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

 - Class of 1980

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1980 volume:

G r LEN COUNTV PUBLIC LIBR 3 1833 01845 4873 r J Elmhurst High School 3829 Sandpoint Road Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 Volume 47 1979-1980 Introducing the Proud — 1 If we stopped and tried to think of where the earth came from, how we got here, or why no one lives on the moon we ' d find it terribly difficulty to decide on any one answer without doing indepth research . . but if we sat down and began to wonder why the Trojans are always smiling, and how come they dedicate so much time to school activities, or why the faculty enjoys their work, we would find the answer uncomplicated, but very significant. At EHS mass quantities of PROUD Trojans are being produced. And this is the theme that will take you through this yearbook. Any thing that we want to do well IS all a matter of pride. It ' s even pride that got us through things such as petty vandalism, and smoking in school. Nh ' e these may seem to be the dark areas, by demolishing them, we ' ve proved our pride. And then we can sit back and see what really comes out of EHS . . . hard working teachers, a dedicated administration, and students that respect their school. We have taken pride in ourselves, and every thing we do has become a matter of pride. v 0 ,6 o . 2 — Introducing the Proud Introducing the Proud — 3 What We Build With Our Hands We First Construct With Our Minds The total man is continually striving for perfection. He rebuilds himself and his surroundings many times over, by break- ing down what has been, and building on a firmer platform. He works harder and harder And before he knows it he has himself a city, a community, a group of people willing to cooperate with him in order to progress. This same man can be found in Fort Wayne. He is not an individual as you might think of one person, but a group of people willing to progress and improve the city. And this year Fori Wayne has undergone much change because of this progressive attitude. The construction shows that as long as man continues to rebuild, his surround- ings will benefit. ivn j It ' s nice to see that simple hammers and nails are not losing their value to the survival of man These tw o construction workers start out with such tools in building The white arrow points out the major construction done in Fort Wayne this year, the building of the Indiana and f icnigan Electric Company offices. If you are to construct: Build with your mind first, then with your hand of talent. If you want to put together new ideas: Keep some old ones, in order to progress even further. If problems greet you with evil eyes: Do not back down, life is for living. If your efr orts have been honest, and you are satisfied with what you have done; Then you have succeeded and success is beautiful. 4 — Fort Wayne In the procesb ot rebuilding sompthing must be torn down With a wrecking ball multi storied buildings can be demolished P S3 Seems as though downtown has been deserted just lor this shot of the Landing, taken from the Summit Club That ' s strange for the Landing is usually the most frequented spot in Fort Wayne Fori Wayne — 5 With summer over, wait a minute . . . why should summer be over ' ? ' For once why can ' t we bring a little bit of our great summer back to school with us ' ? ' Just because one month we are swimming, sleeping late, and vacationing, and the next month we ' re running for the bus, doing homework, and fighting a schedule does not mean there ' s no sunshine left. The bright spots in school can sometimes reflect a prosperous summer. The things we now do during the week and on the weekends can be labeled " extended summer fun, " but now we ' re doing them with the people we see each day . ; . the ones that sit right next to us in English class or the ones we compete against in P.E. Teenagers are thought of as bad news, and maybe some of our good times ended in having to do an extra 500 word essay, serving a detention with Mr. White, or being grounded by our parents, but they were our good times, our own homemade memories. And it was those memories as we cried in agony from writer ' s cramp, or sat in study hall after school, or remained at home on a Friday night that kept the year from becoming ho-hum. . o ' d y o 6 — student Life student Life — 7 WHILE SKIPPING CLASS, sopho- mores Julie Bontempo, Robin Licht- sinn, and Denise Mendenhall stroll down the hall, smiling the whole time THE LUNCHROOM IS a great place to " let your hair down " and just relax as senior Debbie Barrett a ready knows FRIENDS OFTEN GATHER in the courtyard to talk or just be together Seniors Mary Johnson and Jim Fil- chak find peace and solace or just plain relief from the day ' s hectic pace SMASHED BENEATH ALL of her new- found friends at the city-wide Campus Life RIOT, freshman Jane Stinson doesn ' t know whether to laugh or scream. ■Friendships i .§i - 4? .. Ts ' FRIENDSHIP Can it be measured " ? Can It be ctiarted Fnr two special people It means |ust walking tiand m hand toge ' ' er underneath the trees We Call It Friendship What can be meant when two people share time together or experience some- thing that excites them equally ' Could it be friend- ship ' 7 Or, if a person who is lonely on a Friday night calls up a buddie who has plans, and the plans are dropped for the lonely one, can the buddie be considered a friend ' Can friendship be measured on a DEMONSTRATING THE ART ot the quick kiss in the stairwell, seniors Carol Gier and Doug Beadie find an interesting way to skip class ' scale or charted on a charf Or is it measured by feelings felt between two people ' We, here at Elmhurst, express our feelings for each other in different ways. For some, it ' s just a friendly smile as we pass each other in the hall, and for others, it ' s plans for life-long commitments. We are the fnendly, WE ARE THE PROUDi Friendships- FUTURE BAND DIRECTOR, four- year-old Matt Snyder, enjoys the attention he receives from making one of the many faces he put on at band camp RESTING A MOMENT from the tough pace of band camp, Ihe uumpe sec- tion, consisting of senior Brian Bern- hart, lunior Eric Lehner, seniors Paul Krotke, Chris Folland, and freshman Gale York, discuss world shattering problems like blistered toes and tired appendages THROUGHOUT THE SUMMER the varsity, reserve, and freshman cheer- leaders vi(orked on perfecting cheers and chants Junior Jill Reinhart, sen- ior Laura Lewis, luniors Amy Byrne, and Tom Mudd work on an unnamed cheer on the boys ' gym stage 10 — Summer ;VER ALLOWING A moment to go at band camp without practicing is lat makes a good musician and also ;lred-lipped trumpeter, as senior ul Krotke finds out MHURST STUDENTS WATCH as 2 K K K (Ku Klux Klan) pays jynedale a visit one Sunday after- on in September, protesting race d religion It was a membership ve, and hopefully their enrollment In ' t increase loo much ' ENJOYING A HUMOROUS comment by the director of Ball State ' s Journal- ism Workshop, senior Jim Filchak, junior Tom Filchak, and seniors Car- ole Gier and Debbie Barrett find out that ' each and every layout has a body and souH " Oh, What a Beautiful Summer . . . Sigh! We really are a busy student body when it comes to sum- mer activities Ttiere were workstiops galore, camps coming out ot our ears, fun in the sun, hardy partying and the making of the green stuff which allows us to do all this to the max ' Student council members attended SLI (Stu- dent Leadership Institute) at Indiana University in Bloom- ington. Newspaper and year- book students spent weeks at the Ball State Journalism Workshops in Muncie. Band members sweated off those few extra pounds learning and practicing their routines in the summer heat in the parking lot, and the cheerleaders worked diligently at perfecting their chants. Enjoying the benefits of our hours spent working was our favorite summer activity though. Buying clothes, tak- ing trips, stocking up on our partying supplies and eating at McDonald ' s always seemed to take a big chunk out of our paychecks, not to mention money spent on gas getting to the beach trying to soak up some rays. Throughout the hectic sum- mer pace, there always was the ever-present thought in the back of each student ' s head. " I am sure ready for school to start; I can catch up on some desperately needed sleep! " When It comes to keeping busy during the summer, we at EHS aren ' t the TV watching kind. Summer — 1 1 School?! Switching Gears Seems Pretty Hard Amid squeals of excitement at seeing long lost friends and groans of sheer disgust, we returned to the hallowed halls of good ole EHS. It took quite a bit out of us to switch gears from waterskiing and late night festivities to econ and algebra, but we managed to survive. The teachers seemed determined to bury us in work, as always, but we made sure we didn ' t get too boggec down so as not to enjoy our selves. " Can you believe how little the freshmen are ' ' " " Seriously, and look ho crowded the stinking halls are Man, another year! " Yes, getting used to earl hours both at night and in th ' morning was easy, but the homework?!? ONE WOULD THINK that after two previous years of pre-registration, seniors Jenny Vorndran and Debbie Barrett wouldn t be so confused by their schedules But. as usual, senior guidance counselor Mr Douglass Spencer finds the miraculous solu- tions and straightens them out How about ■ EHS ' S NEW ADDITION to the guid- ance department, Mrs. Pat Gentile, performs her morning ritual — mak- ing coffee " I THE CLICK OF the camera ' s shutter caught a couple of smiles from sen- iors Barb Hartman and Doug Beadie as they labored over one of the first issues of the ADVANCE Senior Lesle Sheffer concentrates most studiously on the copy at hand MUSICAL DIRECTOR, MR Al Schmutz. conducts both the orches- tra and the choir trom his place in the orchestra pit YEARBOOK SIGNING IS one ot the activities that makes returning to school )ust a little bit easier to handle Senior Chandra Ware must not be having quite as difficult a time getting into the swing of things ' " EVERY NIGHT, FROM 5 to 8, the cast of the fall musical, Down in Ihe Valley, worked on their lines, dances, and staging to produce a " grade A " play THE HALLWAYS ALWAYS seem so crowded during the five minutes between classes At times, it is very difficult to gel from one class to another With the little freshmen blaz- ing trails through the multitudes, and the seniors walking slower than the seven-year itch, it was most difficult indeed to arrive at class on time IJOYING BEING A senior at pre- jistration, Laura Lewis bestows her 3wledge upon some lost and disil- •loned student. w SENIOR GREG NEUHAUS mosl assuredly states. " 1 wish it were spring break because then I ' d be in Wawa, Ontario, Canada ' " here would you rather be? On a nice sunny beach? On a ship, on the ocean? On the moon ' ? According to a recent survey conducted by Reader ' s Digest magazine, 67 percent of the people polled were unhappy with what and where they were in life, 25 percent of the people polled felt happy and settled in life, while 8 percent didn ' t care. It ' s sure that these astounding statistics do not necessarily apply here at EHS, but there are a great number of " discontented " Trojans. What is the cause for this ) V appointed placement in life ' r ' Senior Anne Lee feels that peer pressure plays an impor- tant part in our uneasiness during high school. The need for money is what senior Susie Bash sees as of prime importance. With another viewpoint, senior Susan Girod sees that the setting of unreal- istic goals and then those goals becoming unreachable is the cause behind people not being satisfied with what and where they are. Where would you rather be? Would you believe some peo- ple wanted to be right here at EHS ' i ' ' Where Would lirac " ON A SUN Y beach In Miami, Flo- rida " is where junior Kelly Dirig would rather be " IN COLORADO ' " " simply stales senior Mary Johnson MOCKING A SIMON and Garlunkel ■song, senior Randy Hunt sings. " Oh. I wish I were Hawaii bound " " JUNIOR SANDRA JONES just wants to be in a disco ANYWHEREi You Rather Be? SENIOR TAMMI GALLOPS dreams of " ANYWHERE BUT HEREi " " being on a Fantasy Island where fantasizes junior Missy Gordon nothing ever matters. WITH A SMILE, senior Shelly Arend answers. " Oh. Heaven " BELIEVE IT OR not. senior John Shull would rather be at Norwell High school, but with who. John ' ? Wishful Thinkers — 15 AN UMBRELLA. FIREMAN ' S hat, flashing light, and a siren composed senior Steve Wyatfs costume for hat day WITH HIS HAIR pulled out of his eyes by a makeshift hat, senior Mark Hunter readies himself to return his opponent ' s volley in the ping pong tournament STRIVING WITH AN added burst of speed, senior powderpuff player Camille Evans attempts to outrun |un- lor Terrie Brown in the powderpuff game held Friday afternoon of Spirit Week Spirit Week! As Usual, We Obtained a Bad Case of Spirit Weel Fever! " It ' s Homecoming Week already ' Can you believe it ' ' " With Homecoming only tour weeks after the beginning of scfiool, Spirit Week came quicker tfian expected And wfiile tfie administration and faculty bemoaned the fact that the students had just gotten " settled in " and now would be skipping class for Homecom- ing, we got Spirit Week Feveri There was an activity planned for each night of the week with special events happening dur- ing the day. Volleyball, ping pong, spook night, and a spe- cial Campus Life meeting row- died us Trojans all the more, especially after special days like 60 ' s day, mask day, lick ' em and hoedown day The entire week ' s activities were brought to a peak during Friday ' s pep session. Leading the parade procession was Grand Marshall head custo- dian Walt Hardiek. This was definitely a year of broken traditions. For the first time, the Homecoming parade was in the boys ' gym, and also for the first time in EHS ' s history, the seniors lost the float competition — boy, did the freshmen ever humble the seniors! " Is the float going to make it through the procession " ? " " Will we win the game " ? " " Who ' ll be crowned queen " ? " The answers as they unfolded made Spirit Week WHAT IT WAS! THE CROWD SHOWS its spirit as Tommie Tro)an (alias senior Randy Hunt) aggravates the Archer (alias senior Tony Esterline) as part of the senior float " FLUSH THE ARCHERS, ' the fresh- men ' s float theme, stole the float judges ' vole in the parade competi- tion at the Friday pep session This was the first time in EHS ' s history that the seniors lost the float competition, to the freshmen, at that 16 — Spirit Week DRESSED IN SADDLE shoes, a striped tie, colored suspenders, and topped off with a straw hat, head cus- todian Walt Hardiek was the sharpest looking Grand Marshall EHS has had in years DRESSED IN THE spirit of hat day, custodian Mrs Sharon Jones takes a break after making the publications room sink shine ' Homecoming! Sure the Archers Aggravated, But the Trojans Were the Proud! Tammie Waggoner 1 979 Homecoming Queen " Very excited, unexpected and the ultimate " were just a couple of words Tammie Wag- goner used to sum up her feelings on Homecoming night after she was crowned queen. Tammie commented that since it was her senior year — her last year — it really meant a lot that she was voted to be on the court. She really didn ' t expect to be crowned but even still she said she had been attacked by the worst case of butterflies she ' d ever experienced. " I was on the highest mountain in the world, and I never thought I ' d come down! " For Tammie, Homecoming night was one of the best nights in her life and who says she has to come down from that mountain anyway?!! RETURNING WITH A new crown, last year ' s Homecoming Queen Lisa Wil- liams crowns the happy and smiling senior Tammie Waggoner. Homecoming night was finally here. The cold nights spent building floats, the busy days during the week. The best pep session a school could ever have. It had been a lot of work and a real blast but now it was HOMECOMING Night — the seniors ' last one. Everyone could feel the ten- sion building with the ques- tions, " Who ' ll be queen? " Would it be Laura Lewis or Denise Richey? Or, would Sharon Kelly or Tammie Wag- goner or Rose Poitras receive the crown? Tonight was a night of vic- tory and also a night of defeat. Tammie was crowned the 1979 Homecoming queen, but the Archers won. For Tammie, Homecoming was an event she ' ll always remember, and for the team, we ' ll say, " We are the Proud, WE ARE THE TROJANS! " ALONG WITH THE seniors ' sign, the fans, made up of relatives and the stu- dent body, show their support for the team and also for the court memt)ers. THREE FRESHMAN, THREE sopho- more, three junior and five senior girls were chosen by popular ballot to lae on the 1 979 Homecoming Court. The court and their senior escorts con- sisted of Lena Hill, Don Young, Julie Burt, Ken Furniss, Alecia Grady, Tad Levy, Jill Reinhart, Chris Leeper, Lisa Poorman, Greg Prince, Sharon Kelly, Brian Stellhorn, Denise Richey, Mark Hunter. Rose Poitras, Dan Koch, Laura Lewis, Tom Mann, Tammie Waggoner, Doug Beadie, Laura Park, Rick Leslie, Marjorie Finken, Ken Adam, Peggy Arend, Jim Booker, Christine Cade, Mark Brezette. 1 8 — Homecoming r A CRUCIAL moment of the game, sad coach Mr Jim Welborn takes ock of the situation and plans his am ' s next strategy. Homecoming - 20 — Hair Such Beautiful Golden Locks! " Hair! Soulder length or onger HAIR , . . Everywhere Baby, Baby, HAIR. HAIR, HAIRi " The theme song trom the Broadway musical Hair depicts many different hair styles. According to the pic- :ures on the opposite page, A e at Elmhurst agree with the song. The hairstyles in school ' ange from the feathered look lo an afro, the curly top to the straight cut, and pony tails to a wind blown mane. There ' s also the early morning wet look and the late afternoon flop. We have the old-fash- ioned buzz to the barrette filled creation. It ' s true we haven ' t quite reached the new tangled " 10 " style, but the all- Amencan perm is pretty popu- lar. But we can ' t stop with the styles, there ' s the color to take into consideration. We have the bleached-out blond with maybe a tint of chlorine green to the charcoal black with a possible carrot top on the side. Yes, " us Trojans " have so many zany hairstyles, but it seems the faculty doesn ' t quite agree with our choice. They are more info the " bald look, " aren ' t they " AS THE DAWN grows closer, along with Brack ' s Qunior Bill Starn) surren- der, Jenny (Diane Snnith) and Brack share a close moment. THE CAMERA ' S EYE clicks just fast enough to catch the whirling circle of dancers at the Shadow Creek dance. MUCH WORK WENT into the " Hop Up My Ladies " dance number as choir members Randy Tackett, Cindy Double, Marcus Calligan, Sylvia Jack- son, Annette Koehl, Brian Singleton, Alicia Schnellentjerger, Bruce Pyne, Diane Smith, Bill Starn, Tom Filchak, Ann VerWiebe, Red SchnellentDergei and Linda Seabold can verify by theii blistered feet! THE PART OF the narrator was por frayed by junior Tom Filchak. Tom is singing of the events to come when Brack breaks loose from jail to spend his last hours with Jenny. SPEAKING WITH THE charm of a bull moose, the villain Thomas Bouch6 (senior Jim Filchak) tries his durndest to sweet talk Jenny into coming to the Shadow Creek dance with him. Father (senior Paul Alexander) watches the proceedings with a bit of humor in his eyes. A RIP-ROARING, HALLELUJAH serv- ice was conducted right on EHS ' s own stage. Preacher junior Tom Fil- chak led his congregation in a truly spirit-filled round of " Oh, the little black train is a coming! " 22 -- Fall Play A LONESOME JENNY Parsons sings for her loved one, Brack Weaver, to return even though it seems hopeless. Down Where? " Brack, it ' s Mr. Bouch6! " " I come lookin ' for mah woman, boy! " " Don ' t you come no closer, Mr. Bouch6! " " Who ' s gonna stop me?!? " " Watch out Brack, he ' s got a knife! " " I ' mo.k. Jenny! " " Ahiihhhhhhhhhhh! " This year ' s fall musical, Down in the Valley by Kurt Weill, was the typical melodra- matic love story of a girl, her boyfriend, a villain who wants the innocent girl, a fight scene, and finally the death of the villain by the hand of the hero, who is sentenced to death! The young, innocent girl is sweet Jenny Parsons, who is madly in love with the young, strong Brack Weaver. The vil- lainous Thomas Bouch6 has control of the Parsons ' farm and, in turn, control of her father ' s wishes for his daugh- ter. The fight scene comes when Jenny goes with Brack to the Shadow Creek dance over Mr. Bouch ' s wishes. Brack kills the drunken Mr. Bouch6 and goes to jail to be hanged. Bill Starn — Brack Diane Smith — Jenny Jim Filchak — Thomas Bouch6 Tom Filchak — Narrator Preacher Paul Alexander — Father Shelley Wellington, Al Schmutz, James Swartzlander — Directors THE MORNING HAS davi ned on a dying lover hero in jail. Brack Weaver sings of " building castles forty feet high so he can see her (Jenny) as she walks by. " THE CLOCK HITS the magic hour 2:35! ONE OF THE weekend activities taken for granted is the basketball games THE SNOW-BALL, a Student Council sponsored event, is another activity designed to break the monotony of another weekend Senior Mark Pay- ton boogies with senior Susan Girod while munchin out on some tea and crumpets 24 — Weekends 2:35 Bell. . . T.G.I. F. . . .Weekend It ' s Finally Friday, So What ' s Happenin ' ? Brrrring! The 2;35 bell Is a very welcomed sound but on Fri- days it always tias a sweeter ring to it. It seems like every Friday, the stampede to the bus doors and the final trot to the- buses had just a little more " Umph " in them. " What ' s going on this weekend? " " Not a stinking thing! " " NO PARTIES? " " Well, there ' s the Snow Ball. " " Oh, are you going? " " Yeah, nothing else to do. " " Uh, ya doing anything BEFORE the ball? " " Yup, be at my house at 7:30 sharp!!! " " Gotcha! " The big question — what ' s happening this weekend? — For some of us, it ' s working from Friday to Sunday with abouj three hours of sleep in between. For others, it ' s the game first. Pizza Hut second and a party third. And for some of us Trojans, it ' s partyin ' straight through till Sunday. Cruisin ' Pizza Hut ' s parking lot and engag- ing in brawls with Homestead are some of the more " attractive " weekend activities. So when it comes to weekends — We are the Trojan ROWDIES!!! THE DAILY MAD rush for the buses has begun ' Weekends — 25 4«(yi»| iK--— ■•• -! ' — ' V r .. v ONE OF THE many dunk tank inhabit- ants, senior Otto Pruitt, gives a wavd just seconds before his first swim. HEAD CUSTODIAN WALT, anticipates the cold evenirij is about to receive. DEMONSTRATING HIS USEFUL i iOf pitching for seniors Shelly Ari, [and Joe Clevenger. freshman Jim FoT land lakes dead aim, fires and ' SPLASH!!! What an Arcade! ! ! " The 1979 annual Elmhurst Penny Arcade is about to begin! Throughout the halls of our hallowed school, you will find a variety of booths, vend- ing machines and solicitors all trying to pawn their stuff off on you! So get your money ready to be taken away, because the Trojan Penny has already begun to roll! " On November 16, EHS opened its doors to hundreds of carnival and amusement park lovers during the annual Penny Arcade. It may be true that we didn ' t have any rides, but we made up for it with our booths, games and activities. Student Council sponsored the festivities with individual clubs and classes having up to three booths each. The assortment of booths and contests was astounding. There were pinball machines, football throws, a dunking booth, bottle ringing booths, putt-putt holes and lots of cot- ton candy all to make the 1979 Penny Arcade a great success! " Have you been to Vegas yet? " " No, I ' ve been eating gold- fish. " Oh, gross!!! " THE EXPRESSION ON senior Valerie f layes ' s face tells all just how she feels about the goldfish. AFTER THREE HOURS of performing, a pooped bongo player, junior Mike Tash, glares at the camera as if say- ing, " Why me? " -,1 26 — Penny Arcade % ' t T ' ..orr 1 MiiiMidiyL ' m ■jp " THE SPIN ART booth created many beautiful creations. Sophomore Joan Johnson isn ' t nearly as concerned about the finished product as she is about keeping the paint off her clothes, face, hair, etc. THE BAND ROOM ' S " A lil ' bit of Vegas " featured a kickline with Laura Newman, Debbie Forkert, Donna Las- kowski and Lee Norris. f lark Payton accompanied on the drums. It ' s Christmastime With Miss Virginia Christmas is a time tor giv- ing, and it is safe to assume tinat most people share this feeling, whether it be a giving in the way of presents and monetary items or of just giv- ing a little of your time to someone who needs you. There ' s a lady in Fort Wayne who does both. Her name is Miss Virginia Schrantz. Each year, all year long, she gives of herself and of things donated to her cause of peo- ple who are needy and with- out. Elmhurst plays a very important part in Miss Virgin- ia ' s (as she is called by most people) mission by holding their annual Miss Virginia can- ned food, clothing and toys drive at Christmastime. This year over a third of the boys ' gym floor was covered from our student body. This year was EHS ' s biggest turnout of giving. In a note that Miss Vir- ginia sent to the school she said, " God bless you, one and all. Thank you!!! " Well, thank you, Miss Virginia, for just being who you are. GIVING, THE SPIRIT of Christmas, is always abundantly expressed by ttie Troians at Christmas time Miss Vir- ginia ' s pile of food, clothing and games grows as the gifts are brought in by a long assembly line of eager Tro)ans. A THIRD OF the gym floor is covered b the contribution from EHS ' s populace Once again, we topped the previou year ' s donations. 28 — Christmas Assembly THE 20 FOOT pine tree in the court- yard IS once again transformed into the Trojan Christmas tree. Junior Tom Pilchak finds that the top is just out of reach — sinhi SILENCE FILLS THE gym as Miss Vir- ginia addresses the student body. Thanking us and relating the story of Jesus Christ ' s birth left the Trojans with eyes filled with admiration and hearts filled with joy. vmrni A DURING THE CAMPUS life skit at the Christmas assembly, senior Otto Pruitt acts seemingly content with his newly acquired toys. THE CAMERA RECEIVES a beautiful smile from Miss Virginia as her gifts are brought forth A beautiful day always begins With a kiss and a hug The kiss may come from your teddy bear, The hug from your bathrobe. I experimented with life once But I didn ' t like the results So I turned away from life for awhile And you know what I found? A lot of creatures If you don ' t mind me saying so With different colors and sizes I don ' t think they liked me I slipped back into life again Without a person seeing And this IS where I have stayed Expenmenting with being. Tired and lonely am I as I sit and think of why I cry Everyone has yelled and pushed me about, they ' ve twisted my heart till I could shout This damn world |ust means nothing Photo and poems by Mary Johnson 1 2 Sometimes it feels like the world is closing in You can ' t tell where you ' re going, not where you ' ve been. And It all seems like a puzzle that ' s been left undone. The pieces are lost and can ' t be found, no not one But if you just remember that you have me To help bear the pain and the troubles you see. I think It will be easier if you know You ' ll always have me to lean on because I love you so. Kara Stewart 1 1 These words which we have written express the many questions that many of us have about life. The search goes on and is never ending. Each generation asks, won- ders and doubts. We walk the unending road — seeking the unending search for the Life of our people and all people who give meaning, direction and purpose to our lives. Leslie Hutner 1 1 There are some mornings When I just want to stay in bed. Close out the world; Pull the covers over my head. I don ' t want to see anybody: I don ' t want to do anything I can ' t even face the stranger in the mirror. What ' s the use of living? Who am I kidding? I can ' t change the world; I can ' t even change the part in my hair. But as the great philosophers say. Tomorrow is another day. Susan Girod 12 Life is like a jump rope — just skip it! Susan Girod 1 2 It Only I Could If I could, I ' d give anything To turn back The hands of time To when trouble Could be ignored. Forgotten. Stop existing. As long as I was around them. My friends. The only people Who, In this whole world Really mattered to me To when I could share Sorrow, laughter. Anger and fear But most of all, Love With my friends. The times we ' ve shared Mean so much to me That I would give, If only I could. The only thing I can ' t, My very soul. Just to be able to. Once again Relive the times I ' ve had. That I cherish so much. With the ones I love So very much My friends. I LOVE THEMi 30 — Creative Kim Rem mert 1 Photo by Kathy Seabold 9 OUR SEARCH FOR GOD What Is God besides an image in the minds of humans, planted within the cerebrum Images flashing about Not knowing whether God exists in form, spirit, or vapors amongst the universe Few people — so they say have communicated with God No one is the judge. Were they truthful or fabricating Could It be their imagination playing tricks on them, Or could their subconscious be yearning for comfort, answers, solution, and love Does God exisf If so then how Could He be the spiritual object the great force, the vapor engulfing each of us ' ' Does God exist in the universe ' ' In the galaxy ' ' Is this, this thing we call God, is He the one that created the earth Is God responsible for every living thing planted upon this threshold where we work, play, find happiness and sadness ' ' Or Is God planted solely within our own minds as a figure, a spirit a forceor anobiect, sitting in our cerebrum keeping us humanly sane ' ' Believing there is one thing existing, greater, stronger, more enduring than all living things imaginable Through these — sanity, understanding, security is found united with a conception of one almighty God Leslie Hutner 1 1 WHERE AM 17 My mind is a river flowing away IVIy days are clouds black and gray Ivly body is air, blowing me around — To a place where 11 never be found Steve Wellman 1 1 try to communicate No one will listen They hear me speak But they do not listen 1 need to be heard 1 have a few words of importance 1 have a mind of my own A part that wants to shine If only they would let It Someday, 1 will shine You will wonder how you never noticed You should notice now Because then, it will be too late 1 won ' t come back Once I ' m gone Andrea Hollowell 1 2 Eyes won ' t stay open Can ' t talk Not really listening Staring into space Monday morning atmosphere. Andrea Hollowell 1 2 Photo by Tracy Richardson 9 Creative — 31 9k J Photo by Mary Johnson 1 2 Drawing by Tammi Gallops 1 2 LoveThe First Time Around Hi, how are you ' ' I ' m doing |ust good ' Would you like to go ouf Yeah, I think we could Your first date was fun Second was a lot better Now look what we ' ve done We ' re going together A year later we laugh and confide Trusting each other more and a lot Yea, we do sometimes light But will we ever give up what we gof Your love is going |ust great But then one day things slide And she says something she really hates I need out so, uh, goodbye You don ' t exactly understand why Her love is all gone But when she says " Goodbye " It ' s then time for you to be moving on Chris Leeper 12 In Tribute to a Very Special Person A year and a half That ' s a long time But it seemed to pass so quickly I guess because it was spent with you We shared so many special things They all meant so much But let ' s no! forget them Let ' s keep them in a tight clutch 32 — Creative It ' s not that I don ' t care because it ' s obvious that I do But we |ust can ' t be together And I ' m sorry, but we ' re through So let ' s start new lives We both have to try Just remember this though — I ' ll love you till I die Susan Theye 12 I ' m the world ' s biggest klutz That I can ' t deny But when I think of that particular day all I ask is why ' ' ' The festival was going great Our band had done its best When we took the field tor awards Our pride outdid the rest ' So then, of course, it was too good To be true Head held high, I hit the curb and across the field I flew The embarrassment set in, with clarinet stuffed up my nose When I died, they might as well have washed me ofl the field with a hose. Becki Kreamer 1 Known Bright, gleaming, at peace Eternal, calm, never mean. Pure understanding Where have I known you before The moment I saw you I knew I had found again the meaning of a thousand songs That haunted every dream The painter of the colors of my life Reminding me of places we had been I ' m seeing clearer now — the truth unfolds The past all drifts away You ' re back again my dearest Friend You never went away Paul Alexander 12 Vs Unknown Frightening, darkness. Chaotic, temporary Never Understood Missy Gordon 1 1 Photo by Ken Furniss 1 2 I want to ride that merry-go-round. I wish it was my turn I stand in line and wait for so long, but I ' m patient When I ' m |ust about to the gate They close the door on me I walk over to a bench, sit down and cry, I ' ve been hurt again You see I waited for him to forget thaigirl. And just when I thought we were getting closer he turned and walked away So did I , but with salty eyes and a broken heart Waifi I hear music. I look up Ivly merry-go-round is back and it ' s turning happily No one is standing in linei I hurry. I run The man shuts off the merry-go-round this time. Securing all the levers He then clocks out I flash back for awhile and rememtDer a familiar voice calling him for supper We ' d have to stop playing for the day and go wash " So long, " we ' d say All the lights of my amusement park are going out The clowns have left My ndes disconnected Refreshments all sold out I read the obituaries this morning He died oh so lonely as I am. I ' ll be nding that merry-go-round tomorrow Even though it isn ' t turning. Mary Johnson 12. Photo by Randy Hunt 1 2 Creative — 33 AS USUAL, JUROR Steve Brown (junior Marcus Calllgan) expresses his opinion in no uncertain terms. THE MOST HONORABLE Judge Fish (sophomore Tim Litch) presides over his courtroom in a most profound way A VERY FLUSTERED but lovable Irish lady. Mrs McGuire (senior Casey Jones), strives to compose herself after a very " flusterful " comment from a fellow juror i 1 FINALLY BREAKING DOWN from all the pressure she has been receiving from the prosecuting attorney. Mr Van Style, Yvette Yvette Gordon (freshman Laura Lawrence) sniffles into her hanky with the constant thought running through her head — • AM INNOCENTi I AM INNOCENT ' " The Lady Prevails! Sitting in front of the brightly lit make-up mirror five minutes before curtain time always gets the ole adrenalin pumping. No doubt, but what about when the call for " places everyone ' i " Gomes ' ? Can ' t you just feel the shortness of breath among the entire casf? And then, moments before you step beneath the warm stage lights, your stomach reaches up and grabs you in the face, literallyH ' How many of " us Trojans " have experienced these unusual sensations Just last year, the answer would have been few. But this year, young, promising Trojan actors and actresses seemed to come out of the woodwork Junior Lisa Poorman, the star of this year ' s spring play, " Ladies of the Jury, " made her acting debut as IVIrs. Livingston Baldwin Crane. The rest of the cast was equally good and important as they portrayed even character from a Broadway dancer to a gas station attendant and from a candy store owner to a prim sophisticated spinster So, if any member of the cast were asked the question, " Who was the murderer ' ? " regretfully, they would have to answer, " I really don ' t know, do you know — Whodunit? " Spring Play — 35 Ahhi The sometimes quiet and subdued and other times loud and rigorous sounds of jazz. Some people ' s preference in music doesn ' t include jazz while others, it seems, are addicted to the altogether different sounds of the music from jazztown USA — New Orleans. " I heard they ' re adding a new feature to the festival this year. " " Yeah, vocal jazz — could be bomb ' " " For sure, Mr. Snyder says Buddy Morrow is one of the best ' " " Really? You going? " " I wouldn ' t miss it! " " Well, see ya there ' " The one and only 1 980 Elmhurst Jazz Festival (othenA ise Ahh! Sweet, Sweet Jazz known as EJF) did add a new feature of jazz to the festival in the form of vocal jazz. Area vocal jazz ensembles participated in a workshop on Friday afternoon, led by the world famous vocal jazz composer, arranger, and director Anita Kerr Then, Fnday night, they performed before an audience of over 500 people with Kerr being guest conductor for EHS ' s own Trojan Singers. Beginning Saturday morning, area high school jazz bands competed for top honor band And then, Sat urday evening, a sellout crowd was enchanted by the sounds of the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra under the direction of Buddy Morrow. Once again, the EJF turned out as a success Ahh ' The sweet, sweet sounds of jazz — both instrumental AND vocal ' WHILE SENIORS RED Schnellenber- ger and Paul Alexander perform their own rendition of Blues Down to My Shoes, " guest conductor Anita Kerr takes a break along with the rest of the Trojan Singers. AT RIGHT, MEMBERS of the Elmhurst 3 00 lazz band encircle guest per- former Buddy Morrow Yes, the gym was filled with many beautiful pieces of the great old time music of lazz 36 — Jazz Festival ' Ladies and Gentlemen, I give you the 1 980 prom Queen and King! ' " Doesn ' t Queen Lisa look year, we started a new " YES. LISA, IT ' S really youi " reassured Rose Poitras in response to the look on the new prom queen ' s face beautiful tonight? " " Really, but you can ' t forget how handsome King Rex looks! " Yes, Trojans, you heard right, queen AND king. This tradition at EHS, electing a prom king, instead of having just a prom queen. The voting was the same, the junior guy who receives the most votes was prom king. This year ' s ssxztjssssunep s : king, RexYarman, received his crown and a gold Cross pen and pencil set. The evening was truly highlighted with the announcement of the 1 980 prom queen. Junior Lisa Poorman let out a startled gasp when the crowd cheered after her name was announced. Receiving the traditional six red roses and a beautiful tiara " was a very special moment, " shared newly pronounced Queen Lisa. " Everything ' s so beautiful! " Lisa wasn ' t commenting only about the evening, but also about the beautiful scenery in the cafeteria. Following a decoration theme of Spring in the Park, the good : old lunch room was converted : into a park scene, complete with park benches and lamp posts. The theme of " Precious and Few " surely didn ' t lie. Evenings like prom night are precious and few and deserve a little something extra. THE FOUNTAIN IN the cafeteria attracted many glances Ttiese two couples take time out from dancing to relax and to gaze at the tountain LAST YEAR ' S PROM queen Rose Poitras crowns this year ' s king Rex Yarman while Queen Lisa Poorman looks on. NOT KNOWING WHETHER to laugh or cry, newly crowned Queen Lisa Poorman turns to meet the cheering crowd ON OCCASION. THE air in the cafeteria became a little too stuffy, so the courtyard became a perfect refuge to relax and " cool off a bifi " EIGHT JUNIOR GIRLS and eight junior guys made up the 1 980 Junior Prom court The front row of the court consisted of Steve Burt. Thomas Filchak, Eric Lehner. Rex Yarman, Tim Petersen. Troy Hackett. Robert Dickson, and Robert Brown And the back row was graced by Stephanie Campbell. Tonya Mudd. Lisa Poorman. Jenny Wright. 1 979 Prom Queen senior Rose Poitras. Jill Reinhart, Laura Park. Ann Morken. and Janet Bone King and Queen — 39 " The headline surely gets its point across, doesn ' t it? It ' s finally SPRING! . . . the birds are chirping . . . sun shining . . flowers blooming — and here I sit . . . learning! Oh, what a bummer! Man, if I can ' t get out of this stinking hot room soon . . . I ' ll just . . . BURST ' I want to run around the yard . . . fly afrisbee . . . stretch out on a hot, sur.ny ' tanning ' beach with anyone who ' s around. Three more classes ... six hours of work ... oh, but weekends. How I love the great and glorious . . . WEEKENDS ' Wearing my shorts . . . partying with friends . . . totally erasing school, work and stupid tests from my mind. But thank the good man above, next week . . finals, and then SUMMERi All I have to do is give about half of my attention to the jerk in front of the room ... I should pass. It seems though that every year . . . about this time . . . there ' s a feeling that starts deep down in and at times I almost . . . burst, but once summer gets rolling, it dies down a bit — oh well . . . sigh ... I guess it ' s just a spring thing ' " It ' s Just a Spring Thing! THE TROJAN BEAUTIESi Seniors (of course) Becky Cramer, Susan Theye. and Andrea Hollowell spend a little of their spare time trying to " beautify " ttie public parks 40 — Spring " YOU DONT MEAN the courlyard statue ' " " Yup, one and the same " " Do you know ' whodunit " ' " " Oh come on. you don ' t expect me to rat on myself and my three closest friends, do ya " ? " Yes, it is true One night some rowdie seniors must have climbed onto the roof and made their way to the courtyard Then, they must have climbed down the wall with rope, painted the statue blue and climbed back out The rope might even have broken on the way back up Oh well, such IS the life of rowdie criminal seniors " ! THE COURTYARD WAS a great place for spring to bloom, and the seniors sure took advantage of it On the first day of spring seniors Susie Bash, Anne Lee, Scott McCleneghen, Carin Tonn, Sue Girod, Becky Sauer and Terri Kosiarek brought enough makings for a yard-long submarine sandwich. H ' THE JOYFULLY warm rays of 1 man Sun — also an advertisement ■ Coppertonei We were really aced with a leg show by seniors irol Gier and Tammi Gallops and phomore Ellen Springer. Spring — 41 42 — Graduation! Iraduation! We finally made it! Through all the pain and sadness, ■ . through all the great joy V and immense happiness , — WE MADE IT. We ' ve turned our tassel of completion, our tassel of V beginning, and now we are ready to start our new lives. We ' ve made it , through three long years of studying, three long dreams even when soci- ety laughed, but most important of all, we ' vfe V loved and accepted , V each other when it seemed everyone else k hated and rejected us. years of partying, and three short years of being friends. We ' ve believed in each other ' s Now we are carry- ing our beautiful white roses of graduation and we are holding our ' heads high with our ■ caps on straight and our tassels hanging proudly because we are the proud — we are the graduates of Elmhurst High! REAL EXPRESSION of friendship and joy is shown by Carol Maurer and friend as they share a hug after Com- mencement. GRADUATE SCOTT AUER completes his tassel turning and closes his eyes in relief — or exhaustion. There was a lot of serious partying done the week the seniors were sprung. Graduation!— 43 We Are Grad-gee-ated! A definite intake of breath from over 300 graduating sen- iors could be heard through- out the Coliseum on com- mencement evening just moments before the senior class president, Jim Filchak, led the class in turning their tassels. The speeches had been given and the diplomas received, and now (to quote a well used phrase) " the moment we ' ve all been wait- ing for " — the turning of our tassels. The switching over from the right side to the left side of those stupid caps that never stayed on our heads meant more than just finishing high school; it signaled the birth of a new beginning — a chance for a fresh and new whatever " road of life " we choose. Some of us don ' t like the idea of ending high school, but we f have to admit that the pro- - spect of a new and bright beginning looks pretty good! " ... I now pronounce you graduates of EHS, and you are entitled to all of the rights and privileges thereto. " All right! i WITH A SMILE on his lace (and a wrinkled gown on his body), John Shull finally receives his diploma tronn Principal Richard Horslmeyer. :? ' % NEWLY PRONOUNCED GRADUATES Mary Johnson and Linda Stanley seem to be looking tor somettiing after graduation. MaylDe they were looking for someone special?? post-graduation party I overhead someone say, " I wish I could ' ve gotten my diploma without going to school every day. " Needless to say, this made me start thinking (yes, I do know how to think) that this kind of philosophy is wrong. Wrong in the simple fact that very few things are gained by sitting on your butt and having things served to you on a silver platter. You have to work for what you get. Athletes don ' t win races or set records because they were born with the ability to be faster than a speeding bullet, more powerful than a locomotive or able to leap tall buildings in order to get into the courtyard and pull a senior prank. No, it doesn ' t work that way. A person has to work, and push him or herself through four years of high school to get just reward — that diploma! II And believe me, the feeling I got when I received my diploma, and the feeling I got when I turned my tassel, beats the " easy life " any day. Yeah, it ' s worth it!!! Thanks, Jim Filchak Letting the human body work beyond that every day, run-of-the-mill schedule of eating, sleeping and watching TV . . . who could even think of doing such a thing? It may seem surprising, but that is exactly what we students are doing when we commit ourselves to activities at EHS. It really isn ' t a commitment in the sense of not having fun or dreading what we ' re doing. Sure there ' s the responsibility that goes along with any- thing we do, but there is also the thrill of compe- ting, supporting and participating in the activity of our choice. Being active, that ' s the thought behind everythmg from beating on the drums, to waving a pom-pon, to occupying the seat as president of a club, to being in the spotlight on stage in the auditorium. And through learning, experienc- ing and perfecting, we find the purpose for all our efforts. Once again, without really sitting down and thinking about it, we ' ve let ourselves get wrapped up in an atmosphere c ' doing things to the limit, because the outcome is so full of reward. % o 46 — Activities Activities — 47 With an expression of shock, Mrs Nancy Kelley Senior Myra Shelby shows off her Christmas pres- opens a wild Christmas present from one of her stu- ent during the DECA Christmas exchange dents Discussing plans for the annual Parents Night, sen- With rosy red cheeks and a belly full of lelly, senior lors Chad Brock. Valerie Dickey, and Connie Cul- Steve Wyatt distributes gifts at the Employee- pepper go over the evening ' s agenda Employer Breakfast 48 — DECA DECA: A Step to Success DECA, better known as Distributive Education Clubs of America, is not only a social group, but a club that prepares students for the business world. Participants in DECA learn about ttie American free enterprise system, selling, and human relations. And students have a chance to prove what they ' ve learned in class by participating in district, state. and national contests. In order to go to these contests, DECA has had several types of fund-raising pro- jects ranging from selling candy to mar- keting stuffed animals. Besides working in class, and compet- ing in contests, DECA enables senior stu- dents to have on the job training at local businesses. DECA: Front Row — Tammy Northcutt, Carol Gier. Steve Wyatt, Norma Byrd, Tonya Mudd. Myra Shelby, Valerie Dickey, Ctiad Brock Second Row — Mrs, Nancy Kelley, Donna Perez, Stephanie Campbell. Sheila Roberts, Laurie Osbun. Bruce Pyne, Jim Carpenter, Becky Cramer, Denise Richey, Bob McCray Back Row — Mike Tash, Mike Ayres, Tyrone Fowlkes, Debbie Poyser, Jon Dagley, Kurt Blum, Tim Wright, Carolyn Wiley, Jerry Brown Not Pictured Connie Culpepper, Jeft Doan, Chris Green. Sharon Jones, Tom Brown. Lynn Hoemig. Darryl Hope, Mike Johnson, Steve Shinaev. Robert Brown, Diane Gass, Jim Smith. Anna Williams, Jill Myers Doing his good deed for the day, junior Bruce Pyne, along with other DECA members, cleans trash and glass from the parking lot As a part of her learning experience, senior Carol Gier works part time at Pistols and Petticoats, a chil- dren ' s clothing store in Westland Mall ADVANCE Improves with Changes As the decade changed, so did the Elmhurst ADVANCE switch from a news- paper style to a magazine style layout. Variety and a sharper appearance were the paper ' s greatest improvements over the past year. Each cover featured a photograph taken by senior Ken Furniss or artwork drawn by senior Joanie Byrne, And for the deeper reader, senior Mary Silletto used her research and writing skills to write interesting indepth features. Turn a few pages of the news-maga- zine, and one might see sports editor Tom Wolf protesting bad officiating in his " Overtime " column. Even though layout days could last till 6 or 7 p,m. the ADVANCE staff managed to put the paper out on time to entertain or shock its growing number of readers. Giving himsell a break from acting as Advance editor, sen- ior Doug Beadie relaxes in the journalism room ■ " SESSeZ;- Photographers Front Row — Tim Litch, Ken Fur- Junior Amy Esterline checks over her ad layouts niss, Susan Theye, Chris Folland Back Row — before turning them in Rick Leslie, Ray Martin, John Merz 50 — Advance Advance StaH Front Row — Doug Beadie, Ken Furniss, Rick Whipp, Lesle Shetler, Shelly Arend, Tom Wolf Second Row — Barb Hartman, Kay Gas- voda, Patty Free, Amy Esterline, Michele Scott, Clift Tanner Back Row — Joanie Byrne, Steve Wyatt, IVIary Silletto, Tom Peconge, George Haynes. Dress down day brings out tUe " best " in photogra- pher Ken Furniss. Advance advisor Mrs, Jane Hoylman gives a helping hand to junior Amy Esterline during paste-up Advance — 51 Seniors Cheryl and Carroll Tolas prove that being a service worker doesn ' t have to be all w ork and no play. STUDENT SERVICE WORKERS Front Row — Theresa Alder, Mary Brockmyer. Tina Moffett. Terrie Brown, Martha Browning, Thomas Beal, Anita Teer Second Row — Kelley Camperman, Renisea Turner, Tammy Starks, Dawn Benson, Jeff Finton. Rosario Martinez Third Row — Tammy Ding, Patty Mills, Kim Borsos, Shelly Hobbs, Cathy Nickels, Melanie Myers, Donna Laskowski, Darlene Blum, Ron Herndon Fourth Row — Stephanie Thomas, Claire Wyneken, Amy G ' Keefe, Anne Till, Michael Ayers, Tyrone Fowlkes Back Row — Matt Rondot, Tony Esterson, Paul Mills, Nancy Lockwood, Wendy Novitsky, Ann Boyer LIBRARY WORKERS Mark Johnson, Pam Feller, Kathy Locastro. Norma Moffett, Denise Shell, 52 — Service Workers Always Giving a Helping Hand Do you ever wonder who the students are that deliver messages, answer the telephone and pick up the attendance cards? These are the students who vol- unteer part of their day to help those in need. The student service workers are those who were wandering the halls during class, but always with a good excuse. The library workers take quite a load off Mrs. Mildred Hibben by helping in any way possible, either by stacking books or straightening the mess from other stu- dents. And to improve relations between stu- dents and teachers the Tro|an Circle group was formed. Each student who participates in this group has a teacher assigned to work with him as a friend. Overall, these groups played an impor- tant part in the function and organization of Elmhurst. As a library worker sophomore Mark Johnson gives his helping hand by stacking books on the shelves. TRUJAn CIRCLE Front Row — Tnsha Calo, Norma Byrd Shan Jones Tonya Mudd, Patnna Green, Dorothy Jordan, Vicki Browner, Carroll Toles, Terrie Brown, Lenny Howard Second Row — Mitzi Hearn, Sheila Reynolds, Valerie Dickey, Devan Booker, Victor Beachem, Ron Miller, Sharon Stewart, Anne Jackson, Cheryl Holman, Ruth Hill, Dawn Holman Third Row — Gwen Stephens, Bobbie Dickson, Tiffany Bryant, Mike Ayers, Eric Dickey, Julie Bon- tempo, Shawn Manna, Marcus Calligan, Denise Mendenhall Back Row — Gay Braster. Carlos Parra, Kathy Ybarra, Debbie Nusbaum Tro|an Circle — 53 T he Trojan Takedowns and Diamond Devils helped the wrestling and baseball teams by keeping score, picking up base- ball bats and wrestling mats, and mainly supporting the teams when they really needed someone to cheer them on to a victory. Part of the Team Speech! Speech! Forum Club was formed to develop and improve skills in public speaking. The club participated in many speech meets throughout the year. As fundraisers the Forum Club sold candy and Elmhurst Trojan buttons, profits from which helped them travel to meets around the area. Three Forum Club members, seniors Lynn Darby, Susan Girod, and fVlary Sil- letto, participated in state competition, where Lynn placed third in oratorical interpretation, Mrs, Susan Boesch, club advisor, commented that everyone did very well throughout the year. Senior Susan Girod takes time out from a speech meet to have some fun FORUtvl CLUB Front Row — Mrs Susan Boesch, Lynn Darby, Mike Paxson, Wendy Novitsky, Mrs Marsha Flora Second Row — Caren Jackson, Steve Wellman, Rachel Miller, Casey Jones Back Row — Mr Robert Storey, Susan Girod Mary Sil- letto 54 — Forum Club DIAMOND DEVILS Front Row — Carole Kosiarek, Julie Burt, Ellen Reich, Shan Jones, Renisea Turner, Tittany Bryant, Jane Stinson, Sara Barrett, Jamie Shelter Second Row — Robin Lichtsinn, Patty Woodruff, Rita Campbell, Jeannette Heaston, Laura Haneline, Maureen Landrigan, Shawn Mitc- hell Third Row — Angie Howard, Kelly Camper- man, Lisa Pepple, Cathleen Marine, Angie O ' Con- nor, Peggy Sheriff, Lee Norris, Laurie Shroyer Back Row — Pam Nelson, Chris Baker, Kariene Shelley, Penny Riecke TROJAN TAKEDOWNS Front Row — Laura Vogel- gesang, Lori Shroyer, Susan Mann, Jeanne Booker Second Row — Laurie Jehl, Laurie Freygang, Lati- sha Abdool. Kelly Camperman Back Row — Judy Marks, Robin Lichtsinn, Sally Lehman, Mary Ann Falba, Mary Garcia Trojans Takedowns and Diamond Devils — 55 Mrs, Ofelia Herrero helps her Spanish students make a piflata Senior exchange students. Ida Coelho from Bra- zil and Marilyn Lopez from Argentina, pose in front of the school. » l f Ordinary Elmhurst Students? Throughout the school year there have been two seniors who aren ' t like the ordi- nary seniors at Elmhurst, These two are Ida Coelho and Marilyn Lopez, and they are AFS (American Field Service) exchange students, American Field Service brought Ida trom Governador Valdares, Brazil, and Marilyn from Corrientes, Argentina, Ida has been staying with sophomore Tammi Galloway and Marilyn with freshman Mary Beth Bruner. Even though AFS didn ' t have very many special events throughout the year, having these two students made AFS a worthwhile activity. Exchange student Marilyn Lopez shows her danc- ing skills during a folklonc get together with the Spanish classes Mrs Rosel Blessing speaks to the AFS group tiefore a meeting p Sophomore Gloria Prosser models tier rainwear for the AIro Club ' s talent show AFRO AMERICAN CLUB Front Row — Kathy Jones, Cynthia Bright, Virginia Jordan, Terrie Brown, Gloria Prosser, Carroll Toles, Chandra Ware Second Row — Gay Braster, Dorothy Jor- dan, Tiffany Bryant, Shan Jones, Tonya Padgett, Shawn Hanna, Dana Davis. Back Row — Patrina Green, Myra Shelby, Connie Culpepper, Lenny Howard, Mitsi Hearn, Mrs. Delores Banks. Wandering through the halls, sophomore Shari Jones advertises for the Afro American Club ' s Langston Lounge. Providing a Little Entertainment Members of the Afro-American Club had many activities to keep them busy throughout the year. They co-sponsored the Snow Ball with the Student Council, which proved very successful. During the Penny Arcade, the Afro Club opened the Langston Lounge, pro- viding music, dancing and relaxation for those who needed a break from the other activities. The spring Talent Show gave students the chance to entertain with song and dance numbers as well as a fashion show featuring attire for all occasions. As a last activity, the club decided to have a picnic at a member ' s house. They had elected not to take a trip as in previ- ous years, so that they could have money left for next year ' s club. A little bit of macho can ' t hurt anybody, especially sophomore DeVan Booker Modeling clothes for the spring talent show, senior Terrie Brown shows one of her many talents. Afro American Club — 59 Behind thel Scenes Whether it be Christmas. Valentine ' s Day, or no special occasion, the 50 or so members who make up the Elmhurst stu- dent council usually are attempting to coordinate some activity to keep the Tro- jans busy. These dedicated members have been behind Elmhurst ' s annual Homecoming, Penny Arcade and Miss Virginia charity drive. The student council also sponsored Brotherhood Week, a " welcome back " party for the faculty and administration, and set up, along with the Afro-American Club, the second annual semi-formal Snowball dance attended by 140 Trojans who danced the night away at the Lantern And who took the blame for activities that didn ' t go over well, who shone in glory when things went well, and who generally had the responsibility of direct- ing members of student council ' ' This year ' s officers were seniors Dan Koch, president; Susan Girod, vice president; and Anne Springer, secretary-treasurer. These three, along with several other rep- resentatives, attended a Student Leader- ship Institute for one week of the summer at Indiana University to prepare them for leadership of the Trojans This years student council officers were seniors Dan Koch, president, Susan Girod, vice president, and Anne Springer, secretary-treasurer During this year ' s charity drive, Ivliss Virginia thanks the Elmhurst student body lor the love and support they have given her to carry on lor another year 60 — Student Council At the 1980 Snowball Dance, seniors John Shull and Lesle Shefter take a minute to catch up on the latest gossip .TUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row — Gaylan Pnnce. )anny Lake, Renee Cooley, Tim Litch, Lesle Shet- sr, Ron Miller, Susan Girod, Anne Springer, Chris larris Second Row — Christin Tonn, Dawn loover. Deb Foote, Ann Boyer, Lori Auer, Jamie .heffer, Lennie Howard, Judi Johnson, Crissy Morel Third Row — Mac MacKay, Michael Levine, Thorn Byrne, Stacey VanOrman, Julie Burt, Jim Fol- land, Scott Jones, Tern Kosiarek, Kathy Kucher, Christine Cade Fourth Row — Dan Koch, Valerie Dickey, Carole Kosiarek, Tom Filchak, Steve Burt, Wendy Novitsky, Carol Maurer, Joanie Byrne, Patty Free, Lee Ann Fulkerson Back Row — Missy Gor- don, David Wattley, Valerie Mayes, Mark Payton, Amy Byrne, Mark Miller, Rich VerWiebe, Mark Hunter, Doug Beadie, Susan Mann, Nancy Lock- wood Student Council — 61 Preparing for the Future COE (Cooperative Office Education) not only teaches its members skills, but it places these students in jobs where they canapply their skills. COE consists of three mam parts the classroom where basic skills are learned, a training station, and the Office Educa- tion Association youth group. This year COE had 50 members who actively participated in the Elmhurst Penny Arcade, contributing a very suc- cessful dunk tank. On February 16, Elmhurst hosted the 1980 District Contest and took the sweepstakes award. Seniors Tad Levy and Pat Bowers prepare for a year of responsibilities as Mrs Diana Van Slyke helps In initiating them as OEA officers COE coordinator, Mrs Diana Van Slyke. displays her Elmhurst Pride as she anticipates being dunked at the 1 979 Elmhurst Penny Arcade. COE Front Row — Tad Levy, Valerie Mayes, Van Johnson, Scott Ding Second Row — JoAnne Crockett. Chris Leeper. Joe Ann Turner, Lisa Rager Third Row — Pat Bowers. Ginny Heiny, Jodi Corell, Robin Pletcher, Debbie Basham Back Row — Jenny Vorndran, Debbie Barrett, Janet Finken, Ann Johnson, Pam Feller, Teresa Campbell COE Front Row — Tad Levy, Valerie Mayes, Van Johnson, Scott Ding Second Row — JoAnne Crockett, Chris Leeper, Joe Ann Turner, Lisa Rager Third Row — Pat Bow- ers, Ginny Heiny. Jodi Corell, Robin Pletcher. Debbie Basham Back Row — Jenny Vorndran. Debbie Barrett. Janet Finken, Ann Johnson, Pam Feller. Teresa Campbell AV WORKERS Front Row — Scott Carpenter Tom Wolf, Chris Roby Back Row — Robert Small, Jotin Fowerbaugh, Victor Haynes, Ralpti Hart A V Coordinator Mr Ctiarles Kammeyer diligently works on some lettering in ttie A V room BOWLING CLUB: Front Row — Craig Brown, Den- nis Kimmel, Mark Gunkel Second Row — Brian Smith, Cliff Tanner, Drew Fry, Marlin McCoart Third Row — Paul Quake, Dawn Hoover, Tammy Harlow, Scott Ewmg, Greg Buuck Back Row — Terry Rager, Michael Uehlein, Scott Kumfer, Scott Coe KurtBrudi AV Bowling Club — 63 We Done This Here Yearbook! As students ot Elmhurst High School walk by room 108, what do they hear? Journalistic minds ticking away? Not hardly!! They usually encounter loud blasting music, and plenty of shouting. This confusion, however, is what it takes to help get through the 248 pages of this yearbook. This year ' s staff consisted of 18 stu- dents. These students were always striv- ing to meet their deadlines. Preparing for these deadlines included c reating lay- outs, ordering pictures, and writing copy, captions, and headlines. Quill and Scroll is the national honor society for journalism students. To be a member, one must be outstanding in journalism and ranked in the top third of his class. Anllbrum editor-in-chief, senior Mary Johnson, takes time out from her work to listen to a staff mem- ber ' s question ANLIBRUtvl Front Row — Joanie Byrne, Lesle Sheffer. Anne Springer, Chandra Ware, Ellen Springer, Leslie Hutner Second Row — Mary Johnson. Anne Lee, Debbie Barrett, Scott Senior Andrea Hollowell finishes writing copy for one of her layouts. 64 — Publications Senior Debbie Barrett and junior Angle O ' Connor finish typing up their copy to meet their deadlines QUILL AND SCROLL Front Row — Doug Beadie, Mary Johnson Second Row — Andrea Hollowell. Scott McCleneghen. Third Row — Ken Furniss, Anne Springer Back Row — Ivtrs Jane Hoylman Senior Jackie Perry smiles in approval while looking over a co-worker ' s layout Publications — 65 Tv-r ' -r -- m ' i nil Aik i ft v The Lettermen ' s Club Breaking Away to Campus Life Campus Life, a division of fhe Forf Wayne area Youfh for Christ, was quite active this year. Besides gathering at dif- ferent members ' homes for meetings each week, they participated in Breaka- way, a ski trip, a spring vacation in Flo- rida, and an unforgettable mud bowl. These activities allowed students to meet new people and have a good time, as well as develop their own spiritual growth. During a serious discussion at a Campus Life meet- ing, senior Jim Filchak flashes his unique, congenial grin, while Marie Elena Lyon concentrates on whati IS being said Campus Life members look upward for inspiration 66 — Lettermen Campus Life director Dave Rahn will go to any Seniors Rick Barrett. Paul Mills, and Campus Life heigtits for fiis Campus Lite group, as tie demon- director Dave Ratin, sing along at a Campus Lite strafes by climbing to thie top of Elmtiurst meeting Campus Life — 67 Rifles; Front Row — Becky Sauer, Darcmda Ann Boyer, Cathleen Marine. Susan Mann. Bucher, Carol Maurer. Back Row — Julia Gasvoda. Flags: Front Row — Ronda Spillers, Debbie Forkerl, Back Row — Donna Lascowski. Lee Norris. April Laura Neumann. Chris Yerrick, Linda Lockwood. Worman, Stiari Wyatt, Robin Lichtsinn 68 — Rifles and Flags The Fantasy Connection POMS: Front Row — Susie Bash, Anne Springer, Valerie Dickey. Kelly Ding Second Row — Lori Auer, Jodi Lentz, Dawn Hoover, Cindy Bash Back Row — Becki Mazelin, Margie Finken, Amy Stinson, Debbie Nusbaum Senior Becky Sauer and junior Julia Gasvoda per- form during halftime at an Elmhurst basketball game This year ' s drill team consisted of 10 flags, 12 poms, and 7 rifles These girls practiced an hour every day during sec- ond period. Contests, however, required more practice usually held after school in the parking lot The 1979-1980 season proved to be an excellent one for the guard. In the Marching Festival at North Side they received an award for being one of the top guards in Fort Wayne. They com- bined with the band to earn a superior rating at NISBOVA and then went on and performed at the state contest. In addition to providing entertainment for the basketball and football halftimes and pep sessions, the flags and rifles per- formed in floor show competitions across the state and were named " The Fantasy Connection, " Pom-Pons — 69 Anita Kerr, Internationally known composer, singer, conductor and arranger. Is presented to the audi- ence by Mr. Al Schmutz after stie directed the Elm- hurst Trojan Singers. Senior Mark Payton concentrates intently while keeping the beat JAZZ BAND 11 Left Row, front to rear — Sara Weaver, Mike Magdich, Scott Fogel, Robert McDowell Second Row, front to rear — Penny Riecke, Peg Sheriff. Trisha Cato, Erik Eltman, Chris Baker, Dave Betas Third Row, front to rear — Ruth Perjak, Herb Brockmyer, Tom Stanley, Darin York, Mike Uehlein, John Fowerbaugh, Jim Henry, Jim Cross, Pam Nelson, Greg Murray, 70 — Jazz Band All That Jazz This year ' s 300 Jazz Band was made up of 8 sophomores, 7 juniors. 7 seniors, under the direction of Mr. Robert Snyder Among many awards, one of the most recent honors came while the band was attending the f orehead State University Jazz Festival in Morehead, Kentucky Elmhurst competed against 26 other bands and was named the outstanding band of the two day festival They were also named top honor band at the Northrop Jazz Festival, receiving outstanding awards for their trumpet and rhythm sections Jazz Band II is a training organization for students who are interested in playing in the style of " Big Band Jazz " Time is also spent learning the fundamentals of jazz improvisation, articulations and inter- pretations The band meets daily as a class credit It is made up of freshmen, sophomores, and interested juniors and seniors who are learning a second instrument The group plays in two jazz concerts per year and also competes in our own festival JAZZ BAND I: Front Row — Gail Mereditti, Caria Taper, Janet MacKay, Mark Payton. Todd Young, Robin Brown, Dwayne Helm Second Row — Mike Tash, David Brown, Steve Cross, Danny Lake, Tri- stia Cato, Renee Cooley, Jim Cross Third Row — Mr Robert Snyder, Director, Dave Botas, Mike Mag- dicti, Jetl Kumfer, Brian Bernhart, Eric Lehner, Angie O ' Connor, Paul Krotke, Troy Hacketl Buddy Morrow, conductor of THE TOMMY DOR- SEY ORCHESTRA, wtio is recognized as one of thie all time great trombone players, solos at the elev- enth annual Elmhurst Ja22 Festival. During the 1980 Elmhurst Jazz Festival, senior Brian Bernhart shows his terrific trumpet technique. Jazz Band — 71 Making it to class on time whether the bells were working or not. pulling im- possible strings to get yourself out of detentions, and hanging-out behind the second row of cars , is that school Is that what each student strives for throughout the year ' ' Somewhere in between all these activi- ties are student-teacher relationships, smiling faces, interesting people, and. above all. there are teachers willing to teach and students willing to learn That ' s what makes a system work people striv- ing for not only the knowledge schooling can produce, but ready to accept the challenges life can present in order to experience and learn It ' s not so much what a teacher can teach as it is how a student applies him- self Being interested in a subject is important and IS what mont students base their selection of classes on when making out their new programs And if a student is willing to choose his classes, he may be just as willing to parti- cipate in and benefit from them. So while many students may say they didn " care for school because the classes were boring, not many believe it .6 S .0 . 72 — Academics Academics — 73 You ' ve Got a Friend The office personnel are tfie people that play the major role in keeping Elm- hurst running smoothly. The people in the office are always pre- pared to lend their assistance when class scheduling, career planning or any other crisis arises. Just like a good friend. In fact the only time that someone might not be happy to see one of these people is when he has received a blue slip, which usually means trouble. This year ' s office staff was a little b different from the past year. Dr, Hans Sheridan took over the position of assist- ant principal while Mrs, Pat Gentile became the new dean of girls. The new additions gave the student body a chance to make two more new friends. Mrs Pal Gentile surveys her center of activity in the office, where she serves as assistant to the princi- pal Hans Sheridan Pat Gentile Eugene White Paul Bienz Douglass Spencer John R Sinks Mary Lowery George Tricolas Willie Stubbs 74 — Faculty Faculty — 75 Faculty Lends Its Time and Talent One reason that this year ' s Penny Arcade was such a big success was because ot the faculty ' s participation. Mr. Byron Carrier lent his physique to the clunking tank while Mr. William Derby- shire spent his time selling various items to raise money for the baseball team. Mr. Robert Snyder and Mr James Swartzlan- der kept things rolling in Little Vegas while Mr. Don Goss kept things spinning in the art booth. The teachers that weren ' t busy work- ing at a booth could be found participat- ing in various activities at the other booths. So whether they were lending their time and talents as participants, spectators, or workers, the faculty made a proud showing at this year ' s Penny Arcade. Seniors Joni Byrne and Mary Johnson enjoy flirting with Mr William Derbyshire and Chris Landrigan at the baseball booth Delores Banks John Beal Rosel Blessing Susan Boesch Roma Jean Bradburn Donald Buzzard Byron Carrier Mr Eugene White lends some time to his thirsty daughter Kim. 76 — Faculty Modeling his fabulous physique before entering the dunking tank is Mr. Byron Carrier John Coahran Warren Colglazier William Derbyshire Tom Dick Dan Dickey Sharon Dietrich Lucy Dosweli Sue Dowling Dunng the Penny Arcade faculty members Mr. Arland Reinhard, Mrs Diane VanSlyke, and Miss Jean Perego share a special closeness. Faculty — 77 Mary Ann Dyer Gary Eager Kenneth Eytcheson Marsha Flora Ray Garrett Jessica Glendening Donald Goss Ethan Gwaltney Phillip Habegger Ofelia Herrero Mildred Hibben Jane Hoylman Charles Kammeyer Nancy Kelley Donald Kemp Caria Kolin James Lambert Terry Larson Virginia Leonard Carter Lohr Mr. Lawrence Bewley worked as a permanent sub stitute at Elmhurst this year 78 — Faculty Faculty Makes a Proud Showing Elmhurst ' s teachers make a proud showing no matter where they are or what they ' re doing Many of the teachers at Elmhurst are coaches for the various athletic teams. The sporting events give the students and the teachers a chance to combine their talents to make sure Elmhurst has a repu- table standing The classroom is another place where the faculty gets the chance to display their patience and dedication It ' s in the classroom that the faculty offers the knowledge every individual will need for the rest of his or her life. The students aren ' t the only ones the teachers have to impress. Every fall Back-to-School Night presents itself to give the teachers and the students ' par- ents a chance to get acquainted with one another. Mrs Roma Jean Bradburn helps some of her stu- dents with an assignment Richard Mattix Eugene Melchi Merrill Melton Glenn Miller Joseph Miller Making a specific point in the classroom is Mr Dane Starbuck Faculty — 79 Aloyse Moritz ■,T ' : r - ilr. Mrs. Betty Overdeer opens a gift from one of her students. Some students crowd around Mrs, Overdeer ' s desk as she prepares to open the rest of her gifts. 80 — Faculty Taken by Surprise Every now and then there is a good reason to celebrate at Elmhurst. This year there were several occasions when fac- ulty members were taken by surprise. One of Mrs. Betty Overdeer ' s classes decided to give her an unexpected party because she would be taking a leave of absence to have her babies. On Feb. 26 Mrs. Overdeer gave birth to twin girls, Jamie Sue and Jessica Lynn. Another surprise came when Mrs. Shelley Wellington ' s baby decided to show up earlier than expected. Also on Feb. 26 Mrs. Wellington gave birth to a bouncing baby boy, Stuart Lenton. Occasionally students find out when one of their teachers ' birthdays is and organize a little party for them. This year on her birthday Mrs. Jane Hoylman got a surprise complete with crepe paper dec- orations and cake. Along with all of the excitement Mrs. Hoylman received a dozen red roses from some of her stu- dents. Members of this year ' s faculty have some good memories of being " Taken by Surprise, " r . The beautifully decorated cake was quickly dev- oured by some hungry Trojans. David Smith Robert Snyder Dane Starbuck Elden Stoops Robert Storey James Swartzlander For her birthday Mrs. Jane Hoylman received the dozen roses that are arranged so nicely on her desk. Faculty — 81 Episode Opening scene: A teacher stands in a classroom filled with impressionable youth, When the first quarter is over the child prodigies are that much closer to the truth. The second quarter villain exits almost as quickly as he stepped on stage, The director told the author to get busy and rewrite the third page. The third quarter appears with the rewrite finally complete. The third quarter ends with the hero over- come by defeat. The fourth quarter reveals itself as the characters fall into place, The supporting cast is filled with fear as anger reddens the director ' s face. The big finish presents itself as summer begins to call. This episode ends with the teacher smil- ing proudly, while the curtain slowly falls. Closing scene: An empty classroom. Jamie Davis Mr. Byron Carrier is busy teaching a classroom filled with innpressionable youth During the Penny Arcade Mr Arland Reinhard shows oft all of his muscles. Like most teachers, Mrs Virginia Leonard has a lot of paper work to do as the year comes to a close. 82 — Faculty Gerald Tilker Laverne Tsiguloff Diana VanSlyke James Welborn Shelley Wellington Nicholas Werling Mr. Nicholas Werling appears to be making some serious comments to one of his U.S. history ciasses. Mr James Swartzlander. Mr Robert Snyder, and Mr Richard Horstmeyer discuss the important plays after a football game Faculty — 83 It ' s All in a Day ' s Work In order for Elmhurst to operate smoothly on a daily basis there must be cooperation from everyone, and it doesn ' t hurt to have efficient cooks and custodians. The cooks at EHS work hard daily to prepare food that the faculty and the stu- dents will enjoy eating. One of the most popular foods among the students is the pizza. Coming in a close second is proba- bly the delicious sticky rolls or the lus- cious sweet rolls. One thing is certain, and that is the fact that the cafeteria crew puts in a full day ' s work to satisfy those Trojan appetites. The custodians at Elmhurst work dili- gently to keep the inside and outside immaculate. They are always around when the cafeteria needs cleaning after a dance, and they wash windows, sweep the floors, fix broken desks, and mow the school lawn. Besides maintaining Elmhurst, the cus- todians also participate in many special events. Head custodian Mr. Walt Hardiek was asked to be this year ' s Grand Mar- shall for the Homecoming festivities. And this year ' s prom was honored with the presence of several of the custodians serving as chaperones for the evening. For Elmhurst ' s cooks and custodians, " It ' s All in a Day ' s Work. " ' f ' X i18 CUSTODIANS Seated — Walt Hardiek, Front row — Elsie Alter, Sharon Jones, Walt Holloway. August Miller Back row — Maurice Maldeney. Larry Elliott, Norbert Ryder. Daniel Klotz. Grand Marshall Walt Hardiek was chaufleured in the Homecoming parade by senior Dan Koch When custodians Kim Herstad, Walt Hardiek, and Maurice Maldeney have a little free time on their hands, they simply relax and read the newspaper. CAFETERIA CREW Front row — Margie Abbott, Delores Schultz, Betty Maszkiewicz, Dorothy Hen- singer, Millie Harris, Dulla Schlaudraff Back row — Helen DeGrandchamp, Roxie Collins, Linda Wil- liams, Mary Allmandinger, Jeannette Black, Eilene Schiffli " Bunny " Dennis not pictured Cooks — Custodians — 85 c Your Body a Workout Whether playing basketball, football, hockey, archery, or tennis, the arms, legs, feet, hands, and mind all work together as the body to perform these tasks. The students who elected P.E, this year really got a workout. After getting suited up in their proper attire, the stu- dents would go out to the gym and begin their daily exercises. Some days the legs just wouldn ' t want to run, or the arms just couldn ' t do another push-up, but when the time came to play basketball, hockey, or another sport, the body got it all together and functioned properly. And when the whistle would blow, meaning to stop play- ing and to go shower up, the aching body would trudge down the stairs and gladly jump into a nice relaxing shower, know- ing that the next class couldn ' t possibly be as hard. •Body When the time came for warm-up exercises, many people formed their own ideas of what to do Sit-ups and push-ups weren ' t always included Running is a big part of phys ed Laps around the gym are usually done before, during and after the class L ' ; L 1 4 Keeping the opponent s puck out of ttie goal is sophomore Tom Wright s |ob as he plays goalie From referee in gym basketball and volleyball games to teacher in health and safety class, Mr Skip Melton keeps busy during the day- Body — 87 o 03 Escaping McDonald ' s, the parking lot, ttie halls, and Pizza Hut were excellent places to escape when classes and students just did not go together. " Blowing off " was a popular term in the halls of Elmhurst. Why spend an hour listening to a teacher speak, when eating would be more essential " Even the daily assignments and tests were almost enough to drive pupils crazy. But to be academic and achieve high grades, attending class was necessary. Of course there were those few days out of the year when the sunshine was just too good to peer at from inside the class- room. Especially during Spring when suntans became popular. Whether " skipping, " " blowing off, " or " playing hookey " was the expression used, the students at Elmhurst definitely came up with some new excuses to escape from it all. A student takes some time oft from class to catcti up on a little " sfiut eye ' ' Extra Elmfiurst business was given to Pizza Hut around iunctitime. 88 — Skipping Class McDonald ' s was an excellent place to escape when stomachs started to growl The back halls were seldom found empty during class time " A ' III disco " takes up a few extra min- utes for sophomore Ray Ivlartin, Skipping Class — 89 Face masks were a necessity during lab experiments, proves senior Rose Poitras 90 — Eyes Keeping an Eye Out Attentive observation and watchful care is needed to be a photographer or scientist Catching a particular look or expression adds greatly to the photographic eye , , . being an observer, through watching for the physical or chemical changes The human eye is an important aspect to science and photography. Students taking photography always have their eyes open for the perfect moment in which to click the shut- ter Learning how to take the picture as well as process the film was taught. Photography is a way to experi- ment with the eye and the things that it is attracted to. Besides photography, dissecting, mixing chemicals, computing problems and peering through a micro- scope are just a few of the happenings in science classes. These also required accurate observation. Sight is important in academics, not only for check- ing out the cute girl guy in each class, but for observ- ing and learning. Mixing cfiemicals, senior Chris Fol- land watches carefully during lab Clicking the shutter, sophomore Ray Martin uses accurate eyeball align- ment while taking a picture across the cafeteria Eyes — 91 Music Without the Mouth?!? The Elmhurst music department kept very busy this year by sponsoring con- certs, planning chili and hotdog suppers, organizing awards banquets, and plan- ning its annual Jazz Festival. Without this diversion, school would be rather boring, and without the mouth, this department would not exist. The Elmhurst choirs, under the direc- tion of Mr. A! Schmutz, used their mouths this year to sing at the annual Spring and Christmas concerts. Along with perform- ing in these two concerts, the concert choir participated in the fall musical " Down in the Valley. " The Elmhurst band also utilized their mouths. The band, under the direction of Mr. Robert Snyder, played in the annual Spring concert as well as in its own pops concert in the Fall. Sections of the con- cert band traveled to NISBOVA this year also. The Elmhurst music department is a very big part of Elmhurst and will hope- fully remain as active and successful in the years to come. CONCERT BAND First row — Darclnda Bucher, Janet MacKay. Angela Howard, Ann Rinard. Todd Young. Richard Forked, Susan Embury, Pam Nel- son, ton Beck, Penny Riecke. Deborati Gordon, Second row — Karen Fowerbaugh, Amy Wolfe, Shannon Mitchell, Dwayne Heim, Pam Obringer, Gail Meredith, Chris Baker, Jim Cross. Renee Coo- ley, Troy Hackett, Ken Weaver, Rick Munroe, Tom Stanley, Lisa Rager, Robin Brown. Harriet McLuckie, Linda Stanley, Caria Taper Third row — Karen Lehner, Shelly Hobbs, Karlene Shelley, LeAnn Jacobs, Becky Kreamer, Larry Trammel, Scott Sims, Steve Shiriaev. Pat Uehlein, Mike Bran- ning, Dave Brown, Trisha Cato, Jeff Kumfer. Paul Krotke, Eric Lehner, Brian Bernhart, Katy Brock- myer, Stephanie Thomas, Jenny Krieg. Missy Gor- don, Danny Lake, Tim Briggs, John Fowerbaugh. Greg Murray, Mike Denny, Steve Cross. Last row — Scott Fogel, Nancy Lockwood, Mike Magdich, Tim Roberts, Steve Lee, Mark Payton, Robert McDowell, Mike Tash , Director Robert Snyder, Mark Magdich, With a look of concentration, seniors Shannon Mitc- hell and Amy Wolfe practice their clarinet parts FRESHMAN BAND First row — Wendy Rice, Kelly Hamm. Mary Bruner, Anna Litch, Lisa Spaletta, Peggy Sheriff, Shelley Myers, Sara Weaver, Pam Stewart Second row — Lori Auer, Herb Brockmyer, Lauren Buschey, Lisa Mullins. Mike Uehlein. Darin York, Dennis Drury, Terry Rager, Mark Sherbondy, Scott Ohmarl. Carl Harz, Gale York, Bob Grimes, Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Eric Eitman, Kalhy Gordon. Laura Lawrence Third row — Laura Moenng, Eric Dickey, Mike Mendenhall, Mike Levine, Mark Vorn- dran. Paul Quake, Director James Swartzlander 92 — Mouth CONCERT CHOIR First row — Nancy Burgel. She- ryl Anderson, Jamie Davis, Dawn Williams. Melissa Taylor, Sherry Parnin. Ann VerWiebe, Susie Son- day, Kathy Nickels, Bruce Pyne, Ron Pyne, Randy Tackelt, Bill Schmucker Second row — Linda Stan- ley, Alicia Schnellenberger, Annette Koetil, Diane Smith, Chris Deason, Lisa Renkenberger, Linda Seabold, Sylvia Jackson, Allen Schnellenberger, Mike Christ, Marcus Culligan, Tom Wright, R alph Hart Third row — Mary Bright, Gaylan Prince, Lisa Poorman, Patsy Ruch, Melanie Myers, Beverly Zigler, Vickie Pletcher, Cynthia Montalvo, Nancy Deason. Bill Starn. Brian Singleton, Jon West, Matt Wolfe, Barry Younghans, John Shull, Paul Alexan- der Dncert band director Mr, Snyder prepares tor the With mouths wide open the concert choir fills the jcoming performance auditorium with melodious tunes Getting a Grip on Things Grasping, drawing, holding or controlling, the hands were vital in the areas " ot art, jour- nalism, sewing and industrial arts. Controlling the material as it passed through the sewing machine claimed pre- cise hand alignment. In shop, clamping, sanding, or cutting a piece of wood required accurate hand power. While the hands were useful in sewing and industrial arts, they also played a major role in art and journalism. Whether art stu- dents were drawing, painting, cutting or col- oring, they always had their hands in motion. Journalism students used their hands in designing layouts. When it came to academics, the classes went " hand in hand " with the use of the ter- minal, prehensile part of the arm, consisting of the palm and five digits, in whatever they did best. Adding the final touches on her three dimensional painting. |unlor Tammy Stalt paints with patience SI ateboards are not |ust for sl ating on, but also for building Sophomore David Runser works in shop 94 — Hands Connecting lines, erasing, and adding his own touch of style in art, sophomore Danny Lake con- centrates on a perfect project Sewing requires precise hand alignment as dis- played by freshman Laurie Freygang during her first year sewing class Designing a cartoon tor the school newspaper, sen- ior Joanie Byrne uses her hands with accuracy The Ears Take Part in Learning " If you would listen to me you just might know tiow to play that syncopated beat! " " I didn ' t hear the pronunciation of that word; where does the accent go? " These are just a couple of things that you might hear when you walk past the orchestra room or any one of the three foreign language classes. Imagine trying to leaj-n a strange language without hear- ing someone speak it first, or trying to learn how to play the violin or stnngbass and not knowing whether or not you are playing under pitch. Yes, students in these two departments use their ears as much as typing students use their fin- gers. This year ' s orchestra, under the direc- tion of Mr. James Swartzlander, was very busy during the school year. Along with performing in the annual Christmas and Spring Concerts, the orchestra played in the fall musical " Down in the Valley. " On April 26, the Elmhurst orchestra hosted a workshop with the Kekionga and Portage Jr. High orchestras. The three worked all day with a clinician and a guest conduc- tor preparing for a concert the next day at Elmhurst. Students in the foreign language department depended on their ears very much. This year each of the foreign lan- guage classes spent one day in down- town Fort Wayne watching and partici- pating in dances or songs in the lan- guage that the students were learning. The French and German classes spent the day at the Performing Arts Center, while the Spanish students spent the day at the Embassy Theater watching the Mexican Folklorico Ballet. r Mrs Anna Cevirgin, a tour guide for foreign country trips, spoke to all of the foreign language classes. Mrs Cevirgin speaks six languages fluently Learning a foreign language takes a lot of concen- tration, which lunior LeeAnn Fulkerson displays in her second year Spanish class During any class, a lot of different things seem more interesting than the teacher In this case, it seems to be the camera that ' s caught sophomore John Lauck ' seye Spanish teacher Mrs Herrero lectures to her clasi Mrs Herrero also is a sponsor of the AFS club 1r James Swartzlander prepares his orchestra for n upcoming concert This was Mr Swartzlander ' s econd year at Elmhurst ORCHESTRA First row — Tammie Waggoner, Angie O ' Connor, Cathleen Marine, Holly Castiaux, Jill Fritz, Ellen Reich, Don Raney, Becky Mazelin. Laura Haneline Second row — John Hermes. Michele Scott, Denise Loucks, Tiffany Bryant, Wendy Rice, Mitsi Hearn, Chanda Thatcher, Angie Howard, Kelly Hamm, Laura Krieg, Teena Bibbo. Anthony Hart, Kevin Alcox, Ra ndy Collins, Mike Scott Third row — Eric Lehner. Kathy Gordon, Steve Cross, Mike Uehlein, Lori Auer, Lisa Mullins Last row — Mike Magdich, Director Mr James Swartzlander, Student director Miss Mary Ellen Grace, Dave Botas, Mike Paxson With their violins in action, and their eyes on the music, luniors Angie O ' Connor and Denise Loucks rehearse with the orchestra Practice makes perfect Senior Tammie Waggoner must practice for hours so she can keep the honor of Concert Mistress, which she has held for three years Making Christmas and other greeting cards was something Ms Perego ' s first year French and Span- ish got used to Homework: Mind Versus Stomach " Hey Joe, let ' s go get pizza tonight. " " I ' d really like to, Bill, but I ' ve got a date with my history and chemistry books. Sorry. " " Yeah, I ' ve got homework too, but my stomach comes first. See ya later. " This common conversation represents two opinions of Elmhurst Trojans con- cerning homework. On one side is the student who goes out the minute some- one calls, no matter how much home- work he she has, and the other side is the student that sits at home each night doing his her homework. So when students were asked how much time they devote to homework each night, they responded with replies ranging from " none " to " it depends, sometimes about two and one-half hours. " What makes some students study more than others? Is it because they want their names on the honor roll or principal ' s lisf Is it for their own satisfaction, or is it just for the old fashioned idea of getting admitted to a choice college ' ' Whatever the reason may be, the stom- ach will always be in there fighting when the mind wants to study. Cliff ' s notes always help a lot when reading Shakespeare Junior Patty Free does some catching up in the cafeteria. Finding that she can ' t study in the journalism room, senior Susie Bash escapes to do her studies in the cafeteria 98 — Homework Sometimes catching up on current events is more important ttian studying Junior George Smitti tias decided to read ttie newspaper Sitting at a desk is not ttie only place to do your tnomework Senior Jon Heiges decides to do tiis reading on ttie bleachers in the gym Homework — 99 etting a Finger on Things Since childhood, mothers all across the country have told their children not to point their fingers. " Fingers weren ' t made for pointing, " they would tell their children. " There are better things to do with your fingers! " Well, the students in Elmhurst ' s typing and computer math classes know how to use their fingers. Ask the students in these two classes what they would do without their fingers, and they would tell you that they would be hopeless Gaming accuracy and then speed are two main goals of the typing student. Stu- dents who are college bound realize that knowing how to type will help them very much when their professor expects a ten- page typed research paper in by the end of the week. Students who are seeking business careers realize that typing is not only helpful but essential. The students in the computer math classes realize right away that working with computers is sometimes confusing, sometimes perplexing, but always fun and interesting. The computer math stu- dent gets a lot of experience in working with computers each day, along with a credit in math. Students pursuing a career in working with computers have realized that Elmhurst ' s computer room gives them a foundation to build their careers on. Programming a computer takes a lot of concentra- tion, which junior Stephanie Campbell displays here The computer must first be fed the right information before it gives you an answer Senior Bill Ledger attempts to feed the computer the right food Socializing and discussing programs with friends are a few other activities that occur in Elmhurst ' s computer room 100 — Fingers Typing is an invaluable skill which sophomore Tammi Galloway hopes to attain by the end of the school year A little help from Mr Richard Poor is always appre- ciated when working with computers IVIr Poor helps senior Allen Schneilenberger get started Concentration is the key when learning how to type Freshman Jeff Kruse concentrates on learning this new skill Fingers — 101 Something Extra During the average school day, many Trojans enter and leave the building for any number of reasons. The only prob- lem with this is that a good percentage of the people leaving the building do not have a legitimate pass. But there is a group of about 1 5-20 students that leave the building with a good excuse; these are the students involved in the I.C.T. program. Students who are in the I.C.T. (Indus- trial Cooperative Training) class get just a little more training than do other stu- dents. The I.C.T. program is divided into two sections, the class part and the on the job part. In the class part of the program, the instructor, Mr. Melchi, teaches the stu- dents how to find a job, how to get an interview for a job, and how to keep a job. Once the students have a job, Mr. Melchi tries to answer any questions ranging from problems with bosses to problems concerning the career or skill the student is pursuing. The second part of the I.C.T. program is the on-the-job part. After the student has completed his required classes at school, he goes on the job where a supervisor trains him. The I.C.T. program has many different opportunities in indus- try for all types of interests, so if it ' s a career in industry that you are looking for, then I.C.T. is for you. Senior Bill Ledger works with patience as one of Indiana and Michigan ' s draftsmen ICT instructor Mr Melchi stresses a point to the students about their |obs The students in the I C T program first have to ' take the class before they can go to their respective places of employment 102 I.CT Working at Custom Tool gives senior Marly Doak the experience he needs to pursue his career in welding When working as a machinist at Custom Tool, senior Jim Eloph takes caution when around the machinery VICA Club: Back Row — Tim Roberts, Tim row — Instructor Mr. Melchi, Marty Doak, Mark Thompson, Sam Jarjour, Jerry Hoobler, Robert Moore, Mark Brezette, Dave Martinez, Greg Boleyn, Dixie, Gary Grimes. David Smith. Jim Goble. Front Jim Eloph, Bill Ledger, i Vho ' sWho? ' Hey, does Cheryl or Carroll wear braces ' ? " ■| don ' t know. I think Carroll " " Did you see Jeff at the cross country meef " ' No, I was busy watching Dave " " Could that be Mark out of step with the drum line ' ' " " Doesn ' t Mike play the drums ' ' " ' Is that Jim Keith down the half " ' No, it is Dave. " Lookirig alike and dressing alike are not the only aspects that EInnhurst ' s four sets of twins have in common They also share many common interests. Seniors Carroll and Cheryl Toles enjoyed working as serv- ice workers in the office first semester Although decorating Christmas trees was not a typical duty, they did add a little extra spirit to the school office in December. Besides running cross country, juniors Dave and Jeff Haynes were found reviewing notes in Chemistry. Taking a few of the same subjects caused several teachers to double check on attendance. Marching with the " Mighty Marching Trojans, ' " sopho- mores Mike and Mark Magdich were kept separate by their instruments. Keeping the beat on the drums, Mike added to the drum corps along with Mark on the tuba Learning grammar and composition, freshmen Jim and Dave Keith spent English class together This was only one out of several classes they shared Mistaking twins as to their identity was not hard for most students at Elmhurst. An extra glance was occasionally needed. Sitting in front of his brother Dave, freshman Jim Keith pauses for a smile in English class Besides running cross country after school, junior Dave Haynes (right) reviews notes with Jeff in chemistry class Umph, Ugh.Ohh • • • Getting in shape was a ■good time " when students enrolled m body building. Muscles were devel- oped and physical structures improved through conditioning and training. Although the classes were over- crowded, the benetits the students derived far outnumbered the many hours of stress and strain put forth During the tall and spring seasons they ran sprints, 1 00s, and miles on the outdoor track. In the Winter they lifted weights and ran figure eights In order to raise money for Olym- pic barbells, the body building class sponsored a lift-a-thon in March Students collected money from sponsors for every pound lifted Senior John Shull won the competi- tion by bench pressing 390 pounds. Body building, which met twice daily, was highly recommended for EHS ' s athletes It broke the monot- ony of regular classes. During first period sophomore Jon Keener works out on the military Developing his physique, senior Paul Mills works on his shoulder shrugs 106 — Body Running figure eights in the bleachers ot the boys ' gym, junior Scott Sims gets his exercise Body — 1 07 Senior Gloria Jones concentrates as she takes notes in U.S. history sixth period. U.S. history students listen intently as Miss tvloritz points out a country on the map. CD CD X C6 CD CD Through calculating, remember- ing, or imagining, the brain consti- tutes the organ of thought. In mathematics, students specu- lated on the answers to various problems. They were taught formu- las, symbols and short-cuts in work- ing out solutions. History also required use of the brain. To know who the seventh president of the United States was or what are the three branches of government, students had to rely on their storage system. An activity of the history depart- ment was Government Week, spon- sored by the Metropolitan Youth Commission. The week was designed primarily to get students involved and interested in govern- ment. Several speakers visited EHS to inform classes about their employment in government. Sen- iors Tom Mann, Jim Filchak, and Steve Wyatt were selected to ride along with the local police, ambu- lance and fire departments On Fri- day of the week, 50 seniors attended a seminar at the lU-PU ballroom. They listened to Senators Birch Bayh and Richard Lugar and Congressman Dan Quayle Math students were also involved in out-of-school activities. Several students participated in a National High School Math Contest on March 4. Seniors Brian Burt and Richard Forkert and sophomore Marc Mahlkov were the top three students from Elmhurst. Being academically inclined requires the usage of the brain. Not only do students calculate, remem- ber and imagine with their brains, they also think. First year freshman algebra students sten and take notes on the lecture up front Taking a breather from her honors history class, junior Angie O ' Connor pauses to daydream Reading her history book, junior Claire Wyneken imagines what " back then " was really like Freshman Mike Pendleton calculates the answer to his algebra problem At some time in our lite we hav said " I don ' t care. " It might have been ' about a silly puppy love our freshman year or a class we flunked our sophomore year, or a position we ran for and didn ' t get our junior year . . . whatever it might have been, as we look at each one of these we realize that deep down they really mattered. We ' ve all come from different back- grounds, we may be similar in many ways but each one of us is unique and when you put 1 300 unique people to- gether you can ' t help but come up with puppy loves, personality conflicts, and a lot of competition. So it is through each of these unforgettable experiences that EHS becomes unique. And without school, and with- out Elmhurst, and without 1 300 people interacting each day, there would not be the lingering memo- ries of adolescence. As much as we would like to forget them sometimes, we won ' t, for EHS wil always be a part of us, even after we ' ve graduated and are no longer a practicing part of it. . o ' ,6 c - 110 — Underclassmen Underclassmen — 111 Freshmen Get Into the Act This year ' s freshman class got a taste of active Elmhurst life right from the start. It seemed that school had just gotten started when Homecoming presented Itself to the whole student body. The class of ' 83 participated in all of the activ- ities that Spirit Week brought with it. Freshmen can be especially proud of their float which received first place in the float competition. Wrapping up the week ' s activities on Friday, the class of ' 83 participated in the first pep session and the big footba game that evening. To make the game even more memorable for the freshmen, Jim Folland and Chuck Standiford played on the varsity football team. Christine Cade, Ruth Hill, and Julie Burt were chosen to represent the fresh- men on the Homecoming court. This year ' s freshman Homecoming court consisted of Christine Cade, Ruth Hill, and Julie Burt, with escorts seniors Don Young and Ken Furniss. (Escort senior N lark Brezette not pictured ) Latisha Abdool Chris Adams Kevin Alcox Sandra Alder Winford Alford Stan Allen Rhonda Anderson Richard Anderson Vincent Anderson Sheryl Anspach Debbie Ashley Lori Auer Debbie Barnes Terry Barnett Paul Barnhill Sara Barrett TerrI Bates Phillip Beckstedt Dodie Beeman Colette Bell Rick Beltz Gene Best Joe Birch Phil Bonahoom f M. ] y ' i lii 112 — Freshmen Tammy Bonar Greg Bontempo Sharon Boothby Mike Boyle Jeft Brantley Susan Bredemeyer Todd Breland Herb Brockmyer Steve Brown Kurt Brudi Mary Bruner Marty Bryan Tom Bubb Cheryl Burg«t Julie Burt Lauren Buschey Greg Buuck Tom Byrne Chrissy Cade Greg Calhoun Rita Campbell Kelly Camperman Holly Castiaux Mark Caudill Nanette Chapman Dawndi Christiansen Sandl Christlanson Grace Ciferri John Ciferri Freshman Jolene Wolfe drives the freshman class float, which received the award for the best-looking Homecoming float. Freshmen — 1 13 1 Scott Coe Jim Collins Nicole Collins Gary Contreraz Pat Cook Mark Corey Scott Cress Balinda Curtin James Dalman Bill Davis Tommi Davis Nancy DeGrandchamp Tammy Dirig Monica Doran Tina Douglas Thomas Dowdell Nona Downey Dennis Drury Ctiristine Egbert Erik Eitman Barry Ellison Tim Estep Maryann Falba Dawn Fey Maurice Fizer Mike Fogle Jim Folland Debra Foote Jim Foreman Jeanne Fowerbaugti Ron Fralick Ptiillip Freeman Dave Frencti Brenda Frewer Laurie Freygang Ctiris Fuller t 114 — Freshmen Mary Garcia Barbara Gardner Kevin Getz Ton|a Gibson Forrest Goble Richard Goft Kathy Gordon Lewis Graham Dawn Grahovac Tom Grahovac Pracilla Greene Wendy Gregg Bob Grimes Kelly Hamm Laura Haneline Shawn Hanna Denise Hanthorne Greg Harris Antony Hart Carl Harz Priscilla Hatch Freshmen Adjust Without a doubt there are plenty of adjustments to be made from middle school to high school, and the class of ' 83 had plenty to accomplish Adjustments like finding their way to classes on time and remembering their locker combinations. Another part of adjusting is being active in the various functions at Elm- hurst, In the middle of November EHS had its annual Penny Arcade. The fresh- man class sponsored three booths including a pinball slot machine, a ping pong tournament, and a ring toss The money they raised will be put into their class funds for future use -reshman Richie Kadel en|oys the Penny Arcade with some little friends. Freshmen — 115 Playing at the Freshman Mother ' s coffee. Wendy Rice displays fier talent for all in attendance Barbara Hayes Jeannette Heaston Joel Heim Chris Henry John Hermes Ron Herndon Junior Hicks Ed High Ruth Hill Sherna Holley Chris Hollinger Glen Holman Goldie Holman Marc Holman Dawn Hoover Tami Hoover Will Hoover Todd Houser Lenny Howard Sherry Hutcherson Tim Hyde Annie Jackson Matt Jeffrey Laurie Jehl Judy Jenkins Gina Johnson Judi Johnson Ronda Johnson Kathy Jones Ron Jones Scott Jones Richard Kadel Gita Kamdar Tim Keck David Keith Jim Keith James Kelso Linda King Tonya King 116 — Freshmen Charlie Klerner Cassandra Knight Lisa Knolhoft Carole Kosiarek Doug Krudop Jeff Kruse Kathy Kucher Scott Kumfer Scott Laisure Craig Laker Jon Lambert Maureen Landngan Tom Langschied Laura Lawrence Dennis Lee Tina Leeper Sally Lehman Jodi Lentz Mike Levine Jeff Lewis Don Lightsey Rick Linnemeier Dawn Liska Anna Litch Elected to represent the freshman class throughout the year are Craig Laker as president, treasurer Chrissy Cade, secretary Lee Norris, and vice presi- dent Scott Jones Making Progress As the year rapidly progressed, the freshmen had to band together to become the class of ' 83, Two class activi- ties in which they cooperated were the election of class officers and the Fresh- man ' Mother ' s Coffee. The Mother ' s Coffee was a big suc- cess Freshman Wendy Rice provided the entertainment for the occasion by dis- playing her talents as an accomplished pianist Freshman Jamie Sheffer spoke to the mothers in attendance, Jamie expressed her thoughts on Homecoming and the change from middle school to high school Another important task for the class of ' 83 was having to elect four of their class- mates to represent them throughout the year. Officers elected were Craig Laker as president, vice president Scott Jones, secretary Lee Norris, and Chrissy Cade, treasurer. Freshmen — 117 Just Another Face in the Crowd Campus Life, a popular club at Elm- hurst, gave freshmen the opportunity to meet new people every Thursday night at 7:27. Plenty of freshman faces could be found at the Campus Life Riot, which was held in October to get Campus Life underway. Student Council is another group that involves freshmen participation In Febru- ary, the freshman Student Council and Afro American Club members helped to sponsor a successful semi-formal dance, the Snowball By participating in Elmhurst ' s func- tions, the class of ' 83 proved that they are much more than " Just Another Face in the Crowd " During the Campus Lite Riot frestiman Carole Kosiarek appeared to be one of he faces m ttie crowd Lisa Locastro Ivlaclyn MacKay James Macon Patrick Madrid David Manter Bruce Marcum Juditti Marks Joseph Marsden Dame! Martin Angel Mason Bette McBride Marlin McCoart Sally McCombs Joseph McDonald John McGee Danny McLemore Darrell Mendenhall Michael Mendenhall Chris Miller Pamela Mills Lavonne Milton Derrick Minniefield Shawn Mitchell Laura Moering Kathy Molargik 118 — Freshmen Chrissy Morel Chris Morken Terry Mud Lisa Mullins Shelley Myers Laura Neumann Mark Nickels Lee Norris Sean Odell Scot Ohmart Patricia Olson Jackie Osborne Carlos Parra Fernando Parra Robert Reaver Michael Pendleton Lisa Pepple John Perez Tammy Petersen Gregory Peterson Curtis Philpot Lori Poyser Jeffrey Prosser js Paul Quake Belinda Ricketts Diane Robinson Mitch Robinson Freshman StudenrCouncil members Julie Burl and Tom Byrne worked as guides for Back to School Night, along with veteran council members Freshmen — 119 Individuals Sometimes I stop, and ttiink, ttiat one In a million is all ttiat we really are, I over-extend my boundaries shooting for the stars. Enlarging my collection of fnends and memories as the days dwindle away. Time evades me quickly, there are so many tnvial things that I still have to say. Getting lost in the shuffle as the crowds gather around, I ' m an individual, demoralized by sound Life ' s never ending illusions fade, as the voices start getting loud, I ' m forced to realize, I ' m just another face in the crowd. Jamie Davis with a mystique about him, freshman Richie Kadel muses during photography class Freshman Scott Jones practices singing with a smile Known for their roaming the halls to feel " in, " fresh- men Tom Byrne and Jim Collins are caught study- ing. . i S 1 20 — Freshmen T Discussing a class proiect, freshmen Ron Wilson and Pam Stewart appear engrossed in their work Displaying her individual smile is freshman Sara Weaver Participating in the freshman choir was one of the activities that freshman Patty Olson was involved in Freshmen — 121 . ' 4 S,M.( £l, Bryan Roeger Grady Rogers Laura Ross Gregg Royer Jonathan Sauer Chris Saylor Mike Saylor Kevin Schlosser David Schnnidt Larry Schmidt Amanda Schuhler Tracy Scott Kathy Seabold Jamie Sheffer Bonnie Sheirbon Mark Sherbondy Peggy Sheriff Lisa Shroyer Lori Shroyer Jerry Skinner John Slatton Don Slay Earl Smith Innett Smith John Smith Lisa Spaletta Mark Spaulding Dalen Spaw Pam Speakman Robert Stall Chuck Standiford Scott Steffen Bernadett Steward Pam Stewart Jane Stinson Steve Straley David Strole Daryl Swanglm Doug Tash Troy Thompson Trena Tolliver Georgia Tucker Mike Uehlein Dalan Underwood Sam Underwood Stacy Van Orman Tony Vasquez Jeanine Vibbert i l i -. 122 — Freshmen A Proud Finish As the end of the year rapidly approached, the class of ' 83 had next year ' s schedules to plan and end of the year banquets to attend. With the memories of their first Home- coming and Penny Arcade tucked tightly inside their pockets, the freshmen had to look beyond this year ' s activities and start aiming for their future years at Elmhurst- The end of the year is also a time for receptions, programs, and banquets. Top academic freshmen were acknowledged at the Underclass Honors Reception. Some of the top academic achievers of the year were: Shawn Mitchell, Wendy Rice, Anthony Hart, Jamie Sheffer, Laura Haneline, Sara Barrett, fvlichelle fvlcNamara, Erik Eitman, Susan Brede- meyer, and fVlaureen Landrigan. " Introducing the Proud " was the first step to achieving " A Proud Finish. " Laura Vogelgesang Teresa Waldren Letrice Walker Wanda Washington David Wattley Sara Weaver Michael West Michele Whitmore Thereasa Whitsetl Kevin Wilson Ron Wilson Shelia Wimes Mark Witt Doug Wolf Jolene Wolte Patty Woodruff Bruce Wright Randy Wright Rosalyn Wynne Terry Yearwood Darin York Gale York Mark Zurcher After a busy year, fr eshman Scott Stelfer tied to a little nap. Freshmen — 123 A Class of ' 82 Gets It Together Moving up from the depths of fresh- manhood, the sophomores really got it together this year. They started early on their Homecoming float and came up with the slogan " Cremate the Archers. " With the class working together, the float was built at Tim Litch ' s house. The class of ' 82 chose Alecia Grady, Margie Finken, and Peggy Arend to rep- resent them on the Homecoming court this year. The sophomores began to feel at home this year and showed it with their partici- pation in Spirit Week. Their rowdiness at pep sessions showed their confidence and pride in being a major part of the Tro- jan scene. Edward Aboufadel Kerry Adam Gordon Alles Linda Allison Sheryl Anderson Todd Andrews Peggy Arend Linda Ashley Dale Arroyo Scott Babb Ctiristine Baker Leroy Barbae Jill Bartels Cindy Bash Victor Beachem Thomas Beal Margy Bebout Lori Beck Kevin Belcher Gina Birch Allen Bonar Jeff Boylen Kim Borsos Jeff Bonnette Julie Bontempo Devan Booker David Bolas Ann Boyer Mike Branning Gay Braster Fi 01 |ips strengthened during the year, as soph- Iffany Bryant and Shan Jones prove lt:i.;:v .J 1 24 — Sophomores Jim Bredemeyer Tony Breland Kinnie Brewer Steve Brezette Tim Bnggs Richard Bright Robert Bright Aubrey Brown Dawn Brown T C Brown Tracie Browner l ichael Browning Tittany Bryant Jim Bubb Ken Buchanan Nancy Burget Forrest Burke Chns Butler Gary Buuck Norma Byrd Lisa Cabell Richard Camos Jefl Campos Trisha Cato Charles Chapman Holly Chilcole Ed Christman Josie Cole Randy Collins Lori Cooley Gary Cour Roger Crismore Jim Cross Dayna Davis Gary Davis Myron Davis Jeff Dawson Sondra Dean Stephen Dean Chris Deason Nancy Deason Angle Deaton Chris Defay Stephanie Delhi The sophorrKire float, " Cremate the Archers, " is towed into the gym by sophomores Tim Litch and Mike Paxson, Sophomores — 1 25 Erie Dickey Cary Dodenholf Vernon Dove Jacqueline Druley Jonathan Duck Micheal Dunne Harold Durnell Rick Dye Tim Egbert Rose Ellison Kevin Elopti Susan Embury Scott Ewing Lari Fawley Rene Feasby Jennelle Ferguson Margie Finken Ronnie Finton David Fisher Deleen Fisher Bart Fletcher Nikki Fletcher Uriel Fomby Bonnie Forbis Deborah Forkert Karen Fowerbaugh Ann Frankewich Doretha Freeman Tonya Frewer Ed Freygang Jill Fritz Tammy Fry David Fuelling Tami Gallaway fifyi 1 26 — Sophomores Sophomores Work at Play In their second year as Trojans, the sophomores found that school isn ' t all work and no play, in fact, for some it was Tiore play than work ' During the football season, a large part Df the cheering section consisted of nembers of the active clasS of ' 82. Their jnthusiasm carried through basketball and the other winter sports. But their spir- ted attitude didn ' t stop at cheering on the Elmhurst athletes; sophomores made up 3 big part of the crowd at different events 5uch as the Homecoming dance and the owderpuff football game. Besides just participating in the fun, :he sophomores helped create some with a dance in October. It had a Halloween :heme, and their request that everyone :ome in costume added to the success of :he evening. All this working and playing together nad a part in building the close-knit class 3f ' 82. Sophomores Mark Miller and Steve Brezette, and luniors Angie O ' Connor and Patty Free take a break from decorating ttie publications ' Christmas tree Barbara Hamblin Lynn Hamilton Tern Hans Mark Harden Tamara Harlow Terry Harmon Sophomores — 127 Victor Haynes Mitsi Hearn Daniel Heiges David Heller James Henry Lena Hensley Jeffery Herring Kent Herstad Cheryl Holman Edward Hope Betti Hoppel Angela Howard Lisa Howard Mike Hudelson Eugene Huggins Stan Huguenard Andrea Hurd Caren Jackson Telia Jackson Leann Jacobs Patty Jauregui Jill Jemison David A Jotinson David F Johnson Joan Johnson Mark Johnson The sophomore Homecoming court consists of Margie Finken, Alecia Grady, and Peggy Arend Their escorts are Ken Adam, Tad Levy, and Jim Booker 1 28 — Sophomores Lockwood Leads Sophs Sophomore class president, Nancy Lockwood, led her class well this year despite her many other activities. In her two years at Elmhurst, Nancy has partici- pated in marching band, varsity band, and concert band She plays the flute and the piccolo, as well as the bells Besides her interest in music, Nancy has become involved in Campus Lite this year, and she won a gold key finalist award in the scholastic art competition Jeff Jones Linda Jones Sfiari Jones Dorotfiy Jordan Kevin Jordan Santa Kamdar Bob Keairnes Karen Kelley Cindy Kitcfien Annette Koefil Gayle Kofirman Becki Kreamer Jenny Krieg Gina Laible Danny Lake Connie Langston Donna Laskowski John Lauck Brenda Laukfiuf Shaun Leffler Cfiris Lehiman Sophomores — 1 29 Nancy Lockwood Karen Loftus Joseph Macias Mark Magdich Mike Magdich Marc Mahlkov Sophs Gain Responsibilities The sophomores have taken an active place in the Student Council this year. There are twelve members representing the class ot ' 82, and they took part in organizing the annual Penny Arcade as well as the very successful second annual Snowball, Sophomores in the council also helped with the annual fund raising drive for Miss Virginia at Christ- mas time. This year the Elmhurst student body broke its own record in collecting goods for her to distribute So Elmhurst can look forward to lots more fund raising, leadership and responsibility next year when the sopho- mores move up to second in command. Sophomore class officers for ' 79- ' 80 are Barry Younghans. vice-president: Sandy Porter, secre- lary-lreasurer, Nancy Lockwood. president, and Margie Finken, social chairman Sophomores Sophomores — 131 - ' i A % tjr I Bill Schmucker Pam Schorey Rod Schroeder Mary Beth Shaw Scott Sheckles Cora Sheehan Karlene Shelley Steven Shinaev Virginia Shull Dean Silvers Kern Sims David Skinner Ruthie Slater Robert Small Brian C Smith Brian K, Smith Daw n Smith Jay Smith Lisa Smith Pat J Smith Theodore Smith Brad Spears Ellen Springer Richard Staley Tom Stanley Don Stein Gwendolyn Stephens Tim Stephens Kathryn Stone Laura Stouffer Renea Striverson CurtSyndram MarkTalbert Chanda Thatcher Elizabeth Tinkle Donna Tolliver Regina Trosper Pat Uehlein Sheila Underwood Colleen Upton Mike Vaughn Rich VerWiebe Mark Vorndran Cindee Walchle James Wattley Ken Weaver Tracy Weaver Steven Wellman Ray West John Whittenberger Mary Beth Wilenski BillWilkins Nina Wllkins Cornelia Williams §An 1 32 — Sophomores Classes, Activities Reign Circles, triangles, Julius Caesar, tor- sign languages and toreign countries are all a part ot ttie sophomores ' daily rou- ine But aside from the grueling regimen, hey need another outlet for all their extra snergies. They do this by participating in Mme of the various clubs at Elmhurst; veil, maybe just participate isn ' t the right vord for this class of sophomores For iome reason an aura of activity seems to lang about members of this class. Clubs ike the Afro Club, AFS, and definitely Ilampus Life have gotten livelier since the )lass of ' 81 has left its mark. Poems, plays, grammar, and spelling keep this sophomore English class (confused?) busy. The sophomores show their spirit at one of the few pep sessions this year (They even won a couple of competition cheers ) Sophomores — 1 33 Sophomores Look Ahead The spring semester found the sopho- mores preparing for all the annual awards banquets and honors receptions. Taking some of the honors are the top ten stu- dents in the class of ' 82; Mike Paxson, Ed Aboufadel, Debbie Forkert, Gary Davis, Cathleen Marine, Karen Fowerbaugh, Susan Mann, Nancy Lockwood, Ann Rinard, and Pat Uehlein. The sophomore " butts, " as they are so fondly called, move up to second in com- mand next year and they will be a big part of Elmhurst again. With their memories of the Penny Arcade, Homecoming, and Snowball, next year will find them one year older, one year wiser, and probably one year rowdier. So the class of ' 82 really deserves all the honors they have received. Sophomore Joan Johnson receives her " painless " measles vaccination Daydreaming about the spring days to come IS sophomore Ron Miller 134 — Sophomores Raising money for the baseball team ' s spring trip, sophomore Rich VerWiebe sells his wares Taking a rest during one of the few quiet moments at the sectional game against Harding are senior John Shull and sophomore Don Stem Freshman Lori Auer and sophomores Chris Baker and Penny Riecke cheer on the Trojan basketball team at sec- tionals Sophomores — 1 35 " Coach " Dave Rahn gives some advice to the |unior powder-puff team Unfortunately they were defeated by the seniors 136 — Juniors School: A Welcome Change Returning to school after a great summer was a welcome change for some, a dreaded routine for others. Yet for oth- ers it was livable as long as they could make some fun and bring a little vacation back toElmhurst with them. The junior class was sprin- kled with T-shirts from every- where (that said everything!) and every conversation was alive with stories of unforget- table vacations. (Some per- haps a little colored to impress a less fortunate friend.) Then finally, after Home- The class of ' 81 chose this group as their class officers Tom Filchak, vice- president, Missy Gordon, secretary- treasurer, Susan Sonday, social chairman, and Steve Burt, president. Junior Amy Byrne attempts to score for her powder-puff team. v " - coming and the first month or so of school, the summer memories were packed away to be replaced by new ones of the Snowball, the Prom, and other special moments spent with special friends. Juniors — 137 " Savoring " his meal, junior Troy Hackett gives his opinion of the food at band camp A quiet moment at band camp is hard to find. Junior Mike Tash relaxes after marching with Matthew Snyder, Mr. Snyder ' s son. Richard Bennett Dawn Benson KimBleich Randy Bloemker Kathy Boice Pam Bolinger Janet Bone Jeanne Booker Lisa Booker Paul Bramel Laurie Branstrator Cynthia Bright fi t O % 138 — Juniors Introducing ... the Junior Lizards! Juniors and band camp go together like . what else ' Lizards and rocksi For those of you who weren ' t in " the Band " Lizards was a " pet " name that Bob (bawb), alias Mr. Robert Snyder, tagged on all band members. This year ' s juniors went to band camp with full suitcases and heavy instruments and came back with even fuller suitcases, instruments, sunburns, blisters, and doz- ens of stories. Nearly everyone heard of " when the guys got caught in our cabin . . " or " we stole their lightbulbs and they got in trouble! " How about " Who was your fly-by-night-fluff? " (approximate translation — a band camp romance.) Ah, but we mustn ' t forget that " the Band ' s " juniors didn ' t " blow off " the whole week. They contributed their tal- ents to a lot of half-time shows and marching band competitions that made us proud of the Elmhurst Marching Tro- jans. With) his fellow members of " ttie Band, " junior Rick Monroe relnearses in concert band. David Brown Jim Brown Robert Brown Tom Brown Vicki Browner Steven Burt Amy Byrne Marcus Calligan Stepfianie Campbell David Cannady EnaCapps Jim Carpenter Marty Causfey Steve Chiapman Jeff Clements Yvette Coleman Scott Coles Kevin Corey Cfiarles Cour Kevin Cramer DianneCreecti Tern Cummings Don Curtin Doug Davis Juniors — 139 Jamie Davis Jeff Davis Pam Deaton Jon DeGrandchamp Charles Denney Kipp Dennis Mary DeRose Alicia DeWolfe Robert Dickson Kelly Ding Nancy Dixon Andy Doak Cindy Double Mane Dowdell Patricia Dowdell Lori Durnell Dan Eiter Jeannette Elkins Mark Eloph Amy Esterline Mike Falba Kevin Fadus Tom Fllchak Darrell Fisher Doug Fletcher Scott Fogel John Fowerbaugh Patricia Free William Freeman Drew Frey Scott Fuhrman Lee Ann Fulkerson Mark Garcia Diane Gass Jul Gasvoda Richard Gay Aundre Gibson Julie Giessler Missy Gordon William Graham Greg Grahovac Roger Grate © (0 140 — Juniors During lunch, |unior Jeff Haynes models one piece of his three piece suit Junior Patty Free gets comfortable during an important discussion in the pub room Juniors ' Dress Depicts Their Moods Ordinary days, extra nice days, grubby days and preppie days — these are the days that make the juniors dress the way they do. Wearing grubby clothes could mean that one particular junior just didn ' t feel up to searching through his closet to find some decent clothes. But to some, it probably meant that they were planning on having a really fun and rowdie time at school so they wanted to dress appropri- ately. Dressing up often meant trying to hook that special guy, and a few girls thought showing a little leg might help. A three piece suit could always catch a lady ' s eye. Or, for some, it was time to dress up because all your jeans were in the laun- dry. Unusual enough, the juniors seemed to be more into the preppie look as spring approached. The bright colors and com- fortable top-siders were fun to wear. And then there were the ordinary days . . . Jetl Haynes Dwayne Heim Shelly Hobbs Debra Hoefelmeyer Lynn Hoemig Ann Hofmann Darryl Hope Leslie Hutner Don Jackson Ricky Jackson Sylvia Jackson Sandra Jones Virginia Jordan Roger Keck Kenneth Kellogg Nieta Kennedy Christine Harris Barb Han Stacey Hatch David Haynes George Haynes Tom Keister Alan Kline Paul Kucher John Kuhn MarkGunkel Troy Hackett Cecelia Hale Machelle Hans " Once Upon A Mattress " stars junior Ann VerWiebe at the Campus Life Riot 142 — Juniors ' Sports, Activities Give Juniors a Break The juniors were really active this year, whether In school activities or out of school activities. Many juniors participated in sports, and although they didn ' t make a name tor themselves, they were an integral part of their athletic team. Campus Life was an important outlet for the juniors ' energies. The Riot, Break- away, and the weekly meetings would always find a roomful of juniors getting rowdle together. But no matter where you looked, there was always bound to be a group of jun- iors having fun. Disappointed with Ue referee ' s call, junior William Gratiam stiows his dismay 4L- Jetf Kumfer Kay Kuzeff Dennis Langmeyer Linda Lee William Graham Eric Lehner Janice Lloyd Willie Lockett Greg Logan Dale Lyons Jonna Mabe Lindy Mahlie Dean Maier Andy Martin Kristine Martin Michelle Martin Alan Marx Bob Mays Joann McClain Monica McCrary Susan McDonald Robert McDowell Mark McKenzie Tina McMahan Juniors — 143 WP I 12 O ' clock and Time to Study! There are several ways that people can study and play at the same time. Teach- ers have found numerous ways to make studying fun, and turn fun into studying. For some reason, when the juniors tried these methods, the fun part always worked out, but the studying was usually forgotten. Seldom did the members of the junior class get together to study, but when they did, they studied hard ... the televi- sion, a movie, new sights at Pizza Hut, each other . . . etc. This isn ' t to say that the class of ' 81 was dumb, they just spent their time in and out of school getting to know each other and having a good time and saved the studying for later, like 12 o ' clock before they went to bed. Fred Mercer April Monroe Ann Morken Tonya Mudd Jeanette Muff Rick Munroe Jill Myers Vicki Nusbaum Angela O ' Connor Amy O ' Keefe Charles Olson Laura Park Sherry Parnin Chris Parra Todd Parrish Kim Pebernat Tom Peconge Key Pendleton David Penn Donna Perez Tom Perez Ruth Perjak Tim Petersen Maggie Phillips Neva Pieper Jim Plemens Linda Poeppel Lisa Poorman Debbie Poyser Janet Prader Bob Putt Bruce Pyne Dennis Ouickery Russell Reed Jill Reinhart Tim Roth Gloria Rows James Russell Robert Sanders 144 — Juniors Conette Saylor Mark Schatzman Michele Scott Ed Shepherd Tim Sheriff Brad Shopoff PatShroyer Kevin Simerman Kent Sims Scott Sims Ron Skinner Bobbette Slater David Smith David Smith Diane Smith Jim Smith Mary Smith Tim Smith Valerie Smith Susan Sonday RondaSpillers Tammy Stalf Tamyra Starks Bill Starn Bruce Stephans Ronnie Stephens Kara Stewart Amy Stinson William Stroupe Angle Surine Cliff Tanner Mike Tash Kevin Templar Stephanie Thomas Donna Thompson Ty Tigner Jane Till ChristinTonn Dewayne Townsend Larry Trammel Charlene Trimble Howard Trosper Junior Ruth Perjak and her fellow French student get ready for their class ' s skit Juniors — 145 Lerts Keep Busy in Class We don ' t know about other schools or other junior classes, but the class ot ' 81 at Elmhurst has been doing its darndest to turn everyday high school lite into sonnewhat of an enjoyable experience, much to the dismay of the teachers. For example, Mr. Storey ' s " honors " English class has at times proved to be a bit of a circus to any outsiders who might come in. After everyone raced to his seat seconds before the bell rang only a few minutes would pass before one heard: " Quiet, please, Ann has the floor. " " I get the walls! " " Can I have the ceiling ' ? " " Okay, the next voice I identify gets ten points off today ' s spelling test. " " Aw, that ' s not fair ' " " Ten points off. Amy. " " But. . . " " Would you like to try for twent ? " Silence would then pervade the room. U.S. history classes also had their rousing moments. Now and then you could walk into Mr. John Coahran ' s class and find that the Pink Panther was giving a lecture that day. Or once in a while a stray " Mr. Werling for President " button would show up on a loyal student ' s lapel. And what algebra student will ever for get Mr. Phil Habegger ' s sound advice " Be alert ... the world needs more lerts! ' Tr ing to quiet a riotous applause, lunior Ann Ver- Wiebe gives a successful and humorous book report. Among piles ot books yet to be studied. |uni ' Jenny Wnght works on a journalism assignment 146 — Juniors Honors English finds the luniors doing some very strange assignments here juniors Steve Burt and LeeAnn Fulkerson portray " The Kiss " Renisea Turner Tom Valrie Tom Vasquez Ann VerWiebe Clarence Vibbert Gladys Wall Jim Walters Caria Watson Stacey Wattley Brian Week Mark Wellman Jon West Dave Whiteman Dawn Williams Gary Williams Becky Winans Daphne Wolt Tom Wolf April Worman Jenny Wright Ron Wright Claire Wyneken Rex Yarman Brenda Ybarra Debating whether or not to stab Mr Storey with her nice sharp pencil, junior Amy OKeefe returns to her seat Juniors — 147 In a more casual moment at the prom, junior Ann Morken and her date, sophomore Dave Heller, decide where to go afterwards Contemplating how great summer will be, if it ever gets here, juniors Tamyra Starks, Jeanne Booker, Kelly Ding, and Jul Gasvoda find it hard to get back to French class. Waking from a sound sleep, juniors Marcus Calli- gan, Ruth Perjak, and Tern Cummings await Mr Storey ' s reaction 148 — Juniors II Juniors Get Senioritis Have you ever felt left behind, sort of empty and useless, like it ' s pointless to keep on doing what you ' re doing ' ? A lot of luniors felt this way during the last week of school. The seniors that had cracked on them, hit them, helped them, and loved them all year long were gone now, almost gradu- ated, and hard as it was to admit it, they were missed. Classes seemed to drag on forever as the juniors waited anxiously for the final day of school, but dreaded the finals If there was any way to get out of class the juniors found it and spent time saying goodbye for the summer or just sitting out in the sun. Decisions were already being pushed on the class of ' 81 during those final school days, the elections of class offi- cers. Student Council elections, and piles of mail from various colleges and univer- sities. It was time to start looking ahead to planning for their careers and their lives, and to start leaving childhood behind " But wait, in just a few more days, we ' ll be SENIORS ' " Several underclassmen got senioritis on the day ot the " unauthorized senior field trip " Here they are at an assembly to decide their fate At the 1980 Junior Prom, " Precious and Few, " several members of the prom court and their escorts wait to be announced Excited about their new status as " senior girls " juniors Angie O ' Connor, Patty Free, and Jamie Davis show their maturity . . J ' Juniors — 149 Don, Rose, Ken, Theresa, Paul, Dave, Chris, Michelle, Charleset, Tom, Scott, Vicki, Sam, Debbie, Rick, Bob, Susie, Kent, Doug, Jeft, Mike, Brian, Jim, Teena, Greg, Pat, Matt, Steve, Mark, Mary, Vanessa, Chad, Ben, Craig, Jerry, Robin, Tamara, Terrie, Martha, Darcinda, Diana, Dale, Joanie, Bonetta, Ellen, Charles, Joey, Ida, Tim, Jodi, Ron, Becky, Darlene, Joanne, Connie, Lynn, Calvin, Val, Fred, Dan, Martin, Cindy, Tony, Camille, Pam, Kelly, Dorothy, Janet, Brenda, Richard, Ed, Carlo, Rachel, Carol, Susan, Christina, Janice, Terence, Ernest, Gary, Van, DeWayne, Ralph, Rhea, Jon, Virginia, Andrea, Dawn, Ann, Keith, Jesetta, Laroby, Beth, Donna, Sylvia, Tan, John, Linda, Cassandra, Georgia, Gloria, Pern, Bill, Sharon, Shane, Dennis, Laura, Paul, Diane, Anne, Thad, Kathy, Kerry, Julie, Maria, Olga, Frank, Marie, Loretta, Willard, Tina, Shannon, Rosie, Melinda, Beverly, Norman, Jackie, Vern, Lisa, Otto, Denise, Shelia, Kim, Patty, Phyllis, Sandy, Lesle, Myra, Cheryl, Lar n, Caria, Norine, Randy, Anita, Brent, Carroll, Carin, Joe Ann, Andrew, Jenny, Sarah, Chan, Barry, Amy, Rochelle Marsha Ray, K . .NSO. Seniors — 151 " S - . ' ' iV-.e ,, x O v jV .rS r . .( .- " " ::°v ; . »V " J " " - C« o »V A!° ,. oS KENNETH ADAM — Cross Country 1 , 2. men ' s Club 1 , 2 ROSE AGUIRRE LINDA ALCOX — DECA 2. THERESA ALDER PAUL ALEXANDER — Baseball 1 ; Football 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Concert Choir 1,2,3; Trojan Singers 2, 3; School Play 3. CHRISTOPHER ALMOND — Wrestling 1,2,3, MICHELLE AREND — Cheerleader 1, 2; Campus Lite 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1; PowderpufI 2, 3; Advance 2, 3. CHARLESETHEL ARMOUR SCOTT AUER — Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3, AMBER AYLOR — Band 1 , 2; Stage Band 1 ; Serv- ice Worker 3; Powderpuff 2. 1 54 — Seniors SUSAN BASH — Class Social Chairman 3; Drill Team 1 , Squad Leader 2. Captain 3, Diamond Dev- ils 1 , 2; Powderpuff 2, 3; Office Worker 2; Advance 2. AnIibrumZ, 3. Campus Lite 1.2,3, DEBBIE BASHAM — OEA, Secretary 3. KENT BAUMGARTNER — Band 1 , DOUGLAS BEADIE — Student Council 1 , 3; Tennis 1 , 2. 3: Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3; Advance 2, Editor-in- Cfiief 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3, LOIS BEARD JEFFREY BEAUCHOT — Football 1 , 2, 3; Basket- ball 1 , 2, 3; Baseball 1 , 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1 , 2, 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Service Worker 3, MICHAEL BELCHER BRIAN BERNHART TEENA BIBBO — Orchestra 1,2,3, BOBBLOEMKER KURTISBLUM — DECA2,3, GREGORY BOLEYN KERMIT BOLEYN MICHAEL BOLINGER rhe Changing of Tradition Homecoming, The seniors just could lot wait for it. That was the time they howed everyone who was boss, Win- ling the float contest was always part of . No one could beat the seniors. That is, intii this year. Homecoming was not the normal homecoming. The parade outside on the track was changed to inside in the gym. When the floats were brought in, the sen- iors were sure they would win. It was such a great float, but t he judges did not agree. Seniors not winning the float con- test? That was not natural . . . There were always the football games. The senior powderpuffers played a great game, defeating the juniors 6-0. Then the big Homecoming game against South Side. Even though we were defeated, there were many highlights: Tammie Waggoner was crowned queen and the band performed at its best. The dance or parties afterwards added fun, but it just was not Homecoming for seniors. Senior players show everyone who is going to win the powderpuff football game. Homecoming queen Tammie Waggoner dances with her escort Doug Beadle at the Homecoming dance. Senior Homecoming court and escorts: Tom Mann, Laura Lewis, Doug Beadle, Tammie Waggoner, Mark Hunter. Denise Richey, Brian Stellhorn, Sharon Kelly. Dan Koch, Rose Poitras. Seniors- FREDA BONAR JAMES BOOKER PATRICIA BOWERS — Concert Band 1 . 2; March- ing Band 1 , 2; Pep Band 1 , 2; OEA 3, MATTHEW BOYER — Football 1 , 2, 3; Wrestling 1 . 2, 3; Track 1 ; Campus Life 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1 , 2,3 STEVEN BOYLE ROBERT BRADTMILLER ALISABRASTER — 0EA3, VANESSA BRIGHT CHADWICK BROCK — DECA, Vice-President 2. President 3. MARY BROCKMYER SHERRI BROOKS BEN BROWN CRAIG BROWN — Campus Life 2, 3; Ctioir 2; Bowling 1,2,3. LAUREEN BROWN — Orchestra 1, 2; Bowling 2; Powderpuff 3. ROBIN BROWN — Marching Band 1 , 2, 3; Concert Band 1 , 2, 3; Pep Band 1 , 2, 3; Jazz Band II 1 ; Jazz Bandl2, 3;AFS3. TAMRA BROWN TERRIE BROWN DARCINDA BUCHER — Concert Band 1 , 2. 3; Marching Band 1; Drill Team 2, Captain 3; Powder- puff 2, 3; Campus Life 1,2,3: Diamond Devils 1 , 2, 3, CONNIE BURGET — DE 3; Bowling 2; Powderpuff 2,3, MARK BURNS BRIAN BURT — Student Council 1 . 2: Class Presi- dent 1,2; Class Vice-President 3. DIANA BUTLER DALEBUUCK JOAN BYRNE — Cheerleading 1, 2, 3. Student Council 1 , 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1 ; Trojan Take- downs 1; Advance-Anlibrum Staff Artist 3, Powder- puff 2 156 — Seniors Involved in Now In-volve ' ment (in-volv ' ment), n. The action of involving; the fact or state of being involved. ' Involvement was a key word for high school seniors. For some it meant stu- dent council — from president to class officer; for others athletics — performing as sportsmen, sportswomen, or maybe just loyal Trojan fans. The list went on and on. Since it was the last year for sen- iors, it did not matter how many activities were fitted in. And time was always found to include even more. Being involved had high importance to a senior because of the extra chances to be around that " special gang, " getting their own opin- ions out or just feeling like a real Trojan. 1 . Webster ' s New International Dictionary Senior class officers: Jim Filchak, president; Brian Burt, vice-president; Valerie Dickey, secretary-trea- surer; Susie Basti, social chairman. The senior powderpufi team shows everyone who is really number one -eatured on the drums in the band s Lil Vegas at Freshman football coach senior Paul Alexander and he Penny Arcade is Mark Payton Coach Jerry Tilker yell important instructions to the players ■ " i .. Those Everlasting Grins!! How could students help but grin their way through the senior year of high school? They just could not help it!! A grin meant anything from just being that high and mighty senior to getting through with the last class on Friday. It meant proudness of singing the Fight Song at all the sporting events. A grin also turned into a full-fledged smile when spending time with those favorite people. Sharing weekend experiences with others always promised a laugh or two. And starting off week after week by counting days till the next break brought a smirk at being one day closer. Traveling back to his childhood, Paul Mills participates in a Campus Life skit at the Miss Virginia Christmas assem- bly. It seems Mary Johnson just cannot get through the day without her cof- fee during journalism. 1 58 — Seniors Pulling in winnings at Lil Vegas dur- ing the Penny Arcade brings excite- ment to Carol Maurer . The Penny Arcade attracted many rowdies including senior Terry Green, junior Kent Sims, and senior Chris Leeper. M| m ' 4 IstSB 4 i r : 1 ' iiM iftii 1 lE am 1— ■ Efi Ui TERESA CAMPBELL — Marching Band 1 . 2: Con- cert Band 1 , 2: Speech Club 1 . 2; AFS 2 COE 3- CEA3, SCOTT CARPENTER — Wrestling 1 , 2, 3; Letter- men ' s Club 1, 2, 3. BONETTA CARTER DAVID CARTWRIGHT ELLEN CHAMAR MICHAEL CHRIST CHARLES CLARKE MARIALYN CLAUSS JOEY CLEVENGER — Campus Life 1,2,3; Football 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3. IDA COELHO — AFS 3; Volleyball 3; Campus Life 3. BARBARA COLLINS JODI CORELL — Drill Team 1,2,3; OEA 3 KATHY COX CATHLEEN COYLE — Aniibrum 2. REBECCA CRAMER — Tennis 1,2,3; DECA 2, 3, Vice-President 2; Forum Club 3; Powderpuff 2; Let- termen ' s Club 1, 2, 3. JOANNE CROCKETT — OEA 2, 3; Service Worker 1 , 2; Campus Life 2, 3. STEVEN CROSS — Campus Life 3; Concert Band 1 , 2, 3; Jazz Band I1 1 ; Jazz Band I 2, 3. JOY CROXTON — OEA 3; Service Worker 1 , 2. CONSTANCE CULPEPPER — Volleyball 1 ; Track 1 , 2 3 Afro-American Club 1,2,3; Drill Team 1 2 Campus Life 3 Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3; DECA 2 3- Trojan Circle 3 Powderpuff 3; JA 1 . MICHAEL CUTIGNI MICHAEL DAHMAN LYNN DARBY — DEBRA DAVIS MICHAEL DAVIS Forum Club 1 , 2, President 3. Seniors — 159 Advance Editor-in-Chief Doug Beadie writes an arti- cle for tfie newspaper witti some fieip from Carole Gier, Ttie Elmhurst-Homestead basketball game brougfit the seniors out, in anticipation of beating the rival Spartans. ROYDAVIS — VICA3. JAMES DAWSON fvllCHELLE DEAM TINA DENNIE — Concert Choir 1 , 2; Powderpuff 2. VALERIE DICKEY — Student Council 1,2,3: Class Secretary-Treasurer 3, Powderpuff 3; Afro-Ameh- can Club 2, 3: Volleyball 2; Basketball 2; Drill Team 3; Trojan Circle 3. JEFFREY DOAN RONALD DOEPKE CINDY DUMATO — Campus Life 2, 3; JA 1 . TAMMI ELLENBERGER DEBORAH ELOPH JAMESELOPH — VICA3. ANTHONY ESTERSON 1 60 — Seniors That Precious Time Each life has its own beat, moving through space at its own pace, standing still for no one, and yet you, as if not car- ing, though knowing how precious it was to you, gave to me selflessly, life ' s most priceless possession, your time. It is only my wish that you feel your time not to have been given in vain. For waiting is not During the pep session for the NISBOVA state con- test, commanders Janet MacKay and Lisa Rager lead the band in a song. What I meant for you, but to share with me the images of life that God has sent me through, and if this life affords me again the chance to share with you the new and hidden knowledge, through song, I will move as swiftly as life demands, but never so fast as not to give you my very best. — Steveland Morris Anne Lee and Jim Filchal have some fun in the courtyard with the help of one of the few snow falls. CAMILLE EVANS — Drill Team 1 , 2; Student Coun- cil 2, Volleyball 1 ; Track 1 , 3; AFS 1 ; Afro-American Club 1 3: Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3. JAMES FILCHAK — Class president 3; Campus Life 1 , 2, 3; Concert Choir 1 , 2; Trojan Singers 1 , 2; Aniibrum 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Powderpuff cheer- leader 2; Student Council 1 , 2; School Play 3 DOROTHY FINK — Marching Band 1 ; Concert Band 1 , Pep Band 1 ; COE 3: OEA 2, 3. JANET FINKEN — Marching Band 1 , Concert Band 1 Pep Band 1; COE 3; OEA 2, 3. JEFFERY FINTON — Band 1 ; AV 1 ; Orchestra 1 ■ DECA 3, VICA 2, 3; Marching 1 , 2; JA 1 , 2; Service Worker 1 . BRENDA FISHER PATRICK FLANERY JAMES FLOTOW CHRISTOPHER FOLLAND — Jazz Band II 1 ; Jazz Band 11,2,3; Concert Band 1 , 2; Marching Band 1 . 2, 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Anlibrum-Advance photog- rapher 2, 3. RICHARD FORKtRT — Marching Band 1 , 2. 3; Concert Band 1 , 2,3. EDWARD FRANKEWICH DANNY FRY Seniors — 161 JANET FRYBACK KENNETH FURNISS — Tennis 1,2,3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Track 3; Powderpuft Cheerleader 2. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Advance-Anlibrum 1,2,3. TAMMI GALLOPS — Drill Team 1,2; Student Council 1,2, School play 2. CARLO GARCIA CHARLES GETZ CAROL GIER — AFS 1 : Campus Life 2, 3; DECA 2, secretary 3; Powderpuft 3; Anlibrum3. SUSAN GIROD — Student Council 1.2, vice- president 3: AFS 1 ; Campus Life 1 , 3; Speech team 1 , 3. secretary-treasurer 2; National Forensic League 1,2,3; Drill team 1 ; Class secretary- treasurer 2; Powderpuff 2. 3, Dance Club 2. JAIvlES GOBI F WILLIAM GOOD DEBBIE GORDON — Tennis 1,2,3; Concert Band 1,2,3; Marching Band 1 , 2. 3; Pep Band 1 , 2, 3; AFS 2; Lettermen ' s Club 1 , 2, 3. VICKI GORMAN GERRY GREEN SUSAN HANKS TIM HARGIS DEWAYNE HARRIS KELLY HART RALPH HART — Choir 1,2,3; Audio Visual 1,2,3. BARBARA HARTMAN — Marching Band 1 ; Concert Band 1 ; Advance 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3. RHEA HARVELL — Afro-American Club 1.2,3; Trojan Circle 1 ; Gymnastics 3 CHRIS HAWKINS JON HEIGES VIRGINIA HEINY — Volleyball 1 ; OEA 2, 3. STEVEN HEWITT BRENDAHOLLINGER ANDREA HOLLOWELL — Tennis 1.2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2.3. Drill Team 1 , 2; Student Council 1 ; Class social chaiman 1 ; Anlibrum2. 3; Ouill and Scroll 2. 3, Powderpuff 2, 3. DAWN HOLMAN JERRY HOOBLER — VICA 3. JESETTA HOWARD 162 — Seniors Finding time to spare during b and camp is difficult but needed to adjust an instrument — even if it is drum sticl s, as Mark Payton demonstrates Playing around during the weekend, Debbie Todo- ran puts on an appealing grin for a photograpfier That Quiet Time Counts, Too After that last class of the day, the sen- iors were on their way home for some time for themselves. They realized even ithough they were known as the crazy irowdies of school, they really did need Isome quiet time. Coming home after school, some sen- iors faced more school in the form of Mr. Mattix ' s economics logs, Mrs. Hoylman ' s compositions, or Mr. Carrier ' s chemistry problems. But the homework seemed to go a little quicker with no friends to gos- sip with. Others set the homework aside for the evening, grabbed a bag of potato chips, and nestled into a chair to watch their favorite soap opera. For the seniors with jobs after school, driving the family car to and from work gave some time to learn the lyrics of the popular songs on the radio, which ranged from Toto ' s " 99 " to Molly Hatchet ' s " Flirtin ' With Disaster. " Then there were the sen- iors who stayed after school every day for the athletic teams. Some time alone to get psyched up for the match, whether just taking a long time getting their uni- forms on or running a warm-up lap around the track, was really extra essen- tial. With all the classes, jobs, sports, and activities the seniors were involved with, it was easy to see that the quiet time really did count. During one of many gymnastic meets, Shannon Mitchell stretches out while watching her team- mates perform. Seniors — 1 63 Good Luck, My Friend What can I say to you, dear friend How can I make you see That we won ' t be together much longer now, And that you ' re important to me. We ' ve shared great times Through all the years So many joys But also tears. You were there for me When I needed a friend But there were times I thought Our friendship would end. We ' ve had our differences, I guess that ' s true But we ' ve managed to stay close I guess we always do. Ji We ' ve shared playgrounds and bus rides And late evening walks t lany phone calls and dances And some very long talks. We ' re seniors, we say, And proud of the fact. But as we march forward We ' ll always look back. Back to the memories We ' ve shared in the past Some we ' ll forget But most which will last. Good luck my friend!! — Luanne Aughinbaugh LAROBY HOWARD BETH HOWELL BRIAN HOY CHARLES HUNT MARK HUNTER — Student Council 2, 3; Tennis 1 , 2; Cross Country 3; Basketball 1 , 2; Track 1 , 2, 3; Powderpuff Cheerleader 2. JOHN HUTCHINS SAMMY JARJOUR — VICA. PAMELAJEHL — OEA2,3. ANN JOHNSON — OEA 2; Powderpuff 2; Diamond Devils 3; Cannpus Life 3. LINDA JOHNSON MARY JOHNSON — An t rum 2, editor-in-chief 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; School play 2; Service worker 1 3:Powdprouff3, CASSANDRA JONES — School play 2,3; Forum Club 3. GEORGIA JONES GLORIA JONES KELLY KADEL — AFS 3; Powderpuff 2; Audio Visual 1 . 2, 3; Baseball manager 1 ; Diamond Devils 1 : Service worker 2, 3; Bowling 1 , 2. SHARON KELLY — Prom Court 2. Homecoming Court 3. 164 — Seniors SHANE KENNEDY DENNIS KIMMEL MICHAEL KING TERESA KING CHRISTOPHER KLERNER TARI KNUTH DANIEL KOCH — Tennis 1,2,3: Baseball 1,2,3: Lettermen ' s Club 1 , 2, 3: Student Council, president 3. TERRI KOSIAREK — Campus Life 1,2,3: Diamond Devils 1 : Powderputf 3: Student Council 2, 3. LAURA KRIEG — Orchestra 1,2,3. PAUL KROTKE — Jazz Band II 1 ; Jazz Band I 2, 3: Marctiing Band 1 , 2, 3; Concerl Band 1 , 2, 3. SCOTT KRUECKEBERG CAREY LAKER — Powderputf 2: Tennis 1 . At the last home basketball game special recog- nition was given to the basketball team seniors for their years of play on the team WILLIAM LEDGER — VICA ANNE LEE — Marching Band 1 . 2; Concert Band 1 2; Jazz Band II 1 : Campus Life 1,2,3: AFS 1 . 2: AnlibrumS: Quill and Scroll 3; Diamond Devils 1 , Powderpuff 3, LUG 2. 3 STEPHAN LEE — Concert Band 1.2,3; Marching Band 1.2,3 CHRISTOPHER LEEPER — Golf 1,2.3; Lettermen ' s Club 1.2,3; OEA 3. THERESA LELAND RICHARD LESLIE THADDEUS LEVY — Track 1, 2. 3: Lettermens Club 1,2,3; OEA, vice-president 3; COE 3. LAURA LEWIS — Jazz Band I! 1 ; Class vice- president 1 , 2, Student Council 1 . 2; Lettermen ' s Club 1 . 2. 3; Gymnastics 1 . 2. 3; Cheerleader 1 . 2. 3; Homecoming Court 1,2.3. BRIAN LICHTSINN WILLIAM LICHTSINN — Jazz Band 111.2; Jazz Band I 3, Marching Band 1.2.3; Concert Band 1 . 2 MICHELLE LINE KATHY LOCASTRO — Track manager 1 . KERRY LOCKER LYNDA LOCKWOOD — Drill Team 3; Diamond Devils 2. 3; Campus Life 1 . 3. DECA 2; COE 3; AFS 1, MARIA LOPEZ — AFS 3. Choir 3; Campus Life 3 OLGA LOPEZ BETH LOUCKS FRANK LYON — Football 2. 3. MARIE LYON JEANETTE MABE JANET MACKAY — Marching Band 1 , Field Commander 3; Drill Team 2; Jazz Band II 1 ; Jazz Band I 2, 3; Concert Band 1,2,3, Campus Life 1 . 2, 3, Powderpuff 3 THOMAS MANN — Wrestling 1,2,3. Lettermen ' s Club 1.2. 3 DAVID MARTINEZ CAROLYN MAURER — Student Council 1,2.3. Class secretary-treasurer 1 . Class social chairman 2. Drill Team 1 . 3. captain 2. Campus Lite 1 . 2. 3; Diamond Devils 3. Powderpuff 2. 3. Service worker 3. LUG 2. 3 LORETTA MAYDWELL — Afro-American Club, treasurer 2. OEA 2. assistant vice-president 3; Service worker 1 VALERIE MAYES — Student Council 2. 3. Afro- American Club 3. president 2; Tro)an Circle 2. 3; OEA 3. Powderpuff 3. Campus Life 2 DAVID M CBRIDE SCOTT MCCLENEGHEN — Lettermen ' s Club 1.2. 3; Ouill and Scroll 2, 3. Football 1 . 2. 3. Baseball 1 . Wrestling 1 . 2. 3. Anlibrum2. 3 1 66 — Seniors Don ' t Hold Back Exchange student Ida Coelho helps cut tissue paper tor the Spanish classes ' piflatas. r Some are born to lose their heads And some are born to use them And some will never know their ends And some are born to choose them Don ' t let your fantasies be blinded by the light You don ' t have to save your wildest dreams lor the night Don ' t hold back don ' t hold back Don ' t hold back reach out Some you win and some you lose And some will bring you sorrow Some are born to lead the rest nd some are born to follow on ' t rely on miracles to open any door nd don ' t you let a shadow be your guide nymore Don ' t hold back don ' t hold back Don ' t hold back reach out Touch the sky with your mind ' s eye on ' t be afraid to reach out Ride the wave of destiny Rise above the crest And believe that everything that happens to you happens lor the best Don ' t allow the world of men To turn your head no more Cause if you can ' t let yourself go What are you saving yourself for? Don ' t hold back don ' t hold back Don ' t hold back reach out Don ' t let your fantasies be blinded by the light For you don ' t have to save your wildest dreams tor the night Don ' t hold back don ' t hold back Don t hold back reach out W Touch the sky with your mind ' s eye ' OT ' ' ' Don ' t be afraid to reach out ■Site, I n Alan Parsons Project Tad Levy flashes a smile to everyone at the basketball game. Gambling at the Penny Arcade ' s " Lil ' Vegas " sometimes brings in some " big money " as Camille Evans and Terry Green show Seniors — 167 ROBERT MCCRAY — DECA 2, 3. CATHERINE MCCUTCHEON ROBERT MEREDITH — Concert Band 1 , 2; Jazz Band 1 ; Orchestra 1 BRENDA MILLER RACHEL MILLER REBECCA MILLER — Forum Club 1 : AFS 1 . PAUL MILLS — Football 1 , 2, 3, Campus Life 2, 3; Lettermen ' sClub2, 3, SHANNON MITCHELL — Band 1,2,3; Gymnastics 1,2,3. TINA MOFFETT MARILYN MOORE MARK MOORE — VICA 2,3; Baseball 3. MICHAEL MOORE ROSEMARY MORKEN GREGORY NEUHAUS— Band 1,2.3. THERESA NICKELS — AFS 1 , 2, 3; Powderpuff 2. TAMMY NORTHCUTT— DECA 2, 3. A Different Kind of Crazy Seniors, everyone seems to notice them more than anyone else. At school, at work or at play, seniors seem to stand out more than their " lesser " peers. Could it be because they have a craziness in them that is a little different from others? Maybe it is getting the gang together and seeing a midnight movie or going to a mellow party and changing it to rowdy. Or maybe it is just cruising around Fort Wayne looking for, and usually finding, something to do. But whatever it is that makes people notice seniors, it almost always has differ- ent or crazy associated with it. strange things can happen when givmg blood, especially to Susan Girod and Brian Burt 1 68 — Seniors LAURA NUSBAUM LAURIE OSBUN — DECA 2, vice-president 3; Campus Life 2 MELINDA PATTERSON MARK PAYTON — Student Council 1,2,3. Band 1 , 2, 3; Jazz Band I 1 . 2, 3; Jazz Band II 1 , Afro-Amencan Club 1 , 2; Campus Life 3; Football 1 , Letlermen ' s Club 1,2.3. NORMAN PERRINE GARRETT PERRY JACQUELINE PERRY — DnII Team 1,2; Campus Life 1 , 2, 3, Aniibrum 2, 3; Powderpuff 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1 , 2; Trojan Takedowns 1,2. TERESA PHELPS ROBIN PLETCHER — OEA 2, 3; Campus Life 3, ROSE POITRAS — Cheerleader 1 ; Service worker 3; Campus Life 1 ; Powderpuff 2; Prom Queen 2; Homecoming Court 3. MONA PORTER GREG PRINCE LISA RAGER — Marching Band 1,2, field commander 3; Jazz Band I1 1 ; Jazz Band I 2; Concert Band 1,2,3; AFS 1 3 secretary 2; COE 3. CONNIE REDDIN DOUGLAS REHRER — Campus Life 2, 3; Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 1 , 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3; Choir 1 ; Service worker 2, 3. DAVID REIBS Chris Leeper anticipates receiving a cold splash in the COE dunk tank at the Penny Arcade. Dan Koch adds his own bit of flair to his game of tennis. -.. m, isssa That first palm tree was enough to make anyone from Fort Wayne excited for bright Florida sunshine. Greg Neuhaus and Jim Filchak spent spring vaca- tion hiking and camping in Wawa, Ontario, Canada. A week in Europe will always be an exciting spring vacation. Here, Carin Tonn poses on the Eiffel Tower with the city of Pans in the background. If I ' m Gonna Live, I Gotta Play!! S-P-R-l-N-G-V-A-C-A-T-l-O-N-!-! Seniors just could not wait for it to come. And when it did arrive, most packed up their belongings and left the Fort. The majority of senior travelers went to Florida with Campus Life or the baseball team, the family or friends. Even though they had to go through the pain of first and second day sunburns and a few rainy days, many achieved the tanned bodies and the sun-streaked hair. Other seniors found Florida was not always the place to go. Canada for camp- ing proved to be a great change. Also Texas, Arizona, Colorado, Nevada, Cali- fornia . . . Then there were always ttie seniors at home with no funds to accommodate traveling. They were either at work mak- ing some money, at track or tennis prac- tice, or partying it up with friends. S-P-R-l-N-G-V-A-C-A-T-l-O-N-l-l f » ii J 0 A K ' m ll t4 i 1 1 Bp. t ' r-ri VV i i2 170 - In Sarasota, Florida, horseback riding was a big hit for Kelly Harl. Becoming part of the tourist crowd. Mary Johnson visits a church courlyard in Phoenix, Arizona. DALEREMMERTII BECKY RICHARDSON DEMISE RICHEY — DECA 2, 3; Prom Court 2; Homecoming Court 3. ROBERT RIDER KATHY RIETDORF — Student Council 1 . SHEILA ROBERTS — Gymnastics 1 , DECA 2, 3. TIMOTHY ROBERTS — Tennis 3. GARY ROBISON CHRISTOPHER ROBY — Track manager 1 , 2; Cross Country manager 1 ; Audio Visual 1,2,3. KIMBERLY ROLLINS — Bowling 1,2,3. ROGER ROSE PATRICIA ROSS CAROLYN ROUSE SANDRA ROUSE PHYLLIS RUCH DANIEL RYAN BECKY SAUER — Volleyball 1 ; Drill Team 2, 3; Campus Life 1 , 2, 3: Powderpuff 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1 , 2, 3. KENNETH SAYLOR SHARON SCHNEIDER ALLEN SCHNELLENBERGER — Concert Choir 3; Trojan Singers 3. MARC SCHUHLER JAMES SCOTT — Orchestra 1,2,3. LINDA SEABOLD — Trojan Singers 1 , 2, 3; Concert Choir 1 , 2, 3; School play 2, 3. LESLE SHEFFER — Student Council 1 , 2, 3; Forum Club 1 , 2, 3; Anlibrum-Advance 3; Drill Team 1 ; Quill and Scroll 3; Cam- pus Life 1 , 2, 3; Dance Club 2: Powderpuff 2, 3; National For- ensic League 2, 3; Optimist Youth of the Month 3. MYRA SHELBY — DECA 3; Trojan Circle 2, 3; Afro-American Club 3. DENISE SHELL JOHN SHULL — Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3; Campus Life 1,2,3; Choir 1 , 2. MARY SILLETTO — Forum Club 1 , 2, 3; Advance 3; Prom Court 2; Cheerleader 2; Quill and Scroll 3; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3. Seniors — 171 CHERYL SILVERS — RVC. BRIAN SINGLETON ROBIN SMITH WILLIAM SPALETTA LARYN SPAW — Cross Country 1 , 3; Wrestling 1 , 2,3:Lettermen ' sClub2, 3. ANNE SPRINGER — Diamond Devils 1, 2, 3; Stu- dent Council 2, secretary-treasurer 3; Concert Choir 1 ; Trojan Singers 1 , 2; Campus Life 1 , 2, 3; Drill Team 1 , 2, captain 3: Powderputf 2, 3: Anlib- rum 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Speech Team 1; National Forensic League. CINDY STANDIFORD LINDA STANLEY — Band 1 , 2, 3; Choir 3: Jazz Band 1 , 2; Service Worker 2; Diamond Devils 1 , 2, 3; Trojan Takedowns 1 ; Poviiderpuft 3; School play 3. BRIAN STELLHORN — Baseball 3. SHELTON STEPHANS WILLA STEPHENS — OEA 3; Afro-American Club 1. RANDY TACKETT — Concert Choir 3; School play 3. ■ Jazz Band 111,2; Jazz Band • Trojan Singers 1 . 2; Concert CARLA TAPER 3. MELISSA TAYLOR Choir 1,2, 3. SUSAN THEYE — Tennis 1,2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; Aniibrum-Advance photographer 3; Diamond Devils 1, 2, 3; Prom Court 2; Powderputf 2,3, TIM THOMPSON — VICA. After puffing away a shot, Susan Theye sneers at Picnics in the courtyard were always a nice change her opponent. of pace for lunch. 1 72 — Seniors Childhood made a comeback in Joey Clevenger in the form of cowboys and Indians. Tammi Gallops ' 18th birthday was just one of the many parties celebrated in the pub room. : ijfe-. Springing Toward tine Finai Countdown " Only 37 days of school left. " " 1 don ' t think I can handle that nnany. " " But just think, we still have Memorial Day and senior skip day coming. " " I know, but I think I ' ll just blow off gov- ernment class. Mr. Smith won ' t know the difference. " And with only 37 more days, " seniori- tis " set In for many seniors at Elmhurst. The brightly shining sun seemed to beckon them to the surrounding parks or just to the parking lot. Anywhere was fine as long as it was not another classroom, listening to another boring subject. However, with severe cases of " senior- itis, " the majority of seniors still found the time to come back to school to watch the many baseball games, track meets, ten- nis meets, and golf matches. But no crowd at sports events matched the num- ber of seniors who participated in the activity of counting the days until gradua- tion. BRENT THORN ANNE TILL — Service worker 3. CARROLL TOLES — Trojan Circle 2, 3; Afro-American Club 2, 3; School play 2, 3; Service worker 1 ; Office worker 3. CHERYL TOLES — Trojan Circle 2, 3; DECA 2; Afro-Ameri- can Club 2, 3; School play 2, 3. BILLY TOLLIVER CARIN TONN — Concert Band 1 , 2; Jazz Band 111 ; Jazz Band I 2; Campus Life 1,2,3. BRENDA TORREZ — OEA 2, 3; Powderpuff 3; Service worker 3. ANTHONY TROUTNER RANDY VANDYNE JENNIFER VORNDRAN — Cheerleader 1 , 2; OEA 3; Trojan Singers 1 , 2; Choir 1 , 2; Homecoming Court 2; Prom Court 2. TAMARA WAGGONER — String Ensemble 2, 3; Concert Mis- tress 1,2,3; Gymnastics 1 ; Drill Team 1 ; Homecoming Court 1 , 2, Queen 3; Prom Court 2. SARAH WALL — Powderpuff 3; OEA 3. Seniors — 1 73 SHARLA WALLACE — Concert Band 1 , 2; March- ing Band 1 ; Bowling 2, 3. CHANDRA WARE — Volleyball 1 , 2, captain 3; Bas- ketball 1 ; Track 1 , 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1,2,3; Tro- jan Circle 3; Afro-American Club 1 , social chairman 2, president 3; Powderpuft 3; Anlibrum 2, 3. KATHLEEN WEBER RICHARD WHIPP — Student Council 1 ; Tennis 1 ; Jazz Band 1, 2; Quill and Scroll 2; Orchestra 2; Advance 2. YVONNE WHITMAN RICHARD WHITTENBERGER KELLY WICKERHAM CAROLYN WILEY — DECA, OEA; Service worker. MARY WILLIAMS PATTI WILLIAMS TERRY WILSON — VICA. DANIEL WITT AMY WOLFE -- Band 1 , 2, 3; AFS 1 , vice-president 2, president 3; Campus Life 2, 3. MATTHEW WOLFE -— Basketball manager 1 , 2, 3; Football manager 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 1 , 2, 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Concert Choir 2, 3. ROCHELLE WRIGHT TIMOTHY WRIGHT — DECA 2, parliamentarian 3; JA 1,2, 3; School play 2. STEVEN WYATT — Advance 2, 3: DECA 2, district reporter 3; Orchestra 2; Speech 2. MARSHA WYNN RAY YARMAN — Woodworking teacher assistant 3. REBECCA YBARRA — Trojan Circle 2, CHRISTELLA YERRICK — Drill team 1 , 2, captain 3; AFS 1 , 2; Track 2; Campus Life 3 DONALD YOUNG LISA YOUNG 1 74 — Seniors v ( Camille Evans takes part in the Afro-American Club sponsored talent stiow " April Magic. " Susan Girod and Brian Burl were naoied salutalo- rian and valedictorian at the Senior Honors Recep- tion. Catchin ' That Senior Feeling Seniors talked about the Muppet Movie ... the draft registration ... Mr. Bill . . . the Iran and Soviet situation . . , Calvin Klein ' s and monogrammed sweaters . . . Monty Python ' s Life of Brian . . . SAT ' s . . . college . . . Homecoming . . . topsid- ers . . . cowboy boots . . . The Rocky Hor- ror Picture Show . . . senior portraits . . . the football season . . . powderpuff . . . Homestead . . . Time Corners . . . NIS- BOVA . . . Penny Arcade . . . Miss Virginia . . . The Mighty Marching Trojans . . . Hairy Buffalo . . . jobs . . . Olympics . . . semester finals . . . Super Bowl . . . Steve Martin ' s The Jerk . , . Dustin and Justin in Kramer vs. Kramer ... the Snowball . , . parties . . . Led Zeppelin ' s In Through the Out Door . . . WXKE . . . guys . . . cars . . . cheatnotes ... the new decade . . . fake ID ' S ... " 10 " ... dates . . . Campus Life . Student Council . . . girls . . . the Komets ... the honor roll and principal ' s list . . , tardy detentions . . . January Jenny Vorndran and her date sit out a dance at the lunior-seniorprom. " Precious and Few. " grads . . . Ohio . . . skiing . . . wrestling sectionals . . . Brotherhood Week , . . The Beach Boys . . The American Gigolo . . . the drum corps . . . Scruples . . Saturday Night Live . . . The Tanning Booth . . . Valentine ' s Day . . . MD dance-a-thon . . . February 29 . , . Chuck Mangione . . . racquetball . . . Advance and Anlibrum . . Spring . . . Florida . . . weekends . . . the prom ... the talent show . . . Jazz Festival , . . Little Darlings ... the Hut . . . Glenbrook . . . Breakaway . . . food . . . diets . . . $$$ . . . memory books . . . term papers . . . parents . . . homework . . . graduation announcements . . . McDonald ' s . . Senior Skip Day . . . Chain-0-Lakes . . . gossip . . . Little 500 . . . Indy 500 . . . Memonal Day . . . Spring banquets and receptions . . . baby pic- tures . . . Toto . . . caps and gowns . . . Brian and Susan as Val and Sal ... French braids . . . senior breakfast . . . commencements . . . Anne Springer, Michelle Line, Steve Wyatt, Susie Bash, Scott McCleneghen, and Susan Theye try on their still wrinkled caps and gowns. t ■y AO . .o .0 . e . .0,- nQ r- V , A lot of lights, a lot of people, a lot of noise .the lights can be seen in the sparkling eyes of the victor- ious athletes, the people backing the Trojans have become the spirit of EHS, and the noise ' ' anywhere from a scream or a shout to a standing ovation No one deserves this more than the athletes of EHS, That one extra mile that was run when their legs were numb, that one extra push-up when they were on the verge of collapse, or maybe it was that one extra hour of practice when the coach was angry and he knew it was needed, that brought on a victory. Whatever it was, with that kind of effort, a standing ovation should have been in line But what kept them going ' ' Who or what was the insti- gator of all this ' ' the coach ' ' the parents ' ' the school Or could it have been the thrill of com- petition each game, meet, or match offered ' ' Being better than that opponent, that ' s when the extra point was worth it and the pride felt after a win could never be matched by anything tangible. So with the same effort in mind many other endeavors would be accomplished. c o ,6 , 1 78 — Sports Sports — 179 HS Almost Rings Bell The Elmhurst football team under new head coach Jim Welborn ended the sea- son with a 4-5 win-loss record. The mighty Trojans football team was picked by the athletic directors to represent the SAC south division in the championship game against North Side. Unfortunately the Trojans were defeated 22-6. " The team accomplished many things that the records don ' t show, like playing the number one team in the city twice, had a tougher schedule, was the south division champs and played in the cham- pionship game, " stated Coach Welborn. The football team is losing 22 seniors, 18 of whom held varsity starting posi- tions. " The team has only four players returning who started, but good reserve and freshman squad will help fill vacan- cies for next year, " said Coach Welborn. Elmhurst had five players chosen to the south division team: seniors Dan Ryan, Terry Green, Otto Pruitt and junior Mike Ayers, with senior Scott Auer chosen for both offense and defense. Pruitt and Auer were chosen to the All-SAC team. VARSITY FOOTBALL EHS OPP 12 Marlon 1 8 Indianapolis Nortfn Central 21 27 North Side 40 34 Concordia 6 l;33 Harding 14 1 " South Side 17 Ih. Wayne 8 M 8 Mishawaka Marion 20 Kd1 Luers 14 ! SAC Championship Over-Ail Record: 4-5 22 ) — Varsity Football Burns, Curtis Stephens, Tim Petersen, Shelton Stephens, Kevin Corey, Pat Smith, Larry Trammel. Terry Green, Jeff Beauchot, Robert Dickson, Mike Ayers, Rich VerWiebe, Jim Folland. Scott McCleneghen. managers tvlatt Wolfe, Tom Perez Second Row — Coach Jerry Tilker, Gary Davis. Brad Sears, Steve Moore, Curt Syndram, Don Stein. Ben Brown, Doug Rehrer, T C Brown, Rod Schroeder, Mike Denny, Sheldon Sills. Rick Barrett. Tyrone Fowlkes, manager Jim Smith Third Row — Coach Mark Hageman, Head Coach Jim Welborn. Devon Booker, Robert Underwood. Frank Lyon, Jim Orr, Kevin Cramer, Bob Bloemker, Otto Pruitl. Scott Auer, Chuck Standiford, John Shull, Barry Younghans, Dan Ryan, William Graham, Steve Brezette, manager Scott Ohmart Back Row — Coach Terry Larson, Kent Sims, Scoti Babb, Harold Durnell. Tom Kiester, Paul Mills, Matt Boyer, Jeff Grimes, Tim Stephens, Dean Maier, Joey Clevenger, Chris Rite. Rick Campos. Scott Sims, student coach Paul Alexander m V ' fl£j w mm- ' UJ H » 1 ■ C%W J V HI 1 1 :-- % ». B |Sr " ' Hill,,. ' ' Head Coach Jim Welborn tells senior Jeff Beauchot what to run on the next series of plays Going around the right side, senior Ben Brown blocks for senior Jeff Beauchot Varsity Football — 181 RESERVE FOOTBALL Front Row — Kevin Corey, Devon Booker, Jeff Campos, Gary Davis. Rich Ver- Wiebe, Steve IVIoore, Larry Trammel, T C Brown Second Row — Coacfi Terry Larson, Chris Rife, Don Stem, Robert Sanders, Scott Babb, Mike Denny, Rod Schroeder, Curt Syndram, Pat Smith, Coach Al Burns Back Row — Brad Spears, Shel- don Sills, Tom Kiester, William Graham, Tim Ste- phens, Kevin Cramer, Barry Younghans, Jim Fol- land, Harold Durnell ■ • ■ :» Receiving the pitch from sophomore Rich Verwiebe junior Kevin Corey sweeps around the end Taking the hand-off from quarterback Jim Forman, freshman Dennis Lee goes in for the score l ta lilV 1 82 — Reserve and Freshman Football RESERVE Reserves, Frosh to Build Varsity EHS OPP 7 Harding 6 15 Luers 6 22 Concordia 6 18 Dwenger 12 12 Homestead 6 ■ South Side 9 Snider 21 Northrop OVER-ALL RECORD: 5-3 FRESHMEN 21 South Side 6 8 Lane 28 20 Northrop 21 8 Dwenger 21 8 Wayne OVER-ALL RECORD: 1-4 7 The reserve football team ended their season with an impressive 5-3 win-lose record. " This is the best reserve team we have had in the past 8 to 10 years, " stated Coach Al Burns The team started oft great winning their first five games. Coach Burns com- mented, " The team ' s attitude and spirit was very good all the way through the season. " The freshman team, coached by Mr. Gerry Tilker, ended the season with a 1-4 record. It was Coach Tilker ' s first year, as he took the place of Coach Larson, who became one of the reserve coaches. Coach Tilker stated, " The freshman team had many players who could help the varsity team next year as well as the reserve team " Senior Paul Alexander helped coach the freshman team this year. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Front Row — Derrick Min- niefield. Joe Birch, Mark Zurcher, Chris Morken, Sam UndenAiQod. Bruce Marcum, Greg Harris, Stan Allen Second Row — Coach Gerry Tilker, Grady Rodgers, Dennis Lee. Robert Richard, Paul Barnhill, Mike West, Maurice Fizer, John Cifern, Jerome Skinner, Jim Forman, Greg Royer, Curtis Philpot, Coach Paul Alexander Back Row — Chris Fuller, Bill Davis, Rick Linnemeier, Ron Wilson. Tim Estep, Dave Schmidt, Don Slay, James Macon »,« During a game against Lane, coach Jerry Tilker tells freshman James Macon which offensive play to run next. Dropping the Lane running back for a loss, freshman Jerome Skinner makes a diving open field tackle. ' - During the competition against NonA ell, sophomore Dan Heiges runs a hard and secluded race. ,; ' ? Running a cold and lonely race, senior Laryn Spaw sustains a steady pace during sectional Maintaining a steady stride, junior Dave Haynes endures a strenuous contest 184 — Crosscountry . i reshmen Boost Cross Country CROSS COUNTRY Front Row — Dalen Spaw, Maclyn MacKay, Jeff Lewis, Scott Steffen, Scott Jones, Greg Bontempo Back Row — Coach Chuck Kammeyer, Scott Ewing, Laryn Spaw, Jeff fHaynes, Mark Hunter, Dave Haynes, Jeff Kruse, Ed Freygang Dan Heiges not pictured " The Trojan cross country gained a lot of experience, mainly with the sopho- mores and freshmen, " said head coach Chuck Kammeyer The cross country team finished with a 1-14 wm-loss record, inexperience hurting the group with only two senior members, Laryn Spaw and Mark Hunter, Coach Kammeyer said. " The team looks good for next year and in years to come with the addition of the freshmen. " Junior Dave Haynes was the number one runner and also had the best time of the season with 13:35. Freshman Jeff Kruse was the number two man and Coach Kammeyer expects great things from him. The freshmen competed in the Wabash and Manchester Invitationals, placing second in the Wabash and twelfth at Manchester. GROSS COUNTRY EHS OPP 156 Snider 34 156 Warsaw 89 156 Whitko 177 156 Homestead 51 156 Harding 50 50 Wayne Northrop 15 48 15 8th Northrop Invitational 6th Huntington Invitational 34 Luers 21 48 DeKalb 15 50 Norwell 15 37 Wabash 19 38 Marion 19 48 Kokomo 15 8th Wabash Invitational 10th S A. C. Conference 48 New Haven 15 48 9th fvlanchester Sectional OVER-ALL RECORD: 1-14 15 Fighting for position, juniors Jeff Haynes and Tim Roberts sprint for the finish line Cross Country- : . 1 v TENNIS Front row — Jim Cross, Ken Furniss. Gary Contreraz, Greg Murray, Mark Miller Doug Dan Koch, Steve Burt, Tom Brown Back row — Beadie, Coach Dane Starbuck TENNIS Huntington ' . - Harding ,J - Luers ' " A-Hh r Hompstea ' Xfjj ' - South Side -.%jf New Haven 4j 7i ' Northrop « ' ' " Snider ' ' - ' ,■ ' Bellmont " ■ .•, ' Wayne , - v » tMorwell V i v North Side . •,• ' ••.• DeKalb Concordia . ' SECTIONAL Oyer AM Record X) lS y 3frj v . ?w ;L :r; r; i4x.« ' Wanting a victory, senior Doug Beadie strives for a perfect shot lai . 1WWttViK Receiving a serve, senior Dan Koch thinks about his strategy for the next shot 186 — Boys ' Tennis It Only Hurts When You Don ' t Laugh The Tro|an netmen ended a disap- pointing season with an SAC record of 0- 9 and 0-15 overall. The teann couldn ' t seem to get the bugs worked out of their play. After a while though, it became a laughable item. There were a few bright lights among some dull bulbs ' Sophomore Dave Heller was victorious in five of his thirteen matches, which was outstanding consid- ering the Trojans ' season. Winning eight out of his fifteen matches, senior Dan Koch proved to be one of the netmen ' s key players. Freshman Gary Contreraz concentrates on winning by keeping his eyes on the ball Grimacing looks help as sophomore Dave Heller shows determination during a match Boys ' Tennis — 187 Diving to block a shot. |unior Dean Maier averts ttie goal. - y H-,!M ' m u 1 I U .. «: vl s - - -. . ., ' After a tiard stiot by senior Paul Mills, junior Dean Waier deflects the ball i ' :-ite. Lt ' » Trying to dribble the ball past an opponent, sopho- more Tim Egbert finds the going gets tougher when there ' s opposition. 1 88 — Soccer Club ■.i5r. li Soccer Club Started at EHS Elmhurst started a soccer club ttnis ear under the direction of Mr. Skip Mel- on. He said, " The sport is becoming nore popular and I wanted to get people nterested in the sport. " The club played three games this year. ' - If ' They were against Wayne, Snider, and Huntington North. Although they had a 0- 2-1 win-loss record, Mr Melton stated, " We had good kids. We just needed to get organized sooner. " -• .. ,- vjii». ,3gk- «■■ , •■%« ,. Concentrating on the ball, sophomore Tim Egbert centers the ball for a shot on goal Taking a shot on goal, junior Mike Denney tries to score During one of the practices, l r Ivlelton discusses the type of strategy for the next game. Soccer Club — M Jumping high proves to be the most important asset of spiking the ball, realizes junior Conette Saylor. 1 90 — Varsity Volleyball Attitude Makes It Work After tedious summer practices which Dfficially began Aug. 15, the varsity vol- eyball team defeated Adams Central, heir first opponent of the season. , Although the start of the season was Encouraging, the girls ' playing continued downhill because they lacked in the 3ump, set, and spike that the other schools had. Coach ' Sue Dowling remarked, " I am proud of the way they kept their morale up, " The year was good experience for the group, ending the season with a 1-18 record. " The team came a long way in basic skills, " stated Coach Dowling when asked what was accomplished. The team, with only two seniors leav- ing, is looking for a good season next year. The EHS athletic funds are aiding the girls by sending 10-20 students to volleyball camp during the summer. " Next year, " commented Coach Dowl- ing, " I am looking for more leadership by the team " There are several EHS students that are talented, and I wish these natural ath- letes would make their way into girls ' ath- letics, " added the coach. VOLLEYBALL .•ront row — Nancy Burget, Connie Culpepper, " handra Ware, Jill Fritz. Back row — Coach Sue fowling. Manager Kris Martin, Kerri Sims, Mitsi learn, Tnna Green, Conette Saylor, Manager Pam iolinger. Manager Dawn Smith, Coach Betty Over- leer Adams Central Columbia City fTeritage Wayne Norwejl, I DwSnger Concordia Belmont " Harding Luers Northrop InvitatiQnaJ Homestead ,■• ' ' North Side : ' Northrop Snider South Side South Side Sectional 3rd 15-8 Varsity Volleyball — 191 straight arm and good eye aids in helping sopho- more Gloria Prosser bump the ball over the net Ready to set up sophomore Gwen Stephens, Ann Frankewich. sophomore, moves into position RESERVE VOLLEYBALL 1st 2nd 3rd 2-15 Adams Central 8-15 2-15 Columbia City 10 15 8-15 Heritage 5 15 14-16 Wayne 2 15 5-1 5 Morvi ell 9 15 3-15 Dwenger 1 15 11-15 Concordia 8 15 15-17 Belmont 1 15 12-15 Harding 1 15 4-15 Luers 7 15 8-15 Homestead 9 15 5-15 North Side ' ?. M- " - ' ' 6-15 Northrop 7-15 Snider 12-15- 15-2 South Side 11-15 8-15 RECORD 0-1 5 n i 11711 FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL Front row — Sally Lehman. Chrissy Morel. Tammy Petersen Mid- dle row — Lisa Shroyer, Laura Vogelgesang Chris Adams, Grace Ciferri, Maureen Landrigan. Laura Haneline Back row — Kalhy Jones, Shawn Mitchell. Kelley Camperman. Susan Bre- demeyer. Jolene Wolfe. Laurie Freygang, Lati sha Abdool. Coach Betty Overdeer FROSH VOLLEYBALL 1st 1-15 15-3 16-14 V ' South Side Wayne Northrop RECORD 1 2nd 7-15 3-15 15-7 3rd 8-15 192 — Volleyball Reserves, Frosh Gain Experience Like any sports team, the reserve and freshman volleyball teams had their share of both exhilarating and frustrating expe- rience " This year, " remarked Coach Sue Dowling, " the reserves were more evenly matched with competitors than the var- sity team, " and although the girls ' season didn ' t contain any victories. Coach Dowl- ing commented, " The girls played an excellent defensive game against South Side, but we did not score at the right time " " We will be much improved next year, " stated sophomore Ann Frankewich, " because we will be accustomed to the way Ms, Dowling coaches " Although the freshmen only had the opportunity to play three games, they have gained the skills to begin a good season next year. " They are the most promising group of all EHS volleyball teams, " stated freshman coach Betty Overdeer. Because of the transition this year, however, from junior high to middle schools, it was difficult to schedule fresh- man games with the junior highs. How- ever, " next year they are promised more matches, " added Coach Overdeer The reserves and frosh are on their way to a successful, proud season next year. RESERVE VOLLEYBALL — Front row — Renee Cooley, Laura Haneline, Shan Jones Back row — Coach Betty Overdeer, Linda Martin, Ida Coelho, Ann Frankewich, Patty Mills, Gloria Prosser, Coach Sue Dowling Ready and raring to block, sophomore Gloria Pros- ser receives a spike from her Homestead opponent Volleyball— 193 Top scorer for the Trojans, senior Don Young, leaps m the air to lay another ball in the basket During the rivalry game against Homestead, senior Scott Auer shoots over the tenacious defense of opponent Jeff Johnson .■ VARSITY BASKETBALL EHS GPP 66 Norwell 52 52 Concordia 74 57 Luers 64 46 Harding 51 61 - Dwenger 80 49 Northrop 56 62 Merrillville 67 58 Snider 50 49 Harding 62 42 South Side 74 77 MuncieSouthside 43 57 Homestead 54 86 Kokomo Haworth 74 56 Snider 54 ,59 Indianapolis Attucks li D » «»a. Manchester 50 76 47 Wayne 51 63 Concordia 78 72 South Bend Adams 89 68 North Side 86 52 Harding . Overall Record 7-14 61 sss 1 Varsity Basketball: Front Row — f arty Causey, ' Jeff Beauchot, Mike Johnson. Middle Row — Ron Miller, Doug Rehrer, Bob Dickson Back Row — Ass ' t Coach Phil Habegger, Don Young, Victor Beachem, Scott Auer, Rick Munroe, Stacey Wattley, Laroby Howard, Head Coach Ken Eytcheson 194 — Varsity Basketball Trojans Face Inexperience With much potential, the inexperienced " dribble " team taced a trying season, ending with a 7-1 4 record Atter a slow start, the Trojans gained five straight wins. One victory ended with a 57-54 score against EHS rival. Homestead Spartans However, the SAC came by short for the Trojans defeating one of seven good teams. The size of the varsity, along with skills that were not developed as extensively, proved to be the lacking factor Leading scorer for the Trojans, senior Don Young, gained his last 1 8 of 465 points in the Sectional game of the South Division when Elmhurst lost to Harding, Next year, however, Coach Ken Eytcheson plans to come back with more experience from this year ' s reserve squad Taking his favorite 20 foot sideline shot, senior Doug Rehrer scores two more points in the Nor- throp game Bending down low, senior Laroby Howard drives toward the basket around his Kokomo Haworth defense Varsity Basketball — 1 95 Reserves, Frosh Come Through " . . And with 20 seconds left to go in the game, EHS ' s reserve team is down four points, two baskets. Freshman Grady Rogers receives the ball from junior Marty Causey, shoots, and scores!!! 41 -43 On the rebound, sophomore Ray West shoots — two points! It ' s a tie ball game with ten seconds to go. As the opposing team brings the ball in bounds, junior Stacey Wattley steals the ball for two more, 43- 45, with a foul on the play. He shoots his free throw, one more point is added to the scoreboard. The Trojans, on a quick comeback, win the game. " Not all of the reserve and freshman games were this exciting, but the reserve overall record for the season, 1 1 -9, the sophomores ' record, 4-4, and the freshman record, 0-12, are records to be proud of. Yes, we are the proud, we are the TROJANS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL; Front Row — Jim Fol- land. Van Williams, Tim Martin, Rich Ver Wiebe, Ray Wesi, James Wattley Back Row — Coach John Beal, Steve Brezette, Tim Stephens, Grady Rogers, Brian Smith, Barry Younghans RESERVE BASKETBALL EHS GPP 44 Norwell 45 50 Concordia 53 49 Harding 64 52 Dwenger 33 39 Luers 42 47 Northrop 41 3 Mernllville 50 40 Huntington 45 47 North Side 37 28 South Side 55 53 Muncie South 47 53 Homestead 47 48 Kokomo Haworth 44 44 Snider ?8 38 Indianapolis Attucks 34 40 Manchester 51 55 Wayne 40 60 Concordia 38 36 South Bend Adams 42 46 North Side Overall Record 11 -9 43 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL FHR OPP 58 Wayne 72 31 North Side 47 54 Luers 52 37 Harding 55 50 Concordia 29 24 Northrop 37 43 Wayne 41 47 Snider Overall Record 4-4 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 46 FHR OPP 30 Franklin 32 34 Wayne 60 43 Luers 52 29 Harding Concordia 52 54 57 39 Dwenger 57 5H New Haven 61 ?0 Northrop 40 38 South Side 46 41 Concordia 53 3? Wayne 38 26 South Side Overall Record 0-1 2 41 196 — Reserve, Frosh BaE ' elball Good form by sophomore Ray West proved to be an asset as two points were added tor ttie Trojans Disgusted by the referee ' s call, lunior William Graham stands awaiting resumption ot the game FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front Row — Mark Spaulding, Gary Contreraz, Stan Allen Back Row — Jim Foreman, Earl Smith, Anthony Warlield, Chris Saylor, Jim Folland, Reserve. Frosh Basketball — 1 97 Gracefulness is the key to senior Shannon Mitchell ' s optional balance beann routine. Concentration appears to be an important asset as freshman Jane Stinson concentrates on her vault jump. That consistent, perfect form proves the confidence senior Laura Lewis has in the optional beam competition i 198 — Gymnasts Gymnasts Excel Form, precision, and concentration proved to be strong assets as the proud gymnastics team excelled to end with a rewarding 9-7 record. Although most of the gymnasts work out all year, official practice started Nov. 1 in the mirrored gymnastics room. This practice led to the performance of compulsory routines in the beginning and intermediate competition, while optional performances were created by each girl in her own style and character. Laura Lewis, the only gymnast to qual- ify for regionals, used her optional talent to place 3rd all-around in sectionals and 5th all-around and 4th on the floor at regionals. " We will be expecting a good season next year, " commented coach Jody Miller, " but we ' ll miss the seniors They wilt be a big loss! " With perfected form, sopfiomore Peggy Arend calmly stretches upward as she continues the intermediate balance beam routine Another perlect pose gamed freshman Laura Haneline high honors GYMNASTICS EHS OPP 80 25 South Side 73 05 88 15 Blackford 81 5 88 15 Bluttton 70 2 78 75 North Side 89 5 853 Snider 96 3 83 5 Heritage 76 25 77 6 Northrop 83 3 83 7 Harding 84 7 81 Dwenger 82 65 74 05 Concordia 79 9 83 2 Homestead 77 85 80 1 Wayne 81 6 79 15 South Adams 30 15 79 15 Bellmont 73 4 82 1 Huntington North Overall Record 9-7 63 25 GYMNASTICS: Front Row — Laura Lewis. Shannon Mitchell, Laura Haneline Back Row - Coach Jody Miller, Anna Litch, Sandy Alder, Peggy Arend, Jane Stinson, Patty Olson, manager Cindy Roby Gymnastics — 199 A lot of hard work and dedication go into being a cheerleader. Those selected began last year before school was out and continued to practice three times a week throughout the summer. Attending a camp at Purdue University (Universal Cheerleading Association) was just one of the activities the cheer- leaders got involved in of which the stu- dent body was unaware. Another unknown scheme includes the decorat- ing of the basketball locker room the night before a ball game. Last, but not least important, the cheerleaders spent many hours painting signs to hang around the halls of EHS and on the gym- nasium walls to enhance the " proud " Spirit Brings Pride spirit of the Trojans. Although Laura Lewis, captain, was the only senior on all three squads, the girls progressed extremely well by revis- ing old cheers, sidelines, and mounts. New cheers were also originated for the upcoming games. Besides cheering at varsity, reserve, and freshman games, the cheerleaders worked hard at coordinating Spirit Week. Selling suckers is one of the many things they contributed to the week. It ' s harder to do cheers with only five people, " remarked senior Laura Lewis after one varsity cheerleader quit, " but we manage pretty well. " Besides having five cheerleaders instead of six, the EHS girls have a slightly different style of, cheering than other schools. Because of ' the height of the girls, they used more o1 a dance background rather than the flips. " We also have a few good pyramids, " added Lewis. Because the majority of the squad was underclassmen, the exerting work through camp, practices, and other activ- ities will aid next year ' s cheerleaders. During a pep session, the three squads ot cheer- leaders show the Troians their spirit of pride FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: Crissy Morel. Jam Stinson, Sara Barrett, Jamie Shefter. Julie Burl Carol Kosiarek 200 — Cheerleaders Cheerleaders — 201 Girls Gain Experience When the season began, fans were skeptical about the outcome of the girls ' varsity basketball team And for the play- ers it was a strenuous and unsuccessful season, because the Trojans ended 0-1 1 in SAC and 1-1 3 overall. Elmhurst lost five outstanding seniors. But junior Tammy Starks helped to make up the talents of last year ' s players. Jun- ior Conette Saylor, sophomores Jenny Ramsey, Ellen Springer and Jenny Krieg also assisted the team with their cool shooting and level heads. The Trojans were led offensively by two juniors and one sophomore — Tammy Starks with an 1 1 .6 scoring aver- age; Conette Saylor, who had a 4.7 aver- age; and Jenny Ramsey, who averaged 3.4 points per game. Up we go ' Junior Conette Saylor goes in for a layup P-- Intimidaled by her Snider opponent, soptiomore Jenny Ramsey looks lor an open teammate 202 — Girls Varsity Basketball READYi AIM ' FIRE ' Junior Tammy Starks shoots for an easy point " ' S WM , VARSITY BASKETBALL EHS OPP 25 Carroll 60 46 Bluffton 39 12 South Side 61 23 Luers 76 32 Concordia 58 23 Wayne 43 18 Dwenger 52 37 Concordia 53 34 Northrop 59 12 North Side 70 28 Homestead 41 33 Snider 69 22 Wayne Overall Record 1-13 44 Sophomore Ellen Springer l eeps her eyes on the bucket tor two Girls Basketball Front row — Conette Baylor, Nancy Burget, Jill Fritz 2nd row — Jenny Krieg, Ellen Springer. Coach Warren Colglazier, Kim Pebernat, Pam Stewart 3rd row — Jenny Ramsey, Tammy Starks, Renisea Turner, Shawn Mitchell Back row — Asst Coach Amy Beck, Dawn Smith, Sue Myers, Ass ' t Coach IVIary Ann Dyer Girls ' Varsity Basketball — 203 m Shooting for two, sophomore Jenny Krieg extends her arms toward the basket Sophomore Ann Frankewich waits with expectant arms for the pass gfl A I . ' y if 21 ; 17 V 6 24 22 11 11 7 6 11 14 10 13 10 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Franklin Homestead -South Side Concordia Wayne Jefferson Over-all Record 0-6 RESERVE BASKETBALL Carroll Bluffton South Side Concordia Dwenger Luers Northrop Wayne Harding North Side Homestead Snider Over-all Record 2-10 3 Reserve Basketball Front row — Laura Lawrence, Gloria Prosser, Tammy Petersen, Jill Fritz, Nancy Burgel, Coach Amy Beck Middle row — Jackie Osborne, Shawn Mitchell, Ann Frankewich, Kern Sims, Pam Stewart Back row — Dawn Smith, Cindy Montalvo, Tina Runge, Sue Myers 204 — Reserve Girls ' Basketball Unsuccessful but Learning Year for Reserves and Freshmen The Trojan reserve and freshman girls ' basketball teams finished a frustrating season. Reserves ended with a 2-1 record, while the freshman team concluded with an 0-6 win-loss record High scorer for the Trojan reserve team was Nancy Burget, followed by Ann Frankewich, Gloria Prosser, and Cindy Montalvo, High scorer for the freshmen was Pam Stewart, followed by Jackie Osborne and Shawn IVIitchell- New reserve head coach Amy Beck was graduated from Ball State University, where she participated in girls ' basketball and a year of volleyball. Another newcomer was Mary Ann Dyer, also a Ball State grad, who coached the freshman team. Dribbling past her Northrop opponents, freshman Jackie Osborne moves in for the layup Freshman Basketball Front row — Laura Lawrence, Tammy Petersen, Jackie Osborne, Coach Mary Ann Dyer Back row — Dawn Smith, Shawn Mitchell, Pam Stewart, Sue Myers Foul shots provide easy points as freshman Pam Stew- art concentrates on making hers Freshman Girls ' Basketball — 205 Varsity Wrestling Front Row — Gary Davis, Mark Garcia, Dalyn Spaw Second Row — Ed Franke- wich, Chris Almond. Tom Mann, Jim Booker, Scott McGleneghen, Laryn Spaw Back Row — Don Stein, Scott Carpenter, Matt Boyer, Jon DeGrandchiamp VARSITY EHS OPP 15 Bellmont 56 32 South Side 27 21 Concordia 38 30 Wayne 41 27 Dwenger 39 4th Woodlan Tournament 5th Wawasee Tournament 25 Northrop 39 5th Carmel Tournament 22 Harding 41 53 North Side 18 33 Homestead 36 7 Snider 56 4th Sectional 8th Regional Semi-State OVER-ALL RECORD: 2-8 During the semi-state wrestling tournament, senior Chris Almond prepares to stand-up Working for back points, senior Tom Mann puts a quarter nelson on his Harding opponent 206 — Varsity Wrestling Almond to Semi-State; Boyer Goes to State Under the coaching of Terry Larson, the wrestling team finished the season with a 2-8 over-all record and 2-6 in the SAC. " The season record doesn ' t show the good individual records and also the lack of wrestlers in the upper weight classes, " stated Coach Larson. When the season started, things looked good for the wrestling team As the season went on, the lack of wrestlers in the upper weight classes hurt the team. In many meets the wrestling team beat their opponents match, but with the lack of wrestlers in the upper weight classes the team lost the meet The varsity team was led by senior Matt Boyer, who had a 24-4 record and went all the way to state IVlatf lost his first round at state by a decision Chris Almond, another senior, fought his way to semi-state where he was defeated. Other graduating seniors are. Tom Mann, Scott McCleneghen, Jim Booker, Ed Frankewich, Laryn Spaw, Scott Carpenter. Sitting out on his Homestead opponent, senior Scott McCleneghen tries for an escape Using a tee-bar hold senior Jim Booker turns the Homestead wrestler on his back tor three more points Working for a takedown during the semi stale tour- nament senior Matt Boyer uses a single leg to get the takedown Varsity Wrestling — 207 Pinning his Wayne opponent with a cross-face cra- dle, sophomore Harold Durnell puts six more points on the board for the reserve team Getting the takedown, junior Jon DeGrandchamp puts a cross-face cradle on the Wayne wrestler 208 — Reserve Wrestling Inexperience Hurts Reserves The reserve wrestling team, coached by Dan Dickey, ended their season with a 3-7 win-loss record. " It was a young team which made a lot of improvement by the end of the season, " stated Coach Dickey. The reserve team started the year with nine first-year wrestlers and only five second-year wrestlers. There were many good light weights who are expected to help the varsity squad next year. Leading the reserve squad was sophomore Harold Durnell, who placed first in the Huntington Reserve Tournament and posted a 1 2-4-1 win- loss record for the season, Durnell is one of the good prospects for next year ' s varsity team, as well as junior Jim Carpenter, who ended the season with a 9-6 record. Falling out o) bounds, junior Jim Carpenter tries to escape from his Wayne opponent Reserve Wrestling Front Row — Mike Denny, Ed Freygang, Harold Durnell, Jon Keener, Brad Spears, Jerome Skinner, Kevin Corey Back Row — Bruce Marcum, Jim Smith, Jeff Lewis. Joe Macias, Mark Sherbondy, Rod Schroeder, Chris Rife, Rick Linnemeier, Not In picture, Jim Carpenter y 1 » m 4 RESERVE ■ - FHS " OPP ?1 Bellmont 42 6 South Side 2b 9 Concordia 1 Rlh SAC Reserve 22 Wayne 18 15 Dwenger 48 Sth Huntington Reserve 9 Northrop by 17 Harding 18 ?6 North Side 6 ,?n Homestead 18 ,T Snider lb 9th Freshman Tournament OVER-ALL RECORD 3-7 Reserve Wrestling — 209 Track Team ' s Performance Not as Expected Clearing the hurdle in the 120 meter hurdles, fresh- man Mike Fogle moves toward the finish In a season plagued with cancelled meets due to rain, Elmhurst ' s track team didn ' t do as well as expected. The team, consisting of underclassmen since the loss of many seniors last year, had a 2-1 2 record " We had a lot of underclassmen; we didn ' t do as well as initially expected due to the loss of runners because of grades, I feel next year will be strong, " stated Head Coach Carter Lohr, Only one Elmhurst runner qualified for regionals. Junior Bob Dickson placed well in the sectionals with fourth place in the 200 meter dash. Track Front row — Scott Jones, Mac MacKay, DeVan Booker, Mike Ayers, Gary Davis, Ed Frey- gang. Pern Jones, Scott Steffens, Mark Spaulding, Terry Harmon 2nd row — Rick Linnemeier, Paul Kucher, Mike West, Mike Fogle, Joe Birch, Jeff Kruse, Mark Gunkel. Ken Furniss. Jeff Campos Back row — Kevin Schlosser, Mgr Earl Smith. Mark Miller, Dave Haynes, Donald Jackson, Ben Brown, Bob Dickson, Mark Hunter, Rob Stroup, Jerry Skin- ner, Alan Ottley 210 — Boys ' Track strength and stamina are needed in distance run- ning as senior Ken Furniss runs in ttie mile relay S ' I Eh|S % ' ID 49 26 39 39 7th 57 10th Jreboard Northrop f Manchester Homestead North Side Relays Snider Huntington Norwell Luers Kokomo Relays Harding SAC Sectionals Overall 2-1 2 Senior Pern Jones executes a fast handoff to lunior Robert Dickson, Boys ' Track — 211 Girls ' Track: Front row — Jill Fritz, Chrissy Morel, Sabrina Harris. Becky Mazelin, Ruth Hill, Peggy Sheriff, Laura Lawrence, Pam Stewart, Jenny Krieg Back row — Coach Mary Ann Dyer, Mgr. Kathy Jones, Debbie Martin, Terrie Brown, Laurie Frey- gang, Trina Green, Renisea Turner, Tammy Starks, Ellen Springer, Kelley Camperman, Angle Howard, Coach Sue Dowling. ' Xi ' MY ' ' . . } 1 wll%i m. ru. (C Records Broken by Many Trojan Tracksters " I like individual sports rather than team sports, " stated Coach Sue Dowling, " I feel we peaked nicely at SAC but we let down our competitiveness before sec- tionals. We have good potential in track citywise. " Elmhursfs girls ' track team progressed well this year with a 3-5 record but let down at the end of the season. Outstand- ing work was accomplished by some indi- viduals, and many records were broken from previous years. Record breakers were junior Tammy Starks, 100 meter hurdles; sophomore Sabrina Harris and freshman Ruth Hill, 100 meter dash; sophomore Deb Martin, 200 meter dash; sophomore Jackie Dru- ley, 400 meter dash; sophomore Jenny Krieg, 800 meter run; Ellen Springer, 1600 meter run, 400 meter relay, 800 meter relay, 880 meter relay; and Patrina Green, discus Deb Martin placed well in sectionals with a fourth place enabling her to go on to regionals. Running with a burst of energy, |unior Renisea Turner sprints toward the finish line 212 — Girls ' Track Freshman Becky Mazelin gets ready to clear her The thrill of victory comes for sophomore Sabrina last hurdle while freshman Chrissy tVlorel strives lor Harris while freshman Ruth Hill and sophomore Jill a place, Fritz come in second and third tfi— — — -SK - t i - EHS 48 48 33 33 68 33 33 25 - 4 Scoreboard North Side Snider Concordia South Side Homestead Luers Wayne Noilhrop , Overall Record 3-5 OPP 32 51 29 72 37 39 68 89 Fun and merriment adds to the excitement of track as a few of the runners are shown here. Girls ' Track — 213 Coaches Sue Dowling and Mary Ann Dyer instruc freshman Peggy Sheriff on what events she ' s run ning Before getting thrown out of the game. Coach Bil Derbyshire rallies with the umps : 214 — Coaches You Call Them Your Coaches Cheering their wrestlers on to victory. Coaches Dan Dickey and Terry Larson watch with anticipation. Giving some pointers to his basketball team during a time out, Coach Kenny Eytcheson inspires the Troians " We have to play good defense. " ' Don ' t let them psych you out. " Time out talks weren ' t the only way Elmhurst coaches influenced and prod- ded various sports teams to victories. These dedicated people gave up a lot of time to urge on team members at prac- tices, study strategies to outwit oppo- nents, and call plays at games and matches. And even though the players seemed to make up the whole team, coaches were a strong force behind the group, serving as instructors, friends, and ana- lysts. While playing these roles, coaches often yelled, nagged, and scolded. How- ever, players could appreciate the fact that their mentors were only trying to aid them in performing up to their best stand- ards. Trying to add fire and spirit to the Trojan Machine. Coach Jim Welborn gives the team a pep talk Coaches — 215 nexperience Hurts Girls ' Tennis Team Girls Tennis: Front row — Mgr Karlene Shelly, Calhleen Marine, Susan Theye, Chris Baker, Caren Jackson, Lisa Mullins, Lisa Poorman, Wendy Novit- sky Back row — Coach Dane Starbuck, Cindy Montalvo, Andrea Hollowell, Ann Boyer, Becky Cramer. Caria Watson, Debbie Gordon, Julie Burt, Ann Rinard, Connette Baylor Scoreboard EHS OPP, 3 Wayne 4 2 Huntington North 5 3 North Side 4 Dwenger 7 3 Norwell 4 1 Harding 6 Luers 7 1 Concordia 6 1 Snider 6 3 Adams Central 4 1 Northrop 6 2 South Side 5 Homestead 7 Columbia City Over-all 0-14 7 The season opened and the outlook was not very promising. Things did get better for the young Trojan tennis team. Even though the 0-14 record doesn ' t show it, the girls worked hard tor both team and personal achievements. Senior Becky Cramer and sophomore Ann Rinard held the best record for the sea- son with 6 wins and 8 losses. According to Coach Dane Starbuck, " Elmhurst has a lot to look forward to in the next few years. I enjoyed my positions as coach because the girls worked hard. , The team was young. This definitely wastj a building year. " j The team ' s number one singles playen! was Becky Cramer, number two held by. senior Susan Theye followed by senior Andrea Hollowell third singles, sopho- mores Chris Baker fourth and Ann Rinard fifth. Doubles players were switched around between sophomore Ann Boyer, sophomore Cindy Montalvo, freshmanf Julie Burt, junior CarIa Watson and senior Debbie Gordon. 216 — Girls ' Tennis Senior Susan Theye returns a tough serve while With a look of determination on her lace, senior sophomore Ann Rinard gives her support Becky Cramer battles on Senior Andrea Hollowell displays the power of her backhand Girls ' Tennis — 21 7 »!W|ipSlt As senior Doug Rehrer watches the result of his throw, lunior Kent Sims gets in position on first base 218 — Baseball J... With perfect form, junior Kent Sims tfirows tfie ball to fiome base, while sophomore Barry Younghans awaits further action. From Sunshine . . Early in the spring, the Trojan baseball team began tedious but enjoyable prac- tice in the sunshine state of Florida. The hard practices were an asset tor the team ending with a 12-11 record and advanc- ing onto regionals. At times, however, the team was incon- sistent. They won early in the season, fell back a few games, and then continued toward victory. Although there wasn ' t one standout figure, " everyone did his part at one time . . . to Regionals or another, " commented Coach Bill Derbyshire. The Most Valuable Player was awarded to junior fyiarty Causey, Mental Attitude to senior Jeff Beau- chot, and Most Improved to senior Doug Rehrer. " They had the ability all along to be a good team, " added Coach Derby- shire. Next year should be much the same with several returning lettermen filling the position of the seniors. BASEBALL Front Row — Jeff Herring. Jeff Doan, Dave Heller, Mark Brezette. Rich VerWiebe, Jim Yerrick, Jim Carpenter, Rod Schroeder, Tim Petersen, Jim Folland, Ann VerWiebe Middle Row — Coach William Derbyshire. Doug Rehrer, Scott Sims, Joey Clevenger, Jeff Beauchot, Marty Causey, Dan Koch, Stan Allen, Kent Sims, Rex Yarman, Coach Gerald Tilker Back Row — Barry Younghans, Kevin Cramer, Ken Weaver, Greg Prince, Tom Kiester, Jeff Haynes, Jim Poorman Watching for the curve ball, senior Jeff Doan prepares to belt a hit as the umpire prepares to make a call. Baseball — 219 ' f GOLF TEAM: Kent Herstad, Mark Talbert, Dennis Drury. Nick Werling, Mark Zurcher, Chris Leeper, Dale Buuck. a«!ji-, fs - .■»f? . , •■ - -- -■ ' I EHS 188 188 178 178 175 ,- 86 183 183 180 169 178 178 178 174 174 174 182 158 158 158 183 186 GOLF Snider Norlh Side Northrop Harding Garrett Luers Dwenger Concordia South Side Wayne Harding Snider Dwenger New Haven South Side Luers Harding Harding North Side Northrop Honnestead Wayne Concordia Harding Norwell Huntington South Adams SECTIONAL OVER-ALL RECORD: 7-20 OPP. 157 182 161 .182 165 -169 162 170 193 173 169. 155 159 160 185 150 168 177 182 163 167 149 159 149 151 164 192 ■ " T- •5 ' i 1, ,. . - ■A Ji ' Concentrating on hitting the ball, senior Chris Leeper keeps his head down on his tee shot 220 — Golt Team Leeper to State The golf team, coached by Nick Wer- ing, ended its season with a 7-20 win- bss record. " The kids played up to their ialent, " stated Coach Werling, Senior Chris Leeper. the only returning etterman, was chosen as the most valua- ble player. Besides this, Chris won sec- ional, tied for second at regionals with a 3, and advanced to the state finals vhere he shot an 81 . Chris failed to make he cut so he didn ' t participate in the final ound at state. Also finishing out their golf careers at Elmhurst are seniors Dale Buuck, who was chosen the mental attitude winner, and Keith Smith, chosen as the most improved golfer for the 1 979-80 season Keeping his eye on the ball, sophomore Mark Tal- bert follows through on his shot Golf Team — 221 5 Seniors Receive Honor At the spring sport banquet, senior Ben Brown receives ttie mental attitude award in track from Coach Kammeyer. As another sports season has come to an end. so has Elmhurst produced more outstanding athletes in this 1979-80 sports season. There are three outstanding awards that were given out this year. Seniors Jetf Beauchot and Doug Rehrer received the Blanket awards. Both Jeff and Doug received it for being outstanding in foot- ball, basketball, and baseball. Jeff also received the Crawford sportsmanship award. Senior Laura Lewis received the Beth Hoppel sportsmanship award. Aside from these three awards there were athletes from each sport chosen the most valuable, most improved, and men- tal attitude. The Most Valuable Players were senior Scott Auer in football, in tennis seniors Dan Koch and Becky Cramer, in wres- tling senior f latt Boyer, in basketball sen- ior Don Young, senior Laura Lewis in gymnastics, and in track junior Robert Dickson and sophomore Debbie Martin, for golf senior Chris Leeper, and in base- ball junior Marty Causey. The Most Improved went to junior Tom Brown and sophomore Chris Baker in tennis, for golf senior Keith Smith, in gymnastics freshman Sandy Alder, and in track junior Bob Stroupe and freshman Pam Stewart, basketball senior Scott Auer and sophomore Ellen Springer, cross country sophomore Ed Freygang, wrestling junior Jon DeGrandchamp, in baseball senior Doug Rehrer, and in vol- leyball sophomore Ellen Springer. The Mental Attitude awards went to senior Laryn Spaw cross country, for football senior Jeff Beauchot, in tennis freshman Julie Burt and sophomore Greg Murray, wrestling senior Jim Booker, track senior Ben Brown and sophomore Ellen Springer, for basketball senior Jeff Beauchot and junior Conette Saylor, in volleyball sophomore Gloria Prosser, gymnastics senior Shannon Mitchell, in golf senior Dale Buuck, and in baseball senior Jeff Beauchot. 222 — Sports Honors LatishaAbdool55, 112, 192 Edward Aboufadel 56, 124, 134:. Chris Adams 11 2. 192 Kenneth Adams 18, 128,154 Kerry Adams 124 Rose Aguirre 154 Kevin Alcox 112 Linda Alcox 154 Sandra Alder 11 2, Theresa Alder 52, 11% Karen Alexander 138 Paul Alexander 22, 23, 33, 93, 1 54. 157 Virgil Alexander 138 WinfordAlford112 Stanley Allen 112, 183,21 Gordon Alles 1 24 Linda Allison 124 Christopher Almond 154, 206, 207 Lisa Ambrose 138 Lawrence Anderson 1 38 Rhonda Anderson 1 1 2 Richard Anderson 1 12 Sheryl Anderson 93, 124 Todd Anderson 1 24 Vincent Anderson 1 1 2 ALICE ANDREWS 75 Todd Andrews 124 SheryiAnspach93, 112 MichelleArend44, 154, 241 Peggy Arend 18, 124, 128, 199, 201 William Arrett 138 Dale Arroyo 1 24 Marilyn Ash 138 Debbie Ashley 1 1 2 Linda Ashley 124 Lori Auer 61 , 69, 90, 92, 97, 1 1 2, 1 35 Scott Auer 48, 181, 194,241 Michael Ayers 1 38, 1 80, 1 81 , 21 0, 241 Amber Aylor 154 B Christine Babb 154 Scott Babb 124, 181.182 Christine Baker 55, 70, 92, 124, 216 Vicki Ballinger 154 DELORES BANKS 58, 76 Leroy Barbee 1 24 Thomas Barbee 138 Deborah Barnes 112 Terry Barnett 112 Eric Barney 1 38 PaulBamhill112, 183 Victoria Barrera 138 Debbie Barrett 8, 1 1 , 1 2, 62, 64, 65, 154.241 Richard Barrett 67, 154, 181 Sara Barrett 55, 112,1 23, 200, 201 Jill Bartels 124 David Barteltl 38 Cynthia Bash 65, 124 Susan Bash 41 , 64, 69, 98, 141,1 55, 157, 175. 176,241 Debbie Basham 62, 154 Tern Bates 1 1 2 Kent Baumgartner 1 55 Victor Beachem 53, 124, 194 " Doug Beadle 12,18, 50, 51 , 61 , 65, 155,160,185,241 Lois Beard 1 55 JOHNBEAL76. 196 Thomas Beal 52, 124 ! Jeffrey Beauchot 1 55. 1 80, 1 81 , 1 94. 219.223,241 UDY BEAUCHOT 75 Margaret Bebout 124 on Beck 92, 124 hiilipBeckstedt93, 112 Dorothy Beeman 1 12 Kevin Belcher 1 24 Michael Belcher 155 Colette Bell 112 Ricky Beltz 112 Richard Bennett 138 Dawn Season 52, 138 Brian Bernhart 10,71,92, 144 LAWRENCE BEWLEY 78 Eugene Best 1 1 2 TeenaBibbo97, 155 PAUL BIENZ 74 Gina Birch 124 JoeBirch112, 183, 210-, 211 KimBleich 138 ROSEL BLESSING 56, 57, 76 Bob Bloemker 1 55, 181 Randy Bloemker 1 38 Darlene Blum 52 Kurtis Blum 155 SUSAN BOESCH 54, 76 Kathleen Boice 1 38 Gregor Boleyn 103, 155 Kermit Boleyn 1 55 Michael Bolinger 155 Pamela Bolinger 138, 191 Phillip Bonahoom 112 Freda Bonar 1 56 Tamera Bonar 1 1 3 Janet Bone 1 38 Jeff Bonnette 124 Greg Bontempo 1 1 3, 1 85 JulieBontempo8, 53, 124 DeVan Booker 53, 59, 124, 181, 182, 210 James Booker 156 I Jeanne Booker 55, 56, 1 38, 1 48 Jim Booker 18, 128,206,207 Lisa Booker 138 Sharon Boothby 113 KimBorsos52, 124 DaveBotas70, 71, 124 Pat Bowers 52, 1 56 AnnBoyer52,68, 124, 216 Matthew Boyer 1 56, 180, 181,206, 241 Jeff Boylen 124 Mike Boyle 113 Steven Boyle 1 56 ROMA JEAN BRADBURN 76, 79 Robert Bradtmiller 156 Laurie Brastrator 138 MikeBranning92, 124 | Jeff Brantley 113 Z AlisaBraster 156 ■ GayBraster53, 58, 124 tst-Jjm Bredemeyer 1 25 Susan Bredemeyer 1 1 3, 1 23 •Yodd Breland 113, 192 TonyBreland 125 Kinnie Brewer 125 Mark Brezette 1 8, 1 03, 1 1 2, 21 9, 1 96 Steve Brezette 1 24, 1 27. 1 96 TimBriggs92, 125 Cynthia Bright 58, 138 Mary Bright 93 Richard Bright 125 Robert Bright 125 Vanessa Bright 1 56 Chad Brock 48, 156 Herb Brockmyer 70, 92, 1 1 3 Mary Brockmyer 52, 92, 1 56 Sherri Brooks 1 56 Aubrey Brown 1 25 BenBrown156, 181,210. 222 Craig Brown 63 Dave Brown 7 1.92. 139 Jim Brown 1 39 Laureen Brown 1 56 Robin Brown 71, 92, 156 ' Robert Brown 1 39 Steve Brown 1 1 3 Tamra Brown 1 56 T.C.Brown 125. 181.182 Terrie Brown 16, 52. 53. 58, 59. 156, 212 Tom Brown 139, 185 Tracie Browner 1 25 Vicki Browner 53, 139- Martha Browning 52 Michael Browning 125 KurtBrudi63, 113 Mary Bruner 92, 113 Marty Bryan 1 1 3 Tiffany Bryant 53, 55, 58, 97, 1 24, 201 JimBubb125 Tom Bubb 1 1 3 Ken Buchanan 125 Darcinda Bucher 68, 92, 1 52, 156, 241 , Cheryl Burget 113 ConnieBurget 156 Nancy Bttfget 93, 125, 191, 20. Forrest Burke 1 25 AL BURNS 76, 80, 82 Mark Burns 150 BrianBurt44, 153. 156, 157, 1 175,198,241 JuheBurtlS. 55, 61, 112, 113, 119 200,216,223 Steve Burt 61, 137. 139, 147.185 Lauren Buschey 92, 113 Chris Butler 125 Diane Butler 1 56 Dale Buuck 156, 220, 221 Gary Buuck 125 Greg Buuck 63, 113 DONALD BUZZARD 76 Norma Byrd 53, 125 Amy Byrne 1 3, 61 , 1 39, 201 , 76 Joanie Byrne 50, 51,61, 64, 93, 1 52 156. 177 Thomas Byrne 61 , 1 1 3, 1 1 9, 1 20 •; c Lisa Cabell 125 Christine Cade 1 8, 61 , 93, 1 1 2, 1 1 3, 117 CAFETERIA CREW 85 Greg Calhoun 113 156, 1 ]3, 16 224 — Index Marcus Calligan 22, 53, 93, 1 39, 1 48 Richard Camos 125, 181, 1-82 Rita Campbell 55, 113 Stephanie Campbell 100, 139 Teresa Campbell 62, 159 KelleyCamperman52, 55, 113, 192, 212 JeffCampos125, 210 David Cannaday 139 MARGARET CAPIN 75 EnaCapps 139 JimCarpenter 139, 209, 219 Scott Carpenter 63, 1 39, 206. 207 BYRON CARRIER 76, 77, 82, 165 Bonetta Carter 1 59 David Cartwright 159 TnshaCato53,70,71,92, 125 Mark Caudill 113 MartyCausey 139, 219, 194 Ellen Chamar 159 Charles Chapman 125 Nanette Chapman 1 13 Steve Chapman 139 Holly Chilcote 125 MikeChnst93, 157 Dawndi Christianson 1 1 3 Sandi Christianson 113 EdChristman 125 Grace Cifern 113, 192 JohnCifern 113, 183 - « Charles Clarke 90, 159,241 Marialyn Clauss 159 Jetf Clements 139 Joey Clevenger 26, 1 73, 1 59, 1 81 , 219,222 JOHN COAHRAN 77 Scott Coe 63, 93, 114 ldaCoelho56, 159, 167,193 JosieCole 125 Yvette Coleman 139 WARREN COLGLAZIER 77 Barbara Collins 159 Jim Collins 11 4, 120 Nicole Collins 114 Randy Collins 125 GregContreraz114, 185, 187 Pat Cook 1 1 4 Renee Cooley 61,71, 92, 1 25, 1 93 JodiCorell62, 159 Kevin Corey 139, 181, 182,209 Mark Corey 1 1 4 Charles Cour 139 Gary Cour 125 Kathy Cox 1 59 Cathleen Coyle 1 59 Kevin Cramer 139, 182,219 Rebecca Cramer 40, 1 59, 1 81 , 21 6, 217 Diane Creech 13 Scott Cress 114 Roger Crismore 125 Joanne Crockett 62, 1 59 JimCross70, 71,92, 125 185 SteveCross71,92, 97, 159 Joy Croxton 159 Connie Culpepper 48, 58, 159, 191 Terri Cummings 1 39, 1 48 CUSTODIANS 85, 85 BalindaCurtin 114 DonCurtin139 Michael Cutigni 159 D James Dalman 1 14 Lynn Darby 44, 54, 159 Bill Davis 11 4, 183 Dayna Davis 58, 1 25 Debra Davis 1 59- Doug Davis 139 Gary Davis 1 25, 1 33, 1 34, 1 81 , 1 82, 206,210 Jamie Davis 64, 93, 1 20, 1 40, 1 49 Jetf Davis 1 39 Michael Davis 1 59 Myron Davis 1 25 Roy Davis 1 60 Tommie Davis 1 14 Jeff Dawson 125 Jim Dawson 160 Michelle Deam 160 Sondra Deam 1 25 Stephen Deam 1 25 Chris Deason 93, 125 Nancy Deason 93, 1 25 Angle Deaton 125 PamDeaton 140 Chi Davis 159 Jon DeGrandchamp 1 50.f 06, 7 j Nancy DeGrandchamp 93 ' , 1 1 4 ' ' ' Stephanie Delhi 125 Charles Denney 140 Tina Dennie 160 Mike Denny 92, 1 81 , 1 82, 1 89, 209 BILL DERBYSHIRE 76, 77, 214, 219, 222 Mary DeRose 1 40 Alicia DeWolfe 140 TOMDiCK77 DAN DICKEY 77, 209, 21 5 Eric Dickey 92, 126 Valerie Dickey 48, 61 , 69, 53, 1 57, 160,241 Robert Dickson 53, 1 40, 21 0, 21 1 , 194 SHARON DIETRICH 77 KellyDing14. 69, 140, 148 Scott Dirig 62 Tammy Dirig 52, 114 Nancy Dixon 140 Robert Dixie 103, 181 AndyDoak 140 Marty Doak 1 03 Jeffrey Doan 160,219 Gary Dodenhoff 126 Ronald Doepke 160 ,. Monica Doran 1 14 LUCYDOSWELL77 Cindy Double 22, I40f| T|na Douglas 1 1 4 mi5t1 Dove 126 MarieDowdell 140 Patricia Dowdell 1 40 Thomas Dowdell 1 14 SUEDOWLING77, 142, 214 Nona Downey 1 14 Jacqueline Drutey 1 26 DennisDrury114, 220 Jonathan Duck 1 26 Cindy Dumato 160 Michael Dunne 126 Harold Durnell 126, 181,1 82, 208, 209 Lori Durnell 140 Rick Dye 1 26 MARY ANN DYER 78, 205. 212,214 GARY EAGER 78 DanEiter 140 Eric Eitman 70, 92, 114, 123 Christine Egbert 114 Tim Egbert 126, 188 JeannetteElkins140 Tammi Ellenberger 160 Barry Ellison 1 14 Rose Ellison 1 26 Deborah Eloph 1 60 JimElophlOS Kevin Eloph 126 Mark Eloph 140 Susan Embury 92, 126 TimEstep114, 183 AmyEsterline50, 51, 140 Anthony Esterson 1 6, 52, 1 60 Camille Evans 1 6, 1 61 , 1 67, 1 75 Scott Ewing 63, 126, 185 KENNETH EYTCHESON 78, 21 5, 1 94 . Kevin Fadus 1 26 Mike Falba 140 Maryann Falba 55. 114 Lari Fawley 1 26 Rene Feasby 126 Pam Feller 52, 62. 241 Jennelle Ferguson 1 26 Dawn Fey 1 14 Jim Filchak 8,11, 22, 23, 42, 44, 45. 64,66, 108, 153. 157. 161, 170, 177,241 Tom Filchak 1 1 , 22, 23, 61 , 64, 1 35, 137,140 DorothyFink161,241 Janet Finken 62, 161 Margie Finken 1 8, 69, 1 24, 1 26, 1 28 Jeffrey Finton 52, 160,241 Ronnie Finton 1 26 Brenda Fisher 161 Darrell Fisher 140 David Fisher 126 Deleen Fisher 126 Maurice Fizer 11 4, 183 Patrick Flanery 161 ' Bart Fletcher 1 26 Doug Fletcher lio Nikki Fletcher 126 MARSHA FLORA 54, 78 James Plot ow 161 ScottFogel70, 92, 140 MikeFogle114,210 Chris Folland 10,50,91, 161,241 JimFolland26, 61,93, 112, 114, 181, 182,219,196 Uriel Fomby 126 Debra Foote 1 1 4 Bonnie Forbis 126 Jim Foreman 114, 182 183 ' Debbie Forkert 27, 68, 126, Richard Forkert 92, 108, 161 Jeanne Fowerbaugh 92, 1 1 4 3 John Fowerbaugh 63, 70. 92, 140 Karen Fowerbaugh 92, 126, 134 Tyrone Fowlkes 52, 1 81 Ron Fralick 1 14 Ann Frankewich 126, 192, 193, 204 Edward Frankewich 161, 206, 207 Patty Free 51, 6 1,98, 127, 140, 141 149 Doretha Freeman 1 26 Phillip Freeman 1 14 William Freeman 140 j Dave French 1 1 4 f -: " 5 ' ;, Brenda Frewer 1 14 ' 4 ■ ' , ' ' Tonya Frewer 1 26 Ed Freygang 1 26, 1 85, 208, 209, 21 Laune Freygang 55, 95, 114, 192,212 Jill Fritz 97, 126, 197, 203, 204, 212, 213 DrewFrey63, 140 % .A Danny Fry 161 ■ ■ ' " , Tammy Fry 126 David Fuelling 126 - Scott Fuhrman 140 LeeAnn Fulkerson 56, 61 , 96, 140, 147 Chris Fuller 114 Ken Furniss 18, 40,41,64, 112, 185, 210,211 ; G Tammi Gallops 1 5, 32, 41 , 1 62, 241 Tammi Galloway 56, 101,1 26, 201 Avila Garcia 127 Carlo Garcia 162 Mark Garcia 140,206 Mary Garcia 55, 1 15 Barbara Gardner 1 1 5 RAY GARRETT 78 |. Diane Gass 140 ' Julia Gasvoda 68, 69, 140, 148 Kay Gasvoda 51,127 ,„ ,i, Richard Gay 140 PATGENTILE12,74 Charles Getz 1 62 Kevin Getz 115 Aundre Gibson 140 Regina Gibson 127 Tonja Gibson 1 1 5 CarolGier9, 11,41,4 63, 160, 162 241 Julie Giessler 140 Susan Girod 14,41,54,60,61, ' 162, 167, 175,241 JESSICA GLENDENING 78 ForrestGoble115 James Goble 103, 162 Richard Gotf 1 1 5 Rick Good 1 27 William Good 1 62 Deborah Gordon 92, 162,216 Missy Gordon 1 4, 56, 61 , 92, 1 37 Kathy Gordon 92, 97, 114 Bruce Gorman 127 VickiGosnell 127 DONALD GOSS 78 Lance Goss 127 Alecia Grady 1 8, 1 24, 1 27, 1 28 Lewis Graham 1 15 William Graham 1 40, 1 81 , 1 82 Dawn Grahovac 1 15 Greg Grahovac 140 Tom Grahovac 1 1 5 BONNIE GRAN 75 | Roger Grate 140 ' Don Gray 127 Gerry Green 162 PatrinaGreen53,58, 127, 191,212 Terry Green 158, 167, 180, 181 Paul Greene 127 Pracilla Greene 1 15 Darsalle Greer 127 Denise Greer 142 Wendy Gregg 1 1 5 MarkGrepke 142 Bob Grimes 92, 114 Gary Grimes 103, 181 Jeff Grimes 142 Kevin Gnmes 127 Mark Grimes 127 ' Tim Gudakunst 127 MarkGunkel63,210, 142 Dave Gurefsky 1 27 ETHAN GWALTNEY 78 H PHILLIP HABEGGER 78, 194 TroyHackett71,92, 138, 142. Dave Hafner 1 27 MARKHAGEMAN 181 3j ;js enny Haggard 1 27 iCecilia Hale i42 Barbara Hamblin 127 Lynn Hamilton 1 27 dM Kelly Hamm 92, 97, 11 5 , . JlH LauraHaneline55,97, 115, 123, 192 193, 199 Susan Hanks 162 Shawn Hanna 53, 58, 1 1 5 Machelle Hans 142 Terri Hans 127 Denise Hanthorne 115 Mark Harden 127 WALTHARDIEK17, 84, 85 TimHargis162 Tammy Harlow 63, 127 Terry Harmon 1 27, 210- " Christine Harris 61, 142 DeWayne Harris 162 ' Greg Harris 1 1 5, 1 83 SabrinaHarrls212, 213 Anthony Hart 115, 123 Barb Hart 142 Kelly Hart 1 62, 1 70 :alphHar163, 93, 162 Barb Hartman 1 2, 24, 51 , 1 62 Rhea Harvell 1 62 CarlHarz92, 115 Priscilla Hatch 115 Stacey Hatch 1 42 Barb Hayes 93, 116 Dave Haynes 105, 184, 185,210, 142 George Haynes 51 , 1 42 -Jeff Haynes 141, 185,219, 142 Victor Haynes 63, 128 Mitsi Hearn 53, 58, 97, 1 28, 1 91 Jeannette Heaston 55, 93, 1 1 6 Daniel Heiges 128, 184, 185 « Jon Heiges 99, 162 DeWayne Helm 71 , 92, 1 42 »» Joel Heim 1 1 6 GinnyHeiny62, 162 David Heller 1 28, 1 48, 1 87, 21 9 Chris Henry 116 James Henry 116, 128 Lana Hensley 128 John Hermes 56, 97, 116 Ron Herndon 52, 116 OFELIA HERRERO 56, 78, 96 Jeff Herring 21 9 KentHerstad 128,220 Steven Hewitt 1 62 MILDRED HIBBEN 78 Junior Hicks 116 Ed High 116 Ruth Hill 18, 112,212,213 Shelly Hobbs 52, 92, 142 Debra Hoefelmeyer 142 Lynn Hoemig 142 Ann Hofmann 142 SherrieHolley116 Brenda Hollinger 1 62 Chris Hollinger 116 Andrea Hoilowel! 40, 64, 65, 1 67, 21 6 217 Cheryl Holman 128 DawnHolman53, 162 Glen Holman 116 Goldie Holman 116 Marc Holman 116 Jerry Hoobler 103, 162 Dawn Hoover 63, 69, 116 Tami Hoover 1 1 6 Will Hoover 1 1 6 Darryl Hope 1 42 Edward Hope 1 28 Beth Hoppel 1 28 Todd Houser 116 RICHARD HORSTMEYER 44, 74, 83 Angela Howard 55, 92, 97, 128, 2 Jesetta Howard 1 62 Laroby Howard 164, 194 Lisa Howard 128 Lennie Howard 53, 58, 61 , 93, 1 16 Beth Howell 164 Brian Hoy 164 JANE HOYLMAN 51 , 64, 65, 78 163 MikeHuddleson 128 Eugene Huggins 128 Stan Huguenard 128 Randy Hunt 15, 16, 53, 107, 164 Mark Hunter 1 5, 1 8, 61 , 1 64. 1 85 210,241 Andrea Hurd 128 „ JohnHutchins45, %4, 241 Sherry Hutcherson 116 Leslie Hutner 64, 1 36, 1 42, 1 55 Tim Hyde 116 Anne Jackson 53, 1 16 Caren Jackson 54, 56, 1 28, 21 Donald Jackson 1 52, 21 Ricky Jackson 142 Sylvia Jackson 22, 93, 1 42 Telia Jackson 1 28 LeAnn Jacobs 92, 1 28 Patty Jauregui 128 SamJarjour 103, 164 Matt Jeffery 1 1 6 n 226 — Index 134 ' ' feurieJehlSS, 116 Pamela Jehl 1 64 Jill Jemison 1 28 Judy Jenkins 116 Ann Johnson 62, 164 David A. Johnson 128 David F. Johnson 1 28 Gina Johnson 116 Joan Johnson 27, 128, Judi Joh nson 61 ,116 Linda Johnson 1 64 Mark Johnson 28, 52, 53 Mary Johnson 8. 1 4, 64, 65. 34, 76, 158, 164, 170,238,241 Mike Johnson 194 Rhonda Johnson 1 16 Jan Johnson 62 Cassandra Jones 54, 164 Georgia Jones 1 64 Gloria Jones 108, 164 Jeff Jones 129 KathyJones58, 116, 192, 212 Linda Jones 1 29 Perri Jones 21 0,211 Ron Jones 116 Sandra Jones 15, 142 Scott Jones 61 , 93, 11 6, 1 1 7, 1 20, 185,210 Shari Jones 53, 55, 58, 124, 129, 193 SHARON JONES 17 Dorothy Jordan 53, 58, 1 29 Kevin Jordan 129 Virginia Jordan 58, 142 K Kelly Kadel 56, 164 Richard Kadel 11 6, 120 Gita Kamdar 1 1 6 Santa Kanndar 1 27 CHARLES KAMMEYER 63, 78, 1 85, 222 BobKeairnes129 Roger Keck 142 Tim Keck 116 Jon Keener 1 06, 209 Da«d Keith 1 1 6 Jk§keith105, 116 EStfHER KELLEY 75 NANCYKELLEY48, 78 Kenneth Kellogg 1 42 Karen Kelly 127 SharonKeilylS, 155, 164 DONALD KEMP 78 Nit a Kennedy 1 42 Shane Kennedy 1 65 James Kelso 1 1 6 TomKiester142, 181,183, 219 Dennis Kimmel 63, 164 Linda King 116 Michael King 165 Theresa King 1 64 Tonya King 1 1 6 Cindy Kitchen 129 Charlie Klerner 117 Christopher Klerner 1 64 Alan Kline 142 Cassandra Knight 117 Lisa Knolhoff 1 1 7 TanKnuth164 DanKochlS, 60, 61,84, 155, 164 169, 185, 187,218,219,222 Annette Koehl 22, 93, 129 GayleKohram 129 CARLA KOLIN 78 Carole Kosiarek 55, 61,117, 200 Tern Kosiarek 41 , 61 , 1 76, 241 Beckie Kreamer 33, 92, 1 29 Jenny Krieg 92, 1 29, 203 =2,1 2 Laura Krieg 97, 164 PaulKrotke 10, 71,90:■ Doug Krudop 1 17 Scott Krueckeberg 164 Jeff Kruse 101, 185, 197,210 Kathy Kucher61, 117 Paul Kucher 142 210 John Kuhn 142 Jeff Kumfer7 1,92, 143 Scott Kumfer 63, 1 1 7 KayKuzeff 143 Gina Laible 129 Scott Laisurel 17 Craig Lake 1 1 7 Danny Lake 61, 71, 92 95 129 Carey Laker 165 , . Craig Laker 1 1 7 JAMES LAMBERT 78 Jonathan Lambert 1 1 7 Dennis Langmeyer 1 43 Connie Langston 129 Maureen Landngan 55, 1 1 7, 1 23, 1 92 Tom Langschied 1 17 TERRY LARSON 78, 181,1 83, 207 215 Donna Laskowski 27, 52, 68, 129 John Lauck96, 129 BrendaLaukhuf 129 Laura Lawrence 92, 1 17, 204, 205, 212 Bill Ledger 100, 102, 103, 166 Anne Lee 41 , 64, 74, 1 61 , 1 66, 1 76, 241 DeniseLee 117, 183 V-. Linda Lee 143 Steve Lee 92, 152, 166 Shawn Leffler 1 29 Chns Leeper 1 2, 62, 1 58, 1 66, 1 69, - 220,241 Tma Leeper 93, 1 17 Chns Lehman 129 Sally Lehman 55, 117, 192 EricLehnerlO, 71,92, 97, 143 Karen Lehner 92, 129 Theresa Leiand 166 Jodi Lentz69, 117 Bill Leon 129 VIRGINIA LEONARD 78, 82 Rick Leslie 18, 50, 166 Jeff Lewis 11 7, 185,209 Laura Lewis 1 3, 1 8, 1 55, 1 66, 1 98, 199,201 Michael Levine61,92, 117 Tad Levy 1 8, 62, 1 28, 1 66, 1 67, 241 Brian Lichtsinn 166 Robin Lichtsinn 8, 68, 55, 127 William Lichtsinn 166 Don Lightsey 1 17 Michelle Line 166, 175 Rick Linnemeier 1 1 7, 209, 21 mriska 1 1 7 AnnaLitch92, 117, 199 Tim Litch 50, 61 , 124, 125,129 Janice Lloyd 143 Kathy LoCastro 52, 1 66 Lisa LoCastro 118 Garth Locker 129 Kerry Locker 166 Willie Lockett 143 Linda Lockwood 68, 166 Nancy Lockwood 52, 61 , 92, 1 29, 130, 134 Karen Loftus130 Greg Logan 143 CARTER LOHR 78 Maria Lopez 56, 57,93, 166 Olga Lopez 166 Beth Louchs166 Denise Louchs 97 MARY LOWERY 74 Frank Lyon 166, 181 Marie Lyon 166, 171,241 Dale Lyons 143 M JonnaMabe143 M Joseph Macias 1 30, 209 - ' " " Maclyn MacKay 61,118,1 85, 21 Janet MacKay 71 , 92, 1 61 , 1 66, 241 James Macon 1 18 Patrick Madrid 118 Mark Magdich 92, 1 04, 1 05, 1 30 Mike Magdich 70, 71 , 92, 97, 1 04, 105, 130 Lindy Mahlie143 Marc Mahlkov 108, 130 DeanMaier 143, 188 Susan Mann 61 , 68, 1 29, 1 34, 55 Tom Mann 1 8, 1 55, 206, 207, 241 David Manter 1 1 8 Bruce Marcum 118,1 83, 209 Cathleen Manne 55, 68, 97, 129, 134, 216 Judith Marks 55, 118 Joseph Marsden 118 Andy Martin 143 Daniel Martin 1 18 Deborah Martin 130, 212 g Kns Martin 141, 143 | Linda Martin 130, 193 Michelle Martin 143 RayMartin50, 89, 91, 130 Tim Martin 130, 196 Dave Martinez 103, 166 Rose Martinez 52, 130 Alan Marx 143 Angel Mason 1 1 8 RICHARD MATTIX 79, 163 Carol Maurer 43, 58, 61 , 1 58, 1 66, 239, 241 Kim Maxwell 130 Loretta Maydwell 1 66 Valerie Mayes 26, 61 , 62, 1 66, 241 Bob Mays 143 Tyrone Mays 1 30 Becky Mazelin 69, 97, 21 2, 21 3 Bette McBride 1 1 8 Dave McBride 1 66 .f Joann McClain 143 Cathy McClendon 130 Scott McCleneghen 41 , 64, 65, 1 66, 175, 181,206,207 Marlin McCoart 63, 118 Sally McCombs 118 Lisa McCormick 130 Monica McCrary 1 43 Robert McCray 168 Catherine McCutcheon 1 68 Mary McCutcheon 13 0 Joseph McDonald 1 1 8 Susan McDonald 143 Robert McDowell 70, 92, 154 John McGee 118 BETTY McGregor 75 Kelly McKenzie 130 Mark McKenzie 143 Denise McKissick 130 Danny McLemore 1 1 8 HarnetMcLuckie92, 130 Tina McMahan 143 Michelle McNamara 123 EUGENE MELCHI 79, 1 02, 1 03 Michael Melton 130 MERRILL MELTON 79, 87, 1 89 Darrell Mendenhall 118 Denise Mendenhall 8. 53, 130 Mike Mendenhall 92 Fred Mercer 144 Gail Meredith 71, 92, 130 Robert Meredith 166 Erine Meriwether 130 John Merz50, 56, 130 Phillip Middleton 130 Brenda Miller 168 Carol Miller 45 .-..„, " • Chrls Miller 1 18, 130 Doug Miller 130 GLENN MILLER 79 JOSEPH MILLER 79 MarkMiller61, 127, 130, 185, 210 Rachel Miller 168 Rebecca Miller 168 Ronald Miller 53, 56,61, 131, 134, 194 Pamela Mills 118 Patricia Mills 52, 131, 193 Paul Mills 52, 67, 106, 168, 181, 188 Lavonne Milton 1 18 Derrick Minniefield 1 1 8, 1 83 Shawn Mitchell 55, 1 1 8, 1 23, 1 92, 203, 204, 205 Shannon Mitchell 92, 1 63, 1 68, 1 92, 198, 199 Laura Moering 92, 1 18 Norma Mottet 52, 131 TinaMoffet52, 168 Kathy Molargik 118 April Monroe 144 Richard Monroe 139, 194 Cynthia Montalvo 56, 93, 1 30, 204, 205,216 Marilyn Moore 168 Mark Moore 103, 168 Michael Moore 168 Steve Moore 131, 181, 183 Chnssy Morel 61, 119, 192,200,212, 213 ALOYSE MORITZ 80, 108 Ann Morken 144, 148 Chris Morken 119, 183 Rosemary Morken 1 68 Tonya Mudd 1 9, 52, 1 44, 201 Jeanette Muff 144 Terry Muff 1 1 9 LisaMullins92, 97, 119,216 RickMunroe92, 144 Greg Murray 70, 92, 1 31 , 1 85 Jill Myers 144 Melanie Myers 52, 93, 131 Shelley Myers 1 1 9 Susan Myers 204, 205 N Pamela Nelson 55, 70, 92, 131 Laura Netterfield 131 GregNeuhaus14, 160, 170 Kerrie Neuhaus 131 Laura Neuman 27, 68, 119 Cathy Nickels 52. 93, 131 Mark Nickels 119 Theresa Nickels 168 Robert Nichols 131 LeeNorns27,68,55, 117, 119 Tammy Northcutt 1 68 Wendy Novitsky 52, 54, 61 , 1 31 , 21 6 Debbie Nusbaum 53, 69, 131 Laura Nusbaum 169 Vicki Nusbaum 144 PamObringer92, 131 Angle O ' Connor 55, 64, 65, 71 , 97, 109, 127, 144, 149 BONNIE O ' CONNELL 80 SeanOdell 119 Scott Ohmart 92, 119, 181 AmyO ' Keefe52, 144, 147 Charles Olson 1 44 Patty Olson 93, 119, 121, 199 Jackie Osborne 1 1 9, 204, 205 Laurie Osbun 169 Alan Ottley 210 BETTY OVERDEER 80, 81,191,1 92, 193 Steve Overly 131 SUSAN OWENS 81 Tonya Padgett 58, 1 31 Laura Park 18, 19, 144 Sherry Parnin 92, 93, 144 Carlos Parra 53, 119 Chris Parra 144 Fernando Parra 1 19 Todd Parrish 144 Jenny Parsons 23 Melinda Patterson 169 Gary Paul 131 Mike Paxson 54, 125, 131, 134 Mark Payton 24, 27, 61 , 70, 71 , 92, 157, 169, 241 Robert Peauer 1 19 KimPebernat 144,203 Tom Peconge51 , 144 Key Pendleton 144 Mike Pendleton 109, 119,56 David Penn 144 f — Y Lisa Pepple 55, 1 t9 Donna Perez 144 John Perez 119 Tom Perez 1 44 JEAN PEREGO 77, 97,80 Ruth Perjak 70, 1 44, 1 45, 1 48 Norman Perrlne 169 Garrett Perry 1 69 Jackie Perry 64, 65, 1 69, 241 Tammy Petersen 93, 119,1 92, 204, 205 Tim Petersen 144, 219 Gregory Peterson 1 1 9 Teresa Phelps 169 Joseph Phillips 131 Maggie Phillips 144 Curtis Philpot 119, 183 MARIE PHIPPS 75 Neva Pieper 144 Derrick Pimanis 131 Jim Plemens 144 Robin Pletcher 62, 169 Vickie Pletcher 93, 131 Linda Poeppel 144 Rose Poitras 1 8, 90, 1 55, 1 69 RICHARD POOR 101, 77,80 Jim Poorman 219 Lisa Poorman 1 8, 93, 1 44, 21 6 Mona Porter 169 Sandy Porter 130, 131,56 Debbie Poyser 144 Lori Poyser 1 19 Janet Prader 144, 201 Gaylan Prince 61 , 93, 1 31 , 201 Greg Prince 18, 169, 219 Gloria Prosser 58, 1 31 , 1 92, 1 93, 204, 205 Jeffery Prosser 1 1 9 OttoPruitt26, 180, 181 Bob Putt 144 Bruce Pyne 22, 49, 93, 1 44 RonPyne93, 131 PaulOuake63,92, 119 VIRGINIA QUANCE 75 Dennis Ouickery 144 R LisaRager62,92, 169 TerryRager63,92, 119 Robert Railsback 131 Jenny Ramsey 203 SHEILA RAMSEY 75 DonRaney97, 131,56 CarlaRay93, 119 Connie Reddin 169 Cynthia Redding 119 Allen Reed 119 David Reed 131 Russel Reed 144 Tim Reed 119 Doug Rehrer 1 69, 1 81 , 1 94, 241 , 21 J 219,222,223 Ellen Reich 97, 131,55 David Reibs 169 ARLAND REINHARD 82, 77, 80 JillReinhart 18, 144,201 Kathy Rietdorf 183 228 — index Dale Remmert 171 Kim Remmert 131 Sandy Remmert 1 19 Lisa Renkenberger 93, 1 31 Shelia Reynolds 53, 93 Susan Rheal 131 WendyRice92,97, 116, 117, 123, 119 Robert Richard 119, 183 Becky Richardson 1 71 Brenda Richardson 45 Tracey Richardson 1 1 9 Denise Richey 1 8, 45, 1 55, 1 71 ■ Belinda Ricketts 1 1 9 RobertRider171,241 Penny Riecke 55, 78,92, 131 DougRiegel 131 ChrisRife131,181,183, 209 AnnRinard92, 131,134, 216, 217 Chris Roberts 131 Sheila Roberts 171 Tim Roberts 92, 103, 171,185 Diane Robinson 93, 119 Mitch Robinson 1 1 9 Gary Robison 171 Cindy Roby 131,197 Chris.Roby63, 171 Ritz Rodriguez 131 Suzette Rogan 131 Byron Roeger 1 22 Grady Rogers 122, 183, 196 Kim Rollins 171 - - MattRondot52, 131 INAROOF75 Roger Rose 171 Dean Ross 131 Laura Ross 122 Patty Ross 171 Tim Roth 144 Carolyn Rouse 171 Rick Rouse 131 Sandra Rouse 171 Gloria Rowe 144 Marlena Rowe 131 Merle Ruby 131 Gregg Royer 122 Patsy Ruch 93, 131 Phyllis Ruch 171 David Runser 94, 131 James Russell 144 Tammie Russell 131 Daniel Ryan 171, 180, 181 Tim Ryan 87, 131 JoeSalleelSI Robert Sanders 144, 183 Becky Sauer 41 , 68, 69, 1 52, 1 71 , 241 Jonathan Sauer 1 22 Chris Saylor 122 Connette Saylor 45, 1 90, 1 91 -, 203, ■216- Kenneth Saylor 171 Mike Saylor 1 22 Mark Schatzman 1 45 Diane Schepper 131 Kevin Schlosser 122, 210 David Schmidt 1 22 Larry Schmidt 122 BillSchmucker93, 132 AL SCHMUTZ 1 3, 23, 80, 93, 92 Allen Schnellenberger 93, 1 01 , 1 71 Alicia Schnellenberger 22, 93, 131 Pam Schorey 1 32 Rod Schroeder 1 32, 1 83, 209, 21 9 Amanda Schuhler 122 MarcSchuhler 171 James Scott 171 Michael Scott 97 Michele Scott 51, 145 Tracey Scott 1 22 Kathy Seabold 1 22 Linda Seabold 22, 93, 171 Brad Sears 1 81 Mary Beth Shaw 1 32 CoraSheehan 131 Jamie Sheffer 55, 61 , 1 1 7, 1 22, 1 23, 200 Lesle Sheffer 1 2, 41 , 61 , 63, 171,1 76, 241 MyraShelby48, 58, 171 Denise Shell 52, 171 KarleneShelley55, 92, 132,216 Ed Shepherd 1 45 Mark Sherbondy 92, 1 22 HANS SHERIDAN 74, 75 Peggy Sheriff 1 22, 55 ' , 21 4 , 21 2 Tim Sheriff 145 Peggy Shirely 70 Steve Shihaev 92, 132 Brad Shopoff 1 45 Laurie Shroyer 55, 122 Lisa Shroyer 122, 192 Pat Shroyer 145 JohnShull 14, 44,61,93, 106, 135, 171, 181,241 Virginia Shull 132 Mary Silletto 50, 51 , 54, 171 Sheldon Sills 181 Cheryl Silvers 172 Dean Silvers 1 32 Kevin Simerman 145 Kent Sims 107, 158, 145,181,218, 219 Kern Sims 132, 197,204 Scott Sims 92, 145, 181,219 Bnan Singleton 22, 93, 172 JOHN SINKS 74, 136 Ron Skinner 145 Bobbette Slater 145 Ruthie Slater 132 JohnSlatton 122 Don Slay 122 David Skinner 132 JerrySkinner122, 209, 210 Robert Small 63, 1 32 Brian C.Smith 63, 132, 196 Brian K.Smith 132 DavidSmith81,103, 145 Dawn Smith 1 32, 1 91 , 204, 205 Diane Smith 22, 23, 93, 145 EarlSmith122,210 George Smith 99 Innett Smith 122 Jim Smith 145, 181,209 John S mith 122 Keith Smith 221 Mary Smith 145 Pat Smith 181 Robin Smith 172 Theodore Smith 1 32 Tim Smith 145 Valene Smith 145 Matthew Snyder 10, 138 ROBERT SNYDER 71,81, 83, 92, 93 139 Susan Sonday 93, 137, 145 LisaSpaletta92, 122 William Spaletta 172 MarkSpaulding 122, 210 DalenSpaw122, 185,206 Laryn Spaw 1 72, 1 83, 1 84, 206, 207 PamSpeakman 122 Brad Spears 132, 183,209 DOUGLASS SPENCER 1 2. 74 RondaSpillers68, 145 Anne Springer 41 , 60, 61 , 64, 65, 69, 172, 175,241 Ellen Springer 64, 1 26, 1 32, 203, 21 2 Richard Staley 132 Tammy Stall 94, 145 DANE STARBUCK 79, 81 , 21 6, 21 7, 223 Chuck Standiford 1 1 2, 1 22, 1 81 Cindy Standiford 1 72 Linda Stanley 45, 70, 92, 93, 1 72 Tom Stanley 93, 243 Tammy Starks 52, 145, 148, 190,203 . 212 BillStarn22,23, 93, 145 Scott Steffens 122, 123,185,210 Don Stein 1 32, 1 35, 1 81 , 1 83, 206 Brian Stellhorn 18, 155, 172 Bruce Stephans 1 45 Curtis Stephans 181 Shelton Stephans 132, 192 Gwendolyn Stephens 53, 132, 192 Ronnie Stephens 1 45 Tim Stephens 1 32, 1 81 , 1 83, 1 96 Kara Stewart 1 45 Pam Stewart 92, 1 21 , 1 22, 203, 204, 205,212 Sharon Stewart 53 Amy Stinson 69, 1 45 Jane Stinson 8, 55, 93, 1 22, 1 98, 1 99 200 ELDON STOOPS 81 Kathryn Stone 1 32 ROBERT STOREY 54, 81 Laura Stouffer 1 32 ,,v. Steve Straley 1 22 " » ReneeStriverson 132 David Strole 122 RobStroupe210 William Stroupe 145 WILLIE STUBBS 74, 75 Angle Surine 145 B . Daryl Swangim 1 22 - " " -■■ JAMES SWARTZLANDER 23, 81 , 83, 92,96,97 Curt Syndram 132, 181, 183 T RandyTackett22,93, 172 MarkTalbert132,220, 221 Cliff Tanner 5 1,63, 145 CarlaTaper71,92, 172 Doug Tash 1 22 MikeTash26, 71,92, 138. 145 Melissa Taylor 93, 172 Anita Teer 52 Kevin Templar 145 Chanda Thatcher 97, 132 Susan Theye 32, 40, 50, 1 72, 1 75, 216,217,241 Stephanie Thomas 52, 92, 1 45 William Thomas 122 Donna Thompson 145 Tim Thompson 103, 172 Troy Thompson 1 22 Brent Thorn 1 73 Ty Tigner 145 Anne Till 52, 173 Jane Till 145 Elizabeth Tinkle 1 32 GERRY TILKER 57, 83, 181,1 83, 21 9 Carroll Tolas 52, 53, 58, 1 04, 1 05, 1 73 CherylToles52, 104, 105, 173 Billy Tolliver 173 -m. Donna Tolliver 1 32 Trena Tolliver 1 22 CarinTonn41, 170, 173 ChristinTonn61, 145 Brenda Torrez 1 73 DeWayne Townsend 1 45 Larry Trammel 92, 1 81 GEORGE TRICOLAS 74 Charlene Trimble 145 Howard Trosper 145 Regina Trosper 1 32 Anthony Troutner 173 LAVERNE TSIGULOFF 83 Georgia Tucker 122 Joe Ann Turner 62 Renisea Turner 52, 55, 1 47, 203, 21 2 U MikeUehlein63,92 PatUehlein92, 132, 134 Dalan Underw ood 122 Sam Underwood 1 83 - Sheila Underwood 132 Colleen Upton 1 32 V ' ToniValrie 147 StaceyVanOrmanSI, 122 MRS. DIANA Van SLYKE 62, 77, 83 ToniVasquez 122, 147 Mike Vaughn 132 Ann VerWiebe 22, 93, 146, 147, 219 Rich VerWiebe 61 , 1 35, 1 81 , 1 82, 183, 196,219 Clarence Vibbert 1 47 Jeanine Vibbert 122 Laura Vogelgesang 55, 123, 192 MarkVorndran92, 132 | 3 I , OO, Jenny Vorndran 1 2, 62, 1 73, 1 75 W Tammie Waggoner 81 , 1 55, 1 73, 1 77 CindeeWalchee132 Teresa Waldren 1 23 Letrice Walker 1 23 Gladys Wall 147 Sarah Wall 1 73 Sharia Wallace 174 Jim Walters 147 Chandra Ware 1 3, 64, 1 90, 1 91 , 58 174,241 Wanda Washington 1 23 CarlaWatson147,216 David Wattley 61 , 1 23 James Wattley 132, 196 Stacey Wattley 147, 194 Ken Weaver 92, 132,219 Sara Weaver 70, 92, 1 21 , 1 23j Tracy Weaver 1 32 i Kathleen Weber 1 74 Brian Week 1 47 JIM WELBORN 1 9, 83, 1 80, 1 81 . 21 5 SHELLEY WELLINGTON 81 , 83 MarkWellman 147 Steven Wellman 54, 132-;;::; ,. NICHOLAS WERLING 83, 225 Michael West 123, 183,210 Jon West 93, 147 Ray west 132, 196 Richard Whipp 51 , 1 74 EUGENE WHITE 74, 76 Dave Whiteman 1 47 Yvonne Whitman 1 74 MicheleWhitmore123 Thereasa Whitsett 1 23 Richard Whittenberger 1 74 Kelly Wickerham 174 Mary Beth Wilewski 132 - Carolyn Wiley 1 74 Bill Wilkins 132 Nina Wilkins 132 William Wilkins 87 Cornelia Williams 132 Dawn Williams 93, 147 Gary Williams 147 Lisa Williams 18, 153 Mary Williams 174 Patti Williams 174 Van Williams 133, 196 Kevin Wilson 1 23 Ron Wilson 121, 123 Terry Wilson 1 74 Cheryl Wimes 133 Lisa Wimes 133 Shelia Wimes 123 Becky Winans 147 Daniel Witt 1 74 Mark Witt 93, 123 Pat Witt 1 33 John Wittenberger 132 Daphne Wolf 1 47 Doug Wolf 1 23 Matt Wolf 93, 181 TomWolf50,51,63, 147 Amy Wolfe 56, 92, 174 Jolene Wolfe 93, 113, 123, 192 Matthew Wolfe 174 Patty Woodruff 55, 1 23 Jack Woods 133 April Worman 68, 147 Bill Wright 133 i Bruce Whght 123 - Jenny Wright 146, 147, 2C Randy Wright 123 Rochelle Wnght174 RonWnght 147 Tim Wright 1 74 Tom Wright 63, 93, 133 Joe Wyatt 1 33 Shari Wyatt 68, 1 33 ' 4 Steve Wyatt 1 6, 45, 51 , 1 08, 1 74, 1 7S Claire Wyneken 52, 1 09, 1 47 Marsha Wynn 174 SabrinaWynn 133 Y Ray Yarman 1 74 RexYarman147,219 Brenda Ybarra 147 Kathy Ybarra 53, 133,207 Rebecca Ybarra 1 74 Terry Yeanwood 1 23 Chris Yerrick 68, 174,241 JimYerrick133, 219 Darin York 70, 92, 123 Dennis York 133 Gale York 10, 92, 123 DonnyYoung13, 112, 174, 194 Lisa Young 174 ToddYoung71,92, 133 Barry Younghans 93, 130, 133, 181 83,196,219 Karen Zelt 1 47 Beverly Zigler 93 PETER ZILINSKI 83 Mark Surcher 123, 183,220 INDIANA BANK Elmhurst graduates invest their future with Indiana Bank NDI ANA BANK makes it possible now! Come to Burger King®atOuimby Village, where someof the best workers are serving Fort Wayne ' s best customers — The ElmhurstTrojans p 9® 9 99 »9 Trojans know where to find discount prices on auto parts Wcu nedaU AUTD PARTS Complete Machine Shop Service 6708 Old Trail Rd. 747.9145 Brateman Brothers Bring Trojans up in Style • Big Tall Clothes • Uniforms • Police Supplies • Sportswear • Footwear • Levis Jeans 221 W. Main Street Free Parking East of Store HOME JUICE COMPANY fruit juices and punches W532«RayYarmanJ52 MR. WIGGS DEPT. STORE DISCOINTSHOFMMNG .S COW EME T LOCATIONS TOSERVTVOli Paint, Hardware. Small Appliances. Home Electronics, Housewares, Sporting Goods, Cameras, Tapes, Records, Lawn iS (Jarden, Antom()ti e Accessories Domestics CLOTHINC; FOK ENTHU: FAMILY XUL W IGGS I i:UI Coliseum BKd 424-l()Qc . W 1(;(;S 3HI0 L.S. Hwy. 24 W 4,?2-:?,i01 MIC W KUJS () () 1 S. Hanna 447-2 ' ): Ol H I W ICE AS MCE STOKE Congratulations o Pizza Patio 31 Bluffton Rd. " Colony Center " Waynedale 747-79?ii toH rduAdUiiii ei i SO Indian Village Pharmacy Russell Stover Candies and Hallmark Cards 4220 Bluffton Road 747-5705 THE MAGNAVOX CONSUMER ELECTRONICS COMPANY The Wnest in . . . Television . . . Stereo . . . Home Video Games Ads — 233 v AAyvvjeyi • Something special . , . something YOUi Fashions with flair for sophisticated gals Trojans Susan Bash, Leslie Hutner, and Jackie Perry enjoy shopping at Hutner ' s, where they always find a wide selection of fashions to meet their needs. Lincoln Park Plaza m New Haven Georgetown Clenbrook Downtown Rudisill Southtown r: ' Custom made stained glass windows ni7 Broadway 426-271 1 234 — Ads 0?p COVINGTON PLAZA OFFICE 6234 Covington Plaza Shopping Center AB A ( initK i; h i;i Kf av i n u i it Ti i TO UNCOIN NATKMAL BANK ' -J .anjU open 24 hours U.S. 24 14 West Where Trojans enjoy fine dining Our best advertisement is someone eise ' . ts j » No,l™ " ' « ' ° " » ' ™!°- • ' 5= i: Now 2 services for Advertisers, Agencies, Printers, Photographers I Precision Litho Plate, Inc. provides leading advertisers, J . agencies and printers with the finest in color separations and press proofing for brochures, magazine ads and point of purchase posters. Also, the finest plate preparation. Precision Litho Plate, Inc 1651 Cass St., Fort Wayne, IN 46808 219 743-5377 ' Unique Color Lab provides professional quality color — • prints . . . duplicate color transparencies . . . color inter- negatives . . . color film processing . . . Cibachrome prints . . . translite transparencies. Unique Color Lab 1655 Cass St., Fort Wayne, IN 46808 219 743-5370 Congratulations, Class of 1980 ' J61U616RS Ql ' ALITY JEWELRY 807 SOUTH CALHOUN STREET Ft. Wayne Auto Parts Inc. Where Trojans find parts for their cars Congratulates Elmhurst Graduates 3601 Maumee A e. 422-9395 Dorclen All lupply Hazelwood Plaza 3206 Crescent N.Anthony] Fort Wayne I ROGERS MARKETS m ARE ALWAYS . hi t ..kirn 4 - Trojans know where to go for service, where else but Rogers Friendly Markets Thinking of you 24 hours a day, 10 stores to serve you better Broadway • St. Joe • Fairfield • N. Anthony • W, State N. Clinton • Upper Huntington • Bluffton • S. Anthony • E. State 238 — Ads Trojans step into fashion with 6123 U.S. 24 West in Westland Mall 432-0054 Exciting to give, wonderful to collect and enjoy ' Here are superb porcelain art pieces that will endure forever. Eacti is made from molds of the renowned Spanish sculptor, Vicente A Domingo Timoner You II instantly appreciate their look of perfection and elegance; their delicate colors in soft blues, tans and grays. Select from many dozens of figurines Priced from S12 95 upwards SiSSU S BOUTIQUE OF IMPORTED GIFTS 3422 W. TAYLOR ST. All Bank Cards Honored 432-1385 Open 8 00-6 00 Tfiere ' s exciting news afloat for tfie targets of senior Carol Maurer ' s exuberance Shelly Arend, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Arend John Hutchlns, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hutchlns Susan Theye, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wade Theye Scott Auer, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Auer Mary B. Johnson, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Johnson Chan Ware, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Ware Debbie Barrett, the daughter of Mrs. Mary Ellen Barrett Susan Bash, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bash Terri Kosiarelt, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kosiarek Paul Krotke, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Krotke Chris Yerrick, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Yerrick Doug Beadie, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thonnas Beadie Anne Lee, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight T. Davis Jeff Beauchot, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Maury Beauchot Matt Boyer, the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Boyer Darcinda Bucher, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bucher Brian Burt, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Burt Barb Hartman Cassel, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leiand Sanders Charles Clarke, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Clarke Val Dickey, the daughter of Mrs. Elsie Dickey Pam Feller, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Feller Jim Filchak, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Filchak Dorothy Fink, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Fink Sr. Jeff Finton, the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Finton Chris Folland, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Folland Tammi Gallops, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gallops Carol Gier, the daughter of Mrs. Jeanine Kiser Susan Girod, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Girod Mark Hunter, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hunter Chris Leeper, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Leeper Tad Levy, the son of Mrs. Jean Ann Levy Marie Elena Lyon, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymon Perry Janet MacKay, the daughter of Mrs. Helen MacKay Tom Mann, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mann Carol Maurer, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Maurer Valerie Mayes, the daughter of Mrs. Emily Mayes Mark Payton, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Payton Jacqueline D. Perry, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Antoine J. Perry Doug Rehrer, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Rehrer Rob Rider, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rider Becky Sauer, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sauer Lesle Sheffer, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Sheffer John Shull, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shull Anne Springer, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jean Springer C OnncffU. Ci ' ■ - UMjdr- 1 fi u 7 , - ' tloJiCuk ' J i:i le SA- ' JlOvrt X ' - P: u: :a. lir Ju, Ads— 243 OlwtkS MajdAM Where top grade carpeting feels good beneath your feet over mo,ooo square yards of carpeting in stock Trojans feel like romping on +he floor — they know where to • Milliken • Armstrong • Trend • Cabin Craft • Evans-Sack • Congoleum 7820 Bluffton Road Fort Wayne, Indiana 747-7431 Congratulations TROJAN SENIORS 5810 Bluffton Road Fori Waynes Elegant Dining Experience 244 — Ads Root helps you to remember ROOT photographers ■ 1131 W. Sheridan ■ Chicago ' (- %. ¥ I K -mm ' 4 BL Jj l Are the Proud Are -. ' ' - ' -.v,., WeAretheProiirl ?M,- Odds and Ends of the Proud FinallyMy Final Words When I sat down to write my final words for tfiis last page, I tried to tfiink of something really creative to knock people dead, and then decided I wasn ' t in a creative state of mind and I really didn ' t need a murder rap on my hands And, instead of putting the blank sheet of paper aside and waiting for some creative ideas to fall from the heavens, I knew I had another deadline to meet (as usual), and this could not be put off any longer so I thought about something really deep , , , no luck th ere either, for thinking deep |ust isn ' t me sometimes So I tried to decide how I usually think Oh gosh ' Then I realized I couldn ' t put anything like that in print ' (What would my parents think ' ' ) That whole idea was scratched, for I wouldn ' t want the good respectable name of Mrs Jane Hoylman to become mud (my name I didn ' t have to worry about) Why not something really crazy and bizarre ' ' Well, because I have done too many crazy and bizarre things this year (walking on tables in the pub room talking to myself, going out with the valedictorian, becoming yearbook editor), that one more crazy thing just might get me committed So I thought about trying to be intellectual, hitting the readers with some shocking facts and figures . all I could think of was the latest gossip and, really now, who wants to hear about the salutatori- an ' s pink underwear (|ust give me a call if you do) Then a great idea hit me I could set the scene in a dark courtyard, where a statue stands On this night the statue became a victim of vandalism Blue (senior class color) paint was smeared all over it, and on the front the numbers 8 and (year the present senior class graduates) were applied a unique senior class prank obviously This has to be one of the most mysterious ways of ending a book ... it raises the question of who done if but I was always told never to snitch on yourself or your three closest friends. Then I knew I better settle down and be serious because I really didn ' t want people to think of me as a nut, (well, any nuttier than they already thought of me as) But really this year has been, and always will be. a distinct lingering memory in my life, and without the help of everyone from my family to IVIr, Richard Horstmeyer. to Mrs Jane Hoylman, to the faculty yearbook, friends, staff, and especially the class of ' 80, I would not have survived Because, without you, there wouldn ' t have been a yearbook 1 hcuatcS » Yearbook Staff Advisor — Mrs. Jane Hoylman Editor-in-chief — Mary Johnson Copy Editor — Lesle Shaffer Student Life — Jim Fllchak Seniors — Andrea Hollowell Sports — Scott McCleneghen, Anne Lee, Ellen Springer Academics — Anne Springer, Tom FilchaK Activities — Debbie Barrett, Carol Gier Juniors and Sophomores — Angie O ' Connor Faculty and Freshmen — Jamie Davis Ads — Jackie Perry, Susie Bash, Leslie Hutner Index — Chan Ware As We Leave As the last days of school rolled around, an empty feeling sort of sat In the pit of my stomach and didn ' t really say anything; I just knew it was there. As I took my finals, cleaned out my locker, and said good-bye to people I ' d never see again, I knew it all was final, and that empty feeling in my stomach had traveled to my throat. As I walked down the hall and to the back door, I smiled at everyone that I passed, because I knew as soon as I hit that door the last thing I ' d want to be doing was smiling. After a couple of days passed, I thought that empty feeling would leave me and I ' d really enjoy all my privacy, but 1 realized that my secu- rity blanket had been stripped from me, and the mobs of people I had been so used to were no longer around I thought I ' d never get used to the idea of not having a schedule; sometimes I ' d wake up, put on my jeans and a shirt, and sit outside in the early morning sun, because I was so used to getting up at 6:00. It wasn ' t until I called a good friend on the phone and told him how I felt that I was awakened to the fact that there were other students who felt just like me, and maybe even a teacher here and there. And after we talked for a while, I hung up without that empty feeling and told myself I had grieved about school long enough, and that I ' d better get some memories in the making I ' ll always remember these days and, most of all, my last years of high school, but I won ' t ever dwell on them — or idealize them, because even though I loved them, they are the past, and we all have to live for today. 248 — Odds and Ends cf the Proud


Suggestions in the Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) collection:

Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

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Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

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