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

 - Class of 1977

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1977 volume:

i™««»»,..P«l»»» -»»»m-.MMUMMlUMMMmi«llWBBBIWIII " ■ " " ■ " • " — —-™ ' ™-™ ' ™™™™ « « ml «i mtm ANLIBRUM 1977 Elmhurst High School ' 1 3829 Sandpoint Road ' ] Fort Wayne, IN. 46809 VoJume 44 Juniors Andy Kettler and John Silletto listen patiently in class. The end of summer brought back the " good ole days " of classroom sitting. Table of Contents September Stretches into June 6 Faces Not to Be Forgotten 326 Billboards of Business 202 Index 232 Back in the Saddle Again Seniors Deanna Mor.m and Sherry Daniel ex- WOW! What a summer Seems press that " summer time " feeling. Schoors not like there are SO many things to do! ALL bod! JUNE; School ' s out ... Cedar Point on Monday . . . sunning in the ™ ' backyard . . . picnics at the park . . . — " trips to MarkJe or the Joke ... going . .. , : to work ... trip to Florida ... rest ;:■: and relaxation . . . JULY: 4th of July weekend . . . camping in Michigan . . . skiing on Wavvasee . . . reading " I ' m OK, You ' re OK " . . . seeing " SiJent Movie " . . . housework . . . painting the bedroom . . . vacationing in the West . . . hanging out with friends in 1 parking Jots . . . rowdy parties . . . hot weather . . . AUGUST: Doing absolutely noth- ing . . . workshop in Muncie . . . ath- letic practices start . . . speeding ticket on the way back from Ohio . . . band camp . . . cheerleading practice . . . buying a 442 . . . shop- ping for school clothes . . . football jamboree . . . that special date . . . preregistration . . . summer coming to a close . . . SEPTEMBER; School again . . . homework . . . school lunches . . . old acquaintances renewed . . . new classes and teachers . . . lost in a big crowd . . . senioritis already . . . rid- ing the bus . . . McDonald ' s . . . new friends . . . excitement . . . selling the stereo . . . anxiousness to stretch legs . . . fall coming. Jt was hard to believe it was over and school had started. Slowly but surely summer had slipped by and fall (meaning classrooms) hod crept ,, a B ' " ■ ' ' ° inevitable and the : ' . " jswH HlBkL: BB time had come to get back in the saddle again. 2 Back (o School uniors Syd Hulner, Colleen Tonn, and Joan Landrigan discuss new yearbook lethniques at (he Ball State Workshop. With summer comes cheerleading practice. Re- serve and varsity squads get together to work out a new cheer. The summer body building class seemed to pay off with a football championship for the ' 76 sea- son. Senior tackle Doug Peters shows the work involved in lifting 250 pounds on the bench press. 1S32003 Bock to School It was amazing how traffic grew overnight, it seemed, in the southwestern part of Fort Wayne. And that was good oJe EJmhurst area! One day there were two cars waiting at the corner of Covington and Smith. The next day there was a line a mile long! Fort Wayne had been growing north and everybody KNEW what driving was like on that end of the city! All of a sudden, businesses, factories, and chain stores began cropping up out south, especially out Time Corners ' way. A new K-Mart, DeHaven Chevrolet ' s new main showcase, and Pizza Hut were a few. All along Covington, residential areas were rezoned for business. People ' s backyards were soon lined with six-foot fences or bushes to maintain some privacy. A new monstrous complex for Highway 14 was being fought bitterly by VJildwood residents. True, the new shops offered Tro ans more fobs but at what price? Downtown, though considered to be rapidly deteriorat- ing by a lot of people, still retained an aura of history and elegance. The Landing still attracted people, especially dur- ing the Three Rivers Festival. High rises stood out along the city ' s skyline to make interesting patterns. Fort Wayne was growing but still never lost its charm and charisma. The ' South ' Comes AUve The new FoeJ injjf;r Theotur at Franke Purk. The ouldoor (healer was funded by He ene Foelh- nger, pubhsher of (he F(. Wayne Newspapers. Inc. The Allen County Courthouse, one of the older buiidings in the city. Downtown-featuring the Lincoln National Bank building. One of the new stores to go up out south. K-Mart West. A picturesque view of a portion of The Landing. The City 5 One day early in October, the day the heavy construction machines rolled in, everyone knew it had finally started. Talk concerning it had been in the air ever since 1965, the Jasitime EHS was renovated. Construction had hegun. As bulldozers ripped and tore at the earth, the old practice field was trans- formed into a new asphalt parking lot. Even though the lot seemed miles frorfi the school (especially in bad weather), it was the irst step toward Working and playing in the shadow of skeletal structures born from the construction work, EHS students pur- sued 1977 with gusto. They made the most out of the least as anticipation of a new auditorium and second gym fired extra enthusiasm into everything the Trojans did. Homecoming, " You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown, " the foot- ball championship afid the trip to Chi$. cago to see " The WIe ' ' we ' re ust a few of the events Accomplished tfiroilghout ' a nd thlefe .f g trfSire to col . . - TOsing- he- xisting.cKimp d facilities. - i£7i. ... ofid thefe .f -m ffi to J iift : ' v: Att. ' ,- ' Y ' " f-- ' - B y n i iinj •• «. L- ; ,1. M . - y i .» —I . - ■ iii " izri-. i» ' § ptember Stretches into June .1 , ' t f The determination of the senior powderpuff team is shown on the faces of the girls as they prepare for another ploy. Messing Around in the Mud FuHinK on one of the numerous fumbles, senior Elena Perez recovers for the seniors. 8 Powderpuff and Workshops " They ' re nothing but a bunch of ju- nior wienies, we don ' t have any problems. " " Yah, well we ' re going to toast your senior buns. " Familiar threats and sayings were heard over the P. A. all week long about the annual girls Powderpuff football game, only to have it end in an 0-0 score. The muddy conditions of the field didn ' t help the girls any, as they slid down the field more than they ran. The senior girls were threatening dur- ing the fourth quarter, on the five- yard line when time ran out. With the juniors refusing to play an overtime, the game was called. Although school ended on June 6 for most students, there were a few who attended summer camps and workshops to improve on their indi- vidual skills. Drawing layouts and writing copy were just a few of the things journal- ism students did at Ball State Univer- sity. Sponsors from all over the coun- try were there to help the students learn to make their yearbooks more interesting. A few girls on the volleyball team went to Tri-State University to learn new skills and to work together. Se- nior Elena Perez stated, " We learned so much at camp that I ' m sure it will benefit the team for the next few years. " r. Les Howe I explains the finer points of four- Learning to do the Frankenstein during the South ] ism as junior Kari Rietdorf listens intently Side pep .session, junior and senior powderpuff iring the workshop at Ball State University. teams show their enthusiasm for their coming game. Powderpuff and Workshops 9 Auer Reigns Over Homecoming When the dark clouds finally van- ished and the sun broke through, ev- erybody knew that this Homecoming was going to be fantastic. All the rain earlier in the day was forgotten as the floats started rolling onto the practice field for the judging and pep session before the big game against Wayne that night. Each class presented its float with style. Seniors displayed a giant can- non that exploded (with a little help from some firecrackers). The juniors presented a football helmet while the sophomore class offered a football field with a huge football placed in the center of it. The enthusiasm of the day was car- ried over to the night as kids smug- gled bags of confetti and toilet paper All the work paid off. as the prize-winning .senior Senior Kelly Auer is all smiles ofler heing float travels in the parade on Homecoming day. crowned Homecoming Queen. into Wayne stadium. They proved useful later as the Trojans walked off with a 18-6 victory over the Wayne Generals, giving the Trojans a nice lead in the SAC race. To top off the excitement, senior Kelly Auer was crowned Home- coming Queen during the half, with the screams of the fans and the rain of confetti falling throughout the en- tire stadium. Later that night, Elmhurst rocked to the sounds of Misty Moods for two hours, draining the last bit of energy from the tired bodies that had gone without sleep for about two weeks! Homecoming proved unstoppable and many wouldn ' t have changed it or had it any other way. 10 Homecoming The 197(j senior Hoiiiei-uniiiiH i. ' oiirl rides in l ii annual parade around 1 ie ' fuolbuU fluid. Left: se niors Ann OswaK, Eiena Perez, Kt:Uy Aucr. She ri Hornberger and Carmelta Wa ker, Homecoming 17 Spirit Week Brings Out Rowdiness The class of 79 makes an impressive showing 05 its f oal proves to be one of (he best that the sophomores have produced in a long time. " Hey, your pants are inside-out and so is your shirt! Well, I knew Mon- days were bad but ... " If you hap- pened to be walking around with your pockets hanging out or your shirt inside out, it caused people to take a second look for sure. Those nice suckers that make your stomach ache after you ' ve eaten about ten of them were also popping out of students ' mouths everywhere as Monday was, of course, INSIDE- OUT AND SUCKER DAY. MASK AND COSTUME DAY proved to be a frightening experi- ence, especially when you came face to face with Dracula, alias senior Sam Botas, as he roamed the halls. Stu- dents came in pajamas or surgical uniforms, as clowns or in other wild outfits which brought roars of laugh- ter and lightened up everybody ' s day. FLAG DAY brought " the biggest challenge, as the girls tried out their charm while trying to rid the guys of their flags. If any guy talked to a girl during the day, he had to surrender his flag and the girl with the most flags at the end of the day received two free tickets to the Homecoming dance. Senior Carmetta Walker walked off with the honors as she col- lected 39 flags. Wednesday also saw the powderpuff football game ending with a score of 0-0. The okl jeans were tossed aside for one day as Thursday, being DRESS- UP DAY, brought out the long dresses and leisure suits to give a touch of class to the school. But this wasn ' t to last long as Friday, DRESS-DOWN DAY, became just the opposite. People wore torn jeans that were covered over by nu- merous patches, funky t-shirts, and the old shoes with holes that should have been ditched a long time ago. Making signs, decorating halls, and pep sessions all made Homecoming something special. Along with that, the enthusiasm during SPIRIT WEEK made it one to remember— just take a second look. Senior Elena Perez displays her collection flags which she either charmed or tricki from the guys during FLAG DAY. Senior Honey Aniunez-Luca, the foreign e change student, shares in the e.xcilement Homecoming day and the fact that the A.F. club received first place in (he club floats. 12 Spirit Week How would you like to see this smiling face in your c tiss? Senior Sum Bolus, d sguiseti as Dra- culu, wos u Kreut uddilion to MASK AND COS- TtiMK MY, " Looks f rcul! Well, muybe ;usl u ill i- uiore tis- sue pnper right here. " Seniors Tim Springer and |ohn Thompson put the finishing touches on the senior float, which wan the best class float. Spirit Week 13 Schroeder reflecls on the thought thot Beethoven must ' ve had it nice. Linus adds the final A-men as he attempts to write a book report on Peter Babbit. With two men on and two outs, Charlie Brown, having one strike to go, wonders why this always has to happen to him. " Charlie Brown, I thought up some new strategy for you. Why don ' t you tell the other team that we ' re going to meet them at a certain place, only it isn ' t the real place, and then when they don ' t show up we ' ll win by forfeit. Isn ' t that a good strategy? " asks Lucy as Charlie Brown can ' t be- lieve it. 14 Ploy Snoopy tries to steul a kiss from Potty, who would kiss him if it weren ' t for his fuzzy face. ' Peanuts ' Fill Gym with Music Music, song, and a lot of laughter filled the gym, when Elmhurst ' s first musical, " You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown " was presented. Musicals are considered rather difficult to do in a high school usually because of the lack of interest or talent. But the cast did an excellent job of portraying each character. Linus, the philosopher of the gang, attempts to solve the problems of the world as he also copes with ridding himself of his security blanket. His sister Lucy con- stantly tries to teach him of the wonders of nature. In the meantime, she nags poor Charlie Brown about his faults and trys to correct them as his psychiatrist. In- nocent little Patty, who thinks Snoopy ' s sweet and would like to give him a kiss if it weren ' t for his fuzzy face, contributes to Lucy ' s tormenting of Charlie Brown. Schroeder, who continues to be chased by a lovesick Lucy, remains the rather quiet one of the gang, content to just sit and play Beethoven on his toy piano. Cursed by his fuzzy face, Snoopy, (alias World War I fighting pilot), pursues the evil Red Baron from the top of his doghouse. Last but not least, poor old Charlie Brown never succeeded at anything he tried to do, from flying a kite to playing baseball, kicking a football or playing checkers with Lucy. The life of a child ' s world can be rather difficult, but they do understand problems. In Lucy ' s search to solve Charlie Brown ' s problems, she states, " Yes, it ' s ama- zingly true. For whatever it ' s worth Charlie Brown, you ' re you. " 4 Cast during choir rehearsal: Front: Snoopy- Scoff Nichols. Schroeder— Bill Ponyard. Bock: Soll y-Kelly Schoeph. Little Redhead Girl-Kim Huntley. Charlie Brown— Steve Esterson. Lucy- Diane Munroe. Linus-Paul Buuck. Patty-Sha- ron Seobold, Pigpen— Andrew Conrad. Play 15 Sophomore Jeff Eaton follows through on a base line shot as senior Tim Springer watches in- tently. As the number one doubles team, Tim and Jeff compiled a 14-2 record. TENNIS EHS OPP 2 Huntington 3 4 Harding 1 4 Luers 1 5 Homestead 5 South Side 3 New Haven 2 5 Northrop 5 Snider 4 Wayne 1 6 Norwell 1 5 North Side 3 Concordia 2 1 Dwenger Sectionals 4 4 DeKalb 1 3 Concordia 2 2 Huntington Overall Record 13-3 3 Last minute instructions ore given to sophomore Joe Romary and junior Steve Thompson by Coach Robert Horn. Tennis ' 76; Front— oe Romory. Mull V ' oriuirun. Jeff Fike. Mgr. Herbie Ellis. Marty Rifliin, Phil Patterson, eff Eaton, Coach Robert Horn. Back- Steve Thompson. Stu Norton. Todd Nichols. Tim Springer. Marshal Really. Ted Ornas, Barry Co- hen, Duvc Patrick, Mike Duguid. John Allekruse. Senior Todd Nichols performs o well-executed overhead. Todd was the second singles player during the year. Netmen Place 2nd in SAC Experience and new facilities proved to be strong factors as the Tro- jan tennis team finished with a spec- tacular record of 13-3 for the season. Experience of seniors Tim Springer, Todd Nichols, Ted Ornas and Barry Cohen, with juniors Marshall Beatty and Marty Rifkin, followed by one sophomore, Jeff Eaton, proved to make a successful varsity team. They placed second in the SAC behind Dwenger, with an 8-1 record in the SAC. The addition of four new courts last year undoubtedly had a positive effect on team support and morale. This can be proved by having two straight win- ning seasons. The first three singles spots were filled by Marshall, Marty and Todd. Tim and Jeff led the doubles with Ted and Barry playing the second doubles. fi Teaming up as number two doubles, seniors ICHIL Barry Cohen and Ted Ornas engage in a fierce rally. Ted and Barry finished undefeated in the SAC. Junior Marshall Beatty follows through on his serve. Marshall played first man on the team and was oworded Most Outstanding Player. Playing the third singles spot, junior Marty Rif- kin smashes an overhead. VOLLEYBALL Norwell 15-6 15-8 Dwenger 10-15 14-16 Northrop 1-15 8-15 Northrop 7-15 15-10 15-1 Adams Central 12-7 16-14 Luers 14-10 15-9 Snider 11-8 11-15 15-12 Dwenger 10-14 5-15 North Side 15-10 10-15 15-10 Harding 15-10 9-12 14-16 Concordia 9-15 14-12 14-16 Homestead 15-13 15-13 Wayne 15-6 12-15 5-9 South Side 10-15 Sectionals 12-14 South Side 7-15 15-13 14-7 Luers 4-15 7-15 Overall Record 8-8 Senior Kelly Auer jumps high to block the shot during the match ugainsi Ada ms Central. Acting as " setter, " senior Karyn Heiney prepares to set the ball for the return. Senior an Dowling sets up the bail as senior Elena Perez (41) and sophomore Jenny Morel f33) wait to send it over the net. " ndrr li;- , fs of her teammates, se- nior Sin: iiiinhr mi;m iiii;s decj) for the ball while wurnu ' ii.i; up bp nrn u mulch. in Vollevholl Two Make All-SAC Squad Faring well over a rough season, the volleyball team finished with an 8-8 season record. They were 3-6 in SAC competition. The Trojans displayed a lot of talent during the season, beating several really tough teams. The team had potential and experi- ence. During the summer several play- ers, seniors Jan Dowling, Karyn Heiney, Elena Perez and Sue Frank- ewich attended a volleyball training camp at Tri-State University. Camp in- structed the girls on basic and new techniques to help improve their game. The girls who attended camp were then able to help the other members of the team. 1976 was the first year that an All- SAC team was chosen. Elmhurst was well represented as seniors Carmetta Walker and Karyn Heiney both made the second team. Overall, the volleyball team showed that they could be tough when the go- ing got rough. With the serve, senior Carmetta Walker prepares to sJam the ball over the net. Carmetta also played the spiker position by receiving tiie set and spiking it over the net. Volleyball 76; Front— Jenny JVlorei. Terry Vas- quez, an Dow ing, EJena Perez, Carmetta Walker. Karyn Heiney. Row 2— Kim Perry. Janet Stephens, Chris Hogan, Cindy Rodriguez, Cheryf Perry. Back— Coach Catherine Russell, lllaney Anfunez-Lucas, Angie Masterson, Sue Frank- ewich, Danette MazeJin, Kellie Slate, Mgr. Con- nie Shaiv. Volleyball 19 FOOTBALL " EHS OPP 48 Marion 39 Kokomo 10 38 Concordia 12 Dwenger 13 36 Harding 20 South Side 13 18 Wayne 6 22 Homestead 10 6 Luers North-South Championship 15 Snider Overall Record 9-1 7 A Wayne ball carrier finds rough going tis he is brought down by senior Dan Heckiey. Closing in (0 assist in the tack e are seniors Dave Kessel (25) and Doug Peters (74). Eight Honored on All-City SAC Squac Varsity FdoIIxjII ' 76: Frunl-Cuach llcrniun. Matt Brnnning. Nelson Almond, Don Heckiey. Do- mingo Garcia. Brian Russell, Dave Frebel. Der- rick DoBruce. Bill Mudrock. Coach Burns. Coach VV ' ( ' lb irn. Coach Hogcman. Row 2— Troi Lee. Ron lim. I)r-rrick Hall. Terry Krrtz, Dan ehl. |nhn .Sliffler, Duve Kitssel. loi ' mnie White. Brian Ren- IK.T. Mark Vciler. Phil ucobs. Doug Pelz. Randy Morrison. Mgr. Bob Bracht. Bock-Bob Kratzert. Ken Young. Rcmdy anson. Tim Oberkiser. Dole Pine, Ron Culpepper. Kent Hormann. Dan Hen- derson, Ernie Storks. Mike Rush. Don Culpepper. Doug Peter.s. Moe Fink. Curtis Poschall. " The third time ' s a charm " seemed to hold true for the varsity football team as it ended its third year under the coaching of Tom Herman. Besides being the SAC city champs and finishing with a spectacular 8-1 record, the gridiron squad dominated the all-SAC team. Trojans filled eight out of 22 positions, with senior Doug Peters being the only player to place both offensively and defe " nsively. Of- fensive honors were al so awarded to senior running back Curtis Paschall. , Joining Peters and Paschall, the Elm- hurst defense dominated honors. The Trojan defense led the SAC in defense giving up only 5.8 points per game. Honors went to seniors Ernie Starks, defensive end; Mike Rush, defensive interior lineman: Dan Heckiey, defen- sive lineback; and Ron and Don Cul- pepper, defensive backs. Running back Paschall was third in city scoring with 66 points. He also to- taled 1,035 yards in 99 carries for an average of 10.3 yards per carry and sec- ond place. Peters led the Trojans with 50 unas- sisted and 75 assisted tackles while Heckiey was a close second with 48 unassisted and 73 assisted. 20 Varsity Football ■I Before the start of the game, senior (earn cap- tains Ken Young, Doug Peters. Dan Heckley and Ron Culpepper wait for the flip of the coin. Full power turns on as senior Curtis Pascball ex- plodes past his Wayne opponents. Curtis was one of eight Tro;ans to fili the SAC squad. :5truggling against Wayne facklers, senior Terry irtz tries to break the clutches of his opponents or a little extra yardage. Coach Tom Herman accepts the SAC Bell from Luers ' cheerleaders for the Trojan squad during the championship pep session. SAC Bell Tolls for Trojan Family ALL RIGHT NOW!!! The football team in a 15-7 victory over Snider decisively won the first city championship ever for Elmhurst. And according to senior Terry Kirtz, " It feels good to be a winner! " Jubilant emotions reigned and a chant of " We ' re number l! " went up as the newly-crowned champions basked in the glory of their victory. A little bit of the glory may have been dimmed, however, when it was learned that Elmhurst would not be allowed to go on to state competition. During the season Elmhurst, an AAA team, played Homestead, an AA team. The Trojans won the game but, unfortunately, these points did not count in the AAA ratings. So even though Elmhurst beat Snider for the SAC title. Snider was the team that went on in state competition. The championship game, like the entire season was dedi- cated to the memory of David Stein. David had been a big part of the team and his loss was deeply felt. Elmhurst won city. They won it for David. The reserve squad finished with a 3-3 record. Led by sophomore QB Roger Warfield, reserves gained needed ex- perience for next year. Hurl during the fourth quarter, senior Brian Rus- sell missed action in Ihe loiter port of the game due to a knee injury. RESERVE FOOTBALL EHS OPP 14 Luers 6 Northrop 13 Dwenger 6 8 Snider 42 42 Homestead 20 Concordia 6 6 South Side 22 Overall Record 3-4 t ' serve Football ' 7b: Fronl-Mgr. Bill Klug, Jim lankewich, Maverick Davis, Dennis Parnin. I irk Kompheus, Marvin Brewer, Coach Al trns. Row 2— Andy Fowlkes, Ron Stephens, tiger Warfield, Gary Alexander, Kelly Richards. Dan Mudrack, Kevin Shelley, Randy McCombs. Back— Phil Peters, Bob Martin, Bill Freygang, Martin Shipley, Tom Smith, Russ Holland, Randy Morrison, Molt Branning, Frank Mills, Coach Hagemon. SAC Game and Reserve Football 23 Lee Grasp s Best State Time With opponents close behind, senior Bob Curts and junior Brell Knuth lead the pack to the finish 24 Cross Cnunlry Led by star runner senior Tim Lee, the cross country team finished the season with an excellent record. The Trojans came out on top 11 times while bowing to defeat only 5 times. Head coach Carter Lohr was well pleased with his runners as they pulled in vic- tory after victory. Coach Lohr has three returning varsity runners for next year along with several reserves who gained needed experience run- ning this year. Although it takes a team to win meets, one runner stands out. Senior Tim Lee proved to be the best runner in the area. Holding the record for the school, city, area and state with a time of 11:54.5, Tim successfully defended his sectional and regional titles. Cold, rainy weather dampened Tim ' s state run, but he still placed fourth, topping off a great season. Through the chute with no competition in sight, senior Tim Lee pulls in another first for the Tro- jans harriers. CROSS COUNTRY EHS OPP 6 Homestead 30 21 Harding 35 33 Goshen 23 34 Wayne 23 15 Luers 47 19 DeKalb 40 19 North Side 36 27 South Side 28 21 Concordia 37 32 Wayne 23 40 Northrop 40 23 Harding 32 27 Snider 29 15 Luers 45 30 Dwenger Overall Record 11-5 25 i Country ' 76: Fniul-Mikr Ccl . Dn-ll Muri, ( nulh. im Freygang. Chad CJine, Bob Curts. Tim Sonday, se, Mike Ausderan, Brian Wyneken. Back-Kirk Lohr. I Schridrr, ItirK (■iirll, Dinr ar,l. In 3ill Laivrence, Mark Muri. Coorh Curie Cross Country 25 Vdrsily ' 76: Fronl-Cormetlo Walker. Use Duemling. eanine Riisse , An la Bayer. Kari Riefdorf, and jana Bcuuchol. S dfS-Brion Coy e. Bil Panyard. 2() OhrrrlcndiiiH It ' s l i(. ' ,sl(ir( of another Home iis |iinior Kori Rit ' l- (iorf tind senior Corniftld Wiilkcr perform Ifie scfioo song. The cheerloiuiing squad sported two new attractions this year. In addition to the female yell leaders, there were two male members on the squad. Ju- niors Brian Coyle and Bill Panyard joined seniors Carmetta Walker, Anita Boyer, and juniors Kari Rietdorf. Jean- ine Russell, [ana Beauchot, and Lise Ducmling on the varsity squad. The guys helped out with mounts as well as leading the crowd in chants and cheers. Led by captain Metta Walker and co-captains Anita Boyer and Kari Rietdorf, the squad won the Universal Cheerleading Association spirit award. Only one major injury hit the squad. Junior Jeanin( Russell hurt her knee during gymnastics practice and missed the latter part of the season. Cheerleaders Sport New Attraction Wr ' rv No- l! In (he final minutes of the SAC lliiltday Tourney with North Side, the score tcr- Icrrd back and forth, which brought on tension nol onfy lo the players hut also to some of the re- MTie cheer eaders. Keserve 76; Front-Lisa Williams. Kim Huntley. Kelly .Schoeph, Ann Arend. uSides— Lisa Richard. iri Slephon. Cheerleoding 27 Mrs. one Hoylman, Aniibrum, Quill er Scroll Deadlines, pictures, copy, headlines . . . HELP! To mem- bers of the Aniibrum staff and Quill and Scroll Society those words sound all too familiar; they dealt with them ev- ery day. " This has been one of the most creative years, " com- mented the Aniibrum editor senior Karyn Heiney. " I think the number of people that went to summer workshops really helped a lot. " Instead of being published according to sections, this yearbook was done on a seasonal basis. At first everyone thought the idea would be kind of hard to adapt to, but once the groundwork was laid everything fell into place like peas in a pod. QuiJJ Scroll is an honor society for journalists having completed at least one year on a staff. Before one may be- come a member, he must be voted on by present members, be in the top third of his class, and also be outstanding in ournalism. Aniib rum Staff: Front— Anita Bnypr. Karyn Heiney. Lorl McCleneghen. Ann Fi chok. Row 2— Carol Lockvvood. Colleen Tonn. Vicki Hamm, Ann Lehncr. Row J—Syd Hutner. oan Land- rigan. Brion Coy e, .ScoK Bernharl. Bock— Tim Springer. Sue Fronkewich, Kori Rietdorf. Afler taking six pages of notes during the Ball Stale Workshop, junior Kori Rietdorf displays her new found talent for moking a dry pen write again For funior Colleen Tonn finding fust the right pic- ture may impose quite a problem. But with thf aid of senior Sue Fronkewich they knock head; to find " the perfect picture. " 28 Aniibrum .Staff, Quill fr Scroll. K Step into the Future; K Seasonal Yearbook Jew initiates at the Quill Scroll banquet wail Juniors Joan Landrigan and Brian Coyle examine • ' Creative ideas come from bii-h places " pbilo receive the Candle of Truth to light their indi- o pair of shoes in hopes of finding a caption suit- sophize seniors Lori McCleneghen, Steve Duray able for Joan to use on her spread. and Michelle Armstrong. lill Scroll: Karyn Heiney, Lori McCleneghen, ilQ Boyer, Jan Dowling, Michelle Armstrong, ncy McAfee, Laura Bowen, Scott Bernhart. After the Penny Arcade the " spooks " from the Quill Scroll Campus Life spook house gather in room 108 for a fina] pose. Aniibrum Staff. Quill Scroll 29 o Ifie Christ- Beck setl es ilb a Cbrist- PholoKrtiphy Sloff: From top lo halUim-Nick Mciking sure everylhing is stniis il iirul lined up. Advance Staff: Fronl-Mnrk Mullen. Lise Dueni •Smilh. Sieve Duriiy. Si;snn Andersdn. I.uurn .senior Jcin Dowling nltempls lo fil her sporls see- in,i . Nnney McAfee, Borry Cohen. Row 2-M i. B ' lwcn lion in heliveen Ihe nds. Tyler, jan Dnu ' ling. Michelle Armstrong. Su Frnnkewich. Rou ' 3— im Nelson. Kalb Slrikin« a posr. ediloriolisl (unior jnn Nel.son O ' Connor.- Michelle Quinn. Boek-Bill Sleuor loke.s lime nul lo ,lramatr .r a pouU. Kelli Moore. |eff Rohy. Cosey Miller. Ed Bei ' k. 31) Advance and Pholoqruphy .Sloffs Advancing With E.T?.§. Um! Thai hit (he s jof. One of the; frln.sjr hciief ls of be no photdfiruphcr is modcUn; for the ads. Senior Susan Ant orson inc ulgos ' n o siint or funior rff Rohv sprks Kir orK- uliilr posin. for cm Atz ' s (id. niiior .isc Diirni in " . ■)py rililiir. AftiT a haclic dav on Ibr paper, jtininr Casey Miller (okcs (inir niil (,, colrli (lurlv winks. The best way to sum up the Advance Staff is rushing to meet deadlines, run- ning back and forth to QuaUtype, and yeUing for pictures and stories to fit a certain space. On the staff there are Tiany jobs intermingled with one an- other, but there is one that is a solo . . . ;he job of taking pictures. The phofog- ■aphers are many times overlooked, lut indeed need to be recognized. A ithout them the paper and yearbook vould be all print and no pictures. ■ " I think we really did well this year. :A e tried to cover all areas in the school and I think we pretty well did it, " commented the editor-in-chief of the Advance, senior Michelle Arm- strong. The paper was published on a bi-weekly basis, with one special issue on higher education. Instead of just covering school happenings, the paper went into many other areas— from rape to hiking, from concerts to movie reviews. The photography staff was headed for the first time by a woman photo editor (senior Laura Bowen). The staff started out with the minimal number of five and ended up with an even smaller number of three. As the de- mand for pictures grew, and the amount of help lessened, the number of people learning to be photographers increased. Suddenly people were tak- ing and printing some of their own pic- tures. Practice under the supervision of the staff photographers made the qual- ity of the people ' s pictures better. The little bit of extra help the staff got aided in taking some of the pressure off them with picture deadlines! Arivnnno and Photagrapby Staffs 31 " An extraordinary group of girls! They really cared! " commented the captain of the drill team, senior Nancy McAfee. The driU team was made up of three main groups; pom pons, twirlers, and flags. Together they combined and created eye-dazzling routines to awe their audiences. In the fall they were accompanied by the marching band during football ha lf times with rousing tunes such as " Mountain Air " and " Fan Fair. " When winter came so did enthusiasm. Routines to " Ease On Down the Road " and " Johnny Comes Marching Home Again " sparked excitement throughout the crowds. V- ---; — ' • — 1— r.ai liL B ' 1 i — I.I. ' ■ I ' li. ' , ! . • } ' 4MJ t; X.- X— , - i Twirlers; Bernie Finken and Ri:m, ' Sdiniodcr. :iH ilur ijiK " ,S|iiril iif .Auir Wilh ci hetim of lighl shining over her right .shou ' (Icr. sophomore Cheryl FoDis stnnds at nttenln lolciing the f cig during the school song. Adding Their Own Touch o! Spice " Oh, soy ran you sen ... " Flunked by soph- omores Teresfl Ftiirchild om) Kim Hurly. sfnior Nancy McAfee stands straight imd proud duriii,q C ' lowinn vvilh the National Anthem. performs lo (jii , (rplh junior Gina LoCasIro oiilini ' of " Feelings. " Cine of Ihr niorr iinusu il roulini. ' S performed wos " Chomi ' leon ■■ ' I ' lie ouls w ' cjre hody suils ond skirls with slits up (he sides of (hem. Junior She ley Brad(mi )er displays her coordina(ion iind rhy(hm during (his dancing rou(ine. Deep in concenlra(ion, senior Bernie Finlien c oses her eyes and goes over the coming s(eps in her mind. Drih Team. Fron( Row— Barb Mrozowski, Be- (indo Brigh(. Gina (,oCas(ro. Claudia Bolinger. Nancy McAfee. Shelley Bradtmiller. Barb Bracht. Deanna Mar(in, Dawn Ebni(, Sherry Daniel. Row 2— Kim Burry. Ka(hy Maurer. Ko(hy Skiiilev. neoiiiio Duguid. Mary McCombs. Vickie Hnmm, Siir .Smil i, Tina Bovven. Ka(hy Murray. Roxann Myers. Mary Hudelson, Darla Taper, Pam Riecke, Linda Myers. Grace Cole, Nancy VanGheJuwe. Back Row— Teresa Falrchiid, Carol Cline. Tina Travis. Sherry Helderman. Sarn Worman, Joyce Moore. Kim Hurly, Cheryl Follis, Pii(ri(;ci Bright, Karen Young, Pom LaKi- morr, Trudi Mvers, Terri Pebernoi, Sue Sheffer. Drill Team 33 Mr. George Tricolas, SUidpnl Council " It was really a great experience for me, " commented the president of Stu- dent Council, senior Troi Lee. " We got a lot of things accomplished this year. We opened the courtyard during lunch mods, bought a new bulletin board, and had open S.C. meetings that people in study halls could attend. " Lee goes on to say the idea of student council being a social club was finally abolished this year and hopes that in future years the idea will be long forgotten. Student Council accomplished much more through the course of the year. They sponsored the Cash Box, the 3rd Annual Penny Arcade, and coordi- nated Homecoming and the dance that followed. Soon after these came the Miss Virginia Christmas Drive, the Sadie Hawkins Dance, and the Muscu- lar Dystrophy Dance-a-Thon. While everyone is having fun boogeying down in l ie R.V.C. gym, four (hou.sand dollars are being raised for Muscular Dystrophy. The Cash Box is open every morning to sell school supplies, candy, or whatever is needed. The three people who ran it most of the time were Shell VVinans. Cathy Alexander, and Donna Munroe With the help of junior Ron Hili, senior Troi LeejJ puts the agenda for the next council meeting onj the chalk board. 34 Student Council Setting Things Bone enior Tod Huntley has his motion put in writing ' bile the other Student Council members lake a reuk. udent Council; Front— Anne McCleneghen, Sue ankewich, on Dowling, Tod Huntley, Tim )ringer, Lori McCleneghen, Kim Burry. Bob ocht. Kris Toam. Row 2-Kim Huntley, Vivian ;ale. Sherry Helderman. Carol Cline. Susan Sheffer. Diana Stein, Mary Hudelson, Mary McCombs. Sylvia Perez. Row 3— Terri McCombs, June Williams, Shirley Gieser, Donna Munroe, Bill Ponyord, Joan Landrigan. Back— im Sonday, Jeff Eaton, Ray Dickey, Chris Landrigan. Senior Troi Lee discusses S.C. matters as senior an Dowling ' s attention is momentarily diverted. Student Council 35 Tht; nhabitants of Ihe Spook House take ti breoK (0 pose for the family portrait. Left: Bill Stewart, Tod Huntley. Sharon Seabo d. Ed Beck. Steve Duroy. Brian Coyle and Koryn Heiney. ■Fcillow Ihi ' porode lo (hr Elmhiirsl ( ' ( niu Ar- cade. ' " I)anners appeared all over (oivn lo iielp moki: the Student Council sponsored profecl a success. Senior Sam Solas (al ' os Pinboll Wizard) takes timi- out from play os soph imore |im Sondoy stands in disbelief. True disbelief loo. since Sam bad fust finished a record 117 gomes in o row on Ibe " Captain Fantastic " (linball nujcbine. ,1() PeniU ' Arcade I ■M - t BBi pl 0k ■ — MKKKtK tl M JH P Bftvi ' : ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' • Bra y H 4lig| E B ' - K iiJ M ' m H ' HHIb! r p m . ■■■ ' ■ ' ' ■■•=-»r— ■■•— - •, -Mi H fi ' -T Penny Arcade Brings Screams and Laughter When: could you find clowns, cotton candy, a pinball wizard, a scooter race, and even a spook house all in one? Why, the Elmhurst Penny Arcade which proved to be another fantastic success as it gave clubs and organiza- tions a way to make money and have a good time. Booths of all sorts were displayed throughout the arcade. The face paint- ing had people walking around all night with starry eyes and big grins on their faces. If you wanted to unleash a little energy, the basketball toss or the scooter race was a great place to be as parents as well as students raced around pylons in the study hall. Food was also plentiful, that is if you had the skill to toss a ring over a coke bottle or the nerve to prance around in a cake walk, or you might go buy some cotton candy or popcorn just for the heck of it! Even while others were laughing, screams could be heard most of the night as Quill Scroll Campus Life sponsored a spook house that gave ev- eryone chills. Meeting a gorilla, Count Dracula, or a 6 ft. 7 in. Frankenstein in a dark hall sent you screaming into the room of walls or the torture chamber. Then when you thought you ' d passed all dangers, you encountered another Dracula, flying right at you as you rushed out the exit for safety. 4 Mr Tn,nl„s.„llr,„ v,sit (o ( „• „.,■ ,„„„(- ' IK llliclh. (IMMS ( „. rr-,1 ,,| ((„. sl„,7V -rvnl The af(er( ii)u 4h(.s us ur l as tbr nirss rcmaiiii ' d with thf Puh iciiduns skiffs, (is (hey had (r, store all (he props until thi-y rauld he rcdirncd. Penny Arcade 37 Senior Nelson Almond stands holding the Most Outstanding Wrestler Award, as Mr. Jim Lam- bert, head wrestling coach, talks about his career accomplishments. ?lPIlIL April showers bring May flowers and the many banquets held at the end of each year. Almost every club has either some kind of party or awards night, some even both! One of the first banquets which led to the rest was the Music Awards banquet, held in the EHS cafeteria. Top Jazz Award and Chopin Award were given to senior Donna Munroe and the Irvin Miller Memorial Award for the top junior jazz musician was given to Brian Barber. But not all the awards were serious as junior Bill Stewart claimed the " Mom " award. The annual Quill and Scroll ban- quet was held at the Hospitality Inn, where the new staffs were an- nounced. Junior Lise Duemling be- came editor-in-chief of the Advance and juniors Joan Landrigan and Syd Hutner were named co-editors of the • • • Anlibrum for 1978. Other organizations holding ban- quets or parties were COE, DECA, Student Council, Orchestra, Ameri- can Field Service, Forum Club and the sports program to name a few. Recognition night was also part oi the May festivities as students were honored for their performances in certain classes. All the seniors at- tended in their caps and gowns and were seated on the main floor. The David Stein Memorial Citizenship Award was given to seniors Sue Frankewich and Troi Lee. Sports blankets were also awarded to se- niors Nelson Almond, Karyn Heinej Doug Peters, Ernie Starks, and Car- metta Walker. The valedictorian. Toe Huntley, and salutatorian, Michelle Armstrong, also addressed the c row d with a few words of thanks. T " A senior mothers ' breakfast was held in the cafe- teria providing time for students to acquaint their mothers with the school and their friends. Mr. Robert Snyder jircsi ' iils (uniiir Bruin Barbe with the American Music Foundation Awar( along with the Irvin Miller Memorial Award dur ing the music department ' s banquet. 38 Bonqucl.s and Receptions Brirg THky B ihoqets T Mr. Richard Horslmeyer reads down the list of accomplishments as he presents the salutatarian and valedictorian awards one m ore time to se- niors Michelle Armstrong and Tod Huntley respectively. Surrounded by their adopted sons and daughters of the Quill fr Scroll. Mr. and Mrs. Don Hoylman are all smiles after being presented with a platter for their 25th anniversary at the Hospitality Inn. Senior Donna Munroe reads over her plaque for the Top jazz Award. Donna also received the Chopin Award during the music banquet. Banquets and Receptions 39 Pushing a car down the icy and dangerous roads downlown came lo he a familiar sight this win- ter, as tires spun fruitless y to get someplace. Photo New ' S-Scntine . And (he Fori Wayne Community Schools will again he ( io.sed because of snow. Close to a week and a half of school was missed because of the worst snowstorm in Indiana ever. But it didn ' t seem to bother too many students. Skiing, tobogganing, and tubing were just a few of the sports that i)( ' came very popular because of the weather. Not only Fort Wayne, but e ' erywhere across the eastern half of the nation was hit hard by the winter snow. Drifts could be seen ranging anywhere from five to ten feet high here while New York had drifts up to 30 feet high. Ardmore and Smith roads were usually closed or down to one lane, making it difficult to get to school, that is when anyone came. Blinding snow blew all over the roads making it impos- sible to see at times. It seemed as soon as the plows cleared one road, the wind turned around and blew it shut again. Accidents occured all too often and usually it wasn ' t the fault of either driver, but because of all the ice on the roads. There wasn ' t a thing to be done about it except slide. Stalled cars also became a familiar sight along roads. But the winter of ' 77 will long be remembered, not only because of all the snow and hassles, but also because of the fun and the unc ' xpected vacation the snow brought. ... ' u- B inding snow roiisi. ' d many peo(ile to give up trying lo driii. ' and start ivcdlii ig as this man vruliis post ot iiT olKindonrd cars olong the Buit Field Thrnwoy Pholo Niivs-.Sentinel E-xomining the icicles that formed on the school roof, senior Re.x Bloemker inds one t iol is (uller f ian he is. 0 .Student Life Snov Erinas Liiexpected Vacation Drivinf], s u-iiu-ii rather strange as cars passed snow drifts such (js these on Smith Road. ' Student Life -» Senior ju;i Dowling has a liUh: (rouble slundina up after drinking some strong Insling woter. Bui under Ihe influence of hypnosis the water tasted (ike ivhiskev. ' The bock side of Ihe |un.(jr poivderpuff Icon doesn ' t look loo had. us Ihey ollcuipl lo leoni l ii Frankenstein before they play the big gunu. ' - fuggling three basketballs, fancy dribbling, bol ancing five balls nl once are all jusi pari of llu act, as ' Magic Charlie ' Spencer cnlrrlains every one during an assembly. 42 Ass(M7iblii:s ajid I ' l. ' p Sessions Spirit. Spirit Evergujhere I " Hoy, this pi ' p session sur(; is inl( r- (!stinf , but I ' d much rather be home where I cun sle( p lying down . . . " Pi;p sessions or assembHes were usually boring for most students especially if the teams were having a bad year. Well, things were different as all the teams at EHS got off to a fantastic start. The football team had its best season ever, as they finished with a 9-1 record and the title of S.A.C. Football Champs for 1976. The girls basketball also had a terrific season by winning sectionals at Churubusco. Inter(!sting assemblies were in order as Mr. White taught the student body to sing, " I ' m so glad that I ' m from Elm- hurst. " (It had to have made the top 10 on the hit charts.) A basketball whiz by the name of ' Magic Charlie ' also paid a visit to show some fancy dribbling and balancing acts. Even a hypnotist came, mystifying everyone, as he hypnotized senior )an Dowling and made her drunk from a glass of water. All in all, the songs and screams of fans boosted the teams to one of the best years EHS has ever had. 4 Thf! hard work of thi. ' jiiothall ((. ' oni all r.omi:H down to the important moment, whim Ihi: S.A.C. bell i.s pwsc.nUul to tbi:m for dcfcalinf!, Snider in the (:h(mipi(m.ship nonii 1.1-7. Mr. While u.st can ' t .stop eolin,i; Iho.se hanano.s, a.s he attempt.s to win the bdndiui-ccihnji (-onlcst. - (! won loo, since he wo.s Ihr itnly niMlcslont not in on the ;oke. The Sotilh Side ' ehe ' er eoders encouroHe .students al EHS to hove more spirit during a skit per- formed prior (o the title .game As,semhlies and Pep Ses.sions -(. ' ) The football (earn had its ups and downs despite its SAC win, as senior quarterback Brian Russell was in and out aU season due to a knee injury which was quite painful. Senior Kelly Auer had her own problems this year, as the powderpuff football game was a bit rough diif. ' to the muddy situation of the field. Being tied up in the hospital in all sorts of casts can tend to put a damper on things. Senior Bob Kralzert found out for himself after being hit by a car in the middle of the year. Being active in sports was one of senior Bill Mudrack ' s main pastimes, as he was on the SAC championship football team as well as being a member of the wrestling team. SomE B fs Yoa JasT Some days you just can ' t smile. Ev- erybody has them at least once in a while. But also, everybody has them for different reasons, and what may seem like a terrible problem to one person, another could care less about. Flunking a test or final exam can cause you not to smile for a while but you ' ll get over it. Getting injured in your senior year (while the football team is unbeaten and you are unable to play) will also take the smile off your face. Anything from broken legs and arms to dislocated shoulders or torn ligaments has repeatedly caused stu- dents at Elmhurst to have a hard time smiling. But each of these accidents has been felt by only a few students or teachers at a time. Two accidents this year made it hard for everyone— stu- dents, faculty and parents alike— as two seniors, David Stein and Bill Mudrack, died. Qkr ' T SmiLE David, along with senior Troi Lee, was involved in a freak electrocution accident in which Troi suffered se- vere burns but survived. Dave died on the way to the hospital. Bill experienced mechanical asphy- xiation while in school and was rushed to the hospital also. Despite ail that was done for him. Bill died on January 5. Even though it was hard to smile for a while after all everybody had been through, somehow the smiles re- turned. Because when you remem- bered Bill and Dave, you remembered how they had lived and that brought a smile to your face when you had a day that you just couldn ' t smile. M At the end of the 5975-76 school year, seniors Dave Slein and Troi Lee were elected president and vice-president respective y of the Student Council. They were over oyed with their win. After the girJs ' basketball team won their sectio- nal title in Churubuseo, it wos hard for them to take their defeat at regionols . . . especially when they ' d worked so hard. Senior Ken Young demonstrates why wrestling is hard work as he attempts to break down his opponent. Chicken wing, cradle, and sit out are just a few of the moves one might have witnessed while watching the Elm- hurst matmen at their best during the season. Senior Nelson Almond compiled a record of 58-1 during his high school career, which is a school record. Nel- son, along with juniors Jim Almond, Matt Branning, Steve Esterson, and se- nior Joe Brooks all won sectional victo- ries. Nelson also won regional matches enabling him to enter state competition where he placed second. The team dedicated the season to an outstanding young man-Bill Mudrack- who passed away earlier in the year and was a member of the Trojan squad. Almond State Runner-up Winner of the 1977 Mumby Award at the sta meet for mental attitude, senior Nelson Almor takes a quick glance at the bench for coachinj 46 Varsity Wrestling unior Matt Branning sets up fiis Snider oppo- nent for an excruciating chicken wing. Junior Steve Esterson attempts to get his oppo- nent ' s shou der blades on the mat for a pin. VARSITY WRESTLING EHS OPP 17 Bellmont 44 29 South Side 37 29 Concordia 29 27 Wayne 37 15 Dwenger 44 17 New Haven 43 29 Northrop 35 25 Harding 35 33 North Side 32 44 Homestead 21 15 Snider 46 3rd Woodlan Tournament 5th Carmel Tournament 3rd Sectional 5th Semi-State 14th State Overall Record 2-8-1 Varsity Wrestling 76- 77: Front-BiJI Klug, Jeff Smith. Mgr. jim Freygang, Steve Esterson, Tom Johnson. Row 2— Kevin Wittwer, Jim Almond. Nelson Almond. Matt Branning. Back-Coach jim Norton, Mike Mays, Stu Norton. Jim Frank- ewich. Coach Jim Lambert. Varsity Wrestling 47 During his second year of coaching, reserve coach Jim Norton led his wres- tlers to a successful 7-3 record for the season. Junior Charlie Brown paced the re- serve grapplers with an impressive 9-1 record, followed closely by sophomore Bill Freygang, who sported an 8-1 slate. Brown dominated the statistics board, claiming the most victories (9), escapes (9), matches (10), and takedowns (20). Brown also tied with Bill Freygang for the most reversals (6). Sophomore Bill Freygang gave the reserve matmen the most team points with 43, while the fastest pin of the season came from sophomore Frank Mills, who pinned his man in 27 seconds. Brown Paces Reserve Grapplers Reserve Wrestiing ' 76-77: Front-Dan Mudrark. Jim Freygang, Charles Brown. Row 2-Fronk Mills. Bill Freygang. Back-Coach Jim Norton. Andy Fowlkes, Coach Jim Lambert. Junior Charlie Brown has the situation well in hand as he breaks down his .Snider opponent, grown led the reserves mih hi i ' l-l srtison slale. n, iYii fur ( ir iiiniiiriil. snjihunmrr I], II FrfytiOiVA slnin j,l -s III uiiiii rnniniiind nvrr his iipponcnl at Ihr Sniilrr nidlrfi. Ri ' siirve Wre tling EHS GPP 6 BellmonI 29 13 South Side 12 12 Concordia 9 11 Wayne 20 6 Dwenger 21 21 New Haven 15 North Side 3 16 Harding 24 Homestead n 12 Snider 8th EHS Takedc Tourn. wn Overall Reco d 7-3 In an effort to hruuk loose, senior (ini Freyg ono gets [ip against his Snider riva . Girls B ' ball Cuts Net-First Sectional Title Senior Krllif SInIc (fi ' iiKinslrotes her ball han- dlins (ibilily around her Dwenger opponent. Senior center Ki ' lly Aiier iunips for livo against DucnHer. EInihur.st eventuiillv lost to DvAenger nho ivent on to cuplure the SAC title. I.eadini; scorer for t})r Trojons. sophomore fennv Morel displays her shoodiif; ohilily. v " Now listen up! " shouted coaches Barnes and Brown, " We ' re going to win Sectionals! " With that in mind, the famous " locker room trophy, " and players such as Sapo, Dog, Cow, Book, Sumo, Peanut, Snuff, Chrisy, White Shoes, Hollywood, Turtle, Rooter, Smelly, Clem, and In Your Face, the 1977 girls basketball team presented Elmhurst with the first girls sectional title. Led by the new coaching team of Mrs. Sheila Barnes and Mr. Waymon Brown, the girls finished 8-7 overall for their first winning season ever. Coach Brown, the girls finished 7-7 overall for sidelines during games while Coach Barnes kept spirits high on the bench. All in all the girls expressed the good feeling of being a winning team finally. GIRLS BASKETBALL EHS OPP 60 Bluffton 50 52 Snider 55 47 Dwenger 54 52 Concordia 57 45 Harding 55 51 North Side 49 40 Luers 51 41 Homestead 53 44 Northrop 39 69 Wayne SECTIONALS 65 64 Whitko 28 70 Homestead 39 67 Columbia City REGIONALS 44 31 Northfield Record 7-7 63 Soaring high above her Dwenger opponent, soph- omore ]anel Stephens fries for two as senior Car- metla VJaWieT looks on. Girts Basketbai ' 77: Fron(-Mgr. Marianne Rod- riguez, Ca . y Kratzert, M c e e Harvey, Lynn Hollowelf, Chris Hogon, Denise Anderson. Rhodo Freeman, EJena Perez, Mgr. Linn Mai m. Mgr. Danette MazeVm. Back— Coach Waymon Brown. Coach Shei a Barnes, Carmefta Wn ker. (rnny Morel. Anne McCleneghen, Sue Frank- cw ch, Kelly Auer. Anita Reynolds. Shelley Brodtmiller, Janet Stephens, KeW ' ie Slate, Debbie White. Girls Basketball 51 Starks Sets Scoring Record Led by hot-handed senior scorer Er- nie Starks, the Trojan varsity basket- bail team racked up 15 wins to 7 losses for an outstanding season. It was at the Wayne gym where Starks smashed the Elmhurst scoring record by tallying his 1021st career point in a tough game with the Gener- als. The record was previously held by Don Taylor who had 1011 career points after the 1973 season. Starks was joined by senior sharp- shooter Rick Hamilton and senior play- maker Johnnie White in pumping up the hardcourt records. White was known for those " fantastic-flying-un- der-the-basket-passes " that were so " impossible " to catch. The Men of Troy showed their stuff all season long, but especially during the SAC Holiday Tournament. After rolling past Luers and Harding in the prelims, the Trojans succumbed to North Side only after an exhausting 76- n overtime battle in the finals. Out of reach of his Concordia opponent, senior Johnnie White ays one up for two. Senior forward Rick Hamilton scores two more for the Trojans as Xeammaie ]o nT ' e White ooWs on. Kick was chosen to the M -S C team. VARSITY BASKETBALL EHS OPP 69 Muncie South 84 77 Luers 66 69 Harding 74 73 Dwenger 55 75 Norwell 42 55 Northrop 53 2nd Holiday Tournament 71 Luers 53 65 Harding 61 76 North Side 77 102 Mississinewa 74 86 Homestead 69 76 Penn 72 85 Snider 60 80 Delphos-St. lohn 64 69 Huntington 75 81 Wayne 91 91 Jay County 64 86 Concordia 66 63 North Side Sectionals 70 51 Wayne Overall Record 15-7 69 " Workhorse " guard senior Doug Peters powers Ihrough Homestead ' s failing defense on his way lo the bosliet. Senior Ernie Slorfts lets fly another one during the gome against North Side. Ernie, along with teammate Rick Hamilton, represented the Tro- jans on the 1977 AU-SAC team. Varsity Basketball 76- ' 77: Front-Asst. Coach Dove Smith. Head Coach Ken Eytcheson, Assl. Coach Phil Habegger. Bock— Johnnie White. Tim Green. Ted Oliver. Dan Henderson, Ernie Storks. Mike Brewer. Rick Hamilton. Chris Van Pelt. Doug Peters. Mark Maxwell. Varsity Basketball S3 cd 1=1 cd At the start of the game, junior Steve Lehman tries to outstretch his opponent for control of the tip. With little competition around, sophomore Chuck Smith goes up for a lay-up, marking two more points for a Trojan victory over Snider. RESERVE BASKETBALL EHS OPP 41 Muncie South 46 36 Luers 24 47 Harding 33 61 Dwenger 64 38 Norwell 35 50 Northrop 51 46 Merrillville 47 43 Muncie North 67 47 Maconaquah 58 40 South Side 54 49 Mississinewa 45 58 Homestead 42 40 Penn 38 46 Huntington 50 44 Delphos 56 49 Wayne 63 60 lay Co. 43 55 Snider 50 49 Concordia 42 49 North Side Overall Record 11-11 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL 39 EHS OPP 30 North Side 51 56 Northrop 50 51 Wayne 57 60 Homestead 39 65 Harding 56 62 Concordia 41 37 Wayne 35 43 Snider Overall Record 5-3 50 54 Sophomore and Reserve Basketball A style of his own is all (hat ' s needed as soph- omore Roger Worfield puts the ball through the Trojan hoop. Beating his opponent to the net. sophomore Jesse Jackson puts it in for an easy two. The 1976-1977 season proved to be a middle-of-the-road year for the Tro- jans reserve basketball team. But fin- ishing with an 11-11 seat for the season, the reserve hardcourt squad gained valuable experience for next season. Both sophomore and reserve teams had many promising sophomores. Roger Warfield and Chuck Smith led the sophomores in scoring. Although only pulling to a tie record, the hard work these two teams put in ex- emplifies how the varsity team keeps having a great record year after year. For it is the desire of a reserve player that pushes him onward until he reaches his goal— to play varsity ball! Reserve Basketball ' 76-77: Front-Mike HolJo- well Michael Storks, Chuck Weaver, Karl Kline, Gary Aschhman. Back— Steve Lehman, Phil Pe- ters, Don Henderson, Tim Lankenau, Chuck Smith. Sophomore and Reserve Basketball 55 As the puck is dropped, the Elmhursl Trojans and the North Side Redskins go into action. Swimming is a year-round event for sophomore Anne McC eneghen. Besides swimming for Southeast Y during the school year, A ' nne is also a competitor for Avalon in the summer. 56 Jndividuo Sports jphomore Lori Hanke and her partner lake a le out for a publicity picture before beginning impetition at the Soutli Roller Dome. c :i o CD a o U 0) -lr- 03 o u q: Q o I— ( cd CD Cross country, wrestling and track were all represented by an Elmhurst athlete in state competition this year. But one competitor was overlooked. Sophomore Diana Stein, a swimmer for the Southweast Y, went down to state and came back a ribbon winner. She placed sixth in the 50— meter free- style and tenth in the mile. Diana is not the only Southeast Y swimmer from Elmhurst. Sophomore Anne McCleneghen also swims in the winter and has many medals for her efforts. Sophomore Lori Hanke started roller skating when she was five years old and has amassed many ribbons for her efforts. This was the second year for the Elmhurst hockey team. However, the team is not in the IHSAA— sanctioned league. So all their funding came from May Stone and Sand. Gunnar Elliott arena was the home base for the Tro- jans this year, but the hockey men had little support from EHS students be- cause of their late night hours for games. Individual .Sports 57 Performing on the vault junior Becky Cummings exhibits (he form that made her a consistent win- ner on (he intermediate eve . Gymnastics EHS OPP 130.75 Dwenger 68.25 157.95 Bellmont 173.35 157.95 South Adams 129.60 167.80 Snider 203.15 143.30 Wayne 163.90 132.70 Homestead 111.00 158.85 North Side 172.00 162.15 Bluffton 71.00 163.05 South Side 197.90 175.10 Heritage 170.25 179.50 Harding 178.25 177.60 Norwell 178.35 185.60 Concordia Overall Record 7-6 118.50 Girls ' Gymnastics 76-77: Front-Karyn Heiney, Kori Rietdorf, Kelly Schoeph, Teresa Fairchi d, Terry Wh ttenberger. Row 2-Darla Taper. Pam Riecl e. Lori McC eneghen. Robin Browning, Rhonda Con reraz, Pam Sorgen. Bacti— Coach Mary Ann Wrighi. Marcia Mii er. Carol Cline, Mary Hude son. Mary McCombs. Sheri Horn- berger. Becky Cummings, Mgr. Sue Groh. With full control, junior Terry Whittenberger dis- mounts the beam in the intermediate competition. It takes an air of confidence. Sophomore Kelly Schoeph proves it as she ends her floor exercise with a touch of class. 58 Girls ' Gvmnastics Gymnasts Set All Time Record Bronze, silver, and gold-the signs of a champion, and of the 1976-77 Elm- hurst gymnasts. Night after night 20 girls worked together trying to become champions. Twelve succeeded by being awarded either their bronze, sil- ver, or gold charm. This was the high- est number of awards for one year ever to be given to the team in its four years of competition. Flexibility is the key to sophomore Teresa Fair- child ' s success in (he opiional floor exercise. Senior Karyn Heiney mounls with perfect form to begin her optional beam competition. Exhibiting her specialty, junior Kori Rietdorf per- forms on the beam with her own style. Besides beam competition, Kori also was a blue ribbon winner on the floor. Girls ' Gymnastics 59 The annual Burger Bash opened the year for Campus Life. Here, anyone could eat as many hamburgers as he would like for just a small sum. Campus Life was a Christian organization, but member- ship was not limited to just Christians. Meetings were held on a bi-weekly basis and usually opened with a game or song. On the weeks when meetings did not exist, another type of gathering did. These were called " Insight. " Insight consisted of deep discussions that could range from sex- drugs— dating— religion— to anything anyone wanted to talk about. Marantha, which means " the Lord is Coming " was formed as a result of Insight. It was a Bible study group that met weekly at the Campus Life office. During the school year some Campus Life members went on ski trips when the weather was cold, and when it got warmer they went to Florida. Trips to Wyoming, the Smokey Mountains, and Minnesota for canoeing, were planned for the summer. Bending over an open ire in the midst of sunny After trying to explain without any visual aids Following a meeting, junior Ron HiH, seniors F orido, Eimhurst graduate Angie Gensic and se- how to put a football uniform on. members Donna iVIunroe and Cathy Alexander, and soph- nior Cindy Rodriguez prepare their morning gather around to tolk ahout what they just did. omore im Sonday have their own friendship meal. eircle before saying goodbye. 60 Campus Life Ennerselves Kevealcd i ter the Burger Bash, prospective members alher around to talk about the evening ' s events nd see who ate the most burgers. Sophomore Julie Sieminski sits flabbergasted as a photographer snaps her picture at a Campus Life meeting. impus Life; Front— Dave IWurray, Pam Riecfie, ■ndy LeJWoster, Co ieen Tonn, Deanna Duguid, ithy Murray. Kim Burry, Ann Oswalt. Betsy erner, Susan fteich. Mary Hudelson, Barb Mro- wski. Row 2-Sue Smith. BiJJ Ponyard. Paul luck. Marcia Miller, Patty Lee, Denise Smith, ithy Alexander, Sandy Ross, Vol Shrock, Randy Ross. Row 3— Jack Spear. Diane Munroe, Brian Coyle. Julie Sieminski, Carlo Slagle, Vicki Syndrom, Tammy Lipp, Mary Teufel, Jim Nelson, Dove Nelson. Back— Jim Sondoy. Jack Gensic, Donno Munroe, Tod Huntley, Chad Cline, Sue Fronkewich, Bob Bracht, Randy Girod, Demmy Meyers. Towards the end of the Burger Bash, junior Carol Lockwood ponders over the evening ' s activity. Campus Life 61 Going to school, having a job. and doing homework- sound like a lot? There are many students who cope with this every day. Now students have the opportunity to learn a trade, along with earning 6 credits a year, and making some extra money. O.E.A. (Office Education Association) is the required club for everyone taking the class C.O.E. (Cooperative Office Education). The club, along with the class, helped develop confidence and skills for those wishing to work in an office or office surroundings. A club similar to O.E.A, is D.E.C.A. (Distributive Educa- ion Clubs of America). It is also a required club for all stu- dents in the D.E. (Distributive Education) classes. D.E.C.A. sent many members to contests, resulting in an over- whelming number of trophies brought back to E.H.S. They also had many fund-raising projects, and tried to build up the self-assurance and skills needed for those wishing to en- ter the world of retail business. D.E.C.A. Jr.: Standing bottom (efl-Ken RoIk-iI-,. Terri Davis. Mi tirtl Hunter, Carol LorkwiKKt, Rejini ' i .Smith, Andy Fowlkes. David Brooks, I ' red UeBruce, Di;hbie Nowlin. Mike Storks, 1, ndn Quickory. S ioron Sclimidt, Sue Rehrer, Morcio Millrr. Dubhie Paul. Warren Howard, off Rnby. Silting bottom to top-Steve Ester.son, Penny Slio lenberger. Sue Sniitli. |one Wynn, Tn.iui lii(li(jrds. Mary Hudeison. Potty ,ce. (iroce (jole. Car a Stagle, Carolyn Quinn, Cindy F otow, Tammy Dogley, Cindy Code. Bettv Mundt, Leso Orrvar. Senior Tim Smith operote.s a key punch machine (]t the Lincoln Life Dato Processing Center. [during the D.E.C.A, initiation, junior Sue Sm f . looks uf) fr(mi pushing a penny across tbf flooi v ' ifh bt r nosv. Mail messenger senior Kolhy Allen units for thi shoot to empty ol Lincoln Noliontil Lifi Insurance. 62 O.E.A. and O.E.C.A. Q.E.K and D.Z.Q.K. Explore Hew Employment E.C.A. Sr: Cheryl Mundt. Brcky Horns. Poni ickmaster. Dove Adorns. Don Culpi ' ppiT. Tim e, Dove Press cr. Don Culpepper (behind), ' ii- Koshunn, M,Ke Hy.n,, R„-k Olson. Down Byrrs. Kn,oyn,.. some (,on,r-slvlr rooK.ny, ,un,or Ponnv (.onWy Krou.sr. Mor)onr VVorfie d. Cloudio Bull- Shullrnhrrv.rr pnrluipuir-, ,n ' l .e DEC. A )oiv i Klinil. Sbrrrv n iniel: i-H u reci ' plion sl ol (he Boor hi hi 01 il 5s mony (;dvonlof (;s for senior Hi ii 11 Di ' , ' She has the opporlunily (o meel nvw ! ' le and see new ond different kinds of planes. O.E.A.: Fninl-Dr l)r Henilrismi. kiitiiy Allen. Stephanie Woiever. Dione Morel. Row 2- Cloudio Brook. Rolando Wi itmis. onis Powei). Tim Smith. How 3— Evefyn Fow kes. Helen De- Rose. Louro Brown. Mary Temple. Book— Cothy Goshorn. Suson Mueller. Di. ' onno Mortin. Susen Duehmig, De ' bi Welch, Tommy iVIorden. O.E.A. and D.E.C.A. ra Doing Theli There ;s no queslioning the fad that senior To(j Y-Teens; Fronl-Ange u Newell. Diane Ltindrum. Huntley adds to the Rowdy Trojan cause. Aiong Kim Howald, Katby Kuzeff. Buck-judy Gosh- side of him. junior Srott Raymer cheers the tenni orn, Trudi Myers. Cindy Herstad. Kim Kuzeff. on to a victory. ' At a glance one may wonder what sophomore Sophomore CaroJ Cole practices the delivery of Paul Buuck is doing, but reality shows him deliv- her interpretal ional speech, ering a speech using a technique he found very effective. Rowdy Trojans: Front— Don Hoefelmeyer. fin Frankewich. Steve Eslerson. Back— Brian ShuK Bill Stewart, Ed Beck. Scott Rnymer. Sluart Nor ton, Casey Miller. 64 Y-Teens. Rowdy Trnjnns. Forum Cluh Own Thing Forum Club: Fronl— Gordon Esferline, Sun Frank- Rwich, Susan Toy or. Tod Huntley. Row 2— Mo- Cindy LeMastur. ]im Ni. ' son, roolo Coshn PoiW Buuck. Row ,3-Corol Co e, Sherry Hckhr- mon, Diuno Munroe. Byron Collier. Bock— Syd Hulncr, |oan Londrjgon. Andrew Keliler, Rondy Girod. Scott Bernhart. Doing good deeds is uhcirdi.ttn i.-,tu; ui " Teens, making noise best describes le Rowdy Trojans, and speeches and (■mpetilion are associated with the l)rum Club. But all things considered, le best way to sum up the three {oups in one word is " FUN. " This year had been one of rebuilding ir Y- Teens. The club was composed I ' a group of girls who wanted to have ■i ood time, and help others. They par- t ' :ipated in many programs, one being (y-wide at the Irene Byron Health ' mter on St. Patrick ' s Day. Before this. they helped support the Penny Arcade by sponsoring a cake walk. " Give me an E! Give me an L! Give me an M! . . . " was one of the main yells used by the Rowciy Trojans. This group was composed mainly of loud mouthed, but highly spirited EHS males. Their sponsor was non-existent, mainly because there were no set members! To be classified as a Rowdy Trojan, all one had to do was to be what the name implies. BE ROWDY. When competition is mentioned. most people associate it with sports, right? Not in the case of Forum Club members. They think of getting up bright and early in order to be at a speech or debate meet on time. They have the pleasure of envisioning the thrill of victory and dreading the agony of defeat. The club was really two clubs in one, speech and debate. Never before had the two clubs been so closely intermingled. Many times members would go to a debate meet one week and a speech meet the next. Y-Teens. Rowdy Trojans, Forum Club f). Festival Jazzes Up ' Audiences With her own version of " Summertime, " soph- omore Viclii Barber entertains, accompanied by the EHS ]azz band. With the spotlight on them, the Big Band from In- dianapolis thrills the crowd by playing selections arranged fust for them. fnzz Festival The Eighth Annual Elmhurst Jazz Festival proved to be more of a success than expected. Respon- sive audiences, along with the judges, of course, determined the Sweepstakes Band of the Festival- the Northrop High Jazz Ensemble directed by Barry Ashton. The highlight and finale of the two-night event was John " Baron " Von Ohlen and his Big Band from Indianapolis. Playing selections specifically arranged for them, the band concluded with the familiar favorite, ' Take the A Train ' , by Duke Ellington. The display of talents was cer- tainly impressive with many col- lege, area, and high school bands contributing to the musical show- case. Much of the talent belonged to EHS, as evidenced by the awarding of the Most Outstanding Soloist to junior Brian Barber. Sophomore Vicki Barber, his sister, also thrilled the crowd with her upbeat version of " Summertime, " arranged by her father, Mr. Ron Barber. In fact, the only shortcoming of the festival was the fact that it couldn ' t have lasted longer! jozz Festival Helping people is what it ' s all about and every little drop of blood helps. When the Bloodmobile visited Elm- hurst, some 125 students and nine fac- ulty members signed up to donate a pint of blood to the Red Cross. ■ Running the operation were juniors Bill Stewart and Don Hoefelmeyer with supervision from Ms. Marcia Rob- bins of the Red Cross. Another extracurricular activity that students participated in was the J.A. program. Besides selling, selecting and making a product, students in the Ju- nior Achievement program learned they had much more to do. There was voting for officers, the buying of stock from each individual club, and weekly meetings. Basically J.A. benefitted its partici- pants by teaching them the many as- pects that are involved in running a small business, including working with and for people. Being in charge of aU the blood donors juniors Bill Stewart and Don Hoefelmeyer found time to give a pint of bJood themselves. The Shirt Shock was just one of the many booths on display at Southtown Moll during the Junior Achievement Trade Foir. Sophomores Robin Briben, Renee Teusch and Sandy White work on another T-shirt to sell at the Trode Fair. Every Little Drop After giving blood, it was mandatory that any donor drink o glass of water and hove something else to eat or drink. Senior IWark Ryan helps out by serving coke, pretzels, oi- cookies to junior Greg Rector, senior Don Heckley, and sophomore Frank IMills. !nt and Red Cross " ; u Dancing For Those WtLO Can ' t " Dancing? did you say dancing? I love to dance, but for ten hours! oh, my aching feet! " But the ten hours faded fast as students from all area high schools came together and raised approximately $4,000 at the first City- Wide Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a- Thon. The dance started at 12 noon and lasted until 10 p.m. the same night. The most surprising thing was that none of the couples had dropped out by the end of the ten-hour period. This was mainly due to the fact that the last fifteen minutes of every hour was given to the dancers to take a short break. Then everyone could munch down on pizza, cake, ham- burgers, 7-Up, and coke, or just r and kick off their shoes. All sorts of dances were startei if you didn ' t know one, all you h ; do was jump in and somebody ta you either the " bus stop, " " L.A. Hustle, " the good old slow danc, even the famous " Bump. " Elmhurst was well represents being the host school, and was th school for bringing in the most money. Senior Troi Lee was awa the trophy for bringing in the n money over-all. Also Troi and se Stephanie Wolever were given trophy for the couple with the money together. 1 D ' s John David Spongier ond ' Magic ' Steve Christian helped to promote the donce-a-thon ond even got in a httle dancing themselves. Just dancing with whoever was next to you ended up being a grand time. Senior Kellie Slate does the bump while listening to one of the three bonds at the MDA Dance-a-Thon. 72 Muscular i ystrophy Daiice-o-Thon During one of the rest breaks given to (he danc- ers. Mr. S(eve Turner gives furthe r instructions such as when ' s the next time to eat. Students from all area high schools came and danced at the first City-Wide Muscular Dys- trophy Dance-a-Thon held at the Central High School gym. Senior Troi Lee never seems to run out of energy, as he finds time to entertain everyone during one of the band changes. Senior Terri McCombs and sophomore Kathy Gier also enfoy the show. Muscular Dystrophy Dance-o-Thon 73 lA ' ' ' 1 Senior E ena Perez shows her backhand style us she returns the hall to her opponent. Returning experience seemed to be a factor as the 1977 girls ' tennis team im- proved substantially over last year. Re- turning letterwomen seniors Karyn Heiney, Elena Perez, Jan Dowling, June Williams, Carmetta Walker, and Lori McCleneghen proved that the Trojans were athletically talented by improv- ing last year ' s record of 1-10 to a 5-7. This year ' s second doubles team of sophomores Robin Masters and Angle Masterson had a spectacular season, in which they broke a school record with 11 wins to their credit and only 2 losses. Robin and Angle were backed by Karyn Heiney, playing the number one singles position, Elena Perez at the number two spot, and Lynn Hollowell at number three. Kellie Slate, June Wil- liams and Rhoda Freeman all took turns at the number four and five spots. Jan Dowling, Lori McCleneghen, and Carmetta Walker alternated posi- tions in the number one doubles team throughout the season. GIRLS ' TENNIS ' 77: Front-Elena Perez, Lyni Hollowell. an Dowling, Lori McClenegher Rhoda Freeman. Back— Coach Lucy Dosweli Angle Masterson, Robin Masters, Kellie Slatl une Williams, Carmetta Walker, Karyn Heinej Karen Hoemig. m r-y |j|l!|; ' lMM! t : m - - - - : " utttt V V - » Si: •;-;U lUrviU ' MviMvmy p lest Season Yet: One Set at a Time Senior Carmettu Walker powerhouses a serve to her opponents us senior Lori McCJeneghen awaits the return. Playing at the number one position, senior Karyn Heiney blocks a shot during a rally at the net. GIRLS ' TENNIS EHS OPP 3 Wayne 4 6 North Side 1 1 Dwenger 6 5 Norwell 2 2 Luers 5 3 Harding 4 Concordia 7 2 Snider 5 5 Columbia City 2 4 Northrop 3 5 South Side 2 2 Homestead 5 8th SECTIONALS Overall Record 5-7 Girls ' Tennis Sparked by several returning se- g- , niors, the Trojan track team ran their -| -| T OT f TI 1 OT ' Q ' way to another winning season. L- LXlw t-»i L V-»XXXV- J. O The relay teams were especially ; strong. Seniors Dale Pine and Chad 1 Cline, juniors David Brooks and Mike T i ' pK O O Q Tl Starks usually made up the mile relay L LJ CL JL J . L-zC ClOwXJ and were consistent winners through- out the season. Juniors Ricky Knox and Chris Van Pelt, sophomores Joe HE— fcAjd «d Brooks and Derrick Hall usually BmiHBlB passed the baton for the 880 relay. ffl ' d Other strong points for the tracksters y ' ' ' ' included senior Tim Lee, who con- y . . . . . •: sistently placed high in all of the dis- e. . . tance events including the mile, two- S ; , , mile and the 880, and senior Doug Pe- . S ii ' ' ters, who mastered the discus and shot " " put events. Senior John Stiffler ' s donation to the team came in the form of his talent in the pole vault and high jump events. Stiffler secured first place in the pole vault at the annual Hoosier Relays at Indiana University with a spectacular J vl vault of 13 ' 9 " . »M Vi n the mid.st of sectional competition, senior Er- nie Starks (second from left) struggles to gain the lead in Ihe high hurdles event. Starks finished fourth. Sophomore joe Brown seeks some timely advice from assistant coach Dave Smith. Supreme effort and a spectacular burst of speed pull senior Chad Cline ahead of his Wayne opponent. 78 Boys ' Track Senior Doug Peters gives a mig ily heuve as he hurls the discus. Doug was a consistunl high pla- cer in this event. BOYS ' TRACK EHS 20 Northrop 66 Snider 4th Northside Relays 43 South Side 65 Northrop Norwell Luers 5th 3rd Goshen Relays SAC Finals 2nd 101 57 Elkhart Memorial Relays Harding Marion 3rd Wayne Sectionals 2nd Regionals Overall Record 5-4 43% 7VA Senior John StiffJer shows the form that won him many first places in the high jump event. Stiffler also excelled in the pole vault. Boys ' Track ' 77: Front-Brian Wyneken, Jim Freygang, Dale Pine, Riclty Knox, Mike Ausde- ran. Bill Lawrence, Kirk Muri. Row 2-joe Brown. Derrick Hall. Chad Cline. Maverick Davis. Kevin Shelly. Mgr. Tom Lehman. Row 3-Dovid Brooks, Doug Peters, Ernie Storks, Dan Henderson, .Mike Storks, Mgr. Brion Shull. Back-Chuck Smith. Chris Van Pelt. Galen Bailey. Ted Oliver. Gary Aschliman. Boys ' Track 79 Led by seniors Emma Bostic and Angle Hayden, the Elmhurst girls ' track team really smoked the cinders, setting nine new school records throughout the season. Although the Trojan cinderwomen had only a 2-8-1 record, there were many outstanding performances made and several EHS runners set new records. Bostic placed first in sectionals and regionals in the long jump. Her record- breaking regional jump was an ex- cellent 17 ' 8Vi " . Teammate Hayden dis- played her talents by taking fourth in sectionals and regionals in the 80 yard hurdles with a fine time of 0:10.8. The 880 relay team, consisting of sophomore Anne McCleneghen and ju- niors Sandy Ross, Shirley Pine, and Val Shrock also set a new school record by making their run in 1:56.0. Other new records were set by se- nior Sue Frankewich, who bettered her own shot put mark with a toss of 34 ' 6 " , and sophomore Janet Stephens who holds the best time in the 100-yd dash. Stephens ran her race in 0:11.7 at the SAC Trials. Senior Angie Hayden hands the baton off Ij sophomore Jenny Morel in the 440 relay. With the form that is needed to win the hie jump, senior Emma Bostic cieors the bar for oi other victory. Track Smokes as Girls Bum Old Records GIRLS ' TRACK EHS OPP 48 Wayne 38 48 Luers 48 37 South Side 30 37 Concordia 67 34 North Side 36 34 Snider 58 48 Homestead 53 36 Bishop Dwenger 54 36 Harding 44 22 Northrop 55 22 Concordia Overall record 2-8-1 57 Waiting for her leommate in Ifie 880 medley, sophomore Lisa Williams prepares herself for Ihe hondoff. Girls ' Track 77: Front-Sue Frankewich, Angle Hoyden. Row 2-Mgr. Penny Shollenberger, Val- erie Shrock, Vickie Homm. Pom Sorgen, Cindy Herslod. Jenny Barrett. Sandy Ross, Shirley Pine, Terri Pebernat. How 3— Lisa Williams. Kothy Gage, Gino Locastro, Vickie DeGrondchamp, Bonnie Weaver, Sue Reich, Theresa McMann, Jenny Morel, Coach Cathy Russell. Row 4- Cindy Burget, Anne McCleneghen, Janet Stephens, Cindy Beckstedt, Mgr. Pom Sills, Girls ' Track 81 s a Girl! ' The saying, " It ' s a girl, " usually re- fers to a new baby. But in this case, it is a girl, no baby. Sophomore Cathy Krat- zert was the first girl golfer the team ever had, and proved to help the team to their victories. The Trojan linksmen had the talent but it just didn ' t pay off this season. The linksmen had trouble with con- sistency. They had their high moments with senior Tim Springer shooting a 34, and Marty Rifkin and John Wall shoot- ing 36 ' s and 37 ' s. Moving into the sectionals the Tro- jans held on to an overall record of 7- 18. Rifkin was low man for the Trojans in sectional play with a 79. Sophomore John Wall helped the team out immensely. John came around during the second half of the season, shooting in the high 30 ' s. Other team members also added to the team ' s strength. Junior Marty Rifkin atlempts a long birdie putt at Brookwood Golf Club. Marty pJayed second man on the squad this season. He was low man on the squad in sectionals with a 79. Senior Kevin Koehl lines up a putt in varsity ac- tion. Kevin played fifth man on the squad. GOLF EHS OPP 169 Warsaw 162 174 Dwenger 163 Harding 176 177 Northrop 159 North Side 174 184 Wayne 178 Concordia 183 178 South Side 175 Luers 174 Snider 165 167 Harding 184 Snider 164 181 New Haven 162 161 South Side 156 Luers 165 166 Homestead 165 166 Wayne 160 Northrop 154 North Side 156 173 Concordia 177 Dwenger 158 178 Norwell 170 168 Heritage 182 151 Garrett 156 160 Northrop 149 157 Huntington SECTIONAL 13th OVERALL RECORD 7-18 164 s 82 Golf jGolf 77: Front-Chris Till. Bill Stewart. Cathy Kratzert. Tim Springer, Back-Dave Springer, Matt Vorndran, John Wall, Marty Rifkin. Kevin KoehJ, Coach Nick Werfing. Sophomore Cathy Kratzert keeps her head down as she tees off. Cathy played fourth man on the squad and was the first girl ever to make the Efmhurst team. Senior Tim Springer uses a wood for the drive down the fairway in a varsity match. Tim played number one and was selected the most out- standing athlete in golf. Golf 83 Ron Culpepper comes to the piate prepared for any pitch his North Side opponent can throw. ' Almond Slide ' Injures Two Elmhurst ' s baseball team shared a season of ups and downs. While using the " Jim Almond slide " into second base, not one, but two members of the team suffered unfortunate injuries. Both junior |im Almond and senior Ken Geisleman experienced separated shoulders and had to sit it out the rest of the season. Seniors Don and Ron Culpepper were voted Most Valuable Players for the team and were consid- ered a strong advantage in keeping the team ' s morale high. He ' s out! With no time to spare junior Jim Al- mond tags his North Side opponent, beating him (o the base by only a fraction of a second. B(iseba) Team ' 77: Front-]eff Bunn, Chris Land- riKun, Mitchell Arnold, Tim Stackhouse. Row 2- Coach John Campbell, jim Almond. Kenny Rob- erts. Greg Brown, Nelson Almond. Bob Curls. Tony Georgi. Coach Mike Brown. Back-Stuart Norton, Chuck Weaver. Ron Culpepper, Tim Lankenau, Don Culpepper, Kenny Geisleman, Phil Peters, Coach Bill Derbyshire. BASEBALL EHS OPP 7 Belimont 30 32 Adams Central 2 11 Carroll 12 2 East Noble 33 33 East Noble 5 4 Snider 34 North Side 4 3 Luers 22 Northrop 6 4 Homestead 6 6 Homestead 2 4 Harding 5 6 Woodlan 3 9 Dwenger 3 1 Concordia 7 4 Wayne 3 6 South Side 5 3 Norwell 5 10 DeKalb 2 1 ' New Haven 2 ? New Haven 2 Heritage Overall Record 30-33 junior Chuck Weaver lakes advantage of warm- ups to loosen up his arm before the gome begins. Winter Athlet c Awards Boys ' Basketball Most Valuable Player Ernie Starks Most Improved Player Rick Hamilton Mental Attitude Mike Brewer Girls ' Basketball Most Valuable Player Carmetta Walker Most Improved Player Cathy Kratzert Jennifer Morel Mental Attitude Sue Frankewich Wrestling Most Valuable Player Nelson Almond Most Improved Player Joe Brooks Mental Attitude Matt Branning Gymnastics Most Improved Player Marcia Miller Mental Attitude Pam Sorgen Lori McCleneghen Quintuplets Win EHS Blankets This year ' s athletic awards were presented with a new twist in more ways than one. Instead of the usual banquet, as in the past, this year ' s sports department had an athletic re- ception for the purpose of saving money to buy new sports equipment. Another difference was that there were five blanket awards given instead of just one and they were given on recog- nition night instead of the banquet. Re- cipients were seniors Karyn Heiney, Carmetta Walker, Doug Peters, Ernie Starks, and Nelson Almond. Senior Ron Culpepper springs into action in a i attempt to steal second base. Senior Angle Hoyden ad usls her starling bloi ' k in preporalion for the 440-relay. Angie also ex- celled in the hurdles, going on to place second ul sloti; in thai event. Athletic Award:; Fall Athletic Awards 1 Football Most Valuable Player Doug Peters Most Improved Player Derrick Hall Mental Attitude Dan Heckley VolJeybail Most Valuable Player Karyn Heiney Mental Attitude Carmetta Walker Boys ' Tennis Most Valuable Player Marshall Beatty Doubles Awards Jeff Eaton Tim Springer Match Point Award Tim Springer Cross Country Most Valuable Player Tim Lee Most Improved Player Brian Wyneken Mental Attitude Mike Ausderan Senior Lynn HoiJowelJ, 3 singles player, goes for perfection on her backhand. Lynn held the best singles record of 5-7. With no sign of stress, sophomore Jeff Eaton completes his forehand with ease, as his partner, senior Tim Springer, watches. Spring Athletic Awards 1 Boys ' Track Most Valuable Player Tim Lee Most Improved Player Dale Pine Mental Attitude Doug Peters Girls ' Track Most Valuable Player Angle Hayden Most Improved Player Janet Stephens Mental Attitude Sue Frankewich Girls ' Tennis Most Valuable Player Karyn Heiney Most Improved Player Lynn Hollowell Mental Attitude Elena Perez Carmetta Walker Baseball Most Valuable Player Ron Culpepper Don Culpepper Most Improved Player Greg Brown Golf Most Valuable Player Tim Springer Recognition Night proved a big surprise as five seniors walked off with the coveted Blanket Award given for outstanding athletic ability. The recipients, Carmetta Walker, Ernie Storks, Doug Peters, Karyn Heiney, and Nelson Almond stand as Mr. Bienz makes his concluding remarks. :SSS-tJS, .SS5S Athletic Awards 87 Mr. William Derbyshire. Diamond Devils. Mr. James Lambert. Trojan Takedowns. d Smith. Lettermen. Lettermen — This cake was by the Trojan placing runner- made for senior Nelson Almond Takedowns in honor of Nelson up in the state meet. Behind every good team there is a woman (or a group of them). Fans are one of the essentials in having a winning team. Sports such as track, wrestling, and baseball never seemed to get the spectator turnout that football and basket- ball did. That is why special groups were formed to support these teams. Ranging from pep-sessions to banquets, announcing at meets to T-shirts, who else could it have been but the Tro- jan Takedowns. Their enthusiastic encouragement to the E.H.S. wrestlers was not only evident at a meet, but every- day throughout the wrestling season. The Diamond Devils were exactly the opposite of what their name implies. They were a group of girls who helped the baseball team in any way they could, with the single ex- Wilh hopes of victory, unior Barb Bracht pa- tiently waits for the Elmhurst hitter to leave the batters box. There is more to being a bat girl than meets the eye. Sophomore Carol Cline gets to cope with the possibilities of being spiked, or hit with a ball or bat. Soon after retrieving the bat. she returns to safety behind the fence. Diamond Devils. Trojan Takedowns, Lettermen. living and Keceiving Supporl- eption of playing the game themselves. They collected noney for the team, acted as bat girls, and supported the eam through all kinds of weather. Even though the Lettermen ' s Club was not active this ear, the need to be recognized is of ultimate importance, ' he club is a little bit more than what is indicated by their ame. It is for ALL students (not just male) who earned their 3tter in a sport. Trojoii T(ik(. ' dow;is. FTOiil-Dunelli; Muzclin. Marianne Rodriguez. Chris Hogan. Row 2- Taniniy Sadier, Lori JVlcCienegiicn, Anila Boyer. Row 3-Terri McCombs, Diana Baufisla. Sue Smith. Baek-Cindy Rodriguez, Sui: f rankewich, Shirley Gieser. Diamond Devils: Cenler— Diana Baulisla. lUiw 1— Chris Hogan. Terri IMcCombs. Elena Perez. Susan Hobbs. Ann Stark. Bonnie Weaver. Row 2— Marianne Rodriguez, Danette Mazelin, June Wilbams, Barb Bracht, Carol CJine. Susan Shef- fer, Kalhy Lee. Back-Kelly Schoeph. Lise Duemi- ing, Jenny More . Cindy Herslad, Judy Whilton, Anne McCJeneghen, Ann Arend. 1 fV? i I ?tween matches seniors Shirley Gieser and uFrankewich put their heads together, while Jfomores Danette Mazelin and Marianne iguez build up their energy. Lettermen: Front— Ann Filchak, Sue Frankewich, Elena Perez. Jan Dowling, Laura Bowen, Kelly Auer, Leslie Collier. Kari Rieldorf, Lise Duemling, ohnnie White, Terry Kiriz, Kenny Coker. Row 2— Mark Muri. Brian Russell. Kellie Slate. June Williams. Curtis Poschall. Carmetta Walker. Ron Hill. Kent Hormann. Lori McCleneghen. Sheril Hornberger, Nelson Almond, Mike Storks. Row 3— Ron Culpepper, Ken Young, Kevin Wit- twer, Steve Esterson, Ted Ornas, Todd Nichols. Marly Rifkin, Barry Cohen. Tim Springer. Stu Norton. Tod Huntley. Jeff Eaton. Row 4— Don Culpepper. Bob Curls, Brian Wyneken. Chuck Weaver, im Almond. Matt Branning. Bob Bracht. Dan Jehl. Chad Cline, Bill Mudrack. Bob Kratzert. Back-Mike Ausderon, Jim Freygang, Pat Payton. Brion Renner. John Stiff er. Dave Kessel. Dan Henderson. Doug Pelz, Phil Jacobs, Steve Vaughn, Doug Peters. Don Heckley, Do- mingo Garcia. Diamond Devils. Trojan Takedov Mr. Charles Kammeyer. A.V. Room. Mrs. Mildred Hibben, Medio Center. Mrs. HelJen Wiebke, Cafeteria. When there ' s a lull in the A.V. room schedule, se- niors Brian Schinbeck er and Vic Koshurin take a short recess from their work to catch up on what has been happening. Sometimes they get in a little shut eye, too! What goes on behind the scenes? Ir the integral tickings of the A.V. room library, and cafeteria, many student have found a new kind of fulfillment There is more to life than lecture and speeches— there are films! The pro jectionist helps to bring these new ex periences to students by splicing, fo cusing, adjusting, and showing the films. " Jack of all trades and the boss ' of none, " is one definition of the cafe- teria helpers. They aid in the preparaj tion of food, doing the dishes, anc| whatever other job might arise. i In assisting students to find wha they need, checking in and out booksi and answering questions, the medici workers keep themselves well occu ' pied. " It ' s a good experience, " com, mented one of the helpers. | Media Workers. Front-Felicia Wright, Kim Shepherd. Back — Sharon Wagner. Ann Grabemeyer. Knowing the parts of a machine makes things a lot easier for senior Mike Nickels when it comes to threading it. 90 Cafeteria Workers, Media Workers. Projectionists PuMing It m Together 5 Projectionists: Front— co-sponsor Mrs. Marie iPhipps, John Walls. Rick Mooke. Back— Mark Sbifflett. Chuck Brockmyer, Mike Nickels. Mark ' Wolfe, Brian Schinbeckler. Bruce WoJfe, Vic Koshurin. Senior Herbie Ellis must have heard the old ex- pression, " You should enjoy your work. " Helping ou( in keeping the cafeteria clean and refilling trays are just a few of his duties. n advantage of working in the library is having ]ny book at your finger-tips. After sophomore ' elicia Wright checks out books and puts them way, she takes time out to do her own reading. Cafeteria Workers: Front— Melindo Bohrer, Mar- tha Parks, Sandy Ratliff. Row 2-Thomas Bro- wer, fames Prosser. Back-Don Miller, Vince Washington, Randy Underwood. Dishing out soup or doing anything else that might arise, junior Cathy McMurtry contributes to the student cafeteria staff. Cafeteria Workers, Medio Workers, Projectionists 91 Mr. Robert Snyder, jazz Bands and . " I think they are super! They have really come a long wa; since the beginning of the year. " commented Mr. Robert Snyder. " Their attitude is really good and we ' ve got somtl fine soloists. The Jazz Festival went really smooth, but ( could have always been improved. That ' s just the same aj anything else. " ] Every year the two Jazz Bands host the EHS Jazz Festival ' This year Brian Barber was awarded a trophy for being the ' best trumpet player at the Festival. | The Jazz Combo was composed of six very talented stu- i dents. Much of their music was composed by members o the group. They performed on many occasions, one of i which was a recording. i Jazz Band I participated in the Notre Dame, Terre Haute, ' Ball State, Jazz Jamboree, and Elmhurst Jazz Festivals. The j jazz Band II participated in the Elmhurst and Mancheste Jazz Festivals, and also entertained at the D.E. Banquet. H ..,.: Jazz Band II: Fronl— Lahapa Waiwaiole, Scott Wie ner. Sorah Parkison, Dave Springer. Jeff Fike. eri Yarbrough. Row 2— oe Robinson. Roger Blaine. Ray Dickey. Byron Collier. Susan Hobbs, Row ,3— Piero Garcia, Malt Branning, Col- leen Tonn. Mark Stoker, Brett Stark. Back-Mark Heath, Jeff Lichtsinn, Tim Ke y, Tim Cowan. Concentrating hard on the rhythm, sophomore Mark Stoker continues his drum solo while watching the director. " You can ' t play if your hands gel cold, " accord- ing to senior Donna Munroe. Trombone playing isn ' t just moving the slii bock and forth for junior Raymond Dickp - takes practice and a large supply of oxygen Sophomore Byron Collier and senior Tom C borne look down to concentrate, while unior A drew Kettler glances toward Mr. Snyder. 92 (azz Bands ond II They ' ve Come K Long Way izz Combo; Yvonne Berry, Cheri Waggoner, With sbadown cufitinto the water amidst a shop- rian Barber, Tim Gaskill Donna Munroe, Dave ping audience, azz Band performs an exhibi- jeison. (ion concerl a! GJenbrook, A Band J: Front— Dave Nelson, Donna Munroe, ■l( Stoker, Tim Goskiil, Greg Bonsib, Brian Iber, Sharon SeaboJd, Terri McCombs, Cheri ]%goner. Darcy Autenrieth, Cheryl Hobbs, ■hy Stanley, Pom Connett, Yvonne Berry. ' ' (k-Greg Livengood, Bob Stanley, Tom Os- ne, Ray Dickey, Dave Murray. Byron Collier. Jazz Bands I and II. 93 I 1 1 ' .A " Mr. Al Schmutz. Trojan Singers ■ ' f! Mrs. Sharon Banks, Afro-American Club. Giving an affectionate kiss to Mr. Schmutz, se- nior Donna Munroe graciously accepts her Cho- pin Award. Modeling her own creotion, sophomore Luvei Reynolds displays her handiwork at the EIr, hurst fashion show. I Accompanied by bass player senior Dennis Daw- kins, junior Duane Mabee glances over to check the words, singing to his heart ' s content. Tro an Singers; Front-Sum Bola.s, BjJJ Stcuurt, Bill Panyord, Tom Stephens, Jim Sonday, Jim Robinson, Mark Eitman. Richard Sutorius, Mark Wolfe, Dennis Dowkins, Duane Mobee. Back— Jill Wehrly, Mory Teufel, Tammy Lipp, Amy Lipp, Vickie Syndrom, Paula Cecil, Diane Munroe, Robin Masters, Cathy Alexander, Julie Sie- minski, Annette Baker, Vol Shrock, Judy Whitlon. 94 Trojan Singers and Afro-American Club ParHcipatton is the Key lile sophomore Mark King models a suil. his )hew odds a touch of culeness to the show. Members o (he Afro-American Club lead (heir float in (he fall Homecoming Parade. The (heme of their float was " Swing Down Sweet Trojan Chariot. " I ' he Afro-American Club and Trojan ingers do not appear to have too luch in common on the surface, but nderneath lies the key to any success- ul group-PARTICIPATION. Having existed for only a few years, 16 Afro-American Club has increas- igly gained in participation and mem- ers. The club is a cultural group that tudies its members ' heritages. Al- lough misunderstood many times, the lub is for all students, not just black, mong the many things the group did ' as a trip to Chicago to see the play The Wiz, " a Talent-Fashion Shovi ' at Imhurst that included 28 acts, and a ay of fun at Pokagon State Park. They ad two students participating in a city-wide Talent Extravaganza and the club helped with a reading-tutoring program for the inner-city kids. Trojan Singers have existed for a few more years than Afro-American. " For some reason, there was not as much demand for swing choirs in Fort Wayne this year as there used to be, " commented director Mr. Schmutz. Even though Trojan Singers did not have as many performances as they were accustomed to, their schedule was full enough to keep them busy throughout the year. They performed at different luncheons and banquets, including at the Wayn edale Baptist Church, Zoli ' s Chalet, and three times at Elmhurst. Afro-American Club: Front-Diane WhKson, Emma Bos(ic, Grace Cole. Row 2— Angle Hay- den, eon Perry. Pam Hall. Carmetta Walker. Back— funis Powell. Kathy Allen, David Brooks, Kenny Young. Trojan Singers and Afro-American Club 95 lS%» - ' ' ' I Uil ' .-fii jwr ■ ' •• «« ; ' :.« ?5 r|iK.I From the Ground 1 ■ ■ ' . " ■■ fe ' -% ' ' " 1 " As the construction crew progressed •with its creation so did the EHSstu- ident. Although on a slightly different •scaJe, crew and students alike put to- Igether their knowledge to solve prob- jiems. Everyone started from the ground level with basic introductory icourses and worked up to their indi- vidual stage of advancement. Thus as the year advanced, the construction loomed as it went from bulldozed land to ' asphalt, from asphalt to skeletal building structures, from skeletons to bricked shells, only the insides waiting to be completed. True to forrh, Tiojans followed suit. They went from pencil to art brush, from " Great Expectations " to " Ham- let, " from wooden bowls to intricately designed cabinets, from cakes to Thanksgiving dinner. Students carried on their academic parts of them throughout ' 77 . . . learn- ing from the ground up. 0) The nterest eve is high as (unior Demmy Weyers courageous y sits motion ess. His face is about to be redone. Senior Da e Newton quiet y peers on as the transformation is aboul to iake p ace. S (in deep m paint is senior Steve Vaughn being made into a new person. Art c asses had a face painting booth in the Penny Arcade. With a steady hand, sophomore Kim Essejl makes a dittoed paper become his own. An and Photography rt, Photography sshhhh . . . Concentration ? IKitists at Work prfecto! Mrs. Rollin Shaw, a participant in Par- it-Sludent Exchange Day, admires her handi- ork on senior Sue Anderson as junior Carol bckwood takes some tips. y nxieties were shoved aside A as future artists and photog- raphers did their things. With a camera, piece of charcoal, pen, paint brush, crayon, or any other artist tool in hand, a student ' s self-ex- pression gave comfort and relaxation to the once boring day of school. Sometimes it took a steady hand, and sometimes everything didn ' t turn out perfect. But those imperfections didn ' t dumbfound the artists for long. The eye grabbing pictures and photos pro- duced and created by these students weren ' t the only reason for enjoying the creative classes. There was another enjoyment found there. It wasn ' t a " ROWDIE " fun. But it was a con- tented, fulfilled, peaceful enjoyment that captured the entire class. Photographers need subjects. Senior Sue Ander- son and junior Patty Lee add a new dimension to junior Demmy Meyers ' face as junior Tom Men- tzer focuses in on them. Art and Photogrophy .99 Answering the phone is one of the many tasks of I senior Sue Duehmig at O ' Reilly ' s Office Supply! where she works through the COE program. , Business Exploring the Career World arriers for the business stu- I ' i dents were tossed aside as 4. ' tremendous skills devel- oped. Accounting, typing, record- keeping, and tak ing dictation were the obvious, outward signals that rooms 213, 220, 225, and 221 made up the busi- ness hall. But other fantastic accom- plishments were what kept the stu- dents working diligently. Some students used the mini-computer or electric typewriters, while others made stenciled Christmas cards and went on field trips to places like IBM, Lincoln Life, Fort Wayne National Bank, and Xerox. Guest speakers visited Elmhurst each month to enlighten students on various aspects of the business world. They related personal experiences and told some of the ins and outs of an of- fice career. Senior Deanna Martin listens to a dictaphone while she types a letter for the Frank King insur- ance Agency where she is employed. Various moods are conjured up during account ing class. Sophomore Becky Embury cauliousl; does the assignment as sophomore Norma Porn is baffled by a mistake, funiors Beth Stalf an Kim Perry leisurely lean back and take a break. While sophomore Elisabet Milrevski goes on with her work. Mrs. Tsiguhff uses a graphic ex- planation lo help junior Judy Goshorn. Directions seem most important. Sophomore Shelby Chandler listens intently before attempt- ing an assignment. Computing placement of lab sets, senior Amy Lipp prepares lo type. Business 101 Chamber Orchestra, Concert Band, Concert Choiil Counting On a New Note Coming late for the concert . . . lugging around that umongous instrument case . . . solos in front of everybody . . . tune- ups before school . . . marching con- tests the same day as home football games . . . sectional practices . . . lost chokers when the concert is about to begin . . . demonstrating your " liz- ardness " . . . being a solo soloist (unin- tentionally) . . . practicing for a contest that never came . . . Yes, being a member of the music department did take a lot of hard work, dedication and patience. Some of those practices were horrible . . . " He doesn ' t know what he ' s doing! " , " Where ' s Mr. Morse? " , " How could Mr. Brugh do this to us? " Two of the Elmhurst students ' favor- ite people, Mr. Brugh and Mr. Morse, left EHS in the spring of 1976. Con- sequently their replacements stepped into some mighty big shoes: Mr. Schmutz began directing the Chamber Orchestra, and Mr. Snyder took charge of Concert Band. Each began with his own personality and wasn ' t equipped for a comparison to his predecessor. The trials and tribulations which re- sulted from the change seemed very real to those affected. But after being together and getting acquainted, the music department conquered its prob- lems. The marching band displayed their awesome talent at the home foot- ball games. The pep band that played at assemblies and basketball games in- spired crowds and added spirit to EHS. There were contests and concerts and tours, all of which helped make the year special and fun. n deep thought, sophomore Tern ' Pebernal, oHas Bedpan, Hghtly taps out the rhythm. Chamber Orchestra. Front-Tommy Sadler, Jeanne Hutchins, Pom Riecke. Janet Kno.v, Vickie Hamm, Sheila McMillen. Wendy Sini- ermon. Mike Johnson, Judy Goshorn, Shirley Gie- ser. Bock— Tom Stephens, John Silletto, Greg Bonsib, Mark Stoker. Brian Schinbeckler. Nancy Campbell, Carolyn Denney. Susan Taylor. Grej Livengood. John Grose, Beth Casteel. Lesa Or- ' rvor. Mary Thompson. Angela Beatty. Concert Band: Front— Morto Single. Cheri Wag- goner, Donna Munroe. Susan Peterson. Yvonne Berry. Susan Taylor. Sue Bloin. Kothy Lee. Su- san Hobbs. Judy Whitton, Pam Connett, Carlo Slagle, Kelly Auer, Cindy LeMoster. Row 2— La- hopo Waiwaiole. Terri McCombs. Cheryl Hobbs. Diana Bautista. Carolyn Denney, Scott Nichols. Nancy Campbell. Ann Oswalt, Joyce Stout, Sa- rah Parkison. Sharon Perrine, Matt Tyler. Jeri Yorbrough, Michelle Denton. Tammy Giessler. Jeff Fike. Scott Wiegner, Darcy Autenrieth. Tim 102 Chamber Orchestra. Concert Band. Concert Choir )ringer. Row 3— Matt Smith, Dave Springer, mdy Herslead, Kim Baade, Miche e Hnrvey, ill arx, Byron Collier, joe Robinson, Roger Blaine. eve Sims, Ray Dickey, Dave Murray, Andrew Mler. John Silletlo. Lynn Hollowell ' Kellie ate, Greg Livengood, Bob Stanley. Tom Os- irne. Dave Neison, Sharon Seabold. Brian Bor- T, Brett Stark, Tim Kelly, Malt Branning, Mark jwton. Back-Bonnie Weaver. Mark Stoker, ;vin Groh, Tim Gaskitl. Brian Schinbeckler, m Cowan. Galen Bailey, John Grose. Straining their eyes, seniors Greg Livengood and Tom Osborne follaw senior Bob Stanley ' s music. They played the Star Spangled Banner during the SAC Holiday Tournament. Concert Choir: Front— Terri Pebernot. Janice Nickels. Cindy Burget. Annette Baker. |ulie Sie- minski. Kris Toom. Vicki Roberts. Barb Mro- zowski. Robin Browning. Suson Taylor. Loura Bowen. Row 2— Mark Miller. Richard Sulorius. John Wolls. Karen Button. Nancy Dennie. Cothy Colletl. Kothy Payton. Kim Nuttle. Brendo Rob- erts. Kalhy Muurer. Dorcy Autenrieth. Barb Clif- ford. Vol Shrock. Donna Munroe. Row 3— Bill Panyard. Jim Robinson. Mary Teufel. Vickie Syndrum. Tommy Lipp. ludy Whillon. Karen Hoemig. Poulu Cecil, fill Wehrly. Angle Christ. Lisa Williams. Potricia Bright. Robin Musters. R(m H(]nes. Buck— Alan Muier. Murk Eitmon. Bill Stewart. Murk Wolfe. Jim Sondoy. Diane Munroe. Sam Botas. Cathy Alexander. Amy Lipp. Tom Stephens. Dennis Dowkins. Duone Mabee. Bruce Wolfe. Bruce Mercer. Reginold Giddens. Controversy over the preceding coll at a basket- ball game causes jun ior Pom Connelt to react jrantically While concentrating on the ups and downs of his feel, junior Dave Hart exhaustedly tries to keep his drums intact. English Doodling Draws Ideas Doodling up a brainstorm was evolving into one of the bet- ter ideas for passing time. It was a brainstorming way of making a horrible, rotten, boring eternity pass by. Lectures, class discussions, term papers or even fighting with a good friend didn ' t seem as bad when it could be shared with a little stick man, a flower or a rainbow. With the paper just sjtiiiig there bkink. and chemistry getting awfully boring, the only solu- tion is to dood e. ? xciting, eventful, encour- ! ■• aging . . . well that ' s how A ' they tried to make English class. Somehow it was really hard for teachers to make adverbial clauses and prepositional phrases much more than they were . . . kinda boring! But with the wide variety of classes offered, stu- dents with the most diversified back- grounds and abilities could pursue their interests. A new addition to the English re- quirements was that each junior had to take a semester of composition. It was a great idea just like all other English classes but . . . well, they never prom- ised a rose garden. Adding empliasis with his hands, Mr. Kip Bai ey. a guest spea er for Mrs. Barnes, explains to ju- nior Mnrti Paris how he expresses himself through painting. Venturing to the library is a common occ for many English classes. Sophomore Butler uses the card catalog as a helpful to find a hook. KM Enfjlish X Sfnior Kevin Swibart cnnceniraiea deeply on his pencil work. and Ihf ciRony " f drfcul . . . cm ' h within seconds as demonslrolcd by ;unior L se Duemling during her vvr tinH efforts. English W5 Sitting on junior Matt Vorndron ' s lap and feed- ing him pretzels adds to a festive evening for sophomore Pom Sorgen. Mrs. Fanny Kozolchyk uses a grapefruit to make a memorable impression on Spanish students. Senior Jane Helberg ond juniors Bernie Finken. Denise Smith and Marcia Miller take care of last minute food preparation chores at a foreign lan- guage party. Foreign Languag Interesting Foreigner; 106 Foreign Language Far from being prefdictable, boring and uninteresting, the foreign language classes expanded the students ' understanding )f how other people live . . . and they lad fun too! They picked up all kinds )f interesting tidbits. Mrs. Fanny Ko- ;olchyk, a student teacher under Mrs. Dfelia Herrero, told about her Drother ' s apartment that he keeps just or parties while another teacher told ibout being chased through the streets of Paris by Arabs! [ Conjugating those verbs and memo- rizing the dialogues, though they i eemed outlandish at the time, ended up being worthwhile. Because of those lard working days there were a lot of ittle " extras " -like the Oktoberfest, leritage days at the Embassy, video- aping commercials, constructing a magazine stand, and the annual Christ- Tias party with skits and songs from he various countries. )ancing doesn ' t always come naturally. Senior ane Heiberg and ;unior Denise Smith practice heir ba lroom moves. hird year French students engage in some group ictivity under the direction of Mr. Michael lothe. To hold that barbell up means pain and tjgony. Hoping for resu ts, sophomore Greg Newhard bears the strain on his strength. As the girls retrieve their arrows, Mrs. Doswell shows her class how to handle them. 108 Gym Sior Phil Jacobs puts everything he ' s got into tfj bench press during body building. Gym Ups and Downs of Exercise ym class, just like all other things, had its ups and downs. There was sweat from exercise which created many sore muscles. It was fantastic ... yet horrible. Some people thought it was great when the teacher tossed out some basketballs and let the class do what they wanted. Some people liked it bet- ter when the teacher stuck around and told them what to do. And there were even some people who liked it best when they had written tests. At any rate, almost everyone had a chance to excel in his or her best sport. There was archery, tennis, weight lifting, gymnastics, and track for those who liked individual sports. Volleyball, bas- ketball, hockey, and softball demon- strated the shortcomings as well as the satisfaction that can come through team efforts. Just before shooting, sophomore Jeff Porker fo- cuses on the basket. 3 irther her tennis skills, funior Kim Burry ■oices on overhead shot. Gym 109 That eye moves every time the thread gets clos to it! Senior Randy Underwood ' s patienc doesn ' t have far to go to get to the breakir point. Under a lot of heat and pressure, sophomol Front: Mi Is masters the fundamentals metallurgy. Hovering near the home ec{ nomics room was a distini smell that combined th scrumptious scent of warm muffir and the disgusting odor of anothi blown up sewing machine. Recipi and pattern instructions weren ' t a ways given the utmost attention, ni were the instructions consistently se: sible- " Why do I have to mix this i TEN minutes? " ; " How come I alwa; have to press the seams? I can just ho ' em open. " -So students improvis( when possible as well as when it w impossible. ngenious brains created ever thing from houses to whi chamacallits and dojigi within the walls of rooms 136, 140, i; Industrial art students melted, filf shaved, sanded, swept, scooped, qu tioned, and cussed ... all in an atten to become master craftsmen. Eve line had to be precise and distinct. E ery rough spot needed to be sand smooth, and every joint soldered tig The pressure . . . WOW! But then t masterpiece was graded and return ' That A brought a sense of accompli! ment, a relaxed twinkle to the eye, a a realization that: YES, I can do it! Beneath sizzling shish kebohs. charcool provides Everything has to be laid on straight and close the heat for unior Phillip Muff and sophomore together. Sophomore Debbie Huss experiments Enus Ybarra while experimenting in the Survival with different ioyouts before cutting the pieces Foods class. out. 110 Home Ec. and Industrial Arts Home Eg, Industrial Arts Imaginations Highlight Creativity [oesji ' l take rough hands to smooth a board, lihimiore Sheila McMiJien sands o cutting ,rd with junior Greg York and sophomore }■! Muri in the bockground doing their own Precision makes the difference. Sophomore Den- nis Parnin takes the time to carefuliy pfoce each section on his woods project. nisitc y preporcd for Dress-Down Day. senior Ji.ie Goble pours blended batter into a bowl i e completes a home economics project. iriully using a hand file, junior Bruce Mercer s a lamp base. Head cluttered and brain battered, senior Sue Frankewich tries to clear her head while shutting out the rest of the world. Really getting into spinning the wheel, senior Shirley Gieser enjoys herself during physics class with the gyroscope. Opportunity room permits a small group of j- dents to work together answering questis about the play that they have fust finisjd reading. i Junk accumulated in just a short time. It seemed that person would just get dor. cleaning out his notebook and locker when some teacher woi give a huge assignment. And there would be papers for it everywhere i cept where he distinctly remembei putting them. After the fourth tim through his notebooks, he resigned himself to the fact that he ' d lost thei But it wasn ' t really a fact, because t- days after the person handed in the signment, he found the lost papers another pile of junk! f ' ids in 1977 thought up tht L same excuses for doing ft X V things that kids have alw dreamed up . . . But they thought t were new ideas. There were a bunc reasons to be late for class-locker jammed, got stuck in lunchroom be cause somebody wouldn ' t take his t up, a fight was blocking the hall, dii have time to change clothes after class . . . Yes, there were reasons foi most everything ... the same reast that had been used for years. So " ki these days " are just like kids of ai day. ike in the regular classro I they were supposed to t ««» Unlike the regular class- room, they didn ' t have to listen tc teacher for an hour, or recite in fro the whole class. When in labs, kii could learn on their own with litt guidance from adults, and most of guidance they got was on a perso one to one, basis. Some students pi ressed better in this situation, wh some kids didn ' t even try. But for t that did better, labs were helpful learning . . . and learning is what school is all about. Learning, Having Fun Battered, Bewildered junior Bobby Scott looks up momentarily from the midst of a project using stencils. Couglit by surprise, junior Colleen Tonn holds part of the junk that came falling out of her locker that bad been stacked. ,,- Flustered by a " Habegger harry, " junior Andrew ■ Conrad demonstrates the true feelings inside ev- ery math student. Seniors Tim Springer and an Dowiing copy their problems onto the board. Wondering if his soJu- lions are correct. Tim construes on original expression. Math demands time out of the classroom. Senior Brian Wyneken thinks hard while doing an as- signment in the library. Math Learning to Realize Stupidity IK It y compa Vi r " " ? " J, F I ' rive-t inj ass has been per- tly borrowed by the ger discount method! " " Well ... 1 really knew what I was supposed to do. Pleeeeeease give me credit! " " Why are you giving us ze- roes for not doing homework? You said we could make our own assignments! " " Well heck-fire, people!!! " It would be dumb to say there weren ' t any boring days in math class. But the teachers did almost everything they could to keep students involved. Some classes operated on an indepen- dent study program where students helped each other while in other classes they dared not say a word to anybody. There were three dimen- sional projects (which ended up being drawings!) and horrendous tests that left nerves frazzled up to eight hours. Every once in a while almost every math student asked himself if he was ever going to use any of those ridicu- lous graphs, theorems, and secants. For that matter, what good was any of that junk doing him? But as Mr. Habegger put it, " You have to learn before you realize how much you don ' t know. " So no matter how horrible it all seemed, somewhere, somehow, someone real- izes how dumb he really is! Amid an air of concentration, senior Barry Co- hen aids senior Mike Duguid in solving a problem during Trig class. Concentralion and knowledge help senior John Thompson solve a trigonometry problem. junior Cindy LeMoster stares with uncertainty ot an algebra test. Notes presented a problem. Teachers expected the " good " students to take notes on the class presentation, but n body wanted to take those dumb, o boring notes. They wanted to write each other, and much to their surpris teachers didn ' t like to be ignored. Slyly, students camouflaged their wr ing and acted innocent ... at least un the teachers figured them out. Deciphering German names and anticipa; scrumptious food, former EHS student Don 1 nger and sophomore Paul Buuck decide w they ' re going to eat on this trip to the Heide bi With his hands c inched and body swaying nior Steve Duray Jets his inhibition go as Rothe pJays a tune at the Oktoberfest. Often morning announce meats included a list of sti dents to be excused for an outing. These " learning experiences included a visit to Lutheran Hospit. the jazz ban d playing for Portage Ji " High, the annual Mayor ' s Prayer Breakfast, a leadership workshop a!| North Side, and tours of the Fort Wayne newspapers. But beyond thij organized (legitimate) outings, somd students got a little restless with th school day. So they planned their o outings to Foster Park, Homestead, someone ' s house, or Southtown. Outings Engaging in Illegitimacy 116 Outings Attentively listening (o a Lutheran Hospital rep- resentative, iournalism students try to under- stand the various aspects of a hospital. They were invited to visit the hospital shortly after their letter to (he editor, which encouraged a fourth hospital in Fort Wayne, appeared in the lournal-Gazette. ■s- ...-mi Tired and worn out. funiors Jeff Wiegner and Dave Nelson fight to keep their eyes open and get a full set of notes in chemistry class. Senior Anita Boyer returns to her childhood as she takes one more spin on the merry-go-round at Swinney Park. Hopeful that she can blow out ail seventeen cc! dies, junior Syd Hutner takes a big gulp of i; and begins blowing them out during her birthdi- party. ' Juniors Ron Fox and Jim Richardson repair a television set as a port of their RVC class. « nlense concentration is part of what goes into iprecision. And precise it will be from senior Al- bert Charlton and a fellow student from ' Northrop. arties became a ritual when kids realized that: first of all they didn ' t have to have class; and secondly consuming cake, pretzels, and punch couldn ' t be all bad! Excuses for having a party weren ' t hard to conjure up . . . Christmas, Val- ientine ' s Day, basketball sectionals, hirthdays, or just because somebody jfelt like it! Questions anyone? " . . . Yes, there were lots of questions. But just how many of them were asked? While one was vorking up the nerve to ask, he louldn ' t help but wonder why he was he only one that was lost. To ask Ijlieant to reveal to the whole class that ||ie just plain couldn ' t understand . . . ihat he was stupid ... or was it stupi- ity? Rather, maybe, it showed an hon- [|st yearning for understanding. " T often classes were almost Ir over when many juniors and seniors began RVC. Students vere in " class " as they hovered over a tove and prepared gourmet dishes, or ay under a car and replaced a muffler, ir built the frame of a house, or re- hired a radio. " It was a great experience, because !ie best way to learn is by doing it ourself! " . . . " This way I only have to it in a classroom for one class! " . . . Boy, I always hated school, but ya now this is kinda fun! " iriously, senior John Thompson questions Mrs. arnes about a piece of writing. tvc robing into Personal Interests Science, Social Studies Past, Present and Future Phenomena Securing grips with reality and not letting things get too far out of line, social studies and science classes increased their knowledge of the past, present, and fu- ture. They learned how and why phe- nomenal events can and will take place. Occasionally interrupting book work, science students collaborated with lab partners to reestablish old laws and create new theories. There were clam dissections (pearl hunts) and observance contests (of a candle burning?). They melted ice, memorized names of fish, determined horsepower, explored celestial bodies, and learned of rotational inertia. Instead of breaking the monotony of social studies with labs, teachers en- couraged class discussions. These talks produced such things as mock presi- dential election. Unlike the national polls, Elmhurst seniors over- whelmingly elected Mr. Gerald Ford over Mr. Jimmy Carter. The values and issues class put capital punishment on the stand when they had a mock trial. And the U.S. history classes discussed everything from the stock market and rich people to slavery and " Roots. " Senior Ernie S(ark,s casts his ballot during (he mock election. Other students wait for their turn to participate in this Election Day event. Tired from a long day, sophomore Nick Hogan concentrates on an anthropology question. Physics students calculated their horsepower by determining their speed in proportion to weight. Senior Kevin Swihart, in full speed, dashes up a flight of stairs. uniors Randy Morrison onci Lorry Rohinson c:o Jciborate while answering a worksfieel in p iysi cal science. Spinning a bicycle wheel, senior Sue Frankewich sees if the laws of rotational inertia can be broken. A Givnltney and sophomore Ellis McCracken olain their misunderstanding to one another. Science, Social Studies 123 One Day at a Tirri; Perseverance and Patience Pay Of Successful guessing on tests makes a person happy, junior Joan Landrigan expresses satis- faction in her grade, while junior Mark Muilen checks out her test score. Understanding some of his algebra, junior Brian Coyle unleashes part of the knowledge he ' s saved up for this test. A frisbee and a match box cur shtnv (hi ' (j;ifi( ipo- tion of a vacation that olways falls upon EHS. Sophomores Mitch Arnold, Cheryl Follis, and Jill Wehrly try to restrain sophomore Karen Hoemig and bring her back into everyday school life again. ariumph— Hey! It really worked! It didn ' t get messed up— WOW! There were a lot »f this-is-the-last-time ' s. And pretty of- en the last time it really did work. Vhether if was a geometry project, a Durnalism spread, a term paper, a amp, or some cinnamon rolls, there vas a possibility of success. No matter low slight that possibility might have leen, there existed a chance that ev- eryone could be triumphant. " T -r nderstanding . . . finally. It seemed like there had to be a logical explanation to hose idiotic problems, but teachers ure had trouble finding them. " In- tructors " wrote a jumbled up mess on he blackboard while they talked a aile a minute. Nobody but a teacher ' s let could understand . . . until that one ay, long after the chapter test was ken, the person was just sitting there lalf awake and . . , BOOM ... he got it! Vhat was so hard? How could he be so tupid? But then, the point wasn ' t how tupid he was for not understanding in lie beginning, rather that he did un- erstand . . . finally. V acations injected fun and re- laxation into life. There were always about 50 mil- ion assignments to get started and fin- shed during a vacation. But these holi- lays were also supposed to give kids ome time to relax. So more often than lot, students put their school work off ;ntil the last minute and then they had 3 work their tails off to get everything one. But no matter why or when it ame, a vacation was always a wel- ome diversion. snior Sam Botas makes himself comfortable id listens to substitute Miss Parr, as she tries to ;lp him understand that she is the teacher and ; is the student. ' Triumphant over previous cooking problems, sophomore Bob Kozak displays his new creation on its way to his mouth. Events of a Day 123 8:00 a.m.-2:35 p.n; Trials and Tribulation! Worried about band formations, Mr. Snyder pon- ders an alternative as senior Tom Osborne and junior Dave Nelson await his decision. Giving Q disgusted glance, junior Vickie Hamm displays her skepticism over what she just heard. Senior Brian Wyneken listens in class, wishing ' he were somewhere else. Fighting the beat of the day, sophomores Terri Pebernat, Diane Miller, and Debbie Butler struggle to stay awake. Worrying caused a throbbing pain in the head, a growling stomach, and a body that just plain hurt. A person couldn ' t work; he couldn ' t sleep; he couldn ' t study. There were just too many things on his mind-girl friend, algebra test, speech to write, work, football prac- tice. Somehow all of these little trials passed by one by one. Worrying didn ' t help any of them . . . but it didn ' t hurt either. ' Ai as in WRONG! didn ' t help ¥ anybody ' s day. There were %y V the disgusting mistakes caused by carelessness (those could be expected) or even worse, the ones made on a test that asked everything but what was covered in class! Care- less mistakes were bad enough, but ig- norant mistakes could completely wreck a person ' s day. es, the yearlong struggle was almost over when the weather got really hot. Kids didn ' t even feel like being in class. To put up with it meant to sit in those 90° rooms and try to take finals. To look back on it, it ' s hard to see exactly what was so horrible. The nine month struggle was over, and everybody was a year older, and hopefully a year smarter and wiser, too! Zombies sat in class fighting to keep their eyes open. Their heads kept bobbing up and down and their hands just couldn ' t write right. Those sleepless nights of nothing but homework had a way of making people tired ... so daydream- ing became second-best to a full- fledged sleep. otal disgust, junior im Frankewich flops his d on the desk, as junior Dave Patrick says a choice words about his test. Events in a Day 225 Every school is different and unique. It has a personality all its own and an air as individual as each snowflake. It ' s not distinguished by the building it- self nor its facilities necessarily. But then what makes a school? It ' s the people who go there. It ' s their attitudes and ideas, their personalities and idiosyncracies, their traditions and customs, and it ' s who they have chosen to lead them and how they will The Trojans who crowded the hall, of EHS were bright, eager to partioa- pate, and friendly. They were athletit competitive, and a little on the rowdy, side. ' However, the friendships made were lasting, some never to dissolve completely even as years would pas Thus it made faces all the more deq especially to the seniors, as they grad ' uated and said goodbye to those wK made EHS the only thing it could be-; EHS. ; J 1. XI - aces Not to Be Forgotten Mr. Tricolas ponders a moment, while Mr. Horst- meyer searches for a schedule during summer pre-registrotion. Mr. Richard H. Horstmeyer-Principal; B.S.. M.S. -Indiana University Mr. Robert E. Miller-Assistant Princi- pal; Indiana University; Purdue Uni- versity; St. Francis College; B.S., M.A.- Ball State University Mr. Douglass A. Spencer— Guidance Coordinator; Huntington College; Ball State University; Purdue University; Lawson General Hospital; B.S.. M.S.- Indiana University; Track, Cross- country Mr. John R. Sinks-Guidance Coun- selor; B.S. -Indiana University; M.A.- Ball State University; Student Council, Recognition Assembly Mrs. Dinah W. Cashman-Guidance Counselor; A. A. -Stephens College; B.S. -Indiana University; M.S. -St. Francis College; Sophomore Activities Mr. George A. Tricolas-Guidonce Counselor; Loras College; University of Santa Clara; A. B. -Manchester Col- lege; M.A.-Ball Slate University; Stu- dent Council Advisor " Campaign Poster, " prepared by EHS graduate Janet Gillie and senior Laura Bowen, graced Mr. Sinks ' office during elections. He won. " Dont vote for the 5mi Ic , Yotfc for the. cam juwrv (jbl lOO f -tp- 128 Administration .e Uv- ' -T surer srw l V V. White, Tricolas Added to Staff Elmhurst had two additions to its ad- ministration this year in Mr. Eugene White and Mr. George Tricolas. Mr. White rephiced Mr. Bill Geyer as Assis- tant to the Principal, commonly re- ferred to as the " Dean of Boys. " In his first year at Elmhurst, Mr. White worked on improving .school behavior and spirit. Mr. Tricolas was added as a guidance counselor who also acted as sponsor for the student council. Ivlrs. Susan Anderson-Assislanl to the Principal; Administration License- Purdue University: B.S.. M.S. -Indiana University: Student Activities Coordinator Mr. Eug(!n( ' Wliite-As.s sfant (o the Principal: Ball State University: St. FruncKS College: Indiana-Purdue Uni- versity; B.S. -Alabama A M Univer- sity: M.S. -University of Knoxville Mr. Paul W. Bienz- l i elic Director: St. Francis Coltege; Bach, of Ed.-Tu- lane University; M. A. -Ball State University Mr. White wanders alone, becoming the " Top Banana " in a pep session trick played on him by the cheerleaders. The trials of pre-registrotion. ' Sophomore fenny Barrett gets some guidance from Mr. Spencer on scheduling. It ' s the favorite " over-the-glasses " look as Mr. Sinks clowns with the photographer. Mrs. Sharon Banks— Business Law, Principles of Business; B.S.. M. A. —Bali Slale University; Human Relalions Committee, Afro-American Club Mr. White proposes a toast at a foods class breakfast. Mrs. Sheila Barnes— Composition, Mass Media, Vocotionai English; B.S.- Indiana University; Speech, Girls Bas- ketball Coach, Afro-American Club Mrs. Roma Jean Bradburn— Consumer Action, Clothing Construction; Hunt ington College; B.S., M,S.— Purdur University Mr. Don Buzzard— Industrial Arts, Woods; University of Maryland: Pur- due University; B.S.— Florida State University; M.S.— Indiana University Mr. Byron Carrier— Mon Made World. Chemistry, Advanced Chemistry; B.S.— Purdue University; M.S.— Indiana Stall University Mrs. Beverly G. Chasey— Art Basic 3-4: B. A. —Indiana University; M.S.-S( Francis College; Sophomore Class Sponsor. Curriculum Committee. Hu- man Relations Committee, Prom Chaperone With such an array of food, Mrs. Hibben finds she has difficulty deciding what to eat. 130 Faculty The faculty lounge was once again the scene of the third annual potluck dinner, sponsored and organized by Mrs. Sharon Banks. The lounge was filled with hungry teachers waiting to indulge in some of many foods brought in. The potluck was held on Tuesday, October 26, but was such a success, it had to be extended to another day to finish off all of the culinary delights! Mrs. SbcUcy Wi!Uinf!,lon (oke.s lime out for some conversdtion. Potluck Pleases Palates Mr. John C. Coahran— U.S. History. In- dependent Study and Research. " Change " ; B.S.-Bull State University: M. A. —Indiana University; IManager of " Cosh Box " Mr. Bill Derbyshire— General Math. Business Math. Geometry; B.S.— De- fiance College: M.S.— St. Francis Col- lege; Baseball Coach Miss Sharon Dietrich- Housing, Foods. Kitchen Survival; B.S.— University of Cincinnati; Ball Slate University Ex- tension; St. Francis College: Purdue University Extension; junior Class Sponsor Mrs. Lucy Clayton Doswell— Physical Education; Miami University; Indiana Stale University; Springfield College; B.S. -Hanover College; M. A. —Pennsyl- vania Stale University; Girls Tennis Coach Mr. Nicholas Werling chooses from among the potluck delights. " Delicious " describes the look on Mrs. Lucy Dos- well ' s face. Faculty 131 Mrs. Hnylman displays her school spirit on Dress-Down Day during spirit week. Mr. Gary Eager-Metals: B.S.-Boll State University; M.S. -Purdue University Mr. Ken E. Eytcheson— English: Concordia Junior College, Tulane University: B.S.— Manchester Col- lege: M.A.— St. Francis College: Head Basketball Coach Mr. Raymond Garrett— Fundamen- tals of Algebra, Fundamentals of Geometry, Geometry: Taylor Uni- versity, Purdue University, Newark College of Engineering, University of Notre Dame, Indiana Technical College; B.S., M.A-Ball State University Coaches ' Puzzled ' In Pep Session Mrs. Marcella Goble— Accounting; Indiana University Extension; B.S., M.A.— Ball State University; Senior class Sponsor Mr. Donald Goss— Art, Photogra phy. Stagecraft; Purdue University Fort Wayne Art School, John Her ron School of Art, Minneapolis School of Art. St. Francis College; B.S.— Indiana University: M.A.- University of California at Los An geles; Director for Theater Arts Mr. Welborn easily assembles his cheerleader ' s puzzle at the champion- ship pep session. Each coach had one poster to complete. Even with a limited number of pep sessions this year, school spirit remained high with much participation by the faculty. Mr. White wrote a spirit song, and organized a cheer block; all of the new teachers banded together to play a trick on Mr. White; teachers dressed up, down, ate suck- ers, and participated in all of the spirit days; and Mr. Her- man was the object of a trick played on him by the cheerleaders. Allempting to figure out wiml (o do next, Mr. Herman experiences prob- eni.s with bis mixed-up poster. Mr. Ethiin E. Gwallney-Chemi.slry, Physics, Physical Science; B.S.- Evansville University; M.S.— In- diana University; North CentraJ Steering Coniniitlee Mr. Phil Habegger-Generol Moili. Basic Math, Algebra; B.S.-Ball State University; M.S. -Purdue Uni- versity; Assistant Basketball Coach Mr. Tom Herman— Body Building, Co-Ed Gymnastics, Physical Educa- tion; B.S., M. A. -Kent Slate Univer- sity; Head Football Coach Mrs. Ofelia Herrero- Spanish, Con- versational Spanish, Mexican Cul- ture; University of Franltfurt; Uni- versity of Bonn; Indiana University; B.A.. M.A.-Boll State University; Ph.D. — University of Havana; American Field Service Club Mrs. Mildred Hibben— Media Cen- ter; Ball State University, l.U. -Pur- due Extension; A.B.— Manchester College; M.A.— Columbia University Faculty 733 Mrs. Casbman, sophomore coun- seJor, busily works on guidance counselling problems. Mr. Robert L. Horn- Work-Study Program: B.S.— Indiana University; Head Tennis Couch, Assistant Wrestling Coach Mrs. Jane Hoylman— Journalism. Composition; B. . — University Of Missouri; M.S.— St. Francis College; ADVANCE, ANLIBRUM, Quill and Scroll Mr. Charles Kammeyer— Ecology; B.S.-Boll State University; M.S.- I.U.—P.U. Extension and St. Francis College; Audio-Visual Club Ms. Nancy Kelley-Distributive Education; B.S.— Ohio State Univer- sity; M.S.— St. Francis College; DECA Mr. Donald Kemp— Physical Educa- tion. Tobacco. Alcohol, and Narcot- ics; B.S.— Purdue University; MA — Ball State; Head Track Coach Senior Kothy O ' Connor points out an error to ' guest stamper ' Mr. Sinks. Publications had a set record time for newspaper stamping that he tried to break. ' 134 Faculty This year ' s faculty was involved in many varied projects throughout the year in addition to normal routines. Some members sponsored clubs while others worked on booths for the Penny Arcade. Overall, the faculty was a busy group, always willing to help out. Mr. Eyicheson enjoys some conver- SQlion as well as a good lunch ut the Faculty Pot uck. Activities Involve Faculty Mrs. C:,irhi Kolin-Eng ish, Myfh- ology, BiblK As Lilcralurc: Woyne Slate Universily; B.A.. M.S. -St. Francis Coiiege: Purdue University Mr. Jim Lambert-Drafting. Woods; B.S., M.S.-Zndiana State Univer- sity; Head Wrestling Coach Mr. Carter W. Lotir-Advanced Bi- ology. Ecology: B.S.- ndiana Stale University; M.S.- ndiana Univer- sity; Posl-Graduale Work-Ball State University: Head Cross Coun- try Coach: Assistant Track Coach Miss Jennifer Manth-Composition, Engiish. Business English; A. 6. -Mi- ami University; M.S. -St. Francis College: V-Teens CJub Mr. Dick Mattix-Enghsh, U.S. His- tory; B.S.- ndiana University; M.A.-Baii Slate University Mr. Habegger works over his grade book to insure grades gel in on time. Faculty 335 Mr. Herman speaks to the stu- dent body at the championship pep session. Mr. Glenn D. Miller-Socio ogy, Psychology, Values and Issues; B.S.. M.S. -Indiana University Mr. Joseph F. Miller— Opportunity Room, Reading; B.A. -Mount St. Mary ' s College; M.S. -St. Francis College; Purdue University Extension Miss Aloyse Moritz-Anthropology, World Geography. A.B., M.S. -In- diana University; American Field Service Mrs. Prue A. Oberlin-Creative Writing, Nobel Prize Authors, Com- position, Advanced Composition, Shakespeare Seminar; Indiana Uni- versity; University of Wisconsin; A. B. -Ball State University; M.S.- St. Francis College Mrs. Susan Owen— Foods, Human Development, Needlecrcft; Witten- berg University; B.S.— Indiana Uni- versity; M.A,-St. Francis College; Senior Class Sponsor Mr. Poor demonstrates 136 Faculty Faculty Gains Six Elmhurst added six teachers to its staff this year. Among them were two who returned after one and two year hiatuses. They are Mr. Mattix and Mr. Buzzard, respectively. " I ' lii so gJad that I ' m from EJm- hurst, " sings Mr. While lo help bol- ster school spirit. Four new teachers joined the fac- ulty-Mrs. Barnes. Mr. Kammeyer, Mr. Smith, and Mr. Snyder. Ms. Jean Perego-French, Spanish, English; Universidad Iberoamerican (Mexico City): Universile Luvel (Quebec): A.B.-tndiana Univcrsily, American Field Service Mr. Richard L. Poor-Fundamentals of Algebra. Applied Math. Tri- gonometry, Analytical Geometry. Calculus: Purdue University: In- diana University; Indiana Tech; University of Cincinnati; B.S., M.A.-Ball Stole University Mr. Arland Reinhard-COE, Cleri- cal Practice: B.S., M.S.— Indiana University: OEA Mr. Michael B, Rothe-French. Ger- man; B.S. — University of Missouri; M.A— Indiana University; Ameri- can Field Service Mrs. Cathy Russell-Advanced Physical Education; Keene Teach- ers College; B.S.-Springfield Col- lege; M.S. -St. Francis College; Marching Band-Flogs, Pom Poms, Twirlers; Girls Track Volleyboll Coach the Axiom of Matben atical Induction. Faculty 137 Mr. Sinks gives instructions to ju niors taking the PSAT. Mr. Al Schmutz-Concert Choir, Concert Orchestra, Training Choir, Music Theory: B.S. -Emporia State College, M.S. -St. Francis College; Trojan Singers Mr. Dave Smith— Government; B.S. -Huntington College; M.S. -Si Francis College; Assistant Basket- ball Coach; Assistant Track Coach; Co-Chairman— Lettermen ' s Club Mr. Robert E. Snyder— Concert Band, Marching Band, jazz Band I 11. Training Bond; Cedarville Col- lege; B.M.E— Indiana University; jazz Festival; Pep Band Mr. Aaron Still-World History, U.S. History; B.S. -University of Evansville; M.S. -Indiana Uni- versity Mr. Elden E. Stoops— Typing, Data Processing: B,S„ M.A.-Ball State University Faculty at Work and Pla} Performing for his daughter ond others at the Oktoberfest, Mr. Poor p lays a tune on the concertino. Field trips, guest speakers, skits, plays, clubs, and parties. What do these all have in common? They are all techniques teachers use to break up the everyday boredom of class. From a our of International Harvester to the " Oktoberfest, " students and teachers got a chance to really know ont; another. Mr, Hnheg iT muniificfi u ,smi7e when he j.s surprised by a photographer. Mr. Roljert N. Storey-English. Speech; B.A. — University of Minne- sota; M. A.— Indiana University; Speech Team. Debate Team, English Department Chairman Mrs. LaVerne C. Tsiguloff— Typing, Shorthand, Personal Finance; B.S.— Indiana University: M.S. -St. Francis College; junior Cluss Sponsor Mr. lames R. Welborn-Earth Science, Ecology; B.S. -Manchester College; M.S. -St. Francis College; Assistant Football Coach Mrs. Shelley Wellington-Com- position, Children ' s Literature: B. A. — University of Michigan: M.S.— Purdue University; Cheer- leading Sponsor, Co-Director School Play Mr. Nick Werling-U.S. History: B.S. —Bowling Green State Univer- sity: M.S. -St. Francis CoUefie: Golf Coach Faculty 139 During another norma day. Mrs. Quance takes a phone message for a staff member. Mrs. Bonnie Gran-Secretary Miss Pam Hamm— Secretary Mrs. Kay Teddy— Secretary Staff, Students Run Smooth Office Office Workers: Front— Stephanie Wolever. feffery Kinnie. Deanna Duguid, Nancy Von Gheluwe. Row 2-james L. Prosser, Liz Macias, Pam Swick, Ann Oswalt. Bock— De- nise Richard, Emma Bostic, Kelli Moore, Randy Ross. 140 Auxiliary Personnel Office Workers With the assistance of studtmt work- ers, the office staff kept things running smoothly this year. With a minimum of probl(!ms, all things ran well through- out the year. Attendance Workers: Front-Ruth Trautman, jack Gensic. How 2- Dawn Rider, Carol Lockwoad. Back— Sheri Meredith, Lori Loomis. Mrs. Margaret Capin-Alli-ndonce Cterk Mrs. Virginia Quancc-Schoo Aide Mr Waymon Brown lll-Counseior Aide. Afro-American CJub, Assis- (an( Girls ' BaskelbaiJ Coach Attendance worker, junior Dawn Rider, phones a student to check on his absence. Mrs. Teddy checks her file for a stu- dent ' s program card so he may be called to the office. Mrs. Betty McGregor-Treasurer Mrs. Marie Phipps-Media Clerk Custodians Mr. Maldeney and Mrs. Beach er move desks to where they are needed. Mrs. Lucile Woods-Library Clerk Mrs. Esther Kelley-Study Hall Clerk Mrs. Martha Cox-Work-Study Aide 142 Auxiliary Personnel Mr. Rollins refills llir supply of pn per towels in the journalism room. Lunches Changed, Choices Given Cafeteria workers: Ei ene Scbiffli. Marie Wiegand. Bunny Dennis, Dulla Scblaudraff. Helen Marie Mary AJ mandinger. Hellcn DeGrandchamp. Betty Maszkiew- Wiebke. Dorlhy Hensinger, De ores icz, Annabe le Delter. Millie Harris. Scbultz. Resulting from a survey taken last year, major changes were made in this year ' s cafeteria program. Instead of one line there were two! Besides the regular hot lunch line, line two gave students a choice between four different sand- wiches, various vegetables, and different desserts. Preparing a menu for an upcoming lunch is Mrs. Wiebke. (he cafeteria manager. Custodians: Ramiro Salvador, im Hall. John Schmidt, Lucille Mal- deney, William H. Rollins, Flora Beachler. Maurice Maldeney. Tom Kunderd. Senior • • • Seniors— kings of the hill, biggest snobs, head rowdies, and worst trou- blemakers. Put all these together and you have a weird, but very special, breed of people called seniors. Add to this 166 days of what used to be re- ferred to as school and you come up with a fun-filled year that went so fast it seemed to end before it even began. — Senior Karyn Heiney Jypifies the uppity attitude of seniors with her shirt that reads " Go to HeJJ World I ' m a Senior! " Tailing advantage of a time out, senior voJIeybalJ referees Barry Cohen, Dan Jehl, Mike Duguid, and Bob Bracht talJt over a fantastic save. Relieved that her schedule works out okay, ju- nior grad Bernie Finken shows it to her mother during summer preregistration. The year started last June 8 when immer vacation commenced. The se- ior phenomenon became reahty lOugh when school resumed once ain in September. Seniors were mazed to discover how little those aphomores looked and laughed at le immature behavior of the juniors lever remembering they had acted that way themselves just one short year ago). The excitement continued through visits with Mr. Spencer, senior keys and announcements, special friendships, the arrival of caps and gowns. Senior Skip Day, and the unof- ficial picnic. And, last but not least, the finale to it all— graduation and a new beginning. The usuaJ roivdy seniors do their thing at the Homecoming game. The senior class officers: President, Tim Spri- nger; vice president, Mike Rush; social chairman. Terri McCombs; secretary-treasurer, une Wil- liams. When Mike moved to Illinois in Novem- ber, he was replaced by Dan Heckley. During a break in office duties, senior Pam ■ —r ' Swick grimaces over a freaky incident in her day. Lending their holiday spirit to the outdoors, se- nior Lori McCIeneghen puts decorations on the courtyard tree as senior Ann Filchak points out the bare spots. Caught by surprise in her Dress Down Day garb, senior Kathy O ' Connor stops momentarily while checking a newspaper from another school. Seniors 145 PAUL ABBOTT BECKY ADAMS-Powderpuff 3 DAVE ADAMS-DECA 3 CATHY ALEXANDER-Choir 1,2,3: AFS 2; Trojan Singers 3, Forum Club 1,2; Campus Life 2.3: Trojan Takedowns 3 GARY ALLES NELSON ALMOND-Student CounciJ 1; Football 1,2,3; Base- ball 1,2,3; Lettermens Club 1,2,3; Wrestling 1,2,3 LIZ ALONZO LINDA ALVAREZ-Powderpuf 2; Afro-American Club 2 SUE ANDERSON-ADVANCE ANLIBRUM Photographer 3 ILLANEY ANTUNEZ- Volleyball 3; AFS 3; Service Worker 3 MICHELLE ARMSTRONG-Booster Bunnies 3; AFS 3; AD- VANCE Copy Editor 2, Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 3; DAR Best Citizen 3 KELLY AUER- Trojan Takedowns 1; Volleyball 1,2; Basket- ball 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Prom Court 2; Homecoming Court 1,2, Queen 3 MIKE AUSDERAN-Cross Country 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3; Let- termen ' s Club 2,3; AFS 3 LARRY BADE DAVE BARNES DIANA BAUTISTA-Orchestra 1; Band 2,3; Powderpuff 3; Trojan Takedowns 3; Diamond Devils 3; Campus Life 3; AFS 2,3 SCOTT BERNHART-Baseball Manager 1; Football Manager 2; Band 1,2; ANLIBRUM Senior Editor 2, Faculty Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Forum Club 1,2, Treasurer 3; School Play 3 REX BLOEMKER CLAUDIA BOLINGER-GAA 1; Trojan Takedowns 2; Campus Life 2; DECA 2, Historian 3; Drill Team 1,2, Co-captain 3 EMMA BOSTIC Lunch is through and what ' s to do? Senior Jack Gensic mulls over his innermost thoughts. Senior Terry Johnson gets briefly interrupted from his conversation with sophomore feff Smith on the morning bus ride to school. " It ' s like coming home to yourself at ast For this is the journey men must nake: to find themselves. Money, posi- ion, fame, many Joves, and revenge ire all of little consequence; when the ickets are collected at the end of the ide, they are tossed into the barreJ narJied ' trash ' or ' failure ' . But if a man lappens to find himself, if he knows I ' hat he can be depended on to do, the imits of his courage, the positions rom which he will no longer retreat, he degree to which he can surrender lis inner life to some woman, the se- ret reservoirs of his determination, he extent of his dedication, the depth f his feeling for beauty, his honesty nd unpostured goals— then he has 3und mansion which he can inhabit nth dignity all the days of his life. " The Fires of Spr i n g byJ.A. Michener Elmhurst began to feel like home to be majority of the senior class. The :00 to 2:35 drag of books, lockers, and achers gradually became common- lace. The real exciting points of the ay were visiting with friends or laybe checking out the length of the lacDonald ' s line in the cafeteria. Amongst this routine, some obvious arning was accomplished. Elmhurst ' s ew government teacher, Mr. David mith, managed to relate history to urrent events, while Mr. Glenn Miller, 3r the 18th year, taught students the leaning of sociology. Yet, without even knowing it, some eniors began to understand the people ley were. Questions such as Who am Why am I here? and Where am I go- ig? were slowly answered. And in the nd— they found themselves. An apple a day keeps (he doclor away. Senior Lori McCleneghen takes the advice— one bite nl a lime! Lori was known for always having an apple to nibb e on at lunch lime. Senior Nancy McAfee enters the building on a bnowy morning to face another day in the life of a senior. Senior Leontine Wittwer dishes up plates in the cafeteria. It ' s Like Coming Home... Seniors 147 sg)® ffl Would you believe that each day at school you spend an average of 45 minutes in the hall, almost a class period? Multiply this figure by the number of days in a school year and you ' ll come close to 135 hours. By the time you gradu- ate, you will have used up 405 hours in the hallways check- ing out the good-looking members of the opposite sex, thinking, visiting with friends and teachers, or just plain horsing around. The usual hallway scene between classes. Junior Ray Dickey shows his " bump " technique to senior Richard Wolfe and junior Domingo Garcia. Getting in trouble again or maybe ;ust receiving advice, seniors Ken Young, Doug Peters, and Phil Jacobs listen to Mrs. Jane Hoylman ' s words of wisdom. In deep thought, senior Rex Bloemker stares out the window. SAM BOTAS BRYAN BOUEY LAURA BOWEN-AFS 1,2; Tro an Trackslers ]; Choir 2; Of- fice Worker 1; Powdcrpuff 2; Diamond Devils 2; Cumpus Life 2; Letlermen ' s Club 2,3; Tennis Manager J, 2; Quill and Scioll 2,3; ADVANCE ANL;BRUM Photographer 2; Pholo Edilor 3. ANITA BOYER-Y-Teens 1; Gymnaslics 1,2; Diamond Devils 2,3; Powderpuff 2,3; Tro;an Tokedowns 1,2,3; Lellermen ' s Club 3; Cheerleader 2. Co-cap(ain 3; ANLIBRUM 2, Sporls Edilor 3; Quill and Scroll 2,3, BOB BRACHT-Baseball 1; Campus Life 3; Foolball Manafier 2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Student Council Financial Chairmon 3. MARK BREWSTER KELLY BREIDERT CLAUDIA BROCK-Orchestra 1,2; A ro-American Club 1,2,3- OEA 3. STAN BROCK TOM BROWER LAURA BROWN-GAA 1; Diamond Devils 1; OEA 3. ROBIN BROWNING-Cheerleoder 2; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Choir 1.2.3. CATHY BUNKER-Drill Team 2. JANICE BYRD DAWN BYERS CHERYL CADE JOHN CADY NANCY CAMPBELL-AFS 1: Choir 2; Forum Club 1,2; Na- tional Forensic League 2; Concert Band 2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3; All-City Orchestra 2,3. WILLA CARSWELL STEVE CHANDLER CHAD CLINE-AFS 1,2; Campus Life 2,3; Track 1,2.3; Cross Country 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2.3. BARRY COHEN-Powderpuff Cheerleader 2; Tennis 1,2,3; Let- termen ' s Club 3; ANLIBRUiM Faculty Editor 2; ADVANCE 3. What a mess The congestion caused by the Quill and Scroll Campus Life Spook House made it difficult for the publication staffs to operate nor- mally after the Penny Arcade. Senior John Grose takes a deep breath before at- tempting another note on the marching band sousophone. What a day— flunked one test, lost an assignment, got moved to the front of the room, and three tests tomorrow. Not all days are this bad. In fact, most are the normal, usual kind, not bad but not that great either. Yet some- times, every once in a while, there comes a terrible day. The day when ev- erything goes wrong, when the world seems so bad you ' re ready to give up, yell at the wall, or sit down and cry. Still no matter how bad you feel, you go home, go to bed, and wake up in the morning— ready to face it all once again. I wake at dawn with a winged heart and give thanks for another day of loving. Kahlil Gibran Group discussion exhausts seniors Leslie Collier, Leisa Ryder, Jeanne Hutchins, Bob Kratzert and Tim Beck in Mr. Miller ' s " Values and Issues " class. It ' s Been a Long, Hard Day 150 Seniors KEN COKER VIVIAN COLEMAN LESLIE COLLlER-SchotW Pltiy 2: Student Counci 2; AN Ll- BRUM 2: Tennis 1.2,3 CHUCK COMSTOCK JOHN COMSTOCK-Concerl Band 3,2.3 MARTY CONRAD RONALD CRISMORE DON CULPEPPER-Ba.sk(;thci 1.2: Footbal 1.2.3; Btjsebal 1.2.3; Lettermen ' s Club 1.2,3; DECA 3 RON CULPEPPER-Basebail 1.2.3; Foolba f 1.2.3; LeKermens Club 1.2.3; DECA 3 BOB CURTS-Track 1; Ba.seball 2.3; Cros,s Country 1.2.3; Let- termen ' s Club 2.3 DARLENE DALY lOHN DAVIES KEN DAVIES DENNIS DAWKINS-Choir 1.2.3; Tro;an Singers 3 HELEN DEROSE-ANLIBRUM Index Editor 2; ADVANCE 3 NICK DIDIER PAM DOHERTY-Office Worker 2; Booster Bunnies 3; AFS 3 JAN DOWLING-AFS 1; Gymnastics 1; Diamond Devils 1; Fo- rum Club 1.2; National Forensic League 1.2; Powderpuf 2; Basketball 2; Cheerleader 1,2; VoWeybaW 1.2.3; Tennis 1,2.3; Lettermen ' s Club 2.3; ADVANCE 2, Sports Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Campus Life 2,3; Student Council 2, Co-chairman 3; Booster Bunnies 3 SUE DUEHMIG-Track 2; OEA 3 STEVE DURAY-Projectionists 1; AFS 2,3; ADVANCE ANLI- BflUM Photographer 2,3 DAWN EBNIT-GAA 1; Drill Team 1,2,3; DECA President 2, Treasurer 3 ANN FILCHAK-Gymnaslic Manager 2; ANL BRUM 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Diamond Devils 2„3; Powderpuff 2,3; Trojan Takedowns 1,2.3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Booster Bunnies 3 LINDA FINCHER MOE FINK-Football 2,3 Seniors 151 ® S ®- KI®G J msiM2 EVELYN FOWLKES-A ro-American Club 1; Bas- ketball r. Track 1.2.3: Lettermen ' s Club 1.2,3: Service Worker 2; OEA 3 MELINDA FRALING SUE FRANKEWICH-Tro an Tracksters 1: AFS 1,2.3: ANUBRUM AD VANCE Business Manager 3; Trojan Takedowns 3,2, Co-leader 3; Diamond Devils 2,3; Booster Bunnies 3: Forum Club 1.2. President 3; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3; Basket- ball 1,2,3; Volleyball 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Pow- derpuff 2,3: Student Council 1,2, Secretary Trea- surer 3 JIM FREYGANG-Wrestling 1; Track 3.2,3; Cross Country 1,2,3 REENA FRY BRUCE FULLER KEN GEISLEMAN JACK GENSIC-Powderpuf Cheerleader 2; Atten- dance Worker 3; AFS 1,2,3; Campus Life 3 VERA GIDDENS SHIRLEY GIESER-Office Worker 1; Forum Club 1; AFS 1,2,3; Trojan Takedowns 1,2,3; Booster Bunnies 3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Powderpu f 2,3: Student Council 3 RANDY GIROD-Student Council 1; Band 1,2; Fo- rum Club 2,3; National Forensic League 2,3; Campus Life 2,3 VALERIE GOBLE ED GONZALEZ CATHY GOSHORN-Band 1,2; Attendance Worker 2; Diamond Devils 2,3; Office Worker 3; OEA 3 DAVID GREENWOOD DENISE GROH KEVIN GROH-Powderpuff Cheerleader 1; Orches- tra 2.3: Band 1,2.3 JOHN GROSE- Orchestra 1,2; Bond 1,2,3; Jazz Bond 11 1.2: Jazz Band I 3 KERRY HAGGARD PAM HALL REBECCA HARRIS CRYSTAL HAWK ANGELA HAYDEN-Afro-Americon Club Secretary 2, Co-chairman 3; Track 1,2,3 DAN HECKLEY-Wrestling 1; Golf 1,2; Football 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s C lub 1,2,3; Junior class vice-presi- dent. Senior class vice-president; Student Council 1.2,3 After a day of school, usually every- one was ready to go home. Yet there were a group of kids who remembered, sometimes to their dislike, that they had to stay after for football, basket- ball, or maybe an AFS meeting. Over 250 Trojans went out for some extracurricular activity this year. Whether it was the business organiza- tion of a club or the sweat of a sport, it still added up to work, enjoyment, and most of all school spirit. Executing the perfect set-up is senior Kellie Slate Senior Bob Curts heads for the two-mife mark in A muddy fiefd and a howiing wind don ' t stop the as sophomore Angie Masterson waits to put in a a cross country meet at Swinney Park. marching band as senior Kelly Auer practices a spike. jieid routine. The pride and joy of the senior class— their float. Adding final touches of tissue paper to the senior float are seniors June Williams and Cindy Rodriguez. tace KARYN HEINEY-Forum Club 1,2, Treasurer; National Foren- sic League 3,2,3; AFS 1,2,3; Cheerleader 1,2; Boosler Bunnies 3; Volleyball 1,2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Tennis 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; ANUBRUM Academic Editor 2, Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 3 JANE HELBERG DEDE HENDERSON-Gymnastics 2; OEA 3 VICKIE HILLE PAT HOFMAN LYNN HOLLOWELL-Troian Takedowns 2,3; Diamond Devils 1,2,3; Basketball 1,3; Tennis 2.3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Povv- derpuff 2,3; Choir 1; Jazz Bond 1 2, Band 1,2,3 CATHY HOLT ROY HOPE KENT HORMANN- Track 1,2; Football 1,2; Wrestling 2,3; Let- termen ' s Club 2,3 SHERIL HORNBERGER-Cheerlecder 1; Homecoming Court 1,2,3; Prom Court 2; Powderpuf 2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Let- termen ' s Club 3; Booster Bunnies 3 TAB HORNE-DECA 2; Office Worker 2; Afro-American Club 12 3 JOHN HOUSEHOLDER Senior John Thompson shows his Ultra-Bright smile as senior Mike Rush pretends he doesn ' t know him. 154 Seniors ?youVaao6 io txi kidtiina ' n Some men march, and some men make the music for marching, and oth- ers direct them where to go. A parade . . . uses people in different warp as life does. Woman in the House Every person at Elmhurst during the 1976-77 school year was unique. They thought, talked, and acted differently from everyone else around. They also varied in appearance with no two faces alike. What ' s a face? It ' s yours. It ' s differ- ent. It ' s special. Suffering the agony of a tickling fight, seniors Ann Filcbak and Lori McCieneghen pause be- tween bouts. Expressing her " Thought for the Day " senior Jon Dowiing tries it out for sound quality. STEVE HOUSER TOD HUNTLEY-Tennis 3,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Student Council 1.2, Publicny Chairman 3; Forum Club 1,2,3; National Forensic League 3,2,3; AFS 3,2, President 3; Campus Life 3 CINDY HUSS JEANNE HUTCHINS-AFS 3; DECA 2; Orchestra 3,2,3 DAVID JACKSON KATHY JACKSON PHIL JACOBS-Traci 3; Footbail 3,2,3 RANDY JANSON DAN JEHL-FootbalJ 2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3: Compus Life 3 GREG JENKINS CATHY JOHNSON-Service Worker 2; Powderpuff 3 MIKE JOHNSON-Orchestra 3,2,3; AFS 3 Seniors Diana Bautisto and Shirley Gieser look discouraged about their team not being able to score any points against the juniors in the pow- derpuff game. Seniors 355 TERRY JOHNSON STEVE KELLARIS KEVIN KELLEY LAURA KELLEY KRIS KENNELL DAVID KESSEL- Wrestling 1; Campus Life 2; Fo otball Team 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3 TERRY KIRTZ-Afro-American Club 2; Track 2; Football 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2 BETSY KLERNER-Powderpuff 3; Campus Life 3 KEVIN KOEHL-Powderpuff Cheerleader 1: Campus Life 3; Golf 3 NELLIE KOORSEN VIC KOSHURIN-Projectionists 3; DECA 3 BOB KRATZERT-Foofball 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3 CANDY KROUSE DEBORAH LANDRUM JOYCE LEAKEY CAROL LEE Seniors listen closely during an assembly quiet assembly was a rarity it seemed). Cooling her feet in a stream, junior Sandy I pauses on a Campus Life hiking trip in Smoky Mountains. Si ce Silence ... an empty cavern within e mind slowly echoes with a hum of iheard sound. At first, the hum is a izz— steady and low. Buzzing, buzz- g, the humming grows louder, larer, more intense ... it builds . . . the cavern eniargos with the echoed hum . . . builcJing . . . until silence is all that can he heard. Deafening silence Lise Duemlino iJ»-HfrC c , U , S E i Such quiolnes.s. This enrty-n.sjnf; Tro an con even hecir her own footsteps in the hoti, an unusual occurrence. Besides (he iibrory. (he study hal! is Iht- nibcr si- lent room of school. Here Tro ans studv. finish homework, and sometimes colch o no i. Senior Clara Perjak reads lii(i first poro.i rajih of a hook she ' s found before checking it out of ll e: Ubrarv. I ©iiB©iMiIo)j?giiB(§(§ ®§ I]C®g)g) Wm i MARK LEE TIM LEE-Student Council 2; Class President 2; Track 1.2,3; Cross Country 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3; DECA 3 TROI LEE-Choir 1,2; Forum Club 1,2; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Wrestling 1; Football 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Afro-American Club 1,2, President 3; Class President 1; Stu- dent Council 1, Chairman 3; Campus Life 2,3 ROSE LESH AMY LIPP-Choir 1.2,3; Trofan Singers 3; Campus Life 3 GREG LIVENGOOD-Orchestra 1,2,3; Band 1,2,3; Jazz Band I 1,2,3 KEVIN LOGAN-DECA 3 LORI LOOMIS MELINDA LOVELL ALAN MAIER TAMMY MARDEN-OEA 3 CAREY MARKS CHRIS MARTIN DEANNA MARTIN-GAA 1; Drill Team 1,2,3; OEA 3 DEBBIE MARTIN-Trojan Tracksters 2; Powderpuff 2,3; Booster Bunnies 3; Diamond Devils 3; Trojan Takedowns 3 JILL MARX-Diamond Devils 2; Trojan Takedowns 2,3; Pow- derpuff 2,3; AFS 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Service Worker 3 BETH MAYS NANCY MCAFEE- Y-Teens 1; Forum Club 1,2; National Fo- rensic League 1,2; Drill Team 1,2, Captain 3; ADVANCE 2, News Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 2,3 LORI MCCLENEGHEN-Diomond Devils 1,2,3; Trojan Take- downs 1,2,3; Powderpuff 2,3; Volleyball 2; Gymnastics 1,2,3; Tennis 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3; ANLIBRUM Activities Editor 2, Student Life Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 2,3; Class Sec- retary-Treasurer 2; Student Council 1.2, Social Chairman 3 TERRI MCCOMBS-Choir 1; Volleyball 2; Powderpuff 2,3; Diamond Devils 1,2,3; Trojan Takedowns 2,3; Booster Bunnies 3; Student Council 2; Class Social Chairman 3; Band 1,2,3; Jazz Band II 2; Jazz Band I 3; Service Worker 3 ROBIN MCDONALD KEVIN MCGOWEN TONY MEDSKER-AFS 1; Basketball Manager 1,2,3 PAUL MEREDITH-Football 1; Wrestling 1.2 Senior Matt Tyler leads (his group of rowdy, soon-lo-be-tree-trimmers in song. Hail to old Elmhurst High, School without peer. Loyal we ' ll be to you and In our memory hold most dear. Remembrance of happy days, Standards held high; True-hearted sons and daughters- One for Elmhurst, all for Elmhurst High. ' School Song " I ' ll never forget, " " remember when, " and " we used to " will be heard many times in the future followed by wild tales of life at Elmhurst. Instances like senior Jan Bowling getting drunk on water (courtesy of guest hypnotist Dr. Moore) and hardly being able to walk, never mind in a straight line! Or maybe the big city championship foot- ball game, the prank on that certain teacher, or the heavenly prom at lU- Purdue ' s ballroom. Many unforgettable things happened during the year. They will be recalled, and often lovingly relived, as the memories linger on in remembrance of happy days. Senior powderpuff cheerleaders Steve Duroy (with his omnipresent accordion] and John Thompson (modeling his new figure) look lovely OS ever heading toward the football field. Maybe afraid of the gong but never afraid of Jaughs, seniors Sue Frankewich and Laura Bowen display their " musical talents " during Elmhurst ' s version of " The Gong Show. " It ' s wall-to-wall bottom or close to it as Tro an powderpuffers line up for the cheer " Frank- enstein " during a pep session. Seniors 159 Gulping a chocolate milk during one of his four lunch mods is senior ROB MEYERS-Tennis 1; Campus Life 2: Basketball 2.3; Pro ieclionisls 3 DON MILLER MARK MILLER-Golf 1; Choir 3.2.3 MICHAEL MILLS TIM MINSER RICK MOAKE CAROLYN MOORE-Drill Team 2; Afro-American Ciub Sec retary 2.3 KEVIN MORAN DIANE MOREL-Drill Team 1.2; OEA Vice-President 3 BARB MROZOWSKI-Trojon Toke- downs 1: Drill Team 1: Diamond Devils 2; Band 2; Choir 3; Campus Life 3 BILL MUDRACK-Wrestling ].2.3; Football 1.2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 1.2.3 SUSAN MUELLER-OEA 3 Seniors Lori McCleneghen. Chad Cline, and Shir ey Gieser stop for a moment of smiles and giggles during physics class. CHERYL MUNDT-DECA 3 DONNA MUNROE-Bond 1.2.3: fozz Bond 11 1.2; fozz Band I 3; Choir 3: Volleyball 2; Powderpuff 3; Trojan Takedowns 1,2.3; Student Council 3; School Play 3; Campus Life 2.3 ROBIN NEBERGALL-Trojan Takedowns 1; Tennis 1,2 LINDA NEWHART MIKE NICKELS-Profectionists 1.2.3; Baseball 2,3 TIM OBERKISER-Foolball 1,2,3 MARIA OBREGON-Y- Teens 1; Choir 1; AFS 1,2 KATHY OCONNOR-Booster Bunnies 3; AFS 2. Sec.-Trea, 3 ADVANCE Circulation Editor 3; Quill and Scroll 3 160 Seniors JJlBSt © Im]®OuQ©OQGo IPn©®§©§ Senior B ll Mudrin:k i-sl fur life is parent (is he wdiidcrs K nih[;rs( fm ls. .Sciiiiir Laura Baivcn nui cs (i iii; s aiir .sfi7( R-ilh (I c ick of ( i(! ixiiiirro a( (jmw. ' oiiii iH fcstiV l i ' S. For c ' veryf iiiiK Ihf.rt: is ci simiso i, and a lima (o (, ' V(. ' ry pur )o.s(. ' ii;i( i, ' r Ihc heaven: a time to be born, and a time to die . . . a time to break down, and a lime to build up; a time to weep, and a time to kjugh; a time to mourn, and a lime to dance a time to embrace;, and a lime lo refrain from embracing; a (ime (o get, and a lime to lose; a time to keep, and a time to cast away . . . The Bibli ' Times as i stuff is ofttm wasted by us as fiuman beinfjs. We never apprc;ciate the true valu(! of each minute, each second. We se(;m to spend all our time worrying and hating, without taking any time to laugh, love, and ( ' xplore. Life is a clock that is wound but once, some more, some less, but yet it is filled with many moments. Unique moments with their own sp(H;ial pur- pose. Moments not to be used contin- ually wondering about the past or dreaming of the future, but moments to be lived. S(!n ors Itn RICK OLSON-DECA President 3 CHERYL OMO TED ORNAS TOM OSBORNE-Concerl Band 1,2,3; Jazz Band U 2; Jazz Band i 3 ANN OSWALT-AFS V, Track 1; Trojan Takedowns J; Or- chestra 2; Band 3,2.3; jazz Band I 2,3; Office Worker 3; Cam- pus Life 3; Homecoming court 3.2,3; Prom Queen 2 CURTIS PASCHALL-FootbaJI 1,2,3 PAT PAYTON DOUG PELZ-Foolball 3,2.3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3 images of Myself ' iff... ' 3 fc: ■ m " Black and White Print fsnoivstorm) by unior Macae a Cashman ELENA PEREZ-Diamond Devils 1,2.3; Booster Bunnies 3; Tro- jan Taltedowns 3; Powderpuff 2,3; VoDeyball 7,2,3: Basketball 2,3; Tennis 1.2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2,3; Student Council 3; At- tendance Worker 2 CLARA PER|AK SHARON PERRINE-Diamond Devils 1; Trojan Takedowns 1; Tennis 1; Basketball 1; Volleyball 2; Powderpuff 2; Choir 2; Concert Band 3 DOUG PETERS-Football 1.2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club DALE PINE-Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1; Track 2,3; Let- termen ' s Club 2.3; Campus Life 2 LEONARD PITMAN DAVE PRESSLER-Wrestling 1; Football 2; DECA 3 JAMES PROSSER-Football 1; Media Worker 1; Office Worker 2,3; A ro-American Club 1,2,3 let me be as a drop of rain falling through and mingling with other drops of rain to moke something wet. Tab Home Sunshine, Sparkling, glittering warmth. Shining upon my face, Let it be forever, Never taking away the glow of my skin, Or the warmth of my soul. Black and White Print fsunrisej by sophomore Marti Cook Me— you knew the beginning and the end you hope never to see the destruc- tion of my originality and end of my- self—me. Bryan Bouey Black and White Print (leaves) by junior Uarrell Herron 4 Pencil Drawing (girl) by sophomore Galen Bailey Black and White Print (guitarist) by junior Pom Sills Black and White Print (waterfall) by sophomore Mark Heath v. She danced in the mild wind Waving her soft petals and Letting everyone know that She is alive and full of beauty and Jove. The Iris. Her petals are alive with Vibrant colors that Malie you wish that The whole world could Experience them. The Iris. June Williams What is love? Well it ' s a million things Each love will be different Because each person is different It ' s so Beautiful Because it ' s between two people Two people who love each other And have experienced Love So when you experience Love Remember one thing- Love is beautiful and kind But most of all Love is that One special person. Ruth Troutman DENNIS RANEY BRIAN RENNER-Football 1,2,3 DEBBIE RENNER-Campus Life 2,3 PATSY RIECKE-Band 1; Campus Life 3 BRENDA ROBERTS-Choir 3 CINDY RODRIQUEZ-Vol eyball 2,3; Campus Life 3; Booster Bunnies 3; Trojan Takedowns 3 TIM ROOP RANDY ROSS-Office Worker 3 364 Seniors B ack and White Print (window) by senior Laura Bowen I think I ' ll remember it longer Than anything I ' ll ever have In my whole entire Jife. Not just because it had to be Just the most perfect Flower ever— in aiJ the History of roses— to live. Not just because the fragrance That enveloped it and left me Dreaming was more enticing Than an ocean of French perfume. Not just because there was any Special occasion for it, there Wasn ' t. There was no KnowJedgeabie reason for it, None at all. But because it was from you And 1 love you— Isn ' t that enough? Ann Filchak From the Inside Out GREG ROTH MIKE RUSH-Band 1,2; Jazz Band II 1,2: Footba J 3.2,3; Wres- tling 3,2; Traci 1.2; Lettermen ' s C ub 3,2,3; Class Vice-Presi- dent 3; Student Council 3 BRIAN RUSSELL-Footboll 3,2,3 MICHAEL RYAN TAMMY SADLER-AFS 3,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Bond 2; Booster Bunnies 3 BRIAN SCHINBECKLER-Pro ectionists 2,3; Orchestra 3,2,3; Band 3,2.3; Jazz Bond II 3,2 RANDY SHELL TERRY SHERIFF-Boseboll 2 Seniors 365 On July second my buddy Dave went home to heaven to live with the angels. Dave left so suddenly that no words of farewell could be expressed. Dave and I were to- gether as usual; I was at work at- tempting to remove a flagpole, when Dave offered to help. The pole hit a high tension wire and my buddy lost his life helping me. Senior Troi Lee Sectional Speech 3 77 In deep contemplation, senior Dave Stein idiy pul s apart a flower on the Campus Life Smokey Mountain trip. Dave was one of those special people whb bad so much to give and gave it freely to everyone. JEFF SHIFFLETT REBECCA SHIFFLETT-Choir 1,2; Powderpuff 2,3; Trojan Takedowns 3; Track 1,3; Trojan Tracksfers 1, President 2. DOUG SHROYER STEVE SIMS-FootbaiJ 2,3; Golf 1,2.3; Band 3,2,3; Jazz Band 1 1,2. PAULINE SIZEMORE KATHY SKAGGS-Powderpuff 2; DECA 3. KELLIE SLATE-Choir 2; Band 1,2,3; VoJfeybail 1,2,3; Basket- ball 3,2,3; Track 1; Tennis 2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Student Council 2; Powderpuff 2,3; Tro an Takedowns 3,2; Booster Bunnies 3. MONA SMITH TRACIE SMYERS TIM SPRINGER-Band 3,2,3; Jazz Band II 3,2; Jazz Band I 3; Tennis 3,2,3; Golf 3,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2; Class President 3; Student Council 3; ANLIBRUM 3; Quill and Scroll 3. BOB STANLEY-Golf 3; Band 1,2,3; Jazz Bond II 3,2; Jazz Bond I 3. ERNEST STARKS-Football 3,2,3; Basketball 3,2,3; Track 3,2,3; Afro-American Club 1. DAVE STEIN-Football 1,2; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2; Choir 2; Fo- rum Club 2; Campus Life 2; Student Council 1,2, President 3. CHIP STRAWBRIDGE RICHARD SUTORIUS-Projectionists 2; Powderpuff Cheer- leader 3; Choir 1.2,3; Tro an Singers 3,2,3. PAM SWICK-AFS 3; Media Worker 3; Office Worker 3; Drill Team Manager 3. The play " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown " continues on stage as pianist senior Donna Mun- roe accompanies. Donna also accompanied the concert choir and played with Jazz Bond I. All over America, Fort Wayne, and even at Elmhurst itself there were people in need. People who lacked food, clothing, medical attention, or just plain love. Elmhurst students re- sponded to these needs with the Miss Virginia Project, the MD Marathon Dance, and the Red Cross Blood Drive. They also spread love by sharing their talents to make others happy or by giv- ing smiles to let people know they cared. You don ' t necessarily have to play to be a valu- able member of a team. Senior Johnnie White supports the Tro ans while balancing on his crutches. Senior Ben Shelton of Northrop High School ' s Jazz Ensemble proves that blindness doesn ' t have to be a barrier as he ploys the piano at the Elmhurst Jazz Festival. His leader dog Misty waits patiently for him to finish. So Much to Give Liie After High School? KEVIN SWIHART DEBBIE SZINK ROBERT TAYLOR SUSAN TAYLOR-Choir 3,2,3; Band 3; Drum Major 2,3; Or- chestra 2,3; Diamond Devils 2; Powderpuff 2; Trojan Take- downs 3,2; Student Counci) 2; Social Chairman 2; Forum Club 1,2, Vice President 3; National Forensic League 3,2,3. MARY TEMPLE-Diamond Deviis 3; Choir 2. JOHN THOMPSON-Powderpuff Cheerleader 3. JEFF THORN TINA TODORAN ROBERT TOLLIVER JERRY TOOR-Track 1. JOHNNIE TOWNSEND RUTH TRAUTMAN-Office Worker 1; Attendance Worker 2, 368 Seniors The school building is seen one snow-frosted morning in Apri], Senior fiondy Shell listens intently to college representative as he speaks of the finer points of higher education. Filling out forms for gowns, an- nouncements, and other para- phernalia became o usual port of the lunch time routine. Senior Patsy fleicke makes sure she has all the information right for her senior key OS senior Cathy Goshorn checks lo see when gowns can be picked up. Senior Tom Brower stands pa- tiently OS he is measured for his cap and gown. As the school work continually piled on and winter wore into April, many Seniors began to wonder if there was life after high school. SAT ' s ruined a Saturday morning for many and college applications were painstakingly filled out, but it felt like they were part of a dream. The days dragged on and on, seemingly without an end in sight. Yet surprisingly out of nowhere May 2 finally came and the seniors realized all too soon that there were only 24 days before the end. While the countdown continued, excitement built as did feelings of nostalgia that made them want to live their senior year all over again. MATT TYLER-AFS 1,2,3; Social Chairman V, Student Coun- cil 1,2; Forum Club 1; National Forensic League 1,2,3; School Play 2; Trojan Singers 2; Band 1, Drum Major 2,3; fuzz Band II 1,2; Jazz Band I 3; ADVANCE 2, Ad Manager 3; Quill and Scroll 3. RANDY UNDERWOOD TERRI VASQUEZ- Volleyball 1,2,3. STEVE VAUGHN SEAN VESSEY-Forum Club 2,3; Notional Forensic League 1,2,3. CINDY VEST JOLEEN VIBBERT-Office Worker 1. CARMETTA WALKER-Volleyball 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2.3: Tennis 1,2,3; Afro-American Club 1,2,3; Cheerleader 1,2, Cap- tain 3. JOHN WALLS-Choir 1,2.3; Projectionists 1,2,3; School Play 2,3. MARJORIE WARFIELD VENECIA WARFIELD-Office Worker 1; Volleyball 1; Basket- ball 1; Cheerleader 1; Afro-American Club 1,2. DEBI WELCH-OEA 3. Seniors 169 (§®mm ' [ (o ® ' m ©t5®i?t5 ALAN WESTERMAN NANCY WHITE JUNE WILLIAMS-Office Worker 2; AFS 3,2,3; Class Sec- Treas. 1,3: Student Council 1,3; Tennis 1,2,3; Lettermens Club 3; Powderpuff 2,3; Diamond Devils 1,2,3; Booster Bunnies 3. RALONDA WILLIAMS-Y-feens 2; Afro-American Club 2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3; OEA 3; Booster Bunnies 3. DAWN WILSON SHELI WINANS-Diamond Devils 1; Choir 1.2,; Forum Club 1,2; National Forensic League 1,2,3; AFS 3. SANDY WINEBRENNER-Bond 1.2; Trojan Takedowns 3, CHERl WITTWER DARLENE WITTWER LEONTINE WITTWER STEPHANIE WOLEVER-AFS 1; Student Council 1; Class Vice-President 1; Prom Court 2; Forum Club 1.2: Powderpuff 3; Trojan Takedowns 3; Office Worker 3; OEA President 3. RICHARD WOLF MARK WOLFE-Pro ectionists 1,2; Choir 1,2,3; Trojon Singers 1,2,3. NANCY WRIGHT BRIAN WYNEKEN-Band 1; Track 2,3; Cross Country 2,3; Let- termens Club 3. LUCI YBARRA MARC YEITER- Track 1,2; Football 2,3; Leftermen ' s Club 2,3. BARB YODER-DECA 3 KEN YOUNG-Forum Club 1; National Forensic League 1 Bond 1,2; Jazz Bond II 1,2; Afro-American Club President 2,3 Football 1,2,3; Wrestling 1,2,3; Track 3; Leitermen ' s Club 1,2,3 Student Council 3; Campus Life 3. Senior class counselor Mr. Spencer honors some of the Indiana State Scholarship recipients; Michelle Armstrong, Scott Bernhart, Bob Bracht, Sue Frankewich, Jan Dowling, Randy Girod, Chad Cline, Tod Huntley, Karen Heiney, Dan Heckley, Terri McCombs, Nancy McAfee, Donna Munroe, fohn Thompson, Mark Wolfe, Kevin Swihart, and Brian Wyneken. Valedictorian Tod Huntley and salutalorion Michelle Armstrong display their trophies and happiness at the Senior Honor Reception. 170 Seniors " Only 20 more days to go! " " All ight, no more analyt tests! " " There will be a senior meeting today in the lym at 8:35. " Remarks like this were leard as the seniors struggled through :he home-stretch of their year. Teach- ers persistently attempted to give jxams, even through Senior Skip Day. 3ut combined with the warmer weather, senioritis killed all desire to study. Luckily for them, their daily schedules were broken up by senior ■neetings, practice for Recognition ight, and on the last day, the senior Dreakfast. Afterwards they left in a lorn-honking caravan, some returning ate Sunday night for a last decorating TP) job. The following four days of waiting built up to the big event on Thursday, June 9 . . . graduation! ienior Sue Frankewich receives the Forum Club rophy from Mr. Storey. The trophy is given to he senior who amasses the most points in three ears of speech. Brushing up on his skills as a waiter, iWr. Horst- fneyer serves rolls at the senior breakfast. nv ■ IBflmn H Hj HH Vira H iSB I Bl. ftl 1 ii Senior Kathy O ' Connor begins her long walk. Down the Long Road ! ■ ' " ' T --«r.,.. i—f.-.-;,, • M — - 1 uAu i. - 1 — -. — -—— ' — — ' - — w iSn iSE==5-, !iw ri« As Mr. Snyder ieads the bond in " Pomp and Circumstance, " the se- niors weave their way into the auditorium. Senior Randy Girod bears a thoughtful expression as he enters the arena. The long red carpet stretches to- ward the stage, representing the new walk of life seniors, now grad- uates, will soon take. The seniors burned the bridges of high school and began their own sepa- rate journeys on graduation night. Tears, hugs, and heartbreaking good- byes signified the seriousness of it all. High school was a thing of the past, never to be relived but only to be remembered. And now on to new challenges. The excitement was still there, but this time it centered on waiting to stretch their legs in the world. A future just waiting to happen stood around the corner and they were travelers down the long road to meet it. Anxiously waiting for their names to be called and hoping they re- member how to shaJte whose hand is ail a part of graduation. Senior Laura Bowen gives five as she greets her sister Barb and friend Marilynn Scherer who dressed in 50 ' s gorb for the occasion. Amidst the mob of people, senior Jan Dowling opens a special gradu- ation present as her parents and friends look on. Seniors Sharon Perrine and Elena Perez happily prepare for the mo- ment of truth— the turning of the tassel. Senior Troi Lee speaks to the class of ' 77 as a whole for the last time. He and Sue Frankewich were the class speakers for the graduation ceremony. Seniors Matt Tyler, Maria Obregon, Shell Winons, and Sheril Horn- berger call some doubting soul who never thought they ' d graduate. Seniors 173 Senior Cathy Johnson tediously works on her piece of art thai later decorated the hall. " And now. the home team . . . the Elmhurst Tro ans. " Cheers and excitement fill the stadium as a very determined football team heads for the field. 174 Seniors The Essex Wire smokestacfc looms skyward. C -. yokt, - teJL cOiA cm - o- -cny. s Those Rowdy ' Middle Men ' Again From jumping over walls at football games to dozing off in class . . . these are just a few of the characteristics found in juniors. During the 1976-77 football season some rowdy guys, otherwise known as the Rowdy Rooters, helped the cheer- leaders tremendously in spreading school spirit throughout Elmhurst. In the day to day life, juniors en- countered many new responsibilities that were not introduced to them in their sophomore year of high schoo Juniors are also faced with the gree task of growing up and taking on life ' responsibilities. Being the " middle men " so to speat juniors are somewhere in the middle o just beginning and asking themselve the age old question, " What am I goin to do with my life? " The answer is nc an easy one; it takes a lot of though time, and most of all patience. Steven Abernathy Rick Adams Melody Adkisson James Almond Paul Arnold Ovean Arntz Debra Atkinson Darcy Autenrieth Kenny Baker Melinda Bohrer Brian Barber Johnny Barnetl Juanita Barrera Donald Bartelt Marshall Beatty Jane Beauchot Edward Beck Shari Benson Joseph Biesiada Clay Bishop Donna Black Roger Blaine Debra Bloemker Dawn Holing Robert BoUenbacher Linda Bonar Sue Bonar Gregory Bonsib Tina Bowen Robert Bowlby Barbara Bracht Kalhy Bradtmiller Shelley Bradtmiller Matthew Branning Bruce Braun David Brooks derpuffers and cheerJeoders 3 the Frankenstein " during the session preceding t ie junior [■sus senior gir s foolbali game. Rowdy Rooler Slu Norkjn takes one step for man and one giani leap over the waWl Juniors 177 Donald Carrion Isaac Carswell Beth Casteel Christopher Centlivre Paul Ciferri David Clark Loretta Clark Thomas Clendenen Grace Cole Pamela Collier Pamela Connett Andrew Conrad Caught dumbfounded, ;unior Joan Landrigan paints the Great 78 ' sign for Homecoming week. Rebecca Cummings Tammy Dagley Dean Dasher Janice Davis Terri Davis William De Haven Derrick DeBruce Frederick DcBruce Charles A. Brovifn Charles F. Brown Greg B Kirk Bruns Konstantin Budow.sk ludy Buell Janet Burke Kim Burry Thomas Byrd Cynthia Cade Vincent Campbell Jesse Campos Putting the final (ouch on her " duck " , junior Pnlty Murphy ighlly examines her masterpiece. After worl ing diligently on his newspaper layout, junior Jim Nel- son tries to convince his critics that " If is good enough for the school paper " . Ireativity Distinguishes Class?? Junior Powderpu f cheerleader Matt Vorndran displays his temporary assets. Coming out of the depths of medi- tation, otherwise known as sleep- ing, junior Scott Heller looks prop- erly sheepish. Creativity— you ' ve got to be kidding! W ell, in some cases it may be true but the slogan " we try harder " seems to fit the junior class much better. The juniors helped boost school spirit throughout the year by painting signs for homecoming and cheer- leading at the Powderpuff football game. Juniors 179 Rex Fisher Robert Fisher Cynthia Flotow Joel Flotow Michael Forkert Andrew Fowlkes Ronald Fox James Frankewich David Frebel Karen Free Rhoda Freeman Violet Gahani Jesus Galvan Domingo Garcia Timothy Gaskill John Gayday Michael Getz Vincent Gibson Judith Goshorn Jill Graham Patricia Gray 180 luniors lowing the gypsy in her on Mask ay. junior Patty Lee gives a oughtfu! smi e. Homecoming Draws ' Weird ' Faces Sucker Doy was enjoyoblf! for many sludenls. unior Terry Dovis sits contentedly with suci er in hand. Hiding under coats trying to catch a little shut-eye before going to class, junior Syd Hutner is awakened while taking her Sth period " cat Waving warmly, junior Kim Burry (and her lions) checks her locker to grab books for her next class. A norm;il dny at Elmhur.st always draws out a few unusual people, but if weird is what you want, weird is what you get on Mask Day. The students that have the nerve come to school dressed as vampires, apes, or cute baby dolls. Everyone enjoyed Mask Day and the aughter that echoed threiughout Homecoming Week. Holding up his latest concoction from chemistry class, junior Greg Brown (the mad scientist) is amazed at his work. Cheryl Grider Louis Gurefsky Vickie Hamm Ronald Hanes Tim Hans Wilfred Harris David Hart Scott Heller Daniel Henderson Robert Hermes Ronald Hill Howard Hillyer Lori Hilty Cheryl Hobbs Donald Hoefelmeyer Tracy Holman Robert Hood George Hoover Cleretta Howard Warren Howard Mary Hudelson Danny Hughes Millard Hunter William Hutchens Tamera Hutcherson Sydney Hutner Robert Itt Paul Jarjour Cathy Jauregui Kathy Jeffries Juniors Brian Coyle and Casey Miller attempt their " Balloon Taking steps for future plans, junior Magic " in Publications one Marcio Miller examines pamphlets afternoon. on Business Day. No Time to Think Times when you just sat and thought were very few in high school. Activi- ties were going on all the time, like homecoming floats needing to be fin- ished, programs in business, science, projects, etc. . . . Many times you ' d go to school at 8 a.m. and wouldn ' t get home until six or seven o ' clock at night. It ' s hard to find time to think any more. Caught getting out of work, junior Dave Nelson peeks out from under the helmet of the junior Home- coming float. 182 Juniors Carole |ohnson Ralph Johnson Robert Johnson Thomas Johnson Billy Jones Sherry Kiimphues Dehra Keener Timothy Kelly Ruth Kerns William Kettler Janet Knox Ricky Knox Brett Knuth Kathy Kowalenko Jeffrey Kramer Joan Landrigan Miehael Langston Lisa Lapsley Julie Lecoque Patricia Lee Steven Lehman Ann Lehner Cynthia LeMaster Eric Leon Harold Lichtsinn Regina Locastro Carol Lockwood Roberto Lopez George Lowery Duane Mabee Elizabeth Macias C hristopher Magers Leonard Marks Anita Martin Barry Martin Linn Martin Sergio Martinez Patrick Masson Kathleen Maurer Arnold Mauricio Michael Mays Mary McCombs On the bus ride home, junior Pn ' s- cilia Watson ponders over the doy ' s " happenings. Junior Randy McCiimbs Dana McCorniick Dcbra McCormick Kim McCormick John McDonald Calhrrinc- McMurtry Cheryl MiMlskrr Thiim.is Mcnlzcr BiU(;c McrciT Sheri MiTcdilh Dcmmv Mcvris Charles Miller Marcia Miller Kelli Moore Melinda Moore Michael Mo Ki ' in Mornin,! " . R,ind - Morri; James Mom Mark Mulii ' Belly Mliik Carol Miindl Mark Mini Palricia Murphy Kalhenne Murray William Murray Lmda Myeis Roxann Mvers David Ni ' ison lames Nelson Gn gory Newhard Mark Newlon Sluarl Norlon Darleni ' Novvlin Deborah Novvlin James Omo KM juniors Lrsii CliTv.ir On ' Hiirv (Jwrn Williiim PMriVHnl Marii I ' .iris Kaiiciv linker S.ir.ih P.irkisdn D.ivi.l I ' .nnin Dchliic I ' .imsh n.iviil l ' ,ilrii;k l.iini ' s I ' .illiM.son I ' .llll I ' rrrz SvKi.i I ' crri M.irk Perkins Cheryl Perry kimhi ' riy Perry lellrey Pelersun Shirley Pine Ke in Piiilras Kevin Porter Lorri Purler Floyd Prince j.inet Prosser Victor Priiitt Linda Quickery Carolyn Quinii Joanne Quinn Mil helle Quinn Beth Raher Mihssa Ralliff Siott Ra mer Juniors 185 Gregory Rector John Reibs Amy Ress Mildred Reynolds Kelly Richards Tonya Richards James Richardson Dawn Rider Pamela Riecke Karen Rietdorf Martin Rifkin Kenneth Roberts Larry Robison " jeff Roby Lori Rodriguez Tammy Roe Diane Rogers Sandra Ross Jeanine Russell Patrick Ryan Ronald Scheiber Sharon Schmidt Glen Scoles Lisa Scott Kandi Serovey Penny Shallenberger Constance Shaw Kevin Shelley Valerie Shrock John Silletto Pamela Sills Wendy Simerman Kelly Sims Carla Slagle Marta Slagle Ellis Slone Denise Smith Nicholas Smith Paul Smith Regina Smith 186 Juniors Susan Smith Thomas Smith Juhe Smyser Thomas Speronn Timothy Stackhouse Beth Stalf Kalhryn Stanley Brett Stark Michael Starks Kenneth Stebing Bernard Stevenson William Stewart Dahlia Sutton Lydia Swift Vickie Syndram Darla Taper Shane Taylor Jacquelin Thomas Tina Thomas Tamara Thomas junior Demmy Meyers shows his new technique with (he frisbee, while sophomores Jeff Davis and Mark Sbifflett pass judgement. Spring Bug Bites Spring fever had set in and everyone had the bug— After the cold winter, the 80° weather sure felt good, and every- body wanted to get out and enjoy it. As the year came to an end the juniors dreamed of the coming year when they would stretch their legs into the " Top Spot " and their last case of high school spring fever. Mary Thompson Stephen Thompson Kristina Toam David Todoran Colleen Tonn Patricia Torres James Tracey Wendell Tubbs Nick Tyler Nancy Van Gheluwe Ricky Vandyne Dennis Volkert Karen Vorndran Matthew Vorndran Cheri Waggoner Ray Wagner David VValdren Robert Waldrop Juniors 187 Steven Walls Don Washington Priscilla Watson Rhonda Wattley Charles Weaver Marcy Weber James West Kevin Westerman Theresa Whittenberger Judy Whitton Clay Whitelow Jeffrey Wiegner Gregory Williams Janet Wilson Diane Winans Charles Wirir.k Judy Wittibslager Kevin Wittwer Bruce Wolfe David Wolz Julanne Wright Jane Wynn Don Fletcher Doris Young Roger Bremi ' i For a few, the junior year is the last year of high school. Waiting for that special day to come gave the junior grads the same feelings of accomplish- ment realized by seniors. Whether on to college or off to the business world, they also realized their days at EHS were over. Students from Kekionga and Portage joined together to form a new soph- omore class. Their ideas and efforts were pulled together successfully, making EHS a place where they could be themselves, in clubs, activities, and in the classroom. " Sophomore " never seemed to be a lower class, but a needed portion to make EHS complete. For Some the End . . . Joe Aguirre Sandra Collett Bernadine Finken 18fl Juniors For Others the Beginning C owning around draws camera at- lenlion to sophomore Yvonne Berry OS she demonstrates her reaction to being in the band during the basket- ball game. Sophomores 189 Sophomores Chris Landrigcn, Jeff Eaton, and Mitch Arnold are caught lurking in the halls between classes. Sophomore Pom Sorgen performs her beginning routine during gym- nastics competition. Patricia Browning Charles Buckhanon Linda Bulmahn Annette Bunch ]nanelte Bunch Jetfery Bunn 190 Sophomores ' Sophs ' Prove Themselves Sophomores were easily entertained throughout the year. From " lurking in the halls " to sporting events to concerts, the soph- omores always made an excellent showing, proving to everyone that they were ready and willing to participate at EHS. En;oying (he original taste of his own gourmet cooking, sophomore Chuck Buckhanon contemplates regurgitating. Robert Bunn Cindy Burget Deborah Butler Rhonda Butler Paul Buuck Terry Byer Gary Cabell Michael Campos Rick Cartwright Roy Cato Paula Cecil Shelba Chandler Roxanne Charlton Angela Christ Dorothy Church Gregory Clark Barbara Clifford Carol Cline Carol Cole Sandra Cole Raymond Coleman Catherine Collett Byron Collier Jeffrey Compton Mary Contadeluci Rhonda Contreraz Ralph Cook Randy Cook Timothy Cowan Darlene Creech Connie Curts Bruce Dafforn Debra Dahman Jeffery Davis Brian Dean Vickie DeGrandchamp Carolyn Denney Michelle Denton Sophomores 191 Fimothy DeRoche Jeanette DeRose Howard Dillon Philip Doak 3renda Dowdell John Draper Theresa Dunbar Wade Durnell Beth Ealing Threasa Early Jeffrey Eaton Tanya Eller Kenneth Eloph Jonett Elston Rebecca Embury Candace Espich Kimothy Essex Gordon Esterline Karen Fadus Michael Fahlsing Darrell Fair Larry Fairchild Teresa Fairchild Michelle Feasby Jeffrey Fike Sherrie Fincher Omega Fink Frank Finley Renee Finley Deborah Fisher Joel Fisher Michael Fisher Steven Fisher Darlene Fletcher Karlene Fletcher Michael Fletcher Cheryl Follis Susan Frebel Debra Free William Freygang Cynthia Fryback Norman Gaff Catherine Gage Timothy Gage Julian Galvan Catherine Gatton Dennis Gensic Anthony Georgi 192 Sophomores Journalism Opens Doors Sophomores Karen Hoemig and ili Wehrfy train for next yeor ' s Ad- vance and AnJibrum staff in publi- cations room 108. Because the Anlibrum and Advance publications are a big part of Elmhurst, persons wishing to serve in a position on the staffs have to take a full year of basic journal ism. Mainly comprised of sophomores, the students of journalism experimented with all phases of the news media, from ads to feature writ- ing, from layouts to pasting up. Linda Georgi Reginald Giddens Kathy Gier Tamera Giessler Renee Gladen Gilbert Gomez Ann Grabemyer Julie Graney Christina Gray Kelvin Green Patty Green Robert Greenvi ood Denise Griggs Susan Groh Janice Guhn Terri Guillaume Beth Gunkel David Gwozdz Bonita Hairston Derrick Hall Bobby Hamilton Lori Hanke Michele Harvey Kimberly Hatcher Crane Hearn Mark Heath Sherry Helderman Dewayne Henderson Cynthia Herstad Cornelius Hill Susan Hobbs Cheryl Hoefelmeyer Karen Hoemig Christine Hogan Nick Hogan Russell Holland Mary Holley Michael HoUowell Charles Holt Dale Hoover Kim Hopkins Mary Hoppel Sophomores 193 A Star Is Born This year, the Elmhurst Jazz Festival provided not only great instrumental musicians for listen- ers; it also brought an eye-opening vocalist into the spotlight— Vicki Barber. Performing her fa- ther ' s arrangement of the Gershwin classic, " Summertime, " she hypnotized everyone attend- ing the festival. Hoping for a career in vocal mu- sic, Vicki was well on her way! Kimberley Howald Greg Hummer Kimberley Huntley Kimberly Hurley Debra Huss Mary Hutcherson Jesse Jackson Janace Johnson Mary Johnsun Penny Johnson Elizabeth Jones Gwendolyn Jones Willie Jones Mark Kamphucs Daniel Keelcr Patrick Kelly Loree Kemp Thomas Kennedy Rebecca Kimmel Janet King Mark King Terisa Kirkpatrick Karl Khne WiUiam Klug Kimberly Knohloff Martha Koch Alexander Koshurin Kimberly Kosiarek Gregory Kowalenko Robert Kozak Cathy Kratzert Crystal Kuhnke Katherine Kuzeff Kenneth Kuzeff Kimberly Kuzeff Bruce Lake Sandra Lallow Chris Landrigan Gregory Langston 194 Sophomores Tim Lankenau William Lawrence Kathy Lee Thomas Lehman Elizabeth Leon David Lesh Craig Lichtsinn |i ' ff Lichtsinn Tammy Lipp Lisa Logan [pffrey Loucks Hoyt Lovell Terry Lytal Stacy Macon Joseph Magers Eugene Manning Donna Marcum Mark Marcum Edward Marti Gordon Martin Lee Martin Robert Martin Angela Masterson Buelah Masterson Theresa Mauricio Mark Maxwell Danette Mazelin Anne McCleneghen Suzan McCombs Ellis McCracken Teresa McCahan Sheila McMillen Michele Mendenhall Toni Mentzer Kimberly Mespell Richard Miguel Diane Miller Johnny Miller Lucinda Miller Michael Miller Teresa Miller Frank Mills Tammy Mitchell Elisabet Mitrevski Brad Moody Jeffery Moore Joyce Moore Ronald Moore Jennifer Morel Cheryl Morningstar James Mudd Rosiland Mudd Daniel Mudrack Diane Munroe Sophomores 195 Steve Munson Kirk Muri James Murphy Rhonda Myers Trudi Myers Angela Newell Robin Nichols Scott Nichols Janice Nickels 3renda Nusbaum Kim Nuttle Eric Ohmart Joseph Olson Darren Osbun Jeffrey Parker Dennis Parnin Norma Parra Rickie Parrish Vickie Parrish Kathryn Payton Terri Pebernal Brenda Perry Maureen Perry Steve Perrv Phillip Peters Vernon Peters Susan Peterson Terrie Pierce Beverly Pitman Karen Poeppel Cheryl Porter Bonita Powell Vl aneta Powell Teri Poyser Gregory Pyne Carol Ramsey Jeanette Ray Steve Reed Susan Reich Faith Reichle Denise Reynolds Luvern Reynolds David Rhodus Lisa Richard Susan Richard Steve Rietdorf Brenda Roberts Vicki Roberts James Robinson Joseph Robinson Marianne Rodriguez Joseph Romary Ralph Roy Carl Savage 196 Sophomores Anthony Saylor Bruce Saylor Peggie Schaefer William Scheiber Douglas Schepper Kelly Schoeph Renee Schroeder Melanie Scott Sharon Seabold Donna Shallenberger Joseph Shanklin Donna Sheckles Susan Sheffer Lee Shellon Kimberly Shepherd Mark Shifflett Martin Shipley Robert Shock Brian Shutt Julie Sieminski Barbara Sikes Sam Sikes |i)hn Skaggs Andrew Smith ' 79er ' s Stride into Action Various activities throughout the year kept all Trojans busy. Soph- omores were heavily into everything from Student Council to " Sucker Day " to athletics. It was a certain sign that the Trojan name would be well-repre- sented in the coming years. With content expressions on their faces, sophomore Becky Todoran and unior Kim Perry sil with the volleyball team at their pep session. Sophomore Kathy Gier shows her delight with her gigantic lo lipop on " Sucker Day " . Sophomores 197 Cheri Spence Carrie Spraguo David Springrr Laurel Stephan Donald Stephens Janet Stephens Ronald Stephens Thomas Stephens Andrea Stiffler Alice Striverson James Striverson Pansy Sutton Lisa Tash Karen Tatuni Jeffrey Taylor Willie Tellis Rebecca Temple James Teneyck Mary Teufel Renee Teusch Richard Teusch Richard Thieme Evonne Thomas Tracy Thomas Daniel Thorn Chris Ti Rebecca Todoran Debbie Todoron Cynthia Topp Christina Travis Richard Turner Chris Vanpelt Diana Vaughn Vivian Veale Cynthia Venters Eric Vessey William Vibbert Delores Vielhauer Laura Voigt Sharon Wagner Lahapa Waiwaiole Dameita Walker Deanna Walker Reginald Walker John Wall 198 Sophomores First Year No longer children, the fun, fright, and excitement of being newcomers in a big, new school soon wore off for the sophomores, They settled down into the routine of EHS ways and began to concentrate on changing. They began their trek toward adulthood full of vim and vigor, ready to conquer anything that came their way. As their first year of high school came to a close, lasting impressions of the events and happenings throughout their first year lingered on to help shape their course for the next two years. »es Next Tony Washington David Watson Bonnie Weaver [ill Wehrly Deborah White Pamela White Diane Whitsett Scott Wiegner Rebecca Wieser Barry Williams Darrell Williams Dona Williams Lisa Williams Bruce Wilson William Wolf Wanda Wombles Thomas Workman Sara Worman Donna Wright I ' clecia Wright k.ithleen Wright Keith Wright Timothy Wright Verna Wright [eri Yarbrough Enasio Ybarra Sue Voder Wesley Yoder Karen Young Jane Alles Sophomores 199 unior Sieve Thompson accepts his scholcslic award of achievemeni from Mr. Kammeyer. Showering Underclass Honors Underclass men and women were honored at the underclass award reception April 13, held in the cafeteria. Also they received recog- nition at the senior award ceremony June 1 in the gymnasium. Students on the honor roll and principal ' s list were recognized along with the top 1% of the junior and sophomore classes. Receiving Tri-Kappa awards, as the top 1% of the junior class, were Lise Duemling, Jana Beauchot, Joan Landrigan, and Marta Slagle. Top scholars in the sophomore class were Christina Travis, Paul Buuck, Kim Baade, Chris Landrigan, Victoria Barber, Frank Mills, Susan Peterson, Byron Collier, Crystal Kuhnke, Catherine Gatton, Tim Lankenau, and Kirk Muri. Mr. flich ard Poor, Mr. E don Stoops, and Mr. Hoger Goble watch patiently at awards ceremony. 200 Underclass Honors Reception Ir. Chuck Kammeyer presenis ju- ior Mark Muri with a certificate of lerif. Sophomore Lahtipa Waiwaiole ac- Many students, parents, teochers. cepts her pin and certificate from brothers, and sisters show up to rec- Miss Sharon Dietrich. ognize the underclass honor stu- dents of E.H.S. Underclass Honors Reception 203 ? :Z fr gjp ' ' t- Billboards o ' I ( --. •-J % — » K Businesses Everybody ' s attracted to them. Adults stop for a closer look or to check out prices. High schooi students get a job and then become an object of their Juring power. A certain phrase remains in the mind from repeated hearings on the radio or TV. The power an advertisement can pack is tremendous. So the billboards of business may bring a lot of green stuff over the counter. But throughout ' 77 Trojans used consumer sense to get the best buy for their hard-earned money. True, there were those pur- chases that every kid thinks he HAD to have. ( " That ' d look GREAT on my stereo next to my Pet Rock, in between the two stuffed lizards, framed by the . . .! " ) Only it was never a case of being weak willed, simply, " but the sign said f I i iff p. 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Maybe we can save you money on your next printing order. 1515 MAGNAVOX WA COMMERCE SQUARE -lONE 219 432-5S2a • POST OFFICE BOX BOB FORT WAYNE. INDIANA dBBDl A DOT CORP COMPANY 3202 COVINGTON ROAD, FT WAYNE, INDIANA 46804 PHONE 432 3548 Indland Oils, Inc. 3204 Lower Huntington Road • Union Oils, Petroleum Products • Toro Lawn Mowers • Home and Farm Fertilizers and Chemicals For your TV Home Appliance Needs . . . El wood ' s TV Appliances 2812 Lower Huntington Rd— 747-78091 i Si Rro dMpapy ) Lucky Steer. : Family Restaurants 2912Getz Rd, student Index A Abbott, Paul 146 Ab ' ernathy, Steven 176 Adams, Dave 146, 63 Adams, Rebecca 8, 146 Adams, Rick 176 Adkisson, Melody 176 Aeuirre, Joseph 188 Alexander, Catherine 146, 103, 34, 60, 67, 61, 94 Alexander. Garrett 23, 189 Allen, Kathy 62, 63, 95 Allen. Mark 189 Alles, Gary 146 Alles, Jane 199 Almond, James 176. 47. 89. 84. 85 Almond, Nelson 146. 20. 22. 47. 46. 89, 85, 87, 38 Alonzo, Elizabeth 146 Altekruse, John 16. 189 Alvarez, Linda 146 Anderson, Denise 51. 189 Anderson, Garth 189 Anderson, Susan 30, 31, 99, 146, 150, 213 Anderson, William 189 Antunez, Illaney 12, 19, 146, 66, 67 Arend, Ann 17, 189, 89 Armstrong, Michelle 30, 146, 29, 67, 170 Arnold, Mitchell 189. 190. 122. 85 Arnold. Paul 176. 67 Aschliman, Gary 55, 189, 79 Atkinson, Debra 176 Auer, Kelly 10, 11, 18, 50, 51, 102, 146, 89, 44 Ausderan, Michael 24, 25, 146, 89, 79 Autenrieth, Darcy 102, 103, 93 B Baade, Kim 102, 189 Babb, Kevin 189 Badders. Jeffrey 189 Bade. Lawrence 146 Bailey. Galen 103. 189. 79 Baker, Annette 103, 189, 94 Baker. Kenny 176 Barber, Brian 103, 176, 69, 93, 38 Barber. Victoria 189. 68 Barnes. David 146 Barnett. Johnny 176 Barnhart, Frank 190 Barrera, Juanita 176 Barrett, Jeni 129. 190, 67, 80 Bartelt, Donald 176 Barton, Tom 190 Barva, Lynn 190 Batton, Karen 103, 190 Bautista, Diane 102, 146, 155, 89, 67 Beal, Louis 190 Beatty, Angela 102. 190 Beatty. Marshall 16. 17. 176 Beauchot, Jana 26. 176, 74 Bebout, Vicky 190 Beck, Bryan 130, 145 Beck, Edward 30, 36, 176, 64 Beckstedt, Cynthia 190, 80 Bennett, Anthony 190 Benson. Shari 176 Benson. Veronica 190 Bernhart, Scott 65. 28. 29. 170 Berry. Yvonne 102, 189, 190, 66, 67, 93 Biesiada, Joseph 176 Bishop. Clay 176 Black. Donna 176 Blaine, Roger 103, 176, 92 Blaine, Susan 102, 190 Bloemker, Debra 176 Bloemker, Rex 40, 146, 148 Bloemker, Vickie 190 Blum, Kevin 190 Boester. Jay 190 Bohrer, Melinda 91 Boling, Dawn 176 Bolinger. Claudia 33, 146, 63 BoUenbacher, Robert 176 Bonar, Linda 176 Bonar, Sue 176 Bone, Jeffrey 190 Bonsib. Gregory 102, 176, 93 Bostic. Emma 140. 146. 95 Bostic. Jerome 190 Betas. Samuel 13. 36. 103. 149. 123. 94 Bouey. Bryan 149 Bouey, Michael 190 Bowen, Laura 19, 30, 103, 128. 149. 159. 161. 89, 173 Bowen. Tina 33. 176 Bowlby. Robert 176 Boyer. Anita 11. 26. 149. 154, 89. 28. 29. 117. 223 Bracht. Barbara 33. 88. 89. 176 Bracht. Patricia 190 Bracht. Robert 20. 33. 149. 89. 61. 144, 170 Bradtmiller, Kathy 176 Bradtmiller, Shelley 33, 56. 176. 177. 67 Branning. Matthew 10. 23. 103. 176. 47. 89. 74. 92 Braun. Bruce 176 Breidert. Kelly 149 Bremer, Roger 188 Brewer. Marvin 23. 190 Brewer. Michael 53 Brewster. Mark 149 Bright, Belinda 33 Bright, Patricia 33, 103, 190 Broadnax, Reginald 190 Brock, Claudia 63, 149 Brock, Stanley 149 Brockmyer, Charles 91, 190 Brooks, David 62, 78, 176. 95 Brooks. Linda 190 Brower, Theresa 190 Brower. Tom 91. 149. 169 Brown, Charles 48. 91 Brown, Charles 178 Brown, Greg 178, 181, 85 Brown, Joe 78, 79 Brown, Laura 63, 149 Brown, Sarah 190 Brown, Tina 190 Browning, Patricia 190 Browning. Robin 58. 103. 149 Bruns. Kirk 178 Buckhanon. Charles 190. 191 Buckmaster. Pamela 63 Budowski. Konstantine 178 Buell. Judy 178 Bulmahn, Linda 190 Bunch, Ajinette 190 Bunch, Jeanette 190 Bunker, Catherine 149 Bunn, Jeffery 190, 85 Bunn, Robert 191 Burget, Cindy 80. 103. 191 Burke. Janet 178 Btirry. Kim 33. 35. 61, 177, 178, 181, 109 Butler, Deborah 104, 125, 191 Butler, Rhonda 191 Buuck, Paul 15, 64, 65. 61. 116. 191, 201 Byer, Terry 191 Byers, Dawn 63, 149 Byrd, Janice 149 Byrd, Thomas 178 We ' re number one " is the chant of the Rowdy Trojans as they display their school spirit. Cabell. Gary 191 Cade. Cheryl 149 Cade. Cindy 62. 178 Cady. John 149 Campbell. Nancy 102, 149 Campos, Jesse 178 Campos, Michael 191 Carrion, Donald 178 Carswell, Isaac 178 Carswell, Willa 149 Cartwright, Rick 191 Cashman, Macaela 65 Casteel, Beth 102, 178 Cato, Roy 191 Cecil, Paula 103. 191. 193, 94 Centlivre, Christopher 178 Chandler, Shelba 99, 101. 191 Chandler. Steve 149 Charleton. Albert 119 Charleton. Roxanne 191 Christ. Angela 103. 191 Church, Dorothy 191 Ciferri, Paul 178 Clark, David 178 Clark, Gregory 191 Clark, Loretta 178 Clendenen, Thomas 178 Clifford. Barbara 103. 191 Cline, Carol 33. 35. 58. 67. 88. 89. 191 199 Cline. Chad 24. 25. 61. 67. 78. 79. 89. 147. 149. 160. 170 Cobb. Jerome Cohen. Barry 16. 17. 30. 89. 115. 144. 149. 160 Coker. Kenneth 89. 151 Cole, Grace 33, 62. 74. 75. 178. 95 Cole, Mary 64, 65, 67. 191 Cole. Sandra 191 Coleman. Raymond 191 Coleman. Vivian 151 Collett. Catherine 103, 191 Collett. Sandra 188 Collier. Byron 65. 67. 103, 191, 92, 93 Collier, Leslie 89, 150, 151 Collier, Pamela 178 Compton, Jeffrey 191 Comstock, Charles 151 Comstock, John 151 Connett. Pamela 102. 103. 178. 93 Conrad. Andrew 15. 114. 178 Conrad. Martha 191 Contaduluci. Mary 191 Contreraz. Rhonda 58. 191 Cook. Ralph 191 Cook. Randy 191 Cowan. Timothy 103. 191. 92 Cox. Cindy 178 Cox. Derrick 71 Coyle. Brian 26. 36. 28, 29, 61, 122, 178, 182, 220 Crago, Mari 178 Creason. Beth 178 Creech, Darlene 191 Crismore, Ronald 151 Culpepper, Donald 10. 63. 89. 151. 8! Culpepper. Ronald 20. 21. 63. 89. 151 85. 86 Cummings. Rebecca 58. 74. 178 Curts. Connie 67. 191 Curts. Robert 24. 25. 89. 151. 85 212 Index D Dafforn, Bruce 191 Dagley. Tammy 62, 178 Dahman, Debra 191 Daly, Darlene 151 Daniel, Sherry 33, 63, 2 Dasher, Dean 178 Davies, Johnny 151 Davies, Kenneth 151 Davis, Janice 178 Davis, Jeffery 186, 191 Davis, Maverick 23, 79 Davis, Terri 62. 71. 74, 178, 181 Dawkins, Dennis 103, 151. 94 DeHaven, William 178 Dean, Brian 191 DeBruce, Derrick 10. 178 DeBruce, Fredrick 62, 178 DeGrandchamp, Vickie 80, 191 Denney, Carolyn 102, 103, 191 Dennie, Nancy 103, 179 Denton, Michelle 102, 191 DeRoche, Timothy 192 DeRose, Helen 62, 63, 151 DeRose, Jeanette 192 Dickey, Raymond 35, 103, 148, 179, 92, 93 Didaviiay, Lula 179 Didier, Nick 151 Didier, John 179 Dierkes, Janeen 179 Dillion, Howard 192 Dixon, Barbara 179 Doak, Philip 192 Doherty. Pamela 67, 151 Dowdell, Brenda 192 Dowling, Janet 18, 19, 30, 29, 35, 42, 76, 89. 114. 151, 155, 170, 173, 223 Draper, John 192 Duck, Delilah 180 Duehmig, Judy 180 Du ehmig, Susen 63, 98. 100, 151, 219 Duemling, Lise 26, 30, 31, 67, 89, 105, 180 Duguid, Deanna 33, 61, 140, 144, 180 Duguid, Michael 16, 115 Dunbar, Theresa 192 Duray, Steven 30, 36, 29. 67, 116. 151. 156, 222 Durnell, Wade 192 E Ealing, Beth 192 Early, Threasa 192 Eaton, Jeffrey 16, 35, 89, 190, 192, Ebnit, Dawn 33, 63, 151 Eitman, Mark 103, 180, 94 Eller, Tanya 192 Ellis, Herbert 16. 91 Eloph. Kenneth 192 Elston, Jonett 192 Embury. Rebecca 98, 100, 192 Emmons, James 180 Engle, Sally 180 Espich, Candace 192 Essex, Timothy 98, 192 Essex, Sylvester 180 Esterline, Gordon 65, 192 Esterson, Steven 15, 47, 64, 62, 8 180 Euell, Richard 25, 180 Fadus, Karen 192 Fahlsing, Michael 192 Fair, Darrell 192 Fairchild, Larry 192 Fairchild, Teresa 33, 58, 59, 192 Feasby, Michelle 192 Felger, Dorothy 180 Felger, Terry 180 Fike, Jeffrey 16, 102, 192, 92 Filchak, Ann 8, 28, 89, 145, 151, 155 Filchak, Lois 180 Fincher, Linda 151 Fincher, Sherrie 192 Fink. Moman 10, 151 Fink, Omega 192 Finken, Bernadine 32, 33, 106, 144, 188 Finley, Frank 192 Finley, Renee 192 Fisher, Deborah 192 Fisher, Joel 192 Fisher, Michael 192 Fisher. Rex 180 Fisher. Robert 180 Fisher. Steven 192 Fletcher. Darlene 192 Fletcher. Karlene 192 Fletcher. Michael 192 Flotow, Cynthia 62. 180 Flotow. Joel 180 Follis, Cheryl 32, 33, 122, 192 Forkert. Michael 67, 180 Fowlkes, Andrew 23, 48, 62, 180 Fowlkes, Evelyn 63, 152 Fox, Ronald 118, 180 Fraling, Melinda 152 Frankewich, James 23, 47, 64, 125, 180 Frankewich, Susan 18, 19, 28, 30, 35. 51. 61, 65, 67, 80, 89, 112, 121, 152, 159, 223, 187, 179, 170, 171 Frebel, David 20, 74. 180 Frebel, Susan 192 Free, Debra 192 Free, Karen 180 Freeman, Rhoda 51, 76, 180 Freygang, James 24, 25, 47, 48. 49, 79. 89, 152 Freygang, William 23, 48, 49, 192 Fry. Reena 152 Fryback. Cynthia 192 Fuller. Bruce 152 G Gaff, Norman 192 Gage, Catherine 80, 192 Gage, Timothy 192 Gaham, Violet 180 Galvan, Jesus 180 Galvan, Julian Jr. 192 Garcia, Domingo Jr., 20, 89, 48, 180 Garcia, Piera 92 Gaskill, Timothy 103. 180. 93 Gatton. Catherine 67, 192 Gayday, John 180 Geisleman, Ken 152, 85 Gensic, Dennis 192 Gensic, John 61, 67, 141, 147 Georgi, Anthony 192, 85 Georgi, Linda 193 Getz. Michael 25. 180 Gibson. Vincent 180 Giddens. Reginald 103. 193 Giddens. Vera 152 Gier. Kathy 67, 73, 193, 197 Gieser, Shirley 8, 102, 160. 152. 155. 89. 35, 112, 67, 145 Giessler, Tamera 102, 193, 67 Girod, Randall 65, 152, 61. 170 Gladen. Renee 193 Goble. Valerie 111. 152 Gomez. Gilbert 193 Gonzales. Edward 152 Goshorn. Catherine 152. 35. 169 Goshorn, Judith 99, 101, 102, 180, 64. 65 Grabemeyer. Ann 90. 193 Graham. Jill 180 Graney. Julie 193 Gray. Christina 193 Gray. Patricia 180 Green, Kelvin 193 Green, Patty 193 Green, Timothy 53 Greenwood, David 152 Greenwood, Robert 193 Grider, Cheryl 180 Griggs, Denisp 193 Groh, Denise 152 Groh, Susan 58, 193 Grose, John 102, 103, 150, 152 Guhn, Janice 193 Guillaume, Terri 193 Gunkel, Beth 193 Gurefsky, Louis 181 Gwozdz, David 193 H Haggard, Kerry 152 Hairston, Bonita 193 Hall, Derrick 20, 193, 79 Hall, Pamela 152, 95 Hamilton, Bobby 193 Hamilton, Rickey 52, 53 Hamm, Vickie 33. 102, 181. 28. 113. 80. 124 Hanes. Ronald 103. 181 Hanke. Lori 193. 174. 57 Hans. Tim 181 Harlow, David 181 Harris, Rebecca 63, 152 Harris, Wilfred 181 Hart, David 103, 181 Harvey, Michele 51. 103, 193 Hatcher. Kimberly 193 Hawk. Crystal 152 Hayden. Angela 152. 80, 81. 95 Hearn, Crane 193 Heath. Mark 193. 92 Heckley. Daniel 20. 21. 152. 89, 71, 174, 170 Heiney, Karyn 18, 19, 36, 59, 58, 1,54, 28, 29, 76, 145, 87, 170 Helberg, Jane 106. 107. 154 Helderman. Sherry 33. 65, 193, 35 Heller, Scott 179, 181 Henderson, aniel 20, 181, 53, 55, 89, 79 Henderson, Deanna 1,54, 63 Henderson, Dewayne 193 Hermes, Robert 181, 118 Herstad, Cynthia 102. 64. 193. 89. 80 Hill. Cornelius 193 Hill. Ronald 20, 181. 89. 34, 60, 71 Hille, Vickie 154 Hillyer, Howard 181 Hilty, Lori 181 Hobbs, Cheryl 102, 181, 67, 93 Hobbs. Susan 102, 193, 89, 67, 92 Hoefelmeyer, Cheryl 193 Hoefelmeyer, Donald 181, 64, 70 Hoemig, Karen 103, 19 3, 133, 76, 77 Hofmann. Patrick 154 Hogan, Christine 19, 51. 193, 89 Hogan, Nick 120 Holland, Russell 23, 193 Holley, Mark 193 Hollowell, Lynn 8, 51, 103, 154, 76, 87 Hollowell, Michael 55, 193 Holman, Tracy 181 Holt, Catherine 154 Holt, Charles 193 Hood, Robert 181 Hoover, Dale 193 Hoover, George 181 Hope, Roy 154 Hopkins, Kim 193 Hoppel, Mary 193 Hormann, Kent 20, 154. 89. 71 Hornberger. Sheril 11. 58, 154 89 173 Home, Reppard 154 Householder, John 154 Senior photographer Sue Anderson exhibits her creation for Costume Day. Houser. Steve 155 Howald. Kimberley 58, 194 Howard. Cleretta 182 Howard. Warren 182. 62 Hudelson. Mary 33, 182. 62. 58. 35. 74. 61 Hughes. Danny 182 Hummer. Greg 194 Hunter. Millard 182. 62 Huntley, Kimberly 15. 27. 194. 35. 67 Huntley. Tod 36, 64, 65, 155. 89, 35. 66, 67, 61, 170 Hurley, Kimberley 33, 194, 217 Huss, Cynthia 155 Huss. Debra 110. 194 Hutchens. William 182 Hutcherson. Mary 194 Hutcherson, Tamera 182 Hutchins, |eanne 102, 150, 155 Hutner, Sydney 181, 182, 65. 118, 28. Jackson, Jesse 55. 194 Jackson. Kathryn 155 Jacobs. Phillip 20. 148. 109. 155. Janson. Randall 20. 155 Jarjour. Paul 182 Jauregui. Cathy 182 Jeffries. Kathy 182 Jehl. Daniel 20. 155. 89. 144 Jenkins, Gregory 155 Johnson. Carole 183 Johnson. Cathy 155. 174 Johnson. Janice 194 Johnson. Mary 194 Johnson. Mike 102. 155 Johnson, Penny 194 Johnson. Ralph 183 Johnson. Robert 183 Johnson, Terrence 145. 156 Johnson. Thomas 183, 47 Jones, Billy 183 Jones. Elizabeth 194 Jones, Gwendolyn 194 Jones, Valerie 75 lones, Willie 194 Itt, Robert 182 I J Jackson, David 155 K Kamphues, Mark 23 Kamphues, Sherry 183, 194 Keefer, Daniel 194 Kenner, Debra 183 Kellaris, Steven 156 Kelley, Kevin 156 Kelley, Laura 156 Kelly, Patrick 194 Kelly, Timothy 103, 183, 92 Kemp, Loree 194 Kennedy, Thomas 194 Kennell, Kristy 156 Kerns, Ruth 183 Kessel, David 20, 156. 89 Kettler. William 103. 183, 65. 92. 2 Kimmel. Rebecca 194 King. Janet 194 King. Mark 194. 94 Kinnie, Jeffrey 140 Kirkpatrick, Teresa 194 Kirtz, Terrill 20, 21, 156, 89 Klerner, Betsy 156, 61 Kline, Karl 55, 194 Klug, William 23, 47, 194 Knohloff, Kimberly 194 Knox, Janet 102, 183 Knox, Ricky 183, 79 Knuth. Brett 24. 25. 183 Koch, Martha 194 Koehl, Kevin 156. 82. 83 Koorsen, Nellie 156 Koshurin, Alexander 194 Koshurin, Victor 90, 91, 156, 63 Kosiarek, Kimberly 194 Kowalenko, Gregory 194 Kowalenko, Kathy 183 Kozak. Robert 194, 123 Kramer, Jeffrey 183 Kratzert, Cathy 51. 194, 83 Kratzert, Robert 20, 150. 156. 89. 44 Krouse. Candy 156, 63 Kuhnke. Crystal 194 Kuzeff. Katherine 64. 194 Kuzeff. Kenneth 194 Kuzeff. Kimberly 64. 194 Lake, Bruce 194 Lallow, Sandra 194 Landrigan. Chris 190, 194, 35, 85 Landrigan, Joan 178, 183, 65, 28, 29, 35, 122, 3 Landrum, Deborah 156 Landrum, Diane 64 Langston. Gregory 194 Langston. Michael 183 Lankenau. Tim 55. 195, 85 Lapsley, Lisa 183 Lattimore, Pamela 33 Lawrence, William 25, 106, 195, 79 Leakey. Joyce 156 Lecoque, Julie 186 Lee. Carolyn 156 Lee, Kathy 102, 195, 89 Lee. Mark 158 Lee, Patricia 99. 181. 183. 185. 62. 61 Lee. Tim 25. 158. 63. 221 Lee, Troi 20, 158, 34, 35, 73, 173. 45 Lehman, Steven 183, 54, 55 Lehman. Thomas 195, 79 Lehner. Ann 183. 28 LeMaster, Cynthia 102. 115. 183. 65. 67, 61, 187 Leon, Elizabeth 195 Leon, Eric 183 Lesh. David 195 Lesh. Rose 158 Lichtsinn. Craig 195 Lichtsinn. Harold 183 Lichtsinn, Jeff 195, 92 Lipp, Amy 99, 101, 103. 158. 94. 221 Lipp. Tanimy 61. 105, 195. 94 Livengood. Gregory 102. 103. 158. 93 LoCastro. Regina 33. 80. 183 Lockwood. Carol 28. 61, 62. 99. 140. 183. 185 Logan. Kevin 158 Logan, Lisa 195 Loomis, Lori 140, 158 Lopez, Roberto 183 Loucks, Jeffrey 195 Lovell, Hoyt 195 Lovell, Melinda 158 Lowery, George 183 Lytal, Terry 195 M Caught in the act, Mr. Poor quickly finishes the last of his lunch. Mabee, Duane 103, 183, 94 Macias. Elizabeth 140, 183 Macon, Stacy 195 Magers, Joseph 195 Maier, Alan 103, 158 Manning, Eugene 195 Marcum. Donna 195 Marcum, Mark 195 Marden, Tamara 63, 158 Marks, Carey 158 Marks, Leonard 183 Marti, Edward 195 Martin, Anita 183 Martin, Barry 183 Martin, Chris 158 Martin, Deanna 33, 63. 98, 100, 158, 2 Martin. Deborah 8, 158 Martin, Gordon 195 Martin, Lee 195 Martin, Linn 51, 183 V Martin, Robert 23, 195 Martinez, Sergio 183 Marx, Jill 67, 103. 158 Masson, Patrick 183 Masters. Robin 76, 105, 94 Masterson, Angela 19, 76. 153. 195 Masterson. Buelah 195 Maurer. Kathleen 33. 103, 183 Mauricio, Arnold Jr. 183 Mauricio, Theresa 195 Maxwell, Mark 53, 195 Mays, Beth 158 Mays, Michael 47, 183 Mazelin, Danette 19, 51, 89, 195 McAfee, Nancy 30, 33, 29, 145, 158, 170 McCleneghen, Anne 35, 51, 80, 89, 195, 56 McCleneghen, Laura 28, 29, 35, 58, 76, 89, 155. 158, 160, 224 McCombs. Mary 33, 183, 58, 35 McCombs, Randy 23, 184, 219 McCombs, Suzan 195 McCombs, Theresa 8, 35, 69, 73, 89, 102, 145, 158, 93, 170 McCormick, Dana 184 McCormick, Debra 184 McCormick, Kim 184 McCracken, Ellis 121, 195 McDonald, John 184 McDonald, Robin 158 McGowen, Kevin 158 McMahan, Teresa 80, 195 McMillen, Sheila 111, 102, 195 ; McMurtry, Catherine 91, 184 j Medsker. Antonio 158 ; Medsker, Cheryl 74, 184 , Mendenhall, Michele 195 | Mentzer, Thomas 99, 184 Mentzer, Toni 195 Mercer, Bruce 103, 111. 184 Meredith. Paul 158 Meredith. Sheri 140. 184 ] Mespell. Kimberly 195 ' Meyers. Don 61, 98, 99, 184, 186 1 Meyers, Robert 160 | Miguel, Richard 195 . Miller, Charles 31, 64, 130, 182, 184 ' Miller, Diane 125, 195 Miller, Donald 91, 160 ; Miller, Johnny 195 ■ Miller, Lucinda 195 Miller, Marcia 58. 61, 62, 106, 182, , 184 I MUler, Mark 103. 160 ; Miller, Michael 195 | Miller, Theresa 195 | Mills, Frank 23, 48, 71, 110, 195 | Mills, Michael 160 Minser, Timothy 160 | Mitchell, Tammy 195 , Mitrevski, Elizabet 99, 101, 195 , Moake, Ricky 160 Moody, Brad 195 Moore, Carolyn 160 Moore, Jeffery 195 : Moore, Joyce 33, 195 Moore, Kelli 30, 140, 184 Moore, Melinda 184 Moore, Ronald 195 Moran, Kevin 160 Moran, Michael 184 Morel, Diane 63, 160 Morel, Jennifer 18, 19, 50, 51, 80, 89, 195 Morningstar, Cheryl 195 Morningstar, Kevin 184 Morrison, Randy 20, 23, 121, 184 Moyer, James 184 Mrozowski, Barbara 33, 61, 103, 160 Mudd, James 195 Mudd. Rosiland 195 Mudrack. Daniel 23, 48, 195 Mudrack, William 20, 89, 160, 44 Mueller, Susan 63, 160 Muff, Phillip 112 Mullen, Mark 20, 122, 184 Mundt, Betty 62. 184 Mundt, Cheryl 63, 160 Munroe, Carole 15, 61, 65, 103, 195, 94 Munroe, Donna 34, 35, 60, 61, 102, 103, 160, 167, 64, 92, 93, 170, 172, 35 Munson, Steve 196 Muri, Kirk 25, 79, 111, 196 Muri, Mark 25, 89, 184, 201 214 Index Murphy, James 196 Murphy. Patricia 179. 184 Murray. Katherine 33. 61. 184 Murray. William 61. 103. 184. 93 Myers. Lmda 33. 184 Myers, Rhonda 196 Myers. Roxann 33. 184 Myers. Trudi 33. 64, 196 N Nebergall, Robin 160 Nelson, David 61, 18. 21. 103. 117. 182. 184. 93 Nelson. lames 30. 61. 65. 179. 184 Newell. Angela 64. 196 Newhard. Gregory 108. 184 Newhart, Linda 160 Newton. Dale 99 Newton. Mark 103. 184 Nichols. Robin 196 Nichols. Scott 15, 67, 102, 196 Nichols, William 16, 89 Nickels, Janice 67, 103. 196 Nickels, Michael 90, 91, 160 Norton, Stuart 11, 16, 177, 184. 47. 64. 65. 89. 85 Nowhn. Darlene 184 Nowlin. Deborah 184, 62 Nusbaum, Brenda 196 Nuttle, Kim 103, 196 o O ' Connor, Kathleen 30, 136, 160, 67, 145. 223 Oberkiser, Timothy 20, 160 Obregon, Maria 160. 173 Ohmart, Eric 196 Oliver, Ted 53 Olson, Joseph 196 Olson, Richard 162, 63, 79 Omo, Cheryl 162 Omo, James 184 Ornas, Theodore 16, 162, 89 Orrvar, Lesa 102, 185, 62 Osborne, Thomas 103, 162, 124, 92, 93 Osbun. Darren 196 Oswalt. Ann 11. 102. 140. 162, 61 Owen, Gregory 185 Panyard, WUliam 15, 26, 103, 185, 35, 67, 61, 94 Paris, Marti 104, 185 Parker, Jeffrey 109. 196 Parker. Randy 185 Parkison, Sarah 102, 185, 67, 92 Parks, Martha 91 Parnin, David 185 Parnin, Dennis 23, 111, 196 Parra, Norma 98, 100, 196 Parrish, Debbie 185 Paschall. Curtis 20. 21. 162. 89 Patrick. David 16. 185. 125 Patterson. James 16. 185 Paul, Debra 62 Payton, Kathryn 103, 196 Payton, Patrick 162, 89 Pebernat, Terri 102, 103, 33, 80, 125, 196 Pelz, Douglas 20, 162, 89, 74 Perez, Elena 8, 11, 12, 18, 19, 51, 163, 89, 75, 76, 173 Perez. Paul 185 Perez. Sylvia 185, 35, 74, 75 Periak, Clara 157, 163 Perkins, Mark 185 Perrinc, Sharon 102, 163, 173 Perry, Brenda 196 Perry, Cheryl 19, 185 Perry, Kimberly 19, 98, 100, 185. 197 Perry, Jean 95 Perry, Maureen 196 Perry, Steve 196 Peters, Douglas 20, 21, 22, 148, 163. 53. 89. 79. 87. 2 Peters. Phillip 23. 55. 196, 85 Peters. Vernon 196 Peterson. Jeffrey 185 Peterson. Susari 102. 67. 196 Pierce. Terrie 196 Pine. Dale 20. 163. 79 Pine. Shirley 185. 80 Pitman. Beverly 196 Pitman, Leonard 163 Pletcher, Donald 188 Poeppel, Karen 196 Poitras, Kevm 185 Porter, Cheryl 196 Porter, Kevm 185 Porter, Lorrie 185 Powell, Bonita 196 Powell, Janis 35, 95 Powell, Waneta 196 Poyser, Teri 196 Pressler, David 163, 63 Prince, Floyd 185 Prosser, James 91, 140, 163 Prosser, Janet 185 Pruitt, Victor 185 Pyne, Gregory 196 Q Quickery, Linda 185, 62 Quinn, Carolyn 185, 62 Quinn, JoAnne 185 Quinn, Michelle 185, 30 R Raber, Beth 185 Ramsey, Carol 196 Raney, Dennis 164 Ratliff, Melissa 185 Ratliff, Sandy 91 Ray, Jeanette 196 Raymer, Scott 64, 185, 222 Rector, Gregory 71, 86 Reed, Steve 196 Rehrer, Susan 62 Reibs, John 186 Reich, Susan 80, 61, 196 Reichle, Faith 196 Renner, Brian 20, 164, 89 Renner, Deborah 164 Ress, Amy 186 Reynolds. Andrea 51 What a fox! junior Nick Smith gets ready lo cheer on the junior powderpuffers. Reynolds. Denise 196 Reynolds. Luvern 196 Reynolds. Mildred 186 Rhodus. David 196 Richard. Denise 140 Richard. Lisa 26. 27. 196 Richard, Susan 196 Richards, Kelly 23, 186 Richards, Tonya 62, 186 Richardson. James 118. 186 Rider. Dawn 140. 186 Riecke, Pamela 33, 102, 58, 61, 186 Riecke, Patsy 164 Rietdorf, Karen 8, 9. 11, 26, 27, 59, 89. 28, 74, 186 Rietdorf, Steve 196 Rifkin, Martin 16, 17, 89, 74, 186, 82, 83 Roberts, Brenda D. 196 Roberts, Brenda 103, 164 Roberts, Kenneth 62, 186, 85 Roberts, Vicki 103, 196 Robinson, James 103, 196, 94 Robinson, Joseph 103, 196, 92 Robison, Larry 120, 186 Roby. Jeff 30. 31. 62. 186 Rodriguez. Cynthia 19. 153. 164, 89, 60 Rodriguez, Lori 33, 186 Rodriguez, Marianne 51, 89, 196 Roe, Tammy 186 Rogers, Diane 186 Romary, Joseph 16, 17, 196 Roop, Timothy 164 Ross, Randall 140. 164. 61 Ross. Sandra 156. 80. 61. 186 Roth. Gregg 165 Roy, Ralph 196 Rush. Michael 20. 165. 155. 145 Russell. Brian 20. 23. 165. 89. 44 Russell. Jeanine 26. 186 Ryan. Mark 71 Ryan. Michael 63 Ryan, Patrick 186 Ryder, Leisa 150 Sadler, Tamera 102, 165, 89, 67 Saraceno, Kathy Savage, Carl 196 Saylor, Anthony 197 Saylor, Bruce 197 Schaefer, Peggy 197 Scheiber, Ronald 25, 186 Scheiber, William 197 Schepper, Douglas 197 Schinbeckler, Brian 90, 91, 102, 103, 165 Schmidt, Sharon 62, 186 Schoeph, Kelly 15, 27, 58, 89, 67, 197 Schroeder, Renee 32, 197 Scoles, Glen 186 Scott, Lisa 74, 186 Scott, Melanie 197 Scott, Robert 113 Seabold, Sharon 15, 33, 103, 197, 93 Serovey, Kandi 186 Shallenberger, Donna 197 Shallenberger, Penny 62, 63, 80, 186 Shanklin, Joseph 197 Shaw, Constance 19, 186 Sheckles, Donna 197 Sheffer, Susan 33, 89, 35, 67, 197 Shell, Randy 165, 169 Shelley, Kevin 23, 79, 186 Shelton, Lee 197 Shepherd, Kimberly 90, 197 Sheriff. Terence 165 Shifflett, Jeffrey 166 Shifflett, Mark 91, 186, 197 Shifflett, Rebecca 166 Shipley, Martin 23, 197 Shock, Robert 197 Shrock, Valerie 103, 80, 61, 186, 94 Shroyer, Douglas 166 Shutt, Brian 64, 79, 197 Sieminski, Julie 103, 193, 61, 197. 94 Sikes, Barbara 197 Sikes, Sam 197 Silletto, John 102, 103, 186, 2 Sills, Pamela 80, 186 Simerman, Wendy 102, 186 Sims, Kelly 186 Sims, Steven 103, 166 Sizemore, Pauline 166 Skaggs, John 197 Skaggs, Kathy 166 Slagle, Carla 102, 62, 67, 61. 186 Slagle, Marta 102, 186 Slate, Kellie 50, 51, 19, 103, 153, 89, 72, 76, 166 Slone, Ellis 186 Smith, Andrew 197 Smith, Denise 106, 107, 61, 186 Smith, Jeffrey 147, 47, 197 Smith, Joseph 54, 55, 79, 197 Smith, Katrina 33, 62, 89, 67, 61, 187 Smith, Lisa 197 Smith, Matt 102 Smith, Mona 166 Smith. Nicholas 30. 177. 186. 215 Smith, Paul 186 Smith, Regina 62, 186 Smith, Rhonda 197 Smith, Thomas 23, 197 Smith, Thomas G. 187 Smith, Timothy 62, 63 Smyers, Todd 197 Smyers, Tracie 166 Smyser, Julie 187 Smyser, Laura 197 Smyser, Marvin 197 Sonday. James 25. 36, 103, 35, 60, 61, Sorgen, Pamela 106, 58, 190, 80, 197 Spear, Jack 61, 197 Spence, Cheri 198 Sperone, Thomas 187 Sprague, Carrie 198 Springer, David 102, 198, 92, 83 Springer, Timothy 13. 16, 102, 114, 89, 28, 35, 145, 166, 83 Slackhouse, Timothy 187, 85 Staker, Mark 102, 103. 198. 92. 93 Stall. Beth 98. 100. 187 Stanley. Kathryn 33, 187. 93 Stanley. Robert 103. 166. 93 StcT-k. Ann 89, 67, 198 Stark, Brett 103, 187, 92 Starks, Ernest 20, 53, 78, 79, 166, 87 Starks, Michael 62, 55, 89, 79, 187 Stebing, Kenneth 187 Stein, David 166, 45 Stein, Diana 35, 74, 198 Stephan, Laurel 27, 198 Stephens, Donald 198 Stephens, Janet 19, 51, 80, 198 Stephens, Ronald 23, 198 Stephens, Thomas 102, 103, 198, 94 Stevenson, Bernard 187 Stewart. William 30, 36, 103, 64, 70, 187, 94, 83 Stiffler, Andrea 198 Stiffler, John 20, 89, 79 Stout, Joyce 102 Strawbridge, Charles 166 Striverson, Alice 198 Striverson, James 198 Sutorius, Richard 103, 166, 94 Sutton. Dahlia 187 Sutton, Pansey 198 Swick, Pamela 140, 145, 166 Swift, Lydia 187 Swihart, Kevin 105, 120, 168, 170 Syndram, Vickie 103, 61, 187, 94 Szink, Deborah 168 V T Taper, Darla 33, 58, 67, 187 Tash, Lisa 198 Tatum, Karen 198 Taylor, Jeffrey 198 Taylor, Robert 168 Taylor, Shane 187 Taylor, Susan 102, 103, 65, 168 Tellis, Willie 198 Temple, Mary 63, 168 Temple, Rebecca 198 TenEyck, James 198 Teufel, Mary 103, 61, 198, 94 Teusch. Renee 70, 198 Teusch, Richard 198 Thieme, Richard 198 Thomas, Evonne 198 Thomas, Jacquelin 187 Thomas, Tamara 187 Thomas, Tracy 198 Thompson, Mary 102, 187 Thompson, John 170, 168 Thompson, Stephen 16, 17, 187, 200 Thorn, Daniel 198 Till. Christopher 198. 83 Toam. Christina 103, 35, 187 Todoran, David 187 Todoran, Rebecca 197, 198 Todoran, Tina 168 Todoran, Debbie 198 Tolliver, Robert 168 Tonn, Colleen 28, 113, 67. 61. 187. 92. 3 Toor. Gerald 168 Topp. Cynthia 198 Torres, Patricia 187 Townsend, Johnnie 168 Tracey, James 187 Trautman, Ruth 141, 168 Travis, Christina 33. 198 Tubbs, Wendell 187 Turner, Richard 198 Turner. Bobby 120 Turner, Robert 120 Tyler, Matthew 30, 102, 159. 67, 169, 173, 223 Tyler, Nick 187 u Uii terwood. Randy 91, 110, 169 216 Index Van Gheluwe. Nancy 33, 140, 187 VanDyne, Ricky 187 VanPelt, Christopher 53, 79, 198 Vasquez, Teresa 19, 169 Vaughn, Diana 198 Vaughn, Stephen 98, 89, 169 Veale. Vivian 35, 198. 199 Venters, Cynthia 198 Vessey, Eric 106, 198 Vessey, Sean 169 Vest, Cynthia 169 Vibbert, Frances 169 Vibbert, William 198 Vielhauer, Delores 198 Voigt, Laura 198 Volkert, Dennis 187 Vorndran, Karen 187 Vorndran, Matthew 16, 106, 179, 187, 83 w Waggoner, Cheri 102, 198, 93 Wagner, Ray 187 Wagner. Sharon 90, 198 Waiwaiole, Lahapa 102, 198, 92, 201 Waldren, David 187 Waldrop, Robert 187 Walker, Carmetta 11, 19, 26. 27. 51. 89. 76. 169, 95, 87 Walker, Dameita 198 Walker, DeAnna 198 Walker, Reginald 198 Wall, John 198, 83 Walls, John 91, 103, 169 Walls, Steven 188 Ward, David 25, 199 Warfield, Marjorie 63, 169 Warfield, Roger 23. 55, 199 Warfield, Venecia 169 Warner, Mark 199 Washington, Donald 188 Washington, Tony 199 Washington, Vince 91 Watson, David 199 Watson, Priscilla 183, 188 Wattley, Rhonda 188 Weaver, Bonnie 80, 89, 103. 199 Weaver, Charles 55, 89, 188, 85 Weber, Marcy 188 Wehrly, Jill 103. 122, 193, 199, 94 Welch, Deborah 63. 169 West, James 188 Westerman, Alan 170 Westerman, Kevin 188 White, Deborah 51, 199 White, Johnnie 20, 52, 53, 75, 89, 167 White. Nancy 170 White. Pamela 199 Whitelow, Clay 188 Whitsett, Diane 199 Whittenberger, Theresa 58, 188 Whitton, Judy 89, 102, 103, 188, 94 Wiegner. Jeffrey 117. 188 Wiegner. Scolt ' l02. 199. 92 Wieser, Rebecca 199 Williams. Barry 199 Williams. Darrell 199 Williams. Dona 199 Williams. Gregory 188 Williams, June 35, 67, 76, 89, 145, 153. 170 Williams. Lisa 26, 27, 80, 103, 199 Williams, Ralonda 35, 71, 170 Wilson, Bruce 199 Wilson, Janet 188 Winans, Diane 188 Winans, Shell 34, 67, 170, 173 Winebrenner, Sandra 170 Wirick, Charles 188 Wittibslager, Judy 188 Wittwer, Cheryl 170 Wittwer. Darlene 170 Wittwer, Kevin 47, 89, 188 Wittwer, Leontine 147, 170 Wolever, Stephanie 63. 140. 147, 170 Wolf. Richard 148. 170 Wolf. William 199 Wolfe, Bruce 91, 103, 188 Wolfe, Mark 91, 103, 94, 170 Wolz, David 188 Wombles, Wanda 199 Workman, Thomas 199 Worman, Sara 33, 199 Wright, Donna 67, 199 Wright, Felecia 90, 199 Wright, Julanne 188 Wright. Kathleen 199 Wright. Keith 199 Wright, Nancy 147, 170 Wright, Timothy 199 Wright. Vera 199 Wyneken. Brian 25. 79, 89, 114, 170 Wynn, Laura 62, 188 Y Yarbrough, Jeri 67, 102, 199. 92 Ybarra, Enasio 112, 199 Ybarra, Luci 170 Yeiter, Mark 20, 170, 222 Yoder, Barbara 170 Yoder, Sue 199 Yoder, Wesley 199 York, Greg 111 Young, Doris 188 Young, Karen 32, 33, 199 Young, Kenneth 20. 21, 46, 74, 75, ( 148. 95, 170 Sophomore Kim Hurley expresses her (rue feelings for school. Faculty Activities Anderson, Susan 129 Banks, Sharon 130. 94 Barnes, Sheila 130, 51, 64 Bienz, Paul W. 129 Bradburn, Roma Jean 130 Brown III, Waymond 143, 51 Burns, Alvin 20, 23 Buzzard, Donald 130 Capin, Margaret 143 Carrier, Byron 132 Cashman, Dinah 128, 134 Chasey, Beverly 130 Coahran, John 131 Cox, Martha 142 Derbyshire, William 131, 88, 85 Dietrich, Sharon 131 Doswell, Lucy 131, 108, 76 Eager, Gary 132 Eytcheson, Kenneth 132, 135, 53 Garrett, C. Ray 132 Goble, Marcella 132 Goss, Donald 132 Gran, Bonnie 142 Gwaltney, Ethan 121, 133 Habegger, Philip 133, 135, 139, 53 Hamm, Pam 142 Herman, Tom 20, 22, 136, 133, 174 Herrero, Ofelia 133, 66 Hibben, Mildred 90, 133 Horn, Robert 16, 134 Horstmeyer, Richard H. 128, 171, 39 Hoylman, Jane 148, 132, 134, 30, 28, 29, 39 Kammeyer, Charles 90, 134, 201 Kelley, Esther 142 Kelley, Nancy 134, 62 Kemp, Donald 134 Kolin, Carla 135 Lambert, James 135, 48, 47, 88, 38 Lohr, Carter 24, 25, 135 Manth, Jennifer 135, 64 Matlix, Richard 135 McGregor, Betty 142 Miller, Glenn 136 Miller, Joseph 136 Miller, Robert E. 128 Moritz, Aloyse 136 Norton, Jim 48, 49, 47 Oberlin, Prue 137 Owen, Susan 136 Perego, Jean 137 Phipps, Marie 91, 142 Poor, Richard 136, 137, 138, 201, 214 Quance, Virginia 142, 143 Reinhard, Arland 137, 62 Rothe, Michael 137, 107, 116, 66 Russell, Catherine 19, 137. 33, 80 Schmutz, Al 138, 100, 94 Sinks, John R. 138, 128, 129 Smith, David 138, 53, 88, 78 Snyder, Robert E. 100. 138, 124. 172. 38 Spencer, Douglass A. 128, 129, 170 Still, Aaron 138 Stoops, Eldon 138. 201 Storey, Robert 139, 64, 171 Teddy, Kay 142 Tricolas, George 139, 128, 34 Tsieuloff, LaVerne 101 Welborn, James 20. 139. 132 Wellmgton. Shelley 139, 131 Werling, Nicholas 139, 131, 83 White. Eugene 137, 129, 43 Woods, Lucile 142 Wright, Mary Ann 58, 59 Advance Staff 30, 31 Afro-American Club 65 American Field Service 66, 67 Aniibrum Staff 28, 29 Art 99 Assemblies 42. 43 Attendance Workers 143 Auxiliary Corps 32, 33 Awards 200, 201 Banquets 38, 39 Baseball 84, 85 Basketball. Girls ' 50, 51 Basketball, Reserve 54, 55 Basketball, Varsity 52, 53 Business 100, 101 Cafeteria Workers 91 Campus Life 60, 61 Cheerleaders 26, 27. 3 Choir 102 C.O.E. 98 Concert Band 102 Cross Country 24. 25 Custodians 142. 143 D.E.C.A. 62, 63 Diamond Devils 88, 89 English 104. 105 Football. Underclass 22. 23 Football. Varsity 20. 21 Foreign Language 106. 107 Forum Club 64, 65 Golf 82, 83 Gymnastics 58, 59 Home Economics 110, 111 Homecoming 10, 11 Industrial Arts 110, 111 Jazz Bands I, II 92, 93 Jazz Festival 68, 69 junior Achievement 70, 71 Lettermen 88, 89 Math 114, 115 Media Workers 90 O.E.A. 63, 62 Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a-Thon 70, 71 Office Workers 142 Orchestra 102 Outings 116, 117 Penny Arcade 36, 37 Photography 99 Photography Staff 30 Physical Education 108, 109 Play 14, 15 Projectionists 91 Prom 74, 75 Quill and Scroll 29 Rowdy Trojans 64, 65, 212 R.V.C. 118. 119 Science 120, 121 Social Studies 120, 121 Spirit Week 12, 13 Sports Awards 86. 87 Student Council 34. 35 Student Life 40. 41 Student-Parent Exchange Day 99 Tennis, Boys ' 16, 17 Tennis, Girls ' 76, 77 Students frantically rush for their buses at the end of each school day. New PJcture Takes Shape „ i » • •■ ■- . Jl u motorcyclist stops to check out the conslruc- )n work. By the time school closed for the sum- er much of the brick work was done. Numerous times during the initial start of con- struction, the PA would come on in the morning asking students lo move their curs which were blocking construction machines. Finally the mes- sage sank in. Early in October work finally began on the long awaited building addi- tions. It began when the old football practice field trons ormed into a new parking lot. From there the audito- rium ' s outside structure went up quickly while ground was leveled, measured, and surveyed for the new shop and home ec extensions. In no time the crew had started bricking the auditorium shell, hoping to have the outer cover done before winter came. But the worst winter ever in Indiana stopped everything as snow set in and subzero weather closed down construction operations (as weli as school temporarily) for some time into the early spring. When work resumed things started moving faster. The outer shells of the cJass extensions went up and were bricked, as well as the second gym. The whoJe picture began to take shape. he auditorium was the first to go up and be It was a long cold walk out to the parking lot af- pmpleted on the outside. Scaffolding on the side ter school. Students button up warmly to fight off ided the men in bricking easily and safely. winter ' s bite. Senior Susen Duehmig and junior Rondy McCombs talk over the day ' s happenings en route to their cars. The completion date was projected to be January 1978 if everything went on schedule. (But when does every- thing go according to schedule?) Then some time was lost when school closed for the summer because the construc- tion crew went on strike. As far as students were concerned, the whole thing had been inconvenient from the start. The parking lot seemed so for away. Chained doors after prac- tice meant walking all around the school to get out. then walking all the way back around the fenced off con- struction area (right back where you started) to get to your car. There were traffic jams after basketball gomes from cars parked everywhere and ev- ery way. But despite certain putouts, Trojans were interested and curious about what was happening. Seniors grumbled because they would never use the new facilities. But under- classmen looked forward to the time they could stretch their legs as they spread out into a bigger and better school. Building Construction 219 scon BERNHART Production Monoger INDIANA TELEVISION SERVICES, INC. VIDEO PRODUCTIONS Phone (219) 744-3409 2212 South Calhoun Fori Wayne, IN 46804 For some, graduation meant venturing out into the business world right owoy. Seniors Scott Ber- nhart and ohn Walls went into business for themselves, starting Indiana Television Services, Inc. ' An " Do I go on to college or do I want to work? ' I a question many Tro ans ask themse( throughout their three years at EHS. Junior B: Coyle completes his experiment in chemistr; ' class that is part of his college prep course. 220 After Graduation Senior Tim Laa finishes some paperwork in the automotive deportment ol Sears. Tim was one of the many seniors who chose to go on to co lege. He was aeeepfed into Toledo L niversity on on athletic scholarship. viler I Graduate . . . ' " What do ya mean, ' get a job ' ? J don ' t graduate until NEXT week. ' What am gonna do? Well, to start out I ' m gonna . . . uh, well, I ' m gonna go over and . . . uh, let me see, oh yeah, I ' ve decided to begin the rest of my life by doing nothing! What ' s that? Oh, uh, yeah, right. I ' li start putting in appli- cations tomorrow. " Where does it all lead to, this gradu- ation thing? For some it ' s on to college and experiencing a new way of liv ing. For others it ' s working a job, moving into an apartment, or getting married. Graduates may attend a vocational school. Some even choose the armed forces as the road they will follow af- ter high school. Everyone splits and follows his own special calling, hoping to find what he ' s looking for out of life. EHS graduates were no different. ,nior Amy Lipp works on her typing skills. One Hhe graduate ' s choices is to attend a business jlege or begin working a job immediately after iduation. After Graduation 221 Senior Marc Yeiter clowns with some friends. If wasn ' t a perfect fit! Both cheerJeading squads do the Frankenstein cheer, one of their more unusuaJ ones. EHS wouldn ' t have been compiete without Dur " and his accordion. Senior Steve Duray I his hair down or his next number. With seniors an Dowling on the arms and I McCleneghen on the feet, senior Sue Frankew sits this one out. 222 Goo baJls thumbs up Connor, " Shoi for seniors Mod Tyler, Katby t Stuff, " cind Anilu Boyer. Kids remember the oddest moments from their experiences. Seems from the ioofts of things, Trojans had their share of goofbaJ s, yo-yos, kooks, or whatever name given those rowdy people who wera always doing strange things. Even EHS GRADUATES carry on the tradition. Former Trojans Barb Bowen, fanel Giiiie, and Mariiynn Scherer came to graduation dressed out 50 ' s style in honor of Barb ' s sister, Laura I But it seems those weird happenings are right up there with the most nostal- gic memories (Prom, Homecoming, etc.) when looked back upon. It ' s those little things that made friends what they were. A personality really came out into the open when someone did something unusual. And that ' s what there is to remember about three years— the good times and goofball friends that were made to be remembered. The Days of the Goofhall! Goofbalts 223 ■ Saor Lon McCleneghen, waving to a friend, , iaA ir the afternoon sun, wondering where t;ule years of high school have gone. It had to end sooner or later. Some gladly weJcomed the worm weather and no more boring cJassrooms. But others sort of realized just what had happened. The year was over. It was time to look to the future and simply visit the past. The year had held so much it seemed. The sophs had gotten the hang o high school and the ;uniors were glad they only had one more year to get through. Seniors naUy gradu- ated, said their tearful goodbyes, and reminisced at all-night parties. For them it was over, done completely. It had been on exciting year. Even though seniors knew they ' d see some of their friends in the future at school or during vacation, they knew it would be different. Everyone knows . . . ...It Will Never Be the Same Some super thanks to some super people who helped make the 77 ANLI- BRUM ore in order. Mrs. H, our advi- sor, for her firelesss ear to our endless troubles. The Fort Wayne Newspapers, Inc. for the pictures on pages 40 and 41. Mr. Larry Glaze, our Herff ones representative, and the printing com- pany itself. A very special thanks to our photographer, Mr. John Sarson of Ayres Studios, who came to our ailing editors ' aid over and above the call of duty. Last, but not least, the ' 77 Annie staff, who made her what she is. Editor— Karyn Heiney Student Life— Lori McCleneghen Academics— Joan Landrigan, Ann Lehner Activities— Syd Hutner Sports-Anita Boyer, Tim Springer, Ann Filchak Faculty— Scott Bernhart Index— Vickie Hamm Copy Editor— Carol Lockwood Seniors— Colleen Tonn Underclass-Kori Rietdorf Ads— Brian Coyle Business Manager— Sue Frankewich Photographers— Laura Bowen, Ed Beck, Steve Duray, Nick Smith Advisor— Mrs. Jane Hoylman 224 The End 9 I Heckman I N D E R Y, INC. AUG 03 N. MANCHESTER. INDIANA 46962


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