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

 - Class of 1979

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1979 volume:

GEJ ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBHA IlllilllniilliililU 3 1833 02301 9638 GENEAL06Y 977. EOP F77EL 1975? Elmhurst High School 3829 Sandpoint Road Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 Volume 46 1978-1979 Pizza is a favorite pastime for everyone. Sen- ior Anders Odeholm tries to pass the check off | to junior Jeff Beauchot. while senior Ti: Lankenau tries to digest the Pizza Hut pizza. As an incoming freshman to Elmhurst, Rita | Rodriguez enioys the break in the cafeteria! from the classroom routine. ' 0 4 Table of Contents Student Life 6 k- • - Clubs and Activities 120 Classes 46 People 146 Sports 72 p =f! Index and Ads 226 2 — Table of Contents SocinliziiiH 111 Ihc hulls wilh new anil old fricnil.s is MS much a pari of F.lnihursl ' s life as i:hiss limi, ' . Elmhursl isn ' t just Ihe same old place as new and old students pour eagerly and dreadingly into the desolate hallways. 072171 Not Just . . . " H( v. what have we walked into? This isn ' t the usual Elmhurst, there ' s too much action. I feel like we have invaded an ant farm. " " That ' s right, we ' re not just going to initiate sophomores, but freshmen too. " " There are so many halls, classes, people! How will I ever learn where I ' m going? " " They act like they ' re in a race to class or else someone just yelled, ■FIRE! ' " " Look, classrooms are really filling up and still half the people are search- ing for their destination . . . organiza- tional room. " There was much commotion the first weeks of school for half the student body was new to Elmhurst — sopho- mores and freshmen. It was also hard to get into the school work routine after the three months of summer. The begin- ning of school seemed to include the hottest days of the whole summer or could it have been that sitting in class was hotter than cruising, swimming, or just messing around? Even when the chaos settled down, EHS just wasn ' t the same old place. Getting back inio Ihc groove of schoolwork was very difficult after summer vacation, especially for seniors. Mr. Mattix waits patiently for every- one to get quiet before beginning economics. Table of Contents - Elmhursfs first freshman basketball team had a successful season. Freshman Ron Howard goes up for two bringing the city title closer. The clean new hall from the parking lot doors to the main body of Elmhurst saw the major stream of traffic in the morning. Long walks in the cold from the parking lot to school became a part of the past as the new addition gave a fresh look to EHS. 1 - Not Just the Some Old Place . . . The Same Old Place Keeping the b Mi lipiP and Movement clubTMissulenaening ' s activity utilizes the new gymnastics room. " We don ' t have to detour around any construction materials or climb over piles of dirt this year. " " The building seems so much closer now that we can go in the new addition doors, that means no more long walks in the cold just to get to school. " " It ' s really changed the face of Elm- hurst. " Elmhurst, now a four year high school, expanded to 1567 students and opened the new addition which had been under construction for two years. Additional faculty members added to the face lift of EHS. Along with a new freshman class, there were 19 newly employed teachers. Classes and teach- ers had to be juggled to make sure every possible space was being used. A different class, the " Class of ' 79, " dominated the halls, now that the Class of ' 78 was a part of the past. New friends were made, old friendships shared new experiences, Elmhurst grew and the people in it changed . . . It ' s Not Just the Same Old Place. After the opening of the industrial arts expansion, sophomore Kevin Cramer has the privilege of using the new power mechanics room. The additional 300 students at EHS seemed to allow it affordable to sponsor more dances. DECA helped break the January-February bore- dom, organizing a dance featuring Uranus. Friends get together after the long vacation separation. Senior Kim Kosiarek and junior John Shull catch up on the latest party. In order to cut back on classroom space, the journalism room is separated by " thin walls " to allow two classes, basic journalism and publications, in one room. After games or parties, getting together for pizza was the usual thing to do. Seniors Jeff Eaton and Susan Sheffer relax at Pizza Hut after a party during Christmas break- Taking advantage of the one day hats can be worn during school, senior Sharon Seabold wears her favorite style during Hal Day. The Coneheads, seniors Bill Lawr(!nce. Karen Hoemig and junior Terri Kosiarek. make a special appearance al the Christmas assembly. W.irmiiiK up llirir iii.striimcnls. Ihc l),iiul xi.iils fur Ihc homecoming p.ir.idf to b( ' ;m- Studenl Life — 7 8 — Student Life " Bye, Mom! I ' ll be home around midnight. " " What? No, Mom, school is out, emember? " " Oh, I don ' t know. I think we ' ll Drobably go see Animal House or " Urease. " " Don ' t worry! We ' ll get something o eat at the Hut later. " " I ' ve got to go now. They ' ve just nulled up. " Summer Days Drift Away . " Bye, Mom. I ' ll be home around one! " " Oh, you caught that? C ' mon, it ' s summer. " " I know I haven ' t been home lately, but with the Three-Rivers Festival going on . . . " " Bye, Mom. I ' ll be home around twelve thirty! " Long sunny days, Markle, Fourth of July fireworks, sleeping late, summer jobs, sunburns, going to the lake, crazy diets, weightlifting, journalism work- shops, and vacations all made up a part of summer. Summer was the answer to our nine- month-long prayer. It was the welcome release from the seemingly endless struggle for education. Summer ... as soon as it starts, it ' s over. A :AT1NG while you work is a common ccurrence at the BSU Yearbook Workstiop. enior Anne McCleneghen tries to finisti up er tiomework before her evening class. EXECUTING A BEAUTIFUL dive, senior Jim Sonday shows that he has had considerable expe- rience in the water. Jim has swum for the Poc- ahontas Swim Club for ten years. SUMMER FINDS THE varsity cheerleaders, iun- lor Laura Lewis, seniors Ann Arend, Lisa Rich- ard, Lisa Williams, Kelly Schoeph. and Kim Hunt- ley in a cheerleading workshop at Ball State. ■ ' FORT WAYNERS " STICK together at the BSU Yearbook Workshop. The attending Elmhurst and Homestead staff members are senior Denise Crumpacker, Homestead, senior Kathy Lee. jun- ior Anne Springer, senior Anne McCleneghen, junior Andrea Hollowell, senior Carol Cline. and junior Beth Bunn, Homestead. Student Life — 9 Band Camp Calls Attention " Band . . . Attention! " " Not again . . . please, Mr. Snyder . . . please let us break. " " The snack bar opened two minutes ago. He ' s got to let us go! " " How can you think of eating? Those pancakes made me sick! " " I didn ' t eat breakfast ... I was still full from the pizza we got in Blooming- ton last night. " " Band . . . Horns up! " " Guess the snack bar will wait. " " Does anyone know where I can sprain my ankle or something? " " Try walking up to the showers at night. . . the tree roots practically grab at your feet. " " Shh, Jimmy ' s . . . oops, Mr. Swartz- lander is giving the tempo. " " Band. . . Mark Time Mark! " " Hey, watch the arcs. Ours is getting a little flat. " " Here we go! " " Whew. . . I ' m glad that ' s over. " " Hope he ' ll let us break now! " " Band . . . Attention! " " Not again . . . please Mr. Snyder! " " Band . . . Horns up! " " Anyone want to join me for a mid- night walk to the showers? " Even though we joked around a lot and complained about anything, we knew why we were at camp and we worked hard for our goal. We were the Marching Trojans. We had pride and were proud of it! ADDING A RIFLE squad really enhanced the Marching Trojans ' show. Sophomore Becky Win- ans, junior Janet MacKay, and senior Renee Schroeder practice as the band takes a break. W : INITIATION DAY BROUGHT a lot of laughs when the underclassmen looked as if they had gotten dressed in the dark. Mr. Snyder concerns himself with the alto sax squad: sophomore Ken Weaver, junior Lisa Rager, sophomores Tom Stanley and Rick Munroe with junior horn Bob Meredith. THE BAND ' S OPENING number, " Tchaikow-. sky ' s Sixth Symphony. " kept it busy with its difficult routine. The trombone squad works on one of the many arcs in the drill. 10 — Student Life KNOWLEDGE OF TROPHY awards made every- one try just a little harder. Winners were seniors Carolyn Denney. best attitude — band; Terri Pebernat, best attitude — drill team: sophomore Janet Prader. most improved pompon: senior Sharon Coetzee, most improved flag: sophomore Becky Winans, most improved rifle: senior Yvonne Berry (accepting for the flute section), most improved woodwind: juniors Richard For- kert, best marcher: Bob Meredith, most improved horn: freshman Mike Magdich, most improved percussionist: and sophomore Eric Lehner, best horn. MORNING CAME TOO soon after a long, tiring week at camp as senior Jeri Yarbrough and jun- iors Linda Stanley and Mane Elena Lyon take things easy while waiting for the arrival of the bus drivers from Fort Wayne. FINDING THAT HE " doesn ' t have a thing to wear " to the underclassmen ' s initiations, senior Galen Bailey decides to go without. Before the festivities begin, he checks to see if all is well. Student Life — ) ! Settlin ' In Thud! " " What was that? " " You ' re not going to believe this, but a bus just hit the over- hang outside of the bus doors! " Thud ... the sound seemed to emphasize the thoughts that were running through everyone ' s mind. The yellow school busses were back on the road again. School was in session. Saying good-bye to long, lazy summer days wasn ' t easy, consid- ering the alternative was to come to school. We finally managed to hold up under the strain of getting up before noon, missing our soap operas, losing our tans, and going to bed before one in the morning. Still, as we settled into the swing of things, we realized that it was just another way of life. We got used to it. and it was great see- ing all our friends again. Finally, although we ' d never admit it, we became aware that maybe school wasn ' t so bad after all. Maybe . . . just maybe ... it was actually something important! V 5 r %. : ,v- ■ ' ri. PLAYING FIRST DOUBLES position along with senior Rick Thieme, junior Ken Fumiss returns the shot of his Northrop challengers. CATCHING UP ON all that happened over the summer, sophomore Ann VerWiebe enjoys seeing all of her friends again. KING A BREAK from earth science, senior nald Stephens concentrates on some ughlsofhisown. THE BEGINNING OF school brings cross coun- try along with it. Junior lim Booker competes in a meet at Swinney Park. THE " HOW MANY different observations can you make from a burning candle " experiment always starts off the year in Mr. Gwaltney ' s chemistry classes. Junior Dan Koch plays in the fire while junior Rose Poitras points out some interesting fact. ' ' W. btudmtt ' • , WALKING OVER THE bridge into Ihe old Fort Wayne transports one into another time. The fort was built in 1976 as part of the bicen- tennial celebration. Fort Wayne . . . Alive! Even though we didn ' t admit it, Fort Wayne held many things for us to do. When we felt like dressing up for a " sophisticated " evening, there was always a fantastic play to see at the Civic — complete with cast members from Elmhurst! Walks in the park, a day at Franke, or getting everyone together to play foot- ball would meet our needs perfectly COLUMBIA STREET ON the Landing was one of the principal business streets in Fort Wayne for nearly a century. when we wanted a simpler time. Looking for entertainment took us everywhere. The search led us to the malls, theatres, parties, concerts, Pizza Hut, Komet hockey games, Jimmie ' s, downtown, and our own EHS sport events. We all knew that it was our fault if we were ever bored. Fort Wayne is alive and living! We all knew it — but we ' d never admit it! 1 TAKING A SEAT in Freimann Square can give one a view of the fountain, the Allen County Courthouse, and the Fort Wayne National Bank building. 1 4 Student Life FORT WAYNE ' S MUNICIPAL Air Terminal, Baer Field, is the only commercial airport located in the area. CALHOUN STREET SERVES as the busiest street in the downtown area. OUTHTOM BESIDES BEING A place to shop, Southtown Mall also provides many students from Elmhursl with a job at one of its 41 stores and restaurants. A STATUE OF Anthony Wayne stands in Freim- ann Square in commemoration of the man who founded Fort Wayne. Student Life — 15 SPIRIT WEEK CAN bring out a lot of hidden beauties — the powderpuff cheerleaders! The senior squad consisted of Chuck Holt, Karl Kline, Jim Sonday, [ack Spear, Bill Lawrence, Mark Muri. and Dave Willis. OVERALLS. PAINT STAINS, and a mis- matched scarf can only mean one thing to sen- ior Cyndi Herstad — It ' s Dress-Down Day. Letting Loose With Spirit When was it that Elmhurst really began to show spirit and originality? It was the week we listened to the PA threaten the junior powder-puffers, dis- courage sophomore float meetings, remind the seniors to be at Lank ' s, and show sympathy for the death of the freshman float. It was the week we couldn ' t recog- nize our friends behind the Groucho Marx glasses, the huge suckers, the greasy hair and bright red lipstick, the seldom-worn suits and dresses, and the sweatshirts that Mom tried to throw out last year. It was the week we watched the " sexy " senior powderpuff cheerleaders lead their team on to a 6-0 victory. It was a week that brought out the individuality of the Elmhurst students. Whether it was wearing a toga for " Greece Day, " or simply finding out what your friends thought Groucho Marx looked like, it all contributed to the unique Spirit Week. PREPARATIONS FOR THE Homecoming pep rally and parade continue despite the threatening weather. THE lUNlOR FLOAT, " Wipi ' the GfiiiTHls. " con- sisted of a huge roll of toilet paper and an old out- house. Junior Randy Hunt puts the finishing touches on the Super Bowl. GROIICHO MARX DAY brings a lot of laughs to Spirit Week. |unior Mark Hunter adds his own variation to the fun. SUPPORTING THE JUNIOR class by buying their red and gray pom-pons, sophomore Tom Filchak strolls down the senior hall. DRESS-UP DAY was the most popular day of Spirit Week, Junior Chris Folland models with a smile. Student Life — 1 7 THE CROWD SHOWED true spirit as they staunchly supported the team throughout the disappointing game. Pride ' s the Word at Homecoming " Wonder who ' ll be queen this year? " " It ' s hard to tell . . . I guess the voting was pretty close. " " Hey. the band is looking good! " " They ' ve got NISBOVA tomorrow. " " Sue, who got that corsage for you? " " Jim bought it for me. Wasn ' t that sweet? " " Shh . . . they ' re announcing the court. " " Who ' s that escorting Gaylan Prince? I can ' t see around the guy in front of mf;. " " It ' s Bill. At least.! . . . " " Shut up! The queen is being announced! " " . . . and the 1978-79 Homecoming Queen is LISA WILLIAMS! " Homecoming ... a special timt; to us all. It ' s the perfect ending to weeks of preparation, float meetings, powder- puff football practices, zany spirit week days, and frenzied last minute work on the floats. It ' s corsages and red and gray pom-pons. It ' s hearing that the seniors (as always) won the class float competi- tion, and not complaining loo loudly if you thought your float was better, because, after all, you are going to be a senior someday too. It ' s finally getting a date with that special guy to go to the Homecoming dance, or maybe it ' s a shrug of the shoulders and a hope that she ' ll say yes next year. For seniors, it ' s the realization that next year you are going to be the visi- tors. You ' ll be the glamorous graduates who come back to see the high school game. You will remember back to your senior year when you lost your Home- coming, but won in so many oth ways. You won by the gaining of many ne friends, and by the strengthening older friendships at the float meeting You won by the confidence you gain! when your ideas were used for the se ior hall. You won by the sense of sati faction you received from a job w( done. You won by knowing that y( really did know what the word was PRIDE! You won memories that you ' always treasure above all others. Yo know you won ' t forget. It was Homf coming! 18 — Student Life WITH A LOT of tears and a tremulous smile, sen- ior Lisa Williams proudly reigns as the 1978-79 Homecoming Queen. " GOTTA GET YOU Into My Life " was one of the band ' s favorite pieces from its NISBOVA show. The rifle and flag corps celebrated Homecoming with the first wearmg of their new uniforms. Student Life— 19 MANDARIN COLLARS WERE a big hit with everyone, including junior Ken Furniss. 20 — Student Life DRESSES WERE VERY popular this year as " dressing up " became widely accepted. Juniors Anne Springer and Tammi Gallops show two of the many different looks. HEELS WERE HIGHER and thinner this year. Freshman Lisa Renkenberger displays hers (and her legs!) during a break at the Snow Ball. Jeen at the Scene " Uh, Dad . . . can I borrow your new blue tie? " A couple of years ago, you might have pictured a nice yo ing man getting ready for his first date. That ' s not the case today. Now you might have to look beyond the Levi straights, sweaters, and down coats, to the ears (double-pierced — female, pierced — probably female, non-pierced — probably male, single pierced ear — either or?) and the hair length to discover just who wanted to add to the increasing number of ties worn at Elmhurst. Long hair almost always pointed to a girl as short, layered hair became the norm for the guys. Of course, the decision wasn ' t always difficult, due to the popularity of " dressing up " among the girls. Dresses (worn with hose or socks), pleated trou- sers, blazers, and tunics kept the " Who ' s Who " game to a minimum. Further clues for the undecided would be jeans, velour shirts, T-shirts, flannel shirts, jerseys, Colorado boots, and running shoes. Three checks in this category usually meant an EHS girl fol- lowing not too far behind! A . " HEAVY SWEATERS W RE not only practical but stylish too. Senior Diane Miller stops to check her manual. THREE-PIECE SUITS not only rated high with the EHS guys, they also received stars from the girls. Senior Derrick Hall dons his for the Snow Ball. Student Life — 2t Miracle Worked With Miracle Worker The lights came on . . . We slowly made the transition from being in Tus- cumbia, Alabama, in the late 1800 ' s, to being in Elmhurst ' s auditorium, in November, 1978. Blinking against the light, we clapped and whistled as the cast of The Miracle Wor certook their bows. The Miracle Worker was put on as the fall play. It was the story of how a deaf, mute, and blind girl, Helen Keller, was taught to relate to the outside world. Her teacher was Annie Sullivan, who was once blind herself. Although the play was a last-minute choice due to the cancellation of Cods- pell, the cast pulled things together for a very successful play. They worked a few miracles themselves! CONFLICTS WITH ANNIE have Helen running lo her family for sympathy. A BIG BREAKTHROUGH comes when Helen understands that the spelling in her hand stands for a specific object. Annie spells W-A-T-E-R as Helen uses the pump. SPELLING INTO HER hands becomes a game for Helen, since she doesn ' t understand what it means. T ie Docfor— Bill Starn Kate Keller — Diane Munroe Captain Keller — Paul Buuck Helen Keller — Linda Seabold Martha — [ulie Sieminski Percy — Tim Litch Aunt Ev — Mary )ohnson lames Keller — Tom Filchak Anagnos — Tom Stephens Annie Sullivan — Sharon Seabold Viney — Julie Sieminski Blind girls — Ann Boyer, Tammi Gallops. Amy Nelson, Casey Jones, and Marie Elena Lyon. Directors — Don Goss. with Shelley Wellington and Dane Starbuck. 22 — Student Life KNOWING THAT HELEN can learn lo cope with the world around her brings Captain Keller, Helen, and Mrs, Keller together for a happy end- ing lo the play, REFUSING TO LET Helen eat with her hands, Annie lets herself in for a long battle at the table. Student Lite — 23 Ways to Paydays With more and more of us working every year, the " I had to work last night " was rapidly replacing the old " my dog ate it " excuse for unfinished homework. In most cases (for once?) we were telling the truth. Many of us invested 30 hours a week at school, and 20-30 hours a week working at part- time jobs. Although a few of us cited experi- ence as a reason for punching time- cards, most of us agreed that MONEY was the main reason that we worked. Considering this, it ' s not surprising that payday was often our favorite day of the week. Keeping the high spirits of payday was difficult, though, as we watched our paycheck quickly dwindle dowm to almost nothing the minute it was cashed. Car insurance, gas, clothes, movies, dates, and " fun " kept most of us living from one paycheck to the next. GAINING EXPERIENGE FOR a future career in acting and dancing, junior Carlo Garcia teaches at both the Civic Theatre and CharI.e Allen ' s Dance Studio. Also planning a career in dancing and acting. |aynee Vandenburg is a student at Purdue. HALLOWEEN AT BURGER King gives seniors BESIDES WORKING THE switchboard at Broad- - " Raggedy Ann " Stark and Bonnie Weaver a view Lumber. |unior Anne Lee also runs the cash chance to try a different look. register and stocks. 24 — Student Life PRICE CHANGING AND stocking at Broadview Lumber keeps senior Carol Cline busy about 20 hours a week. ' ■ atgf . LEARNING HOW TO handle diapers early, jun- ior Paul Alexander continues his slocking at Hook ' s. u WORKING IN A one-girl operation, junior Becky Brudi handles film for Folomal. BEING A CASHIER and stocker at Indian Village Pharmacy provides some extra pocket money for senior Faith Reichle. [ Student Life — 25 LITTLE VEGAS FEATURED the Race band. Jun- ior Mark Paylon and 1978 graduate Dave Nelson keep the rhythm going during an instrumental solo. KNOWN FOR HIS crazy antics. Campus Life ' s director. Dave Rahn, doesn ' t let his reputation down as he takes part in the Breakaway program. CAMPUS LIFE ' S BREAKAWAY gets the crowd mvolved. Breakaway was a three-day program that started off as part of the Penny Arcade. A LITTLE MAKE-UP does wonders in outfitting junior Ken Furniss for his work in the Quill and Scroll Spookhouse. 26 — Student Life A Run for the Money The doors of the annual Penny rcade had just closed. We stayed intil the end, not wanting to miss inything that was going on. We tried everything, including ' Xfro-American ' s Langston Lounge BUY A SUCKER and get a prize! " Sopho- nore Jill Reinhart mans the pom-pon booth as lassmale Amy Byrne waits for her to finish ler shift. and the band ' s Little Vegas. Our faces were so white after going through the publication department ' s spook house that they didn ' t need to be painted by the art classes! We played the games, too, and some of us even won prizes! We took time out in the middle to visit Campus Life ' s Breakaway. Because of the spectacular films, it was a main crowd-drawer. We ended up tired, happy, and broke. All of the loose change that had jingled in our pockets was gone. We didn ' t have enough between all of us to buy a pitcher of Pepsi, let alone a pizza! We didn ' t mind, though. We knew it was a good cause — helping out our clubs and classes, y CREATURES FROM ANOTHER world, namely the spookhouse. help make it a success. Although he isn ' t on the journalism staff, senior Jim Robin- son donates his time and talent to its cause. " MAKE A PASS at the sophomore class! " The Arcade finds sophomore Steve Burt tending his class ' s booth. Student Life — 27 CATCHING 40 WINKS (and probably a few choice words trom Mr. Snyder), senior Byron Collier decides to lal e life in the band room a little easier this morning. Monday Morning Blues Your eyes close for the third time and your head slowly sinks to your desk. Your mind feels blank, and you know that the only thing you ' re good for is a nice, long sleep. Who cares if it ' s in the middle of trig? Looking back over the morning, you can ' t believe that you even made it to school. Between oversleeping, a choco- late chip cookie breakfast, not having anything to wear, and getting your car stuck in the drift beside the driveway, you wished you had either taken an unauthorized vacation, or at least told Mom all about the sore throat and fever you suddenly acquired. Sighing, you realize that you ' d better make the best of it. After all, it ' s just another Monday morning . . .d PROPPING HERSELF UP, junior Mary Johnson tries to find the strength, somehow, to get her locker open. Waiting for Mary is junior Andrea Hollowell. 28 — Student Life ' mi ' H] WIPED OUT FROM the weekend, sophomore Alan Marx can ' t seem to keep his eyes open as he hstens lo a guest speaker on Career Day. THINGS ALWAYS SEEM to be harder on a Mon- day morning. Freshman Donald Stein battles with a biology assignment. ' ' -V ' - ' - ' irr . ■ " ]; ' , ' ■■• • ' " v " -■ - ' -i " U- ' x -■■■ ' - .; ' l ■ ,- -. - MORNING MUST HAVE come too soon for sophomore Troy Hackett as he heads back into the wonderful world of dreamland. HAVING A STUDY hall first period usually results in an extra hour of sleep. Student Life — 29 4»... IN A THOUGHT-PROVOKING speech, Mi ' Virginia thanks the students for all of the gifts. " WHAT ' S THE WORD? PRIOR " The senior sec- tion show its spirit at a pep session during foot- ball season. ADDING A LITTLE Christmas spirit with their hats, the drill corps makes an appearance at the Christmas assembly. IN MEMORY OF their son. Bill Mudrack. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mudrack present Elmhurst with a board to recognize the most valuable players in each sport. DURING A FUNNIER moment before the Christ- mas assembly, freshman Jenelle Ferguson and junior Mark Payton try to persuade sophomore Dave Haynes that it ' s time to add the big-wheel to the pile for Miss Virginia. STUDENT CONTRIBUTIONS PILE high as Mis: Virginia watches. 32 — Student Life i United We Stand! " Spirit . . . let ' s hear it! " This year was different . . . different in that we not only heard the spirit, but we lived it too. Pride became an every- day part of life through both football and basketball season. We had good teams, and we knew it. We let everyone else know that we knew it, too. Pep sessions were rowdier than they had been in years. Tommy Trojan, junior Otto Pruitt, even made a special reappearance to celebrate the high level of spirit before the sectional games. Even though our assemblies were few and far between, we participated in (and even attended!) the ones that we did have. We brought food, clothes, and toys to give to Miss Virginia. We asked questions and stated our opinions (we even tried to understand the adminis- tration ' s) at the freshman and sopho- more deans ' assemblies. We even clap- ped and " got into " Fat City, the opening of the Campus Life Breakaway Movie program. This year we were united in both pride and spirit. We may have been called apathetic once, but after this year, maybe never again. The unity that was built up this year must somehow linger on . . . I " IN YOUR FACE! " Seniors put a pie in Kim Kosiarek ' s face by yelling the loudest during a class competition. DURING ONE OF his more serious moments. Campus Life director Dave Rahn tries to express the spirit of Christmas. Leaving Time to Go a Different Way There was never enough timt: to do all the things that we wanted to do. After school had taken its c;ut, our jobs seemed to take all the extra that was left over. Our schedules were full, and we were busy . . . too busy, we some- times thought. Even in the middle of all this hurried actixity. we managed to salvage just a Lost. In a painted world of clowns and ponies, water-color days and candy-coated skies. Free as a child to be as a child, humblt in all respects, sil(!ntly overpowering with the love and innocence you show. You own the world yet know nothing of hal(! and prejudice — the things men n(!ed to survi ' ( ' . Don ' t grow old, my child. Be a winner to love and a loser to mem. Paint the world with your laughter. Experience the trees and the wind, for you shall be a part of them soon returning to your peaceful beginning. Smile, my child. You ha ' e been chosen. — Julie Sieminski Grade 12 ON HIS WAY lo Livingwalt ' rs vvilli a Kroiip of Iricmls. junior |(ilin Sliull i.s awakcnctl from (Irr.iminf; iif Ihc staling yi ' l lo come. SAYING THAT SKATEBOARDING is a sporl Ihal c;,in tic done anyuhcrc. ,Svvpciisti exchange sludenl Anders OdelhOlm procecuis lo do |usl Itial on a ramp (;onslrucled In llie driveway of tils liosi taniilv. Ihe tlunlers. little time to do something that was important to just us. Some of us had a few minutes for this during the day: for others, it meant getting up an hour ear- lier, or staying up an hour or so later than normal. This " activity " was different for all of us. Poetry, dancing, skating, weight-lift- ing, biking, and music were some of the more common pastimes. Whatever we did, it seemed to giv a better perspective into ourselve; helped to keep our individualism w it was so easy to follow the crowd. Somehow most of us knew this and left a little time to go a diffe way. 34 — Student Life Follow your dreams !o where they may lead. Search always or the road you want, hen follow; topping only to catch ■our breath, ;o on. et your hopes lead you, lind your visions oloryour path. stargaze, ind with that starry twinkle, ihine bright ;o that all who will nay follow lown that path fantasy. ead on . . . Dream on . . . — Kathy Lee Grade 12 PLAYING AT THE .senior Honor Reception, jun- ior Anne Springer displays ttie talent she acquired after years of prac:tice. Anne puts her talent to practical usage by tutoring beginning piano players in order to earn a little .spending money. AN BO-F()OT-HK;H cliff at Loganspoii lunvides excitement for some EHS guys at a Cam|nis Life Recreation Day outing ! L Sitting alone with my thought 1 discover how imperfect 1 am. My solitude is a mirror of faults, refl(!cting mistakes I ' ve made and welcoming changes yet to conquer. — Tammy Lipp Grade U ontinual death. [For me. You die — continually, jwhen I collect my thoughts of You, 1 am afraid; afraid I wouldn ' t jtiie for You. kfraid . . . afraid lYour perfection frightens me. 1 need to escape — 1 can ' t! You ' re always present, always in me. Never will You forsake me and 1 try so desperately to forsake You. To forsake You is spiritual suicide. Nevertheless, I try! Yo ' u die by the sword of my sins. Continual death! You love me — 1 kill you over and o ' er again, and yet you love me. Your promise shines forth from the heavens, gives me hope, but yet, it grieves me so. Your won- derful promis(; is out of my reach . . . but my sword reaches skyward to cut it down! and still YOU LOVE ME! 1 feel myself reaching, yearning for everlasting life. 1 stretch for your promise that will lead me home. You begin to move closer, 1 motion You to stop. I want to make it alone. Inch by inch I strive. But suddenly I realize that I can ' t make it to You. Your spirit has to guide me, give me that extra strength — We meet! I grasp your immenseness and am drawn in — to Your middle fore ' er to know why You loved me enough to die for me. And 1 realize something that is so much better . . . I finally love You. Continual life! — James A. Filchak Grade n The old man sits in darkness and waits. The child in his arm held warm in embrace. The sickness is seen on the small infant ' s face, ludging the distance, the runs he must race. The evening comes slowly and night finally dies, The grandfather thinks as he closes his eyes. He calls on the Lord to look down from the skies. And ever so gently the old man cries. — Melissa Taylor Grade 11 TRAINING FOR THE Olympics, lunior |oy Owen pr.icliccs ,1 u.iter jump on Go Ceaser .it Auburn Meadows. ' 072171 Student Life— 35 JUMPING HIGH. JUNIOR John Shull puts him- self in position to deliver a stinging spike for Dave Rahn ' steam. IT LOOKS LIKE senior Kim Nuttle and freshman Rene Feasby have met their match on Number Day, Brotherhood Week Evolving from the former Black His- tory Week, National Brotherhood Week was celebrated February 12-16. Brotherhood Week reminded us all of Spirit Week with its many different activities for each day. The most popu- lar of these days were Valentine ' s Day, because of the carnations sold by Stu- dent Council, and Blood Donor ' s Day. The Student Council volleyball and OBSERVING THE ACTIVITY gomg on around the room. Mr. Tricolas gives his share of the 119 pints of blood given at EHS. ping-pong tournaments also ranked on our list of favorites. Even though most of these activities were on the light side, there was still a definite purpose behind them. This purpose was to bring all of us just a lit- tle bit closer together . . . and it did! i " WHEVl ' ! THAT ' S OVER! " Junior Jim Filchak smiles with relief as he applies pressure to his arm after giving blood. Jim was in charge of Blood Donor ' s Day. 36 — Student Life NEWS SF.NTINKL JOURNALIST Bciky Richards speaks to Ihu journalism classes on Career Day. Becky covers news concerning the Fori Wayne Community Schools. ALTHOUGH SHE DOESN ' T place m the pmg- pong tournamenl. senior Diana Stem thoroughly enjoys herself. The lournamenl winner was sen- ior Gary Aschliman DEFEATING SENIOR JENNY Morels team in an exciling overtime match is senior Karl Kline ' s team. II consisted of seniors Karl Kline. Bruce Daffnrn. Chuck Holl, Chris Till, Anders Odehnlm, and junior Scoll McCleneghen. Student Life — 37 Arsenic, Anyone? 1 gallon elderberry wine 1 tsp. arsenic V tsp. strychnine pinch of cyanide Mix carefully. Garnish with old lace and save for unsuspecting, lonely, old men looking for a room. Add two eld- erly ladies fond of putting these men out of their misery, a nephew who thinks that he ' s Teddy Roosevelt, an escapee from an Indiana mental institu- tion, a theatre critic, and thirteen dead bodies. Toss together lightly. Sit back and enjoy for two hours. Arsenic and Old Lace, directed by Mrs. Shelley Wellington, was the sec- ond play performed this year. Although attendance was low due to the play being sandwi ched between important basketball games, many still turned out to see this different kind of murder story, i PREFERRING TO PUT the poison in wine instead of tea, the aunts keep a supply of " father ' s special recipe " on hand at all times. STUNNED BY THE news that his aunts are responsible for the murders, Mortimer demands to know why they do it. 38 — Student Lif. Abby Brewster — Ann VerWiebe Martha Brewster — Chris Harris Teddy Brewster — Tony Esterson Mortimer Brewster — Paul Buuck Jonathan Brewster — Scolt Nichols Reverend Dr. Harper — Tim Wright Elaine Harper — Claire Wyneken Dr. Einstein — Bill Starn Officer Brophy — |ulie Sieminski Officer Klein — Casey Jones Officer O ' Hara — Gordon Martin Lt. Rooney — Brian Stellhorn Mr. Gibbs — Steve Cross Mr. Witherspoon — Gordon Esterline Directed by — Shelley Wellington " CHARGE! " TEDDY, THINKING he ' s Teddy Roosevelt, prepares to lead the U.S. Army to San luanHill. UPON FINDING OUT that Mortimer has com- mitted Teddy to the Happy Dale mental institu- tion, the aunts decide to give up housekeeping and join Teddy in his new home. The director of Happy Dale, Mr. Witherspoon, welcomes the ladies as they prepare to sign the papers. ALTHOUGH THE AUNTS don ' t want Jonathan and Dr. Einstein to stay, they give in lo fonathan ' s demand to let them spend the night. Student Life — 39 EXCITING THE AUDIENCE. Buddy ends the concert with a tremendous drum solo. BUDDY ' S SAX SECTION makes jazz sound easy as they play many difficult pieces with ease. Jazz Fades Into Night . The last notes of music slowly faded away . . . Clapping, the crowd was on its feet, giving yet another standing ova- tion to the tenth annual Elmhurst Jazz Festival ' s main attraction, drummer Buddy Rich and his Big Band. Awed by the band ' s talent, the crowd ' s only criti- cism was that the performance could have lasted much longer! Preceding Buddv on Saturday night were appearances by the EHS 3:00 Jazz Band and senior Vicki Barber, the North Side Wildsiders, and the Nor- throp Jazz Band. North Side and Nor- throp were selected out of twenty area high school bands as honor bands dur- ing the Saturday high school competi- tion. College Night started off the jazz- filled weekend of April 20-21 with per- „,,., J " TUNING UP " PROVIDES a chance for se THE FIRST TRUMPET m Buddy s band warms . gg,, , ,„ pm tam the crowd wi up in the home ec room before the concert begms. j j soloing ability and crazy antics. formances by the Ball State Univer Indiana State University, Capital versify, and Bowling Green Unive: Jazz Ensembles. Jazz, from the moody blues to progressive tunes, has again becor wide favorite. It was also successft making the festival the biggest an event held at EHS. JNNING THE CROWD with his amazing lily, saxisl Steve Marcus lets his fingers fly ing a solo. APPEARING BOTH FRIDAY and Saturday DIRECTED BY ED King, the North Side Wildsid- nighls IS only a small portion of what is required ers placed as second honor band in the high of Elmhursl ' s band as hosts of the festival. school competition. AS A SPECIAL guest, senior Vicki Barber aids the Elmhurst 3:00 Jazz Band in presenting " Blues for 81 " . Student Life — 41 ALL WORK AND no play makes prom a dull limi ' , so lunior Susan Girod Irips lo livi n things up while junior Lesle Shoffor conlinucs cleaning. Pretty Prom-inent Preparations The planning for Always and Forfn ' er began early . . . along with the work. With props to be cleaned and painted, tablecloths to be sewn, flowers to be ordered, posters to be drawn, announcements to be made, and finally, tickets to be sold, many good-natured, dedicated juniors were needed to spare their time and lend a hand in the hours of preparation. The programs were picked out, a band was chosen, and a photographer was decided upon. Approximately 700 in -itations were addressed by th with nimble fingers, while those v flashing tongues and moist lips set the envelopes with a kiss. May 19 finally arrived. After mor of work, the cafeteria bloomed and toilers viewed the scenery with pr( and shining eyes, and the realizal that " it was all worth it. " — Lesle Sheffer Prom Chairman 42 — Student Life ' Dfit Q.uniox Cia i. of ig79 of I xsauE±t± ifi£ konoz of ljouz f2Xs.i.Lncz at fie, Q.unio -J Lnioi Pxom ' ' cz Lojacji and Joi£.tr£.i on cSaiuidaij nuzninLj, iiaif ninsiiLEnik nin£,iL£.n fiuncixEd and is.L £.ntij-nins. at nine o clock (Efmliuiit c iak c ckooL ott l Vauns., fJndiana FROM HER HIGH vantage point, junior Becky Sauer views the effect of the gathered plants. INVITATIONS TO THE prom were mailed to all juniors and seniors in an attempt to increase ticket sales. RESTING A MOMENT, a few of the junior girls, Melinda Patterson. Susie Bash, and Susan Girod. try to figure out what has to be done next. Student Life — 43 TEARS AND SMILES can go together as the new prom queen, junior Rose Poitras. shows after her coronation. DURING THE QUEEN ' S dance, members of her court dance to the theme song. Always and For- ever. 44 — Student Lif WAITING IMPATIENTLY, THE crowd gathe to discover who the prom queen will be. ' ' " V 4j» SURROUNDED BY PLANTS, Ihe fountain added M a lot of atmosphere to the prom. SLOW DANCING AND proms are made for each other. Many couples take the opportunity to get a little closer. jAlways and Forever The prom was finally here. Accompanied by the " butterflies " , we had made it through all of the waiting . , . the wait for a date, for the day, May 19. through the day, for dinner, and finally, to enter the mood ] of Always and Forever. We were surprised to find the [atmosphere so different. With the plants, flowers, and the fountain, we couldn ' t believe that it was only our ' Cafeteria. To us. it seemed like a whole other world. Early in the evening, junior Rose Poitras was presented to us as our new prom queen by the 1978 queen, senior Ann Arend, Rose ' s court con- sisted of juniors Sharon Kelly. Denise Richey. Mary Silletto, Susan Theye. Jenny Vorndran. and Tammie Wag- goner. Dancing resumed with the queen ' s dance to the theme song. Always and Forever, to continue the three hours of music by Smithsonian Institute. Then, at midnight, the prom was over. As the last song was played, we realized that it was time to move on . . . to the after-prom! The after-prom, held from 1 to 4 a.m. at Thunderbird Lodge, gave us a chance to get together again, along with many people who didn ' t attend the prom. The music was fast, and the mood was fun. mood was fun. It was finally time for us to split up and go our separate ways. Some were exhausted and headed for home. Many more, however, prolonged the morning, and went out to breakfast, swimming, or e ' en to Cedar Point. To them, it was just one more way to keep ali ' e the moments of the 1979 prom. Student Life — 45 Resting their vocal cords, the alto section gets instructions from Mr. Schmutz. Spending her lunch mod in the publications room, junior Tammie Waggoner studies for her upcoming U.S. history test. Seniors Philip Doak, Matt Staighl, and lunior Marty Doak do their work as a part of the iCT program. As a bi-weekly lesson, the basic journalism class critiques the school newspaper. Editor senior Susan Sheffer and advisor Mrs. Hoylman listen for improvements and compliments. WHAT GOES UP . . . As this year began, many scientific geniuses wondered if the school would remain standing throughout the year. Each year, curious students examine Einstein ' s theory of relativity and this year was no exception. Science, chemistry, physics, and biol- ogy were a few of the courses available for scientific discoveries. The futi|j( chemists continuously worked in th labs, testing nitroglycerin. The bio i gists were dissecting frogs while sci(|i tists studied the gravitational flow. ! As the year progressed, all the sci{ tists began to understand that wl goes up must come down. SometimelW Miss Glendening studies at her desk while the students study at theirs. These future chemists all study their chemical equations in various styles. To define the human anatomy, these students need to write extensively on the test. vir. Larson explains the pollination process of flower while his students take notes. Seniors Bill Freygang, Carol Cline, and lohn Allekruse discuss the various computer, options. TWO OUT OF THREE AIN ' T BAD The computer student of EHS became more obvious this year and an increasing amount of computer print- out sheets were seen on the tops of desks. Since this was only the second year for the computer room, students have certainly put it to use. Along with the computer room in full use, many students were sweating over advanced algebraic equations. Though most made it through the equations, the freshmen were having their own prob- lems. Sophomores not only had to get acquainted with Eimhurst, they had to get adjusted to the new math methods . . . not all that new, but to some it seemed like it. All math students sooner or later did grow accustomed to the fundamentals of their math-related solutions. Some of them even got two out of three right. Wtiile some seniors work witti ease in algebra, ottiers seem slumped. These students are all concentrating on their assignments of the day. Somclhing other than Ihc usual hislory caught the attention of these students. Along with reading from the sociology book, additional reading was necessary. Seniors Michelle Denton and Galen Bailey study from other resources for sociology. 52 — Socio! Sludif IT WAS ONLY YESTERDAY . The constant remembrance of dates, knowing which war took place when, and the endless terms was not uncommon to history students. But not only did the students have to be aware of terms, Mr. Werling ' s drum and trash can kept their attention during date drillings. The sociology classes took an indepth look at social conflicts, behaviors, and man as a total group. While sociology classes were looking at man, psychology classes studied man ' s fears, emotional disorders, and hang- ups. A government course was a require- ment for seniors. The students looked at the qualities of a " great " president. They often discussed how far advanced (?) our government of today is from the earlier government of yesteryear!! Anthropology courses took a look ai man ' s background from the prehistoric days to his present status in the world. After studying for endless hours, stu- dents often wondered how all this his- tory took place o nly yesterday. sl . ( ■■ These history students lake a break from discus- sion to converse. History takes a lot of time for research as students discovered. Social Studies — 53 TAKIN ' CARE OF BUSINESS This year more and more stu- dents became aware of the busi- ness world. As they worked in classes, they usually played the roles of businessmen. Accounting classes were given practice sets which allowed them to apply the basic principles of accounting to actual office work. Many students enjoyed typing for accuracy and speed. The end- less timed writings and continu- ous repetition of the same lesson will last in the memories of those typing students. Advanced typing classes were always working for various companies and even had their own practice set to turn in for a specified class company. But for the shorthand students, there were no practice sets. Through endless dictation, sym- bols and characters were written over and over until they were per- fected. Listening to and transcrib- ing tapes was part of the class- work for the future stenographers. For the majority of all business students, they were takin ' care of their business. Freshman Gary Buuck concentrates on his gen- eral business worksheet for the day. Advanced typing students continue to work on their job problems. Sophomore Jeff Clements studies his typing book before starting to type. Ut t M The clerical practice students continue to work " , ' ; on the class assignments. Business — 55 IT ' S JUST YOUR JIVE TALKIN ' Diagramming sentences, punctua- tion, correct spelling, and grammati- cal structure were only a few memo- ries for English students. For fresh- men, the constant repetition of cor- recting sentences was frustrating. Just when they thought the sentences were right, there was another mis- take. The book reports didn ' t help matters either. The written ones were okay, but with the oral ones, stagefright struck. Sophomores had a little less punc- tuation and grammatical correction but the book reports came more fre- quently. Along with these, spelling tests took place every week. The words never seemed little: they were gigantic. Many juniors took composition and creative writing courses. The compositions were all too many. They began with a simple set struc- ture and as each new composition was assigned it was more difficult and explicit than the preceding one. The creative writing classes were allowed to show their individual tal- ent. Poetry, collages, plays, and sto- ries were among the many variations of ideas. For seniors, the English courses were electives and many chose the honors English courses. Advanced composition, Nobel authors, and advanced creative writing were among the choices. As each English year progressed, the students learned that it ' s just your jive talkin ' . Seniors Scott Nichols and Beth Ealing take two different attitudes toward Shakespeare. ■ These English students all work hard on their articles of grammar. These Shakespearian students work studi- ously on their papers. 56 — English While junior Fraser Jewell dozes, senior Sharon Coelzee listens intenllv. unior Sam Jarjour looks as if his mind is oul m space instead of on his work. English — 57 First year French classes celebrate Mardi Gras by throwing a party complete with costumes and French food. Freshman Pat Uehlein enjoys his refreshments during one of the many foreign language parties. 58 — Foreign Language Miss Perego listens closely to questions raised on an assignment by her first year French students. ADIOS, AU REVOIR, AUF WIEDERSEHEN Expanding the knowledge of stu- dents towards other ways of life, cul- tures, and languages was the purpose of the foreign language department. Unusual teaching techniques were put to use in these classrooms. Stu- dents composed and dramatized dia- logues and skits, danced, celebrated international holidays, and even sampled foreign delicacies — all as a part of class! But just as in any other class there were, of course, regular grammar lessons and homework. Learning a foreign language can prove to be fun, exciting, interesting. and yet difficult. To be able to com- prehend and communicate the lan- guage, students had to learn sentence structure and vowel sounds all over again. So being able to speak more than one language makes it a little bit eas- ier to understand " other worlds. " Mrs. Blessing leaches her advanced French classes to build on the basics they learned in their first year of the language. At the Mardi Gras party even Dracula (alias freshman David Heller) shows up! Mrs. Herrero leaches her advanced Spanish classes about various South American cultures. Foreign Language — 59 RUNNING ON EMPTY Co-cd gym displays thai the girls compete i exercise right along with the boys. Co-ed gym is still a relatively new concept for Elmhurst. Only in its sec- ond year, co-ed has become a widely accepted class. Mrs. Doswell ' s classes were often seen in the front of school practicing archery or on the courts playing tennis. Mr. Kemp ' s classes often ran on the track and had volleyball matches. But in all gym courses, whether they be co-ed or not, the basic concept was to improve the body. After the students had physically improved their bodies, they might ' ve wanted to know what makes them tick. A health class was a requirement for all freshmen. Miss Glendening often had h(!r model of black lungs to show how smoking deteriorates them. Along with making collages on health habits, the students took the written course for driver ' s training. Once the students went through physical fitness courses, there were courses to show them how and why to always keep the bodies physically fit. So the old saying " running on empty " can be dangerous to your body as well as your car. a 1 Mr. Mellon inslrucis his class whde freshman Brenda Laukhuf glances the other direction. Miss Glendening instructs her students on the basic concept of keeping a healthy body. 60 — Gym ' Heaitti These gym students stretch over backwards to ;eep physically fit. Health Gym — 61 Junior Danny Frye watches his metals projec being turned during his afternoon metal trade class. Junior Rhea Harvell learns to work with chil dren as a part of child care class. Helping children to take some responsibilities is what senior Michelle Feasby learns in her child k care course. In construction crafts class, iunior Wayven Ellis carefully assembles his project. ■ ' A Junior up the n( Kermit Boleyn takes a break from cleaning diesel area before tfieir move. (( . . .GO r YOUR OWN WAY. . . " " . . . Open up, everything ' s waiting for you — you can go your own way . . . " Many juniors and seniors did just that as the Regional Vocational Center helped them to prepare for careers later in life. Students studied half of the day at school and then attended RVC for the remainder of the day. Morning and afternoon classes were offered to stu- dents interested in fields such as child care, food service, health careers, beauty culture, data processing, general ICT, graphics, horticulture, construc- tion, metals, electronics, and automo- ti ' e. The Regional Vocational Center offered a welcome change in the day- to-day grind of schoolwork. Besides that, doors were opened to the future for many EHS students. The diesel class in the automotive department prepares to move to Meek Mack as junior Steve Hewitt looks on as supervisor. I DID IT MY WAY. . . Ingenuity, skilled hands, and cre- ative imaginations were put to good use in the home economics and industrial arts departments. Students melted, measured, pinned, cut, filed, burned, hemmed, shaved, pondered, questioned, and cussed ... all in an attempt to create their assigned pro- jects. Home economics classes ranged from the traditional foods and sew- ing classes to courses in housing, human development, and consumer action. Some of the skills learned in these courses were to coordinate col- ors and furniture styles, about family life and children, and how to prepare income tax forms. The industrial arts department expanded this year. Along with the regular drafting, woods, and metals classes, there was a new addition to the list — power mechanics. Involved in that class was the disas- sembly and reassembly of small engines. And with that many areas of study to choose from, students certainly became well prepared for their future. Power mechanics class works tediously on repairing their lawn mower engines as an assign- ment. Senior Chris Till uses skill and precision in order to finish his woods project. 64 — Indujtnal Arts Ho Junior Tom Seilz tediously works to complete his project m woods class. Seniors Bob Shock and Mark Heath watch mtently as Mr. Zilmski demonstrates some of the techniques used m power mechanics Senior Rickie Parrish proves that sewing isn ' t just for girls as he stitches up a garment in home ec. class. Home Economics Industrial Arts — 65 iTS A THOUSAND WORDS lunior Ken Furniss prepares to mount his photo- graph on posterboard for an upcoming contest. Freshman David Brewer learns that inking in abstract takes a lot of patience, skill and a steady hand. Mr. Goss helps confused junior Chris Leeper with a question that has him baffled. Whether it be with the click of a camera, or the stroke of a paint- brush, every art student seemed to have one thing in common . . . cre- ativity. The selection of art courses was greatly varied this year, ranging from basic art and stagecraft to photogra- phy. With such a variety of courses to choose from, students were able to find their own levels of self-expres- sion. EHS ' s art department ' s contrib: ution to the art world came across vividly as they participated in mi activities. Painting faces at the Pei Arcade and making decorations the cafeteria were done by the b art classes. The stagecraft clas made scenery for the school pL and photography students develo their creations for the many exhii and contests. So it is true that no matter ho feeling is created, expressed, or c; tured, a picture DOES paint a thi sand words. ORCHESTRA: Front row — Tammie Wag- goner. Mike Scott. Angle O ' Connor. Tiffany Blake. Teena Bibbo. Cathleen Marine. Second row — Mr, Swarlzlander. Ellen Riech. Lori Brown. Laura Krieg. Shan Wyatt. Shelley Hobbs. Randy Collins. Micheie Scott. Denise Loucks. Back row — David Bolas. Drew Frey. Mike Paxton. Steve Cross. Rick Whipp. Jill Fritz, Steve Wyatt. Bob Meredith. Carolyn Denney. FRESHMAN BAND: Front row — Karen Fower- baugh. Gail Meredith. Pam Obringer. Karlene Shelley, Chanda Thatcher. Lori Beck. Pam Nel- son. Susan Embury. Penny Riecke. Angle How- ard. Ann Rinard. Todd Young. Nancy Lockwood, Second row — Chris Baker. Dave Fuelling. Kelly Green. Karen Lehner. Pat Uehlein. Gary Doden- hoff. Doug Riegel, Mike Branning. Danny Lake, Trisha Cato. Renee Cooley. |im Cross. Tom Stan- ley. Ken Weaver. Harriet McLuckie, Third row — Tim Briggs, Rebecca Kreamer. Mark Magdich. jenny Krieg, Mr. Swartzlander. Back row — Lee- Ann Jacobs. Sherri Brooks. Mike Magdich, Mr. Swartzlander is deep in thought over the audience ' s response towards the orchestra ' s per- formance. 68 — Band Orchestra WE ' RE AN AMERICAN What keeps fans in their seats during half-time instead of running to the con- cession stand? What adds a sparkle of excitement to every home game and is composed of many talented students? EHS ' s Mighty Marching Trojans of course! Under the direction of Mr. Robert Snyder, the marching band gave many exhilarating performances. These included half-time shows, marching contests, winter and spring concerts, and NISBOVA. But when it came to putting these routines together, it was no simple matter. It required many long hours of practice and patience, plus a week during the summer was spent at band camp polishing up on music, horn moves and marching formations. The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Jim Swartzlander, played with a different flavor, more light and classi- cal. But all in all each band and each musician, although individual, added up to one special group — the EHS music department. v wi cKi bANU: Front row — Latiapa Wai- waiole. Shannon Mitctiell, Pat Bowers, Amy Wolfe, Theresa Leland. Anne Lee. Susan Peter- son, Richard Forkert. Debbie Gordon. Janet Mac- Kay. Yvonne Berry. Second row — Cyndi Her- stead. Shelley Hobbs, Tracy Mazelin, Bob Mere- dith, Troy Hacketl. Carolyn Denney, Darcinda Bucher. Michele Harvey, Missy Gordon. Linda Stanley, Jeri Yarbrough, Carta Taper. Teresa Campbell, Robin Brown, Lisa Rager. Third row — Dewayne Heim. Stephanie Thomas, Moudiu .. Ion. Larry Trammel. Greg Prmce. Sharon Sea- bold. Brian Bernhart. Eric Lehner. Paul Krotke. Jeff Kumfer. Chris Folland. Susan Hobbs. Scott Sims. Bonnie Weaver. David Brown. Mike Den- ney. John Fowerbaugh, Steve Cross. Vicki Barber, Byron Collier. Back row — Tim Roberts. Steve Lee, Scott Fogel. Alan Marx, Bill Lichtsinn, Carin Tonn, Mark Peyton, Mike Tash, Mr. Snyder. Galen Bailey. Freshman Trisha Cato and sophomore Shelley Hobbs stand tall during one of the many marching practices. Mr. Snyder instructs the band on final preparations for their half-time show dur- ing band camp. Orchestra Band — 69 FRESHMAN CHOIR: Front row — Mr. Schmutz. Lari Fawley, Barb Hart, Melanie Myers, Holly Chilcole, Lisa Renkenberger, Ginny Shull, Kalhy Ybarra, Gary Davis, Richard Rouse Second row — Patsy Ruc;h, Cynthia Montalvo, Kerri Neuhaus. Cathy Nickels, Steve Brezelte, Ann Boyer, Ron Pyne, Tom Wright, Steve Wellman, Mark Vorn- dran. Back row — Chris Deason, Nancy Deason, Nancy Burget, Kathy Stone, Vicki Fletcher, Deleen Fisher, Annette Koehl, Gaylan Prince, Jeff Boylen. |ohn Fowerbaugh, Bill Schmucker. Mr. Schmutz flashes a smile of approval as he is! showered with applause for the Trojan Singers performance. SING. . .SING A SONG Music is known as the universal language, the kind of language that anyone can understand. And this year the choral department, under the direction of Mr. Al Schmutz, did a " note " worthy job of vocalizing its talents. New this year to the choral depart- ment was the freshman choir. They, along with the other vocal ensem- bles, combined their musical skills to create many harmonious programs. These presentations included the Christmas concert, Christ Child Fes- tival, spring concerts, and the NIS- BOVA contest. Also, for the first time, the Trojan Singers joined the Jazz Band in an outstanding performance at the jazz concert, with an arrangement of " It ' s All Right With Me. " Recognition this year went out to a few students as they participated in All- City Choir. They were: sophomores Bill Starn, Susan Sonday and Tom Filchak, junior Paul Alexander, and seniors Robin Masters, Diane Munroe, Paul Buuck, Tom Stephens, Tammy Lipp, and Julie Sieminski. mm ' hs irN -I " ' . i ■ I ' ' ' ■•■ ' it ' W ' wi )NCERT CHOIR: Front row — Melissa Taylor, ie Sieminski, Christin Tonn. Mary Bright, san Theye, Lisa Renkenberger, Angle Christ, lice Nickels, Bill Starn, Bruce Pyne, Ralph Hart, rry Younghans, Mr. Schmutz Second row — inica Pelz. Becky Temple, Pam Feller, Barb ifford, Jamie Davis, Dawn Williams. Carol Whitton, Toni Mentzer. Vicki Roberts, Paul Buuck, Tom Stephens, Tom Filchak Back row — Karen Balton, [enny Vorndran, Diane Munroe, Robin Masters, Diane Smith. Tina Dennie. Susan Sonday. Linda Seabold, Tammy Lipp. Joe Hugue- nard. |im Filchak. Mike Christ. TROIAN SINGERS: Front row — Annette Koehl, Diane Smith, (ulie Sieminski, Anne Springer, Linda Seabold. Lisa Renkenberger. Amy Stinson. Susan Sonday. Back row — Mr. Schmutz. )im Fil- chak, Jon West. Tom Filchak. Diane Munroe. Gaylan Prince. David Botas, Tom Stephens, Bill Starn. Paul Buuck. Seniors julie Sieminski and Diane Munroe sing out the |oys of the Christmas season at the winter concert. The crowd of fans becomes a mass of newspaper as ihe North Side line-up is named. Gaining freshmen al Elmhursl helps Ihe cross country team numberwise and gives the freshmen fouryearsin high school competition. After senior Ann Arend set up the ball, senior Anne McCleneghen goes up for the slamming spike. Seniors Angle Masterson and Teresa McMahan wait for a possible return. 71 — Sports Playing on varsily dduhlcs team, senior Rick Thieme warms up for his cnmmg match. In the backfield, senior quarterback Roger War- field hands off to junior running back Ron Ste- phens. lumping ■ibo ' e the Harding opponents, senior Chuck Smith is ,i major element of the arsilv basketball sciu.id Long hours were spent afler school jusl working on the basics before the girls ' basketb.ill te.im began learning plays. HEADING THE OFFENSE: During Ihc hist j.,imc of Iho season against Lunrs, senior quarterback Roger Warfield starts an offi-nsive play. NUMBER ONE: As p.irt of the HomiM.omiUK parade, the football team is driven .iroiind the field while they psych up for the " Big Game. " Senior Bob Martin and junior Doug Rehrer tell evi ' ryone that the Trojans are W 1. (( WHAT ' S THE WORD? 9 9 ALL-STATE: Running dowii the sideline, senior Chris Van Pelt looks for a pass. Chris was named to the All-State squad as defensive end. PRIDE! At the Homecoming pep session. Coach Tom Herman brought this word to the mouth of every stu- dent at Elmhurst. The bleachers rang with the word pride, and why not? The 1978 football team was 4-1 in SAC. The rain began to fall as the Elm- hurst bleachers filled with spirited students who had come to see their Trojans play the Generals. If the Tro- jans could win, they would clinch the South Division championship and have a berth in the SAC play- offs. But it was not to be; the rain caused problems for the offense and ended the Homecoming game with Wayne having a 7-2 victory. The win not only helped Wayne ' s record to a 4-2 standing, but also put the South Division into a three way tie between Elmhurst, Wayne and South Side. Even though Elmhurst was first in defense and fourth in offense, the ath- letic directors gave Wayne the chance to represent the South ' and play Dwen- ger for the city title. Wayne lost with a 7-0 score. Elmhurst had six players selected for the All-SAC team: seniors Chris Van- Pelt, Bob Martin, Dave Lesh, juniors Terry Green, Otto Pruitt, and Scott Auer, the only one to be selected for both offense and defense. Varsity Football EHS OPP. 28 Luers 6 12 Homestead 13 2 Wayne 7 25 South Side 18 27 Snider 28 27 Norwell 6 34 Harding 6 8 Northrop 7 Marion Overall Record 6-3 VARSITY FOOTBALL: Front row — Coach Tom Herman. Roger Warfield, Derrick Hall, Jeff Beau- chot, Scott McCleneghen, Frank Mills, [eff Doan, Rick Barrett, Dave Lesh, Asst. Coach Al Burns. Second row — Asst. Coach Jim Welborn, Ed Bro- adnax. Bob Underwood, Doug Rehrer, Terry Green, Garrett Alexander, Paul Alexander, Dean Maier, Terry Lytal, Asst. Coach Terry Larson. Third row — Bob Martin, Chris VanPelt, Scott Auer, Martin Shipley. Dennis Gensic, John Shull. Bill Freygang. Dan Ryan, Russ Holland, Otto Pruitt. Back row — Jody Fisher, Mike Moore, Dennis Parnin, Van Greer, Tom Smith. Phil Peters, Paul Mills, Matt Boyer, Ben Brown, Joe Clevenger. ONE MORE: The extra point is a very important part of the game and many times it can be the deciding play. With junior Doug Rehrer in motion, senior Dennis Parnin sets up the ball. Sports — 75 ' ' What ' s the Word?: WHATEVER WORKS: Kicking an extra point " soccer " style may be different, but sophomore Dean Maier gets it through the goal post. ONE TO GO; With just one more tackier in his way to a Trojan touchdown, freshman Devon Booker (40) picks up a block from freshman Gary Davis (15). Elmhurst went on to win the game, 20- 16. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL: Front row — Todd Andrews. Dean Silvers, Charles Williams, Gary Davis, Tim Martm, Steve Overly. Devon Booker, Second row — Ray West, Rod Schroeder, Don Stem, Pat Smith, Steve Moore, Chris Rife, John Smith, Tim Egbert. Back row — Coach Terry Lar- son, Harold Durnell, Bob Keairnes, Gary Paul, Barry Younghans, T. C. Brown, Tim Stephens, Scott Gordon, Tim Keeney, Asst. Coach Mark DeGrandchamp. PRIDE! When the season started, the 1978 reserve team had the same word on their minds as the varsity did . . . PRIDE. But for the reserves, pride came a little harder. They finished with a struggling 2-6 record, 1-6 in SAC, their only win being against Concordia. 13- 12. " The first half of the season wasn ' t that good, " commented Coach Al Burns. He went on to say that the team had greatly improved during the second half. Coach Burns said he saw much improvement when the team went against South Side, who has had only one defeat, because they held the Arch- ers to just 9 points. But the reserves weren ' t the younge; squad of the Trojan family this yea The 1978 season had its first freshma football team. Coached by Terry Lai son, the team consisted of ninth grade and played other junior high and hig school squads. The freshmen learned quickly wh; was meant by Elmhurst spirit and wei able to end their first season with a 2 record and finished third in the city. " Having the freshmen at Elmhurst the best thing that could have hap pened, " explained Coach Larsoi " because now they ' ll be able to lear the Elmhurst program and work wit the staff for four years instead c three. " UNDER PRESSURE: With the Concordia defense rushing, sophomore Larry Trammel (14) throws an outlet pass to sophomore half- back Mike Ayers (3,3). Larry filled the quarter- back position along with sophomore Bob Dixon. 76 — Sporti HANG ON: Going up for a pass is easy, bill hang- ing onto Ihp ball is Ihe hard part. Sophomore Tim Petersen (30) knows how to hang on. leaving a Homestead receiver |ust looking- SCRAMBLING: No offensive blocker can mean trouble for a quarterback as sophomore Bob Dixon (12) tries to find someone open while being chased by a Homestead tackier. t hi e ■1 .23 Reserve Football EHS OPP. Harding 6 12 Luers 14 13 Concordia 12 Dwenger 28 14 Homestead 6 South Side 9 9 Snider 12 Northrop Overall Record 2-6 Freshman Football 12 EHS OPP. Fairfield 6 20 Franklin 16 Dwenger 35 12 Wayne 6 Geyer Overall Record 2-3 14 UP THE MIDDLE: Breaking up the middle, junior Benny Brown (44) finds an open hole while junior Scott McCleneghen (21) gets ready to make an offensive block. RESERVE FOOTBALL: Front row — Mgr. Tom Perez. Rick Barrett. Scott Sims. Jeff Doan. Tim Petersen. Scott McCleneghen, Mgr. )im Smith. Second row — Coach Marc Hage- man. Kevm Kramer. Larry Trammel. Joe Cle- venger. Mike Moore, Mike Denney, Coach Al Burns. Third row — Bob Underwood. Bob Dixon, Ken Green, Dean Maier, Jim Orr. Bob Bloemker. Back row — Jon West, Matt Boyer, Tim Kiester, Frank Lyon, Ben Brown, Paul Mills, Paul Alexander, Tim Buchwald, Mgr. Matt Wolfe. Sports — 77 Athletes Turn on the Fans What would games be like without fans? Without their confetti sticking in hair, socks, shirts, pants? Without their " Howard Duck " and " River Rat " signs? Without their strange hats? Without their yelling of " You. you " and " T-R-0- J-A-N " ? Sounds like a pretty boring game . . . especially for the athletes. With each dunk of the basketball, or run over the goal line, an athlete does get some self-satisfaction, but a cheer from the crowd adds to the player ' s determination for another. Full bleach- ers of rowdy Trojans, screaming for his side, makes an athlete strive a little bit harder so he can make his fans proud. Without fans? no confetti, no scream- ing, no signs, no clapping? There is just no game. WE ' VE GOT SPIRIT. HOW BOUT YOU!!: Tro- jans react enthusiastically to a cheer during a time out. NOBODY CARES: Elmhurst fans show their interest as the lineup for the North Side Redskins is announced. THE MASCOT RETURNS: After a three-year hibernation. " Tommy Trojan " (alias Otto Pruitt) is introduced at a pep session. 78 — Sportj j CHEERLEADERS RESPOND: Three varsity cheerleaders take a break during a pep rally to lis- ten to one of many speakers. A FULL HOUSE: A majority of Elmhurst students attend the city championship game against North Side. Sports — 79 Eaton Rewrites Record Books Netmen Finish Disappointing Season The Trojan netmen ended a tough and disappointing season with a 3-6 record in the SAC and 6-10 overall. It was the Trojans ' first losing season in three years. Senior jei ' f Eaton rewrote the record books in his three year stay at Elmhurst. Among those broken was the career wins of 33. breaking the previous record, set by Skye Heiney, of 30. That will be a tough record to beat in coming vfMrs. First year coach Dane Starbuck com- mented. " As a team we were disap- pointed with a 6-10 record. You can ' t really judge a team ' s success by its wins and losses. We played very well but our opponents were tough. " The Trojan squad will be losing six seniors. Included are |eff Eaton, John Altekruse. Tim Lankenau. Dave Springer, Rick Thieme and Mike Hollo- well. With next year ' s season coming into focus, the netmen will have to rebuild with only three lettermen returning. They are juniors Rick Leslie, Doug Beadie and Dan Koch. Now that the freshmen attend Elmhurst, Coach Star- buck will have four years instead of three to turn Elmhurst into one of the top contenders in the SAC. Tennis EHS OPP. :) Uunlinjitiin Norlh 2 3 ll.udinH 1 4 Bl.shop l.iK-r.s 1 Hdincsli ' .id 5 1 SoultiSide 4 1 New Hiivpp. 4 1 .M(irllir(ip 4 1 Brllmonl 4 Snider 5 1 W.ivnc 4 4 Norurll 1 3 NorlliSidn 2 3 Di-K.dh 2 1 Concordia 4 2 Bishop i:)wcngor SECTIONAL 3 Homcslciid , " ) ■■AAUGH " : Kollowing Itiroiigti on his powerful siTvi ' . senior |eff Ealon gives a disgruntled look, )( ff slarled playing during his sophomore year and received Ihree Idlers for his efforts. J 80 — Sports J f ' T C-i : " I ' f WE WANNA PLAY: Some of the reserve pldyers ■ ' ' ' rf ' ?.- " ' i sit on the bench waiting for n court to open up, • •, ■ ' " ■ ' . f F ' ans look on in the background to see the results ' i J, of the match. : ■ r .. rr ' 71 . ' lir " -; " , Cji ,. - ' ! STOP RUNNING ME AROUND; Playing in the ■t . ■ " ■ ' ' ' ' number two position, senior Mike Hollowell ; strokes a hard-hit backhand. GRUNTING HELPS THE BALL GO OVER: Sen- or Tim Lankenau connects on the ball. Tim itarted playing tennis in the summer and brought lis skills high enough to have a position on the ummmmmmmmmma TENNIS: Front row — Tom Brown, Dave Heller, Dane Starbuck. Jeff Eaton, John Altekruse, Tim Rick Leslie, Doug Beadie, Rick Thieme. Dave Lankenau, Mark Hunter, Anders Odeholm. and Springer, Mike Hollowell. Back row — Coach Dan Koch. Sports — 81 Starting All Over Again The cross country team finished with a disappointing season according to their win-lose record 1-11, but new head coach Chuck Kammeyer said, " The team did a lot better than the stats show. They gained a lot of valuable experience. " Coach Kammeyer was assistant track coach last year and became head of the cross country team after the resignation of Carter Lohr. The team was mostly made up of sophomores and freshmen with two juniors and two returning lettermen, seniors Kirk Muri and Bill Lawrence. Coach Kammeyer felt that they will win more next year. The reason being that they will have more experience and now they have a year-round condition- CLOSING FAST: With teammate soptiomore |eff Haynes in close pursuit, senior Bill Lawrence keeps up the pace. ALL ALONE: Running through the woods at Swinney Park, senior Kirk Muri maintains a steady stride. ing program for the runners. This will keep them in shape and also build up their stamina for next year ' s season. Senior Bill Lawrence had the best time of the season when he competed in the Manchester Invitational and fin- ished with the time of 13:38. ' ' ' i?. ' nr ' ifV ' - " - ' - ALL BY HIMSELF: Trotting by one of the ponds al Swinney Park, junior Jim Booker runs a lonely race against Manchester. 82 — Sports CROSS COUNTRY: Front row — M,ivrr,i;k D.ivis. Scoll Euing. Tim Ry.in. )im Bdiiki-r. Eil Frcvgang, Dan Hcigi-s. Back row — D.im 1 l,i ncs )pfr Hayncs, Bill Lawrencr. Don lackscm. ' Krn Adams. Kirk Muri. C;ary As, ' ihm.iii, Cnai:h Chill k Kammt ' ( ' r Cross Country EHS GPP. 50 Harding 15 50 Homestead 15 50 Northrop 15 50 Wayne 15 5lh Hunlinglon InviLilional 42 l.uers IH 34 Dekalb 23 50 Norwell 15 23 Wabash 32 43 Marion 15 50 Kokomo 15 Hlh Wabash Invitatiimal llllh S.A.C. Conference 131 h M.inchesler Invilaliiin.il 49 New Haven 15 50 Manchester 15 IHIh S(-cli(inal Overall Record Ml % :AHL- NO ONE IN SIGHT: Putting forth all his effort, senior Gary Aschliman strives for the finish line. ONE ON ONE: During a meet against New Haven, junior Ken Adams runs the 2 ' i mile I ourse. Sports — 83 ' Don ' t Bet on Volley balF For the girls ' volleyball team, this was a year of new experiences. The girls added a new team, the freshman squad, and coaching the ninth graders was assistant Coach Sue Dowling. This was the first year that Coach Cathy Russell had an assistant, who also helped with the reserves and varsity. The girls were able to use the new girls gym for the first time. " Don ' t bet on volleyball " was all Coach Russell said after the varsity beat second-ranked Wayne in the last game of the season. The Trojans, who had lost earlier in the night to South Side, were ready to play as they easily beat Wayne, 15-2, with powerful serves and good defense. The second game was a hard-fought battle but the girls with- stood a General comeback to win 15-13. Elmhurst went on to finish the season 8-11 overall, 4-5 SAC. Two senior Trojans were selected to the All-SAC team: Angie Masterson to the second team and Jenny Morel first. %J DIG. SET, SPIKE: Hoping to get the ball up to the front for a spike, senior Jenny Morel digs the ball to the setter. SETS TO THE SPIKER: Setting the ball to the spiker, senior Angie Masterson concentrates on the follow-through. Angie was selected to the sec- ond SAC team. 84 — Sports POWER SPIKE: With a powerful forearm, senior Janet Stephens spikes the ball back to Home- stead ' s back Ime. Volleyball 1st 2nd 3rd 11-15 Columbia City 4-15 15-8 Heritage 11-15 9-15 14-16 Norwell 15-9 2-15 15-3 Northrop 2-15 13-15 8-15 Dwenger 12-14 3-15 Bellmont 3-15 15-6 Adams Central 15-3 5-15 Northrop 15-5 15-0 15-8 Snider 8-15 15-7 14-10 Luers 15-9 9-11 Dwenger 6-15 15-1 North Side 15-6 15-9 Concordia 13-15 4-12 10-15 Harding 7-15 15-8 Homestead 15-11 11-15 South Side 8-15 15-2 Wayne 15-13 Overall Record 8 11 HER OWN STYLE: As one of the six starters for the varsity team, senior Ann Arend serves the ball with a little style of her own. « i •eC VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: Front row — Sherri Brooks. Teresa McMahan. Brenda Carrion, Chan Ware. Ann Arend. Back row — Coach Cathy Rus- sell. Cindy Burget. Angle Masterson. Anne McCleneghen. jenny Morel. |anet Stephens. Kris Martin. Assistanl Coach Sue Dowling. UP OVER THE NET: During sectional play, sen- ior Anne McCleneghen spikes the ball against Homestead. Elmhurst went on to win the game and advance to the semi-finals. Sports — 85 DO THE BUMP: Senior Yvonne Berry looks for help as she attempts to save a deep shot by the opposing team. SET IT UP: Sophomore |ane Till anxiously awaits a set by sophomore Ann Morken. - k3 % Reserve Volleyball 1st 11-15 Columbia City 9-15 Heritage 8-15 Norwell (i-15 Bellmont 9-15 Homestead Overall Record 0-5 2nd 3rd 11-15 4-15 15-13 3-15 4-15 9-15 ). ' " Freshman Volleyball 3-15 4-15 B-15 9-15 13-15 15-11 15-7 n-15 Lane Fairfield Shawnee Blackhawk Geyer Wayne Norlhwood Tournament Lane Overall Record 1-8 4-15 5-15 6-15 11-15 15-1014-16 8-15 9-15 15-10 7-15 RESERVE VOLLEYBALL: Front row — Neva Pieper. Vickie Barrera. Ann Morken, Sue Sonday. Conette Saylor. Back — Mgr. Chris Martin. Carol Whitton. Pam Bolinger. Yvonne Berry. Tammy Starks. jane Till, Carla Watson. Asst. Coach Sue Dowling, Coach Cathy Russell. 86 — Sports V-ball Adds Freshmen; Reserves Gain Experience •■WE WANT A VICTORY! " was heard throughout the season as the reserves and freshmen were unable to conquer their opponents. The reserves, coached by Mrs. Cathy Russell, finished the season vvinless but gained much needed experience for future years. After adding a freshman class to Elm- hurst, the newly-formed volleyball team gained their only victory over Northwood, ending the season at 1-7. With the team also came a new coach, Mrs. Sue Dowling. Disappointed with this season, the freshmen have their work cut out for three more years at Eimhurst. DONT AIM FOR THE BASKET: Fres hman Linda Martin gets ready for a bump from freshman Ellen Springer. Sports — 87 BEHIND THE BACKBOARD: lunior Donny Young puts the ball up towards the baskii hoping for two points. HURRY UP: As the referee counts the sec- onds, senior Mike Hollowell looks for some help down court. Varsity Basketball EHS OPP. 63 Norwell 44 66 Concordia 72 82 Luers 57 6-4 Harding 69 68 Bishop Dwenger 64 65 Northrop 61 78 Merrillville SAC Tournament 76 59 South Side 56 57 Northrop 63 67 South Side 58 58 Muncie South 68 69 Homestead 70 59 Kokomo Haworth 58 69 Snider 53 63 Indianapolis Atlucks 66 99 Manchester 72 65 Wayne 62 73 Concordia 59 68 North Side 74 94 Maconaquah Sectionals 67 64 Carroll 46 Harding Oyerall Record 14-8 84 Trojans Fight for SAC At the st.irl iif the 1978-79 basket- ball season, the Elmhurst Trojans were predicted to capture the SAC title. Those predictions remained alive all the way to the final game of the season, a head-to-head battle with North Side for the city title. Seniors Chris VanPelt, Chuck Smith and Mark Maxwell were selected to the all city team. VanPelt, while averaging 18.5 points per game, was the third leading scorer in the city. The Trojans got by their first game of the sectional tournament but were defeated in the second round by the Harding Hawks. Coach Ken Eytche- son commented, " 1 feel that we had a very good season with a 14 and 8 record. When we played Harding in the sectional game, people didn ' t realize just how tough Jim Master was. If he hadn ' t been in the game, we could have gone a lot farther. " With graduation taking four start- ers away, the Trojans will be trying once again to capture the SAC title, which North Side won in that final game of the season. 88 — Spom FLYING HIGH: Senior Chuck Smith demon- strates his great leaping abihty as he shoots for two, GETTING AROUND THE OPPOSITION: With a floating jump, senior Mark Maxwell gels the inside advantage as he puts the ball up for two. AN EASY TWO: All alone, senior Chris VanPelt goes up for two points on an easy layup. Chris was the third leading scorer in the cily. VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row — Mark Maxwell, Doug Rehrer. Roger Warfield, Mike Hollowell, Jeff Beauchot. Back row — Coach Ken Eytcheson. Donny Young. Chuck Smith. Scott Auer. Chris VanPelt. Crane Hearn. Asst. Coach Phil Habegger. Sports — 89 Reserves Gain Experience for Varsity Level The reserve basketball season ended with the Trojans posting an 8- 11 record, 4-4 in the S.A.C. Hard play and determination kept the team ' s spirits alive. Practice every after- noon helped the players perfect their skills. Juniors Larry Howard, Doug Reh- rer and Jeff Beauchot combined tal- ents to lead the reserve squad. How- ard was the leading rebounder and scorer for the Trojans with a 13.9 scoring average. Rehrer was the sec- ond leading scorer with a 9.4 average and Beauchot posted a 7.0 point average. At the start of the season, the reserves traveled to Huntington for a pre-season tournament. They got by the Norwell Knights, but were defeated by the Con- cordia Cadets. Coach John Beal commented, " I expect to see Calvin Johnson, Rehrer, Beauchot, and Howard move up to the varsity level. They are good, experi- enced ballplayers. For the rest of the reserve squad, how much hard work and practice they want to put into bas- ketball will show how much they want to play varsity ball. " i Reserve Basketball EHS OPP. . 44 Norwell 41 48 Concordia 53 56 Luers 33 .59 Harding 51 41 Dwenger 50 35 Northrop 39 40 Merrillville 48 41 Richmond 32 44 Huntington 60 , 53 South Side 39 47 Muncie South 40 50 Homestead 58 45 Kokomo Hauorth 54 45 Snider 43 51 Ind. Attucks 66 48 Manchester 54 47 North Side O.T. 51 39 Concordia 40 63 Maconaquah Overall Record 8-11 45 BASKLINE DRIVK: Outsmartmg his North Side defender, junior Larry Howard makes his way lo the basket. 15 FOOTER: Outside jumpers are junior Doug Rehrer ' s best shot as he makes one from the base- line. Doug and leff Beauchot were the only two reserves to see varsity action. 90 — Sports ' if r BODY FAKE: With a fake to the left, freshman Ron Miller gets his South Side defender off bal- ance. RESERVES: Front row — Larry Howard, Bob Dixon, Bob Brown. |eff Beauchot, Mike Johnson. Doug Rehrer. Back row — Asst. Coach Chuck Lewton, Ron Miller, Bob Mays, Mark Hunter, Vic- tor Beachem, Calvin Johnson, Coach John Seal. FROM THE SIDE: With a South Side player on his back, junior Jeff Beauchot tries to bank it off the backboard. Freshmen Take City; Sophomores Work for Future SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: Front row — Bob Dixon. Rob Brown. Michael Johnson. Mark Schatzman. Back row — Michael Ayers. Jeff Haynes. Robert Mays. Dave Haynes, Coach John Beal. The Elmhurst Trojans won the city title this year, but it wasn ' t the varsity that brought home the trophy; it was the freshman squad. They beat Fair- field. Jefferson, and Geyer, before they defeated Lakeside for the city title. Ron Miller and Victor Beachem were the leading scorers during the season, each scoring 190 points. The freshmen finished the season with a 10-5 record. Coach Chuck Lewton. referring to the championship game, said, " It feels great to win. Tim Martin and Ray West played a great game by stealing the ball and getting it in to Miller and Bea- chem. " The sophomore squad ended their season with a 4-4 record. Much experi- ence was gained, as was vast improve- ment. The main purpose of having a sophomore team is to get the players used to the high school level of basket- ball, so that they can move up to the reserve and varsity levels. Both the sophomores and freshmen look forward to next season, with the freshmen seeking another city title. SURE OF TWO: Confident that sophomore Bob Dixon ' s shot will go in, sophomore Michael |ohn- son heads down court to play defense. TAKING IT TO THE HOOP: A Lakeside player just watches freshman Ray West as there is no way of stopping him. 92 — Sports . ' KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BASKET: Follow through and eye concenlralion is very important in free throw shooting. Freshman Rich VerWiebe keeps his form and makes two free throws. REACH FOR THE BASKET: Shooting through two Wayne players, sophomore Stacey Wattley has a full extension to the basket. L Sophomore Basketball EHS GPP 47 North Side 41 24 Northrop 35 25 Wayne 36 36 Harding 54 54 Concordia 45 42 Snider 39 44 South Side 29 28 Wayne Overall Record 4-4 Freshman Basketball 29 EHS GPP. 58 Shawnee 44 50 Wayne 35 37 Luers 35 45 Franklin 62 50 [efferson 41 55 Lane 38 45 Northwood 40 43 Blackhawk 50 31 Fairfield 40 48 Geyer 60 42 Lakeside City Tournament 51 50 Geyer 45 50 Jefferson 39 52 Fairfield 22 50 Lakeside Overall Record 10-5 44 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Front row — Steve Brezette, Tim Martin, Richard VerWiebe, Ray West. Back row — Coach Chuck Lewton, Brian Smith. Victor Beachem, Ron Miller. Jim Wattley. Sports — 93 The Trojan cheerleaders, like many other sports this year, expanded their program. An additional squad, the freshmen, increased the total number of cheerleaders from 12 to 20. Not only was there a new squad but also a new sponsor, Mrs. Delores Banks. This year ' s varsity squad, which con- sisted of four seniors: Ann Arend, Kelly Schoeph, Lisa Richard (capt.), Kim Huntley, and one junior, Laura Lewis, attended Ball State ' s cheerleading camp this summer. The girls were awarded the spirit stick along with many compe- tition ribbons for performance. " Having a third squad was extra work for the varsity, " said senior Ann Arend, " because we had to teach not only the reserves but also the freshmen new cheers. " The Trojans will be losing four sen- iors this year but many experienced reserves will be filling their positions. FRESHMEN: Front row — Palrina Green. Gaylan Prince. Tamara Callaway. Top row — Kathy Ybarra. Peggy Arend, Robin Lichlsinn. 94 — Sports ' RSITY: Bottom rcw— Kim Hunlley, Kelly hoeph. Lisa Richard. Laura Lewis. Top row — in Arend. 3URNEY SPIRIT: Trying to get the fans rowdy ring sectionals, senior Ann Arend and junior ura Lewis do a cheer. ON-OFF Season Leaves Trojans Short When the season began, people hoped that the girls basketball team could repeat what was done two years ago — a Sectional Championship. But for the girls it was a long, disappointing season because the Trojans finished 3-9 in SAC and 3-10 overall. " The team was better than what the record showed, " commented Coach Warren Colglazier. Against Northrop and Wayne, the girls played close games but both times came up short, losing 44-47. Besides having a new coach, the Trojans had two new assist- ants, Denise Knuth and Mrs. Betty Overdeer. Coach Knuth ran the reserve and freshman squads while Coach Overdeer kept all the statistics up to date. Elmhurst had five seniors on the var- LAY UP: Gelting in front of her Northrop oppo- nent, senior Jenny Morel lays it up for two. |enny led the Trojans with a 16.9 scoring average. SHOOTS TW O: During an S.A.C. game, senior Cindy Herstad scores two more for the Trojans. Elmhurst lost the game 45-51. sity squad with four of them beir; , returning lettermen — Janet Stephen l Anne McCleneghen, Teresa McMahan i Jenny Morel, and Cindy Herstad. Tlij. remainder of the team were sopho mores, who gave the Trojans a smgl ' inexperienced bench. Sophoraor Tamyra Slarks filled the center po I tion, while Conette Saylor, Kim Peber ] nat and Renesia Turner helped pl forward and guard. The Trojans were led offensively L three seniors — jenny Morel with a 16. scoring average; Janet Stephens, wli had a 10.1 average; and Ann McCleneghen, who averaged 9.5 pt game. With five seniors graduating, Coar Colglazier expects a young team bi hopes more people will try out. GIRLS BASKETBALL; Front row — Kim Peber- nat. Conette Saylor. |anel Stephens. Anne McCleneghen, Teresa McMahan. Back row — Asst. Coach Denise Knuth. Vicki Pletcher. Rene- sia Turner, Cindy Herstad, Tami Starks, [enny Morel. Asst. Coach Betty Overdeer, Coach War- ren Colglazier. EYES THE BASKET: Taking an 8 foot jumper, senior )anel Stephens concentrates on the shot while Alice Modic of North Side tries to distract her attention. 96 — Sports FAST BREAK: Beating everyone down the court, senior Teresa McMahan takes the ball to the bas- ket. Teresa was one of the five seniors who played varsity. Ml I 11 III III III I I I I III III III ll ' l I ■ • III III III III III II I III 114 III III III III Ml IlilU III III III III llllll III III III III III a I III III ill II III Ml M) III III II III III III III Ml II ill III III III III II Ml III III Ml III II III III III III III M III III III III III II III III III III III II Ml III III III III II III III III III III II III III III III Ml II III III III III III II III III Ml Ml III II III III III III III II III III III III Ml II III III III III III II Ml III M l III I II II III III iMnm II 111 III liTwTr II III III III III III II III III III Til Ml II III III Ml II III III 111 II III 111 llf II III III III II III III III I jr I II II III III Ml l-li Girls Basketball EHS OPP. 59 Bluffton 38 44 South Side 51 44 Concordia 58 44 Wayne 47 27 Dwenger 70 33 Luers SAC Tournament 49 42 North Side 50 44 Northrop 47 62 Harding 54 44 Homestead 77 45 North Side 51 51 Snider Sectionals 41 48 New Haven Overall Record 3-10 61 BASELINE JUMPER: During Sectional play, sen- ior Anne McCleneghen shoots from the side while two New Haven defenders try to block the shot. a I Sports — 97 A Lack of Experience Hinders Reserves, Freshmen The reserve and freshman basketball teams finished with disappointing sea- sons. The reserves ended with a 1-10 win-loss record, while the freshmen concluded with a 2-9 record. New head coach Denise Knuth said, " Lack of experience and a small team hindered the Trojans. " Coach Knuth was graduated from Adrian College, where she participated in girls ' basketball. " It was hard playing college ball and then coming back and teaching the basics, " said Coach Knuth. " The teams improved as the year went on. " The freshman team was led offen- sively by three freshmen: Trisha Cato, with a 5 point scoring average; Nancy Burget, with a 4.5; and Kerri Sims, who had a 4 point scoring average. The reserve team was led by sophomore Renisea Turner, with a 4.2 average. 98 — Sport; lATTLE UNDERNEATH; Fighting for Ihi ' ffensive rebound, freshman Trish Cato tries gel control of the hall for the Trojans RESERVE BASKETBALL Bluffton 31 South Side :)ll Concordia 34 Wayne 18 Dwenger 36 Luers 3(1 Northrop 32 Harding 27 Homestead 3(1 North Side 37 Snider 31 Over-Ail Record 1-10 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Shawnee 26 Wavne 32 Jefferson 24 Gever 19 Franklin 13 Blackhawk 21 Fairfield 19 Nor thwood R Lakeside 47 Lane 26 CitvTournament Fairfield 2(1 Over-All Record 2-9 tESERVE, FRESHMAN: Front row — Ellen ipringer. Nancy Burget, Jill Fritz, Kerri Sims. Tri- ha Cato. Angle Howard. Back row — Coach )enise Knuth. Manager Vicki Pletcher. Anne ' rankewich. Cynthia Montalvo. Valerie Dickey, tenisea Turner. Kim Pebernat. Coach Betty Over- leer. TIME-OUT: Coach Denise Knuth explains the strategy for the next play. Wrestlers Take Second at Woodlan Under a new head coach. Terry Lar- son, the wrestling team finished with a disappointing 1-11 over-all record and a 1-7 record in the S.A.C. The wrestlers took second at Wood- lan. only two points behind New Haven, with 174.5. Seniors Frank Mills. Dan Mudrack, and Bill Freygang all took first places while junior Matt Boyer claimed a second. Mills led the ti am in pins (11) and total team points with 10,5. He also won r(!gionals and ad anced to semi-state. Mudrack led the team in takedowns (25) and with the best record, 18-5. Buyer led the team in reversals, 20. " We were a weak dual meet team, but a strong tournament team. " said Coach Larson. " There are many good prospects for next year. " Junior Scott Carpenter had an 18-sec- ond pin to lead the Trojans in that cate- gory. 100 — Sports BACK POINTS: At Sectionals, senior Dan Mudracl( gets 3 points for a near-fall. REVERSAL: Working for Ihe reversal, junior Mali Bnyor swilches on his Northrop opponent. He led Ihe learn in near-falls with 2,=). BRKAK DOWN: Countering his opponent ' s sit- )ul, senior Bill Freygang uses an over-under ride It) break his man down. PIN: Trying to pin his Harding opponent, senio Frank Mills puts his man in a cork-screw as thi referee awaits the pin. CONTROL: Trying to gel control of his Harding opponent, junior Tom Mann puis a figure-four on his opposition VARSITY: Front row— Scott Carpenter. Bill Freygang. Frank Mills. Dan Mudrack. Matt Boyer. Back row — Tom Mann. Jim Booker, Ed Franke- wich. Kevin Cramer. Scott McCleneghen. Mark Garcia, Gary Davis. Varsity Wrestling EHS OPP. 9 BellmonI 5li 1,5 South Side 40 3B Concordia 22 15 Wayne 35 19 Dwenger 42 21 New Haven 44 2nd Woodlan Tournament le Northrop 41 22 Warsaw 40 81 h Carmel Tournament 24 Harding 32 27 North Side 29 25 Homestead 41 6 Snider .5:1 4lh Sectional 6th Regional OVER-ALL RECORD: Ml Sports — 101 Reserves End Season With 3-7-2 Ending its season with a 3-7-2 record, the reserve wrestling team gained a lot of valuable experience. There were many strong freshmen that wrestled reserve and sometimes filled in varsity position throughout the season. They were: DeVon Booker, Gary Davis and Harold Darnell. The reserves were also very strong in the middle weights with junior Rick Bar- rett, sophomores Larry Trammel and Jon DeGrandchamp. Trammel also had the best record of the reserve team with a 9-4. Coach Dickey stated, " This was a learning year for most of the wrestlers. Some of them will end up wrestling varsity next year. " Junior Rick Barrett completed the season with a 9-7 record. RIDING: During a meet against Northrop, fresh- man Harold Durnell counters his opponent ' s sit- STAND UP: With his Northrop opponent in con- trol, freshman Ed Freygang attempts a stand-up. BACK POINTS: Using a nearside-cradle, fresh- man John Whittenberger scores 2 points against his opposition. 102 — Sports TAKEDOWN: Shooting for a double-leg, sopho- more Jim Carpenter attempts a takedown on his Northrop opponent. EHS RESERVE WRESTLING GPP. 15 Bellmont 16 9 South Side 11 18 Concordia 12 33 Wayne 27 27 Dwenger 19 24 New Haven 24 4th Huntington Reserve Northrop 27 5 Warsaw 15 4th S.A.C. Tournament 12 Harding 12 6 North Side 14 9 Homestead 35 Snider 3VER-ALL RECORD: 3-7-2 56 f fs RESERVE: First row — Barry Younghans. Chris Rife, Randy Colhns. [ohn Whittenberger. Laryn Spaw, |im Smith. Back row — DeVon Booker, Jon DeGrandchamp, Jim Carpenter, Larry Trammel. Ed Freygang, Rick Barrett, Rod Schroeder, Harold Durnell. Sports — 103 SECTIONALS: Performing one of her more diffi- cult stunts on tfie beam, junior Laura Lewis receives a score of 8.6. good enougfi for first place. GYMNASTICS: Front row — Teresa Fairchild, Pam Sorgen, Kelly Schoeph, Lisa Richard. Second row — Mgr. Cindy Roby. Lisa DeRoche, Marie Dowdell, Both Hoppel, Peggy Arend, Laura Lewis. Kathy Ybarra, Back row — Coach Sue Dowling, Pam Nelson, Kelly Creen, Patrina Green, Sherri Brooks, Shannon Mitchell. Renee Cooley, Coach Jodi Miller. X UP AND OVER: Competmg in the intermediate vault, .senior Pam Sorgen does her vault in tuck position FORM: In gymnastics, form is very important. Keeping your back straight and toes pointed could mean the difference between first and sec- ond place. During a meet against Harding, junior Shannon Mitchell shows her perfect form on the uneven bars. 1 04 — Sports Trojans Send Two to Indianapolis CHINESE SPLITS: Doing her optional routine on the beam, senior Teresa Fairchild performs the splits perfectly. When the first day of gymnastics practice started, the girls knew that this season was going to be different. No longer would they have to prac- tice on the stage or in the cafeteria because construction had been com- pleted in the new girl ' s gymnastics and ballet room in September. The Trojans also had two new coaches, Mrs. Jodi Miller and Mrs. Sue Dowling, this being only one step in developing the girl ' s athletic department at Elmhurst. " Finishing with a 2-10 record may not be too impressive, " said Coach Dowl- ing, " but many of the meets were lost only by one or two points. " Elmhurst had 6 returning lettermen: seniors Lisa Richard, Kelly Schoeph, Teresa Fair- child, Pam Sorgen and juniors Shannon Mitchell and Laura Lewis. Even though the team record may not have shown it, the Trojans had two out- standing individual performances. Two of the girls survived the sectional and regional competition: juniors Shannon Mitchell and Laura Lewis. Now all of the practicing finally paid off. Down at Indianapolis, Shannon was able to tie for 6th and Laura got 10th for their performances in floor. Coach Miller and Coach Dowling are looking forward to next year as both girls will be returning along with tal- ented sophomores and freshmen. EHS 131.10 144.55 149.1 126.25 121.75 121.75 129.9 124.1 124.95 141.1 138 126.55 BALANCE: With the balance beam only 4 inches wide, senior Kelly Schoeph shows her coordina- tion as she ' s able to keep her balance on only one STILL LIFE: Waiting for the music to begin for her floor routine, senior Lisa Richard remains perfectly still. Gymnastics OPP Northrop 174.20 South Side 157,9 Hardmg 150.7 Wayne 130.60 Bellmont 127.85 South Adams 88.85 Homestead 137.2 Concordia 135.1 Huntington North 91.20 North side 168.75 Heritage 148 Snider 173.7 Overall Record 2-10 Sports — 1 05 TROJAN CHEERS FROM THE BENCH: Coach Cathy Rus- sell, along with assistant coach Sue Dowling, watches enthusiastically as the volleyball team competes. TIME-OUT TALK: Basketball coach Ken Eytche- son instructs the team during a time-out. S ■. 106 — Sports Coaches Efforts Make Elmhurst Number One Besides being a part of the faculty at Elmhurst. coaches put in a great deal of effort as well as o ' ertime into their schedules in trying to make Elmhurst number one in athletics. Elmhurst will be losing one of its fin- est coaches ever, football coach Tom Herman. In his five year stay as head coach, he accumulated a record of 26 wins and 19 losses. During the 1977 sea- son he led the Trojans to their first city championship. His services will be greatly missed. Without coaches who are willing to give so much time and patience, athlet- ics would not exist. Tribute should be given to each and every coach: Dane Starbuck — boys and girls tennis: Chuck Kammeyer — cross country; Cathy Russell — girls track and volley- ball: Sue Dowling — gymnastics: Ken Eytcheson — boys basketball; Warren Colglazier — girls basketball: Terry Larson — wrestling: Carter Lohr — boys track; Bill Derbyshire — baseball: and Nick Werling — golf. Congratula- tions for making Elmhurst athletics what they are today. WALKS QUIETLY; Football coach Tom Hcrm.in walks along the sideline as he watches with intent concern. Coach Herman will be leaving the coaching staff and his presence will be greatly missed. PEP TALK RALLY: Girls ' basketball coach War- ren Colglazier speaks on behalf of the team at one of the pep rallies. Sports— 107 Smith Sectional and Regional Champion After the 1979 track season, the Fort Wayne area remembered who Chuck Smith was. Chuck led the Trojans by being the winner at the North Side Invi- tational with a first in the 220 and 440 yard dashes. He also was the Sectional and Regional champion and went to State along with senior Chris VanPelt, finishing 6th in the 440. But Elmhurst was not a one-man team; many of the Elmhurst tracksters did exceptionally well and enabled the Trojans to finish with a 4-8 overall record. 2-6 in the SAC. Along with Chuck. Chris jumped 22 ' 6V2 " in Region- als, which was good enough for second and a trip to State. With the Trojans losing so many sen- iors this year, the coaching staff will be hoping that the upcoming senior and underclassmen will be able to fill the spots. FIRST LEG; The 880 relay is a sprinl relay with each runner doing 220 yards. Junior Bob Dixon uses Ihe blocks as he starts the first leg. EHS 31 68 .•ilh 4lh 4lh ,= lh .51 h 56th Northrop Dwenger Heritage North Side Relays South Side Northrop Norvvell Luers Goshen Relays Snider Huntington Kokomo Relays S.A.C. F.lkhart Relays Wayne Marion Harding Sectional Regional Slate OVERALL RECORD 4-8 TRACK: Front row — Eric Uic:key, Ed Freygang, Garv Davis, Willie [ones. Tim Petersen. Derric Hall. Ken Adam, lim Yerrick. Mgr. Ken Kelloggj Second row — Coach Chuck Kammeyer, |ii Smith. Mark Hunter. Mark Gunkel. Paul KucherJ |im Walters. Devon Booker, Steve Moore, TimI Gudakunst, Scott Ewing, Coach Carter LohrJ Back row — Coach Dave Smith, Ben Brown, Tai Levy, Dave Haynes, Bob Dixon, Robert Putt. Chris VanPell, Chuck Smith, Rob Stroupe. Don| lackson. Mav(!rick Davis. Gary Aschliman. 1 08 — Sports OUT IN FRONT: After Sectionals were over, sen- ior Chuck Smith was named the high point scorer. During the 220 yard dash, Chucl finishes way ahead of everyone else with a time of 21,9. PERFECT HANDOFF: Elmhurst leads the race as senior Chris VanPell and luniur Ben rown execute a fast handoff. n »iC=5j3ri HEAVE: Endurance and strength arc ne the shotput. Senior Gary Aschliman has he throws the shot during a meet. eded in both as FIRST AT RELAY: With a time of 14., ' 3, senior Derrick Hall captures the first place ribbon in the 120 high hurdles at the North Side Relays. Photo courtesy Fort Wayne News-Sentinel. Sports — 109 END OF THE LINE: Clearing the hurdle in the 80 yard hurdles, senior lenny Morel moves toward the finish. , .... UP AND OVER: Competing in the high jump, sen- ior Anne McCleneghen clears the bar during sec- tionals. SECTIONAL WINNER: Putting forth all her effort, senior Janet Stephens hurls the softball for a first place. I 10 — Sports Trojans Send Prosser to Regionals The girls track team, coached by Cathy Russell, had a disappointing sea- son with 2 wins and 7 losses. They ained experience throughout the sea- son. With only four seniors, the team was very inexperienced. " It was a building year, " stated Coach Russell. " There were many sophomores and freshmen that got a lot of valuable experience on the varsity level. " Senior Jenny Morel, who was chosen the most valuable player, ran in the 440 relay and in the 80 yard hurdles. Senior Anne McCleneghen participated in the ong jump and high jump, while senior Janet Stephens was in the Softball throw. Freshman Gloria Prosser, the only Trojan to make it to regionals, placed sixth with a time of 12.2 in the 100 yard dash. te f v-i GIRLS TRACK: Front row — |enny Morel, Pam Sorgen. Anne Mr.Clenegtien. |anet Stephens. Coach Cathy Russell. Second row — Conette Say- lor. Julia Davis. Debra Martin. Ellen Springer. Trish Cato. Gloria Prosser. Sabrina Harris, [ill Fritz. Back row — Mgr. Vicki Fletcher. Angle Howard. Ann Frankevvich. Sherri Brooks. Reni- sea Turner, Gayle Kohrman. Ellen Reich. Tami Starks. Chris Yerrick. Patrina Green, lenny Krieg, Carol Whitton, Kerri Sims. Mgr. Susan Mann. SPRINT: Running in the 100 yard dash at section- als, freshman Gloria Prosser strides for the finish GIRLS TRACK EHS GPP. 48 Homestead 57 48 Snider 62 48 North Side 24 37 Concordia 24 37 South Side 73 36.5 Luers 39.5 36.5 Wayne 64 39 Northrop 53 39 Concordia OVERALL RECORD: 2-7 45 - Sports— 1 1 1 Bunn, Landrigan Make S.A.C. Coached by Bill Derbyshire, the base- ball team ended its season with a 17-7 win-loss record, with seniors Jeff Bunn and Chris Landrigan both making All- S.A.C. Jeff and Chris also led the team in hit- ting with .386 and ,382 averages. At the baseball banquet Jeff received the most valuable player award, while Chris received the mental attitude award. Chris also won the Gordon Crawford award, with junior Dan Koch recei -ing most improved player. The team as a whole averaged eight hits, four strike outs and six runs a game. The team also had a .302 batting average. BASEBALL EHS OPF 7 Bellmont IC 2 Adams Central 7 Wnodlan 14 Woodlan 9 East Noble 11 East Noble Snider 6 North Side 9 DeKalb Df ' Kalb 12 Whitko Northrop Luers 13 Homestead 15 Harding 4 Duenger 9 Concordia Wayne 5 South Side 11 Norwell 3 1 New Haven New Haven t 6 1 Dwenger Sectionals Luers OVERALL RECORD: 17-7 SLIDE: Divmg head first into second base, senior Chris Landrigan atempts a steal. CURVE: Putting forth all his effort, junior Brian Slellhorn throws a curve ball past the batter. 112 — Sports BASEBALL: Front row — Ray Yarman. Dan Koch. Rich VerWicbe. Jim Carpenter. Mark Brez- ette. Troy Hackett, Ken Weaver. Mike HollowelL Second row — Chris Landrigan, feff Doan, Jeff Beauchot, Joe Clevenger, Jeff Bunn. Garrett Alex- ander, Scott Sims. Mike Ayers, Back row — Asst. Coach Jerry Tdker. Phil Peters. Brian Stellhorn. Doug Rehrer. Jeff Haynes, Jeff Grimes. Greg Prince, Barry Younghans. Kent Sims. Coach Bill Derbyshire. FORM: Concentrating on the pitcher, senior Jeff Bunn displays the form that made him a member of theAll-S.A.C. ■ ' ■ »«i w- : !« ' " ' ■jSttfi i-- -— -v- t STRIKE OUT: Leading the team in pitching with a 6-3 record, senior Phil Peters fires his fast ball for another strike. Sports — 113 Girls Net Best Season In a spring plagued with rain and postponed games. Elmhurst posted its first winning girls ' tennis season. The squad compiled a 9-4 record for the year. The Trojans were 6-3 in the SAC. Junior Becky Cramer posted the best record for the team with 11 wins in 13 matches. Becky was Elmhurst ' s second singles player. In Sectional competition she progressed farther than any other team member, making it to the semi- finals. Becky was chosen as the team ' s Outstanding Player and Most Improved Player. Six team members were seniors, promising that 1980 will be a year of rebuilding. Of the six, Robin Masters, Angle Masterson, and Karen Hoemig were awarded gold pins. Masters and Masterson accumulated a 35-11 career total in three years of doubles competition at Elmhurst. Angle was given the Best Mental Attitude pla- que. TAKE THAT: Playing the third singles posi tion. junior Susan Theye returns a vvinnin backhand shot. The cross-court return gav her the game. S-T-R-E-T-C-H: No shot, no matter ho tough, stops junior Andrea Hollowell. Andre played second doubles with senior Kim Hum ley. GIRLS ' TENNIS EHS OPP. 5 Wayne 2 4 Huntington :t 7 North Side 1 Bishop Dvvcnger 6 ,S Norwell 2 4 Harding 3 Bishop Luers 7 3 Concordia 4 4 Snider 3 4 Columbia City 3 4 Northrop 3 7 South Side 2 Homestead 5 Overall Record ' 1-4 BUSES ARE FUN: Anticipating the evening ' s triumph, the girls enjoy the year ' s only bus ride. Elmhurst beat Norwell 5-2. Here stands an empty tennis court , With a torn ragged net And fading white lines. Gone now are the sounds of laughter And the excited air of a match. I wonder if it is lonely Or maybe just relieved — Ann Rinard, 9 INTENT COACH: Helping the team lo a winning season. Mr. Dane Starbuck served his first year as Elmhurst tennis coach. GIRLS ' TENNIS: Front row — Carla Watson. Debbie Gordon. Gail Meredith. Patty Mills. Back row — Andrea Hollowell. Karen Hoe- mig. Kim Huntley, Becky Cramer. Robin Mas- ters, Angie Maslerson, Susan Frebel. Susan Peterson. Susan Theye. Coach Dane Starbuck. Not pictured — Lisa Renkenberger. Chris Baker. Ann Boyer. Sports — 1 15 «s3aBa ■ ■?:■ 4l KEEPING AN EYE ON THE BALL: Senior Chris Till keeps his head down as he hits a drive. SITTING IN THE SUN: Goach Nick Werling relaxes as he awaits the golfers ' finish. ' • ' • x t. • ' ?i % STEADY OVER THE PUTT: With little move- mcml. senior Karl Kline concentrates on pulling thi-ball in the hole. GETTING A LITTLE HELP: Senior Dave Springer lines up a putt as his opponents watch over him. 116 — Sports Inexperience Hurts Linksmen GOLF EHS OPP 200 Warsaw- 160 201 North Side 168 Luers 165 184 Harding 175 Northrop 178 Wayne 164 169 Garrett 156 186 Concordia 181 Bishop Dwenger 168 174 South Side 174 Snider 163 185 Huntington 162 185 Concordia 187 Northrop 170 Harding 169 171 New Haven 158 184 Bishop Dwenger 157 Northrop 177 North Side 165 185 Wayne 162 Snider 158 Northrop 178 187 Homestead 161 185 South Side 189 Northrop 164 Bishop Luers 168 175 Norwell Record: 2-24-1 169 C.OLF: Coach Nick Werling, Dave Springer, Chris i.eeper. Chris Till, Karl Kline. Chuck Holt, Not pictured — Keilh Smith, Kent Herstad, The inexperienced Elmhurst golf team finished a disappointing season with a final record of 2 wins, 24 losses, and 1 tie. Senior Dave Springer and junior Chris Leeper were the only two return- ing lettermen. Leeper finished the sea- son with a 41 average and was selected to the SAC team, in addition to being chosen as the Most Valuable Athlete. Springer finished his high school career with a 43,7 average. He was selected as the Most Improved Player, and also received the Mental Attitude award. In the sectional tournament the Tro- jans were led by Springer ' s 79, Leeper finished with an 81. Other golfers who finished respectably were seniors Chris Till posting a 90 and Karl Kline finish- ing with a 98. Next year looks as if the golfers will again be rebuilding as Leeper will be the only returning letterman. Junior Keith Smith and freshman Kent Her- stad saw some varsity action and will be back to help with the rebuilding process. EXTENDED FOLLOW-THROUGH: junior Chris Leeper portrays a very nice follow-through after hitting a fairway shot. Sports — 1 17 Athletic Reception Rewards 17 Seniors Like last year and the years preced- ing. Elmhurst has had many outstand- ing athletes. On May 16. Elmhurst rec- ognized these top athletes at the annual Athletic Reception. Two outstanding awards are given each year. Receiving them for the 1978- 79 season were Jenny Morel, Chris Van- Pelt, and Chris Landrigan. Morel and VanPelt were awarded the Blanket Award, Morel being outstanding in vol- leyball, basketball and track, while Va nPelt was in football, basketball and track. Landrigan received the Crawford award for his outstanding sportsman- ship in baseball. Besides these awards three athletes in each sport were either awarded the most valuable player, most improved or mental attitude. The only exceptions were in football and wrestling, where additional awards were given for being the best in a certain area or category. The Most Valuable players for the Trojans were seniors Chuck Smith and Janet Stephens in track, Jenny Morel for girls basketball and volleyball, Chris VanPelt for boys basketball and foot- ball, in tennis Jeff Eaton, for wrestling Dan Mudrack, and in baseball Jeff Bunn. Juniors awarded were Chris Leeper for golf. Becky Cramer for ten- nis and Laura Lewis in gymnastics. Sophomore David Haynes was named for cross country. Winners of the Most Improved were seniors Roger Warfield and Anne McCleneghen in basketball. Angle Mas- terson for volleyball, and in golf David Springer. Junior winners were Doug Beadie and Becky Cramer for tennis. Scott Carpenter in wrestling. Shannon Mitchell for gymnastics and Dan Koch in baseball. Sophomores Mike Ayers and Larry Trammel were winners in football with David Haynes in cross country, and freshman Ellen Springer for girls track. The Mental Attitude awards went to seniors Frank Mills for football, Janet Stephens and Mike Hollowell for bas- ketball, Tim Lankenau and Angle Mas- terson for tennis, in gymnastics Pam Sorgen, Cindy Burget for volleyball, Gary Aschliman in cross country, Chris VanPelt in track, for golf David Springer and in baseball Chris Landri- gan. The only junior winner was Matt Boyer in wrestling and the other winner was freshman Gloria Prosser in girls track. AVVARnEI): BciiiH nivrn Ihc okjsI imprc: player award, senior Anne McCleneghen is graiulaled by assislani Coach Denise Knulh. 1 18 — Sports JDRACK MEMORIAL; Al a winter pep scs- n. a new trophy was presented to the Elmhurst lelic: department. The large plaque will have the valuable player names of each sport iraved on the trophy in memory of Bill drack. SENIORS HONORED: For some coaches picking just three outstanding athletes wasn ' t easy. Coach Cathy Russell honored all seven of her seniors for volleyball. M.V.P.: Being oulstandmg ui lioy.s lenni.s. senioi |eff Eaton is congratulated by his coach Dane Starbuck. BLANKET WINNERS: Receiving the highest award for athletics seniors Jenny Morel and Chris VanPell stand with their blankets after being pre- sented them by Principal Richard Horstmeyer. Sports- 119 very olher Wednesday seemed b|e h busy time around the ligl, tabfcs, luniors Shelly Arend ait QoiyJBpflfiif nflsleup their pages i Senior Terri Guillaume. juniors |anet MacKay and Darcinda Bucher. members of the new formed Rifle Corps, concentrate with stern faces on their rifle routine at halftime. Senior jim Sonday and junior John Shull do some role playing as a basis for a Thursday night Cam- pus Life meeting. 120 — Clubs and Activ Perfecting their dance for the talent show, sopho- mores Lisa Poorman. Leslie Hulner, |ill Reinhart, juniors Susan Girod and Lesle Sheffer work after school at their Dance and Movement club. As a part of the Anlibrum sports section, senior Dave Springer prepares to dig into his varsity bas- ketball layout. Clubs and Activities — 121 Big Events Surround Club The year for the Afro- American Club was a great and fulfilling one, accord- ing to president junior Valerie Mayes. The club ' s activities included a trip to Crispus Attucks in Indianapolis to see a arsity basketball game and go on an all-day shopping spree. Afro-American Club also contributed to the Penny Arcade with their two year tradition of Langston ' s Lounge. This consisted of disco dancing, an Elmhurst graduate as MC. and Charles Blue, a professional dancer, performing for those who attended. Additionally, the club put on a talent show consisting of singing, dancing, acting, modeling, and musicians. Add- ing to these big events. Afro-American Club also had various small functions like skating and swimming parties, and get-togethers within the organization. lunior Valerie Mayes and senior Brenda Dovvdell discuss current events as senior lanet Stepliens looks on. 1 - •- ' » ' ll .lii AFRO-AMERICAN CLUB: Front row — Donny Sleptiens. |ulia Davis, Rhea Harvell. Rickie Parnsh. Chandra Ware. Brenda Dow- dell. Valerie Mayes. Tnna Green. Threasa Early. Pally Green. Loretia Maydvvell. Tiffany Bryant. Shari Jones. Second row — Tonya Mudd. Richard Bevelle. Sharon Spence. Lisa Richard. Connie Culpepper. Willie |ones. Che- ryl Toles. lanet Stephens. Norma Byrd. Gwen Stephens. Third row — Nita Teer. Crane Hearn. |anice Reynolds. Sabrina Wynn. Mark Calligan. Carroll Toles. Gordon Martin. Mary Bright. Mitsi Hearn. Tanya Padgett. Back row — Tammie Russell. Dorothy lordan. Lisa Wil liams. Lisa Cabell. Cynthia Bright. Tunici Fields. Carl Springer, jean Stephens. Michael lohnson. Tyrone Fowlkes, Mrs. Sharon Banks Trisha Allen. 1 22 — Atro-An unior Chandra Ware and freshman Trina Green move with the music during a get-together. Senior Donny Stephens concentrates on an important Afro-American Club meeting. AFRO-AMERICAN OFFICERS: Front row — Vice-President — Brenda Dovvdell: President — Valerie Mayes. Back row — Treasurer — Patty Green; Social Chairmen — Chandra Ware. Trina Green; Sergeant at Arms — Mary Bright; Assistant Secretary — Loretia Mayd- well; Secretary — Nita Teer. f ' -. Working on Ihr ad spclion of the paper, junior Shelly Arend expi rimenls vvilh new designs. A caricature of Mr. Robert Storey is drawn by Senior Yvonne Berry works at filling copy on a senior Ellis McCracken. page of the Advance. ■ 1 m Beginner ' s Luck Proven by Staff The most hectic day in the journaUsm room was paste-up day. The staff was always in a hurry in search of copy and pictures used to make a creative paper. Most of the staff were new and learned while they were making the paper. " For having a lot of new people on the staff we ' re doing pretty well, " said Advance editor Susan Sheffer. These new people did not hinder the interest- ing stories in the form of features and editorials. There were features ranging from the spirit at Elmhurst to Hallow- een. Editorials were written on topics from smoking to movies. Sports writers kept readers up on events from varsity football to freshman girls ' basketball. Like the editor said, they did a pretty good job. ADVANCE STAFF: Front row — Doug Beadie, Rick Whipp. Yvonne Berry, Susan Sheffer. Diane Miller. Second row — Gordon Esterline, Barb Hartman. Chris Landrigan. Shelly Arend. Susie Bash. Back row — Kim Kuzeff, Cheryl Follis. Karen Hoemig. Steve Wyatt. PHOTOGRAPHERS; Front row — Brent Belote, Rick Leslie, Ken Furniss. Second row — Brad Moody. Ray Martin. Back row — Chris FoUand, Sharon Seabold. Editor Susan Sheffer critiques a future article for the Advance. A V WORKERS: Front row — Tony Ester- son, Ralph Hart, Victor Haynes. Secondl row — Scott Coles. Mike Falba, Kellyl Kadel. Back row — Tom Wolf, Chris Roby,r Steve Munson. LIBRARY WORKERS: Front row — Kathy LoCastro, Jeanette Bunch, Catherine Gage, Mar- ianne Rodriguez. Back row — Sue Reich, Annette Bunch, Michael Milton. Senior Kim Knolhoff fills the french fry c f tainer while working in the cafeteria. 1 26 — Library and A V Workers Helping Behind the Scenes The student ser ' ice workers did an incredible job this year and were involved with various duties such as delivering messages, answering tele- phones, and in some cases, being the teacher. Student cafeteria workers helped behind the scenes. They prepared and sold food, washed dishes and many other activities. " They enjoyed working and learned a lot of inside skill, " said supervisor Delores Shultz. Student A V and library workers were available and ready to help when- ever needed. There is more to life than lectures and speeches — there are films! The projectionists helped bring these experiences to classes by splicing, focusuig, and adjusting the film so stu- dents ( ould get the most from their edu- cation ETERIA WORKERS: Front row — Kim llioff. Barbra Hamblin. Jesse Tolliver, rigner. Doug Fletcher. JDENT SERVICE WORKERS: Front row 3an Mudrack. Mary Bright, )eff Bone, )ay sler. |eni Barrett, Paul Alexander, Connie ts. Bob Martin. Second row — Anita Teer 1 Rodriguez, Ann Hofmann, Threasa Dun . Ann Morken. Paul Buuck, Joe Bro ird row — Eddie Broadnax. Kalhy Castro, Patty Shroyer, jenelle Ferguson e Aguirre, Deb Eloph, Bruce Dafforn rth row — Greg Hummer, Becky Wagner da Johnson, Kathy Weber. Sue Reich, Che Morningslar, Linda Georgi, Marianne Iriguez. Back row — Lynn Darby, Michael ton, Becky Miller, Tracie Mazelin. Bill g, Susan Groh. Tan Knuth, Andrew Vol- ANLIBRUM STAFF: Front row — Mrs. |ane Hoylman, Carol Cline. Anne McCleneghen, Kathy Lee. Chandra Ware. Second row — Dave Springer. Scoll McCleneghen. |ill VVehrly, Debbie Buller. Calhy Coyle. Third row — Chris Landri- gan. Anne Springer. Trudi Myers. Kathy Gier. Julie Sieminski. Back row — Susie Bash, Andrea Hollovvell. Mary Johnson. Ellis McCracken. With a determined look. Mrs. Jane Hoylman gets her point across to the staff. Senior Dave Springer is in search of the nei sary tools to draw a layout. Deadlines Sneak Up on Staff Deadline was a dreaded word, espe- cially when talking about the Anlib- rum. It seems like there was never enough time to get everything together for the layout that was due. There were pictures to order, copy, captions, and headlines to write, and layouts to cre- ate. All this had to be finished in time for that ever-important deadline. Quill and Scroll is the National Honor Society for journalism students. Members must be outstanding in jour- nalism and ranked in the top third of their class. The big events of Quill and Scroll were the spook house in the Penny Arcade and the banquet at the end of the year where new staff mem- bers are announced. Aniibrum editor Carol Cline prepares pictures for final lavouts. A typical day in the pub room includes mixing work with fun as juniors Mary Johnson and Andrea Hollowell indicate AND SCROLL: Front row — Sharon Sea- econd row — Dave Springer, Karen Hoe- jrdon Esterline. Third row — Trudi Myers, Julie Sieminski, Debbie Butler. Kim Kuzeff. Back row — Carol Cline. Anne McCleneghen. Susan m, ■ Sheffer. Jill Wehrly. Cheryl Follis. Aniibrum— 129 Improving Their Own Skills C.O.E.. which stands for Cooperative Office Education, helps students in the fields of banking, management, secre- tarial and clerical occupations. The oourse itself has three major parts: taking the class, a training station usually at a business or an office, and the Office Education Association, a youth group. C.O.E. participated in the regional contest performing different skills. The group won in Fort Wayne and placed second in the district. Forum Club participated in many speech meets including placing in Sec- tionals. Regionals and State. Junior Lynn Darby went to the state contest in Indianapolis in oratorical interpreta- tion and senior Scott Nichols went to present his humorous declamation. FORUM CLUB; Front row — Diane Munroe, Carol Colp. Wendy Novltsky. Mrs. Su,san Boesch. Second row — Bclh Ealing. Mary Sillelto. Lesle Seniors Linda Georgi and Donna Wright tal e notes on the instructions given them. C.O.E.: Front row — Alita Eldridge. Cindy Burget. Teresa Fairchild. Elizabeth Mitrevsl i. Second row — Joanne Crockett. )anet Finken, Sharon [ones, Linda Georgi. Back row — Mrs. Diane Van Slyke. Sue Reich, Jenny Morel. Robin Fletcher. Donna Wright. Debbie Hermes. Students do their work in the classroom part ofC.O.E. Sophomore Lisa Poorman practices a move for DANCE AND MOVEMENT CLASS: Front the upcoming laleni show. row — Lesle Sheffer, )ill Rcinharl, Susan Girod, Lisa Poorman, Leslie Hulner. 1 32 — Dance and Movement Sunning, Skiing, and Dancing U im •JV««? What IS Campus Life? It is a group of people who enjoy themselves through meetings and specially planned activi- ties. These people had a good reason to have fun with the skiing trip to Bald- win, Michigan, in January and the Flo- rida trip during spring vacation. Skiing and sunning weren ' t the only " funs " going on though. Breakaway was taking place during the Penny Arcade, and a ridiculously interesting odd time which was known as the R.l.O.T. was held along with meetings at members ' homes on Thursday nights. With all of this happening, it was no wonder so many students were involved. A new club this year was the Dance and Movement Class. Members learned jazz, modern, and disco dances. They performed at a special PTA meeting and the talent show. The club also par- ticipated in the Penny Arcade with a carmel corn booth. Elmhurst students enjoy themselves at the Cam- pus Life R.l.O.T. CAMPUS LIFE: Front row — Brenda Nus- baum, Patricia Brachl. Andrea Hollowell, Amy Stinson, Steve Burt, Anne Lee, Tami Gal- loway, Jenny Wrigtil, Ann VerWiebe, Chris Harris, Cindy Bash, Kathy Gier, Kim Huntley, Kelly Schoeph, Chris Folland, Kim Baade, Jim Sonday, Tammi Giessler, Carole Gier. Second row — Teresa Fairchild, )ackie Perry, Ann Boyer, Carol Maurer, Darcinda Bucher, Tammi Gallops, Yvonne Berry, Amy Byrne, Jill Remharl, Marie-Elena Lyons, |ony Byrne, Cathleen Marme, Karl Kline, Ann Arend, Kim Kosiarek, |ohn Shull, Ann Stark, Kathy Lee, Diana Stein, Third row — Matthew Wolfe, |oey Clevenger, Charlie Getz, Amy Wolfe. Joanne Crockett. Shelly Arend, Susan Girod, Patrina Green. Pam Nelson, Lisa Renkenber- ger. Kelly Greene, Anne Springer, Patty Free, Tim Litrh. |ulie Sieminski, Tammy Lipp. Diane Munroe, Tom Filchak. Angie Christ. Fourth row — Tim Roberts, Sharon Coetzee, Susan Frebel, Vivian Veale, Becky Sauer, Susie Bash, Terri Kosiarek, Carin Tonn. jack Spear. Daphne Wolf. Linda Poeppel. lulie Giessler. LeeAnn Fulkerson, |eanne Booker. Susan Sonday. Brian Burl, Laurie Osbun. Back row — Ginny Shull. Peggy Arend, Bill Lawrence, Director Dave Rahn, Bruce Daf- forn, jim Cross, Shelley Mendenhall, Gaylan Prince. |ill Wehrly. Cheryl Follis. DECA Combines School and Job School, job and homework seemed like a heavy load for a high school student. There were many, however, who coped with this every day. Students who participated in DECA (better known as Dis- tributive Education Clubs of America) thought of it as a club and a class. DECA sent many meml to contest, resulting iiL overpowering number oi| phies brought back to hurst. It also had many f raising projects and trie build the self-reliance skills needed for those w ing to enter the world of 1 iness. Mrs, Nancy Keiley, Ihp DECA spon- sor, givfs suggestions to hpr cIhss, Mr, Don Chevillel, along with jun- iors Connir Culpeppi-r, Valerie Dii;key, Dale Buuck, and Cheryl Toles, presides on ■ ' Talk of the Town " . pECA; Front row — Tammy Norlhcutl. Laurie Osbon. Karen Batton. |eni Barrett. Angle Christ. Paula Cecil. Kevin Babb. Becky Todo- •an. Donna Shallenberger. |anice Guhn. Sec- 5nd row — Chris Babb. Carole Gier. Connie 3abb. Carole Gier. Connie Culpepper. Chris Culpepper. Chris VanPelt. Derrick Hall. Frank Mills. Teresa Miller. Chris Green. )ulie Der- nckson. Sheila Roberts. Angela Fleming. Third row — Vickie DeGrandchamp. Terri Pebernat. Terrie Pierce. Tern Guillaume. Val- erie Dickey. Martha Browning. Shelba Chan- dler. Cathy Colletl. Steve Wyatt. Chadwick Brock. Back row — Debbie Eloph. Denise Richey, Connie Burget. Becky Cramer. Tim Wright. Mona Porter. Moving donations for Miss Virginia at the Christmas assembly are sophomore Stephanie Campbell and junior Jony Byrne. Senior Bruce Dafforn leads a discussion as members of Student Council listen intently. STUDENT COUNCIL Front row — Eric Dickey Beverly Armour. Patrina Green. Kim Huntley Tammi Gallops. Valerie Dickey. Laura Lewis Brian Burl. Anne Springer. Second row — Rich- ard VerWiebe. Ann Rinard. Ellen Reich. Danny Lake. Lesle Sheffer. Susan Girod, Terri Kosiarek Carol Maurer. Ann Boyer, Camille Evans. Third row — Stephanie Campbell, Susan Sonday Missy Gordon, [enny Wright, Renee Cooley. Trish Cato. Sandy Porter. Gaylan Prince, Kathy Riet dorf. Fourth row — Leslie Hutner, LeeAnn Fulk erson. Steve Burt, Amy Slinson, lim Sonday, Tom Filchak, Diana Stem, Ann Arend, Yvonne Berry, Kathy Gier. Back row — Dave Haynes, Chuck Holt, Bruce Dafforn, |im Filchak, Chris Landri- gan, )eff Eaton, Kim Kosiarek. Mark Hunter, Dave Springer. Student Council has a lighter side, too, with jun- ior Terri Kosiarek and seniors Karen Hoemig and Bill Lawrence performing a Conehead skit. ' ' f S ff ' •■■ ' ' W 1 36 — Student Council People ' s Choice Student Council accomplished much through the year. Homecoming, the first important event, went through without any complications. The Penny Arcade was a big success along with the first annual Snow-Ball dance which was held at the Thunderbird Lodge. The yearly Christmas drive for Miss Vir- ginia was the best ever and volleyball and ping-pong tournaments had many people participating in both. Student Council also sponsored the after-prom, a disco with a light show, at the Thun- de rbird Lodge. Senior Mike Hollowell displays Iiks ping-pong sl ills at the student council ping-pong tourna- ment. Student Council president, senior )im Sonday, shows his opposition to a current topic during a meeting. Student Council — 137 Two Exchange Students Honor AFS AFS experienced two new exchange students this year — Sharon Coetzee, a senior from South Africa, and Anders Odeholm, also a senior, from Sweden. Sharon resided with senior Yvonne Berry and Anders lived at junior Mark Hunter ' s home. Outside activities played a major part of AFS. They had paper drives, car washes, and picnics. In the Penny Arcade. AFS had silent movies, clowns with helium balloons, and an interna- tional bake sale. A new activity to AFS was the Big Event. This involved a per- son from a foreign country speaking about customs and displaying souve- nirs to interest ed people. Working in the AFS Penny Arcade booth are sophomores Chris Harris. Jeanne Booker, and Mrs. Ofelia Herrero. r i AFS: Front row — Mrs. Ofelia Herrero, Sharon Coetzee, Anders Odeholm, Lisa Rager, Yvonne Berr -. Amy Wolfe, Mrs. Rosel Blessing. Second row — leanne Booker, Kathy Gage, Ann lohnson. Debbie Gordon, Angie O ' Connor, Kim Baade. Back row — LeeAnn Fulkerson, Missy Gordon, )ill Barlels, Trisha Calo, Karlene Shelley, Chanda Thatcher. exchange student, senior Sharon Coetzee, Junior Debbie Gordon and senior Yvonne Berry ihous some native African dress at the AFS listen to a speaker at an AFS meeting. Big Event. American Field Service- 139 The song " Tuning Up " calls for a solo from junior Paul Krolke. Senior Vicki Barber adds her voice to the Jazz Festival attractions. 3:00 JAZZ BAND: Front row — Mark Payton. Bi Lichtsinn, Lahapa Waivvaiole. Carla Taper, Janet MacKay. Lisa Rager. Robin Brown. Dwayne Heim. Second row — Mike Tash. Mike Denney. David Brown, Byron Collier, Sieve Cross, Galen jiley. Third row — Ri(,k VVhipp, Jeff Kumfer, Bands " Jazz 5 |AZZ BAND II: Front row — Becky Kreamcr. Todd Young. Angle O ' Connor, Dwayne Heim, Debbie Barrett. Tom Stanley. Carta Taper. Linda Stanley, Gail Meredith. Ctiri-s Baker. Pam Nelson. Penny Riecke. |eff Kumfer. Greg The 3;0U ja .z Band started competi- tion at the NISBOVA contest where they received a superior rating for per- forming " Tiger of San Pedro, " " Bluff Point, " and " Afterglow. " They contin- ued at the Notre Dame Festival where the band was recognized with full hon- ors. The climax of the 3:00 Jazz Band was during its own festival where it appeared as an exhibition band. Jazz Band II participated in the NIS- BOVA contest where it received a first rating. It played at the Ball State Festi- val and also performed at the Elmhurst lazz Festival. juniors Bdl Lichtsinn. Mark Payton, and Rick Whipp fully concentrate on their music during the lazz Fesli al performance. Playing the trombone, senior Galen Bailey solos during the perfurmance. Prince Trish Cato. Todd Parrish, Scott Sims Back row — Scott Fogel. Mark Magdich, Bill Lichtsinn. Tim Roberts, Dave Botas. Greg Murray, )im Cross. LETTERMENS CLUB: Front row — Angie Masterson, Kim Huntley. Becky Kramer, Mark Maxwell. John Shull. Bob Martin. Tom Smith. Tim Lankenau. Scott Auer. Roger Warfield. Doug Rehrer. Second row — Karen Hoemig. Susan Peterson. Andrea Hollowell. Kelly Schoeph. Garrett Alexander. Lisa Richard. Chris VanPelt. Janet Stephens. Chuck Smith, lohn Altekruse. Derrick Hall, Terry Green. Third row — Brenda Nusbaum. Laura Lewis. Teresa Fairchild. Scott McCleneghen. Ann A few Elmhurst leltermen listen intently to the " athletic gossip " of a letterlady. Arend. Anne McCleneghen. Jenny More; Cmdy Burgel. Crane Hearn. Gary Aschlimar: Tad Levy. Mark Payton. Kirk Muri, Mike Hoi lowell. Fourth row — Jim Smith, Dan Ryar i Dennis Parnin. Paul Mills, Eddie Broadna , Camille Evans, Otto Pruitt, Chris Leeper, Dav.! Haynes, Jim Sonday, Bill Klug. Back row — ' J Chris Landrigan. Frank Mills. Dave Leshl Chris Almond. Tom Mann, Ed Frankewichl Bob Dixie. Jeff Beauchot, Dave Springer. Joe; Clevenger. Bill Lawrence. Jeff Haynes. Jef Doan. 142 — Teom Supporters Spirit Suppliers Sustain Sports Baseball bats, wrestling mats, cheer- ing screams, supporting teams, selling candy, coming in handy — both Trojan Takedowns and Diamond Devils were composed of girls who did everything possible to provide spirit and support for the wrestling and baseball teams. " Give me an E! " All members of the Lettermen ' s Club (not only " men " make up the club) have earned, through hard work in athletics, an " E " . These letters are proudly displayed upon their scar- let and gray letter jackets. DIAMOND DEVILS: Front row — Bonnie Weaver, Cheryl Follis. Brenda Nusbaum, Jackie Perry, Teresa Fairchild, Susie Bash. Anne Springer, Claire Wyneken, Chris Harris, Ann Ver- Wiebe, Terri Cummings, Theresa Leland, Pam Nelson. Second row — Carol Maurer. Marie- Elena Lyon, Linda Stanley. Susan Hobbs, Nancy Lockwood, Chris Yerrick. Linda Lockvvood, Chris Baker. Amy Wolfe, Penny Riecke. Amy Nelson. Third row — Susan Theye, Vivian Veale, Ann Boyer, Becky Sauer, Rhonda Spillers, Tricia BrachI, Jenny Wright, Cathy Marine, Wendy Novitsky, Carol Cline, Susan Sheffer. Anne McCleneghen. Back row — Carta Watson, Lee- Ann Fulkerson, Amy O ' Keefe, Ann Morken, Jane Till, Ellen Reich, Margie Finken, Patty Free, Angle O ' Connor, Susan Sonday. ; . Sophomore Vicki Nusbaum performs one of her many duties as a Diamond Devil by moving a bat out of senior Phil Peters ' way. OJAN TAKEDOWNS: Front row — Ann jyer. Lori Kemp. Second row — Sarah own. Julie Bontempo, Susan Mann. Third w — Patty Mills, Shelly Mendenhall, Jill ehrly. Back row — Denise Mendenhall. arianne Rodriguez, Jeanne Booker. ♦ ' U. » ' . f--- fmm Team Supporters — V43 Sophomores Kim Pebernal. Jill Reinharl. and Janet Prader salute the flag during the national anthem. Concentrating on an upcommg rou- tine movement, junior Mane Elena Lyon marks time while waiting. ■f Afl fi POM-PONS: Front row — Teresa Fairchild. Terrie Pierce. Tern Peber- nat. Brcnda Nusbaum. Second row — Lisa DeRoche. Beth Hoppel. Vicl .ie Nusbaum, Alicia Grady. Mane Elena Lyon. Amy Stinson. Jackie Perry. Sherry Parnin, Laura Park. Tammi Gallops Back row — Christin Tonn. Kelly Ding. Anne Springer, Susie Bash. Cindy Bash. Leslie Hutner. |anet Bone. Jam Prader. Jill Reinhart, Kim Peberns Julia Gasvoda, Debbie Nusbaun Not Pictured — Connie Culpeppi and |ana Neuhaus. 1 44 — Drill Team Showy Spirit Summer afternoons . . . band camp . . new routines . . . halftime shows. This is only a margin of what the drill team accomplished this year. The squad, under the direction of Mrs. Cathy Rus- sell, performed a half-time RIFLE CORPS: Front row — Renee Sctiroeder, Terri Guillaume. Back row — Darcinda Bucher, lodi Corell. lanel MacKay. Not pictured — Becky Winans. show at every home football and basketball game. They excited the crowds with rou- tines to Earth, Wind, and Fire ' s " Got to Get You Into My Life " and " Signed, Sealed, Delivered " by Peter Frampton. A rifle corps, freshmen, and new flag uni- forms added a new look to the drill team. Frestiman Margie Finken and sopti- omore Rlionda Spillers perform " Hispana. " GS: Front row — Penny son, Carol Maurer. Andrea jowell, Amy Nelson. Margie Finken, Becky Sauer. Connu Curts Back row — Chris Yer rick, Ann Buyer, Rhonda Spil lers. Lynn Hoemig, Ellen Reich, Vivian Veale, Sharon Coetzee. Kalhy Kuzeff. Debbie Forkert. Drill Teom — 145 . : ::i fhe ' lin-Mj CniL;riiris ' jp Oii ;: ! li r . A On Groucho Marx Day. senior Chris VanPelt sees how il looks in the crazy glasses. Enjoying the September summer weather, juniors Doug Beadie. Dan Koch, senior Tim Lankenau, and junior Mark Hunter rest during a tennis meet. M .5r ■0 ' Si : : •. -!iV ' , 146 — Ptople Wilh Hri ' asi ' d hack hair and " cool " suriHhisses, luniur Brian Burl is pquippcd uilh a .squirt Hun on SO ' sDay. Senior Hal™ Bailey shows off " his Ian " ,is Ihe rays shine Ihrouuh Ihe hhnds in Ihe piih riioni- People— 147 many group of people caned . . . seniors. No matter whether college or a job lay in the future, all 375 members of the class of ' 79 had one common goal: to make the best of their last year in the " hallowed halls " of EHS. This was the • ' ' e finale of a time that would be back on, countless times, in the In rnmp Hnmeroming, SAT ' s, those wonder- something spe- cial to all seniors. And the seniors meant something special to the events. Through it all, the seniors had one more goal — to Shine in ' 79. " What goes up must come down. " Exchange stu- dent Anders Odeholm expresses this philosophy as he takes a tumble off his skateboard. Working is also a major part of most senio lives. Bonnie Weaver does her daily duties Burger King in Quimby Village. Kelly Schoeph realizes she ' s being photographed as she studies her trigonometry. Showing off their newly-found femininity, poi derpuff cheerleaders Jim Sonday and Karl Kline take time out. , , .unr-.: . av)iii -:iimeS J go ahead and be . .sect like girls and the :,,!ball (.in Jii ys ' jerseys). ,, .:ijny ways and places to be Uiii iui ' und Campus Life often offered [jportunities to be strange. At the Penny Arcade, one could be a gambler, a spook, a super-eater, or a professional pingpong ball thrower, just to name a few. And then of course, there were special friends with whom you could just be yourself. After all, you only live once! lANE ALLES JOHN ALTEKRUSE — Tennis 1. 2. .3; Lettermens Club 2. 3. ANN AREND — Student Council 2. 3; Volleyball 2. 3; Gymnastics 1. 2; Cheerleaders 1, 2. 3: Dia- mond Devils 1. 2. 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Homecom- ing Court 1 . 2: Prom Queen 2. CARYASCHLIMAN KIM BAADE — AFS 2. 3: Powderpuff Team 2, 3; Homecoming Court 3. KEVIN BABB — DECA 2, 3: AFS 2, 3. SCOTT BADDERS — Track 1. ANNETTE BAKER — DECA 2, Secretary 3; Choir 1; Trojan Singers 1. GALEN BAILEY — jazz Band 1 2; Jazz Band II 1; Publications Artist 2. 3: Track 1, 2. 3; Afro Ameri- can Club 2; Band 1. 2. 3: Lettermen ' s Club 1. 2. 3. VICKl BARBER — Jazz Band I 1. 2; Jazz Band II 1; AFS 1; Powderpuff Team 2. 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Cam- pus Life 2. 3. lENl BARRETT — DECA 2, 3; Attendance Worker 1. 2, 3; AFS 1. 2; Volleyball 1. 2; Basketball 1,2; Track 1.2. MELODY BASHAM KAREN BATTON — DECA 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Booster Bunnies 1; Y-Teens 1; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Trojan Takedowns 2. VICKY BEBOUT CINDY BECKSTEDT GILBERT BELCHER — Football 1. Vicki Barber once again shows off her singing ' enl at the Penny Arcade. Senior powderpuff checrlead watch the game. 150— S»niof» GLENDA BELTZ — DECA 2: Office Worker 2: Powderpuff Team 2. VERONICA BENSON YVONNE BERRY — Jazz Band I 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2, Vice President 3: All-City Honors Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Drum Major 2, 3; Tri-State Honor Band 3: AFS 1, President 2, 3; Powderpuff Team 2: Campus Life 3; Advance 3. SUSAN BLAINE lAY A. BOESTER JEFF BONE TRICIA BRACHT — Booster Bunnies 1: Diamond Devils 2, 3; Attendance Worker 2; Campus Life 1, 2,3. SARAH BROWN — Powderpuff 2; Trojan Take- downs 3. CHARLES BUCKHANON — DECA 2, 3 LINDA BULMAHN — DECA 2, 3. ANNETTE BUNCH lEANETTE BUNCH : ,Mi .!l 2: Baseball 1,2. i — Choir 2, 3; Volleyball 2. 3: ,. ;,ettermen ' s Club 2, 3; OEA 3. . t-HHIc, BUTLER — Booster Bunnies 1: Anlibrum 2. J: Quill and SuroU 2. 3. RHONDA BUTLER — Powderpuff 2. PAUL BUUCK — Choir 1. 2, 3; School Play 1. 2. 3; Trojan Singers 2. 3; Attendance Worker 3: Forum Club 1. Presidtnt 2. 3; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 1,2. MIKE CAMPOS — DECA 2. RICKY CARTWRIGHT PAULA CECIL — DECA 3; Choir 1; Trojan Sing- ers 1: Quill and Scroll 2. 3: Campus Life 1; Advance 2. 3. SHELBY CHANDLER — DECA 2. 3. ANGIE CHRIST — Choir 1, 2. 3; DECA Secretary 2. Vice-President 3; Powderpuff 2; Campus Life 1, 2.3. BARBARA CLIFFORD — DECA 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Powderpuff 2. CAROL CLINE — AFS 1, 2; Drill Team 1: Student Council 1. 3: Gymnastics 1: Anlibrum 2, Editor-in- Chief 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1, 2. 3: Powderpuff 2. 3: Campus Life 2, 3. SHARON COETZEE — AFS Exchange Student 3; | Choir 3: Drill Team 3, Jj CAROL COLE — AFS 1, 2; Y-Teens 2; Forum ' Club 1. Vice-President 2; National Forensic League 1. 2. 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3. CATHY COLLETT — DECA 2. 3; Choir 1; Y- Teens Treasurer 1, 2. BYRON COLLIER — AFS 1; lazz Band I 2, 3; Jazz Band 11 1: Concert Band 1. 2, 3; Forum Club 1, 2, 3; National Forensic League 1. 2, 3. MARY CONTADELUCl — Prom Court 2; Home- coming Court 3. RANDY COOK CINDY COTTRELL — Track 1, 2, 3: Powderpuff 2.3. CONNIE CURTS — AFS 1. 2. 3; Drill Team 3; Dia- mond Devils 3; Powderpuff 2. 3; Trojan Take- down 2. After all we ' re all the same, only difference is a name and where we are. In this crazy mixed up deal, there ' s so much that you can feel. Near and far, it ' s where you are — Kerrv Liveren 152 — Senior It ' s Where You Are Many ' 79ers found Elmhurst their second home. It was a place of learning, socializing and finding yourself. That cheerleading sweater felt like a second skin, the " pub room " was like your own family room, and the cafeteria was like your own dining room (?). While many didn ' t want to admit it, some of the best times took place at the same school you hated to get up for five days a week. Peering out from the publications room, Gordon Esterline smiles at the sunshine. Sporting her cheerleading outfit, Ann Arend pre- pares to throw a handful of candy. Publications staff artist Ellis McCracken works on a drawing for the Advance cover. Blasting Boredom Everyday routines were often enough to do seniors in. Outlets were hard to find but they managed somehow to come up with oddities to break the monotony. Assemblies, pep sessions, and other special events were an obvi- ous way out. Publications stiKients dec- orated the courtyard tree, and Joe Romary dressed crazily " just for a laugh. " Classroom boredom could be broken just by sharing a joke with a friend. leff Eaton and Mike HoUowell share a laii8 ij Mr. Mallix ' s economics class. " BRUCE DAFFORN — Student Council 2, 3; Cam- pus Life 3. DEB DAHMAN — Y-teens 1, 2. 3; Powderpuff 2, 3. jEFF DAVIS CAROLYN DENNEY — lazz Band 1 2, 3; lazz Band II 2; Concert Band 1. 2. 3: Orcliestra 1, 2, 3; Media Worker 1. 2. M ICHELLE DENTON — Concert Band 1. TIMDEROCHE lEANETTE DEROSE — Concert Band 1. JULIE DERRICKSON — DECA 3. HOWARD DILLON — Football 3; Concert Band 3. DOUG DODANE BRENDADOWDELL BETH EALING — Choir 2; Powderpuff 2. 3; Forum Club 2. 3; National Forensic League 2, 3. THERESA EARLY JEFF EATON — Studenl C;,-,,. „ ' President 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3, LrUf;ri;i; ANITA ELDRIDGE— OEA ?. CHERYL ELOPH — Povvderpuf f 2, KENNETH ELOPH BECKY EMBURY — Booster Bunnies Vice-Presi- dent 1; Campus Life 2; Trojan Takedowns 1. CANDY ESPICH GORDON ESTERLINE — Advance 2. 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Attendance Worker 3. KAREN FADUS MIKEFAHLSING LARRY FAIRCHILD TERESA FAIRCHILD — OEA 3: Campus Life 2. 3; Powderpuff 2: Diamond Devils 2, 3: Trojan Takedowns 2, 3; Drill Team 1. 2, 3; Gymnastcis 1, 2, 3; Tennis 2. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2, 3. Julie Sieminski. Kim Kuzeff, junior Jackie Perry, and Sharon Seabold share the honor of decorat- ing the courtyard Christmas tree. Displaying an " I ' m on drugs " sign, joe Romary wears crazy clothes for a humorous change of pace. Seniors — 1 55 Fittin ' It All In lulie Sieminski catches up on some homework in her journalism period. Jobs, after school activities, sports, homework, and an exciting social life made for a busy day in the lives of sen- iors. The problem of " fittin " it all in " often arose and sometimes things didn ' t get done. MICHELLE FEASBY JODY FISHER More times problems appeared as graduation neared. Planning for col- lege was a time killer for some, as post-graduation job hunting was for others. September through July hur- ried past with an apparent overload of activities. Then again, all seniors could remember at least one night when there was nothing to do but watch the boob tube. 1 56 — Seniors Cheryl Follis and Susan Frebel work in Ihe maze section of ihe Spook House. During a lime out, Kelly Schoeph and Lisa Rich- ard cheer for Ihe EKS B-bal! team. DAVID GWOZDZ MICHELLE HARVEY — Concert Band 1, 2. 3; Basketball 1; Powderpuff 2. KIM HATCHER — Afro-American Club 2. 3. CRANE HEARN — Basketball 2, 3; Afro-Ameri- can Club 2, 3. DEBBIE FREE HERMES DEWAYNE HENDERSON CYNDI HERSTAD — Jazz Band I 3; Jazz Band II 1; AFS 1; Y-Teens 1, 2; Basketball 3: Track 1; Dia- mond Devils 1; Powderpuff 2: Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 3. SUSAN HOBBS — AFS 1, 2,- Jazz Band I 2; Con- cert Band 1. 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1, 3; Powderpuff 2. CHERYL ANN HOEFELMEYER KAREN HOEMIG — Choir 1; Student Council 2, 3; Volleyball 2; Basketball Mgr. 2: Tennis 1, 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2, 3: Diamond Devils 2, 3; Tro- jan Takedowns 2; Powderpuff 2, 3; Advance 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3. CHRIS HOGAN — Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Diamonds Devils 1. 2; Trojan Takedowns 1, 2. RUSS HOLLAND — Concert Band 1; Football 1, Seniors — 1 57 The seniors of 1979 continuously found ways to get involved in their final year at EHS. Many upperclass- men assumed a role of leadership in student council, athletic teams, and various other activities. Making his- tory in Trojan country was impor- tant to seniors as they broke athletic records, gave blood, and made annual events better than ever before. The contributions of the sen- ior class aided in making Elmhurst " not just the same old place. " At the SAC title game, Roger Warfield breaks through in hopes of a victory. Roger was active in many EHS athletic teams. Vicki Barber, famous for her singing with the EHS Jazz Bands, strikes a provocative pose on Grease day. 1 58 — Seniors Senior Class president, Kim Kosiarek, receives a pie in the face at a pep session. Student Council secretary-treasurer, Kim Hunt- ley, takes the minutes at a bi-weekly meeting. Getting Involved K!M -iUWALD JOE HUGUENARD — Choir 2, 3. GREG HUMMER — DECA 2. KIMBERLY HUNTLEY - AFS 1, 2, 3: Student Council 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3: School Play 1: Cheerleaders 1, 2, 3; Powderpuff 2; Tennis 2. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; junior Class Secretary-Treasurer 2. KIM HURLEY— Drill Team 1, 2. JULIANNA HURST DEBI HUBS — Powderpuff 2. MARY JOHNSON —Afro- American Club 2, 3. PENNY JOHNSON — Drill Team 2, Squad Leader 3 BETH JONES GWEN JONES LOREE KEMP — Powderpuff 2; Trojan Take- downs 3 BECKY KIMMEL KARL KLINE — DECA 2, President 3; Student Council 1 Basketball 1; Campus Life 2. 3; Powder- puff Cheerleader 2, 3. BILL KLUG — Football 1; Wrestling 1, 2; Letter- men ' s Club 1,2, 3. KIM KOSIAREK — AFS 2: Student Council 2, 3; Junior Class Vice-President 2; Senior Class Presi- dent 3; Diamond Devils 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3. GREGORY M KOWALENKO CRYS ' IALKLHNKE — OEA3. KATHY KI IZEFF — Y-Teens 1; Drill Team 2, 3. KEN KUZEFF KIM KUZEFF — Y-Teens 1, 2: Advance 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2. 3. BRUCE LAKE LORI LAMBERT CHRIS LANDRIGAN — Student Council 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2. 3: Advance-Anlibrum Business Manager 2. 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1. 2, 3; Sophomore Class Vice-President 1. DIANE LANDRUM — Y-Teens 1, 2. GREG LANGSTON TIM LANKENAU — Baseball 1. 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Tennis 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3. BILL LAWRENCE — Cross Country 1. 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3: Powderpuff Cheerleader 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2. 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3. KATHY LEE — AFS 1. 2: Anlibrum 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Diamond Devils 1, 3; Powderpuff 2; Con- cert Band 1. 2: Campus Life 2, 3. TOM LEHMAN — BasketbaU 1; Track 1. DAVE LESH — Football 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3. CRAIG LICHTSINN DONNA MARCUM — DECA 2; Powderpuff 2. ROBIN MASTERS — Choir 1, 2, 3; Trojan Singers 1; Volleyball 1; Tennis 1. 2. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Trojan Takedowns 1. ANGIE MASTERSON — Volleyball 1. 2, 3; Ten- nis 1. 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3. DANETTE MAZELIN — Office Worker 3; Vol- leyball 1. 2; Basketball 1; Diamond Devils 1; Tro- jan Takedowns 1, 2, 3. VERDIA McCARTER ANNE McCLENEGHEN — Student Council 1, 2, 3: Volleyball 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1. 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1, 2, 3; Anlibrum 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Sophomore Class Social Chairman 1. ELLIS McCRACKEN JR. — Advance-Anlibrum Staff Artist 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Afro-Ameri- can Club 1. 2, 3. TERESA McMAHAN — Volleyball 2, 3; Basket- ball 2, 3; Track 1. 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2, 3. 1 60 — Seniort And I VGf More mvolveiiie: -i to believe that the l.: . u- any more invoived, bu[ io .us an;a ;t ' - ment of themselves and others, they were. involvement often consisted of siriail things like helping to decorate the courtyard Christmas tree, or maybe supplying the cooler at a senior party. Of course, there were the more demanding types of involvement. Sports took a lot of time and energy for those involved, as seniors strived to make Elmhurst number one in all aspects of the word. Debbie Butler applies her knowledge of artificial trees while beginning to assemble the Christmas tree in the journalism room. Brad Moody gets involved in his favorile extra- curricular activity by supplying Ihc cooler at a party. Bill Fr eygang strives for a sectional victory dgamst his Homestead opponent. Bill was a major member of the EHS grapplers. V orkmg to meet her Anlibrum deadlines. Anne M( Cieneghen looks for the right picture to use on hei spread ■m Sonday. and Ann Stark share a at a Campus Life meeting. Jamn ie iairS for a wave. Cathy " ColTeTr TinBeT Dress n uay auus. Beth Ealing and acknowledges a friend with a smile. Diane Munroe strike a showy pose. SHEILA McMILLEN — Orchestra 1, 2. 3. SHELLEY MENDENHALL — Office Worker 3; Powderpuff 2. 3; Tennis 2: Trojan Takedowns 2, 3: Campus Life 2, 3. KIM MESPELL RICK MIGUEL — Campus Life 1. DIANE MILLER — Y-Teens 1, President 2; Advance 2. 3. MIKE MILLER TERESA MILLER — DECA 2. 3. FRANK MILLS — Football 1, 2. 3; Wrestling 1, 2. ■V. LettBrmen ' sClubl.2. 3. Smiles Shine Smiles! Smiles! Smiles! Ah yes, those wonderful things seen splashed across a person ' s mouth. They were signs of happiness expressed when sharing a special moment with a friend, laughing at something silly, or just because of feeling good. Seniors often couldn ' t help but smile with all that lay ahead of them. With upcoming graduation and the parties thai went along with it, excitement filled the air. Good times were ahead for seniors, and it showed in the smiles splashed across their faces. Carol Cline checks the slock at her job at Broad- view Lumber. While working in the office. Pam Sorgen greets an oncoming visitor. 162 — Seniors lEFF MOORE JENNY MOREL — Sludon! Cr Class President 2; Senior Cia ' " OEA 3. C.O.E. Prcsiaenl 3: Voli: kelball 1,2. 3; TrarA 1.2, 3: Leiii : 3; Diamond Devils 1; Horn; ;: m Prom Couii 2. CHERYL MORNINGS 1 vi- DAN MUDRACK — rnolb.- ll 3; Lettermeii sClub 2 i PHILLIP MlJPr :DIANE MUNROE — Offi f .3; Trojan Singers 1 2. 3 Si h derpiiff 2, 3; Tiojdn T i ' ' 2, 3; National Fur " nsi 2,3. STEVE MUNSON — Projectionists 1,2,3. KIRK MURl — Cross Country 1, 2, 3: Track 1. 2. 3: Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2, 3; Povvderpuff Cheerlead- ers 3, GREG MURPHY TRUDI MYERS — Office Worker 1; AFS 2: Drill Team 1; Y-Teens 1, 2; Anlibrum 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3. AMY NELSON — Drill Team 1, 2: School Play 2: Diamond Devils 1; Concert Band 1; Campus Life 1,2. jANA NEUHAUS — Drill Team 3; Diamond Dev- ils 3. ANGELA NEWELL ROBIN NICHOLS SCOTT NICHOLS — AFS 1; School Play 1, 2. 3; Concert Band 1, 2: Forum Club 2, President 3; National Forensic League 2, 3, JANICE NICKELS BRENDA NUSBAUM — DECA 2; AFS 3: Drill Team 2, 3; Diamond Devils 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3; Cam- pus Life 2, 3. KIM NUTTLE ANDERS ODEHOLM — Tennis 3; AFS 3. ERIC OHMART DARREN OSBUN — Office Worker 2. JFFF PARKER Sharing Crazed Moments The reasons for being crazy were as endless as the reasons that made them great. Sharing those moments with some close friends made them extra special. Locations were varied, too. Spon- taneous crazies occurred from McDonald ' s to parties to school. Sen- ior class members continued to be this way throughout the school year and to share their crazed moments with the best of friends. After body building class, Chris VanPelt. Tim Lankenau, Tom Smith. Frank Mills and Bobby Martin display their " normal " irregularity. DENNIS PARNIN — Football 1, 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3. TERRI PEBERNAT — DECA 2. 3: Choir 1, Drill Team 1, 2. Captain 3; Track 1; Powderpuff 2, Campus Life 1. SUSAN PETERSON — AFS 1, 2; Concert Band 1, 2. 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3. TERRIE PIERCE — DECA 2; Office Worker 1: Drill Team 2. BEV PITMAN KAREN POEPPEL JEANETTE RAY SUSAN REICH — Choir 1, 2; Track 1, Campus Life 1. 2: OEA 3; Powderpuff 3. FAITH REICHLE SUSAN RICHARD — DECA 3. VICKI ROBERTS — Choir 1. 2, 3; Powderpuff 2 3. IIM ROBINSON — Choir 1, 2, 3. ■ ' ! ' ■ - ' ' i ' J y ( i- ' ' iiK ' A- " .irf ' . . ' Ai-.. r ' ' . w-wVfc, r f ' Bruce Dafforn looks on at all sorts moments " at Tim Lankenau ' s party. Known for her strange antics. Yvonne Berry plajs some games with her McDonald ' s breakfast as junioi Barb Hartman, and seniors Julie Sieminski, and Kathy Lee enjoy their time together. i :WM m • ' j ..Mr- r .. " " . -vr JOE ROBINSON — Jazz Band I 1; Jazz Band 11 2; Concert Band 3. ELSA M.RODRIGUEZ MARIANNE RODRIGUEZ — Diamond Devils 1; Powderpuff 3; Campus Life 3; Media Workers 1, 2. 3; Trojan Takedowns 1. 2, 3; Basketball Man- ager 1. LLOYD REYNOLDS JOE ROMARY — Tennis 1. 2. BRUCE SAYLOR — DECA Parliamentarian 2; Historian 3. LEWIS SAYLOR — DECA 2. BILLSCHEIBER Seniors — 165 SUt£ SCHMIDT K " ,: I Y SCHOEPH — Choir 1; School Play 1; Dia- i.Aind Uevils 1: Gymnastics 1. 2. 3; Cheerleaders 1, 1. 3: Ullermen ' s Club 1. 2. 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Powderpuff2, 3. RiiNEE SCHROEDER — Drill Team 1. 2. Squad Leader 3: Powderpuff 2. MELANIE SCOTT SHARON SEABOLD DONNA SHALLENBERGER derpuff 2. JOE SHANKLIN DONNA SHECKLES SUSAN SHEFFER — AFS 1: Drill Team 1, 2; Stu- dent Council ]. 3; Diamond Devils 1, 2. 3; Powder- puff 2. 3; Campus Life 2. 3; Senior Class Social Chairman 3; Advance 2. Editor-in-Chief 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3. KIM SHEPARD — Media Workers 1, 2. MARK SHIFFLETT MARTY SHIPLEY — Football 1, 2. 3: Track 1. BOB SHOCK BRIAN SHUTT — Track 1; Leltermen ' s Club 2. JULIE SlEMINSKl — Choir 1. 2. 3; Trojan Singers 1, 2, 3; AFS 2; Aniibrum 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Campus Life 1. 2. 3: School Play 3. CHUCK SMITH — Basketball 1, 2. 3: Track 1. 2, JEFF SMITH — Football 1, 2. LISA SMITH TODD SMYERS LAURA SMYSER MARVIN SMYSER JIM SONDAY — Choir 1. 2; Trojan Singers 1, 2; Student Council 1, 2. President 3: Cross Country 1. 2: Track 1, 2. 3: Leltermen ' s Club 1, 2, 3; Pow- derpuff Cheerleaders 3; Campus Life 1, 2. 3. PAM SORGEN — Office Worker 1. 2, 3; Cymnas- lirs 1. 2 1: Track 1. 2; Powderpuff 2. 3; Campus l.ifcl At the Senior Molhers ' Coffee, Vicki Barber sings " Evergreen " to listening seniors and Iheir n oms. During her spring brtdk Fionda trip Stic lit Mendenhdll eniojs a brisk vsalk on the Fo I Lauderdale beach Campus Life 1, 2, 3, Powderpuff lACK SPEAR - Cheerleader 3. DAVID SPRINGER — Concert Band 1; Jazz Band i 1 Student Council 3; Senior Class Secretary- Treasurer 3; Anlibrum 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Tennis 2 3; Golf 1. 2, 3; Leltermen ' s Club 2, 3; Campus Life 1. 2, 3, MATTSTAIGHT ANN STARK — APS 1. 2; Diamond Devils 1; Powderpuff 2; Campus Life 1,2. 3. DIANA STEIN — Office Worker 2; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Class Secretary-Trea- surer 1: Campus Life 2, 3. DON STEPHENS JANET STEPHENS — Office Worker 2. 3; Volley- ball 1. 2. 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Letter- men ' s Club 1, 2, 3; Afro-American Club 2. 3. TOM STEPHENS — Choir 1. 2, 3; Trojan Singers 1, 2, 3; AFS T, Orchestra 1; School Play 3; Campus Life 3. Spring for Fun Spring had a special meaning to seniors. It meant trips to Florida dur- ing spring break, striving to finish homework (so that one could " blow off " the rest of the year), banquets, receptions, and the countdown of days until graduation. The third annual Senior Mothers ' Coffee was a huge success again this year. Attendance was high as seniors paid tribute to a very special woman — mom. Vicki Barber, accompanied by her father, provided the entertain- ment. Kathy Lee strives to finish her earbook ld out so that she has some end of the ear fi ee time Angle Masterson works on liammg exercises at before-seasoh tennis practice ANDREA STIFFLER — Powderpuff 2 MIKE SUTTON LISA TASH NANCY TAYLOR — Y-Teens 1. BECKY TEMPLE — Choir 2, 3. JIM TENEYCK RENEE TEUSCH — Attendance Worker 2, RICK TEUSCH Counting Down the Day RICK THIEME — Tennis 2, 3. DAN THORN CHRIS TILL — Projectionists 2; Golf 1, 2, 3; Let termen ' s Club 3. BECKY TODORAN — Volleyball 1. CINDY TOPP CHRISTINA TRAVIS — AFS 2; Drill Team 1; Y- Teens 1; Diamond Devils 2; Trojan Takedowns 2; Campus Life 3. STEPHANIE VANZILE VIVIAN VEALE — DECA 3; AFS 3; Drill Team 2; Student Council 1; Diamond Devils 2; Lettermen ' s Club 2; Campus Life 1; Trojan Takedowns 1. SHARON WAGNER LAHAPA WAIWAIOLE — Jazz BandTl 1; Jazz Band I 2, 3; AFS 2: Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 3; Powderpuff 2. DAMITA WALKER DAVE WATSON Trudi Myers sits alone thinking about her future . . . marriage and a halt dozen kids? No, maybe a career first. After receiving their caps and gowns, Susan Sheffer, Anne McCleneghen, and Carol Cline pose in the court yard . . . wrinkles and all. - - T Jill Wehrly anu Davs; Spru-, ertag there are oisij Sit dav3 While v.ai.Oi;..i;: riank Miiis oa standing smile. ile sfter disccv- Twenty-seven hours, eighteen min- utes, nine more days of first period and Mr. Mattix, nine more cafeteria lunches, and the list goes on and on. Common lingo among seniors during their last month at EHS consisted of many countdown phrases. No one was too surprised, however, as one of their biggest moments was about to arrive. Parties had begun, finals were given, and Mr. Mattix ' s students had already made plans to spend the rest of their lives in Ossian, Indiana (if they flunked their government final). It became harder and harder to believe that the end was so near, and thoughts were both happy and sad. Those people sen- iors loved to see every day wouldn ' t be around any more. And this wasn ' t just a three month vacation. Although the seniors acted like they just couldn ' t wait to get out of high school, they were sure to miss it. But still, there are only five more chances to skip, five more chances to get a flat tire in the parking lot . . . BONNIE WEAVER — jazz Band 11 2: Volleybal: 1; Basketball 1: Track V. Concert Band 1. 2. 3; Attendance Worker 1: Diamond Devils 1. 2; Tro- jan Takedowns 1; Powderpuff 2: Campus Life 1. jlLL WEHRLY — Choir 1; Trojan Singers 1: Anli- brum 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3: Campus Life 2,3; Tennis 2: Powderpuff 2, 3; Trojan Takedowns. ,:. 3. KATHLEEN WELLS PAM WHITE DIANE WHITSETT — Afro-American Club 1 Senior Rowdies Galen Bailey, Bill Lawrence. Anders Odeholm, Kirk Muri. TjTone Cato. and Gary Aschliman play thumbs up at the senior breakfast. BECKY WIESER — Campus Life 1. LISA WILLIAMS — Choir 1. 2; Trojan Singers 2: Cheerleaders 1, 2. 3; Campus Life 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1. 2. 3: Advance 3; Afro-American Club 3: Trojan Trackster 1: Homecoming Court 1, Queen 3: Prom Court 2, BILL WOLF FELICIA WRIGHT — Media Workers 1. JACKIE WRIGHT TIM WRIGHT ANITA YANCEY — Powder puff 3, lERl YARBROUGH — AFS 1. 2. 3; jazz Band II 1 2: Concert Band 1. 2, 3; Powderpuff 2. ENASIOYBARRA WESLEY YODER KAREN YOUNG — Drill Team 1; Student Coun cil 1; Homecoming Court 2; Prom Court 2. CATHY KRATZERT — Golf 1; Basketball 1; Pow derpuff2. 3. 1 70 — Seniors As the breakfast comes to an end, seniors gather to exchange name cards, sign memory books, and spend a few mmutes with old friends. Exchange student Anders Odeholm waves good- b e to his sweet roll that someone just ripped off Something Else The last day of school was always a ig day for students, but for a senior, the last day of school was the first day of many things to come. The 1979 Senior Breakfast proved to be something else as entertainment (songstress Vicki Barber), food (hand served by administrators and faculty), and rowdy seniors (cheering " Here we come Chain-0-Lakes " ) filled the EHS cafeteria. As they did on Senior Skip Day (which by the way was the most suc- cessful in recent EHS history), many seniors headed to Chain-O-Lakes State Park for a day of canoeing, eating, foot- ball, frisbee, and friends; the perfect way to end a very special three years. Time for a Change " ... I now pronounce you gradu- ated, and entitled to the rights and priv- ileges thereof. " Kim Kosiarek senior class president Listening to Kim for the last time dur- ing the tassle ceremony, the realization that " it ' s over " finally hit us. Our high school days were finished. The last bell had brought with it an end to first period breakfast at Azar ' s or Dunkin ' Donut, government classes, school lunches, and morning announcements. All of the events that we had so looked forward to had come and gone, leaving only memories that will soon blur together into what we ' ll call our " senior year. " Senior Skip Day, the Snow-Ball, Homecoming, spring vacation trips, Christmas parties, games, the prom, and finally, commencement combined to make a year that was unique in itself. Only one major upset occurred to mar our satisfaction in our achievements. During a senior picnic at Chain-o-Lakes on the last day of school, senior Tom Smith, better known as " Smitty, " frac- tured his neck in a fall, and couldn ' t graduate with the rest of the class. Smitty wasn ' t totally left out of things, though, as he received his diplom before the rest of us, and was officiall graduated by Kim in a small tassle cere mony in his hospital room followin commencement. Even when trying to put high schoc behind us was hard, most of us experi enced a desire to move on . . . first, t ' the graduation parties (!), and then t ' further schooling or our chosen careen We knew that even though one part o our lives was oyer, another part wa just opening up. 172 — Sludenl Life r iiir -r c-nn -T-Lic- . .u I . IN A WELL-GIVEN and vvell-rece ved speech. QLET FOR THE momen, he seniors listen ,„„ .. n,o„, ci„ „ „v, i i, u • ,u „ .7 ,., ,1 f.u I . I senior Uiana btein philosophi7.es about the mean- though 111 V as one ol Iheir classmates speaks, ineoflife SHAKING HANDS AND giving our diplomas represented the major role played by Mr. Horsl- meyer in the commencement proceedings. Student Life— 173 Computer math keeps juniors Chris Leeper and Susie Bash happy. We ' re Back Tear-jerking episodes of " General Hospital, " long hours filled with sunbathing at poolsides and summer jobs were all swept away by the first day of school. Juniors got back into the swing of things by socializing around schedules of U.S. history, advanced algebra, chem- istry, etc. A successful year — off to a good start. Kenneth Adam Rose Aguirre Linda Alcox Theresa Alder Paul Alexander Dave Allen Chris Almond Michelle Arend Charleset Armour Thomas Arroyo Scott Auer Amber Aylor Chris Babb Richard Bailey Vicki Ballinger Debra Barrett Rick Barrett Susan Bash 174— Juniors Debbie Basham Kent Baumgarlner Doug BeadJe Lois Beard |eff Beauchol Albert Beboul Freda Bonar |im Booker Tim Bowen Pat Bowers Robert Bradtmiller Alisa Brasle S Mark Brezetle Mary Bright Vanessa Bright Chadwick Brock Mary Brockmyer Sherri Brooks ' V i i.Sk t t. n Brown Craig Brown inior Pal Bowers wins a million I the Penny Arcade. Juniors— 175 Laureen Brown Tamra Brown Martha Browning Rebecca Brudi Darcinda Bucher Robert Bunn Connie Burget Mark Burns Brian Burt Diana Butler Dale Buuck lony Byrne Teresa Campbell Scott Carpenter Brenda Carrion Bonetta Carter Dave Cartwright Ellen Chamar Charles Clarke joey Clevenger Chris Coles Barbara Collins )odi Corell Cathy Coyle Rebecca Cramer Joanne Crockett Steve Cross [oy Croxton Connie Culpepper Mike Culigni Mike Dahman ;5j Crystal Daniels ™ Lynn Darby • . Calvin Davis julia Davis James Dawson Paul DeHaven Valerie Dickey Scott Dirig Marty Duak „ Ron Doepke " Steve Douglas Cindy Dumato luniors Tammi Gallops and Andrea Hollowell model the ' 78-79 fashi ons. Ij Football Arouses Spirit Bring out the football, bring out the boys, bring out the people, bring out the noise . . . yes, folks, another football season has begun at EHS. Along with football came spirit week and homecoming. During spirit week kids wore goofy socks and hats. Grou- cho Marx Day and dress-up day proved success and the fun continued with sucker day and red and gray day. Jenny Vorndran, Laura Lewis, and Tammie Waggoner were chosen as the three girls to represent the junior class on the Homecoming court. The Trojan spirit became an epi- demic. Tammi Ellenberger Deborah Eloph James Eloph Ross Erick Anthony Eslerson Camille Evans luniors Marie-Elena Lyon and Dan Koch like posing for pictures as much as lakmg them. Junior Mark Hunter displays how much he enjoys dress-up day. Penny Arcade Features One major event at EHS was the student council ' s annual penny arcade with features such as a raffle, the spook house and a little bit of Vegas. The junior class sponsored the rat race. Five tamed white mice, answering to given names, raced down a 3 ft strip, students placed their bets, one ticket, and rooted foi the mouse of their choice. Danny Frye Ken Furnisr Tammi Gallops C;arlo Garcia Rachel Gebhard Charles Getz Terri Gibson Carole Gier Susan Girod William Good Debbie Gordon Christina Green Gerry Green Derrick Greene lames Greer Ernest Griffin Gary Grimes Geoff Gross Joe Gutierrez Tim Hargis Dewayne Harris Kelly Hart Ralph Hart Barbara Hartman Rhea Harvell |on Heiges Virginia Heiny Dawn Helmer Douglas Hensley Steve Hewitt Brenda Hollinger Andrea Hollowell a Angela Holmes jerry Hoobler Ann Hoover Laroby Howard lonors English isn ' t really as ard as junior Doug Beadie tries make it look. iiii 1 .1 Juniors— 179 Davi- 1 aurcgui Paniel 1 Ichl Frascr Icvvoll Ann |oh nson Calvin loh nson Dawn |oh nson Linda ohnson Mary ohnson Vanjo hnson Bren da| ones Cassant ral ones Ca hi) ones Georg a Jones Gloria Jones l.anila [ones Perri |ones Sharon |ones Kelly Kadel Sharon Kelly Shane Kennedy Dennis Kimmel Chris Klerne Tan Knuth Dan Koch Michael King Teresa King lanet Kinnie Terri Kosiarek Laura Krieg Paul Kroike Tony Krouse Scoll Krueckeberg Carey Laker Robert Landrum Robert Leach William Ledger Theresa Leiand Rick Leslie Thaddeus Levy Always and Forever The class of ' 80 took lime off after a day in school to think of a classy theme for the prom of ' 79. Ideas were kicked around and then voted on. A few weeks passed and then the juniors presented the student body with the prom of ' 79 — " Always and Forever. " Plants became the main decor of the prom and it shall remain a night always and forever remembered. Enjoying his birthday cake in a dif- ferent sort of way, junior Otto Pruilt shows his appreciation. Briiin l.ic.hlsinn Billl.iiihtsinn Michcllrl.inp Kalhy LoCnsIro Kerry Lockpr Lynda Lnckwood Oljfa l.opi ' z KHlrina l.iulc Frank l.yon Marie Elena Lyon Dale Lynns leanelle Mahe janel M.ieKay Tom Mann David Marline . Carole Manrer Loretia Maydwell Valerie Maves David MeHride Lois MeComhs Scoll McC ' lenejjhen Boh McCray Calherini ' MeCnlchi ' on BriMida Miller R.ichel Miller Rebecca Miller Paul Mills Shannon Mitchell M.inlyn Moore MarkMoore Michael Moore Ronald Moore Rosein.irv Morken C.rej! Neuhaiis Theresa Nickels li 1 ' i unior Susan Theye lets all ihinr on a windy day at EHS. Tammy Norlhcutt Laura Nusbaum James Orr Laurie Osbun Kippy Olt Joy Owen Darin Patrick Mehnda Patterson Monica Pelz Norman Perrine Garrett Perry Jackie Perry Theresa Phelps Robin Plelcher OltoPriiilt Lisa Rajier Rose Poitras Mona Porter Greg Prince Connie Reddin Douglas Rehrer David Reibs Nancy Reinders Dale Remmerl II Season Ends, Fun Limited With the basketball season over, juniors were up in the air for weekend entertainment. Concerts at the Coliseum were being cancelled due to alcohol and drug abuse, and personal parties seemed to be in short supply because of the cold weather and limited space. Many juniors turned to The Hut and Micky D ' s. But soon the baseball season started and juniors resumed their rooting for the Troi.iiis, Enjoying the attention, junior Chris Leeper pops his bubble gum. Weather Gets Nice Everyone begins to shed his winter clothing, the sun comes up a little bit earlier, the weather gets much nicer and smiles of relief can be seen everywhere. Have you guessed yet? Yes, spring has finally sprung. Books are set aside and forgotten by juniors as bicycles are brought out of storage and moth balls picked from jogging suits. Blue skies and clear streets reassure joggers that there ' ll be no slipping on ice and hours previously spent inside are now spent outdoors in the bright sunshine. So skipping school becomes a weekly necessity for over-worked juniors. It ' s obvious spring has come and cast its favorite spell on many weak Trojans, but not to fret, for the end of school is in clear view. Although my journey is but short the time may seem forever Only months shall we be apart but this i think you should know I ' ll miss your smile as I see others smile cuz yours is the smile that makes my smile worth smiling. Mary Johnson .-il Becky Richard Brenda Richardson Denise Richey Robert Rider Steve Rietdorf Sheila Roberts Timothy Roberts Gary Robinson Chris Roby Kimberly Rollins Roger Rose Randy Rothgeb Sandra Rouse Phyllis Ruch Daniel Ryan Becky Sauer Kenneth Saylor Sharon Schneider Marc Schuhler Michael Scott Linda Seabold Lesle Sheffer gss ' ■ ' -irs K William Spaletta Laryn Spavv Sharon Spence f «i Anne Springer Cindi Slaniford .V- - Linda Stanley Brian Stellhorn f f= " ■ yrsf F- IISHHflkk ' ' ' Norine Stephens jHT lean Stephens - P F« Shellon Stephens l i P Sharon Stewart PJi Kiii John Surine 1 n l P Darrell Sutton " P ' ' Randy Tackett Susan Talbert Hr ' l Carla Taper r . . Melissa Taylor 1:! . Anita feer Susan Theye Spring has made it back this year. Trees are green, roads are clear. No more snow or vvintery days, Heat is back, cows may graze. BubbHng creeks now run free, Ice all melted, dogs have fleas. Yes, the sun is shining down on us. Clothes are shed, swimming ' s a must. Snowball fights we now all lack. It gets real hot, WINTER COME BACK! Being friends and twins, juniors Mary Johnson and Linda Stanley give It all they ' ve got. Looking Back With school soon to be out, juniors took a look back at the past year. Memories lingered in many minds. The vic- tories and defeats of sports grades and friends shaped the lives of the class of ' 80. Making friends, laughing together, and just plain having fun seemed to help everyone over the rough times school sometimes provided. The spring vacations in Florida, New York, and Chicago Warren Thomas Bruce Thompson Tim Thompson Cheryl Toles Carin Tonn Brenda Torrez Loretta Uhrick Robert Underwood Randy VanDyne Andrew Volhnk Jennifer Vorndran Tamara Waggoner [oann Walker Thelma Walker Sarah Wall Sharla Wallace Chandra Ware Kathleen Weber Richard Whipp Richard Whittenberger Kelly Wickerham Maude Wilkins Mary Williams Patti Williams Dean Wirick Amy Wolfe Matthew Wolfe Bryan Wright Rochelle Wright Timothy Wright Rebecca Ybarra Chris Yerrick Kitt Young Someone must ' ve asked sophomore Todd Young what he thinks of Che- ryl Tiegs. James Brown Robert Brown Terrie Brown Thomas Brown Vicki Browner Steven Burt :■ -;•„. i Amy Byrne J ' 1 j Mark Calligan Stephanie Campbell David Cannaday Ena Capps Jim Carpenter Emmett Carswell Jeff Clements Scott Coles Tim Contreraz Trma Cortez Kevin Cramer Dianne Creech Therese Cummings Don Curtin Jon Dagley Debra Davis Jamie Davis Sophomore Tim Roberts gets painted at the art booth in the Penny Arcade. Sophomores — 1 89 Jeff Davis Sylvester Davis Pamela Deaton Tony Deck Jon DeGrandchamp Tom DeHaven Charles Denney Kipp Dennis Jonna Denton Mary DeRose Alicia DeWolfe Robert Dickson Kelly Dirig Nancy Dixon Andy Doak Cindy Double Marie Dowdell Patricia Dowdell Janet Draper Lori Durnell John Dykes Dan Eiter Jeannette Elkins Wayven Ellis — J f •n " ir- v! Sophomores Begin Activity It wasn ' t long before soph- omores were involved in many activities. Along with their mothers, the sophomores attended a breakfast given in their honor to be welcomed to Elmhurst. Soon after, the sopho- mores were making plans for their homecoming float. The float was buih at LeeAnna Fulkerson ' s house and, although it was not a first or second place winner, the float was given much recog- nition. Laura Park, Jill Reinhart and Lisa Poorman repre- sented the sophomore class on the homecoming court. The sophomores contin- ued sharing their fun with others when they sponsored a booth, the Tennis Ball Toss, at the Penny Arcade. Mark Eloph Amy Esterline Kevin Fadus Michael Falba Tom Filchak Darrell Fisher Jack Fisher Jerry Fisher Doug Fletcher Linda Floeck Scott Fogel John Fowerbaugh Tyrone Fowlkes Patty Free Drew Frey Julie Frye 190 — Sopho Scott Fuhrman Leeanna Fulkerson Diane Gass lulia Gasvoda Richard Gay lulie Giessler Melissa Gordon Greg Grahovac Roger Grate Ken Green Tammi Green |eff Grimes Mark Gunkel Troy Hackett Cecelia Hale Lynn Hall Christine Harris Stacey Hatch David Haynes George Haynes Jeff Haynes Dwayne Heim Shelly Hobbs Debra Hoefelmever ophomores and their mothers ijoy breakfast in the cafeteria. Lynn Hoemig Ann Hofmann Dawn Holman Darryl Hope Jesetta Howard Micheal Hutcherson Leslie Hutner Donald Jackson Ricky Jackson Paula Jett Doug Jones Sandra Jones Sophomores — 191 Thinking Things Over You sit and think about today and if you ' ve done your share to make your friends happy and show them that you care. Okay, so you have done your share and seem to know it, loo. You made them happy and told them you need them cuz you really do. So if you ' re given another day to make their lives better, take some time to share with a friend, help out, or write a letter. Dream of what you can do for them and of how you can help. Then make that a reality. — Marv Johnson Kim Maxwell laughs hysterically at a question on her test she can ' t pos- sibly answer. J r y . i; Sophomore Shelly Hobbs, center, and freshmen Denise Mendenhall and Chris Baker take a break from lunch. A favorite sophomore activity, chewing on pencils, is demonstrated here bv Jamie Davis. 192 — Sopho irvi ' W Snphomiirc I.vnn Hoi-nuf) disphivs hiT feelings l.iw.ird s( hool. S S d " - tN v b .5 Tom Filchak brings back the memo- rips of childhood days as he rides his Big Wheel to class. Representatives on the Homecom- ing court for the sophomore class are Jill Reimiart. Laura Parks and Lisa Poorman. Sophomore Ann Ver Wiebe p trays Abby Brewster in " Arse and Old Lace. " Shoes Wear Through Laughing, dating, smiling, dancing ... no matter what the verb was, the sopho- mores were out to have fun! Many sophomores gave their dancing shoes a work out at the Uranus Dance, sponsored by DECA, and others at Elmhurst ' s first semi-formal dance, the Snow-Ball, held at the Thun- derbird Lodge and spon- sored by the student council. Another beneficial project, the Muscular Dystrophy Dance-athon, was held. Many willing sophomores participated in this and danced for hours raising money for Muscular Dystro- phy research. A sophomore commented. " I wore a hole in my dancing shoes, but I had the best time ever doing it! " s 1 1 Virginia Jordan Roger Keck Kennetti Kellogg Richard Kemp Niela Kennedy Thomas Kiester Alan Kline Paul Kucher |ohn Kuhn Kay Kuzeff Dennis Langmeyer Douglas Langston lames Lashley Linda Lee William Lehman Eric Lehner Janice Lloyd Greg Logan 1 94 — Sophomores Denise Loucks nna Mabe Dean Maier Andrew Martin Kristine Martin Michelle Martin Alan Marx Robert Mays Tracie Mazelin loann McClain Bridgelt McCracken Susan McDonald Mark McKenzie Tina McMahan Fred Mercer Cyndi Mills April Monroe Ray Moore Ann Morken Tonya Mudd Richard Munroe Michael Murphy ill Myers Danny Nellems Sophomore Steve Burt enjoys his lunch with junior Carole Gier. Sophomore Stephanie Campbell works on advertisement for Elm- hurst ' s Snow Ball dance. Sophomores — 1 95 s3 rf f ;, y Vicki Nusbaum Angela O ' Connor Amy O ' Keefc Charles Olson Laura Park Sherry Parnin Chris Parra Todd Parrlsh Kim Pebernal Tom Pecopge Key Pendlelon David Penn Donna Perez Thomas Perez Rulh Perjak Tim Petersen Neva Pieper James Plemens Linda Poeppel Lisa Poorman Selh Poorman lanet Prader loanne Prince Bob Pull Bruce Pyne Dennis Quickery Russell Reed 111! Reinhart Kalhy Rieldorf Timothy Roberts BrenI Romines Carolyn Rouse Gloria Rowe lames Russell Conelle Saylor Mark Schatzman Daydreaming about spring, sopho- more Angle O ' Connor drifts through 196 — Sophorr Spring Fever When the first sight of pring came, classes eemed to drag into such ong hours. Daydreamers doubled s winter came to a slushy lose. Homework became a bore, for the season gave veryone the urge to play. Sophomores soon to be Iriving thought of nothing Ise. Spring sports were being planned by anxious coaches and anticipated by many young sophomore guys and gals, who hoped to letter this year. Everyone was under the spell of a sunny spring well on its way. Sophomore David Smith keeps him- self busy during shop class. Art Schmidt Michele Scott Sandra Scott Ray Scribner Myra Shelby Ed Shepherd Timothy Sheriff Peggy Shirely Shelly Shock Brad Shopoff Patricia Shroyer Kevin Simerman Kent Sims Scott Sims Ron Skinner Bobbette Slater Bonnie Smith David Smith George Smith lames Smith Mary Smith Tim Smith Valerie Smith Susan Sonday Ronda Spillers Tamara Stalf Tamyra Starks BillStarn Bruce Stephans Curtis Stephens Ronnie Stephens Chene Stevens Amy Stinson William Stroupe Angela Surme Kim Sutton Sophomores — 1 97 Susan Sutton Suzanne Swick Clifford Tanner MikeTash Kevin Templar Stephanie Thomas Donna Thompson Ty Tigner lane Till Christin Tonn Larry Trammel Charlene Trimble Renisea Turner Antonia Vasquez Gres Vaughn Ann VerWiebe Clarence Vibbert Sandra Wagner Gladys Wall Carol Whilton Carolyn Wiley Anna Williams Dawn Williams Eric Williams Gary Williams Rebecca Winans Richard Wise Daphne Wolf Thomas Wolf April Worman [ennifer Wright Ronald Wright Claire Wyneken Ann Yagel Rex Yarman nda Ybarra Karen Zelt . -W- ' 198 — Sopho unior Sam Hope and Sopho- nore Tom Kiester model their vinter jackets for the last time. Success Reigns A feeling of success selecting junior class offi- poured over the student cars, all just a few final steps body as each person had in completing a typical soph- completed another year of omore year. This left only school. Suffering through two more years until the IOWA tests, filling out pro- doors of the future would be grams for next year and open to the sophomores. „ , „ II . I Helpless sophomore Susan Sonday Sophomore Dwayne Heim akes a J j Lehman in a break durmg the Jazz Concert. by ! manly task. Have you ever noticed socks are like people? They ' re the flashy ones and the worn out ones. The soft ones and the warm ones. The stinky ones and the clean ones. The pairs and the loners. The lost ones and the favored ones. The ugly ones and the ones that have no color. What kind of sock are you? — Mary Johnson Sopho Edward Aboufadel Kerry Adam Gordon Alles Sheryl Anderson Todd Andrews Peggy Arend Dale Arroyo Scott Babb Christine Baker Randy Baker Jill Bartels Cindy Bash Roberta Bauch Victor Beachera Tom Beal Margaret Bebout Lisa Beck Lori Beck Kevm Belcher Willie BiMingsly David Botas Ann Bnyer Taking a Giant Step Missing the opportunity of being the top grade in jun- ior high, the freshman class took a " Giant Step " into Elmhurst. The change was quite exciting with new acquain- tances to inake, more courses to seek, and many extra- curricular activities in which to be involved. Even EHS ' s sports program changed, adding fresh- man basketball, volleyball and football teams. Attending football and basketball games with pizza following played an important part during the week- ends for many freshmen. There was always that special group of friends to meet. Although the majority didn ' t have their driver ' s licen- ses, they always managed to find a ride in order to be a part of their high school crowd. Elmhurst was " not the same place " when the fresh- men arrived. Mike Branning Gay Braster )im Bredi ' mcver Tony Bri ' land Kinnie Brewer Sieve Brezelle Tim Briggs Richard Bn hl Robert Brighl Dawn Brown Stevt Thurman Brown Mike Browning Tiffany BryanI ames Bubb effBuckwald Nancy Biirgel Gary Buuck Trisha Cato Charles Chapni in Holly Chilcole im Cross effery Cummlngs Derrick David Freshmen — 201 Freshmen loin in on Ihi ' cxcilcmpnl of their first pep session dunno the playins of the Niilional Anihem. Dayna Davis Gary Davis Myron Davis Stephen Dean Christina Deason Nancy Deason Angela Deaton Patricia DeHav. Stephanie Deih Lisa DeRoche Eric Dickey Gary Dodenhoff Vernon Dove leannette Drane lonalhan Duck Mike Dunne Harold Durne Ricky Dye !•• 202 — Freshmen Homecoming Adds Memories Escaping from the normal e ' eryday school activities, e freshman class enjoyed a fun-filled week during omecoming. On Monday, freshmen, along with the rest of the student )dy, were seen coming to school resembling Groucho arx, complete with the traditional glasses, nose, mus- che. cigar, and baggy clothing. Tuesday they were ught licking suckers sold by the cheerleaders, while ednesday brought the ' 50 ' s to school as everyone essed in garb from those years. Thursday, students owed off their Sunday best, and Friday found everyone )nning old clothes on Dress Down Day. Being new to EHS and not knowing what was expected Ithem, the freshmen didn ' t bui ld a float or decorate a ill, but they did show their spirit in other ways. They ok part in the week ' s activities and supported their class iring the pep session and the game that night. Gail Mere- th, Trina Green and Gaylan Prince were elected to the jshman court. Homecoming will be a long-remembered occasion Ided to all the other moments implanted in the memories the freshmen. lonpllp Fergu.son Marione Finken Ronald Finlon David Fisher Bart Fletcher Deborah Forkert Karen Fowerbaugh Ann Frankewich Karey Franklin Edward Freygang )ill Fritz Tammy Fry David Fuelling Wanda Gaff Tamara Gallaway Avila Garcia Kay Gasvoda Regina Gibson Richard Good Gail Meredith, Gaylan Prince and Trina Green were chosen to the freshman court by classmates. CLASS OFFICERS: Ron Miller, social chairman: Nancy Lockwood, secretary-treasurer; Patrina Green, vice president: and Trisha Cato, president, who led the freshman class through their first year at EHS. V; S Kelly Greene Paul Greene Kevin Grimes Mark Grimes Tim Gudakunst David Gurefsky Penny Haggard Cindy Hamilton Lynn Hamilton Tamara Harlow Sabrina Harris Victor Havnes Lisa Hatch Daniel Heiges David Heller James Henry Lana Hensley Jeff Herring Freshmen Show Action Freshmen class candidates were introduced during the reshman Mother ' s Coffee on October 10. Those attend- ng became acquainted with the administration and the pportunities offered at Elmhurst. (Helping encourage school spirit and representing the reshman class were Trisha Cato, Patrina Green, Nancy ,ockwood, and Ron Miller. During the Penny Arcade the freshmen entered a bas- etball shoot-off booth which raised over thirty-five dol- ' ars towards their junior prom in two years. Kent Herstad Darrell Hewitt Cheryl Holman Edward Hope Beth Hoppel Angela Howard Mike Hudelson Eugene Huggms Stan Huguenard Andrea Hurd Caren Jackson Telia |ackson Leann Jacobs Patricia Jauregui Jill Jemison David Johnson Joan Johnson Mark Johnson Jeff Jones Linda Jones Shan Jones Donald Jordan Dorothy Jordan Kevin Jordan Robert Keairnes Freshmen and their mothers look on as senior ; Vicki Barber entertains them during the Fresh- man Mother ' s Coffee. m-. ' J 7 ic y w «f ■- ■ fl ' ■ ' : . ' Tim Keeney Karen Kelley Cindy Kitchen Annette Koeh] Gayle Kohrman Bectii Kreamer [ennifer Krieg Regina Laible Danny Lake Connie Langston Donna Laskowski John Lauck Brenda Laukhuf Cindy Lee Tammy Lee Chris Lehman Karen Lehner Bill Leon Helen Leslie Robin Lichtsinn Tim Litch Garth Locker Ion Keener Freshmen Tom Stanley and Greg Murray participate in a Campus Life meeting. Getting Involved Partaking in ' arious sports, extra-curricular, and socie activities freshmen became aware of what " Gettin Involved " stood for at Elmhurst. Campus Life and Studer Council were two main clubs which in ' olved freshmen. For the first few Campus Life meetings they sat bac and let the old-timers take action. They were not sur what really took place at 7:17 every Thursday night bi after a few meetings they participated in singing, perforiT) " ing skits, or just plain rapping. They realized they were a important as everyone else that attended. Campus Life was not the only acti ' ity in ' olving fresljl men. Coordinating Mr. Miss Basketball in January fresh men initiated the beginning of their student council affilia| tions. They attended every meeting and social activi ' changing EHS ' s atmosphere with their involvement. Nancy Lockwood )op Macias M.irk Magdich Mike Magdich Susan Mann Calhleen Marine Charles Marino Deborah Martin Linda Martin Raymond Martin Tim Martin Rosarie Martinez Tammy Martz Kim Maxwell Tyrone Mays Kelly McKenzie Cathy McClendon Lisa McCormick Dave McLemore Harriet McLuckie fames Melton Denise Mendenhall Gail Meredith Ernie Meriwether |ohn Merz Phil Middleton Christine Miller Douglas Miller Ron Miller Patricia Mills Cynthia Montalvo Steve Moore Greg Murray Barry Myers Melanie Myers Susan Myers Freslimen — 207 Terry Myers Tom Myhre Pam Nelson Laura Netterfield Keri Neuhaus Robert Nichols Cathy Nickels Wendy Novitsky Deborah Nusbaum Pam Obringer Steve Overly Tanya Padgett Gary Paul Mike Paxson Vicki Pletcher Tamara Pope Sandra Porter Barbara Prince Gaylan Prince Gloria Prosser Ronald Pyne Donald Raney David Reed Ellen Reich Kimberly Remmert Lisa Renkenberger Bryan Reynolds lanice Reynolds Susan Rheal Penny Riecke Freshman Gaylan Prince munches on a portion of her school lunch. 208 — Freshmen Matthew Rondol Dean Ross Richard Rouse Marlena Rowe Merle Ruby Patsy Ruch Frosh — Take Honors Besides making silly faces in the lunch room, the freshman class was also academic. This was proven throughout the school year. Twelve students on the principal ' s list and 25 on the honor roil represented the freshmen during the Underclass Honors Reception in April. Edward Aboufadel spoke in behalf of the class. He thanked the sophomores and juniors for helping make the freshmen ' s first year successful. Following his speech, certificates and pins were presented to the honored freshmen attending. Earlier in the year Mike Paxson received the Sertoma Award for his academic achievement. The class of ' 82 had finished their first of four years at Elmhurst. Academics will continue to play an important role for them. Freshman Ed Aboufadel speaks during Underclass Honors Recep- tion. d Runser dd Rupert Tammie Russell Timothy Ryan Joseph Sallee Diane Schepper William Schmucker Pam Schorey Rodney Schroeder Valerie Searcy John Shallenberger Mary Beth Shaw Scott Sheckles Cora Sheehan Karlene Shelley Steven Shinaev Virginia Shull Dean Silvers Kern Sims David Skinner ■} ' " H Freshmen — 209 Patrick Uehlein Sheila Underwood Colleen Upton Rebecca Vasquez Michael Vaughn Richard VerWLebe Mark Vorndran Steven Wagner lames Waltley Kenneth Weaver Tracy Weaver Steven Wellman Freshmen Finish First Year No more teasing and looking up to sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Elmhurst ' s freshman class was on its way. All the memories from orientation meetings, Homecoming activ- ities. Mother ' s Coffee, class elections. Penny Arcade, dances, and finally city basketball champs were to remain in their minds. In March, when scheduling was done for the following year, many decisions were made. It was time to set goals for the future. Freshmen filled the office of their guidance coun- selor, Mrs. Lowery, seeking advice on which classes to take. Their first year is behind them now and they took the step forward. They no longer were the " underdogs, " next year ' s freshman class would be looking up to them. In June of 1982, during graduation, they will look back and recall that they made EHS " Not the Same Old Place. " While waiting for the school bus, freshman Joan Johnson walks the curb lohn Whittenberger Nina Wilkins William Wilkins Charles Williams Cornelia Williams Lisa Wimes Cheryl Woods lack Woods William Wright Thomas Wright Shan Wyalt Sabrina Wynn Kathy Ybarra Charles Yearwood James Yerrick Dennis York Todd Young Barry Younghans ice Personnel Provide Help When any student at Elmhurst needed assistance, he always relieci on the school office. The office personnel were there to help. Whether it be class scheduling, job opportunities, career planning, personal problems, or just wanting to speak with a counselor or secretary, you could count on the office. They cared about the present and the future of Elmhurst students. Besides their counseling and secretarial work, they also had other interests. Who would believe that Mr. Tricolas sings on Saturday nights at the Cathedral downtown or that Mr. While plays on two softball and three basketball teams? It would not have been surprising to find Mrs. Capin or Mrs. Clancy on the golf course either. But while some were being athletic or musical, Mrs. Beauchot and Mrs. Ramsey served as secretaries for different organizations and Mrs. Phipps was home sewing. Whatever the reason, once you set foot through the door of Elmhurst ' s own school office, you knew that someone would be there to help. Mrs. Capin displays one way of getting the point across to Mrs. Clancy during a friendly chat- Susan Clancy Eugene White Paul Bienz Douglass Spencer George Tricolas John R. Sinks Mary Lowery Willie Stubbs Mr. Richard Horstmeyer, Principal Mr. Robert Miller. Assistant Princi- pal 212 — Faculty Mrs. Lovvery emphatically makes a point while chatting on the tele- phone. Alice Andrews liidy Beauchot Margaret Capin Esther Kelley Mane Phipps Virginia Quance Ina Roof Sheila Ramsey Faculty— 213 Delores Banks Sharon Banks John Beal Lawrence Bewley Rosel Blessing Susan Boesch Dl oma Jean Bradburn Alvin Burns Donald Buzzard I Byron Carrier W ' J k Beverly Chasey John Coahran Warren Colglazier William Derbyshire Tom Dick Dan Dickey Sharon Dietrich Lucy Doswell Sue Dowling Gary Eager With a bag full of goodies. Santa Claus, portrayed by Mr, Buzzard, tosses the contents to excited Elmhurst fans. 214 — Foculty Not the Same Old Face Many faculty members were recognized by face during the school year. However, there were a few exceptions . . . At the Christmas pep session, wearing a shiny red suit and stocking cap, a full white beard, and bellowing " Ho Ho Ho, " Mr. Buzzard was never discovered as Santa Claus ' s twin. He welcomed the assembly with candy and the jingling of sleigh bells while questions of his identity were raised by the crowd. Mr. Buzzard was not the only unidentified teacher. During a basketball pep session, Mr. Snyder was presented a pie in the face by his loving band members. With determined fin- gers he removed two globs of cream to form eyeholes. Extra scales would be a great revenge for his students. Coach Larson would never have been known to his wres- tlers as another Elvis Presley. If he had entered EHS in the same clothing from a host act at Huntington College a few years ago, students would have wondered what the faculty was coming to. He represented his fraternity, attempting to entertain his audience with tunes of the 50 ' s. At Elmhurst it was never shocking " Not " to see " The Same Old Face. " No, he IS not auditioning for " Happy Days. " Mr. Terry Larson is entertaining an audience at Hunt- ington College. Ken Eytcheson Marsha Flora Ray C. Garrett Mr. Snyder had no intention of ending first period with a pie in the face! It was thrown at him by band members during a pep session. Foculty — 215 Expressions Whether they were teaching, relaxing, or just plain being silly Elmhurst ' s faculty always managed a way to express themsehes. Each teacher had his or her own special technique of get- ting the point across. Through the use of different teaching methods, they gave the students the opportunity to learn. Throwing chalk behind his back was one method Mr. Habegger used to attract his students ' attention, while Mr. VVerling was known for his drum playing. During Homecoming a few brave teachers added their own special touches from funny glasses on Groucho Marx Day to grubby clothes on Dress Down Day. Members of Elmhurst ' s faculty definitely had their own special way of expressing themselves. Mrs. Ctiasey shows tier Homecom- ing entliusiasm during Grouclio Marx Day as slie grades her class papers. Mr. Mattix expresses himself freely while taking a daily lunch break in the faculty dining room. Jessica Glendenmg Donald Goss RuIhGutlmg Ethan Gwaltney Philip Habegger Turn Herman Ofelia Herrero Mildred Hibben lane Hoylman j£isfl 216 — Foculty Charles Kammeyer Nancy Kelley Donald Kemp Mr. Carrier introduces Mrs. Beauchot to the faculty on the afternoon of the first day in school. Faculty — 217 Mr. Miller joins iuniors Randy Van- Dyne and Carlos Garcia for a friendly lunch. Mrs. Dennis counts exchange stu- dent Anders Odeholm ' s money dur- ing his school lunch purchase. Food Forever at Elmhurst Food was always present when it came to the fac lounge. At parties, meetings or whatever the occasion, tl was continuously something there to eat. Potlucks were a great way for faculty to enjoy each otl baking talents. Instead of dining out for lunch during ser ter break, they came to school with various food items. The cafeteria ladies provided cookies and coffee at the ulty meetings. During birthdays, retirements, or other spf occasions, they baked cakes. Besides preparing food for the faculty, the cafeteria la | always managed to satisfy the students ' appetite with pi ham and cheese sandwiches, sweet rolls or any of the o food items sold in the cafeteria. During the strike in Janu rather than having the students bring their own lunc EHS ' s cafeteria ladies continued working and providing , lunches. Eating was forever on the curriculum for faculty and dents at EHS. ■ . • ' M • „ ,. " ..«»« •«;;«« ' i » Merrill Melton Glenn Miller Joseph Miller Aloyse Moritz Bonnie O ' Connell Betty Overdeer Susan Owen E%7 lean Perego 2t 8 — Faculty Paul Piepenbrink Richard Poor Arland Reinhard Catherine Russell Al Schmutz David Smith • viiCl ' V Faculty members enjoyed a variety of food ■ ' ' ' at the Halloween potluck during lunch ♦ " " mods. CAFETERIA WORKERS: Front row — Millie Harris, Bunny " Dennis, Hellen Wiebke (Mgr.), Delores Schultz (Asst. Mgr.), Dorothy Hensinger, Sharon Jones. Back row — DuUa Schlaudraff, Jeannetle Black, Eilene chiffli, Joanne Guggisberg, Margie Abbott, Helen Marie DeGrandchamp, Mary Allmandinger, Betty Masz- kiewicz. Faculty — 219 Mr. While receives the jump ball while Mr. Clancy and Ron Latham look on. Mr. Lewton jumps for rebound against Adam Cook of WMEE. Robert Snyder Dane Slarbuck Diane Stom Eldon Stoops Robert Storey lames Svvartzlander Elmhurst Faculty Entertains Students Approximately 350 students filled the Elmhurst gym the night of November 15. Their reason: to watch the Elmhurst faculty compete against the WMEE Disc Jockeys. The money raised was used for the Junior-Senior Prom in May. Leading scorer with 19 points for Elmhurst was Mr. White, followed by Mr. Stubbs with 14, and Mr. Starbuck scoring 10. Mr. Kammeyer, Mr. Clancy, Mr. Eager, Mr. Lewton, Mr. Smith, and Mr. Joseph Miller made up the remainder of the team. While basketball was being played on the court, some- thing known as " music " was heard on the stage. The fac- ulty had also put together its own band. Mr. Svvartzlander entertained spectators with his musical talents on the drum, accompanied by various other instruments. With a half-time score of 28-24 in favor of the Trojans, the WMEE team came through in the third and fourth quarter to win 73-71. The game was not a total loss; Elm- hurst students enjoyed watching the faculty play. 220 — Faculty Lavcrnc Tsiguloff Diane VanSlyke; James Welborn Shelley Wellinglon Nicholas Werling Peter Zilinski Foculty— 221 They Care for Buildings . Broken and dirty windows, lack of heat, faulty chairs or desks, and absence of hand towels and toilet paper in the restroom would all exist at Elmhurst if we were without cus- todians. Students, teachers, office personnel, and cooks are an important asset to any school. Having a building in tip-top shape, though, is provided by the excellent work of custodi- ans. To keep a school standing, the custodians had many jobs to fulfill. Besides the above mentioned, they fixed jammed lockers, broken lights, added their assistance to clean-up fol- lowing dances or other EHS activities, and tended to any other problems that arose. Without our custodians. Elmhurst ' s atmosphere would be very unpleasant for those who respect and look up to them for keeping EHS tidy! Cleaning the journalism windows, custodians Walt Holloway and Walt Hardiek lend to one of many jobs. CUSTODIANS: Front row — Kim Herslad. August Miller 111. and Elsie Alter. Back row — Walt Holloway. Tom Kunderd. Maurice Maldeney. Sharon Jones, and Walt Hardiek. 222 — Custodions A Abbott, Margie 219 »» Aboufadel, Edward 200. 219 J:- Adam. Kenneth 83, 108, 174 : Adam, Kerry 200 Aguirre, Rose 127, 174 ♦ Alcox, Linda 174 Alder. Theresa 174 Alexander. Garrett 75, 113, 143 Alexander, Karen 188 Alexander, Paul 25, 70, 75, 77, 127, 174 Allen. David 174 Allen. Patricia 122 ' v Alles. Gordon 200 " ' " ■ ' Alles. J ane 150 Allmandinger, Mary 219 Almond, Chris 142. 174 Altekruse, John 50. 81. 142, 150 Ambrose. Lisa 188 Ambrose, Richard 188 Anderson, Lawrence 188 Anderson, Sheryl 87. 200 Andrews, Alice 200 ■ Andrews. Todd 76. 200 Arend, Ann 11, 31, 44, 72, 85, 95, 133. 136, 142, 150, 153, 244 Arend, Michelle 95, 120, 124, 125, 133, 174 Arend, Peggy 94. 104, 133, 200 Armour, Beverly 136, 188 Armour, Charleset 174 Arnett, William 188 Arrington, Jerry 188 Arroyo, Dale 200 Arroyo, Thomas 174 Aschliman, Gary 83, 108. 109, 142, 150. 170 Ash. Marilyn 188 Auer, Scott 75, 89. 142, 174 Ayers. Michael 76, 92, 113. 133, 188 Aylor, Amber 174 B - Baade. Kim 133 138, 150 Babh. Christine 135, 174 Bahh. Kevin 134. 135, 150 Babb. Scolt200 Badd(Ts,Bffreyl50 Bailev, Gatenl3.4n 147, 1,50. m 234 Bailey. Richard 174 Baker, Annette 150 Baker, Chriali; 246 f B.iker, Randy 21 BalTinger, Vicki 174 Banks, Delores 214 Banks, Sharon 122 Barber, Victoria 41 JA|05 I ' W Ba»i.Vif;(olrtf8( Bi p, Diibra 141, j iT , jeni 127,1.34, 8@L91,113, H ch U Bartels, Jill 138. 200 Bartelt, David 188 Bash. Cynthia 133.144,200 Bash. Susan 43. 125. 128. 133. 143, 144,174 Basham. Debbie 175 Basham. Melody 150 Batton. Karen 71. 134. 135, 150 Bauch. Roberta 200 Baumgartner. Kent 175 Baumgartner. Paula 188 Beachem. Victor 91, 93, 200 Beadie. Douglas 20, 81, 120, 125. 146, 175.179 Beal, John 91, 92, 214 Beal, Louis 53 Beal, Thomas 200 Beard, Lois 175 Beauchot, Jeffrey 2, 75, 8 ,91, 113, 142,175,238 Beauchot, Judy 213, 217 Bebout, Albert 175 Bebout, Margaret 200 Bebout, Vicki 150 Beck, Lisa 200 Beck. Lori 68, 200 Beckstedt, Cynthia 150 Beckstedt, Thomas 188 Belcher, Gilbert 150 Belcher, Kevin 200 Bell, Marsha 188 Belote, Brent 125. 175 Beltz, GlendalSl Bennett, Richard 188 Benson, Dawn 188 Benson, Veronica 151 Bernhart, Brian B9, 140. 175 Berry " , Yvonne 13, 20, 69, 86. 124, 125, 133, 136, 138, 139, 149. 151, 165, 242 Bevalle, Richard 122, 175 Bewley, Lawrence 214 Bibbo,Teena68, 175 Bienz, Paul 119, 212 Biglow, William 175 Billingsly. Willie 200 - -- - Birch. Gina 200 Bird. Doug 175 Black, Jeannette 219 Blackburn, Robert 188 Blake, Tiffany 68 Blain, Steven 188 I, line, Susan 151 BIcich, Kim95, 188 lessing, Rosel 59, 138, 214 oemker. Bob 77. 175 Bloemker, Randy 188 BUi5» ' J urtisl75 I ' n, Thomasl75. ' fbesch, Susan 130?214 Boester, J.iy 127, 151 ' oicp. Kathleen 188 oleyn, Gregory 175 oieyn, Kermil63,175 Bolinger, Michael! 75 Bolinger, Pamela 86, 188 Bonar, Allen 200 BonajJfirifl,17 M 175 J- i . • V Bone, Janet 144. 188 Bone. Jeffrey 127.151 Bontempo, Julie 143. 200 Booker, Devon 103, 108 Booker, James 9, 82, 83, 10 Booker, Jeanne 133, 138, 143. 188 Booker, Lisa 188 Booker, Robert 96, 200 Boone, Edward 188 Borsos, Kim 200 Botas, David 68, 71. 141, 200 Bowen, Timothy 175 Bowers, Patricia 69, 175 Boyer, Ann 70, 133, 136, 143, l45. Boyer, Matthew 75. 77,, 100. 101 Bracht, Patricia 133, 143, 151 Bradburn, Roma Jean 214 BradtmilLer, Robert 67, 175 ■Branning, Michael 68, 201 Branstrator, Laurie 188 Braster, Alisa 175 Braster, Gay 201 Bredemeyer, James 201 Breland, Tony 201 BreWfer. David 66 Brewer, Kinnie ' 201 Brezette, Mark 113, 175 Brezette. Steven 70, 93, 201 Briggs, Timothy 68, 201 Bright, Cynthia 122, 18( Bright. Mary 71. 122, l2S, 127, V, Bright. Richard 201 Bright. Robert 201 Bright. Vanessa 175 Brock. Chadwicklf Brock. Sharon 188 Brockmyer, Mary 1! Brooks, Sherri 68, 85, 104, V Brown. Ben 75, 77. 108, 109, l ' Brown, Craig 175 Brown, David 69. 140. 188 Brown. Dawn 201 Brown. James 189 Brown. Laureen 68, ■6 Brown, Robert 91, 92n 89 BrowiiiJRSWn 69, TIG, 176 Browii, Sarah 143, 151 Brown, Steven 201 Brown, Tarnjpa4 6 Brown, Terfie 189 Brown, Thomas 81, Brown, Thurman 76, Browner, Vicki 189 Browning. Martha 135. 176 Browning, Michael 201 ' Brudi. Rebecca 25, 176 Bryant. Tiffany 122, 201 Bubb, James 61, 201 Bucher, Darcinda 69, 120, 13Wi5, 176 Bu(:hw,ild,Jeff201 Buchwcild, Timothy 77 Buckh.inon, Charles, Jr. 151 Bulm.iim, Linda 134, 151 Bunch, Annette 126. 151 Iiunf:h,]eanetlel26, 151 liygj .175 40.11 )2nf i8d 6.lf)l SI 224 Inde ' 3unn, Robert 176 3urget, Cindy 85, 131, 142, 152 3urget, Connie 135, 176 5urget, Nancy 70, 98. 99, 201 Jurns, Alvin 53, 75, 77, 214 )«rns, Mark 176 ?urt, Brian 133, 136, 147, 176, 180 jurl, Steven 27, 33, 136, 189, 195 Jutler, Deborah 128, 129, 152, 161 Jutler, Diana 176 Sutler, Rhonda 152 !uucl . Dale 176 ' iSuck, Gary 54, 201 juuck, Paul 39, 70, 71, 127, 130, 152 luzzard, Donald 214 lyrd. Norma 122, 201 lyrne, Anne 27, 95, 133, 189 ,lyrne,Joan95,133, 136, 176 :abell, Lisa 122, 201 alligan, Mark 189 ;ampbell, Stephanie 136, 189, 195 Campbell, Teresa 69, 176 ' ampos, Jeffrey 201 ]ampos, Mike 242 ]annaday, David 189 iapps, Ena 189 ;apin, Margaret 212, 213 Carpenter, James 103, 113. 189 larpenter, Scott 101, 176 Carrier, Byron 214, 217 larrion, Brenda 85, 176 " iirsvvell, Emmett 189 barter, Bonetta 176 Hi ;artwright, David 176 ' H :;artwright. Rick 152 lato, Trisha 68, 69, 99, 111, 136, 138 ,141,201,204,20 hate, Tyrone 47, 1 ' ■ becil, Paula 135, 152, 242 ' ;hamar, Ellen 178 " :handler, Shelba 134, 135, 1 |;hapman, Charles Jr. 201 ' ;hasey, Beverly 214, Zlfi? |:hilcote, Holly 70, 201 ilhrist, Angela 71, 133, 135, !• |;hrist, Michael 71, 176 llancy, Susan 212 :iarke. Charles 176 ' :iementsiieff55, 189 Uevenger, Joey 75, 77, l ' 176 . :iifford, Barbara 71, 152, 240 :iine, Carol 11, 24, 50, 128, 128, 143, 149, ' If 2, 162, 169, 242 :oahra||, John 214 :oetzefi| Sharon 13, 57, 133, 13i 145,242,245 iolc, Carol 130, 152, 201, 24, :i)l( ' s. Chris 176 ;ol(;s, ScQtt 126, 189 lolglazier, Warren 96, 107, 214 llollett, Catherine 135, 152, 162 iollier, Byron 28, 69, 140, 152, 247 iollins, Barbara 176 24 139, Collins, Randall 68, 103, 201 Contadeluci, Mary 152 Contreraz, Timothy 189 Cook, Randy 152 Cooley, Renee 68, 104, 136, 201 Corell, Jodi 145, 176 Cortez, Trina 189 Cottrell, Cindy 7, 152 - Cour, Gary 201 Coyle, Cathleen 128, 176 Cramer, Kevin 5, 101,189 Cramer, Rebecca 115, 135. 176 Creech, Dianne 189 Crismore, Roger 201 Crockett, Joanne 131, 133, 176 " Cross, James 68, 133, 140, 141, 20 , Cross, Steven 39, 68, 69, 140, 176 Croxton, Joy 176 Culligan, Mark 122 Culpepper, Constance 122, 135, 176 Cummings, Jeffery 201 Cummings, Therese 143, 189 Curtin, Donald 189 Curts, Connie 127, 145, 152 - Cutigni, Michael 176 D Dafforn, Bruce 127, 133, 136, 154. 165 Dagley,Jonl89 Dahman. Debra 154 ; " " ' Dahman, Michael 176 Daniels, Crystal 176 Darby, Lynn 127, 130, 176 David, Derrick 201 Davis, Calvin 176 Davis, Dayna202 Davis, Debra 189 Davis, Gary 70, 76, 101, 108, 202 Davis, Jamie 71, 189, 192 Davis, Jeffery 154 Davis, Jeffrey 190 Davis,Julialll, 122, 176 Davis, Maverick 83, 108 Davis, Michael 176 Davis, Myron 202 Davis, Roy 177 Davis, Sylvester 190 Dawson, James 177 Dean, Stephen 202 beason, Christina 70, 202 Deason, Nancy 70. 202 Deafo,j «P ela 190. 202 DecJC Anthol y 190 DeGrandchaiiip, Helen 219 DeGrandcha p, Jon 103. 190 DeGrandchamp, Vickie 135 DeHaven, Patricia 202 DeHaven, Paul 177 DeHaven, Thomas 190 Deihl, Stephanie 202 Denney, Carolyn 13, Denney, Charles 77, 190 Denney, Mike 69, 140 Dennie, Tina 71, 177 Dennis, Elline 218, 219 ) ik. : wSS ' ' ' . .--r» «WM«j».s- 69. 140, 154 1 Dennis, Kipp 190 Denton, Jonna 190 Denton, Michelle 52, 154. 242 Derbyshire, William 113, 214 DeRoche, Lisa 104, 144, 202, 210 DeRoche, Timothy 154 DeRose, Jeanette 154 DeRose, Mary 190 Derrickson, Julio 135, 154 DeWolfe, Alicia 190 Dick, Tom 214, 244 Dickey, Dan 214 Dickey, Eric 108, 136, 2(12 ' Dickey, Valfrio 99, 135,J36. 177 Diekson, Robert 190-f. " ' j ,,. , Dietrich, Sharon 214 iiion, Howard 69,, 154 birig, Keliy 144, 190 Dirig, Scott 177 Dixie, Frederick 177 Dixie, Robert 77, 108,142,1 7 Dixon, Bob 91, 92 Di3 @|j, Nancy 190 Doak, Andrew 190 Doak, Martin 47, 1 77 :,.--3| Doak, Philip 47 ' boan. Dawn 177 Doan, Jeffrey 75, 77, 113, ' f42;;i Dodane, Douglas 154 Dodenhoff, Cary68, 202 Doepke, Ronald 177 Dosweli, Lucy 214 ; . - ' " Double, Cynthia 190 Douglas, StcphiMi 177 Dove, Vernon 202 Dowdell, Brenda 122, 123, 154 Dowdell, Marie 104, 190 Dowdell, Patricia 190 Dowling, Sue 85, 86, 104, 106, 214 Drane, Jeanette 202 Draper, Janet 190 Duck, Jonathan 202 Dumato, Cindy 177 ' ■ " ■■- ' Dunn, William 177 Dunne, Michael 202 Durnoll, Harold 76, 102, 103, 202 Durnell, Lqri 190 Dye, Ricky 202- Dykes, Corissa 202 , -Dykes, John 190 A, r E Eager, Gary 214 Ei | Beth 56, 1,35; ' 1S4. 162 EarlyfThreasa 122,155 Eaton, Jeff 6, 20, 80, 81, 119, 136, 151, 154, 155, 238 j Egbert, Timothy 76, Eiter, Dan 190 " " •eiam, Kimberly 202 Eldridge, Alita 131, 15 Elkins, Jeannello 190 ' - . Elkins, Steve 177 Ellenberger, Tammt 178 EIli ..:Wfl.5£V:«Ji 62. 190 135.178 33, l lison. Rose 202 lEIoph. Cheryl 155 loph. Ddlorah ' fe V|bph.]a|fesl7 tlnph 4Cwncfh 1 5, 202 Elnph.M k 190 Kmbury, Susan 68, 20t Hrick. Ross 178 -Ervin, Karen 202 Espich, Cainl,ii:c ISS sterline. Amy 190 NE terline, Gortlon 39.K5 ..129, 153, 155 E.sterson. Anthony 39, 126, 17H .Camille 136. 142,178 .Carol 202 , Scolt 83, 108. 202 Eytcheson, Kenneth 89, 106, 215 Fadus,MBlKD 155 Fadus. vin 190; Fahlsrfig, Michael 155 Fahlsing, Paula 2Q2 Fairchild, Larry 67, 155 Fairchild. Teresa l04, 105, 131, 142, 143. 144, 153, 242 Falba, Michael 126i 190 i|wley, Lari 70, 20 J psby, Michelle 62, 156 Kasby, Rene 36, 202 ff eller. Pamela 71, 178 Felton, Kelly 178 ' Ferguson, Janelle 32, 127, 203 Fields, Tunicia 122, 178 ■ ' Filchak. James 36. 71. 136. 178 Pilchak. Tom 17, 70, 71, 133, 136, 190 193 hnk, Dorothy 178 Pinken, Janet 131, 178,203 hnken. Marjorie 143. 145 jinton. Jeffrey 178.203 |isher, Darrell 190 Fisher. David 203 Fisher. Deleen 70 Fisher. Jack 190 Rsher. Jerry 190 Fisher. Joel 75,156 Fivecoale, Mark 178 Fjvecoate, Sherri 178 Flanery, Patrick 178 Fleming. Angela 135. 178 Fletcher, Bartlett 203 Fletcher, Douglas 127, 190 Floeck, Linda 190 Flora, Marsha 67, 215 Flotow, James 178 Fogel, Scott 69, 141, 190 Folland, Chris 17, 69, 125, 133, 140 178 Foliis, Cheryl 125, 129, 133, 143. 156, 157.242 Forkert, Deborah 145. 201. 203 Forkert, Richard 13, 69, 178 Fowerbaugh, John 69, 7( kl90 Fowerbaugh, Karen 68, 2 1, 203 Fowlkes, Tyrone 122, 190 Francies, Barbara 178 Frankevvich, Ann 87, 99, 111, 203 Frankevvich, Edward 101, 142, 178 Franklin, Karey 203 Frebel, Susan 115, 133, 156, 157 Free, Patricia 133, 143, 190 Frey, Drew 68, 190 Freygang, Edward 83, 102, 103, 108. 203 Freygang, William 50, 75, 101, 156, 161 Fritz, Jill 68, SJ , 99, 111,203 Fry, Danny 179 ■■» - ' Fry, Tommy 203 Fryback, Janet 178 Frye, Danny 62. 178 Frye, Julie 190 Fuelling, David 68, 203 Fulkerson, Leeanna 133, 136, 138, 143, 191 Furniss, Kenneth 8, 20. 26, 66, 125 179, 187, 236 p M Gaff. Wanda 203 Gage, Catherine 126, 138, 156 Gallaway. Tamara 94, 133, 144, 203 Gallops, Tammi 21, 133, 136. 177, 179 Galvan, Julian 156 Garcia, Avila 203 ' Garcia, Carlo 24, 179,218 Garcia, Mark 101 Garrett, Ray 50, 215 Gass, Diane 191 Gasvoda. Julia 144, 191 Gasvoda, Kimberly 203 Gatton, Catherine 47, 156, 242 Gay, Richard 191 Gebhard, Rachel 179 ensic, Dennis 75, 156 eorgi, Linda 127, 131, 156 ' Getz, Charles 133, 179 Gibson, Regina 203 Gibson, Terri 179 ' jGier, Carol 133, 135, 179, 195 Gier, Kathy 128, 133, 136, 156, 242 Giessler, Julie 133, 191 Giessler, Tamera 133. 156 Girod, Susan 42, 43, 121, 130, 132, 133, 136,179,246 . Gladen, Renee 156 Glendening, Jessica 48, 60, 216, 217 Good, Richard 203 Good, William 179 Gordon, Deborah 69. 115, 138, 139. 179 Gordon. Melissa 69, 136, 138, 191 Gordon, Scott 76, 204 Gosnell, Victoria 204 Goss, Donald 66, 216 Goss. Lance 204 Grady, Alecia 144,204 Grahoxac, Greggory 191 Gran, Bonnie 213 Grandv. [ulie 156 Gralc .Ri )g op l Gray, Don 188, 204 Green, Christina 135, 179 Green, Gerry 179 Green. Kenneth 77, 191 Green, Patrina 87, 94, 104, 111, 122. 123, 133. 136, 204. 205 Green,Pattyl22. 123. 156 Green, Tammi 191 Green, Terence 75. 142 Greene, Derrick 179 Greene, Kelly 68, 104, 133, 204 Greene, Paul 204 Greenwood, Robert 156 Greer, James Van 75, 179 Griffin, Ernest 179 Grimes, Gary 179 Grimes, Jeffrey 113, 191 Grim(!s, Ke ' in 204 Groh, Susan 127, 157 Gross, Geoffrey 179 Gudakunst, Timothy 108, 204 Guhn. Janice 135. 157 Guillaume. Terri 120. 135, 145, 157 Gunkel, Beth 157 Gunkel, Mark 108 Gurefsky, David 204 Guggisberg, Joanne 219 Gutierrez, Joseph 179 Gutting, Ruth 216 Gwaltney, Ethan 216 Gwozdz. David 157 H Habegger, Phillip 89, 216 Ha(:kett.Troy29. 69, 113,191 Haggard, Penny 204 Hale, Cecelia 191 Hall, Derrick, 21, 75, 108, 109, 135, 142. 242 Hall. Lynn 191 Hamilton, Cindy 204 Hamilton. Lynn 204 . -. Hargis, Timl79 Harlow, Tamara 204 Harris, Amelia 219 Harris, Christine 39, 133, 138, 14 Harris, Dewayne 179 Harris, Sabrina 111,204- Hart, Barbara 70 Hart, Kelly 179 Hart, Ralph 71. 126. 179 Hartman, Barbara 125, 165, 179 Harvell. Rhea62, 122, 179 Har ey, Michelle 69, 157 " W Hatch, Lisa 204 Hatch. Stacey 191 Hatcher, Kimberly 157 Haynes, David 32, 83, 92, 108, 136, 191 Haynes, George 191 Haynes, Jeffrey 82, 83, 92, 113. 142, 191 5yneswVictor126, 204 Hearn, Crane 89, 122, 142, 157 Hearn, Mitsi 87, 122 Heath, Mark 65 4 . |Heiges, Daniel 83, 204 Heiges, Jon 179 iHeim, Dvvayne 69, 140, 141, 191, 199 ' Heiny. Virginia 179 Heller, David 59. 81,204 Helmer, Dawn 179 Henderson, Dewayne 157 Henry, James 204 Hensinger, Dorothy 219 Hensley, Douglas 179 Hensley, Lana 204 Herman, Tom 75, 107, 216 ItHermes, Debbie 131, 157 Herrero, Ofelia 47, 59, 138, 216 Herring, Jeffrey 204 t Herstad, Cynthia 16, 69. 96, 157 .Herslad, Kent5,20 4eu ' itt, Darrell 205 I 4ewitl, Steven 63, 179 | 4ibben, Mildred 216 4obbs, Shelly 68, 69, 191,192 V ' -lobbs, Susan 69, 143 ioefelmeyer, Cheryl 157 oefelmeyer, Debra 191 ■toemig, Karen 6, 115, 125, 129, 136, 142,157,173.242.247 loemig, Lynn 50, 145, 191, 193 ofmann, Annl27. 191 -logan, Christine 157 4olland, Russell 75, 157 iollinger, Brenda 179 ollowell, Andrea 11, 28, 114, 115, 128, 129, 133, 142, 145, 177, 179 iollowell, Michael 19, 81, 88, 89, 113, 137,142,154,159 lolman, Cheryl 205 iolman. Dawn 191 lolmes. Angela 179 iolt. Charles 16, 117, 136 ioobler. Jerry 52, 179 loover. Ann 179 Joover, Dale 159 lope, Darryl 191 lope, Edward 205 lope, Sammy 199 loppel.Bethl04, 144, 205 floppel. Mary 159 ■forstmeyer, Richard 119, 173, 212 lowald, Kimberly 159 iloward, Angela 68. 99, 111. 205 jlovvard, Jesetta 191 lloward, Laroby 90, 91, 179 lloward, Ron 4 ' lowell, Beth 180 loy, Brian 180 loylman, Jane 47, 128, 216 iudelson, Mike 205 uj gins, Eugene 205 uj uenard, Joe 71, 159 u uenard, Stan 205 ummer, Greg 127, 159 unt, Charles 17, 180 unter, Mark 17, 81, 91. 108. 136, 139. 146.178,180 untley, Kimbcrley 11. 95. 115. 133. 136,142,158,159,244 urd, Andrea 205 Hurley, Kimberly 159 — HursI, Julianna 159 - Huss, Debra 159 Hutcherst)n, Mic:hael 191 Hutchins, John 180 Hutner, Leslie 121, 132, 136, 144, 191 Jackson, Caren 205 Jackson, Donald 83, 108, 191 Jackson, Ricky 191 Jackson, Telia 205 Jacobs, Leann 61, 68, 205 Jarjour, Sammy 57, 180 Jauregui, David 180 Jehl,Paml80 .Jamison, Jill 205 ' Jett, Paula 191 Jewell, Eraser 57, 180 Johnson, Ann 138, 180 Johnson, Calvin 91, 180 Johnson, David F. 205 Johnson, Dawn 180 Johnson, Joan 205, 211 Johnson, Linda 127, 180 Johnson, Mark 205 Johnson, Marv 28. 128, 129. 159, 180, 185 Johnson, Michael 91, 92, 122 Johnson, Penny 145, 159 Johnson, Van 180 Jones, Brenda 180 Jones, Cassandra 39, 180 Jones, Cathi 180 Jones, Douglas 191 Jones, Elizabeth 159 Jones, Georgia 180 Jones, Gloria 180 Jones, Gwendolyn 159 Jones, Jeff ery 205 Jones, Lanita 180 Jones, Linda 205 Jones, Perri 180 Jones, Sandra 191 Jones, Shari 87, 122,205 Jones, Sharon 216 Jones, Sharon 131, 180 Jones, Willie 108, 122 Jordan, Donald 205 Jordan, Dorothy 122, 205 ...g : Jordan, Kevin 205 Jordan, Virginia 194 K Kadel, Kelly 126. iHO Kammeyer, Charles 83, 108, 217 Keairnes, Robert 76, 205 Keck. Roger 194 Keener. Jon 206 Keeney, Timothy 7(j Kelley, Esther 213 Kelley, Karen 206 Kelley, Nancy 135, Kellogg, Kenneth If Kelly, Sharon 181 Kemp, Donald 217 Kemp, Loree 143, 159 Kemp, Richard 194 Kennedy, Nieta 194 Kennedy, Shane 181 Kiesler. Thomas 77, 199 Kimmel. Dennis 181 Kimmel, Rebecca 159 King, Michael 181 King, Teresa 181 Kinnie, Janet 181 Kitchen, Cindy 206 Klerner, Chris 181 Kline, Alan 194 Kline, Karl 16, 31. 116, 117, 133, 149, 159 Klug, William, 127, 142, 159 Knolhoff, Kim 126.127 Knuth, Taril27, 181,187 Koch, Daniel 9, 81, 113, 146, 178, 181 Koehl, Annette 70, 71,206 Kohrman,Gaylelll,206 Kolin, Carla 57, 217 Kosiarek, Kimberly 5, 33, 133, 136. 158.242,244 Kosiarek. Terri 6. 133. 136. 181 Kowalenko, Gregory 159 Kramer, Kevin 77 Kratzert, Cathy 7, 151, 170, 242 Kreamer, Rebecca 68. 141. 142. 201. 206 Krieg. Jennifer 68, 111,206 -i Krieg, Laura 68, 181 Krotke, Paul69, 140,181 Krouse, Tdiiy 181 lMueckeberg,%jntt 181 Kucher, Paulii 94 Kuhn, John 194 Kuhnke, Crystal 15i Kumfer, Jeffery Q% Kuzeff, Katherine l " ! Kuzeff. Ken159 Kuzeff, Kimberly 12 129. 155, 160 t;Sible, " Rpgina 2i Lake. Bruce 160 " Lake. Daniel 68,13g? Ql , 206 Laker, Carey 181 Lambert, James 217 L.inibert, Lori Kid Landrigan, Chris 112. 113, 125. 1 i:)(i, 142. 1(1 Landrum, Dume 160 Laniliuni. Robert 181 Langnie IT, Dennis 194 Langslon. Constance 206 Langsloii, Douglas 194 Langslon, Gregory 160 Lankcnau, Tmi 2, 20, 81, 136. 142. 146, 160.164 Larson, Terry 49, 75, 76, 215, 217 Lashlcy, James 194 Laskouski. Dtjnna 206 Lauck, John 206 83.131 Laukhuf. Brenda SO, 206 Lawn r: , VVilliaTTi 6, 16, 8 14: : ;:J, 170.242 L -ach, !-..)bertl81 Ledger. WiHiam 181 Loe.Anne24. 69, 133, 181 L,. Cynthia 206 Lvv. Kdthy 11. 128, 133, 160, 165. 167 Lee. Linda 194 ,4ee,Steph(;n69, Ibl Lecpi;i-.Ch ; 74, 181.184 Lehiiitin, (,: Lnhrr. : . rboiiijs 160, 199 I.ehm.-.n, William 194 -i ' L«hner, Eric 13, 69, 140, 194 Uhner, Karen 68. 206 .aw p ininger, Kay 217 ' . I ' Lelan j. Theresa 69, 143. 181 FLeonard, Virginia 217 — tLeon. William 206 .esh, David 75, 142 ., Leslie, Helen 206 ' ir. Rii:k HI. 125, 181 Levy. Ihaddeus 108, 142. 181 Lewis, Laura 11, 95, 104. 136, 142, 177, 182 Lichtsinn, Brian 182 Lichtsinn. Craig 160 Lichtsinn. Robin 94, 206 M iMfarino, Charles 207 Martin. Andrew 195 Martm. Deborah 111, 207 Martin, Gordon 39. 122 Martin, Kristine 85. 86, 195 Martin, Linda 87, 207 Martin, Michelle 195 Lichtsinn, William 69, 140, 141. 182 Line, Michelle 182 Lipp,Tammy 70, 71,133 Litch. Timothy 133, 206 Lloyd, [anice 194 LoCastro, Kathy 126, 127. 182 Locker, Garth 206 Locker. Kerry 182 Lockwood, Lynda 143, 182 , Lockwood, Nancv 68. 143, 204. 205, 207 ? Logan, Gregory 194 Lohr, Carter 10§i 217 " Lopez. Qlga 1© Loucks, Denisft8. 195 Lovvery, Mary 2, 213 Lude. Katrinal82 Lyon. Frankjl 182 Lyon. Marie Hfena 13. 133. 178, 182 : Lyons, Dale 182 Lvtal, Terrv 75 o M " Mabe, Jeanettel82 Mabe. Jonna 195 MacKay, Janet 1 182, 187 Macias, Joseph 207 Magdich, Mark 68. 141, 207 Magdich. Michael 13, 68, 207 Maier. DiMn la. ' TS, 76, 77, 1 ' )5 Mann. Susan 111, 143, 207 Mann. Thomas 101, 142, 182 Mannifig, EMyn217 Marcam. Doiina 160 Marine. CathleeiliB 133. 143, 207 artin, Raymond U5u..2QZ.. artin, Robert 74, 75, 127, 142, 164 Martin, Timothy 76, 93, 207 Martinez, David 182 Martinez. Rosario 207 ' " SSaSS Mattix, Richard 3, 216, 217 - Martz, Tamera 207 ; Marx, Alan 29, 69, 195 Masters, Robin 70, 71, 114, 115. 160. - sn t I 242.244 -a Masterson. Angela 72, 84. 85,- 5, .,■ 142. 1£Q, 167, 244 .Li li -Maszkiewicz, Betty 219 Maurer, Carolyn 133, 136, 143. 145, 180, 182 Maxwell, Kimberly 61. 192. 2TJ7-»««-- Maxwell, Mark 89, 142 Maydwell. Loretta 122. 123. 182 Mayes, Valerie 122, 123, 182 Mays, Robert 91, 92. 195 Mays, Tyrone 207 « Mazehn, DanettalSD, IZ . Mazelin. Tracie 69 " . 127, 195 McBride, David 182 -v McCarter, VerdialttO f McClain, Joann 195 McCa|ilon. Cathy 20 P I ' McCHfcghen, Anne ' ll, 72. 85, 96, 97, 110 1, 118, 128, 129, 142. 143, 160. McCleneghen. Francis 75,77, 101. 128. 142. 182 McCombs. Lois 182 McCormick. Lisa 207 McCracken, Bridget! 195 ' McCracken, EUis 124, 128, 153, 160 McCr y. Robert 182 McCiJtcheon. Catherine 182 McDonald, Susan 195 McKenzie, Kelly 207 McKenzie, Mark 195 McLemore, David 207 McLuckie, Harriet 68, 207 McMahan, Teresa 72, 85, 96, 97, McMahan, Tina 195 s: McMillen, Sheila 162 1 Melchi, Eugene 217 . ' Mehon, James 207 Melton, Merrill 64, 218 Mendenhall, Michelle 133. 142, 143, 146, 162, 167. 171 Mentzer, Tony 71 Mercer, Fred 195 Meredith, Gail 68, 115, 141. 207 Meredith, Robert 12, 13, 22. 68, 69 Meriwether, Ernie 207 Merz, JoM 207 MespeH«imberly 162 Middletdh, Philip 207 Miguel, Richard 162 IBO Miller, Brenda 182 Miller, Christine 207 Miller, Diane 21, 125, 162, 242 Miller, Douglas 207 Miller, Glenn 218 Miller, Joseph 218 Miller, Michael 162 Miller, Rachel 182 Miller, Rebecca 127, 182 Miller, Robert 173, 212 Miller, Ronald 91, 93, 204, 205, 207 Miller, Teresa 47, 134, 135, 162 Mills, Cindy 195 Mills, Frank 75, 101, 135, 136, 142. 161 164, 169 Mills, Patricia 87, 115, 143, 207 Mills, Paul 75, 77, 142, 182 Mitchell. Shannon 69. 104, 182 Mitrevski. Elisabet 131, 163 Monroe. April 195 Montalvo, Cynthia 70, 99, 207 Moody, Brad 125, 161,163 Moore, Marilyn 182 Moore, Mark 182 Moore, Michael 75, 77, 182 Moore, Ray 195 ' " Moore, Ronald 182 Moore, Steven 7£, 108, 207 Morel, Jennifer ft, 85, 96, 110, 111, " -; 119; 131, i 3y| .:; " 1 r Moritz, loy HHI I vMklm , AtinmjjPl43. 195 Morken| os naEOn2 Morningstar,€:,hefyTl27, 163 Mudd, Tonya 122. 195 Mudrack, Daniel 100. lOl, I2ljll63 Muff, Phillip 163 Munroe,I)iane 70. 71. 130, laS. 162. 163 : ■ T Munroe, Ricliard 12, li95 ' ■ Munson, Spe e 126, 163 ' Muri, Kirlil6, 82, 83, 143, 163, 170 Murphy. Greg 163 Murp.hx, Michael 195 Murray, Gregory 141, 206. 207 Myers, Barry 207 Myers, Jill 195 Myers, Melanie 70, 207 Myers, Susan 207 Myers, Trudi 128, 129, 163. 169, 242 Myhre, Tom 208 N Nellems, Danny 19, " ) Nelson. Arniy 143. 145. 153. 163 la 68, 104, 1 % laura 208 }gory 182 ia 163, 242 (ri 70, 208 ela 163 fert208 ■ Nichols, Robin 163 Nichols, Scott 39, 56, 130, 163 Nickels, Cathy 70, 208 1 143 Nickels, Janice 71, 163 Nickels, Theresa 182 Northcutt, Tammy 135, 183 Novitsky, Wendy 130, 143, 208 Nusbaum. Brenda 133, 142, 143, 144, 163 Nusbaum, Deborah 144, 208 Nusbaum, Laura 183 Nusbaum, Vicki 143, 144, 196 Nuttle, Kim 36, 163 o ' Obringer, Pamela 68, 208 O ' Connell, Bonnie 218 O ' Connor, Angela 68. 138, 141, 143, 196 Odeholm. Anders 2, 20, 34, 81, 138, 148,163,170,171,218 Ohmart, Eric 163 O ' Keefe, Amyl43,196 Olson, Charles 196 Orr, James 77, 183 Osbun, Darren 163 Osbun, Laurie 133, 135, 183 ,Ott, Kippyl83 Overdeer, Betty 96, 99, 218 Overly, Stephen 76, 208 Owen, Joy 35. 183 Owen, Susan 218 Padgett, Tanya 122, 208 Park, Laura 144, 193, 196 Parker, Jeffrey 163 Parnin, Dennis 75, 142, 164 Parnin, Sherry 144, 196 Parra, Christina 196 Parrish, Rickie 65, 122 Parrish, Todd 141, 196 Patrick, Darin 183 Patterson, Melinda 43, 183 Paul, Gary 76, 208 Paxson, Michael 68, 208 Payton, Mark 26, 31, 69. 140, 141, 142, 187 Pebernat, Kim 96, 99, 144, 196 Pebernat, Terri 13, 135, 144, 164 Peconge, Thomas 196 Pelz, Monica 71. 183 Pendleton, Kay 196 Perego, Jean 58, 218 Perez, Thomas 77, 196 Perjak, Ruth 196 Perrine, Norman 183 Perry, Garrett 183 Perry. Jacqueline 133, 143, 144, 155, 183 Peters, Phillip 75, 143 Petersen, Timmy 77, 108, 196 Peterson, Susan 69. 115. 142, 164, 242 Phelps, Teresa 183 Phipps, Marie 213 Piepenbrink, Paul 219 Pieper. Neva 86, 196 V-,.-« Pierce, Terrie 135, 144, 164 Pitman, Beverly 164 Plemens, James. Jr. 196 Pletcher. Robin 131, 183 Fletcher, Vicki 70, 87, 96, 99, 111, 208 Poeppel, Karen 164 Poeppel, Linda 133, 196 Poitras, Rose44, 183 Poor, Richard 219 Poorman, Lisa 121, 132, 146. 193. 196 Poorman, Seth 196 Pope, Tamara 208 Porter, Mona 135, 183 Porter, Sandra 136, 201, 208 Prader, Janet 13,144.196 Prince, Barbara 208 Prince, Gaylan 70, 71, 94, 133, 136, 208 Prince, Greg 69, 113,141,183 Prince, Joanne 196 Prosser, Gloria 111. 208 Pruitt, Otto 75, 78, 95, 181, 183 Putt, Robert 108. 196 Pyne. Bruce 71, 196 Pyne, Ronald 70, 208 Q Quance, Virginia 213 Quickery, Dennis 196 - R Rager, Lisa 12, 69, 113, 138, 140, 183 Ramsey, Sheila 213 Raney, Donald 208 Ray. jeanette 164 Reddin, Connie 183 Reed, David 208 Reed, Russell 196 Rehrer, Douglas 20, 74, 75. 89, 90, 91, 113,142,183 Reibs, David 183 Reich, Ellen 68. Ill, 136, 143, 145, 208 Reich, Susan 126. 127, 131, 164 Reichle. Faith 25, 164 Reinhard, Arland 219 Reinhart. Jill 27. 121, 132, 133. 193, 196 Remmert, Kimberly 208 Remmert, Dale 183 Renkenberger, Lisa 21, 70, 71, 87, 133, 208 Reynolds, Bryan 208 Reynolds, Janice 122, 208 Reynolds, Lloyd 165 Rheal, Susan 208 Richard, Becky 184 Richard, Lisa 11, 95, 104, 105, 122, 142, 157 Richard, Susan 164 Richardson, Brenda 184 Richey,Denisel35, 184 Rider, Robert 184 Riecke, Penny 68, 141, 143, 208 Riegel, Douglas 68, 209 .: . Rietdorf, Kathy 136, 196 ■ • Rietdorf, Steve 184 Rife, Chris 76, 103, 209 Rinard, Ann 68, 136, 209 Roberts, Chris 209 Roberts, Sheila 135, 184 Roberts, Timothy D. 10, 69, 196 Roberts, Timothy G. 11, 133, 141, 184 Roberts, Vicki 71, 164 Robinson, James 27, 164 Robinson, Joseph 165 Robinson, Gary 184 Roby, Chris 126, 184 Roby, Cynthia 104, 209 Rodriguez, Elsa 127, 165 Rodriguez, Marianne 126, 127, 143, 165 Rodriguez. Rita 2, 209 Rollins, Kimberly 184 Romary, Joseph 154, 155, 165, 242 Romines, Brent 196 Rondot, Matthew 209, 210 Roof, Ina 213 Rose, Roger 184 Ross, Dean 209 Ross. Patricia 184 Rothgeb, Randy 184 Rouse, Carolyn 196 Rouse, Richard 70, 209 Rouse, Sandra 184 Rowe, Gloria 196 Rowe, Marlena 209 Ruby, Merle, Jr. 209 Ruch, Patsy 70, 209 Ruch. Phyllis 184 Runser, David 209 Rupert, Todd 209 Russell, Catherine 85, 86, 106, 111, 119,219 Russell, James 196 Russell, Tammie 122, 209 Ryan, Daniel 75, 142, 184 Ryan.Timothy 83, 209 ' - Sallee, Joseph 209 Sauer, Becky 43, 133, 143, 145, 184 Saylor, Bruce 165 Saylor, Conette 86, 96. 111. 196 Saylor, Kenneth 184 Saylor, Lewis 165 Schatzman,Mark92, 196 Scheiber, William 165 Schepper, Diane 209 Schiffli, Eilene 219 Schlaudraff, Dulla 219 Schmidt, Arthur 197 Schmidt, Sue 166 Schmucker, William 70, 209 Schmutz, Al 46, 70, 71, 219 Schneider, Sharon 184 Schoeph, Kelly 11, 95. 104, 105, 133, 142,148,166,242 Schorey, Pam 209 Schroeder, Renee 12, 166, 242 Schroeder, Rodney 76, 103, 209 Schuhler, Marc 184 Schuhz, Delores 219 Sr.otf. Michele 68, 184. ' Scott, James 68 Scott. Melanie 166 ' :ott. Sandra 197 oriber, Raymond 197 Seabold, Linda 71, 184 . Seabold. Sharon 6. 20, 69, 125. 129, 140. 155. 166 Searcy, Valorii; 209 Suilz, Torn, 65 ShflM gf fif. Donna 135. 166 SH ' ' i (?rj nr, John 209 ' . Joseph 186 ; y Beth 209 ■. .:y.. Donna e .(•ckles, Scott 209 .- f.eehan, Cq BZ. 209 - :effer. Lp.sTe 7, 121, 130, 132, 136, (freffer, Susan 6, 17. 125, 129, 143, ■ 149,166,169.238,242 ■Bhelby, Myra 197 rShell, Denisel84 ' Shelley, Karlene 68. 138, 209 Shepherd, Edward 197 Shepherd. Kimberly 166 Sheriff. Timothy 197 I Shifflett. Mark 166 ' Shipley. Martin 75. 166 I Shirely, Peggy 197 I Shiriaev, Steven 209 I Shock, Shelly 197 Shopoff, Bradley 197 Shroyer, Patricia 127, 197 Shull, John 5, 3 36, 20, 133, 142 Shull, Virginia 7033 9 Shutt, Briafi 166 Sieminskfe-ftilie 39. 70, 71. 128, 129, 133. 155,156.165.166 Sillett(j. Maiy95, 130, 185 Silvers, cliferyl 185 Silvers. D(%i 76, 209 Simerman.T evin 197 Sims, Kent U3. 197 Sims. Kerri 87, 98, 99, 111, 209 Sims, Scott«9, 77, 113, 141 Sinks, I0llfth2 Sites,yVirBii 18 Skinrter. David 2Q0: ' i Skinner. Ronald 197 Slater, Boblpetle 197 ' jvu Slater, Ruthie ' 210 Small,J(!-otert210 , . ,. Smith. Bonnie i:t[7 ' " Smith Brian 93. 210 SmitH; Brian.JC. 210 Smith, Davi?n08, 2j9,- aM ' Smith,-J)avid 197. Smith, David . " Smith, Dawn 8a 210 , Smith, Diane 71 .. Smith. ( ,eorge 197 ff - " • 5mith. mq s 77, 103. 108, 142, 1 3mith,Iay210 " jnjUh, Jeffrey 166 ■ , John 76 [J, at 166 H ' Smith, Joseph 73, 89, 108, 109, 142 166, 240 Smith, Keith 185 Smith, Lisa 210 Smith, Lisa 166 Smith, Mary 197 Smith, Pat 210 Smith, Patrick 76. 210 Smith, Thomas 75, 142, 164, 169] Smith, Timothy 197 .Smith, Valerie 197 ' Smyers. Todd 166 Smyser, Laura 166 myser, Marvin 166 nyder, Robert 12, 69, 215,220 James 11, 16, 19, 120, 133, 137,142,149,161,166,244 ohday, Susan 70, 71, 86, 13 143, 197, 199 Scjfgen, Pamela 104, 111, 162, Spaletta, William 185 aw, Laryn 103, 185 ear. Jack 16, 133, 167 ence, Sharon 122, 185 pencer, Douglas 212 iliers, Ronda 143, 145, 197 Springer, Anne U. 21, 35, 71, 128, 133, 136, 143, 144, 185 Springer, Carl 122 Springer, David 81, 116, U7. 121, 128, 129,136,142,167, 169,242 Springer, Ellen 87, 99, Wi. 210 Staight, Matt47, 167 Stalf,T-apiaral97 Standiford, Cindi 185 Stanley, Linda 9, 13, 69, 141, 143, 185 Stanley, Thomas 12, 68. 141, 206, 210 Starbuck, Dane 81, 115, 220 Stark, Ann 24. 133, 161, 167 Starks, Tamyra 86, 96, 111, Starn, William 39, 70, 71,1 Stein, Diana 37. 133,136,1 173 242 244 Stein.bon ' ald 29, 76. 210 Stellhorn, Brian 31. 39. 112, y3, 185 Stephans, Bruce 197,210 Stephans, Norine 185 Stephens, Curtis 197 Stephens, Donald 9. 122, 123, 167 Stephens, Gwendolyn 87, 122, 210 Stephens, Janet 85, 96, 110, 111, 122, 142, 167 Stephens, Jean 122, 185 Stephens, Ronald 73, 197 Stephens, Shelton 185 Stephens, Thomas 70, 71, 167 Stephens, Timothy 76, 210 Stevens, Cherie 197 Stewart, Jesse 210 Stewart, Sharon 185 iStiffler, Andrea 168 Stinson, Amy 71, 133, 136, 144, 197 Stone, Diane 220 - - t Stone, Kathryn 70, 87. 210 Stoops, Eldon 220 torey, Robert 130, 217, 220 troupe, William 108, 197 Stubbs, Willie 212 Surine, Angela 197 Surine, John 185 Sutton, Farrell 185 Sutton, Kimberly 197 " Sutton, Mike 168 Sutton, Susan 198 Swartzlander, James 68, 220, 246 Swick, Suzanne 198 Syndram, Curtis 210 1 T 7 Tackett, Randy 185 Talbert, Mark 210 Talbert, Susan 185 Tanner, Clifford, 141, 198 Taper, Carla 69, 140, 185 Tash, Lisa 168 Tash, Michael 69, 140, 198 Taylor, Melissa 71, 185 Taylor, Michael 210 Taylor, Nancy 168 Teer, Anita 122, 123, 127, 185 Templar, Kevin 198 Temple, Rebecca 71, 168 TenEyck, Jim 168 Teusch, Renee 168 Teusch, Rick 168 Thatcher, Chanda68, 138, 210., tJ? Theye, Susan 70, 71, 115, 143. 1 3, Thieme, Richard 73, 81 . 168 Thomas, Stephanie 69, 198 Thomas, Warren 186 Thompson, Bruce 186 Thompson, Donna 198 Thompson, Tim 186 thorn, Dan 168 igner, Ty 127, 198 ill, Anne 11J6 ill, Chns 64, 116, 117, 168, 242 Till, j|tie86, 143, 198 IpSoran, Becky 135, J EL- Toles, Carroll 122, U Tolel, ClA ' yl122, 186i Tollyer.Honna 210 ToJl er.P.sse 127, 2l6 ' TRin, Cafin 69, 133, 186 To ' n. Chrfstin 71, 144, 198 Topp, Cindy 16H Torrez, Brenda 18, ' ) Trammel, Larry 69. 76, 77. U Travis, Tina 168 Tricolas, George 36, 212 TsigMloff, .aVerne 2 " TurneyRenisea 96, 98,Wll1 Turne|; Robin 210 shlein,P i||ft58, 68, 21 Uhrick. L(1 " Pl85 Underwood. Robert 75, IJnderwqnri. Sheila 2 Upton, Cfflleen 211 ' F V VanDyne, Randy 186, 218 VanPelt, Chris 75, 89, 108, 109, 119. 134, 135, 142, 146, 164, 242 VanSlyke, Diane 131, 221 VanZile, Stephanie 168 Vasquez, Antonia 198 Vasquez, Rebecca 211 Vaughn. Gregory 198 Vaughn, Michael 211 Veale, Vivian 133, 143, 145, 168, 242 VerWiebe, Richard 98, 113, 136, 211 VerWiebe, Ann 8, 39, 133, 143, 194. 198 !Vibbert, Clarence 198 Vollink, Andrew 127, 196 Vorndran, Jennifer 71, 95, 177, 186 Vorndran,Mark70, 211 177, A 4 v w Waggoner, Tamara 19, 46 186 Wagner, Sandra 198 Wagner, Sharon 168 Wagner, Steven 211 Waiwaiole, Lahapa 69, 140, 168 Walker. Damita 168 Walker, Joann 186 Walker, Thelma 186 jWall, Gladys 198 (Wall, Sarah 186 ,|Wallace, Sharla 186 Walters. James 108. 198 Ware, Chandra Sf, 122 123, 128. 186 Warfield, Roger 73. 74, 75. 89, l42v 158, 242 X Watson, Carlafte, 115, 143, 198 Watson, Dave 168 P Wattley, James 93, 211 acey 93, 198 nnie 24. 69, 143. 148,170 nnethl2.68, li:i211 fiacy 211 athleen 127, 186 Wehrly, Jill 128, 129, 133, 141:. 143, 170 ames 75, 221 Shelley 39, 221 atk 50, 198 en 70, 211 leen 170 Werling, Nicholas 118, 119, 221 West, Jon 71, 77, 198 West, Ray 76, 92, 93 Whipp, Richard 20, 68, 125. 140, 141, 186, 187 White, Eugene 212, 22tl, 221 White, Pam 170 A Whiteman, David 19 Whitsett, Diane 170 • Whittenberger, John 102, 103, 211 Whittenberger, Richard 186 Whitton. Carol 71, 86, 111, 198 j ickerham, Kelly 186 P ' iebke, Hellen 219 Wieser, Becky 170 Wiley, Carolyn 198 Wilkins, Maude 186 Wilkins, Nina 211 Wilkins, William 211 Williams. Anna 198 Williams. Charles 76, 211 Williams, Dawn 71, 198 Williams, Eric 198 Williams, Gary 198 Williams, Lisa 11, 19, 122, 170 Williams, Mary 198 Williams, Patti 186 Willis, Dave 16 Wimes, Lisa 211 Winans, Rebecca 12. 13, 198 S Wirick, Dean 186 Wise, Richard 198 Wolf, Bill 170 Wolf, Daphne 133. 198 Wolf. Thomas 126, 198 Wolfe, Amy 69, 133, 138, 143, 186 Wolfe, Matthew 77. 133, 186 Woods, Cheryl 211 Woods, Jack 211 Worman, April 198 Wright, Bryan 186 Wright. Felicia 170 Wright. Jackie 170 Wright, Jennifer 95, 133, 136, 143, 198 Wright, Ronald 198 ; Wright, S, William 211 Wright, Thomas 70, 211 . Wright, Timothy 39, 13 170fft6 7 " Wyatt, Shari68, 211 Wyatt, Steven 68, 125, 135, 186 ■ Wyneken, Claire 31, 39, 143, 198 Wynn. Marsha 186 Wynn. Sabrina 122, 211 Y agel, Ann 198 ncey, Anita 170 rbrough,Jeril3.69, 170 ' arman, Ray 113. 186 arman, Rex 198 barra, Brenda 198 Ybarra. Enasiol70 arra, Kathy 70, 94, 104, 21|3|h j rra, Rebecca 186 |r earwood, Charles 211 Yerrick, Christell 143, 145, 186, 221 Yerrickjames, 108, 211 Yoder, Wesley 170 York, Dennis 211 Young, Donald 88, 89 Young, Karen 170 Young, Kitt 186 Young, Todd 68, 141.211 Younghans, Barry 71, 76, 103, " ft 210,211 z Zelt, Karen 198 Zilinski, Pete 65, 221 Features Afro American Club 122, 123 American Field Service 138, 139 Athletic Awards 118, 119 Bandl2, 13, 69 Band, Concert 69 Band, Freshman 68 Band, Jazz 140, 141 Baseball 112, 113 Basketball, Boys, Freshman 93 Basketball, Boys, Sophomore 92 Basketball, Boys, Reserve 90, 91 Basketball, Boys, Varsity 88, 89 Basketball, Girls, Freshman 99 Basketball, Girls, Reserve 98 .v« ' Basketball, Girls, Varsity 96, 97 •■? Campus Life 133 Cheerleaders, Freshman 94 Cheerleaders, Reserve Varsity 95 Choir, All City 70 Choir, Concert 71 Choir, Freshman 70 Coaches 106, 107 COE 131 Cross Country 82, 83 Custodians 222, 223 DECA134, 135 Diamond Devils 143 Drill Team 12, 13,144,145 Football, Freshman 76, 77 Football, Rcsurvus 76, 77 - Football, Varsity 74, 75 Foreign Language 58, 59 Forum Club 130 Golf 116, 117 Graduation 172, 173 Gymnastics 104, 105 Health, Gym 60, 61 Homecoming 16, 17. 18, 19, 20 Jazz Festival 40, 41 Jpurnalism 124, 125, 128, 129 Lettermen 142 Orchestra 68 Penny Arcade 27 Plays 22, 23, 38, 39 Prom 42, 43, 44, 45 Science 48, 49 Service Workers 126, 127 ' Social Studies 52, 53 Sports 72, 73, 78, 79 Student Council 136. 137 Tennis, Boys 80, 81 Tennis, Girls 114, 115 Track, Boys 108, 109 Track, Girls 110, 111 Trojan Singers 71 Trojan Takedowns 143 Volleyball 84 Volleyball, Freshman 87 , - ' ' . Volleyball, Reserve 86 Volleyball, Varsity 85 Wrestling, Reserve 102, 103 Wrestling, Varsity 100. 101 , 102 .. i rm •rWr ' - -nWw , - r -rm v Wk ' tm- -Tr v- r ( 11V | ■ ' l ' V ' MV» t l MV M l V nr ll l KERNS ADS MOVE IT TO LINCOLN. LINCOLN NATIONAL BANK COVINGTON PLAZA OFFICE 6234 Covington Plaza Shopping Center Senior Calcn Bailey asks Arf (dog) how she looks to him(?). e ' y i M ' y ' [ ' .i ' J Class Of 1979 Burger King Grads All of us at Fort Wayne ' s BURGER KING RESTAURANT are really proud of all of you who earned your diploma while you earned a salary. We hope you ' ll drop in from time to time and say hello. You ' re truly the " best darn students " — and we applaud you! BURGER KING RESTAURANT Quimby Village Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 N-. --|ifr " BUR6CR KING CORP " The.. world of T ots M . wkJ We are a group of companies collectively providing a wide range of graphic arts products and services. • Our products and services are marketed through direct mail, distributors, and company representatives, • Together we are Dot Corp., with the common bond of quality and professionalism of the highest degree. • If you require any product or service of the graphic arts, chances are you ' ll find it within our group ... if so, give us a call, we ' d love to hear from you. doty lithograph, inc. — Fine Color Printing by Sheetfed and Web Offset Lithography 75?5 Magnavox Way, Fort Wayne, Indiana 46804 (219)432-5528 technika, inc. — Commercial Art and Photography — Creative Services 8343 N. Clinton Street, Fort Wayne. Indiana 46815 (219)484-0433 John d. Clarice co. inc. — Packaging — Folding Cartons, Blister and Display Cards Kirk and Reed Roads, Geneva. Illinois 60134 (312)232-8700 messenger corporation — Religious Calendars — Funeral Directors Service Records Acknowledgement Cards — Advertising Specialties 318 E. 7th Street. Auburn. Indiana 46706 (219)925-1700 (JBI 1515 Magnavox Way Fort Wayne, Indiana 46804 tf Mf Congratulations To The Class Of 79 Lrt yourself go ELMHURST! 6040 COVINGTON ROAD AND FIVE OTHER FORT WAYNE LOCATIONS lunior Ken Furniss receives an alert message from Mork on Ork. LVU ir-TT ILIVU ITT nrcs As it is written, There is none righteous, not even one; for all have sinned and fall short of the glory of God, Therefore, just as through one man sin entered into the world, and death through sin, and so death spread to all men, because all have sinned . . . But God demonstrated His own love towards us, in that while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us . . . For the wages of sin is death, but the free gift is eternal life in Christ Jesus our Lord, For " Whoever will call upon the name of the Lord, will be saved. " That if you confess with your mouth Jesus as Lord, and believe in your heart that God raised Him from the dead, you shall be saved; For with the heart man believes, resulting in righteousness, and with the mouth he confesses, resulting in salvation. " Behold I stand at the door and knock; if anyone hears My voice and opens the door, I will come in to him, and will dine with him, and he with Me. " Therefore if any man is in Christ, he is a new creature; the old things passed away; behold, new things have come. quality service Lucky Steer Family Restaurants TIME CORNCRS. 24 WEST B.eskfasi 6 ; 1 am b id EaUd Bar Open 1 1 am - Ci ' cicr.a. Choice of Talad Open nil 9 pm Sun ihruThuri.. Ffi f. r,al lill 10 pm Pott Wayne SuLJxrtM ScKucIC CAMERA SHOP 407 W WA .HINCTON 424-1615 The S dent Center. 5703 U.S. 24 West Times Corner Fort Wayne, Indiana 46804 U.S. Highway 24 at Covington Road pcARSon inc. fflcciinnicnL COnTRnCTORf cncinccRi 608Uf fUPERIOR IT . FT UlflYnE SQ 4S9-I582 J " B CONSUMER ELECTRONICS COMPANY The finest in . . . Television . . . Stereo . . . Home Video Games. CONGRA TULA TIONS CLASS OF 1979 Barbara Clifford Chuck Smith SENIOR PORTRAITS 19 §EHI0R SCROLL re Or-: n :■ , ' ' hi Li Paa C t ? .- ' - 7;-? :.y, 71 - ■: ' ' ' - jiL .cAi ' -( ' . ,r ff ( j, ' SxyOy cJfi ' l ' r- ' . i t - . K L yC.-W ' ' - (-(- ' c, -,.y;ij , C R e - viY-t r VVf . - 7 ■ -: :l ' f cy ' -f- l-ft y -v. ongratulations to Our Seniors Mrs. Laura Berry ft)r Y onne Mr. and Mrs. Jesus Campos for Michael Mr. and Mrs. Morns Cecil for Paula Dr. and Mrs. Harold Cline for Carol Mrs. Laura Berry for Sharon Coetzee Mrs. Nancy Cole for Carol Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Denton for Michelle Mr. and Mrs. DeWayne Fairchild for Teresa Mr. and Mrs. George Follis for Cheryl Mr. and Mrs. William Gatton for Cathy Mr. and Mrs. Vance Riser for Kathy Gier Mrs. Alice Hall for Derrick Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hoemig for Karen Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kosiarek for Kim Mr. and Mrs. William Kratzert for Cathy Mr. and Mrs. William Lawrence for Bill Mr. and Mrs. Robert Masters for Robin Mr. and Mrs. James McCleneghen for Anne Mr. and Mrs. Richard Miller for Diane Mr. and Mrs. Thomas .Morel for Jenny Mr. and Mrs. Gary Myers for Trudi Mr. and Mrs. Robert Neuhaus for Jana Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Peterson for Susan Mr. and Mrs. David Romary for Joe Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schoeph for Kelly Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schroeder for Renee Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Sheffer for Susan Mr. and Mrs. Jean Springer for Dave Mr. and Mrs. William Stark for Ann Mr. and Mrs. George Stein for Diana Mr. and Mrs. Sam Till for Chris Mr. and Mrs. Amos VanPelt for Chris Mr. and Mrs. Louis Veale for Vivian Mr. and Mrs. Robbie Wynn for Roger Warfield Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wehrly for Jill The spotlight is upon us as we take center stage. We ' ve achieved our goal; worked our way to the top. And after long hours of rehearsal we are ready to begin our new roles. We ' ve done a lot of growing in the past and changed with each new character we met. Friendships were created to save ourselves from being lonely and help us mature into life. Memories will always be a part of our lives and we ' ll reflect back on these in years to come, remembering friends, tears, laughter, happiness. and love. We rushed so to arrive at this title role and yet, as we look around, we realize that this is the finale: the end . . . We join hands and take our bows knowing that now we shall separate and take our places on other stages in other theatres. To begin again . . . — lulie Sieminski As a salute to Arbor Day, seniors |im Sonday. Absorbing the sun, the first doubles team Kim Huntley. Diana Stein and Kim Kosiarek plant girls ' tennis, seniors Robin Masters and Anf a tree in the front lawn. Masterson. rest after their match. The si ' nior Quill and Scroll members had to lead Ihi ' new members through initialicm at the formal banquet. Senior Ann Arend receives her pin and certificate from Mr. Tom Dick for being in the honor society at the Senior Honors night. 244 — Will Never Be the Some Old Place ■ Will Never Be. . . l ith (he month of May came many banquets: ;nior Angie Christ speaks for the DECA ban- ' he spring weather seemed to draw everyone b the outdoor sports. The Diamond Devils lupport the baseball team as fans. After spring vacation slipped away, spring sport teams were looking toward sectionals, senior announcements arrived, the courtyards became the popular place to stretch out at every free minute, senioritis became a school- wide epidemic, caps and gowns were unwrapped, banquets and receptions filled the school calendar and prom night was the topic for talk. Everyone knew this school vear was coming to an M end. Spring was always a happy time, everyone was relaxed enjoying the warm weather and anticipating senior skip-day. prom, graduation parlies, and summer. Though it was very hard, school work did have to be thought about, term papers typed, book reports g iven, and finals prepared for. But everything could be done knowing the end was just around the corner. ■K: - i ' il ' ii •Be the Same Old Pla . The Same Old Place It will never be the same old place: even though this year many changes were made, next year will be very dif- ferent too . . . maybe not in the building but the people. A new senior class dom- inates the halls, some teachers leave and new ones come, and everyone changes some through the summer. For seniors it will never be the same old place: even if they return, it ' s different — they ' re really not a part of Elmhurst. just visitors, seeing nearly all unfamil- iar faces and meeting little brothers or sisters of their classmates. But whether this was the first or last year at Elm- hurst. this year held its own particular memories that will always be cher- ished. It ' s a great feeling as |une approacties to just be able to raise up your arms and be finished with school. juniors Susan Girod and Lesle Sheffer rece certificates at Recognition Night for ranking sec ond and third in their class. Freshmen P.im Nelson and Chris Baker enjoy the freshman picnic leasing Mr. Swartzlander. 246 — Will Never Be the Same Old Pla L ggled with all the paperwork, senior Karen 1- emig expresses her feelings for schoolwork dring the final days of her high school career. siior Byron Collier ' s hard work paid off as i.rect ' ived the highest award in social studies 1 iecognition Night. ny seniors were honored at Recognition ht as Hoosier scholars. A Time to Remember I ' m going to miss this old school for a million different reasons ... I remember what it was like to be new around here . . . the place seemed a little bigger then and though I never admitted it, a whole lot scarier. I remem- ber searching hallways and stairways and assemblies filled with unfamiliar faces, hoping to find someone to share my confusion with . . . and feeling so grateful whenever anyone smiled. For a while, I wondered how I was ever going to fit into this strange, super-sophisticated world . . . but now 1 won- der what 1 was so worried about . . . the confidence came . . . and so did the fun! What an assortment of unforgettable characters I ' ve met here! There were classmates I liked right from the start, and those who took a little getting used to . . . There were teachers I loved, and teachers I survived . . . There were upperclass celebrities who awed me with their style, and lowerclass inno- cents who appeared to stand in awe of mine . . . Most of all, there were the good friends I made here . . . and all the together times we shared. I remem- ber times when we won together, and times when we lost . . . times when we worried together, and times when we got " wild and crazy " . . . but how do you ever say thanks for a mind-full of beautiful memories? Looking back I ' m amazed that so many crazy and colorful things could have happened in just these few years . . . but I ' m glad they all happened to me! It won ' t be easy saying good-bye to this school ... to these friends . . . to alL.the security and memories, but I have so much more to learn about the world and about myself ... I only know that wherever I go, whatever I do, the days I spent right here will always be a really special part of my life . . . A Time to Remember!!! t - • " i- Carol Cline f ■ Be ttie Same Old Place — 247 . Memories Linger On . The last class of the seventies gradu- ated and everyone went their separate ways. For most summer was just a break from EHS and for others it meant beginning a new step in life. As we come to the end we can smile at our tri- umphs and strive to learn from our fail- ures, we can remember through the faces, places and experiences that Elm- hurst is not just the same old place. And now we only have the memories of our high school year. 1978-79. On Friday. June 1. seniors had mixed feelings. While leaving the final gathering of the Class of ' 79 within EHS ' s walls, the senior breakfast, there were many smiles and yet sad thoughts settled m as everyone knew they were departing friends they probably wouldn ' t be with every day any more. Even though at times this yearbook seemed like it would cease to exist, hopefully it holds everlasting memories for you. Many people put long hours into this book to make it what it is and much thanks is in order. Nothing could have existed without our loving " mom, " Mrs. H., the Anlibrum advisor. Much appreciation to Taylor Publish- ing Company and our representative, Mr. Dick Kennard. Thanks to the Ball State Journalism Workshop and Nancy Patterson, who helped gel the ball roll- ing and allowed this yearbook to seem possible. Thanks to various individuals, Sharon Seabold for printing all of our color pictures, and to help meet dead- lines, newspaper staff draftees, Susan Sheffer, pages 142-143 and Karen Hoe- mig, pages 114-115. And finally those who actually made this yearbook what it is, the 1978-79 Anlibrum Staff: Editor-in-chief — Carol Cline Copy editor — Julie Sieminski Student Life — Kathy Lee, Cathy Coyle Sports — Anne McCleneghen, Dave Springer, Scott McCleneghen Academics — Trudi Myers, Debbie Butler Activities — Andrea Hollowell, Chandra Ware Seniors — Jill Wehrly Juniors and Sophomores — Mary Johnson Faculty and Freshmen — Anne Springer Ads — Kathy Gier, Jackie Perry Index — Lois McCombs Business Manager — Chris Landrigan Photographers — Brad Moody, Sharon Seabold, Ken Furniss, Rick Leslie, Brent Belote, Chris Folland, Ray Martin Advisor — Mrs. Jane Hoylman 248 — Memories Ijnger On ine ni- liroup Indiana Plant 092629 D 6 00 4 27 2007


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.