melissa Hunter, Ansa Kunnari, Bonn Bunn, Lori Rietdorf. It was a magical moment indeed when in the 1 4th floor penthouse of the Sheraton Hotel, Elmhurst ' s exchange student from Finland, Ansa Kunnari, was crowned Prom Queen for 1975. The magic didn ' t end there though, for it transformed the regular high school crowd into a group of formally attired ladies and gentlemen. But at the stroke of midnight, the formals and tuxedos turned into the old jeans and T-shirts. It was time to forget the formal manners and go after-prom party hopping. All decked out in white chat between dances. unior Larry Dougherty is all smiles as ith his date, |unior Linda Morsches. Recognition Night An award and kiss go hand-in-hand as Mrs. Hoylman presents ADVANCE editor Mike Arnold with the ADVANCE award. j rr ' My 30 Recognition Night e ra :.i-! --f ' . ' • ■ » ' .- ' ■■■ v ' .? . ' -.-v -■, ' " . ' - " -- ' " ., . ' ■ ' -— -r-- " ■ - ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ n ' " ■ ' • ■ ■ ■■ " ' " ;■ vr-v..;, r- ' m n ' I ; -ri-.v ,-. i Mr. Kemp presents the Beidenweg physical education award to junior Allen Shaw. Swiss foreign exchange student, Corinne Bucher, accepts an American Field Service plaque from Mrs. Herrero as a nto of her stay at Elmhurst. Mr. Horstmeyer congratulates Valedictorian Cheryl Taylo and Salutatonan Pamm Williams. Recognition Night 31 BKR1R DKR1RED Unique Methods Used 1 Photo by Mike Duray Teachers of the classroom make it what it is and the methods used are all different. Here at Elmhurst the three foreign language teachers, Jean Perego, Ofelia Herrero, and Michael Rothe, are each unique. Miss Perego uses a system in which Spanish words known to the class are used to define new words. This enables the students to learn the structure of sentences and the use of the words in sentences. On a trial basis, Mrs. Herrero is using someting new. Her fourth year class is working in individual study. Hopefully the students will learn on their own, not by the teacher ' s lecture. Drilling to achieve perfection is used by Mr. Rothe as a method of teaching his French and German classes; this as well as individual study works for him. Student involvement in the class is one thing all teachers look for. This year they formed a program that got the students involved in the class and enabled them to learn more about foreign countries ' customs. The occasion was that of Christmas. The students got together for a party where customs of France, Germany, and Spain were represented. 34 Foreign Language Foreign Language 35 Science Students Get Involved 1 1 H 1 1 j - ■,: AW " Mr. Carrier uses the Law of Yellow Buses. ' ' " You can relate biology to life and things around you. ' ' " It ' s really cool studying the stars. " " Mr. Carrier ' s roll of toilet paper. " " Finding out about how cells make everything living live. " " Ecology has opened my eyes to the problems facing us. " " Physics helps me develop my concentration. " " We dissect a lot and try to observe living organisms through a microscope. " The life in science rooms is rarely boring. Although book work must be done, many activities also take place. These activities include lab work, guest speakers, and field trips. In lab, activities were done such as mock operations, chromosome observations, and dissecting of pigs, rats, etc. Several field trips were planned for the year. The trips included Lutheran Hospital pathology department by biology students and Hodell Acres by ecology students in the fall. In the spring, trips were made to Fox Island, Wayne Planetarium, the disposal plant, the water filtration plant, and the water pollution control plant. Wrtn ' V r;MmmmtBHmmmi MrMv m(crm Ks immvn » r, LV! wyxfxmimm™mn Studying People uUT " Taking the class wasn ' t like refreshing your memory on something you already know like biology. ' ' " Mr. Werling doesn ' t stick to the book when he talks, he throws in a little inside or trivia stories about the chapter we ' re studying. " " There ' s a lot of healthy class participation. " " It gives you a background of your America in the past, pres ent, and future. " " Mr. Herman lets you say how you feel. " " Tobacco, Alcohol, and Narcotics has helped me quit drinking. " " Cuss Discuss Day " " I really understand it, what it ' s doing for me. " " I ' m learning more about the government, that I didn ' t know before. I ' m beginning to care. " " Psychology makes you stop and think about what you do and why. " " Interesting class discussions. We use our minds, not the book. " " It ' s interesting to study people and our government. " Better understanding of people and the world they live in was the route social studies students took. Through class discussion and lectures our government and American heritage was made a closer part of the students ' lives. Cuss Discuss Day gave Mr. Werling ' s U.S. history students a chance to voice their feelings and complaints on different subjects pertaining to social studies. Guest speakers added an outside touch showing careers that concern social studies. Mr. Herman ' s tobacco, alcohol and narcotics class took part in group discussions of the harm that these substances can cause. Some of the students were relating their own experiences to the class, not just something they had read. Social Studies 39 Freedom for Students Photo by Mike Duroy " Freedom " " Art opened my eyes to self-expression. " " There are always ways of expressing yourself. " " You do what you like. " " You do things you like to do and work at your own speed. " Art students strived to live a better life through their artwork. A smooth and rough theme in clay sculpture was compared to life ' s good and bad. Interesting subjects were portrayed by interesting texture. Minimal painting, acrylic painting without gesture, was the geometric style used greatly in Mr. Goss ' art classes. Offset printing was used for various school projects such as the program for " In White America. " The Jazz Festival program was also designed and prepared by the art department. T-shirts were printed with yearbook cover designs and " My Three Angels " decorations to promote sales. Painting, sculptre, fabric design and photography were all entered by Elmhurst art students in the scholastic contest; Gold Key finalists were John Seabold and Marty Petit. Stagecraft built lifelike sets for the school play, " My Three Angels, " and worked out the various aspects of movie making. Left top: Junior Mark Hershberger patiently adds a finishing touch to his sculpture. Left bottom: With a paper towel. Tab Home smoothes his Below left: Preparing a painting for the scholastic r Cathy Cary produc best work. Below right: G arding t o s RVC Offers Experiences, Future Career Potential " It ' s offered more than anything at Elmhurst. " " RVC is very useful if you plan on going into different fields of horticulture as a career. " " Really fantastic when you can work in the field you plan to go into later on. " Vocational training through the Fort Wayne Regional Center included areas of interest for both girls and boys. Students spent one half day at Elmhurst, their " home " school, studying the required courses, and the remaining half day at the Regional Center at on-the-job training. Occupational programs varied from constructional crafts, automotives and electronics to food service, beauty culture, child care, horticulture and data processing. Students were awarded up to three credits per semester for successful performance in these programs. Opportunities such as these bring future possibilities such as entrance into apprentice training, further post-high school training or automatic employment after high school. Home Ec Teaches Life After High School " I ' m learning a lot about people, why some things happen to them and how. " " Human development and consumer education show and tell what to be careful about. " " Human development helps you meet certain situations in life. " " In housing you get to design your own house. " " Human development teaches all about the major things in life and what ' s important and how it will affect me. " " Human development taught me about raising a family and being around people. " " Clothing will save me money and I will have a skill at it. " " I want to learn to sew better. In human development I am learning more about the life of children. " " You get to learn different things about sewing and the machine. " " In consumer education they were teaching about what to expect when you get out of school. " This year ' s home economics classes were not all cooking and sewing and not only for girls. Housing classes tried their hand at interior design and planning house layouts. Learning the ins and outs of economical buying was emphasized in the consumer education class. Cakes were decorated and complete meals were prepared by the foods classes. Proper nutrition and cooking fundamentals interested the boys in the class as much as the girls. Fashions created by sewing class students were displayed in King ' s Department Store. The girls received the material for the outfits free for providing the store with a display. Top: Carpet and drapery samples provide seniors Debbie Myhre and Patty Miller witf ' class. Bottom: Senior Bonnie Carrion, junior Irene Byrd and junior Martha Renner pose with their displays in King ' s Department Store. Students Form a Family Unit " We have concerts, go on exciting tours to other cities, and marching band camps. It ' s so exciting to be involved in music. ' ' " Bloody Monday in band gives you the courage and initiative to want to be a better player. " " I enjoy it so I ' ll work at it. " " Jazz Band has given me something that I love to do plus I can use it in college and as a career. " " Mr. Brugh knows what he is doing. " " It ' s a chance to express myself through music. " " Concert Band helps me understand the feeling of music better. " " We all work together every day to become a good band. " " I liked marching band. It was fun and ya ' got plenty of exercise. " Involvement in music is more than just one hour five days a week of sitting in a classroom. Jazz Band, Concert Band, Orchestra, Concert Choir and Trojan Singers all worked each day preparing for their next concert. Courses for developing musical skills such as training choir, training band and fundamentals of music were taken just as seriously as the performing groups. Music Theory was an individual study course offered to those who wanted further knowledge of the mechanics of music. Below top: Junior Diana Knox perfects her filing system in clerical practice clc accounting, sophc chine to figure totals on her practice Business Students Make Difference " I didn ' t know there was so much in a business or taxes. " " Learn about computers and business machines. " " You learn about the Law of the Land. " " Something I could go into after school. " " Record keeping teaches me how to do my own taxes and keep my own records. " " Even if you can ' t type well you can type for your own convenience. " " Accounting has helped me understand the business world better and how the business system works. " " You get to do practice sets which make you feel as if you are an accountant. " It ' s not just a class for students; to some it is learning a trade. Business is something that they can do for the rest of their lives. Although some may take the class just for the credit, the others are learning a career or learning a way of making college life a little easier. This year Elmhurst offered the standard courses of accounting, typing, shorthand, clerical practice, etc. But what made it so different were the students who took the courses. Not just one course is offered in each field; instead the students are able to build up speed and accuracy by continuing in the same field from one year to the next. In COE students are able to apply what they have learned at a job. They work four hours a day, earning six credits. These students must also take the COE class at Elmhurst. Below: The art of pantomime displayed in Mr. Stookev ' s dr is amatics class by (left to right) si Berghoff, sophomore Jai and sophomore Pom Sw »nior ie He ck. R : rank berg ight: Jt sty es " ■ " " »» neien joraan ana unay Vest hunt for ideas for their original .layout. ' op: WHh confidence junk iondoy practices hii speach before CTTipetition Above: Sophomore Jan owling r English: Students Said It What visual aids do teachers use to attract your attention? " Expressions and voice " " Playboy centerfolds " " A few use the shine on their head, creates a brilliant glare " " Glasses " " Fists, guns, knives, whips, handcuffs, etc. " " Constantly looking at you " " Her clothing " What class at Elmhurst do you feel has benefitted you the most? " Senior " What special techniques do some of your teachers use? " ? " " Singing (foreign language), movies, striptease, threats " " Humor " " They don ' t give us any homework " " Repeating things over so you don ' t forget " " Which class that you hav taken is most interesting? Why? " " They all he lp " English 51 Above; In Composition I, Mrs. Hoyknan gives points in persui writing. Right: Senior Jeff Gn works independently in Effecti Reading. Right below: Mass Med students study newspapers before creating their own. 52 English ow: Yearbook requires i. .» -. ...b.. — .«- -«... ich Yvette Morrill displays in her Senior section, m: Mrs. Wellington coll. English: It ' s Important " Drama helped me get up in front of people. " " The speech teacher really encourages you to participate and helps in any way he can. " " Psychological literature was different and concerned itself with many areas of human behavior. It taught me something new. " " Debate is giving practical experience in what I will need, public speaking and effectively being able to research and argue a good topic. " " Learning to write properly is important no matter what field you go into. " " Journalism gets you in contact with people, teaches you how to deal with them. " " The freedom and casualness of journalism that students enjoy. " " The teacher of creative writing helped me learn about myself and she didn ' t worry about testing but self-expression. " The required three years of English is a little less than exciting for some students. The new elective English has taken some of the boredom away. Students at Elmhurst this year were able to do things away from standard English. Some students chose to go into speech, drama, argument and debate. Others chose journalism. All these classes are different from what was considered English in the past. With the new English elective system, new courses are being offered from one year to the next. Although some courses were dropped from the curriculum, some new English classes are being offered in addition to the familiar ones; these are Psychological Literature Effective Reading, American Minorities Career Communications, and Children ' s Literature. English 53 Students Are Keeping Healthy Photo by Marty Petit and Barb Bowen " Gym keeps me healthy. " " Weightlifting for football training and it builds you up. " " Keeps you in shape. " " It helps me get along with other kids in competition. " Providing a course that achieves development physically as well as mentally is the job of the physical education department. For girls, dancing, gymnastics, archery, volleyball, and badminton were some of the areas touched in basic p.e. classes. Boys found body strengthening and competition in weightlifting, basketball, volleyball and track. Advanced phys. ed. classes were added this year, along with a course on modern dance where student teacher Diane Mankey assisted Mrs. Doswell in leading the students in her specialty. Calisthenics still play an important part in every form of physical development. Above: Performing what she does best in phys. ed., student teacher Miss Diane Monkey is doing a floor 54 Physical Educatit Below: The neck bridge, a weightlifting exercise, is demonstrated by junior Da Working Hands of Students " It ' s a good trade. " " Shop offers many interesting items. " " Drafting is the field of work I ' m interested in. " " I like to make things, and a person learns things every day. " " I liked drafting because we were the only two girls in the class. " " Shop was great because I got to make a useful stereo cabinet. ' " I like working with my hands. " " Being a chick in drafting, you get help from all the guys. " Balsa wood, metals, and complete house plans provided the drafting classes with learning projects that would be useful for future architects. Technical drawing was also emphasized for draftsman training. Shop math was another class this year where the metric system, compared to the English measuring system, was studied for practical use in the shop. Bookshelves, gunracks, chess tables, and stereo cabinets all were common constructions of the woods. Developing finished projects from plain wood boards allowed students to work with shop machines such as radial arm saws, table saws, routers, surfacers, planers and sanders. The first project of the metals class was making a screw driver, followed by hammers, wrenches and other tools. Working with lathes and spot welding experienced students for further work in metals. 56 Industrial Arts Below: Receiving instructions r ' design, sophomore Laura Bow Michelle Swkk prepare for their next drafting project. Bottom: Putting threads on bolts, seni Tom Wolf completes his project in metal shop. Right: While working with the wood lathe, sophomore Jeff Schifflett wears a special Industrial Arts 57 58 Mathematics Above: Norm Elkins and Ken Davis put their applied math skills to use. Below: Calculators find their place in applied math dasses and make math a breeze for Brian Fuller. Students Find Math Important " Business math showed me how to figure bank balances and taxes. " " Calculus is so completely different from what we have done in math before. " " It has taught me many kinds of new math that I need to get along with in the world. " " Geometry opens up the idea of using logic. " " You have more jobs where you need math than history of other things. " " Math is very important in our life and the classes have been very entertaining (eraser fights, spitwads, squirt guns, rubber bands). " There is much more to math than just adding and subtracting. Business math prepares students for their future work in business, management and administrations. Shop math deals with figures and solutions to common shop problems. Advanced classes such as algebra, geometry, trigonometry and calculus ventured into deeper aspects of theorums and formulas. Some of the students took part in the National High School Math Contest on March 1 1 . Competition included advanced math problems where Wes Byrne obtained one of the highest scores in the city. Mathematics 59 Classes Assume Relevant Perspective Photo by Marty Petit Courses to benefit students in their lives after high school were popular electives this year. American minorities career helped students in finding jobs and deciding on future careers. Students learned how to get along better with people. The art department under direction of Mr. Don Goss offered photography. Students took and developed their own pictures, concentrating on special effects. 1 I «t ■ ' :.::;, Relevancy 61 literature studied by junior Lonnie Van Dyne. Below: St. Francis photography teacher Steve help with photography students, junior Marty Petit and Theye. Below: Junior Bonnie Bunn looks Kratzert does o trampoline flip. Bottom: Individual lab work lets develop his own advanced scif First Time Classes: 1974-75 New classes were offered in every field this year at Elmhurst. Courses varied from psychology to boys ' tumbling. Advanced physical education classes consisted of girls ' advanced p.e. and dance and boys ' advanced gym, which dealt with body building techniques. Seniors were given another choice of elective social studies in values and issues. Change! gave students a new aspect of history. Offered for the first time in Fort Wayne Community Schools was psychology, taught by Mr. Glenn Miller. Bob and Scott Sanders — senic obin Browning— sopho ' ave Silletto — senior— sterling Crystals of raindrops Flowing through the air Come down with a gentle plop In tiny little pairs. Special little thoughts For the days best In what we are taught Until we can rest Beauty lies around us That we never even notice. Love is a desire That only some of us admire. Debi Welch Grade 1 in quiet serenity. The glory of the white mountains Rising majestically into the horizon. The snow-laden branches drooping With the weight of the world. The howling wind swirls Snow around my feet. The ice dazzles my mind As a heap of glistening gerr My blood pounds and I My blood pounds and I By the song of solitude. exhilarated Karen Crippen Kevin Stephe My min d is so far down It will n ever again rise t The sun has left, And all that remains is t It flood my mind Where cannot swim. 1 try to resist the rushinc It come s to no avail. 1 am drawn downward Further and further. Deeper and deeper. Holly M,ll, Grade 1 2 Dave Silletto— senrc Phil Gutman— junio soft, heavy fragile, gorgeous, white, sparkling, frozen water, dirty, messy, grimy, slushy elte vote Phil Gutman Grade 1 1 Bob Sanders— senior Dave Sillerto— senior— Scholastic honorable mention There isn ' t time There isn ' t time. There isn ' t time To do the things I want to do. With all the mountain tops to climb, And all the woods to wander throug And all the seas to sail upon, And everywhere there is to go, And all the people, every one Who lives upon the earth, to know. There ' s only time, there ' s only time To know a few, and do a few, And then sit down and make a rhyn About the rest I want to do. Angela Giaimo Grade 1 1 Jim Theye- THE FAMILY MAN For I am the AMERICAN FAMILY man. I am KING of my castle, and LORD of my clan. Eight hours a day, I toil for pay To fight the WORLD, hold it at bay. And at my HOME, I am the MASTER. Without my sight, it would be a DISASTER. FEAR me, my children, for I hold the KEY And I ' ll BEAT you when you don ' t LISTEN to me! The RESPECT you lack is in your GENERATION; You owe me love and VENERATION But you think for YOURSELVES, a slanderous sign Thus, not befitting any property of MINE Until you are EIGHTEEN, you will follow my LIGHT Or know the slogan, " MIGHT makes RIGHT " . What do you do, to BACK what you say And what do you GIVE, to ease my WAY? I am your ALL, your PAST and PRESENT. Ordain me a GOD, and I will be pleasant And when you ore grown up, you will follow my TRAIL For the best way to HEAVEN is to " LIVE through HELL " . Mike Maurer Grade 1 I Patty Barlow— senior Rain The rain was like a little mouse quiet, small and gray. It pattered all around the housi and then it went away. It did not come, I understand, indoors at all, until it found an open window and left tracks across the sill. Angela Giaimo Grade 1 1 Cathy Cary- -Scholastic honorable mention SWEEPING THE STARS Come all my children. Come with me to the stars, So far and wide the time is ours. So you have a telescope? We can use mine. To the north and south, let ' s see what we find. Let ' s skip the moon, it ' s been done before, On through the galaxy there ' s so much more. What was that flash of light, falling through the night? Why, it ' s just another meteorite! On, on my children, there ' s more than this. Let ' s slip through the atmosphere in my rocket ship. Give me a countdown, let ' s be on our way. On to Andromeda ... if we may. Let ' s stop at Mars, the planet of red, Home of the Martians, so man has said. There is a dust storm arising, So we cannot land. On, on . . . the outer limits, Ancient seamen charted In this tranquil sea, we ' ll plot will span. by these stars, The course is set Straight ahead . . . Lies Andromeda . . Perhaps life had br ed?! Andromeda man w 2 did not find But you can see . . . that intellige Wide is the path and far is the star. Does it make you wonder, who you are? 1 know the one secret that is the most wondrous — And come out refreshed, renewed. That of being alone. Being godlike in your simplicity, To be the only one in the universe; Ready to face the world again. To fly with the heights of imagination above the ore nary; Karen Crippen To know everything there is to know; Grade 1 1 To sing the glory of oneself and lift oneself Up from the troubles that plague you. To know and appreciate the ant: Carrying on its task of building; The flower: Showing its beauty to the world; The sun: John Seabold— senior— " Reach for the Infinite " Reflecting your hopes and ambitions. Scholastic honorable mention ™ j H K j BfeM HH Ki ' yf John Seabold — senic honorable mention ' Sharon ( 2) " -Schola My soul rises to the sky As the sweet simple vers Fill my heart. No longer Am I alone. My life is full, So full Of the pie ; I he Please, Don ' t go. I need you, Inside my mind To draw upon When I ' m alone. Holly Mille The Ballad of the Oreo Cookie My name is Tom, his was Tony, I was sitting at the lunch table, all alone. Tony walked b y my table. And sat down with a sigh and a moan. " Mind if I sit here? " he asked. I shook my head, no. " Mind if I eat lunch with you? " I shook my head, no I opened my brown paper sack. And pulled out a baloney sandwich, breaking my fast. I drank some milk and munched on a potato chip. And saved my oeloved oreo for last. Tony watched me eat my oreo hungrily, As he chewed on his lunch tray. His eyes opened wide, while I Brushed away crumbs of gray. Every day he ate at my table and Each day I grew more fond of Tony Until the tragic incident of mod 9 occurred When I found his kind words were phoney. I remember the day it all happened. I had my brown paper bag. He had a lunch tray with a soyburger. " Crummy lunch, " he said. " What a drag. " Gray crumbs i und hi uth, Tony ripped it off. I opened my brown paper sack And looked for my oreo, but with c And a gag, I saw it was not there. I could not hold my anger bock. I snatched the nearest fork, Its tines gleaming in the light, And stabbed Tony like a piece of pork. They buried Tony just last week, While I sit here in fail. They don ' t give me any oreo cookies So I let out long screams and a wail. Tammy Hughes Grade 1 1 Never again to be assembled here with our friend Never again to skip class for a coney dog. ' t be sharing each day The past. We ' ve shared a lot of laughs together. We ' ve shed a lot of tears together. We ' ve been through victory and defeat. Through changes and routine. We ' ve decked the halls for holidays. And we ' ve watched bare, colorless walls beii transformed with crepe paper, signs and ball We ' ve watched from our own crowd some celebrit and class clowns. We ' ve had presidents and leaders to guide us. that ' s all changing. We should be changing too. We ' ve built school spirit fi to a rumbling crowd, We ' ve enjoyed an embarrassed but proud faculty join in our comedy. We know who has the sexiest legs in the school. And we ' ve seen sentimentality in the toughest me We ' ve been proud to sing the Trojan ' s song, r again. Never again will we rush to class at the last Never again to drop books in the hall or sla door out of disgust. 1 ' t be any more morning announcements Telling us what we have on the agenda. it be any more bells to pace your day by And soon that last bell is going to ring. The last time. Perhaps then we will realize what has happened. We will realize that as we lived then. We will have to begin again, to start all But maybe this time, just maybe we will what we have before it ' s goi Bob Taylor — sophomore Silletto— senior— Fort Wayne art i Alles— junior— Scholastic honorable mention Silletto— senior— Fort Wayne art museum exhibit ' hen Poopsie is □ baby elephant. She was abandoned when she was very very little. Poopsie was a very nice elephant, but she had no friends. The little animals were scared of her because even though she was a baby, she was an elephant and elephants, even baby ones, are very big. The other elephants made fun of her because she wasn ' t ordinary elephant. Poopsie was very shy and clumsy which is quite unusual for elephants. Poopsie was very sad, she had no friends. Poor, poor Poopsie! She decided to run far away to the edge of the jungle and live all by herself. There were no animals here and she was so lonely she would cry and cry. All of a sudden she discovered that she was surrounded by plants that seemed to be alive and coming closer to her. She stopped crying long enough to hear them whisper, " What ' s wrong? " " Who ' s talking? " she asked, " Who ' s talking? " " We are, " answered the flowers. " Flowers don ' t talk, " said Poopsie. " We do and we want to help you. " " I don ' t have any friends, " said Poopsie. " Oh but you do, look around you, we are all your friends, " answered the flowers. " Oh wow! " she exclaimed, and with that she picked up one of the largest flowers with her tail and gave it a great big kiss with her trunk. " I ' m so happy " she exclaimed, and there she remained with her new found friends. Chester Chimp lives in the biggest tree in the jungle. All day he just swings from tree to tree, or eats bananas, and sometimes he even rests. Chester loves bananas and one day as he grabbed a bunch, something unexpected happened. He was carrying the bunch of bananas home for di out popped a tiny bird from the middle. " Hi there, " chirped the bird. " Why, who are you? " inquired Chester. " My name is Tweeter, and I was living in th them. " " Oh, I ' m sorry, " said Chester. " That ' s ok. I was getting tired of living th " Chester ' s the name, Chester Chimp. " " Well howdy Chester, where do you live? " " In the biggest tree in the jungle, " said Chester proudly. " Would you like to cor to dinner? " " Sure, why not, " replied Tweeter. They ate their dinner,- Chester ate bananas, and Tweeter, being sick of bananas, found some berries near by. Tweeter spent the night and they had so much fun watching Wild Kingdom and exchanging people jokes. " Hey Tweeter, we ' re friends, right? " " Sure Chester, " replied Tweeter quickly. " Why don ' t you stay with me from now on? " " Great! " chirped Tweeter. And Chester and Tweeter lived happily, eating, swir resting. Jody Hornberger Grade 12 ch of bananas before you picked nyway. What ' s your ng, flying and sometimes John Seabold— senior— " Spiral 2 " — Scholastic honorable mentio John Walls-sophomore- " Bus 53 " Cathy Cary- Steve Taylor- senior- " Lay Over " — Fort Wayne art museum exhibit Jim Theye— s Stillness moments passing in quiet, that can easily be forgotten, or put aside as wast eful. Stillness like a setting sun is a moment of awe those staring on feel. within their inner-being a moment of complete silence to be enclosed on true feelings. is brought about by love, by quiet understanding, and by human emotion. Marilynn Sche Grade 1 1 The sun dazzingly reflects Our lives and ambitions Burning with hope and desirt To go where I want and leave the rest freedom is what I like the best. So much to do many things to see excitement is a part of me. High above the clouds I fly. or way down low I ' ll go sometimes I just don ' t know. I guess that ' s freedom. I can laugh and cry or sigh or scream, I guess that ' s emotion. Being a spirit of long ago there are many things I know traversing countries near and far my movement is like a twinkling star Sighing or laughing when I feel my voice like a silver bell ' s peal. When I ' m sad and not so sure others ' laughter is my cure. Marga O ' Keefe Grade 1 2 ed Beeper. uld feel the tax » wanted to go slo ntry. BEEPER, THE LITTLE RED VOLKSWAGEN Beeper, the little red Volkswagen ran slowly do Beeper was wet and cold. " Oh, my poor body. How I wish I was at home Cars kept on passing him; he " Hurry up, hurry up! " honked a taxi behind him. Beepei breath on his tail lights, and it was making him uncomfortable the slick streets so he wouldn ' t skid and hurt his fenders. Beeper was so worried, he forgot to watch the traffic signals and he went right through a red light. He screeched on his brakes, but he was to o late. Here came another taxi! SMASH! Right into Beeper ' s rear fender. Beeper didn ' t know what to do, he just stood there helpless. He wished with all his parts that he was safely home. Behind him he heard the taxi snicker and say, " Can ' t you see a red light? " " Oh, leave the little fellow alone, " said a big truck, " You ' re enough to blow out a tire! " Just then, a traffic policeman came up and asked, " Is anyone hurt? " " No, no one ' s hurt, " said a man, " only a bent fender and broken wheel. " " Oh, people think a broken wheel is nothing, " cried Beeper, " but if anything happens to them, they get excited and rush to the hospital! " The traffic officer said, " We need a wrecking car, the wheel is broken. " A while later the wrecking car came. " Well, little Beeper, " he called, " was the city too much for you? " Then a man came back and hooked little Beeper onto the wrecking car. " Now here we go! " said the wrecking car in a kind voice. They took him to a garage and stuck him in the corner and just left him. He was there the whole winter. Then one day he smelled spring in the air. He wished he was out there. He didn ' t think he was ever going to get out. But one day, two boys came in looking for a car to use for going on a camping trip out west. The garage man showed him Beeper and right away they liked him. So they fixed him up and gave him a new paint job. Beeper couldn ' t believe it! He was going out west, he was going to be able to get out of the garage. So the next day they were off! But just as they were leaving the city, a taxi came up behind him. " Get out of my way, " honked the taxi. " Not on your life, " yelled Beeper, and went as slow as he pleased. " Where do you think you ' re going? " boomed the taxi. " Out west, " yelled Beeper. He backfired in the taxi ' s face and off he went, leaving the taxi coughing and sputtering! Shirley Perrine Grade 12 Written for Children ' s Literature class February 12, 1975 The beat goes on, Nudging a rhythm That never stopped. Can you deny That urge to move,- In the presence of authority? The The ul begs " Obey, spontant Iture threatens, " Be still! ' All wars are not fought On the battlefield. Heroism becomes simply Taking the first step. The dance is not upon The ground, but upon An older, more consoling, Ethic. And, the beat goes on! John Coahran- Anne Cummings — junior — Scholastic ho The Man Who Thinks He Can If you think you are beaten, you are. If you think you dare not, you don ' t. If you ' d like to win, but think you can ' t, It ' s almost a cinch you won ' t. If you think you ' ll lose, you ' re lost. For out in the world we find Success begins with a fellow ' s will, It ' s all in the state of mind. If you think you ' re not classed, you ' re nc You ' ve got to be sure of yourself Before you can ever win the prize. Life ' s battles don ' t always go To the stronger or faster man. But sooner or later the man who wins Is the man who thinks he can. He nkensteir Tim Chaney— jun " Street Corner at Night " The World of Sorrow A world of sorrow A world of gleam A world where all things go wrong it seems. Happiness is another day But now sunshine is so very far away. The love of tomorrow and the sadness of today Will all be forgotten in its own little way. Debi Welch Grade 1 John Seabold-senior- " Erosion " -Scholastic hon Running from the beginning Away from the finish Stopping at the start Never getting a chance for a finish Or maybe just not wanting a chance at He rhi« that And that is this The mountain ' s climb Is just beginning. The peak points to another peak So it ' s time to move on further The loud speaker plays " Epitaph " by ELP Confusion is a good one When it ' s time to get down to it There ' s not much to get down to Just a destined pile of bones Orwell reads " Animal Farm " Winston reads his biography Huxley (Aldous) reads " Brave New World " His brother can ' t. Running toward the beginning Away from the finish Stopping at the start Never to go again Never getting a chance for a finish Or maybe just not wanting a chance at all Larry Dougherty Grade 1 1 Paula Doty— junior— Scholastic honorable mentic Danny Hughes— sophomore Far up in the foothills Deep in Tennessee I found her crumbled cabin Where the wind can only breathe And stutter at my gloom For scarcely had the night begun When the clocks did strike the mc Her haggard face came forward As whispered through the night She asked if I would lead her for Since lost her eyes. She sat me down beside the fire With slowly dying coal And outside tho ' the wind did The cabin only moaned And then she asked me questi Of my parents and my life. To my reply " I ' ve never know A smile did cross her face. " You see " she said, " Your mother died As you did leave the womb But left inside A twin did lie Kicking at his tomb. " And noticing the cabin door Went crashing on its hinge And just outside a woman stood With hair like blacken fringe And then upon her seeing me She screamed and turned to run But through the wind I heard her s " The dead can bear no son " And then the hag did stand again She hobbled on her cane And clutching at the narrow door She called my mother ' s name. she ' d long Buddy Young Cathy Cary— senior— Scholastic honorable mention A LONG WAY TO GO I climbed up a mountain and sat down on the ground, I thought of the animal herds, and birds. I thought of their dying and I ' m flying, And I thought maybe I should be trying To i the I watched the eagles and hawks while they squawked. I watched Mother Nature and how things obey her. I was up there sighing while things below me were dying, And I thought I should save it. But, I have a long way to go before I can save it. I have a long way to go before I Can save it. Jill Marx Grade 1 Mark Hershberger— jun He was a boy of the city. The clicks of briskly moving suits and arms loaded like revolvers. The slaps of mortar hand styling bricks into steel pilings. The chortles of cynical smiles and vociferous vehicles chugging toward streets that were to him simulacrums of the ones they ' d left behind, attacked him with workless speech and left hin with empty sense. of the city. He was a passenger He walked voiceless. His steps were shuffles to old sewers, His jewels were tin tabs pulled from Coors, He was unkissed and so was glanced by with eyes Only seeing him as mindless Matterless-like tissue glued in a collage. He was pillage of the city . . . ' Til he one day grabbed the string of a balloon and hinged it to his hand. It became a door. It did not leave; but led him to silences louder than anything he ' d ever heard and fed him. With sentences so easily inhaled they didn ' t heed a word He was sensed with the full youth, full height of fanciful sights that made solely the sounds of within. Tim Chaney— junic ATTACK OF THE GIANT THUMB For Rondo, who digs monsters. I come from the west. It was a cool, soft breeze. I e trouble. The town had been asleep for hours, 1 dull roar and increased to a mighty crash. Befon • yet knew that it happened. It new it, the Giant ong with many other it even had a bicycle as lost to my sight. started c Thumb I fell out of bed and woke to find myself on top of the stereo. Then another i wall was now a big hole with what appeared to be a giant fingernail sticking in it. It was at this time that I began running. Running out of what was left of the front door, I saw it was a Giant Thumb. It was at least forty feet high and fifty feet across. The Thumb was dragging a string of telephone pole assorted items. Among them, mail boxes, trees, cars, behind it. Then it thumped around the supermarket an In the morning, when the sun was up, the town inspected the damage. Everywhere one looked they saw destruction. Schools were demoslished. Houses were smashed. Trees, shrubs, cars, hotels, and factories were all flattened. The pond in the park was now empty (since the Thumb had " stepped " in it) and fish were flopping all over. I walked past all this on my way back to where my house had been. When I got back to my " house " , I dug my tent out of a pile of boards. Considering the condition of my house, I would have to sleep in my tent. After getting it set up, I moved in and found if quite comfortable, although rather chilly. Suddenly a tremendous crash told me the Thumb was back. The town looked like a rerun of last night. The Thumb was going right down Main Street, tearing up anything in its path. It seemed to go out of its way just to smash the police station. The Thumb overturned cars, smashed its way through a pool hall, squashed a car wash, and knocked down the drive-in movie screen. Then it parked itself in the the police had arrived and ded the nearby shopping center. By this tir Thumb. What they intended to do no one knows. The Thumb then began to chase policemen and smash the nearby patrol cars. The police shot at the Thumb, but their bullets just bounced off. Then for some reason the Thumb retreated on to the nearby woods. The trees snapped before it as if they were toothpicks. The Thumb took time out to smash some picnicker who happened to be nearby. Although one suffered slightly distorted legs, the other, a hippie with quick reflexes, fled the scene, unharmed. The Thumb then proceeded on its way, going deeper and deeper into the dark forest. And here my story must end for lack of information. You see, nobody knows what happened to the giant thumb. Supposedly, the Thumb fell into the Limbo Swamp and his great weight pulled him down into the thick black tar. But who kn s? Could the giant Thumb still lurk about i . places? Who knows? Jeff Johnsc Grade 1 1 Written for Childr Literature class Steve Taylor— senior The fire crackles with the last few seconds of life and I sit gazing, remembering moments gone by . . . What about the time we crossed the foot bridge and lost our balance? you hugged me and told me you loved me; And when Sparky died; Sparky with whom we played and ran and loved . . . (it was because of him I met you, remember?) you consoled me and said he will be loved forever now . . . Then the time we said goodbye, the last goodbye, for you were to return and touch my life forever after that The fire is dead now, it seems, yet the warmth stays for a while rr an undying ember wanting to live fon stir at my side enfold your arms around me, hug mt and tell me you lo Karen Bennett Grade 1 1 L to R: John Simonis- Anne Cummings— junk Parti Gay— senior Greg Ryder— junior Richard Harmon- the loudest noise and nature speaks. When leaves rustle trees grow flowers bloom The sun shining sparkling upon animals that chat happily of how loud, natural quiet sounds are. Marilynn Sche Grade 1 1 Marty Kelly— senior— Scholastic honorable mention ShBB HBBHH War: of despair and hope Her weary eyes scanned the horizon, Searching for a memory Hidden somewhere in the depths of her min The dim memory of war — And tears came to her eyes As once again she felt a deep emptiness . . The emptiness she had felt years before When all she had known and loved had be But that was long ago, and best forgotten. So she continued on her way, the Jan Tolliver Grade 1 2 Scott Sanders— senior— offset print Old Dog lay in Much too lazy to rise and ru He flapped an ear At a buzzing fly. He winked a half-opened sle He scratched himself on an itching spot. As he dozed on the porch. Where the sun was hot. He whimpered a bit From force of habit While he lazily dreamed Of chasing a rabbit. But Old Dog happily lay in t Much too lazy to rise and run Angela Giaimo Grade 1 1 Greg Alle -Scholastic honorable mention Wind Wind can be a romantic breeze or a tragic storm. When there is wind it always seems to beat the right time. Wind accents the scene even though it does not talk. It is tike invisible fingers that lift up the frocks of young girls It touches the leaves on the trees and bows them to the ground. Without wind the So still and so di .rid would be lethargic- Th. ?re would be no waves in the sea; kites in the sky— no flying ribbons the hats of little children. : world without character. In my travels throughout the world the wind is always present playing its part sweeping the land yet still speaking to me in my native language. Melissa Hunter Grade 1 1 Macrame samples of Miss Gouloff ' s cla Cathy Cary-senior ' is - Inspiration ,r--:7 Faculty Only Top: Mr. Herman Left: Mr. Esterline MR. RICHARD H. HORSTMEYER Principal Athletic director Paul Bienz proudly displays the plaque he received from the Indiana Track and Cross Country Hall of Fame. Mr. Bienz ' s membership into the Hall of Fame was announced on January 10, in an article appearing in the Ft. Wayne Journal-Gazette. Principal Richard Horstmeyer enjoys the talents of rock group, " Under New Management, " as one of the prettier members serenades him. Bienz in Indiana Hall of Fame Elmhurst athletic director Paul Bienz was one of eight honored this year with membership in the Indiana Track and Field Hall of Fame. His performance during high school and college years was considered before he was selected. Mr. Bienz, who graduated from Central High School, was state champ while at Central in both the 100 and 200 yard dashes. He also won numerous championships while at Tulane University, and placed fifth in the 200 meter dash at the United States Olympic Trials in 1948. With the retirement of Mrs. Grace Pennington last year, Elmhurst ' s administrative staff needed to fill the empty guidance post, and Mrs. Dinah Cashman gladly accepted. Mrs. Cashman, who had been teaching English, left her classes last year for a month to take over for guidance counselor John Sinks, then in Indianapolis serving as an Indiana State Representative. This opportunity well acquainted Mrs. Cashman with the trials and tribulations of an Elmhurst guidance counselor. ienz One Of 11 To Join State Track Shrine I 82 Faculty Sophomore counselor Mrs. Dinah Cashman and art director Mr. Don Goss speak with parents in the gym after this year ' s school play, " My Three Angels. " Mr. William Geyer and Mr. Doug Spencer discuss current school events with language instructor Mr. Michael Rothe, from Mr. Geyer ' s familiar corner in th lunch Faculty 83 Seven to Leave Due to a reduction in projected fall enrollment, seven Elmhurst faculty members will be transferred to other Fort Wayne community schools. The reduction in enrollment is attributed to various causes such as the lowered national population growth rate and a greater number of housing facilities in other Fort Wayne school districts (causing a migration of residents). At Elmhurst enrollment at mid- year was only 1081, down 226 from the projected enrollment of 1307. Next year ' s projected enrollment is only 1 150, so in order to keep a balanced student-teacher ratio of 25 to 1 , seven teachers must be relocated elsewhere. Faculty 85 86 Faculty Teachers Are Really Normal People Faculty 87 Multi-talented Faculty Adds Interest speaks internat ndFre veral I ch instructor Mr. Michael Rothe nguages — including the Mrs. Sh al language of music. Banks is caught raising her hand for permission to speak to her class— which just goes to show, teachers don ' t always have the upper hand (?!!??!). Raybet, an exchange teacher fr observed America ' s teaching customs and occasionally gave the Fri MR. JOE MILLER Reading Lab. Mount St. Mary ' s, St. Fr MRS. SUSAN OWEN Faculty 89 Faculty Spirit Soars Mr. Mattix, Mr. Poor, Mrs. McGregor, and Mrs. Anderson ' s husband, Flip, observe the crap table at th Monte Carlo banquet in Hoagland. Mrs. Herrero sho dress down day. chool spirit by participating Mrs. Sharon Banks shows her students the art of selling goods. Mr. Bienz satisfies his hunger while concentrate of Elmhurst ' s basketball games. Vm mutir MR. ELDON STOOPi Business Ball State, BS, MA. MR. ROBERT STOOKEY English Indiana University, BS. St. Francis, MS. MR. ROBERT STOREY English University of Minnesota, BA. Indiana University, MR. JAMES WELBORN Sc Manchester College, Faculty 91 MRS BETTY MCGREGOR Treasurer Attendance clerk Margar t a pin stops he cafeteria to chat with Mr Ho stmeyer and Mr Anderson. Secretary Bonnie Gra n a id h story tea cher Jor Coahran discuss urre ts hoo affairs o rer 1 unc Counselor aide Waymon Brown checks to see anyone is looking while a photographer takes h picture for a contest inspired by Mrs Banks Cafeteria workers: Elline Dennis, Betty Maszkiewicz, Hellen Wiebke, Anne Brockmeyer, Marie Wiegand, Margie Abbott, Dorothy Hensinger, Annabelle Defter, Helen DeGrandchamp.Dulla Schlaudraff, Millie Ha Lucille Springer, Delores Schultz. 92 Office Worke Custodians Retire Meals are prepared by women who often start cooking as early as 6:30 a.m. They begin with breakfast, which is available every morning in the cafeteria before school, and move on to prepare enough food for five lunch mods. This year Elmhurst lost two members of its custodial help, Mr. Del Westerman, head custodian, and Mrs. Violet Broxon, who both retired. They had been at Elmhurst many years and were familiar faces to all of the students. MRS MARIE PHIPPS Media Clerk Custodians: Neil Hoffman, Lucille Maldeney, Maurice Maldeney, Jill Rollins, Flora Beachle Salvador, Eric Lindquist, Dan Kessler, and n Don Fortmeyer. Mr. Del Westerman and Mrs. Violet Broxon, custodians at Elmhurst for many years, both this year. 94 Student Helper: HdlM Bradtmiller, Lyle He Student Help Indispensable n Anguiano, Hollie Dafforn, Marga O ' Keefe. ROW 2: Ke JQ1REKS Even with Mr. Schmutz obsent, juniors Pa ' Linda Morsches, and Lisa Vinson perform w Evening with Jazz " . ■ Andrea Marchese accompanies the choir on the organ at the Braodway Christian Church. Choir: ROW 1: B. Goldsby, C. Tonn, J. Tolliver, N. Marchese, G. Heckley, R. Capps, J. Walls, C. Stanley, P. Tyson, J. Ross. ROW 2: C. Lude, S. Tompkins, A. Shaw, M. Petit, J Green, J. Fox, C. Johnson, L. Morsches, D. Janson, A. Marchese, ROW 3: L. Vinson, L. Langmeyer, P. Koehl, M. Wolfe, L. Raber, D. Isenbarger, D. Frey, R. Sutorius, D. Bellis, C. Ross, C. Hoppel. ROW 4: H. Dafforn, D. Temple, M. Renner, J. Rediger, R. Hi Young, J. Gillie, T. Syndrom, C. Bucher, T Hinton, S. Vaughn. Feeder School Workshop Recruits Freshman An enjoyable addition to the Elmhurst Chorale this year was Swiss exchange student Corinne Bucher. To give the training choir extra experience, they began practicing and performing with the choir at the beginning of the second semester. Their first joint performance was at the Honors Choir— Mass Choir Concert which marked the start of the Bicentennial Celebration and Black History Week. A Feeder School Workshop was held to recruit freshmen for choir. Sessions were held to instruct the kids on singing and the opportunities in choir. The Trojan Singers ' popularity increased this year as they sang in more concerts than ever before. For various reasons Mr. Schmutz was unable to be at a few concerts and junior Andrea Marchese directed in his absence as well as accompanying on the piano. LJ Trojan Singers: ROW 1 : A. Marchese, L. Vins. N. Marchese, C. Stanley, L. Langmeyer, C. Re P. Koehl. ROW 2: T. Syndrom, G. Heckley, Johnson, Y. Morrill, A. Shaw, L. Morsches, Tyson, Mr. Schmutz. ROW 3: M. Maurer, D Isenbarger, D. Frey, S. Botas, M. Wolfe, R. Sutorius, D. Archer. Carolling through the halls with other Tro|an Singers, juniors Pat Tyson and Mike Maurer lift the spirits of patients at the Veterans Hospital at Christmas. At practice, Troja Singers, junior C enbarger and Nir z ' s directions to ii eg Heckley □ Marchese iprove their Philharmonic Assists in Concert Teaching Seminar The orchestra invited several guests from the Fort Wayne Philharmonic Orchestra, to assist in concerts and teaching. The annual Concerto Concert in which only the strings play featured junior Verne Myers on the clarinet and Tim Wells of the Philharmonic on the French horn this year. A clarinet player and a string ensemble from the Philharmonic held small seminars during orchestra practice for the different sections. Changing his style of instruction, Mr. Morse used the winds only when they were needed in an arrangement. The annual Christmas assembly was presented to the student body in conjunction with the choir. A few days later the Christmas Concert was held in the Elmhurst gym for the public. The Elmhurst orchestra toured in the spring giving concerts for the feeder or area elementary schools. At the end of the year, they participated in area NISBOVA competition. Several people were awarded superior ratings in solo and ensemble competition. Relaxing between numbers, junior Melissa Hunter listens to the Trojan Singers at the Christmas assembly while chewing her violin. Orchestra: ROW 1 : N. Foland, J. Ford, D. Pinnick, M. Johnson, S. Gieser, J. Jenkins, J, Hutchins. ROW 2: M. Hunter, H. Dafforn, C. Brock, T. Wolf. ROW 3: C. Brock, C. Stackhouse, S. Marquis, Y. Morrill, D. Lupke, T. Hughes, B. Barber, V. Myers, L Whitton, M. Tyler, T. Sadler, R. Williams, P. Riecke. ROW 4: D. Schory, K. Kelsey, B. Mozelin, G. Grose, A. Gensic, J. Yarbrough, K. Krumwiede, D. Krieger, B. Cr G. Baker, D. Munk, E. Peters, D. Rinehart, K. Markey, M. Kiesfer, C. Tonn, r Campbell, D. Archer. 1 00 Orchestra Orchestra 101 Was That Trumpet Solo ' Really Cooking ' or ' Toilet ' ? If you walked into the band room you were likely to hear words such as Berg, Moose, Rino, or Fuzz flying around, but only to the band kids were they names. Besides the nicknames they had a language to describe their own play like " toilet, " " really cooking, " or " a bear. " Being renowned around the state, Jazz Band I played at the opening ceremonies of the new Hobart High School auditorium in November. They performed with the famous Maynard Ferguson band and three other honor bands. To gain experience, the concert band and Jazz Band I toured five schools April 17-19, stopping in Greenwood, Indiana, for one night. Their destination was Louisville, Kentucky, before returning home. Both jazz bands competed in Midwestern Regionals at Crown Point, although neither band attained the honor band award. When asked what band meant to her, senior Angela Gensic replied, " Working together brings a sense of fulfillment that you can only know by experience. " Hopefully a little bit of the class of the Fort Wayne Country Club will rub off on Jazz Band II as they play for the employees ' Christmas party. Getting down with his plunger as a mute, senior Dave Rinehart ad libs his trombone solo for an enthusiastic crowd at the Penny Arcade. 1 02 Band Concert Band: ROW 1 : W. Byrne, V. Myers, S. Adams, L. Whitton, L. Newhart, K. Youn g, L. Hollowell, K. Auer, C. Stanley, Y. Morrill, S. Marquis, D. Lupke. ROW 7. M. Oswalt, D. Redman, M. Maurer, D. Munroe, B. McAllister, R. Grepke, A. Oswalt, B. Cross, M. Krieger, K. Krumwiede, M. Tyler, S. Taylor, T. Hughes, B. Barber, ROW 3: J. Marx, M. Smith, S. Bernhart, T. McCombs, C. Goshorn, J. Baade, K. Slate, C. Quance, S. Perrine, T. Hinton, C. Johnson, D. Knox, D. Beutler, K. Christy, T. Young, K. Markey, D. Rinehart, E. Peters, T. Osborne, B. Wyneken, G. Livengood, S. Manning, B. Buschey, J. Allen. ROW 4: D. Archer, M. Saccomano, K. Stephenson, " D. Peters, G. Grose, R. Girod, T. Springer, V. Veale, J. Gouty, J. Yarbrough, J. Merz, A. Gensic, J. Sills, K. Gaskill, C. Roth, B. Berry, S. Mueller, L. Markey, D. Munk, G. Baker. ROW 5: T. Cross, C. Tonn, R. Travis, B. Schinbeckler, D. Schory, K. Kelsey, F. Anderson, D. Adams, J. Nash, B. Mazelin, J. Gross, T. Campbell, M. Kiester. sity: Left: Melissa Hunter. Center from top: Bonnie Carrion, Capt.: Deedee Kreiger, Marcia Starks, co-capt.; Tina Foster. Right: Deedee Whitman. " Trojans are great, " cheers squad capti Bonnie Carrion as she leads the fans in a chant the Homestead game. Hoping her free throw encouragement will help her Trojan, junior Melissa Hunter yells " Sink it she does the splits. 104 Cheerleaders Varsity, Reserves Perform High Mounts Together To provide them with more experience, the reserve squad was included in more activities and cheers. Together, the squads performed high-rising mounts that gained gasps and applause from Trojan spectators who had not seen such gymnastics performed by the cheerleaders before. To increase their funds, the cheerleaders held more money- making projects with car washes, a bake sale, and a button sale included. The selling of hats at sectional time was very successful again this year. In August, both squads Reaching up and out at a pep session, senior Oeedee Kreiger does the school song routine as the band plays on. travelled to Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio to participate in the cheerleading camp. They learned new cheers and began working together for the new year. Contrary to popular belief, cheerleading wasn ' t as easy as it seemed sometimes, for the girls had a set of rules they followed carefully. The year still was very rewarding for most of them. " I love to cheer for my school and all the sports, " commented captain Bonnie Carrion. " It is very rewarding if you put in all you ' ve got and I also get to meet a lot o f people. " Doing a sequence cheer during a r game time out, each reserve cheerleader yells " Let ' s go " one after another. Reserve: ROW 1: Karyn Heiney, Cheryl Hornberger, Marty Miller, capt.; ROW 2: Venetia Warfield, Jan Dowling, Carmetta Walker. Spirit Clubs Become Firmly Established Elmhurst students continued building school spirit this year by increasing their booster activities. The pom-pom squad and the twirlers provided " eye- catching " halftime routines at games. Using wands and two- colored gloves besides their pom-poms, they performed to such tunes as Gershwin ' s " Summertime " at basketball games and with the marching band on the football field. Although it was suggested the Trojan Takedowns helped the wrestlers by practicing with them, the girls lifted spirits by decorating the locker room, painting posters and cheering at meets. The Trojan Tracksters accompanied the trackmen to meets to cheer, take care of their equipment and assist in keeping track records. Acting as bat boys, water boys and cheerleaders, the Diamond Devils worked with the baseball team again this year. The girls in each booster club were proud and happy to be a part of their favorite Elmhurst athletic team. : « T -- • Bfl r l I Aji £ ' X JM m 9 - PI W, A. B " mt 1 ] M ft tX SL. lift . -l H w k 1 fTl s Twirlers: Mary Freygang; Rachelle Kellaris, Head Majorette; Marilyn Krotke. Pom-pom Girls: ROW 1 , Princilla Crooms, Vivian Coleman, Pamela Belcher, Rebecca Krieg, captain; Debra Essex, captain; Maftie Cole, Emma Bosfic. ROW 2: Carolyn Moore, Beatrice Malone, Claudia Bolinger, Dawn Ebnit, Deanna Martin, Sherry Daniel, Nancy McAfee. ROW 3: Brenda Goldsby, Angie Rhodus, Delilah Evans, Sarah Underwood, Vicky Brooks, Kim Holman. Perhaps senior Crystc 1 Cary ' s intensive watching w 3n ' t help th Elmhurst wrestler win but she st keeps an accurate va sity team sc 106 Spirit Clubs Diamond Devils: ROW 1 : Hollie Dafforn, Andrea Marchese, Jenni Sellers, Marti Gross, Julie Ross ROW 2: Denise Stein, Debbie Janson, Marty Miller, Melissa Hunter, Carol Quance, Mary Roop. ROW 3: Cindy Bradtmiller, Donna Bellis, Cathy Brock, Janet Gillie, Ann Momper, Kathy Weber Trojan Tracksters: ROW 1 : Cathy Cary, Karen Zakhi, Bonnie Carrion, Betty Carrion. ROW 2: Diane Knox, Carol Quance, Linda Kelly, Marga O ' Keete, Crystal Cary. As did the other Trojan Takedowns at the pep sessio n, junior Carol Quance escorts an Elmhurst wrestler across the gym, hers being senior Bill Frank. Trojan Takedowns: ROW 1 : Cathy Cary, co-pres., Cheryl Norton, vice-pres., Betty Carrion, Bonnie Carrion, Marie Zacher, treas.; Crystal Cary, co-pres.; ROW 2: Denise Stein, Debbie Janson, Hollie Dafforn, Donna Bellis, Susan Taylor, Angie Gensic. ROW 3: Holly Miller, Mary Roop, Carol Quance, Kelly Auer, Cindy Palmeter, Cindy Bradtmiller, Marga O ' Keefe. not shown: Anita Boyer, Donna Munroe, Selma Vaughn. nam , IlKESf |PAS0«U Tf TWi.ER ma F Spirit Clubs 107 Sr. DECA: ROW 1 : M. Clark, R. Venter, R. Jordan, ■ D. Isenbarger, vice-pres.; C. Krouse, pres.; J. Bulmahn, vice-pres.; Mr. Schroeder, adv. ROW 2: A. Abernathy, B. Goldsby, J. Jenkins, M. Kunkel, P. 108 DECA-OEA Prosperous Candy Sales Provide Funds for OEA, DECA DECA, a club and class combined, taught the students about the many different aspects of retailing, the buying and selling of merchandise, advertising and management. The students held a job related to their class. McDonald ' s, Sycamore Shop and others employed Elmhurst students throughout the year. Their big fund-raiser was a candy sale, and a lesser-known one was a sign-making project. The members of the Office Education Association, better known as OEA, also held class- Having placed second in typing in regional, senior Mary Freygang prepares for state competition. related jobs. In the classroom they learned the many different clerical skills needed, including the more specialized ones of accounting, Recordkeeping and filing were taught. The club honored the January grads by dining at Zoli ' s Chalet. Several girls competed in the area competition, but senior Mary Freygang was the only one to place on the state level. OEA raised most of their funds with an almost year long candy sale. Through OEA many girls were able to find a valuable position in the business world. ndy Krc r Jackii Fowlkes attempts to Jr. DECA: ROW 1 : G. Stephens, K. Royse, sec; R. Cohen, vice- pres.; T. Sonday, pres.; Mr. Schoeder, adv. ROW 2. A. Padgett, L. Stephens, G. Nichols M. Parnm. ROW 3: D. McGanty, Schroeder, adv. ROW 2: A. Padgett, I. Stephens, G. Nichols, DECA OEA 109 Johnny Appleseed Halloween Party Favorite Event The Y-Teens started out the year with a Halloween party at Johnny Appleseed, complete with costumes and decorations. Although the girls have worked with Miss Virginia for many years, the Christmas project continued to be a favorite. They organized school-wide participation b y putting boxes in each room for donations. A candy cane sale and Student Council money added to Miss Virginia ' s present. Using donated cloth, the Y-Teens cut squares and sewed them together to make quilt tops for the State School. In March they spent a pleasant evening with the people who make their home in the Allen County Health Center. " Y-Teens made us all become aware of different life styles. The most interesting and enjoyable experiences were with Miss Virginia and our party at Johnny Appleseed, " expressed the president, senior Holly Miller. They rounded out the year by helping at YMCA International Festival and sponsoring a dance in April. Cornered at Johnny Appleseed, senior Holly Miller defends herself against Stewart, the ferocious tiger with the funny tail. Seniors Leslie Raymer and Holly Miller share a joke with junior Marty Miller just before a group meeting. At a Y-Teens meeting, senior Debbie Janson cuts donated cloth into 4x4 squares for quilts. ■- " 4 I Y-TEENS iss Susan Highfill, B. Bowen vice-pres., D. Janson, H. Miller, Pres.; B. Harris, secy-treas. ROW 2: M. Oswalt, B. Adams, L. Roymer, W. Keim, M. Miller. ROW 3: K. Weber, M. Roop, A. Boyer, L, Klosterman, N. McAfee, M. Obregon. Y-Teens 1 1 1 Chaos, Chaos Everywhere Before Penny Arcade " Hey, help me set this up, will ya? " " How does this get-up look? " " We ' ll never be ready in time! " These were common exclamations before the first Penny Arcade, in November, which proved to be a successful fun night. Preparations were hectic and no one thought booths would be ready when the doors opened to the public on Saturday night. Quill and Scroll had spent two weeks preparing the elaborate Freak-Out House in the tunnels, complete with a vampire, a mad scientist, and the sponge room. At each booth, the workers had shifts that weren ' t easy, as people kept coming to keep everyone busy. Some passed out little prizes such as Chinese handcuffs and plastic animals while others amused the kids. For those behind the scenes the long night was not over when the crowd disappeared. After booths were disassembled, good-byes and sighs of relief filled the halls as tired students trudged toward the doors. It was a night they had made memorable for themselves and others. Almost unrecognizable under all her clown paint, Swiss exchange student Connne Bucher attempts to sell her grab bags to some teasing friends. W - r , Ikfl IV M Wr " ! " m Si . A iM - K H uL To this unsuspecting victim, junior Jir McCleneghen, the vampire, was a terrifying figure out of the darkness. 1 1 2 Penny Arcade " Just your money, " requests |unior Denise Clancy before handing sophomore Johnny White a taffy apple. r not, that ' s senior Greg Hershberger under the green gook, trying to scare people right into the Freak-Out House. " You will meet a tall, dark and handsome gentli forecasts senior Leslie Rayi a customer in the Y-Teens booth tickets Jor-L a fvj x r, - ■ .% ' S Sophomore Donna Munroe comforts sophomore Troi Lee with a soothing pat after he nicked his shaving-creamed balloon. " One painting for 3 tickets ' proclaims the sign at the rpin art booth, where juniors Nancy Beadie and Sarah Stewart and sophomore Jane Helberg watch some kids Penny Ar cade 1 1 3 any Kids Get Egg Shampoo at Spring Day Striving to serve Elmhurst, the Student Council continued to develop activities and get involved academically. Starting a new school tradition, the Penny Arcade was planned and held at Elmhurst in November with other city schools participating. Together, the Student Council and the cheerleaders initiated several Spirit Days such as dress-up, hat, and dress-down days. For the first time, a semi-formal Christmas dance was held at the Waynedale Community Center with music provided by the Whispers. To relieve some of the tension that comes with spring fever, an afternoon from school was spent messing around. Tug-of-war rope burns, egg-covered heads, grass-stained knees from running an obstacle course and jammed volleyball fingers were all evidence that at least a couple hundred kids had a good time. Acting as Elmhurst representatives, Student Council members were guides at Back-to- School Night and counselors at sophomore orientation. For student needs, sand buckets and mirrors were installed in the boys ' restrooms. Examples of Spring Day happenings: senior Tim Fr the tug-of-war; junior Dan Landrigan going for a spike in volleyball; and senior Paul Stevens and sophomore Bobby Curtis fighting for first place in the s of several Student Council sponsored dances, seniors Mary Roop, Holly Miller, Leslie Raymer and Kathy Weber listen laughingly to junior Matt Cary. Student Council 1 1 5 At the Soturdoy night party at Colony Bay, Ilka Joakkola (Finland), Giancarlo Ferrari (Italy), Evelyn Bardot (France), Vo Ba Hai (South Vietnam) and Carmen Messina (Italy) entertain AFS members such as senior Holly Miller during the AFS Weekend. AFS: ROW 1: L. Bowen, T. Roop, D. Knox, K. Weber, M. Roop, sec-treas.; P. Prader, pres.; J. Green, vice-pres. ; H. Miller, C. Cory, A. Giaimo, Mrs. Herrero, spon. ROW 2: Mr. Rothe, spon.; N. Raney, B. Free, M. Gross, P. Saylor, T. Hinton, C. Bucher, exchange student; P. Rockstroh, M. Oswalt, P. Swick, B. Ginder, S. Morgan, Miss Perego, spon. ROW 3: L Smyser, L. Novitsky, M. Scherer, C. Tann, D. Temple, J. Gillie, J. Ross, A. Momper, P. Frankewich, M. Duray, B. Bowen, M. Zacher, J. Dowling. ROW 4: J. Williams, M. Cory, C. Stanley, J. Hutchins, T. Huntley, S. Gieser, K. Heiney, S. Wolever, C. Quance, J. Morken, T. Sadler, N. Campbell. ROW 5: M. Obregon, C. Cline, A. Rhodus, B. Frank, K. Cross, A. Gensic, M. Spears, D. Raney, M. Tyler, J. Gensic, S. VanZile, L. Raymer, B. Harris, C. Cary. At the World Wide Dinner, Lou her skirt to her brother Edwan dance, " La Rospa. " : Ochoa displays ' k H M Il. m " ' t ' ' « m mm9ut fl m wBm f % If m if. iMfe-ffSWil mt. W. ' M GBW ir% 1 Mm MM- 1 n. .m%±, w- ..Will m I! AFS Weekend, Paper Drives Keep Members Busy Although the main objective of the American Field Service is to raise money for the exchange of students, the members had fun while doing it. After a membership drive in September, old and new members got together and built a prize-winning float for the Homecoming parade. In early October, adult and student AFS members and exchange students from the Fort Wayne area gathered at a home to get acquainted. Their funds came from many varied areas. Rain or shine, members knocked on doors collecting newpapers twice during the year. A popular event again this year was the Mass-Media vs. Faculty Basketball Game featuring local TV, radio and newspaper personalities. The exhibition volleyball game was held in conjunction with senior homeroom volleyball finals. The club had a part in other school projects such as the PTA Pancake Breakfast, the World Wide Dinner during Brotherhood Week and the Penny Arcade. After filling his van with newspapers, senior Joe Morken unloads with the help of seni Bill Frank. Costumed AFS members crowd around the refreshments table after square dancing at the Halloween party at Colony Bay. Seniors Nancy Raney and Corinne Bucher and others paint the sides of the AFS homecoming float in Swiss chalet style. elmhurst ovance 1 1 8 ADVANCE The Paper ' s Out, Hit the Tables " I ' m going to Qualitype now. Is there any more copy that should be ready to go? " About every Monday Mrs. Hoylman asked this of about 15 people who were writing, typing, or pasting up as fast as they could. After the paper was issued everyone took a va- cation. The few that remained behind found a soft- spot on a table or counter and dreamed of fairyland. During the summer several staffers took time to attend newspaper institutes at Ball State in Muncie and Indiana University in Bloomington. Already equiped with basic journalism skills, they learned the finer points of being a good reporter and writer. In October, the Fort Wayne Newspapers were visited by the entire staff. Although the ADVANCE had more ads than any other city high school paper, financial difficulties at one point in the year resulted in a switch from 1 6 to 8 pages for one issue. Since no one wanted the responsibility of presi- dent, Quill and Scroll Honor Society had seven head officers. The group enjoyed an active year. The main source of funds was the Freak-Out House at the Penny Arcade. They sponsored a Christmas party and year-end party. In May, awards and new staff positions were given and new Quill and Scroll members were ini- tiated at the banquet at the Big Wheel on the Landing. The paper was directed this year by editor-in- chief senior Mike Arnold. Senior Mike Landrigan editorialized Elmhurst sports in his column, Mike ' s Side, while junior Jim McCleneghen was sports edi- tor and senior Marie Zacher was managing editor. Sacked out on top of his desk, Advance editor senior Mike Arnold enjoys the hour with his favorite book. News editor senior Leslie Raymer hands out assignments to reporters senior Mary Roop, junior Sue Marquis, senior Kathy Weber, and junior Marty Miller. Quill and Scroll Presidents: ROW 1 1 C. Cary, M. Arnold, Mrs. Hoylman, spon. ROW 2: K. Fohlsing, C. Cary, G. Hershberger, L. Raymer, H. Miller. Quill Scroll 1 1 9 Puzzled about how to word an Annie caption, senior Crystal Cary listens to the advice of advisor Mrs. Hoyl 120 ANLIBRUM New Creative Section Features Student Artwork During the year it seemed Room 108, the publications room, was where the action was. A constant flow of traffic and mouths kept things moving. The feud between yearbookers and newspaper people remained steady. At deadline time the crossfire increased as everyone fought for the use of photographers and typewriters. Despite the rivalry, both staffs felt at home together digging up facts, and putting them onto a written page. The Indiana University Journalism Institute was attended by section editors seniors Karen Fahlsing and Crystal Cary and co-editor Cathy Cary to perfect writing and cropping techniques. Co-editor senior Holly Miller attended Ball State ' s seminar in July. The book stressed individuality with the new creative section, which featured photographs, poetry, stories and art work of the students. Forum Club: ROW 1 : Mr. Storey, spon Stookey, spon.; M. Freygang, sec.; B vice-pres.; S. Morgan, pres.; B. Ginder ROW 2: L. Novitsky, M. Scherer, S. Fr Whitton, K. Gaskill, B. H ROW 3: M. Engle, N. McAfee, C. Stanley, T Sonday, L. Kerns, M. Hunter, J. ■ound of competition during sectionals, junior Nancy Beadie performs a cutting from the play, " The Rose Tattoo. " Solo Speech Team Keeps Sectional Title Almost every Saturday of the year, solo speech participants of the Forum Club travelled all over northern Indiana to meets. They performed in eleven different areas which included drama, impromptu, humor, and others. With the team taking a first in the sectionals at Elmhurst, 15 people placed high enough in their area to go to regionals. Individual firsts were seniors Liz Kerns in girl ' s extemp and Steve Morgan in boy ' s extemp. At Columbia City, five people placed in the regionals to go to state with sophomore Karyn Heiney receiving a first in oratorical interpretation. Ending the season at Logansport, Indiana, senior Liz Kerns placed third in state in girl ' s extemp. Although the debate team had an average season due to a lack of new members, several placed during the season. Seniors Liz Kerns and Steve Morgan participated in state competition. Senior Brenda Ginder and juniors Les Novitsky and Diane Lupke were chosen to attend State Congress. The long-awaited trophy case was built by Mr. Lambert and sophomores Mike Rush and Nelson Almond. Performing their duties again this year the Lettermen ' s Club happily acted as escorts for the homecoming court. In March they parked cars at the Mass-Media-Faculty Basketball Game. Asked by Mr. Bunnell, they moved equipment for a gymnastics show during a basketball halftime. During crowning ceremonies at homecoming, presiding que Howell is aided by her Lettermen ' s Club escort senior Mike A flag-bearer junior Bill Mazelin. i Quay Lettermen ' s Club: ROW 1 : L. Howard, D. Stein, sec- treas.; M. Spears, vice-pres.; D. Boyer, sgt.-at-arms; E. Peters, pres.; D. Campbell, L. Brown, T. Chaney, K. Bradtmiller, P. Stevens, R. Knuth. ROW 2: L. Sorgen, J. Allen, T. Emmons, D. Paris, M. Arnold, J. Heller, P. Frankewich, D. Chrzan, D. Cutigni, B. Mazelin. ROW 3: D. Meeks, C. Bradtmiller, J. Theye, G. Murphy, M. Landrigan, T. Smith, D. Landrigan, J. Norton, G. Huber. ROW 4: C. Paschall, R. Hill, T. Green, C. Underwood, J. Hayden, D. Jackson, G. Hershberger, T. Beck, M. Surine, D. Kirkland, Mi. Lambert, spon. ' M Utile by little Elmhurst students join in the excitement of the Mack History Week assembly featuring Society, Inc. Afro-American Club: ROW I : D. Essex, D. Clancy, P. Crooms, treas.; P. Belcher, S. Underwood, pres.; C. Williams, sec.; F. Walker, vice-pros.,- Mr. Miller, span.; Mrs. Banks, span. ROW 2: B. Goldsby, L. Kirtz, C. Brock, D. Stephens, B. Makme, E. Fowlkes, J. Hoyden, C. Moore, M. Jones, P. Thomas, P. Lapsley. ROW 3: C. Underwood, P. Lyons, D. Jackson, M. Storks, V. Brooks, C. Walker, E. Bosrie, A. Fuller, E. Smith, E. Fowlkes. ROW 4: L. Reese, M. Underwood, R. Home, J. Johnson, B. Wattley, J. Bright, T. Jonas, B. Smith, Y. Singleton, R. Hill, R. Reese. Cast members of " In White America, " Patty Getting into the beat of a record, Afro- Mortone, Dan Goss, Lee Butler, and Philip American dub president senior Sarah Stubbleneld rehearse their parts. Underwood views the many other kids at the 124 Afro-American Club Stefdnski Awarded GAA State Plaque The Afro-American Club activity schedule kept the many members busy. The club organized several skating parties for themselves. They also sponsored popular record hops after three home basketball games. In early February, the Afro-American members planned Black History Week. The week ' s activities included Career Day with Fort Wayne businessmen, displays, and a dance assembly with the group. Society, Inc. The club ' s part in Brotherhood Week was a play, " In White America. " The proceeds of $150 were donated to the Children ' s Zoo for the African Veldt. Other funds were used for a trip to the Black History Library in Chicago and a trip to Cedar Point. Using a modem style of fashion presentation, the annual Talent-Fashion Show included students and faculty from Elmhurst, Kekionga and Portage. After an hour of fashion and 23 acts of talent, the evening program was topped with a dance featuring Sound, Inc. Although the membership of the GAA had declined within the past few years, the members were active. Sports played during Thursday meetings included archery, tumbling and occasionally practices with the girls ' varsity teams in tennis and basketball. Because of her attendance, active participation and tested skills of three years, GAA president Teddy Stefanski was awarded a state GAA plaque. At a Thursday afternoon GAA meeting, sophomores Angie Rhodus, Laura Brown, Sherri Daniels and Dean Martin enjoy a game of volleyball. A recipient of the GAA state plaque, president sen Teddy Stefanski pauses a moment before playing tennis. GAA: ROW 1 : L. Klosterman, sec.-treas.; D. Martin, A. Boyar, points sec.,- T. Stefanski, pres.; ROW 2: D. Ebnit, K. Mays, L. Brawn, A. Rhodus, J. H urchins, Mrs. Doswell, span.; C. Bolinger, vice-ores. SWEHT Trojans Take South and Slice of S.A.C. The question: Can a team be a winning team without having a winning season? The answer: Elmhurst gridiron. With five defeats behind him and number one in the S.A.C, South Side, in front of him, new head coach Tom Herman could have given up. " They can ' t beat South Side, South even beat Luers! " But does a coach give up? Elmhurst 35, South 27. The Trojans went on to beat North and Wayne and capture a piece of the three way tie for first place in the South division of the Summit Athletic Conference. South was voted into the playoffs, but Elmhurst did beat them. Because of his outstanding ability as a tackle, senior Dave Boyer was voted onto the AII-S.A.C. team. Coach Herman prepares to send in a play with co-captan Reggie Hill. Reggie called the defensive signals for the Trojans as well as alternating with Ed Peters for the running back position on offense. Taking the ball form the quarterback, senoir fullback E Peters chooses a hole made for him by the offensive line Ed provided the power in the backfield needed for those few extra yards. Sophomore quarterback Brian Russell uses a straight-arm to get past a Luers tackier. Brian was a threat as a third running back, taking pressure off Green and Peters. 1 28 Varsity Football VARSITY FOOTBALL EHS OPP 7 Jamboree (Concordia) 10 Northrop 15 Kokomo 22 7 Harding 22 Luers 15 6 Muncie North 40 35 South Side 24 6 Homestead 14 21 North S.de 17 21 Wayne 7 r M im fe lt 111 Split-end Ernie Starks makes an important reception against Harding. As a sophomore, Ernie was considered a real passing threat due to his height. 1974 FOOTBALL TEAM: Front: Coach Tom Herman, Brian Russell, Dan Heckley, Mark Hershberger, Doug Pelz, Nelson Almond, Reggie Hill, Curtis Underwood, Jeff Heller, Dave Cutigni, John White, Anthony Green. Second row: Assistant Coach Jirn Welborn, Tim Choney, John Stiffler, Tim Beck, Bill McCombs, Lyle Howard, Jeff Allen, Eddie Smith, Curt.s Paschal, Jim Norton, Paul Frankewich, Gordon Murphy, Terry Taylor. Back: Assistant Coach Jim Lambert, Don Culpepper, Doug Peters, Mike Rush, Derek Pans, Dave Boyer, Ernie Starks, Troi Lee, Dave Chrzan, Dave Campbell, Mark Spears, Ed Peters, Ron Culpepper, Jeff Patterson. The powerful Trojan defensive line breaks through in pursuit of the Brum quarterback. Led by number 77, senior Dave Boyer, the front four rarely let a runner go through them. After taking the pitch-out, sophomore running back Anthony Green pours on the speed to get past the Luers tacklers. Because of his speed, Tony was mostly used for outside running to open up the inside. Varsity Football 1 29 Sensing a fumble, Trojan defend- smother a Northrop back. Breaking away from a Cadet tackier, sopho i the first down. After gaining ( moved up to the Reserves Build Varsity They call it the number one sport in America, and if the spirit keeps moving in the direction it took this season, football could well become the number one sport at Elmhurst. The reserve team had the will, and certainly the ability, to win, but the flow was just not there. With several of the players alternating between varsity and reserve, the team play was not achieved. Mr. Jim Lambert acted as head coach for the team. Playing a total of eight games, the reserve team didn ' t do so good in terms of statistics, winning only one. But what the statistics didn ' t show was the important part the team played in shaping the varsity. Many hours were spent learning and executing the plays of the varsity ' s opponents. Backfield action is shown as sophomore quarterback Dave Stein hands off to sophomore John White. Dave played quarterback and defensive halfback for the squad. I they get the first down? The rain doe i the intensity of the situation as soph md spectator Gary Imel look on. 1974 RESERVE FOOTBALL: Front, Steve Sims, Jeff Shifflett, John White, Terry Kirtz, Jeff Green, Dan Heckley, Nelson Almond, Dave Barnes, Ken Coker, Dave Mudrack. Second Row, Tim Oberkiser, Mark Hershberger, Brian Renner, Bob Kratzert, Amos Belcher, Ron Coe, Dave Stem, Paul Meredith, Dave Kessel, John Stiffler, Doug Pelz, Bill McCombs. Back, Dave Chrzan, Bob Tolliver, Benny Franks, Dale Pine, Ken Young, Phil Jacobs, Troi Lee, Mike Mullen, Randy Janson, Pat Payton, Coach Jim Lambert. Juniors Mark Hershberger and Jeff Heller team up to sack a Northrop opponent for a loss. Jeff and Mark played defensive linebackers for the reserve squad Crashing thrc ugh the line, sophomo e Arr Belcher tries to shake off a Concorc ia defend er, A s played offensive as well as defens ve halfba kfor th ; reserve RESERVE FOOTBALL EHS OPP Luers 16 Dwenger 13 South Side 24 Harding 13 13 Snider Northrop 16 6 Wayne 12 8 Concordia Season record 1 -7 22 Football 1 3 I Lack of Depth Hinders Tennis Squad Full of desire but lacking the depth needed to keep a team winning, the tennis team struggled through many close matches to end the season with only two wins, those coming against South Side and Wayne. As a senior, Greg Hershberger filled the number one position with senior Jim Theye playing second man most of the season. Third and fourth men, sophomores Tod Huntley and Ted Ornas played first doubles with junior Stan Sorgen taking the third singles spot. Seniors George Huber and Lynn Brown combined for the second doubles squad. With play being changed this year to put emphasis on team competition instead of individual efforts, team spirit was much in need. With no home courts, a lack of tennis balls, and a new coach every year, this spirit was hard to find. New coach Robert Horn fought to help keep the team ' s confidence up. Although the record showed few wins, the matches were always close with many going into the third set or into tie-breakers. Returning a backhand volley, senior Greg Hershberger continues rushing the net to try for the putaway shot Greg won his first match in sectionals, but due to the new ruling on team play he was unable to go on. Greg als ' won the most valuable player award for tennis. Reiu rning the ser e, s nior Gee rge H ber hes a crc jurt hot while ser io Lynn Biov, n awaits the retu n at the net. G eorge a id Lynn played s nd double s in sect als. 1974 TENNIS TEAM: Front: Lynn Brown, Greg Hershberger, Coach Robert Horn, George Huber, Theye. Second Row: Kevin Lee, Stan Sorgen, Greg Nowak, Tim Springer, Tod Huntley, Ted Ornas, Grei Heckley. Back: Robin Meyers, Jim McCleneghen, Ter Farmer Harriers Regain City Status All the work and rebuilding of the last two years seems to have taken hold for the cross country team. Fighting for their comeback, the harriers ended the season with an excellent 16-5-1 record. The outstanding underclass running, combined with the talents and leadership of senior Paul Stevens, helped lead the team out of its slump. Paul finished first several times during the year and clocked in a best time of 12:05. Sophomore Tim Lee and junior Bob Levy added depth to the teams ability and placed among the top runners in most of the meets. Surely the harriers have regained the respect they once held as one of the top Fort Wayne teams. Keeping his steady pace, senior Paul Stevens strides through the Swinney Park straight-away. Paul, who was the harriers ' number one runner, achieved the second best time in the state this season of 1 2:05. The signs point the way toward another Trojan victory as sophomore reserves Bob Curts and Mike Ausderan keep in stride. The pair led the reserve squad to a very impressive record this season. 1 34 Cross Country Entering the finish gate during sophomore Tim Lee. As the number two Trojan, of the best sophc irded in the state this year. He was the first Elmhurst runner to finish in Sectionals. EHS CROSS COUNTRY OPP 32 Harding 25 19 Homestead 43 28 Wayne 32 17 Tipton 40 Elkhart Invitational 5 th 28 DeKalb 31 18 Luers 40 23 Norwell 34 22 Dwenger 37 26 South Side 28 15 New Haven 48 40 20 Northrop Luers 21 39 21 North Side 35 15 New Haven 45 22 South Side 36 29 Concordia 26 15 Manchester Invitational New Haven 10th 50 20 26 36 South Side Snider Harding 29 23 24 5th 7th 31 Patriot Invitational Sectionals 1 974 CROSS COUNTRY: Front: Tom Kiermaier, Denny Kirkland, Jim Freygang, Bill Brown, Rick Knuth, Mike Ausderan. Back: Bob Curts, Vern Torres (manager), Larry Raber, Bob Levy, Chad Cline, Randy Smith, Paul Stevens, Tim Lee, John Nowlin, John Cline. Cross Country 1 35 Boyer, Emmons, Freeman Take Carmel Tourney Spirit. Elmhurst wrestling spirit. The Trojan Takedowns at every meet. The wrestling banquet, the wrestling parties. Dave Boyer to State. Spirit. Elmhurst wrestling spirit. Coached by Jim Welborn, the wrestling team worked hard during the season to keep Elmhurst among the top city wrestling teams. With the completion of the new locker room and practice facilities, practice was easier to organize leaving more time for drills. Leading the team were many outstanding wrestlers. At the Carmel tourney, Terry Emmons, Tim Freeman, and Dave Boyer won their respective weight classes. Tim and Dave went on to win sectionals and Dave, who was voted most valuable wrestler, took regionals in his class. The season ended with the usual wrestling banquet. After months of staying within your weight, all the food you can eat. Exhausted after a grueling match, senior Dave Boyer is determined the victor. Besides winning his regional match and advancing to the state level, Dave had the quickest pin of the season, 1 6 seconds. Avoiding a shoot, prepares to lean 01 year Terry and Tim varsity matches, 2- Senior Bill Frank se control. Bill, along enior Terry Emmons hooks and and control his opponent. This : reeman participated in the most ms to hav ith Terry I ns, led the tear Bloomington Tourney Northrop Warsaw Carmel Toumey Harding North Side Snider 1975 WRESTLING: Front; Coach Jim Welborn, Chuck Parent, Terry Emmons, Tim Smith. Back; Paul Freeman, Tim Freeman, Mike Freygang, Dave Cutigni, Bill Frank, Bill Munroe, Ken Young, Dave Boyer, Mike Rush, Jim Norton, Working toward a pin, senior Jim Norton cradles his opponent. Jim, because of his leadership qualities, was voted team captain. Senior Tim Freeman maneuvers to free himself from the grasp of his opponent. Tim, who also won his sectional, added the most team points for the season, Wrestling 137 Almond Finishes 1 1 -0, Leads Reserves This year the reserve team, coached by Jim Lambert, won 10 of their meets, lost only to Snider and tied once with Northrop. In the course of the season the reserves participated in numerous tourneys. Soph- omore Jeff Shifflett took first in the 185 pound class of the Elmhurst Takedown Tourney. Winners of the North Side Reserve Tourney were sophomore Dave Kessel in the 126 pound class, sophomore Nelson Almond in the 145 pound class, and senior Gary Imel in the heavyweight division. Accumulating the most pins for the re- serves was sophomore Nelson Almond with five. Sophomores Dave Kessel, Paul Meredith and junior Bruce Marks each totaled four pins for the season. Putting the half-nelson on his Snider opponent, junior Paul Freeman shoves forward to force him to the mat. Snider was the only team to beat the reserves during the season. Just missing the pin, sophomore opponent ' s shoulders to the mc pins for the season, helped the his 11-0 final record shows. Almond keeps his )n, who had five team greatly a? 138 Reserve Wrestling Standing quickly from the down position, sophomore Dan Heckley attempts and nearly completes a rever- sal on his Homestead opponent. Dan ' s individual record was 9-2. RESERVE WRESTLING EHS OPP 36 Norwell 21 South Side 6 43 Concordia 7 38 Wayne 6 40 Bishop Dwenger 12 45 New Haven 27 36 Northrop 36 34 Warsaw 24 25 Harding 9 29 North Side 6 16 Homestead 6 9 Snider Final record 10-1-1 23 1975 RESERVE WRESTLING: Front.- Nelson Almond, Bruce Marks, Paul Meredith, Dave Kessel, Mike Darby, Bill Mudrack. Middle: Dan Heckley, Gary Imel, Bill McCombs, Jeff Shiffletr, Pat Payton. Back: Coach Jim Lambert, Dave Pressler, Dave Moore, Troi Lee, Vance Veole, Paul Frankewich, Manager Steve Vaughn. Reserve Wrestling 139 6A KORTW Y K EWS-SE TINEI. Sal.. F.-b. 22. 197 Elmhurst King of the Hill 1975 BASKETBALL: Front; assistant coach Keeping just ahead of his Horn estead op John Bunnell, coach Ken Eytcheson. Middle; ponent senior forward Dave Campbel Terry Smith, Raymond Reese, Larry Reese, forces his match-up on the full ourt press Lyle Howard. Back; Ken Coker, Curtis Pas- to the sidelines during secti anal play chall, Keith Bradtmiller, Raymond Walker, Making 65 of 85 attempts, Da ve had the Mike Brewer, Ernie Storks, Dave Campbell, best free throw percentage on the team Doug Peters, Brian Russell, John White. with .765. 1 BASKETBALL EHS OPP 65 Muncie Southside 67 74 Bishop Luers 63 88 Harding 76 77 Bishop Dwenger 64 91 Norwell 88 62 Northrop 60 75 Bishop Luers 94 99 Concordia 68 62 Homestead 60 78 Valparaiso 67 68 South Side 65 87 DeKalb 81 79 Anderson 74 80 Wayne 79 88 Snider 72 61 North Side 67 67 Huntington 63 71 New Haven 57 73 Concordia 52 91 Mississinewa Sectional 70 67 Homestead 68 Final record 1 7-4 140 Varsity Basketball When asked after the first loss at the be- ginning of the season how the team would do Coach Eytcheson said, " They ' re young and small, but they ' ve got the ability. ' ' The " young, small " basketball team realized this when they started the season. They ended with a 17-4 record, number one in the city. Led by the Reese brothers, Elmhurst effec- tively used a fast break offense against their opponents this season. More than once un- derrated Elmhurst emerged as the winner. This year three Trojans made the all-SAC team, seniors Larry Reese and Ray Reese, and sophomore Ernie Starks. Ray led the whole city in scoring and won the most valu- able team player award for the year. Leaping above all other rebounders, sophom nie Starks pulls the ball down away from the made the all-SAC team this year and led the rebounds with 223. shot, s enter Er- vd. Ernie n in total tor. Blocking his North Side opponent ' : Keith Bradtmiller gets a clean hand on the ball. Hitting 66 out of 139 shots for .475 percent from the floor, Keith ' s field goal percentage was the best on the team. Sneaking a pass under the guard Lyle Howard. As the backup man for the team. i of his opponent is senior man, Lyle proved a good Varsity Basketball 141 Brewer, Whitson Lead With many players rotating between the soph- omore and reserve teams this year and nearly ev- eryone playing every game, much skill and experi- ence was gained in their time and effort. Coached by Phil Habegger, the reserve team was led in rebounding by sophomore Mike Brewer. As a center, Mike also led the team in scoring with 1 90 points. The reserves ended their season with a 1 2-8 record. Mr. Habegger also devoted time to coaching the sophomore team. Totaling 85 points, sophomore center Ron Whitson led the team in scoring. Losing only to Wayne and South Side, the sophomore squad ended their season with a 7-2 record. Driving around his Luers opponent is sophomore Brian Russell. Brian was the third highest scorer on the team totaling 99 points Beating his opponent, sophomore reserve guard Ken Coker drives Gaining position on his Concordia opponent, sophomore forward Doug Peters is fouled while pulling down the rebound for the re- serve squad. RESERVE BASKETBALL EHS OPP 53 Muncie Southside 44 46 Bishop Luers 45 39 Harding 50 46 Bishop Dwenger 38 59 Norwell 38 33 Northrop 43 51 Concordia 21 56 Harding 33 54 Homestead 29 49 Valparaiso 51 44 South Side 57 46 DeKalb 41 48 Anderson 47 52 Wayne 53 45 Snider 50 39 North Side 50 34 Huntington 47 49 New Haven 33 51 Concordia 33 48 Mississinewa Final record 12-8 54 Reserves and Sophomores 1975 RESERVE BASKETBALL: Front, Dale Pine, Amos Belcher, Phil Gutman, Tom Brower, Randy Janson. Back, manager Tony Medsker, Terry Sims, Don Cul- pepper, Ron Whitson, Don Kelly, Kim Johnson, John Bright, Rick Hamilton, Coach Phil Habegger. After grabbing the rebound, sophomore center Mike Brewer leaps above the Snider defense for the basket. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL EHS OPP 44 North Side 35 36 Northrop 28 42 Wayne 44 56 Homestead 40 47 Hording 36 47 Concordia 38 37 Wayne 30 63 Snider 44 40 South Side Final record 7-2 41 — 7 mm Leaping higher, reserve forward Terry Smith steals the rebound from his Luers opponent ' s hands. As a |unior, Terry ployed for both the reserve and varsity teams. Basketball 143 Heiney Takes All Around Third at Sectionals Concentration, coordination, and dedi- cation are just a few of the skills needed to perform in gymnastics competition, no matter what sex. The sports scene is no longer dominated by males, and this year ' s girls ' gymnastics team at EHS has proven that. The team has improved greatly from last year. This year sophomore Karyn Heiney placed third in all around com- petition in sectionals, and fifth in vaulting on the regional level. She was later voted most valuable competitor by her teammates. Girls earning their varsity letters this year were Cindy Bradtmiller, Betty and Bonnie Carrion, Karyn Heiney, Cindy Krat- zert, Lori McCleneghen, Denise Stein, Katy Young, Nina Marchese and Debbie Janson. A necessary part of the team, senior managers Barb Bowen and Marie Zacher helped during practice and with prepara- tion for meets. Both were awarded man- ager letters for their work. GYMNASTICS EHS OPP 58.50 South Adams 63.05 52.05 44.95 58.50 Bellmont 62.80 52.05 59.25 65.60 Wayne 69.40 40 65 60.25 63.45 70.10 64.85 Snider 74.95 53.75 77.40 58.75 80.45 68.40 North Side 58.50 61.65 58.75 63.50 55.40 Bluffton 54,90 54.30 4.75 55.05 7.50 59.10 South Side 64.50 54.85 46.00 40.60 67.50 72.15 Northrop 84.50 64.15 87.15 55.20 80.25 63.35 Harding 65.40 67.60 72.65 59.25 70.20 Sea on record: beginning intermediate 4-5 optional 2-5 2-7 Performing on the vault, sophc 1 Karyn Hein 5y ex- hibits the form that won her a se cond at sec ionals and advanced her to regionals . Kar yn ' s previou gym- nasties experienc 2 added greatly to Elmhurst s op- tional level. Lt 1975 GYMNASTICS: Front; Linda Smyser, Denise Stein, Jennifer Sellers, Katy Young, Anita Boyer, Shenl Hornberger. Back; Coach Marty Burns, Debbie Janson, Lori McCleneghen, Betty Carrion, Karyn Heiney, Janet Dowling, Bonnie Carrion, Robin Browning, Jan Farnss, Nina Marchese, Janet Ford, Cindy Bradtmiller. Not pictured, Cindy Kratzert, manager Barb Bowen, manager Marie Zacher. Midwoy through the season, Jan Farriss ' " Pete " became the official team mascot. Junior Cindy Kratzert executes a layout squat on the vault. Besides vaulting, Cindy also performed in the floor exercise. With complete concentration, senior Denise Stein executes a seat circle on the unevens in near per- fect form. Denise has been with the team for two years, working primarily on the bars and balance beam. Performing on the balance beam, which is her spe- cialty, sophomore Shenl Hornberger begins her dismount. Sheril also worked in floor exercise at the beginning level. Performing her own routine in the floor exercise is senior Bonnie Carrion. Besides the floor exercise, Bonnie also competed in vaulting and on the bal- ance beam at the optional level. Gymnastics 1 45 • D (7) Just beginning this year, the girls ' basketball and track teams started out slow but produced many talented players. Coached by Mrs. Lucy Doswell, and assisted by student teacher Miss Dianna Mankey, the entire starting five lettered during the season. They were sophomore Kelly Auer, senior Sally Hinton, junior Carol Quance, junior Ethel Fowlkes, and junior Marilynn Scherer. The track team, coached by Mrs. Katherine Russell, was small but also contained talent. After a long and disappointing season, the team advanced two to regionals, and then to state. With a superb end-of-the- year effort, sophomore hurdler Angie Hayden and sophomore long jumper Emma Bostic each took third in their events. This placed Elmhurst sixth at state. Handing off the baton after hec leg of the 440 yard relay is sophomore Angie Hayden. Angie, who alsc ran the hurdles and high jumped, was voted most valuable competitor by her teammates. X CO J u « b GIRLS ' TRACK EHS OPP 28 Northrop 69 Concordia 37 32 Luers 62 Wayne 40 27 Dwenger 63 Harding 35 23 Snider 61 North Side 24 29 Concordia 52 South Side 32 5th SAC meet 10th Sectional 1975 GIRLS TRACK: Front; Betty Carrion, Ethel Fowlkes, Bonnie Carrion, Emma Bostic. Back; Mary Roop, Evelyn Fowlkes, Sue Anderson, Kelly Slate, Angie Hayden, Coach Catherine Russell. Not shown, Sue Frankewich. 146 Girls ' Track SBlfoA 1975 GIRLS BASKETBALL: Front, Lynn Hollowell, Kathy Jackson, Selma Vaughn, Hollie Dafforn, Ethel Fowlkes, Venecia Warfield, Marilynn Scherer. Back; Sue Frankewich, Kelly Slate, Kelly Auer, Sally Hinton, Emma Bostic, Carmetta Walker, Evelyn Fowlkes, Carol Quance, Marty Kelly, Coach Lucy DoswelL After bringing the ball down the court, junior Ethel Fowlkes stops to set-up a play. Ethel started at the guard position for the Trojans and earned her letter GIRLS ' BASKETBALL EHS OPP 17 Concordia 50 35 Harding 46 24 North Side 34 26 Bishop Luers 33 27 Northrop 16 21 Wayne 31 20 Snider 24 23 South Side 42 25 Bishop Dwenger Final record 1-8 30 a Driving aro t nd he r Lue rs oppc Sally Hinton take the lay-up. Sally, al winning her letter this year, w as voted player. Girls ' Basketba Attempting to get off the ground, senior Joe Longmeyer runs across an open field for his takeoff. Joe has also parachuted, but prefers the sport of parakifing best. • . Trojans Involved in Outside Sports Sports takes in a wide variety of activities, and it ' s virtually impossible for a high school to offer many popular sports. Many Elmhurst students participate in sports outside of school, such as swimming, hockey, karate, bowling, and motocross, to name a few. Junior Kevin Lee first began bowling at age 9. Kevin consistently bowls in the 160-200 range. Juniors Jim McCleneghen, Putter Frebel and Mark McNamara swim competitively the whole year round. Senior Kanda Miller holds first place in the NFAA (National Freestyle Archery Association). Juniors Titus Underwood, Greg Gordon, Fred Underwood, Gary Curry, Jay Woods, Tim Johnson, and seniors Bobby Wattley and Eric Gordon won the YMCA basketball state championship for the Kiwanis Branch. Junior Jon Russo started roller skating when he was 7 years old, but gave it up for ice skatting when he moved to Fort Wayne. Jon has competed many times on the national level in figure skating events. Junior Mark Hershberger has competed in motorcycle racing for the past three years, and has amassed many trophies for his efforts. Senior Joe Langmeyer likes to fly kites, but he doesn ' t do it from the ground. Joe ' s sport is called parakiting. It ' s very similar to the sport of parachuting, except that Joe takes off from the ground instead of jumping from a plane as in parachuting. Exhibiting the form that ' Kanda Miller takes aim. her the NFAA championship, 148 Individual Sports ctured is the Kiwanis Branch YMCA bsketball team. The Kiwanis branch wo le state championship, defeating Falls ifeek in the title game. Countlass hours of practicing make skating seem effortless for |unior Jon Russo. Jon hi repeatedly placed very high in competition on national levels. Junior Mark Hershberger takes a |ump during a motocross race at Avilla, Indiana. Mark races on an amateur level of competition in motocross, so as to stay eligible for High School athletics here at Elmhurst. Individual Sports 149 Trojans Take Sectionals, Smith All-SAC Led by Coach Bill Derbyshire and All- SAC junior Terry Smith ' s pitching, the Trojan baseball team took sectionals again this year, beating Columbia City 6-0 in the final game. Leading their conference during most of the season, the team fell short of the SAC title, which was won by Dwenger, by one game. They then went on to win sectionals and all the way to the Regional finals, where the defending champs were edged out by the Bishop Luers Knights by a score of 9-5. Junior pitcher Terry Smith won honors as the only member of the All-SAC team to be picked unanimously by the judges. Receiving honorable mention from the judges were seniors Lynn Brown, Dave Campbell, Lyle Howard, Les Sorgen and juniors Phil Gutman and Dan Landrigan. Because of his outstanding hitting and fielding, senior Lynn Brown was voted the most valuable player award. Making a diving catch getth. ! Campbe - ...jn going to first base. Dave pitched wasn ' t playing shortstop. A After tagging the base runner for the third out, junior Phil Gutman heads for the bench. Phil played second base and was a consistently good hitter for the team. 1975 BASEBALL TEAM: Front, Brian Russell, Nelson Almond, Stan Sorgen, Lyle Howard, Les Sorgen, Phil Gutman, Mike Landrigan, John Flotow. Middle, Coact Bill Derbyshire, manager Scott Bernhart, Terry Smith, Ken Geisleman, Dan Landrigan, manager Bob Brock, Stan Prince. Back, Ron Culpepper, Kevin Lee, Don Culpepper, Dave Campbell, Lynn Brown, Steve Mueller, assistant coach John Campbell. 150 Baseball BASEBALL EHS OPP to Columbia City 2 Bellmont 1-1 DeKalb 4-7 5 Snider 1 6 North Side 2 7 Northrop 1 6 East Noble 7 2-5 New Haven 1-1 5 Dwenger 6 6 Homestead 2 8-0 Paulding, O 2-2 2 Harding 1 2 Concordia 7 Wayne 3 9 South Side 5 3 Luers 7 16 Warsaw 3 1-3 Woodlan 0-2 4 Norwell Sectionals 1 2 Homestead 10 Whitko i 6 Columbia City Regiona s [ 4 Lakeland 2 5 Luers ° Senior Lyle Howard leads off first base. Lyle ployed center field for the Trojans. A " ' " ' - Su Stepping into the pitch, senior Lynn Brown k: .-... cbbbers , he 11 down , he third | |ne Leading the team in batting, Lynn held his ° r much of the early part of LCl JIM 9 " " = ' Wii i .400 average for i the : .-.1$ faff L. ■ V. ; .- , i .... J-»-t I» ' »B .Jfc. ' jl ' J . i3fi fc Baseball 1 5 1 Lee First In Regionals, Runs 1 .54:2 88C The track team, coached by Don Kemp and assistants Carter Lohr and David Esterline, ended the season with a 21-34 record. A great individual effort was put forth by sophomore Tim Lee. Tim won the 880 yard run in the city title meet setting a record time of 1:55.6. This broke the existing school record by two seconds. Senior Derek Paris also set a school record in the discus, with a throw of 145 feet, 3 ' 2 inches. Senior Paul Stevens and Derek Paris were chosen as co-captains for the team during the year. 1 975 Track and Field March 27— Harding, Eimhurst April 3— Northrop, EHS, Huntington 8-Snider, EHS 1 2— North Side Relays— 7th 15-Northrop, South Side, EHS 1 7-Norwell, EHS 22-EHS, Dwenger 26 — Kokomo Relays — 7th May 1 — Summit Athletic Conference r 3— Elkhart Relays— 8th 6— Harding, EHS, Homestead 8-Wayne, EHS, Marion 15— Sectionals— 8th ' Teams are listed i individual meets. accordance with their pla I Sophomore Tim Lee crosses the line in the 880 yard run I far ahead of his opposition. Later on Tim ran th tionals with a time of 1:53.3. I Winning the 880 relay, ju breaks the tape. Brad also the season. nior anchorman Brad Smith 1 an the 100 yard dash duringB Hinton, Norton Doubles Team Second at Sectionals Ending the season with no wins, the girls ' tennis team had many winning players but lacked the consistency to post any team wins. Senior Sally Hinton and junior Cheryl Norton, who both played at the first position a number of times during the season, produced many individual wins for the team. Combining for sectionals, Sally and Cheryl took second in the doubles division. Sally was voted most valuable player. With only one senior on the squad, inexperience hindered the mostly sophomore team during the season. Few of the girls had any competitive experience in tennis before this season, although many underclass members did play strong for the team. Sophomores Leslie Collier, Robin Nebergall, Lori McCleneghen, and Karyn Heiney, along with juniors Janet Gillie and Susan Free, were each a part of the top five at one time or another. Awaiting the serve, senior Sally Hinton rests her hand between points. S ally, who was awarded the most valuable player award, rotated with Cheryl Norton for the number one position. 1975 GIRLS ' TENNIS: Front; Leslie Collier, Cheryl Norton, Sally Hinton, June Williams, Karyn Heiney, Jan Dowling, Lori McCleneghen, Sue Free. Back; Coach Lucy Doswell, Elena Perez, Carmetta Walker, Sharon Perrine, Robin Nebergall, Janet Gillie, Nancy Foland, Manager Laura Bowen. GIRLS ' TENNIS EHS OPP 1 Bishop Dwenger 6 Harding 7 2 Bishop Luers 5 2 New Haven 5 Concordia 7 Snider 7 2 Wayne 5 Northrop 7 2 North Side 5 South Side 7 1 Homestead 6 154 Girls ' Tennii f . ' ' ' ' ' « ■■■■ ' — : ; — ■-. Surprising her opponents, sophomore Jan Dowling leaps across the middle to return a quick net volley. Jan and her partner Carmetta Walker made up the number two doubles Taking a high forehand swing, junior Cheryl Norton hits a cross court shot to her Luers opponent. Cheryl won her match, in which she played at the first position, by scores of 1 -6, 6-4, 6-3. Moving up after her serve, sophomore Karyn Heiney leans into her forehand shot. Karyn played third singles during the season. Girls ' Tennis 155 D J) O D o O o Inexperience seemed to be the main problem this year as the golf team finished the season with only one win, that coming against Harding. Although Coach Nick Werling tried to play everyone during the season, the team did produce four lettermen. Earning their letters were seniors Mike Arnold, George Huber, Jim Norton, and junior Jim McCleneghen. At one time, each of the first five players played first man for the Elmhurst team, although Mike Arnold consistently led in scoring. Mike was voted the most valuable player. Using a nine iron, senior George Huber chips the ball toward the hole. George played third man for the team this year. Putting for par on the seventh green at Riverbend is senior Mike Arnold. Mike had a best score of 39 for nine holes during the season. Following through with his swing, junior Jim McCleneghen uses a three wood to try to reach the green. Senior Jim Norton keeps his eye on the boll after diip shot from the fairway. Jim played second most of the season. Squatting for a better view, junior Mark Newell checks the angle of the green before making the putt. 1975 GOLF: Front; Mike Freygang, Dan Heckley, Tim Springer, Bob Stanley, Mark Miller, Back; Jim Norton, Greg Smith, Jim McCleneghen, Mike Arnold, Mark Newell, Steve Sims, Coach Nick Werling Not shown: George Huber, Keven Koehl. Campbell, Boyer, Carrion Awarded Blankets It was a good year. The mighty Trojans came back with many records and awards, and placed high in nearly all sports in regional competition. With such a good season behind them, many of the coaches expressed their difficulty in choosing a most valuable player by giving more than one award. And where only one award was given, it was often a difficult choice. Blankets were awarded to three outstanding athletes this year. Senior Bonnie Carrion received Elmhurst ' s first blanket given to a female. Dave Campbell and Dave Boyer also were awarded the coveted blankets. Dave Campbell also won the Gordon Crawford Competitive Spirit Award. Individual awards given in each sport were: Cross Country MostV Suable Player Paul Stevens Tennis MVP. Greg Hershberger Football Most In proved Sophorr ore Brian Russell Big Red Trophy: M.V.P. Dave Boyer Defens ve Backtield Curtis Underwood Offens ve Backtield Ed Peters Positive Mental At- titude Derek Paris Wrestling M.V.P. Dave Boyer Best Mental Attitude Bill Frank Most In proved Tim Freeman Basketball M.V.P. Raymond Reese Best Mental Attitude Keith Bradtmiller Most In proved Dave Campbell Volleyball M.V.P. Bonnie Carrion Girls ' Basketball M.V.P. Sally Hinton Gymnastic M.V.P. Karyn Hetney Girls ' Track M.V.P. Angie Hayden Track M.V.P. Derek Paris Baseball M.V.P. Lynn Brown Girls ' Tennis M.V.P. Sally Hinton Leading the pack as he did many tin es during the season is senior Paul Steve ns. Paul was a warded the most valuable ru 3rd for cross co untry. Rav Senior Raymond Reese takes a shot from the was me high scorer in the SAC and was voted most valuable basketb all player on the Trojan team. After stealing the ball, senior Sally Hinton heads do court. Sally took most valuable honors in both girls ' basketball and girls ' tennis. Volleyball Produces Eight Lettermen Run, dig, dive and roll, setup, and spike the ball. Volleyball, right? Girls ' volleyball. But the ball didn ' t quite go over the net enough for the Elmhurst team this year as they finished their second season in the sport with a poor final record of 1 - 10. The team, coached by Mrs. Catherine Russell, had several good players as many letters were given at the end of the season but the team play needed for volleyball wasn ' t there. Girls who lettered this year Digging a deep shot, senior Marty Kelly lobs the ball to the front line for the setup and spike. Marty, along with Bonnie Carrion, Betty Carrion, and Cindy Ybarra, received her second letter in volleyball this year. Blocking the spike, senior Sally Hinton deflects the ball into the air to allow her teammates an easier return. Sally ployed well for the team as she lettered in this, her first year in the sport. were Sally Hinton, Cindy Krouse, Carol Quance, Deedee Whitman, Betty Carrion, Bonnie Carrion, Marty Kelly, and Cindy Ybarra. " Even though we lost most of our games, " stated junior Carol Quance, " I really enjoyed having the chance to participate in a sport and meet people from other schools. Most of the time, girls can only watch. " Senior Sally Hinton was voted the most valuable player for the season. Leaping high, senior Deed » the ball past her Northrop oppo on her letter this Whitman prepares to its. Deede olleyball. 160 Girls ' Volleyball Returning a deep volley, senior Bonnie Carrion sends the ball up to the front row. Bonnie and her sister Betty were two of the eight girls who lettered during the season. 1974 GIRLS VOLLEYBALL: Front; June Richards, Sally Hinton, Deanna Whitman. Middle; Kelly Slate, Mrs. Catherine Russell, Carol Quance. Back; Marga O ' Keefe, Kelly Auer, Linda Panyard, Venecia Warfield, Hollie Daffom, Karyn Heiney, Susan Frankewich, Kathy Sharpin. r%Sk IbV w 1 m ' J LiIIh hi V k ] s Lj. Sj 1 974 GIRLS VOLLEYBALL Northrop 8-15 18-16 13-15 Snider 7-15 8 15 Harding 9-15 4 15 Concordia 5-15 9 15 Homestead 9-15 7 15 Adams Central 13- 8 7 15 15- 6 Wayne 6-15 6 15 North Side 1-15 9 11 South Side 15- 9 11 15 8-15 Bishop Dwenger 15- 4 10 15 13-15 Bishop Luers 1-15 sectionals 15-10 10-12 Homestead 10-15 13-15 season record 1-10 Trying to return senior Marty Kelly ' s save, senior Deedee Whitman digs the ball as it flys from the net. Girls ' Volleyball 161 Coach Involvement Brings Satisfaction Run, sweat, jump, worry, then worry some more. A coach leads a rough life. Hours of work and responsibility just to push a bunch of clowns through a season doesn ' t seem worth it, but there is satisfaction. Satisfaction of winning. Satisfaction of beating that coach that beat you last year. Involvement is important in coaching. A coach must relate with his team, and the team must relate with the coach. Involvement is Coach Bill Derbyshire hitting some grounders to warm up the team, and Coach Marty Burns doing routines with the girls. And how many times, if at all, during a wrestling match do you see Coach Jim Welborn sitting down? A coach works all year round to make the season a winning one. This year, with help from the coaches, Elmhurst proved itself as one of Fort Waynes athletic powers. Here ' s to you, coaches, you did a great job. Aiding an injured wrestler, Coach Ji of a manager. Mr. Welborn is also i the fall. i Welborn calls for the assistance n assistant football coach during Discussing their views on the next race are head cross country During an away game, head basketball coach Ken Eytche coach Carter Lohr and assistant coach Dave Esterline. Both along with assistants John Bunnell and Phil Hobegger go ov( coaches also devote their time in the spring as assistant track important art of the full court press, coaches. EX PKESS10R SENIORS MAKE THE GRADE ANITA ABERNATHY- D.E.C.A. JEFFREY ALLEN— Band 1,2,3; Football Team 1 ,2E,3E ; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3 STEVE ALLES DON BAKER— Baseball Team 1; Basketball Team 1,2; Hall Monitor 2 GARY BAKER— Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2; Jazz Band 1,2,3 CINDY BALLINGER- D.E.C.A. 2,3 PATTY BARLOW- G.A.A. 2 JAY R. BARTELS CAROL BARVE— D.E.C.A. 2 District Vice-President DOMINGO ALVAREZ, JR.- C.O.E.; Football Team; Lettermen ' s Club; O.E.A. MIKE ARNOLD— ADVANCE 1 ,2 Sports editor, 3 Editor- in-chief; Golf Team 1 , 2E, 3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Student Council 2,3 Vice- President DAN AVERY— Hall Monitor (left) Linda Kelley, Joy Tindall, Debbie Janson, and Tina Foster sneak suckers under trie Senior Homecoming Float, (below) The camera catches Mike Kiester sleeping, his typical pose. CINDY BAUMGARTNER LORI ANNE BEELER DONNA J. BELLIS- Choir 1,2,3; Trojan Singers 1,2 SANDRA CAROL BELTZ FRANK BERGHOFF MALA BHARGAVA- C.O.E. 3 (below) Student Council President Derek Paris reads morning announcements, (right) A smile from Senior Leslie Raymer brightens the day at E.H.S. MICHAEL BIRT FRANK E. BISHOP PATRICIA BOCK MICKEY BODIGAN SHELLEY JEAN BOESTER- G.A.A. 1 JOHN K. BOICE JANET BOLLENBACHER- President JIM L. BOONE ANNETTE BOSTIC JANIE MARIE BOWDEN C.O.E. 3; O.E.A. 3 BARB BOWEN— A.F.S. 2,3; Girls ' Basketball Team 3; Projectionist Club 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3 JUNE MARIE BOWERS- Library Assistant 1 DOUG BOWMAN- D.E.C.A. 3 DAVID PAUL BOYER— Football Team 1 ,2E,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Track Team 1,2E,3E; Wrestling 1,2E,3E VICKY BOYLES Ml ' , 17 i m JSf K 1 trm , CINDY LOU BRADTMILLER-Booster Club, Class Offi- cer; Gymnastics !,2E,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2; Prom Attendant KEITH ALLEN BRADTMILLER- Basketball Team 1,2E,3E STEVE MARSHALL BRANNING- D.E.C.A. 3 STEVE CHARLES BREDEMEYER JACK BRIEGEL CATHY A. BROCK— G.A.A. 1; Gymnastics 1,2; Orchestra 1,2,3 JOHN L. BROWN (left) Junior grad Jan Tolliver takes time out from her studies to smile for the camera, (below) Denise Stein and junior Carole Stanley escort Keith Bradtmiller to the Powderpuff Football game, (right) Bob Cr provises on electric piano at a Jazz Band perforr For Some, the Road Leads to College (left) Barb Bowen, Leslie Raymer, and Nancy Raney show their spirit on 50 ' s Day. ibove) Ed Peters improvises on his trombone while the Jazz Band performs. LYNN BROWN— Baseball Team 1E,2E,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 1 ,2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Student Council 3; Tennis Team 3 WALTER BROWN TERENCE KEVIN BRUTTON- Men of Troy 2,3 MIKE BRYAN CORINNE BUCHER-A.F.S. 3; Choir 3 JANET BUELL JAMES WILDON BULMAHN- D.E.C.A. 2,3,- Proje tionist Club 1 ,2,3 ROBIN BUNN- O.E.A., C.O.E. RHONDA JO BUNN- Hall Monitor 3 BRENT BUSCHEY- Band 1,2,3 CHERYL ANNETTE CALHOUN- Afro-American Club CINDY LEE CAMPBELL- F.F.A. 3 DAVID L. CAMPBELL— Baseball Team 1E,2E,3E ; Bas- ketball Team 1,2,3; Football 1 ,2E,3; Hall Monitor 3; Let- termen ' s Club 2,3; Student Council 3 For Others, the Rat Race Begins BONNIE M. CARRION— Booster Club 1; Cheerleader 2,3; G.A.A. 1,3; Gymnastics 2E,3; Girls ' Tennis Team 1,2; Trojan Takedowns 2,3; Volleyball Team 2E,3 CATHY CHERIE CARY- A.F.S. 1,2,3; anlibrum 1,2,3 Editor; Gymnastics Club 1; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Stu- dent Council 2 CRYSTAL CORINNE CARY- A.F.S. 1,2 Vice-Presi- dent, 3; Gymnastics Club 1; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Student Council 2; F.F.A. 3; Trojan Takedowns 2 Co-President, 3 Co- President; Trojan Tracksters 2 DENISE FRANCINE CLANCY-Afro-American Unity Club 2,3; Pom-Pom 3 JOHN CLINE WILLIE LEO COLE Team 1,2; Service Worker 3 TRACEY ELIZABETH CONKLING- H tendant 2,3; Prom Attendant 2; Trojan Takedowi dance Worker 1,2,3 SANDRA ANN CONWAY- Forum Club 1 ; H tor 1,2 3RENDA K. COX- C.O.E. 3; O.E.A. 3 ROBERT CROSS— Band l,2E,3; Orchestra 3, Jazz Band DAVID LOUIS CUTIGNI Wrestling 1,2,3 BRIAN J. DAVIES DEBBIE DENISE DAVIS- Afro-Ai KATHLEEN DAWSON SANDY DEMAREE— Booster Club 1,2; Cheerleader 2; O.E.A. 2; Student Council 2,3 Secretary-Treasi (left to right) Cathy Cory is caught in a reflective mood. Keith Bradtmilter smiles after being elected se- class president. Holly Miller, Jim Theye, letto, and Pam Reyburn attend a yearbook Notre Dame. Homecoming Queen Sara Hoopingarner is backed by the Marching Trojans. Exchange students Ansa Kunnari of Finland and Corinne Bucher of Swit- zerland share a Mad Anthony at Atz ' s. KEVIN DEPUE ROBERT DOHERTY MICHAEL P. DURAY— advance 2,3; a.f.s. 3 ; Booster Club 2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Wrestling 2; ANUBRUM 2,3 DAVE EDSALL BETTY R. EDSALL SANDY K. ELKINS- C.O.E. 1, O.E.A. I; Trojan Tracks- ters 2 TERRY LEE EMMONS— Cross Country Team 1, Forum Club 1; Lertermen ' s Club 2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Student Council 2; Track Team 1 ; Wrestling 1 ,2E,3E ; ANUBRUM 1 Faculty Editor DEBRA ANN ESSEX-Afro-American Unity Club 2,3; Band 1,2,3; C.O.E. 3; O.E.A. 2,3; Pom-Pom 2,3 Co-Captain KAREN LYNN FAHLSING- ANLIBRUM 2 Senior Edi- tor, 3 Academics Editor; Quill and Scroll 2,3 TERRY LEE FARMER— D.E.C.A. 3; Wrestling 2 RICHARD JAMES FRANCIES- Projectionist Club WILLIAM FRANK- A.F.S. 3; Wrestling 1,2,3 ILENE FRANKENSTEIN- anlibrum 1,2 School Spirit Strong in Senior Class PAUL FRANKEWICH— A.F.S. 3; Football Team 3; Men of Troy 2,3; Student Council 3; Wrestling 2,3 BEVERLY FREE— A.F.S. 2,3; Forum Club 1 E,2E,3E ; No- tional Forensic League 1 ,2,3; TIMOTHY C. FREEMAN- Wrestling 1,2E,3 MARY ANN FREYGANG— C .O.E. 2,3; Forum Club 1,2E,3E; National Forensic League 1,2,3; O.E.A. 3; Twirler 1 ,2E,3 JEFF FRITZ ALICE FULLER— Afro-American Unity Club 1,2,3; C.O.E. 3; Hall Monitor 3; O.E.A. 3 BRIAN MOTZ FULLER— Men of Troy 3 TOM GAHAM— D.E.C.A. 3 PATTI GAY— Forum Club 1; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Y-Teens 2; Debate Team IE ERIC GEBHARD MARY ANGELA GENSIC- A.F.S. 2,3; Band l,2E,3, Class Officer 3; Office Worker 3; Jazz Band 3; Student Council 2; Trojan Takedowns 2,3 DON GEORGI— Baseball Team 1; Basketball Team 1,2,3; Football Team 1,2; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3 DEBORAH KAY GIDDENS BRENDA GINDER— A.F.S. 2,3; Forum Club 1,2E,3E, National Forensic League 2,3 BRENDA FAY GOLDSBY- Afro-American Unity Club 1,2,3; Choir 1,2,3; D.E.C.A. 2,3; Pom-Pom 3 LARRY MIKE GONZALEZ Despite Energy Crisis, Seniors Active PAMELA ANNETTE GOODEN- Girls ' Basketball 3; JEFFREY FRANK GREEN- A.F.S. 2,3 Vice-President; Choir 2,3; Hall Monitor 3; School Play 3; Trojan Singers 2 GREGORY GRONAU BETH HARRIS— A.F.S. 3; Y-Teens 3 BETSY A. HART— Choir 1,2; Class Officer 3; Student Council 2; Trojan Singers 2; Y-Teens 1 RENEE HARTER— Cheerleader 1 ; Trojan Takedowns 2,3 EDWARD HATCH- Afro-American Unity Club JEFFREY LYNN HAYDEN- Afro-American Unity Club 1,2,3; Hall Monitor; lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Track Team 1,2; Wrestling 1E.2E GREG HERSHBERGER— ANLIBRUM 1 Underclass Edi- tor, 2 Sports Editor, 3 Sports Editor; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3; Men of Troy 2; Quill and Scroll 2,3 Co-President; Student Council 3; Tennis Team 1 E,2E,3E; Wrestling 1 SUE HEWITT DEBBIE C. HILL— Band 1; Pom-Pom 3 REGGIE HILL— Afro-American Unity Club 1,2,3; Football Team 1 ,2E,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Track Team 1 ,2; Wres- tling 1,2E RONALD C. HILTY SALLY HINTON— ADVANCE 2, G.A.A. 1; Girls ' Tenni Team 1 ,2E; Volleyball Team 2 KRIS ANN HOLLEY- Gymnastics 1; O.E.A. 2 MARY F. HOLLEY SARA ELLEN HOOPINGARNER- D.E.C.A. 3 ; G.A.A. 1 ; Gymnastics 1 ; Homecoming Queen 3; Orchestra 1,2; Prom Attendant 2; Volleyball Team 2 GREGORY DALE HOOVER- Football Team 1 ,2,3; Men of Troy 2,3 (far left) Seniors enjoy a morning pep session, (center left) Renee ' Harter and Sandy Demaree let it all hang out on Dress Down Day. (below) Mark Wiesenberg of North Side, Donna Bellis, and Betsy Hart back the Trojan gridders. CARLA S. HOPPEL- Choir 1,2,3 GARY SCOTT HORNBERGER- Band 1, Wrestling 2,3 JODY SUE HORNBERGER- Y-Teens 1,2 RITA MARIA HORNE— Afro-American Unity Club 1; Booster Club 1; Choir 1; Hall Monitor 1 BRIAN WILBERT HOWARD LYLE STEVEN LOWARD— Baseball Team 1E,2E,3E; Basketball Team 1 ,2,3E; Class Officer 1,2; Football Team 1,2E,3E; Hall Monitor 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Student Council 2 JANET ELAINE HOWE ERNEST A. HOY— Football Team 1 GEORGE HUBER— Football Team 1 ; Golf Team 2; Hall Monitor 2; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Men of Troy 2,3; Tennis Team 2,3E; Wrestling 1 ,2 VALERIE JEAN HUMBARGER VICKI LYNN HUMBARGER DAVE HUMPHREYS GARY JOHN IMEL— Football Team 1,2E,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Track Team 1 ,2E,3E; Wrestling 3 DAN ISENBARGER— Choir 1,2 Vice-President, 3 President; Trojan Singers 1,2,3 DEBBIE ISENBARGER- D.E.C.A. DARRYL KEITH JACKSON— Football Team 1; Let- termen ' s Club 2,3; Track Team 1,2E,3E; Wrestling 1,3 DEBBIE LYNN JANSON— Choir 2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Y-Teens 1,2,3 MIKE JEFFREY KIM LARAINE JELLISON JUDY JENKINS- D.E.C.A. 3; Orchestra 2E JIM JOHNSON NATHANIEL JOHNSON Senior-itis Grows with Record Number of Winter Grads (left to right) Dave Siiletto perfects his artistic talents in art class. The senior pow- derpuff football team is introduced by Mike Landrigan. Nancy Raney lends a helping hand to Swiss exchange student Corinne Bucher as she learns to ride a racer. Marcia Starks aims for the basket at the Penny Arcade ' s basketball throw while Dave Camp- bell and Lynn Brown look on. DENISE RENEE JONES SHERYL A. KEELER WENDY KEIM- ADVANCE 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3 RACHELE ANN KELLARIS- Twirler LINDA KELLEMS LINDA LEE KELLEY JIM W. KELLOGG- Hall Monitor 3 Inflation Hits; Many Take Part-time Jobs MARTY L. KELLY— Girls ' Basketball Team 3; G.A.A. 1 ; Girls ' Tennis Team 1, 3E; Volleyball Team 2E, 3E SHERRY LYNN KENNEDY-a.f.s. 2,3 LIZ KERNS— Debate Team IE, 2E, 3E; Forum Club 2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3, National Forensic League 1,2,3 MICHAEL EVERETT KIESTER-Band 1,2E,3; Men of Troy 2,3, Orchestra 3; Jazz Band 2,3 LURETIA DARLENE KIRTZ-Afro-Americon Unity Club; Hall Monitor KAREN KLEBER JIM KLIMKOFSKI-Football Team 1 DEBBIE KAY KLOSTERMAN-g.a.a. l JAMES KOCH— Choir 1,2,3; Football Team 1; Men of Troy 2; Trojan Singers 1 JAY C. KOONTZ PAT KRAMER MELITA KRIEGER-Band 1,2, Booster Club 1,2; Jaz Band 2; Student Council 1; Spanish Newspaper 2; Troja Trackster 1 ,2 CINDY KROUSE— Girls ' Basketball Team; Class Offic D.E.C.A.; Volleyball Team JERRY KRUSE MAUREEN KUNKEL— D.E C.A. 2,3; Hall Monitor 2 KEVIN KEITH KUZEFF-D.E.C.A. 3; Library Attendant 2; School Play 1 KARL LAHMEYER MIKE LANDRIGAN— ADVANCE 3; Band 1, Baseball 1,2E,3E ; Letfermen ' s Club 3; Men of Troy 2,3; Student Council 3; T.F.C. 3 Pr esident JENNIFER LANGMEYER 1; Hall Monitor 2; JOE A. LANGMEYER-Bond 1 ; Football Te Men of Troy 2; Wrestling 1,3 PAM MARIE LAPSLEY-Afro-American Unity Club; Volleyball Tean KAREN DIANE LAWSON LOWELL LOOMIS CHUCK LORD % (above) Senior faces reflect their excitement as Cary chugs a bottle of root beer with the expe pep session begins, (right) Cri CYNTHIA D. LUDE- Attendant 3; O.E.A. 2,3; 2,3 PAM E. MABEE .ir 3; C.O.E. : i Attendant 2; Student Co ROBERT A. MAGDICH MAUREEN THERESA MAGERS-G.a.a. 1 ; Trojan Takedowns 2,3; Volleyball Team 2,3 DOUG MAGNER der 1; Orchestra 1 ,2E; Ja BETTE JO MAKSL-Che Bond 2 LINDA LOUISE MALDENEY-advance 2, Choir 1,2; Forum Club IE, 2, 3; National Forensic League 1,2,3; O.E.A 2 NINA MARCHESE— Choir 1,2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Trojan Singers 3 LINDA L. MARKEY — A.F.S 2; Band 1 E,2,3; Jazz Band WILLIS H. MAYES KATHLEEN MAYS-G.a.a. 1,2E,3 BRYCE DAVID McALLISTER-Band MARY L. McBRIDE DAN MEEKS — ADVANCE 1 ; Basketball Team (Manager 1.2E.3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Projectionist Club 1 ,2E, 3E; School Play 1 ,2 BECKY J. MELCHI— Volleyball Team HOLLIS KAYE MILLER-A.F.S. 2,3; anlibrum 1,2,3 Co-Editor; Quill and Scroll 3 President; Y-Teens 1,2,3 President KANDA LYNN MILLER (left to right) With pencil poised, Clyde Si difficult math problem. Linda Kelly, Laura Robi join the overalls crowd as they scroti the halls Pat Prader and Linda Panyard wait for a cham ponders over a on, and Joy Tindall ring a class break, to put in their two cents worth at a Human Relations meeting. Patti Gay makes art look easy as she works on a canvas layout. Chosen for the I.U. Groups Program are Reggie Hill, Pam Lapsley, and Curtis Underwood wr pose for the camera. KATHY MARIE MILLER NANCY MILLER PAULA L. MILLER 1; Men of Troy 2,3 RANDY L. MOAKE- Football Te MICHELLE MOORE STEVE D. MORGAN— ADVANCE 2,3, A.F.S. 2 Finance Chairman, 3; Forum Club 1,2,3 President; Natic Forensic League 1 ,2,3 President; Student Council 2 Vice President, 3 Academic Chairman; ANLIBRUM 2,3 JOSEPH MORKEN— A.F.S.; Wrestling STEVE MUELLER— Band 1 ,2,3; Baseball Team 1 ,2,3E DEBRA ANN MUNSON LORRIE MYERS DEBBIE MYHRE MARLENE NAGEL-C.o.E. 3: O.E.A. 3 Exchange Students Find Friendship Abounds at E.H.S. D fill h Seniors 181 Sportsmanship Triumphs Over Sectional Loss JONNY DIANE NASH-A.F.s. 1, Band 1,2 JIM R. NORTON— Football Team 2,3E; Golf Team 2,3E; Lettermen ' s Club 2E,3E; Men of Troy 2,3; Wrestling 1 ,2E;3E BELINDA REA NOWLIN-a.f.S. l. Choir 1, g.a.a. 1 ,2; Hall Monitor 1 ,2; Library Assistant 1 ,2 MARGARET MARY NUHFER-choir 2,3 CHUCK PARENT-Baseball Team 1; Golf Team 2; Men of Troy 2; Wrestling 1 ,2,3 DEREK L. PARIS— Booster Club; Class Of- ficer 2; Football Team l,2E; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Men of Troy 2,3; Student Council 2,3 Pres- ident; Track Team 2,3 SUSAN D. PARKER-Choir i MONTY PATRICK STEVE PEREZ TONI M, PERRY-C.O.E. 3, O.E.A. 3 TIM A. PERRY EDWARD A. PETERS-Band 1E,2,3 ; Football Team 1 ,2E,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Men of Troy 3; Jazz Band 1 ,2,3 THERESA PINE— Trojan Takedowns 2, Y- Teens 1 ,2 DON PINNICK-Orchestra 1,2E,3 PAT PRADER— A.F.S. 1,2 President, 3 President; Trojan Takedowns 2,3 SUE CHRISTINE QUINN-Attendance Office Worker 2,3 NANCY K. RANEY-A.F.S. 3 ; anli- BRUM 2 Academics Editor; Y-Teens 2,3 SUE A. RAY-D.E.C.A. 3 (left to right) Barb Bowen cuts the cake as Mary Read scoops out the ice cream at Mr. Gwaltney ' s birthday party. Mrs. Banks gives Dave Boyer a scrapbook and a cake to wind up his year of wrestling. Balloon sellers unite at the Penny Arcade as Domingo Alvarez, Sandy Demaree, and Willie Cole meet in the hall. Junior Johnny Bright shares a cozy seat with Pam Lapsley. Corinne Bucher, Bev Free, and Nancy Raney eat lunch together on Hat Day. LESLIE RAYMER— ADVANCE 2,3; A.F.S. 2 Secretary- Treasurer, 3; ANLIBRUM 2 Academic Editor; Forum Club 1; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Y-Teens 2 Vice-President, 3 MARY READ— Choir 2; G.A.A. 1 ; Office Runner 3; Phi- Chem Club 2,3 PENNY RESS-ADVANCE 2,3, Forum Club 2; Homecoming Attendant 1 PAMELA SUE REYBURN-anlibrum 1,3, Cho,r 2 ; D.E.C.A. 3; Quill and Scroll 3 JUNE RENEE RICHARD-Volleyball Team 3 MARLENE RICHARDSON-D.E.C.A. 3, Hall Monitor 3; Orchestra 1 KEITH L. RIDENOUR-D.E C.A 3 P3 GREG RIETDORF RICHARD RIFKIN— advance 2,3 DAVE RINEHART— ADVANCE 2,3; Band IE, 2E, 3E; Quill and Scroll 3; Jazz Band 1,2,3 WARREN ROBERTS LAURA ROBINSON— Prom Attendant 2; Student Council 2,3; Y-Teens 1 ,2 Secretary NORMAN ROBISON (left to right) A pep session holds the attention of Lu- cretia Kirtz, Kim Holman, and Kathy Miller. Pat Prader and Mike Duray (earn to polka at the internatic Ed Peters and Greg Hershberger become i 50s Day. Pat Prader finds herself tied to a desk in government class. Darryl Jackson and Eddie Smith enjoy a stroll in the halls together. PHILLIP G. ROCKSTROH-a.f.S. 2,3, o.e.a. 1,2 President DALE ROESENER— Football Team 1; Track Team 2 MARY ROOP— ADVANCE 3; A.F.S. 2,3 Secretary-Trea- surer; Trojan Takedowns 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3 VICTORIA J. ROSENBAUM WALT ROYER— Football Team 1; Men of Troy 2; Pr. tionist Club 1,2,3E JOHN FRANCIS XAVIER RYAN-Hall Monitor 1 84 Seniors Vietnam War Ends; Apathy Prevails PAMELA K. RYAN-c.O.E. 1; O.E.A. 2 MIKE RYDER PAM SALLEE-D.E.C.A. JOHN SANDERS Ill-Hall Monitor ROBERT SANDERS SCOn SANDERS-Men of Troy PATRICIA SAYLOR-A.F.s. 3 DAN SCHORY JOHN R. SEABOLD— ADVANCE 1,2; ANLIBRUM 2; S.A.E. 2 JENNI SELLERS— Choir 1,2; Gymnastics 3; Trojan Singers 2 ANNE SHADLE-c.o.E 3 ; O.E.A. 2,3 AMY SHAW Homerooms Vie for Volleyball Title (left) Junior Pat Koehl, Nina Marchese, and junior Tom Young share the spotlight singing " Billy Boy. ' ' (above) Mr. Schroeder ' s homeroom battles against Miss Die- trich ' s homeroom in the seniors ' volleyball tournament. DAVE SILLETTO— ADVANCE 3; ANLIBRUM 3; School Play 2,3; Student Counal 3 CLYDE NATHANIEL SIMERMAN-Gymnastics 1,3; Men of Troy 2,3 JOHN SIMONIS YULANDA SINGLETON-Afro-American Unity Club, C.O.E.; O.E.A. BETSY ANN SMITH-D.E.C.A. EDDIE SMITH— Football Team 3E; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Wrestling 1 RANDY K. SMITH— Cross Country Team 3; Men of Troy 2,3; Track Team 3 TIM DEAN SMITH MARK WILLIAM SPEARS-a.f.S. 3, CI. Team 1 ,2E,3E; Lettermen ' : 2,3; Wrestling 1,2,3 KENNETH SPERONE Officer 3; Football Club 2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Student Council MARCIA DENISE STARKS-Afro-American Unity Club 3; Cheerleader 2,3; Gymnastics 1 ; Homecoming Attendant 2 ANN ELEANOR STEFANSKI-g.a.a. l,2E TEDDIE B. STEFANSKI-Booster Club 1,2, G .a.a. 1,2,3E DENISE MARIE STEIN-Booster Club 1,2,3, G.A.A. 1; Gymnastics 1,2E,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Student Council 3; Y-Teens 3 PAUL G. STEVENS— Cross Country Team 1E,2E,3E; Let- termen ' s Club 1 ,2,3; Men of Troy 2,3; Track Team 1 E,2E,3E RONALD STEVENSON-Afro-American Unity Club 1 DEBBIE K. STINSON-D.E.C.A. 3 MICHELLE RENEE STOKES-Afro-American Unity Club; G.A.A.; Volleyball Team MARK SURINE-Football T Track Team 1 ,2E MICHELLE E. SWICK-D.E.C.A. 3; Pom-Pom 1; Twirl- CHERYL FAY TAYLOR-Valedictor JAMES THEYE— ANLIBRUM 3; Men of Troy 3; Tenni: Team 1,2,3E; Track Team 2,3; Prom Committee 2,3 CATHY MARIE THOMPSON-d.E.C.a. 3 JOY TINDALL— C.O.E. 3; O.E.A. 2,3, Student Council 2 Y-Teens 1 ,2,3; Trojan Tracksters 2; Prom Committee 2 JAN TOLLIVER— ANLIBRUM 3 Faculty Editor; Choir brary Assistant 1,3; S.A.E. 1,3 VERNON CHARLES TORRES-Baseball T, Country Team; Lettermen ' s Club; Wrestling TERRY TRACY TIMOTHY M. TRAVIS (left) Senior guys show their strength as they whip the sopho (above) Paul Frankewich and Dave Campbell put the finishing touche Homecoming Float. MICHAEL LOUIS UNDERWOOD-Afro-American Unity Club 1,2,3 SARA ANN UNDERWOOD-Afro-Amencan Unity Club 1,2,3; Hall Monitor 3; Pom-Pom 3; Office Worker 1,2,3; P.E. Assistant WILLIAM CURTIS UNDERWOOD-Afro-American Unity Club; Football Team; Hall Monitor; Lettermen ' s Club PAULA VAN PELT JOHN VASQUEZ JUANITA VASQUEZ RENEE ANNETTE VENTNERS-d.e.c.a. LIZ WALKER— Afro-American Unity Club; C.O.E.; Office Worker FRANCES BELINDA WALKER— Afro-American Unity Club 2,3; C.O.E. 3; Hall Monitor 2; O.E.A. 3 tug-of- JACK R. WARD GUY WASHINGTON-Wrestling KATHLEEN WEBER— A.F.S. 2,3; Diamond Devils 2,3; Y-Teens 2,3 DEBBIE WHITEMAN DEEDEE WHITMAN— Booster Club 1,2; Cheerleader 3; G.A.A. 1 ; Gymnastics 2E; Tennis Team 1,2E; Volleyball Team 2,3E; Trojan Tracksters 2 LINDA WHITTON— ANLIBRUM 1,3 Student Life Editor; Band IE, 3; Forum Club 1E,3; National Forensic League; Orchestra 1,3; Quill and Scroll 3; Student Council 1 PAMM WILLIAMS-D.E.C.A. 2 ; Fo Salutatorian 3 . Club J; Student Council 2; Y-Te Spring Fling Tops Final Semester RHONDA WILLIAMS CAROL WILSON-D.E.C.A. 2 LAURA WILSON-Service Worke MARK WINANS DEANNA MARIA WIRICK TARA L. WOLF— Gymnastics 1,2; Orchestra 1,2 TOM W. WOLF JACK L. WOODRUFF PAULA WORMAN-Service Worke BUDDY YOUNG KEVIN YOUNG-Attendance Office Worker MARIE SUSAN ZACHER— advance 1,2,3; a.f.s. 3 ; G.A.A. 1; Gymnastics 1,3; School Play 3; Tennis Team 2; Prom Committee Chairman 2; Trojan Takedowns KAREN ZAKHI (left to right) Marie Zacher, backed by whirling paper rolls, smiles during a tour of the Fort Wayne Newspapers. The se- nior girls challenge the juniors to tug-of-war on Spring Fling Day. Linda Whitton makes up a bed for sleepy junior Phil Gutman in the journalism room. fiL JS£3S- i Seniors Spend Day at Franke Park last day began with a breakfast, followed by an assembly with the reading of the class will and prophecy. Then it was off to Franke Park for an all-day picnic—a combination of joy, relief, and a lump in the throat when good-byes were said to life-long friends, mixed with food and frisbees. As the day ended, Franke Park was filled with many unforgettable moments. lockwise from top left) Dave Silletto and Gary Baker; Ed Peters; Scott Sanders,- Ed Peters; Anne Shadle; Mrs. Hi Mr. Eytcheson ' s homeroom; Jim Norton and Mike Arnold; center Larry Reese and Dale Roesener. Junior girls practicing for the Powderpuff Football Game with the seniors are Claudia Johnson, Ann Momper, Cathy Tonn, Betsy Barber, Tammy Hughes, and Julie Ross. Connie Bolinge Christine Bowers ! Jim Brandyberry Steve Adam Susan Adam Maria Aguirr 1 a Juniors Jim McClenegen, Julie Ross, and Dan Landrigan display school spirit by their handsome appearance on Dre Down Day, Juniors Show Trojan Spirit Johnny Bright Gaylord Brooks Tina Br Lunching with senior Clyde Simerman, junior Anne Cummings spends a typical mod in the Elmhurst cafeteria. Barb Byers Irene Byrd Wes Byrne Rick Capps Betty G Matt Cary Darrell Carte Pam Cato Dave Chamberlain Baring his spirit to Miss Susan Highfill, junior Mark DeGrandchamp reverts to the wild while dressed in his Tarzan suit. Al Charlton Maxine Christman Dave Chi Mattie Cole Soger Conrad Cheryl Cowdrey Friends, Fun Show Spirit of ' 76 Karen Crippen Princilla Crooms Kim Cross Anne Cummings Ed Cummings Hollie Dafforn Dress-Down Day can be a lot of fun, as " model " Marilyn demonstrates in Spanish class. Connie Scheiber and Linda Picillo chat about the they hurry to their next class. Mike Darby Larry Dougherty Barbara Davies Diane Da Gerri Da John Don Debbie Deaton Mark DeGrandchamp Dale DeRoche Scott DeWolfe Kathy Dixon Diane Doepke Rhonda Doepke Paula Doty Susan Eloph Nedra Elston Mike Engle Eric Drane Brady Edwards Norm Elkins Chris Evan Karl Fadu Rosalind Fai Juniors Julie Ross and Cindy Ross use their creative talents in making a poster for the foreign language Christmas party. Jan F. Mike Fink John Floto Jay Fox Ethel Fowlke Putter Frebel Susan Free Participating in Homecoming half-time ceremonies are sophomore Carmefta Walker, sophomore Kelly Auer, and junior Gerri Davis. Randy Georgi Angela Giaimo Jon Gordy John Gouty Tony Green Randy Grepke Junior Selma Vaughn holds aloft the thoughtful good luck gift given to the Ju Powderpuff Football Team by the senior team. ANLIBRUM staff members Yvette Morrill and Phil Gutman contemplate another exciting (?) issue of the Elmhurst ADVANCE. Juniors Involved in Activities Jay Merz finally gets the best of Wes Byrne at the pie eating contest held in the cafeteria during the Elmhurst Penny Arcade. Gary Ma Steve M. Andrea March Expressing themselves by dancing in German class are juniors Linda Morsches, Mark McNamara, Anne Walters and Mike Mullen. Maria Mauricio Bill Mazelin Pat McBride Jim McCleneghen Pat McClymonds Mark McCombs Bill McCombs Mike McCoy Don McGarity Junior Cathy Tonn appears studious as she starts work project that seems to fascinate her. Juniors Express Selves in Many Ways Junior Greg Nowak escorted by senior Cathy Brock and junk Selma Vaughn to the powderpuff pep session. Judy Mille Marty Mille Anonymous fingers show the true spirit of junior Matt Cary at a ho basketball game. 26 Juniors Make Principal ' s List ... - Cheryl Norton Andy Norton Les Novitsky Discussing a feature idea for the upcoming issue of the ADVANCE are juniors Barb Harmon and Sarah Stewart. Mr. Michael Rothe leads the choir composed of all French students at the foreign language Christmas party. Wishing the world a happy holiday the class sings " Silent Night " and " He Is Born the Divine Christ Child. " Jeff Patter: Robin Penr, Kathy Petgen Marty Petit Pauline Powell Stan Prince Roger Railsback Dave Ray Janet Rediger Debra Redman Jim Reichard Martha Renner Karen Richard Barb Ridenour Cindy Ross Julie Ross Greg Ryder Mike Saccomano £- nv l Assorted juniors are found enjoying a moment of leisun before settling down to the serious business of singing. Allen Shaw Dan Shaw Terry Sims Lonna Slatton Paul Riecke Lori Rietdorf Alyson Roach Curt Roth Katy Royse John Russo First Jazz Band members |uniors Ben|ie Berry and Diane Lupke perform a duet at the 1975 Jazz Concert. Dave Saylo Connie Scheibe Marilynn Schere Dave Seale Rollan Sensibaugh Kathy Sharpin Glenna Shepherd Brad Smith Greg Smith J» Melvin Smith ? ' 0 ' 2} 54 Caught indulging in a rare contemplative moment, or just asleep (?), is junior Diane Lupke. Carole Stanley Janice Stefanski Debra Stevensc Sarah Stewart Debbie Temple Amanda Teufel Pat Tyson Fred Underwood Russell Vibbert Lisa Vinson Robert Vranje Bob Wagnor Stan Sorgen Janene Springer Carrie Stackhouse Kevin Stephenson Chris Sturm Tammy Syndi Terry Tayl Pat Thomas Sandy Tompkins Cathy Tonn Titus Underwood Lonnie Van Dyne Selma Vaughn A Junior Don Wenger, who intends to study engineering, works intently on a physic project. Juniors From Pizza Party To Prom Junior Class Officers Jim Yarbrough Kim Yarman Cindy Ybarra Victoria Ybarra Tom Young Don Yount Kevin Christy Sophomores Become a Part of E.H.S. y Paul Abbot Becky Adams Dave Adams Cathy Alexander Kathy Allen Gary Altes Nelson Almond Elizabeth Alonzo Linda Alvarez Dave Anderson Susan Anderson Michelle Armstrong Kelly Auer Mike Ausderan Larry Bade Dave Barnes Karen Baumgartner Tim Beck Amos Belcher Scott Bernhart Mike Berry Del B.ckel Rex Bloemker Claudia Bolinger Georgette Bonifas Emma Bostic Sam Botas Bryan Bouey Laura Bowen Anita Boyer Bob Bracht Kelly Breidert Mark Brewster Claudia Brock Stan Brock Joe Brooks Lawrence Brooks Vicky Brooks 204 Sophomores Sophomores Angelo Rhodus, Matt Tyler, and Terry McCombs learn to do the polka at the International Dinner sponsored by the American Field Service- Bill Campbe Nancy Campbe fFJiA ■• Reading the newspaper to prepare for daily current events questi world geography is sophomore Randy Janson. 01! fcj i ! 6 " .. ■ Sophomore members of the Elmhurst speech team spend much time in the library researching for this year ' s group dis- Bob Curts Sherry Daniel John Davies Joyce Demaree Helen DeRose Nick Didier Jan Dowling Susen Duehmig Mike Duguid Steve Duray Dan Duvall Dawn Ebnit Herbert Ellis Delia Evans Ann Filchak Linda Fmcher Moman Fink Carol Fishman Rick Fremion Tanya Frewer Jim Freygong Bruce Fuller Jesse Galvan Ken Geisleman 206 Soph Activities Involve Sophomores Shirley Gieser Randy Girod Y f nori - Valerie Goble Buddy Goggans Richard Gomez Ed Gonzalez Jeff Green Spurgeon Green Denise Groh Kevin Groh Pamela Hall Rickey Hamilton Wilfred Harris George Harris Karyn Heiney Jane Helberg Sophomore Steve " Mad Scientist " Duray is found preparing for sur- gery on helpless eighth grader Mitch Arnold at the first annual Penny Arcade sponsored by student council. June Gordy Cathy Goshorn Dave Greenwood Nick Griem John Grose Kerry Haggard Carmen Hamlet Becky Harris Angela Hayden Dan Heckley Deanna Henderson Greg Hernandez Sophomores 207 Sophomores Visit Hospital Wally Hernande Darrell Herron Lynn Hollowell Tommy Holman Nolan Holmes Tab Horn. John Householde Steve House Tod Huntley Cindy Huss Tammy Hutcherson Dave Jackson Kathy Jackson Rose Jackson Donna Jauregui Dan Jehl Greg Jenkins Anthony Johnson Mike Johnson Terry Johnson Juanita Jones Helen Jordan Steve Kellans In Journalism II Barry Cohen uses magazine pictures to prac- tice different types of yearbook layouts. A Michelle Kmgsley Jeff Kinn.e Kevm Koehl Nellie Koorsen Candy Krous Diana Kuhn Ken Lacrone Deborah Landn Jeffery Law Joyce Leakey Carolyn Lee Mark Lee Rose Lesh Collette Lev, At Lutheran Hospital sophomore Tod Huntley talks with an x-ray technician about health related careers while on an advanced biology field trip. Tim Le Troi Le Fairlene Lev, Ricardo Lev, Amy Lipp Greg Livengood Sophomores 209 Sophomores Down Ebnit and Angela Rhodus have a chance to talk, while standi ng in the a la carte line trying to decide what ' s for lunch. ' Carey Marks Scott Marshall Jill Marx Beth Mays Jay McCormick Rob McDonald Antonia Medske Paul Meredith Mark Miller Kim Mills Carolyn Moore David Moore Kevin Logan Lori Loomis Melinda Lovell Dan Lowery Robert Lude Mary Ludwig James Mabe Alan Maier Tammy Marden Chris Martin Deanna Martin Debbie Martin Nancy McAfee Laura McCleneghen Tern McCombs Kev.n McGowen Kyle McGuigan Mary McMurtry Rob Meyer: Robert Mile: Don Millei Mike Mills Tim Minser Rick Moake Trojan Spirit Fills Class of ' 77 Barb Mrozowski Bill Mudrack It Donna Mur Bob Nash Lin da Newhart Todd Nichols Tim Oberkiser Maria Obregon Cheryl Orr Ted Omas Robin Padgett Cindy Palmeter Jim Patterson Cheryl Payne Pat Payton Tammy Peconge Susan Mueller Cheryl Mundt Robin Nebergall Jeff Nebro Running out of balloons is sophomore class vice-president Stepha Wolever, shown working at the Penny Arcade. Sophomores 2 1 1 Sophomores Show Emotion ipR-p f) £i fi Brian Renner Debra Rennei Joe Reynolds Angie Rhodus Denise Richard Betsy Riecke Eva Rinehold Brenda Roberts David Robinson Mark Ryan Leisa Ryder Tammy Sadie Ace photographer Laura Bowen reveals her frustration after another hard day in the darkroom. Anthony Samuel Ruth Sova 2 1 2 Sophomores Brian Schmbeckle John Shanklin A.1S8 Rebecca Shifflett Steve Sims Kathy Skaggs Mona Smith Tim Smith Richard Solga Charles Springer Bob Stanley Ernest Starks John Stiffler Chip Strawbndge Richard Sutorius Kathy Sutton Randy Shell Terry Sheriff Bill Shimp Doug Shroyer Kellie Slate Matt Smith Tom Smith Tracie Smyers Tim Springer Tonya Standiford Dave Stein Denise Stephens Dressed in the costumes of foreign lands, sophomores Stephanie Wolever and Ja Dowling enjoy dancing at the second International Dinner, sponsored by AFS. Sophomores 213 Soph. Class Officers VICE-PRESIDENT Stephanie SOCIAL CHAIR. Matt Tyler - Sam Thompson Jeff Thorn Ruth Trautman Rick Travis Matt Tyler Randy Underwood Teresa Vasque Steve Vaughn Joleen Vibbert Cindy Vielhauer Vance Veale Cindy Vest Sophs Plan Chicago Trip Carmetta Walke Stella Walker John Walls Mar|one Warf.eld Venecia Warfield Frank Washington Johnnie White Ronald Whitson Emmet Williams Dawn Wilson Rose Wilson Shell Winans Cheri Wittwer Darlene Wittwer Leontine Wittwer Mark Wolfe Linda Womble Vickie Wormai Marc Yeiter Barb Yoder Mart Yoder Katy Young Ken Young Louise Ward Sandy Ward Debbie Welch Alan Westerman June Wil Ralonda Wil Sandy Winebrenner Jim Wisto Stephanie Wolever Richard Wolf an Wyneken Luci Ybarra rf ' SnOb WifN Atjv,... One of many signs found in the halls promotes the sopho sponsored trip to Chicago. Sophomores 215 lJ , tl TL Time Corners Shopping i hnc Center Congratulations Class of ' 75 Compliments of Waynedale Pharmacy, Inc. 2709 Lower Huntington Rd. Jimmie ' s Pizza Inn Jjpt helps you to remember . Root photographers Chicago 218 Advertising four sea: Flowers Gifts . . . 6218 Covington Rd, Congratulations Class Of ' 75 Advertising 219 P L l A I K 1 p o A T H E Y ' Y Y Y V ¥ ' ¥ r ¥ V ¥ ' ¥ ' ¥ ' ¥ ' ¥ ' ' ¥ ' d 220 Advertising Manufacturers of your Graduation o e n n n . i a n d Senior Keys »« w s Your Herff Jones s e n t e a r t i v Tim Bresnahan 156 Dearborn Berne, Indiana £ SO ( Q 6e . For b I U values tune in t ELWOOD ' s to TV STEREO center l 2812 Lower Huntinqton Rd. 747-7809 MAGNAVOX TV Stereo sales and service s M MEXICAN - AMERICAN FOOD - COCKTAILS Specializing In MEXICAN and AMERICAN CUISINE Serving Lunch and Dinner Daily . EXOTIC DINING ATMOSPHERE • LOUNGE WITH SUNKEN BAR PARKWEST SHOPPING CENTER - U.S. 24 W. 14 ft TS H 222 Advertising ■ mmsmm mmm n 1 m w U- ■ i 1 ■ ! 1 « v ;i |Wj 5, ! ?. : ! 5 1 i If | ' «i I 2912 Getz Rd. 6721 Bluffton Rd. AdfflU 3tea Advertising 223 Hershberger ® Elmhurst Patrons ®| Mrs. Lyall D. Morrill Al Martin Heating and Dr. and Mrs. Philip G. 3209 boss Road Readers World Mr. and Mrs. Leonard SfJ J Green ' s Apple 4720 Covington Road r. and Mrs. Jerome Mr and Mrs Ra | ph Tolliver Miss Debbie Deaton |@ Mr. James P. Klimkofski g) MORTGAGE COMPANY 333 East W ashington Blvd. Fort Wayne, Indiana 46802 Phone (219) 422-2411 22 4 Advertisements Music Explosion Time Corners Shopping Center " Buck Night " Once a Week All Albums and Recorded Tapes $1 Off! Go, Trojans! Compliments of A A Root Beer and Ice Cream 6029 Bluffton Road " ON THE LANDING " - 1 26 COLUMBIA Lovely Handcrafted Items • Toys Games • Jewelry Unique Imported Gifts SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE! PREE PARKING LANDING LOT " - COLUMBIA HARRISON Open Mon.-Sat. 9:30-5:30, Wed. Fri. Nights til 9 Robert Bowles Karate Academy Free Uniform with Any Membership Two locations 484-6474 3217 East State 456-7788 2721 South Calhoun Complete Printing Needs FORT WAYNE PRINTING 340 East Berry Advertisements 225 Abbott, Paul 204 Abernathy, Anita 1 66 Adam, Kevin 108, 192 Adams, Cathy 192 Adams, Dave 204 Adams, Rebecca 1 10, 204 Adams, Steven 1 92 Adams, Susan 102, 192 Aguirre, Maria 192 Alexander, Catherine 122, 204 Allen, Gregory 1 92 Allen, Jeff 102, 123, 129, 166 Allen, Kathy 204 Alles, Dawn 192 Alles, Gary 204 Alles, John 166 Almond, Nelson 129, 130, 131, 204 Alonzo, Elizabeth 204 Alvarez, Domingo 2, 23, 166, 183 Alvarez, Linda 204 Amsden, Jerrid 1 08 Anderson, David 204 Anderson, Susan 146, 204 Anderson, Frank III 102, 192 Anguiano, Carmen 94 Archer, David 16, 20, 99, 100, 102, 192 Armstrong, Michelle 204 Arnold, Michael 8, 23, 30, 37, 118, 119, 123, 156, 157, 166 Auer, Kelly 147, 161, 195, 204 Ausderan, Michael 102, 107, 134, 135 Avery, Daniel 126, 166 Ayers, Joseph 204 B Baade, Jantina 102, 192 Bade, Lawrence 204 Baker, Don 102, 192 Baker, Gary 1 66 Baker, Tangerlyn 100, 102, 166 Bollinger, Cindy 108, 166 Bangert, Timothy 192 Barber, Betsy 2, 19, 100, 102, 192 Barlow, Patricia 166 Barnes, David 131, 204 Barrels, Jay 166 Borve, Carol 166 Bauman, Ruth 192 Baumgartner, Cynthia 1 67 Baumgartner, Karen 204 Baxter, Jay 192 Beadie, Nancy 2, 3, 19, 20, 112, 118, 122 Beck, Bryan 123, 129, 204 Beckstedt, Kenneth 192 Becraft, Kevin 1 92 Beeler, Lori 8, 167 Beeler, Michael 1 92 Belcher, Amos 131, 204 Belcher, Pamela 1 06, 1 92 Bell, Linda 192 Bellis, Donna 13, 98, 107, 167, 175 Beltz, Sandra 1 67 Benson, Michael 94, 108, 192 Berghoff, Frank 50, 108, 167 Bernhart, Scott 102, 122, 204 Berry, Benjamin 102, 192, 200 Berry, Michael 204 Beutler, David 2, 102, 192 Bhargava, Mala 167 B.ckel, Delbert 204 Birt, Michael 1 67 Bishop, Francis 1 67 Bishop, Marie 192 Bishop, Michael 1 92 Black, Connie 1 92 Bloemker, Rex 204 Bock, Patricia 1 67 Bodigon, Mickey 6, 1 67 Boester, Shelley 167 Boice, John 1 67 Boling, Kathleen 106, 204 Bolinger, Claudia 106, 204 Bolmger, Connie 192 Bollenbacher, Janet 108, 168 Bonifas, Georgette 204 Boone, James 1 68 Bostic, Annette 168 Bostic, Emma 6, 10, 146, 147, 204 Botas, Samuel 98, 204 Bouey, Bryan 204 Bowden, Janie 1 68 Bowen, Barbara 12,94,111,116,168,169,182 Bowen, Laura 56, 1 16, 121, 154, 204, 212 Bowers, Christine 192 Bowers, June 1 68 Bowman, Doug 108, 168 Boyer, Anita 111, 204 Boyer, David 7, 123, 129, 136, 137, 183 Boyles, Vicky 168 Bracht, Robert 204 Bradtmiller, Cindy 19, 94, 107, 123, 168 Bradtmiller, Keith 12, 94, 123, 140, 168, 171, 187, 236 Brandyberry, James 192 Branning, Steve 108, 168 Bredemeyer, Steve 168 Breidert, Kelly 204 Brewer, Michael 140, 204 Brewster, Mark 204 Briegel, Jack 1 68 Bright, Johnny 183, 193 Brock, Catherine 100, 107, 168 Brock, Claudia 101, 204 Brock, Stanley 204 Brooks, Gaylord 193 Brooks, Joseph 204 Brooks, Lawrence 204 Brooks, Vicky 122, 204 Brower, Tom 204 Brown, David 1 93 Brown, Dorothy 205 Brown, Herman 193 Brown, John 1 68 Brown, Laura 205 Brown, Lynn 12, 123, 133, 169, 177 Brown, Walter 169 Brawn, William 1 35 Browning, Robin 64, 205 Brutton, Terence 169 Bryan, Mike 169 Bucher, Corrine 31 , 98, 112, 116, 153, 169, 171, 177, 183 Buell, Janet 169 Bulmahn, James 108, 169 Bunker, Catherine 205 Bunn, Bonnie 28, 66, 193 Bunn, Robin 108, 169 Bunn, Rondo 94, 1 69 Burley, Cindy 1 93 Burley, Sandra 193 Burns, Judy 1 93 Buschey, Brent 102, 169 Byers, Barbara 1 93 Byers, Dawn 205 Byrd, Irene 44, 193 Byrd, Janice 205 Byrne, Wesley 13, 102, 193, 197 Cade, Cheryl 205 Cody, John 205 Calhoun, Cheryl 1 69 Campbell, Cindy 169 Campbell, David 2, 1 2, 94, 1 00, 114, 123, 1 29, 140, 141, 187, 188 Campbell, Nancy 1 16, 205 Campbell, William 205 Capps, Ricky 98, 193 Carrion, Betty 94, 106, 107, 146, 193 Carrion, Bonnie 44, 104, 106, 107, 146, 170 Carswell, Willa 205 Carter, Darrell 193 Cary, Cathy 6, 30, 41, 66, 74, 106, 107, 1 16, 119, 120, 121, 170, 171, 237 Cary, Crystal 106, 1 07, 1 1 6, 1 1 9, 1 70, 1 71 , 1 79 Cory, Matthew 7, 116, 193, 198, 232, 235 Cato, Pamela 193 Chamberlain, Dave 193 Chaney, Tim 55, 123, 129, 193 Chantland, Amy 205 Chapman, Jerry 1 93 Chapman, Kathryn 193 Charlton, Albert 193 Christman, Moxine 193 Christy, Kevin 203 Chrzan, David 55, 1 21 , 1 23, 1 29, 1 3 1 , 1 93, 232 Clancy, Denise 112, 1 70 Clark, Cathy 1 70 Clark, Elizabeth 205 Clark, James 42, 170 Clark, Michael 108, 170 Clark, Patrick 170 Clarke, Kathleen 1 70, 237 Clemens, Lynne 1 70 Clifford, Linda 108 Cline, Chad 116, 135, 205 Cline, John 135, 170 Clowers, Cynthia 205 Cobb, Jerome 205 Coe, Ronald 42, 131, 193 Coffey, Lynda 193 Cohen, Barry 205, 208 Cohen, Roberta 22, 108, 193 Coker, Kenneth 131, 140, 205 Cole, Mattie 140, 106, 193, 237 Cole, Wiloge 57, 94, 170, 183, 187 Coleman, Vivian 6, 1 0, 205 Collier, Leslie 122, 154, 205 Conkling, Tracy 1 70 Conrad, Martha 205 Conrad, Roger 1 93 Conway, Sandra 1 70 Cowdrey, Cheryl 1 93 Cox, Brenda 171 Cox, Melanie 205 Creech, Daniel 205 Cnppen, Karen 68, 194 Crismore, Ronald 205 Crooms, Princilla 1 06, 1 94 Cross, Kimberly 94, 116, 194 Cross, Bob 2, 100, 102, 168, 171 Cross, Tom 1, 9, 20, 46, 100, 205 Culpepper, Donald 129, 206 Culpepper, Ronald 129, 206 Cummmgs, Anne 118, 193, 194 Cummings, Edward 1 94 Curts, Robert 134, 135, 206 Cutigni, Dave 123, 129, 137, 171 D Dafforn, Hollie 2, 94, 98, 100, 106, 147, 161, 194 Daniel, Sherry 106, 206 Darby, Michael 57, 194 Dougherty, Lawrence 20, 29, 1 94 Bnc 171 Davies, Johnny 206 Davies, Kenneth 58, 206 Davis, Debra 171 Davis, Diane 194 Davis, Gerri 1 94 Frenkewich, Paul 6, 22, 114, 116, 123, 129, 138, Hamilton, Rickey 142, 207 Davis, John 194 172, 188 Hamlet, Carmen 207 Dawkins, Dennis 206 Frankewich, Susan 122, 147, 206 Harding, William 1 96 Dawson, Kathleen 171 Franks, Benny 131, 206 Harmon, Barbara 8, 118, 122, 196, 201 Deam, Catherine 1 94 Frebel, Warren 120, 121, 195, 197 Harmon, Richard 94 Deaton, Catherine 1 94 Free, Beverly 6, 7, 122, 172, 183 Harris, Beth 7, 111, 116, 1 74 DeGrandchamp, Mark 193, 194 Free, Susan 95, 116, 122, 154, 195 Harris, Jacquelm 196 Demaree, Joyce 206 Freeman, Paul 137, 195 Harris, Rebecca 207 Demaree, Sandra 114, 171, 175, 182 Freeman, Timothy 136, 137, 172 Harris, Wilfred 207 Depue, Kevin 1 7 1 Fremion, Richard 38, 206 Hart, Elizabeth 1 74, 1 75 DeRoche, Dale 194 Frewer, Tonya 206 Hart, Susan 1 96 DeRose, Helen 206 Frey, Dayton 98, 99, 195 Harter, Renee 174, 175 DeWolfe, Scott 194 Freygang, James 135, 206 Hatch, Edward 1 74 Didier, Nick 206 Freygang, Mary 108, 122, 172 Hayden, Angela 146, 207 Dixon, Katherine 44, 194 Freygang, Michael 137, 156, 195 Hoyden, Jeffery 123, 124, 174 Doepke, Rhonda 194 Fritz, Jeff 1 72 Heckley, Daniel 129, 131, 138, 156, 207 Doepke, Rhonda 194 Fritz, Mark 206 Heckley, Gregg 98, 99, 133, 196 Doherty, Pam 206 Fry, Reena 206 Heiney, Karyn 105, 1 16, 122, 154, 155, 161, 207 Doherty, Robert 171 Fuller, Alice 108, 124, 172 Helberg, Jane 50, 94, 1 13, 207 Doty, Paula 74, 194 Fuller, Brian 1 72 Heller, Jeffrey 123, 131, 196 Dowdell, James 206 Fuller, Bruce 172, 20 Henderson, Deanna 207 Dowling, Janet 5 1 , 105, 1 16, 122, 154, 155, 206, Henricksen, Duane 48 213 f% Henricksen, Kevin 207 Drane, Eric 194 G Hermes, Daniel 1 96 Duehmig, Susan 206 0 Hernandez, Gregory 207, 208 Duguid, Mike 206 Hernandez, Wally 208 Duray, Michael 6, 18, 40, 66, 1 16, 1 18, 120, 171, Gaff, Janet 1 95 Herron, Darrell 208 172, 185 Gaham, Thomas 1 08, 1 72 Hershberger, Gregory 1 3, 29, 1 1 3, 1 1 4, 1 1 9, 1 2 1 , Duray, Steven 37, 94, 206, 207 Galvan Jesse 206 122, 133, 174 , 185 Duvall, Dan 206 Galvan, Teresa 1 95 Hershberger, Mark 41, 75, 129, 131, 149, 169 Ebnit, Dawn 106, 125, 210, 206 Edsall, David 171 Edsall, Elizabeth 29, 171 Edwards, Brady 194 Elkins, Norman 58, 194 Elkins, Sandra 108, 171 Ellis, Herb 206 Eloph, Susan 108, 194 Elston, Nedra 194 Emmons, Terry 123, 136, 137, 171 Engle, Michael 94, 122, 194 Essex, Debra 31, 106, 108, 124, 172 Evans, Delia 106, 206 Evans, Martha 194 Fadus, Karl 194 Fahlsing, Karen 1 19, 120, 172 Fair, Rosiland 194 Farmer, Terry 108, 133, 172 Farriss, Janice 28, 195 Felger, Mark 1 72 Filchak, Ann 206 Fincher, Linda 9, 206 Fink, Moman 206 Finken, Michael 1 95 Fisher, Dave 195 Fishman, Carol 206 Fizer, John 1 72 Fletcher, Katherine 1 95 Flotow, John 195 Foland, Nancy 100, 154, 172 Ford, Janet 1 00, 1 72 Foster, Tina 104, 166, 172 Fowlkes, Ethel 65, 124, 147 Fowlkes, Evelyn 61, 146, 147, 206 Fowlkes, Jacquelin 108, 172 Fox, Cristine 1 72 Fox, Jay 98, 1 95 Francies, Richard 94, 1 72 Frank, William 116, 136, 137, 172 Frankenstein, llene 172 Gaskill, Kent 20, 102, 122, 195 Gasvoda, Tammy 1 95 Gay, Path 172, 181 Gebhard, Eric 1 72 Geisleman, Ken 206 Gensic, Angela 46, 100, 102, 116, 172, 236 Gensic, John 116, 195 Giddens, Deborah 172 Giddens, Timothy 1 95 Giddens, Vera 206 Gieser, Shirley 9, 100, 1 16, 207 Gillie, Janet 98, 106, 116, 154, 195 Ginder, Brenda 116, 122, 172 Girod, Randall 102, 1 14, 207 Goble, Clint 1 95 Goble, Valerie 207 Goggans, Carnage 207 Goldsby, Brenda 98, 106, 108, 124, 173 Gomez, Richard 207 Gonzalez, Edward 207 Gonzalez, Larry 41, 173, 234 Gooden, Pamela 1 76 Gordy, Jon 195 Gordy, June 207 Goshorn, Catherine 102, 207 Gouty, John 102, 103, 195 Graham, Virginia 1 95 Green, Anthony 123, 129, 195 Green, Jeffery F. 20, 94, 98, 99, 116, 174 Green, Jeffery K. 52, 195 Green, Spurgeon 207 Greeno, Jamie 207 Greenwood, David 207 Grepke, Randall 102, 103, 195 Griem, Nicholis 207 Groh, Denise 207 Groh, Kevin 102, 207 Gronau, Gregory 1 74 Grose, Benjamin 102 Grose, Gary 1 02, 1 96 Grose, John 102, 207 Gross, Marti 106, 114, 196, 233 Gutman, Phillip 66, 114, 120, 142, 189, 196 Gwozdz, Samdel 1 96 H Haggard, Kerry 207 Hall, Pamela 207 Hewitt, Sue 174 Hill, Debra 1 74 Hill, Douglas 208 Hill, Reginald 7, 123, 124, 128, 174, 181, 208 Hille, Vickie 208 Hilty, Ronald 175 Hinton, Sally 147, 154, 160, 161, 175 Hinton, Tina 98, 102, 116, 196 Hofmann, Anthony 196, 208 Hofmann, Pat 208 Holland, Alan 208 Holley, Jesse 208 Holley, Kris 175 Holley, Mary 1 75 Hollowell, Lynn 102, 147, 208 Hoiman, Kim 106, 184 Holman, Tammy 208 Hoiman, Vikki 1 96 Holmes, Nolan 208 Holmes, Vickie 8, 196 Holmes, Yvonne 196 Hoopingarner, Sara 14, 108, 175 Hoover, Gregory 1 75 Hoppel, Carlo 98, 175 Hoppel, Martin 196 Hormann, Kent 208 Hornberger, Gary 1 75 Hornberger, Jody 1 75 Hornberger, Sheril 105, 208 Home, Tab 41, 98, 208 Home, Rita 1 75 Houqeholder, John 208 Houser, Steve 208 Howard, Brian I 75 Howard, Graylin 208 Howard, Lyle 94, 123, 129, 140, 175 Howe, Janet 1 76 Hoy, Ernest 29, 1 76 Hoy, Jamie 1 96 Huber, George 3, 12, 94, 123, 133, 176 Hughes, Danny 74, 208 Hughes, Tamara 100, 102, 192, 196 Humberger, Valerie 1 76 Humbarger, Vicki 1 76 Humphreys, Dave 1 76 Hunter, Melissa 20, 23, 28, 53, 100, 104, 106, 114, 122, 152, 196, 203, 233, 234 Huntley, Tod 6, 7, 37, 114, 116, 122, 132, 133, 208, 209 Huss, Cindy 208 Hutcherson, Tammy 208 100, 1 16, 128, 208 Ickes, Carol 208 Imel, Gary 94, 130, 138, 176 Isenbarger, Daniel 98, 99, 108, 176 Isenborger, Debbie 1 76 Jackson, Cathy 147, 208 Jackson, Darryl 123, 176, 185 Jackson, David 124, 208 Jackson, Rose 208 Jacobs, Phillip 131, 208 Janson, Debra 98, 106, 111, 166, 176 Janson, Randall 94, 131, 142, 205, 208 Jauregui, Donna 208 Jeffrey, Mike 1 76 Jehl, Don 208 Jellison, Dwight 1 96 Jellison, Kim 1 76 Greg 208 Judith 100, 108, 176 Anthony 208 Claudia 98, 99, 102, 114, 192, 1 James 196 James F 1 24, 1 76 Jeffrey 196 Kim 142, 196 Michael 196 Mike 100, 208 Nathaniel 176 Stanley 196 .jhnson, Steve 196 Johns n, Terry 208 Jones, Bryan 47, 1 97 Jones, Denise 177 Jones, Hugh 197 Jones, Juanita 208 Jones, Marie 1 24 Jones, Trena 108, 124 Jordan, Helen 51, 208 Jordan, Roy 108 Jenkir John John K Kaesel, Janet 197 Keller, Sheryl 1 77 Keim, Wendy 6, 9, 111, 118, 1 72, 1 77 Kellaris, Rochele I 77 Kellaris, Steve 208 Kellems, Linda 1 77 Kelley, Kevin 209 Kelley, Laura 209 Kelley, Linda 107, 166, 177, 180 Kellogg, James 1 77 Kelly, Colleen 197 Kelly, Donald 61, 142 Kelly, Martha 147, 160, 161, 178 Kelsey, Kent 101, 197 Kennedy, Sherry 138 Kennell, Kris 208 Kems, Elizabeth 122, 178 Kessel, David 131, 138, 209 Keuneke, Kent 197 Kiermaier, Thomas 2, 135, 197 Kiester, Michael 8, 9, 12, 100, 102, 103, 178 Kingsley, Michelle 209 Kinnie, Debra 197 Kinnie, Jeffrey 94, 114, 209 Kirkland, Denny 123, 135, 197 Kirtz, Luretia 124, 131, 178, 184 Kirtz, Terry 209 Kleber, Karen 178 Klimkofski, James 108, 178 Klosterman, Deborah 175, 178 Klosterman, Lisa 111, 125, 209 Knott, Jeonette 108 Knox, Diana 48, 101, 107, 116, 197 Knuth, Richard 123, 135, 197 Koch, James 1 76 Koehl, Kevin 209 Koehl, Patricia 98, 197, 186 Koontz, Jay 1 78 Koorsen, Nellie 209 Koshurin, Victor 94, 209 Kramer, Patricia 1 78 Kratzert, Lucinda 55, 66, 197 Kratzert, Robert 131, 209 Kneg, Rebecca 106, 197 Krieger, Melita 14, 100, 104, 105, 178 Krotke, Marilyn 197 Krouse, Candy 209 Krouse, Cynthia 108, 114, 178 Krumwiede, Keith 100, 102, 103, 197 Kruse, Gerald 1 78 Kuhn, Diana 209 Kuhnke, Melodie 197 Kunkel, Maureen 108, 178 Kunnari, Ansa 15, 28, 111, 197 Kuzeff, Kevin 178 LaCrone, Kenneth 209 Lahmeyer, Karl 1 79 Lahrman, Allen 1 97 Lake, David 197 Lambert, Betsy 197 Landrigan, Daniel 3, 12, 35, 114, 192, 197 Landrigan, Michael 114, 118, 123, 177, 179 Landrum, Deborah 209 Lane, Darlene 197 Langmeyer, Jennifer 1 78 Langmeyer, Joseph 148, 175, 179 Langmeyer, Lisa 98, 197 Langston, Kathleen 1 97 Lapsley, Pamela 124, 179, 181, 183 Law, Jeffrey 209 Lawson, Karen 179 Leakey, Joyce 209 Lee, Carolyn 209 Lee, Donald 297 Lee, Kevin 133, 198 Lee, Mark 209 Lee, Tim 135, 208 Lee, Troi 113, 122, 129, 130, 138, 209, 214 Lefever, Mary 198 Lesh, Rose 209 Lester, Gay I 98 Levy, Robert 135, 198 Lewis, Collette 209 Lewis, David 198 Lewis, Fairlene 209 Lewis, Ricardo 209 Lipp, Amy 209 Livengood, Gregory 102, 103, 209 Lockwood, Scott 198 Logan, Kevin 2 1 Loomis, Lori 2 1 Loomis, Lowell 94, 1 79 Loomis, Malinda 198 Lord, Charles 8, 1 79 Lovell, Melinda 210 Lowery, Dan 2 1 Lude, Cynthia 108, 114, 179 Lude, Robert 210 Ludwig, Mary 2 1 Lupke, Diane 24, 100, 102, 103, 120, 198, 200, 203 Lyons, David 1 98 Lyons, Patricia 1 24 M Mabe, James 2 1 Mabe, Lorena 198 Mabee, Pamela 94, 179 Macias, Steven 198 Magdich, Robert 179 Magers, Maureen 1 79 Magner, Douglas 1 79 Moier, Alan 210 Maksl, Bette 180 Maldeney, Linda 180 Malone, Beatrice 106, 124, 198 Mann, Gary 198 Manning, Steven 102, 103, 198 Marchese, Andrea 16, 98, 99, 106, 198 Marchese, Nina 98, 99, 180, 186 Marden, Debra 198 Marden, Tammy 210 Markey, Kim 17, 100, 102, 103, 198 Markey, Linda 17, 102, 103, 180 Marks, Bruce 138, 198 Marks, Carey 210 Marquis, Susan 2, 100, 102, 118, 119, 1 Marshall, Scott 210 Martin, Chris 2 1 Martin, Deanna 106, 210 Martin, Deborah 125, 210 Martin, Michele 8, 198 Marx, Jill 75, 210 Maurer, Michael 98, 99, 102, 198, 235 Mauricio, Maria 35, 198 Mayes, Willis 1 80 Mays, Beth 210 Mays, Kathleen 125, 180 Mazelin, William 101, 102, 123, 198 McAfee, Nancy 106, 111, 122, 210 McAllister, Bryce 102, 180 McBride, Mary 1 80 McBride, Patricia 198 McCleneghen, James 22,35,112,118,11 ' 133, 156, 192, 198 McCleneghen, Laura 154, 210 McClymonds, Patrick 198 McCombs, Mark 198 McCombs, Theresa 205, 2 1 McCombs, William 129, 131, 138, 198 McCormick, Jay 2 1 McCoy, Michael 1 98 McDonald, Rob 210 McGority, Danny 108, 198 McGowan, Kevin 210 McGuigan, Kyle 2 1 McMillen, Roberta 199 McMurtry, Mary 210 McNamara, Mark 1 98, 1 99 Medsker, Antonio 142, 210 Meeks, Daniel 94, 123, 172, 180 Meeks, Pamela 29, 199 Melchi, Becky 180 Mencer, Bonnie 1 99 Meredith, Paul 131, 138, 210 Merz, Cindy 1 99 Merz, Jay 46, 102, 103, 197, 199 Meyers, Robert 133, 210 Miles, Robert 210 Miller, Barry 199 Miller, Colleen 60 Miller, Don 210 Miller, Eric 199 Miller, Hollis 30, 106, 111, 114, 116, 11 121, 171, 180 Miller, Judy 1 99 Miller, Kanda 148, 180 Miller, Katherine 181, 185 Miller, Mark 156, 210 Miller, Martha 105, 106, 111, 114, 118, Miller, Nancy 1 8 1 Miller, Patricia 44 Miller, Paula 1 8 1 Mills, Kothy 1 99 Padgett, Andrea 108, 200 Renner, Martha 44, 98, 200 Mills, Kerry 199 Padgett, Robin 2 1 1 Ress, Penny 118, 183 Mills, Kim 210 Palmeter, Cynthia 106, 114, 211 Reyburn, Pamela 108, 120, 171, 183 Mills, Mike 210 Panyard, Linda 161, 182, 181 Reynolds, Jo 2 1 2 Minser, Tim 210 Parent, Chuck 137, 182 Rhodus, Angela 106, 116, 122, 125, 205, 212, Moake, Randall 181 Paris, Derek 3, 14, 114, 123, 129, 167, 182 210 Moake, Ricky 94, 210 Parker, Susan 182 Richard, Denise 2 I 2 Momper, Ann 106, 116, 192, 199, 233 Parks, Martha 2 1 1 Richard, June 161, 183 Moore, Carolyn 106, 124, 210 Parnin, Michelle 200 Richards, Karen 201 Moore, David 138, 210 Parrish, Gregory 200 Richardson, Marlene 108, 183 Moore, Michelle 181 Paschall, Curtis 123, 129, 140, 175, 211 Rldenour, Barbara 201 Morgan, Steven 114, 116, 120, 122, 181 Patrick, Monty 182 Ridenour, Keith 108, 183 Moring, William 103, 199 Patterson, Jeff 40, 95, 1 29, 200 Riecke, Betsy 2 1 2 Morken, Joseph 37, 116, 181 Patterson, Jim 2 1 1 Riecke, Paul 1 00, 20 1 Morken, Julie 35, 199 Payne, Cheryl 21 1 Rietdorf, Greg 1 84 Morningstar, David 199 Pay ton, Patrick 131, 138, 211 Rietdorf, Lori 28, 29, 201 Momingstar, Susan 199 Peconge, Tammy 2 1 1 Rifkin, Richard 118, 184 Morrill, Yvette 53, 99, 100, 102, 120, 196, 199 Pelz, Douglas 129, 131, 212 Rinehart, James 12, 100, 102, 103, 184 Morsches, Linda 28, 98, 99, 198, 199 Penrose, Robin 200 Rinehold, Eva 212 Mrozowski, Barb 21 1 Perez, Elena 154, 212 Roach, Alyson 201 Mudrack, David 131, 199 Perez, Steven 182 Roberts, Brenda 2 1 2 Mudrack, William 138, 211 Perrine, Sharon 154, 212 Roberts, Warren 184 Mueller, Steve 102, 103, 181 Perrine, Shirley 200 Robinson, David 2 1 2 Mueller, Susan 211 Perry, Antoinette 182 Robinson, Laura 1 14, 180, 184 Mullen, Mike 131, 198, 199 Perry, Jacques 200 Robison, Norman 1 84 Mundt, Cheryl 2 1 1 Perry, Tim 108, 118, 182 Rockstroh, Phillip 6, 38, 1 16, 172, 184, 235 Munk, Douglas 100, 102, 103, 199 Peters, Douglas 102, 129, 140, 142, 212 Roesner, Dale 172, 184 Munroe, Donna 6, 102, 103, 1 13, , 211 Peters, Edward 100, 102, 103, 123, 128, 169, Roop, Mary 1 9, 60, 1 06, 111, 114, 116, 119, Munroe, William 1 37, 1 99 183, 185 146, 184, 234 Munson, Debbie 181 Peterson, Pamela 200 Roop, Timothy 116, 212 Murphy, Gordon 122, 129, 199 Petgen, Kathy 200 Rosenbaum, Vicki 1 84 Myers, Jo 1 8 1 Petit, Martin 2, 40, 66, 98, 99, 1 18, 200, 233 Ross, Cynthia 98, 1 14, 195, 201 Myers, Kari 199 Phelps, Sheryl 200 Ross, Julie 1 9, 98, 1 06, 116, 1 92, 1 95, 201 Myers, Michael 199 Phillips, Anesta 212 Ross, Randall 212 Myers, Verne 24, 100, 102, 103, 199 Picillo, Linda 195, 200 Roth, Curtis 102, 103, 201 Myhre, Deborah 44, 181 Pine, Dale 131, 142, 212 Roth, Gregg 2 1 2 Pine, Theresa 1 83 Rothgeb, John 2 1 2 m. » Pinnick, Donald 66, 100, 183 Royer, Walter 184 M Pitman, Leonard 212 Royse, Kathleen 108, 201 Porter, Carter 68, 200 Rush, Michael 129, 137, 212 Powell, Janice 2 1 2 Russell, Brian 128, 129, 140, 142, 212 Nagel, Marlene 108, 181 Powell, Pauline 200 Russo, John 149, 201, 237 Nash, Jonny 102, 182 Prader, Patricia 116, 181, 183, 185 Ryan, Deborah 201 Nash, Robert 21 1 Pressler, David 138, 212 Ryan, John 1 84 Nebergall, Robin 154, 21 1 Prince, Stanley 200 Ryan, Lisa 201 Nebro, Jeffrey 2 1 1 Prosser, James 2 1 2 Ryan, Mark 212 Newell, Mark 156, 199 fc Ryan, Michael 212 Newhart, Linda 1 02, 211 O Ryan, Pamela 108, 185 Nichols, Gail 199 c Ryder, Gregory 201 Nichols, William 211 Ryder, Leisa 95, 212 Nickels, Michael 94, 211 Ryder, Michael 185 Niemeyer, Bruce 21 1 Quance, Carol 7, 102, 106, 116, 147, 160, 161, Norton, Cheryl 2, 106, 154, 155, 200 172, 200, 234 c» Norton, James 123, 129, 156, 157, 182, 232 Quandt, Mike 212 s Norton, John 200 Quickery, Carol 200 % Novitsky, Leslie 116, 120, 122, 200 Quinn, Suzanne 183 Nowak, Gregory 133, 199, 200 Saccomano, Michael 26, 102, 103, 201 Nowlin, Belinda 182 n Sadler, Tamera 100, 116, 212 Nowlin, John 1 35, 200 % Sallee, Pam 1 85 Nuhfer, Maggie 182 Samuel, Anthony 213 Sanders, John 185 g Raber, Larry 35, 98, 135, 200 Sanders, Robert 66, 185 o Railsback, Roger 200 Sanders, Scott 185 Ramsey, Randy 2 1 2 Savage, Ruth 2 1 3 Raney, Dennis 212 Saylor, David 201 Oberkiser, Timothy 131 Raney, Nancy 23, 1 16, 169, 177, 183, 234 Saylor, Patricia 116, 1 85 Obregon, Maria 111, 116 Ratliff, Sandy 212 Scheiber, Connie 195, 201 O ' Connor, Kathleen 2 1 1 Ray, David 200 Scherer, Marilynn 116, 118, 122, 147, 195, 201 O ' Keefe, Marga 62, 95, 106, 161 , 182 Ray, Sue 108, 183 Schinbeckler, Brian 102, 103, 213 Olson, Richard 23, 211 Raymer, Leslie 7, 111, 113, 114, 116, 118, 119, Schory, Daniel 9, 101, 102, 103, 185, 232 Olson, Victoria 94, 200 167, 169, 183 Seabold, John 1 85 Omo, Cheryl 2 1 1 Read, Mary 19, 95, 182, 183, 187 Seale, David 102, 201 Ornas, Theodore 132, 133, 211 Rediger, Janet 98, 200 Sellers, Jennifer 106, 185 Osborne, Thomas 102, 211 Redman, Debra 102, 200, 233 Sensibaugh, Rollan 201 Oswalt, Ann 102, 211 Reed, Terry 2 1 2 Shadle, Anne 185 Oswalt, Mary 95, 102, 111, 116, 182 Reese, Larry 124, 140, 141, 187 Shanklin, John 213 Reese, Raymond 124, 140, 141, 187 Sharpin, Kathleen 161, 201 Reichard, James 200 Shaw, Amy 1 85 P Renner, Brian 131, 212 Show, Daniel 201 » Renner, Deborah 212 Shaw, James 31, 98, 99, 201 Shell, Kimberley 201 Shell, Randy 2 1 3 Shepherd, Glenna 201 Sheriff, Terence 2 1 3 Shifflett, Jeffrey 57, 94, 131, 138, 213 Shifflett, Rebecca 2 1 3 Shimp, William 213 Shroyer, Douglas 2 1 3 Silletto, David 20, 64, 66, 118, 171, 186 Sills, Geoffrey 20, 102, 103, 201 Simerman, Clyde 37, 123, 180, 186, 193 Simonis, John 184 Sims, Steven 102, 103, 131, 156, 213 Sims, Terry 142, 201 Singleton, Yulanda 108, 186 Skaggs, Kathy 2 1 3 Slate, Kellie 146, 147, 160, 213 Slatton, Lonna 201 Smith, Betsy 108, 124, 186 Smith, Bradford 201 Smith, Douglas 186 Smith, Eddie 124, 185, 186 Smith, Eugene 186 Smith, Gregory 156, 201 Smith, Matt 213 Smith, Melvin 201 Smith, Mono 213 Smith, Randy 135, 184 Smith, Terry 123, 140, 142, 202 Smith, Timothy 184, 213 Smith, Timothy J 137 Smith, Tom 2 1 3 Smyers, Trade 2 1 3 Smyser, Linda 1 1 6, 202 Solga, Richard 213 Sonday, Thomas 108, 1 14, 122, 202, 51 Sorgen, Lester 1 23 Sorgen, Stanley 133, 202 Spears, Mark 114, 116, 123 Sperone, Kenneth 57, 186 Springer, Charles 2 1 3 Springer, Janene 202 Springer, Timothy 102, 133, 156, 213 Stackhouse, Carrie 46, 100, 202 Standiford, Tonya 2 1 3 Stanley, Carole 98, 99, 102, 103, 1 14, 1 16, 122, 168, 202 Stanley, Robert 102, 156, 213 Storks, Ernest 129, 140, 141, 213, 237 Storks, Marcia 14, 104, 124, 186 Stefanski, Ann 1 86 Stefanski, Janice 202 Stefanski, Teddie 1 25, 1 86 Stein, David 123, 130, 213 Stein, Denise 106, 114, 168, 186, 233, 234 Stephens, Bertha 202 Stephens, Denise 124, 213 Stephens, Gregory 202 Stephens, Larry 202 Stephenson, Kevin 2, 65, 102, 118, 120, 202 Stevens, Paul 108, 123, 134, 135, 187 Stevenson, Debra 202 Stevenson, Ronald 187 Stewart, Sarah 8, 20, 113, 114, 118, 122 201 202 Stiffler, John 129, 213 Stinson, Debra 108, 187 Stokes, Michelle 187 Strawbridge, Charles 2 1 3 Stroud, Gwen 187 Sturm, Chris 202 Surine, Daniel 42, 202 Surine, Mark 123, 187 Sutorius, Richard 98, 213 Sutton, Katherine 2 1 3 Sutton, Larry 21 4 Swick, Michelle 57, 108, 187 Swick, Pamela 3, 51, 95, 116, 214 Swihart, Kevin 214 Syndro m, Tamaro 98, 202 Szink, Deborah 214 Taulbee, Linda 21 4 Taylor, Cheryl 30, 3 1 , 187 Taylor, June 2 1 4 Taylor, Robert 214 Taylor, Susan 102, 106, 122, 214 Taylor, Terry 1 29, 202 Temple, Deborah 98, 1 16, 202 Temple, Mary 2 1 4 Teufel, Amanda 202 Theye, James 62, 66, 118, 123, 132, 133, 171, 187, 233 Thomas, Eugene 214 Thomas, Patricia 1 24, 202 Thompson, Cathy 187 Thompson, Samuel 214 Thorn, Jeff 214 Tindall, Joyellen 108, 111, 166, 187 Tolliver, Janet 95, 98, 120, 168, 187 Tolliver, Robert 214 Tompkins, Sandra 98, 202 Tonn, Catherine 100, 102, 1 16, 192, 98, 198, 202 Toor, Gerald 214 Torres, Vernon 1 35, 1 87 Tracy, Terry 1 87 Trautman, Ruth 2 1 4 Travis, Richard 102, 214 Travis, Timothy 187 Trice, Deborah 214 Trice, Sabrina 202 Turner, Robert 2 1 4 Tyler, Matthew 23, 100, 102, 103, 1 14, 1 16, 122, 205, 214 Tyson, Patricia 2, 19, 98, 99, 202, 235 u Underwood, Frederick 202 Underwood, Michael 9, 124, 188 Underwood, Randy 2 1 4 Underwood, Sarah 61, 95, 106, 124, 188 Underwood, Titus 202 Underwood, Willram 123, 124, 129, 1 75, 181, If Van Dyne, Lonnie 62, 202 Van Zile, Sheryl 3, 116,214 VanPelt, Paula 95, 188 Vasquez, Gilberto 214 Vasquez, John 188 Vasquez, Juanita 1 88 Vasquez, Teresa 2 1 4 Vaughn, Selma 98, 147, 196, 202 Vaughn, Stephen 138, 214 Veale, Vance 17, 102, 214 Venters, Renee 108, 188 Vest, Cynthia 51, 214 Vibbert, Joleen 214 Vibbert, Russell 202 Vielhauer, Cindy 2 1 4 Vinson, Lisa 98, 99, 202 Vranjes, Robert 202 w Wagnor, Robert 202 Walker, Carmetta 105, 122, 124, 147, 154, 155, 195, 215 Walker, Elizabeth 188 Walker, Frances 1 24, 1 88 Walker, Raymond 140, 202, 234 Walker, Stella 215 Wallace, Terry 202 Wall, John 92, 98, 215 Walls, Fred 202 Ward, Jackie 1 88 Woodruff, Jack 189 Ward, Louise 215 Woods, Jay 61, 203 Ward, Sandra 2)5 Worman, Paula 1 89 Warfield, Marjorie 44, 215 Worman, Vickie 94, 215 Warfield, Venecia 1 05, 1 47, 160, 215 Wright, Judith 94, 203 Warner, Max 203 Wyneken, Brian 102, 215 Washington, Frank 2 1 5 Washington, Guy 188 v Wasson, Beth 203 1 Watters, Anne 28, 198, 203 Watters, Robin 203 Wattley, Robert 124 Yarbrough, James 46, 100, 102, 103, 203 Weber, Kathleen 7,5 106, 111, 114, 1 16, 1 19, 188 Yarman, Kim 9, 28, 94, 203 Welch, Deborah 215 Ybarra, Cynthia 2, 3, 20, 55, 160 Welling, Michael 203 Ybarra, Luci 215 Wenger, Donald 94, 203 Ybarra, Victoria 203 Westerman, Alan 94, 215 Yeiter, More 2 1 5 White, Johnnie 112, 129, 130 131 140 215 Yoder, Barbara 215 Whiteman, Debbie 188 Yoder, Matt 2 1 5 Whitman, Dean 203 Young, Catherine 2 1 5 Whitman, Deanna 18, 19, 104 , 187 , 188 Young, Harold 74, 189 Whitson, Carol 203 Young, Kenneth 102, 103, 122, 131, 137, 215 Whitson, Ronald 142, 215 Young, Kevin 95, 189 Whitson, William 203 Young, Thomas 20, 38, 98, 102, 103, 186, 203 Whitton, Linda 31, 100, 120, 122, 188, 89 Yount, Donald 203 Wilkinson, Donald 203 Williams, Clara 124, 203 rw Williams, Emmett 215 z Williams, June 114, 116, 154 214 215 Williams, Lisa 203 Williams, Pamela 1 88 Williams, Ralonda 100, 215 Williams, Rhonda 1 89 Zacher, Marie 9, 106, 118, 189, 237 Zakhi, Karen 106, 189 Wilson, Carol 1 89 Wilson, Dawn 215 Wilson, Laura 1 89 Wilson, Rose 215 Wilson, Tammy 203 FACULTY STAFF Wilson, Thomas 203 Anderson, Sue 83, 88, 90, 92 Winans, Mark 189 Banks, Sharon 88, 91, 124, 183 Winans, Shell 122, 215 Beck, Charles 84 Winebrenner, Sandra 215 Bienz, Paul 82, 90 Wirick, Cathy 203 Brown, Waymon 92 Wirick, Deanna 189 Bradburn, Roma Jean 84 Wisto, James 2 1 5 Brugh, Joseph R. 84 Wittibslager, Jeff 203 Bunnell, John 84, 87, 162 Wittwer, Cheryl 215 Capin, Margaret 92 Wittwer, Darlene 215 Carrier, Byron 36, 84, 87 Wittwer, Leontine 215 Cashman, Dinah 82, 83 Wolever, Stephanie 114, 116, 122, 21 1, 213, Coahran, John 61, 84, 87, 92, 114 214, 215 Derbyshire, William 85, 162 Wolf, Richard 2 1 5 Dietrich, Sharon 85 Wolf, Taro 13, 189 Doswell, Lucy 55, 85, 125, 147, 154 Wolf, Thomas 1 89 Eager, Gary 85 Wolfe, Mark 98, 215 Esterline, David 81, 85, 88, 163, 237 Wombles, Linda 215 Eytcheson, Ken 84, 85, 87 Garrett, Raymond 31, 86 Geyer, William 83 Goble, Marcella 86 Goss, Donald 86, 41 Gouloff, Beverly 41, 86, 87 Gran, Bonnie 92 Gwaltney, Ethan 84, 86, 183 Habegger, Philip 86, 142, 162 Holler, Allen 87 Homm, Pamela 92 Herman, Tom 81, 86, 87, 55, 163 Herrero, Ofelia 85, 87 Hibben, Mildred 87 Highfill, Susan 87 Horn, Robert 87 Horstmeyer, Richard 82, 83, 92 Hoylman, Jane 52, 84, 87, 1 1 8, 1 1 9, 1 20 Kelley, Nancy 31, 87 Kelly, Esther 92 Kemp, Donald 31, 88 Kolin, Carlo 88 Lambert, James 88, 90, 122, 138 Lohr, Carter 85, 88, 162 McGregor, Betty 91, 92 Month, Jennifer 88 Mattix, Richard 88, 90 Miller, Glenn 88 Miller, Joseph 89 Miller, Robert 83 Moritz, Aloyse 89 Morse, John 89, 90 Oberlin, Prue 89 Owen, Susan 89 Perego, Jean 89 Phipps, Marie 93 Poor, Richard 85, 89, 90 Quance, Virginia 93 Reinhard, Arland 90 Rian, Richard 90 Rothe, Michael 88, 90 Russell, Catherine 90, 146, 160, 161 Schmutz, Al 90 Schroeder, James 91 Sinks, John 83 Spencer, Douglass 83 Sraight, Margaret 93 Still, Aaron 91 Stookey, Robert 91, 122 Stoops, Elden 85, 91 Storey, Robert 91, 122 Teddy, Kay 93 Tsiguloff, LaVerne 9 1 inhWelborn, James 9 1 , 136, 137, 162, 163 Wellington, Shelley 53, 91 Werling, Nicholas 28, 88, 91, 156 Woods, Lucile 93 Rowdy Times and Mellow All the time we spent in school wasn ' t always spent with a crowd of kids or in a classroom. At times it was with someone special, whether it was a girlfriend or a boyfriend ... or just by yourself looking for a party or tooling around. Other times it was rowdy and always going, like in the ninth mod lunchroom with milk cartons flying and peas flipping and Mrs. Staight reprimanding everyone in sight. MELLOW OUT-Really cooking pounds out some heavy rhythm 232 The Rowdis NO L r -T r i j A PERFECT SPECIMEN-Poor junior Marty Petits head is about to be removed by the sinister(?) senior Jim Theye. CLASS OF 75— Sitting in the band room, this trophy was presented to Mr. Brugh by the senior class It represents " toilet, " " lizard, " and " left turn, " phrases remembered well by band members. SUN WORSHIPERS-Taking in some sun, senior Denise Stein, |uniors Debbie Redman, Ann Momper, Melissa Hunter, and Marty Gross of the Diamond Devils support the baseball team. The Rowdies 233 I know that you belieVeyou understand what you think I said, out I am not sure you realize that what you heard is not n what 1 meant. Nixon " AND THE HEART IS AROUND HERE " . . . Amused, senior Larry Gonzales gives his quarterly biology report. SAY THAT AGAIN— This thought provoking poster hangs in Mr. Joe Miller ' s room. " WE LOVE YOU, RAYMOND " -WHh se and cheers, sophomore Raymond Walter falls to the floor beneath many endearing fans. ONE FOR ALL, ALL FOR ONE- Junior Carol Quance and seniors Denise Stein, Mary Roop and Nancy Raney scrounge the halls together. A m k H JM Tfr f% ♦ 1 4 V » ; w EXPRESSION-J lunchroom " OH DARLING, IT ' S THE LATEST THING " -On a spirited dress-down day, junior Mike Mower sports his own fashionable outfit. WHAT A CHARMER-Watched by junior Pat Tyso.., at the camera at the underclass honors reception. " CHEERS, TO MY FRIENDS ' -Proposing a toast, i • Matt Cory flash A Chosen Few: Friends That Remember Throughout the year there have been things that everyone or maybe only a few will remember. I mean, who will ever forget something as regular as pizza, corn, donuts, and orange juice on Wednesdays, or junior Claudia Johnson coming over the public address to promote the prom and concerts with her novelty voice and script, " Dear Thelma ... " A certain language class got their special privileges by visiting a " tortilla factory. " And a certain physics class will remember Barb Bowen ' s choo-choo, a special gift reminded of by her friends. Envied by others, science classes took those interesting and always educating trips to the filtration plants and outside to observe natural settings. A chosen few recall birthday parties, held in the cafeteria, that friends gave them showing that they remembered. After school, a disease broke out that spread through the brains of many. It was incurable and highly contagious. Eucheritis, or better known as just euchre. The disease spread throughout the sophomore, junior and senior classes and many eyes grew blood- shot from staying up and playing it. MUSIC MAKER-Set up in the cafeteria, senior Angela Gensic practices the organ for future banquets. CAUGHT IN THE ACT-Caged in chicken wire, senior Keith Bradtmiller directs others in making the senior Homecoming float. 236 Remembn " DO I WANT TO BE A NURSE OR AN ELECTRICIAN ' -During college day, senic Cathy Cory, Mane Zacher, and Ka.hy Clarke face all the opportunities af colleges and pbs TIP TOE THROUGH THE TULIPS-Scormg two, Mr. Dov,d Esterlme is watched closel sophomore Ernie Storks and Mardy Beckn THE BUMP-Sophomore Mattie Cole and her escort perfect the popular dance. Remembrances 237 Silletto d— Greg Quill and Scroll Banquet (the not-so senou Best Costume— Pam Reyburn Fight Communism-Les Novitsky Most power per square inch— Marie Zache Most Gullible award-Marty Miller Most dedicated service in the bandn Rinehart Most hours spent together in ad sales- and Wendy Keim The " Holly, have I ever let you down? Hershberger Peanut butter award— Cathy Cary d-Putter Frebel Vanishing American award-Kevin Stephenson Most service in the darkroom— Mike Duray Endurance award-Mike Arnold libber award-Marilynn Sche " Best " typist award— Leslie Rayrr Fickle award-Cris Cary (alias Hot Lips Junior) Last of the Millers award-Holly Miller Old Nic award— Karen Fahlsing Raney, Roop, Weber award— Nancy Raney, Mary Roop, and Kathy Weber In Appreciation The years seem to go by and though there are changes, they ' re really pretty much the same . . . the deadlines, the chaos and the togetherness never change. We changed companies— again— this year and we would like to extend a special thanks to Mr. Steve Schmidt and Paragon yearbooks. We stayed with Root Photographers and thanks to our old friends, Mr. Dick Ware and Mr. Ray Dobbs, for staying with us and putting up with bad times and good. Outside of school, Mr. Virgil Marquart, a professional photographer, allowed us to use a picture of his on page 5. As everywhere yearbooks are having trouble financially and we are grateful to Mr. Richard Horstmeyer for helping us along. On another financial note, our thanks to our advertisers, old and new, for supporting us and believing in us. We would like to thank our subscribers without whom this book wouldn ' t be possible and who we ' re sure have enjoyed this book and will enjoy it more in years to come. This year was different because our staff was so experienced. Out of our entire staff, only a few will be returning. The pages of this yearbook reflect this. So we extend our deepest appreciation to our staff and our photographers. There is a staff picture but it doesn ' t picture those miscellaneous people who typed or did whatever was needed. Thank you. And last but not least to our advisor who has and probably always will put up with our endless chaos and shenanigans . . . Mrs. Hoylman. Co-editors— Holly Miller, Cathy Cary Student Life— Linda Whitton Activities — Crystal Cary Academics— Karen Fahlsing Assistant— Pam Reyburn Sports— Greg Hershberger Assistant— Dave Chrzan Faculty-Jan Tolliver Seniors— Yvette Morrill Underclass— Les Novitsky Advertising— Putter Frebel Index— Diane Lupke Business Manager— Sue Marquis Photo editor — Mike Duray Photographers— Barb Bowen, Laura Be Gutman, Marty Petit, Kevin Stephe Artist-Dave Silletto 4 r U-e£L- ryvoJJoL. ttcJ i ' €J - l edgements 239 All emotions of a student body could hardly be piled onto one book but looking back over it, one can see that the people of 1974-75 ' s yearbook staff have attempted to do just that. Catching a smile of triumph or a frown of disappointment was the major objective. Even though many of our teams weren ' t outstanding, each of us realized how much work was put into sports and how much of this energy went unrecognized and unappreciated. Girlfriends and sisters knew how much and the coaches who made the work knew it. We ' ve tried to capture the dedication of the bands whether the band members were sophomores or hardcore veterans. They marched for hours through summer and fall in those ungodly hot uniforms. And jazz band, those crazy people who practiced till their fingers were dead, and then they practiced some more. Those music people proved they were best in city and in state. If there could be a prize for the rowdiest room in the school, it would have to go to the publications room with walls shaking and people screaming so loud you couldn ' t hear yourself think and learning new four-letter words every day, always testing your endurance till another deadline was For all those people who worked in school and outside in jobs and on projects for someone else, hopefully they will be remembered with thoughts of thanks. And always you wonder which class was the most involved, or which had the best looking girls or guys. And to the senior the sophomores seemed to get littler and littler every year. Well, the end of the year is here and it means something different to everyone. For the sophomores it ' s just the beginning. They know most of the ins and outs. They ' ve transformed from rowdy, inexperienced sophs into mellowed-out juniors. For the juniors it ' s like coming to the crest of a hill. They ' ve come this far and those that didn ' t make it are gone. They shed their shells and spread their wings and became SENIORS. For the seniors it ' s graduation and all night parties and tears and celebrating. When you look back over these pages to see who gained or who lost it or to see friends or look up someone ' s forgotten name or just remember, look at each picture and remember each with love. GHnSgStigl ■:■•■:■■■ III . " •;-■■ ' ■■ ' •• ' ■■• : - . ' • ■ ' ■■ " ' .-. 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