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

 - Class of 1981

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1981 volume:

o CO o o o o MB-- ■, 11 m ■A - % 1 jk Js - " ' » . X .:- •» esary • 5 : ■ i " I tS|l; Ogg 5 55$? r " KS ' - ±JL y7 I : r iKuIr ; » - f? Elmhurst High School 3829Sandpoint Road Fort Wayne. Indiana 46809 Volume 48 1980-1981 The new auditorium which was built in 1977 provides some of the best acoustics in Fort Wayne for EHS happenings and lots of other activities. 1 The Viet Nam military action provoked Elmhurst students to pray for p peace. ; Looking Back at Elmhurst Bricks, concrete, glass, tiles. These all make up part of a school. But another part, a most important though not so obvious part, is made from personality, caring, feelings, dedication, talent, knowledge, desire — in a word, individuals. Within the bricks, concrete, glass, tiles that can and have changed through the course of Elmhurst ' s fifty years is this individuality that will always be the same as on the first day the doors were opened to Trojans. In the 30 ' s and 40 ' s when Elmhurst students were labeled as " farmers " or " hicks " because they went to a new coun- try school, they kept their heads up and their individuality intact. Then in 1965 when the outside of Elmhurst changed, a lot of other things changed too. Student population kept grow- ing and growing towards its peak in the late 60 ' s. But even with all the growing and changing the Trojans still had that persistent individuality to set them apart from the rest. With the turmoil and political unrest of the turbulent 60 ' s followed by the " me " decade of the 70 ' s, EHS students maintained individuality and a sense of unity. Even though Elmhurst student views differed, that sense of unity kept them together and gave them " A Lot to Look Back On. " Elmhurst students held many different opinions about the Watergate trial. Some are expressed in the 1974 yearbook. won [ mmmmmmm i n Editorial fhe President Should Resign T STRIKE NO WorK i TABLE OF CONTENTS Student Life 8 Seniors 44 Underclass Faculty 70 Academics 118 Clubs 148 Sports 170 Ads 214 Index 229 Closing 236 An aerial shot of the Elmhurst grounds shows the additions that have been made in the past fifty years. Photo courtesy of Robert L Bastress, Fort Wayne. Contract problems incited a walkout for teachers in 1975. A Lot to Look Back Tradition tradition (tra-dish ' un) — The oral transmission of information, opinions, beliefs, customs, etc. from father to son or from ancestors to posterity. Webster ' s says it well but Elmhurst says it better! In fifty years we have built up countless traditions. Homecoming has been happening since 1932 and although some parts of its tradition have changed over the years, homecoming is basically the same, a time for alumni and current students alike to get together and celebrate another year. The Penny Arcade is another fall tradition, but this year could possibly be its last. This carnival type tradition has been going on at EHS for six years and for six years it has given the Trojans a chance to earn some money for their clubs and also let loose and have a good time all at once. The Winter season brings two very special traditions. Every year there is a Christmas assembly when money and other goods collected by the student body are presented to Miss Virginia Schrantz, whose home is open to provide less fortunate people with the things they need. Not all traditions are old; the Snowball is a semi-formal dance that is put on by the student council. This gives the Trojans a chance to " put on the Ritz " and have a really good time. The Jazz Festival is just one of the traditions that occur in the spring. It has been drawing crowds to Elmhurst for twelve years. This year ' s EJF featured Clark Terry, who was also the guest artist at the very first festival. The BIG tradition of the spring is, of course, the Prom. A new traditional aspect that was recently added to the prom scene is the crowning of a king as well as a queen. Then come the annual, traditional awards banquets. Most of EHS clubs have traditions within these traditions. Initiations or annual gag awards make every organization a little different and special. Graduation, the grand finale of a year of tradition, is especially meaningful for everyone. For the seniors it means the end of one life and the beginning of another. The faculty and administration see another class go on to use the knowledge and judgment that was taught to them in high school. Underclassmen say goodbye to their older friends and look forward to the day when they will be turning their tassels in the solemn ritual. At Elmhurst tradition means experiences that make memories. And those memories are the ones that make Elmhurst graduates never forget their high school years. Several couples share a slow dance at the 1981 prom, " One in a Million. " Approximately 100 couples attended the prom this year. The Snowball was a big success, partially due to the excellent music played on a sound system by junior Tim Stephens. 4 — Tradition Sophomores Jeannette Heastan, Jeff Kruse. and Jim Folland try their luck and skill at the always successful Li I Vegas. The four seniors on the Homecoming court and their escorts wait to be announced. Mr. Al Schmutz directs the Trojan Singers in his last Jazz Festival Mr. Schmutz is retiring this year after helping get vocal jazz incorporated in the EJF. The Allen County Courthouse makes a beautiful histori through the trees at Freimann Square. This sign painted on a building on the Landing is a not-too-familiar relic from the past. Fort Wayne citizens do have some strange notions now and then, but the park department always remains concerned for our safety. I For Your Safety No Swimming Or Wading Take a Look at Fort Wayne To go back 50 years and walk around downtown would definitely provide a culture shock for some of the 1980-81 student body of Elmhurst. In the past half century the face Df Fort Wayne has changed and is, to some, almost jnrecognizable. There are still some old standbys like the Embassy (it used to be called the Emboyd after Emma Boyd). The Landing, although it ' s had somewhat of a facelift and has lost some of its charming members, is still a part of the nightlife. The Courthouse, Old City Hall (it ' s now the Mien County Historical Museum), and the Swinney House are some other landmarks that have resisted the Degressive wrecking ball. Now there are new buildings, and new spaces taking the Dlaces where old buildings used to stand. There are new aarks and playgrounds. The Old Fort, the City-County Building, the Fort Wayne National Bank Building, and of course, One Summit Square all grace the streets of downtown. Fast food chains have infiltrated urban Fort Wayne, and we can ' t forget the cultural additions of the Center for the Performing Arts and Foellinger Theater. Just as scientists observe that California is slowly but surely slipping into the sea, so can citizens of our community see that Fort Wayne is surely but not so slowly moving north. The big surge north began when the Nickel Plate Railroad, which is now the Norfolk and Western, was elevated in the early 1950 ' s. With that out of the way, it gave Fort Waynians free reign to spread, expand, and build shopping centers, apartment complexes, industries, housing developments, the " famous " by-pass, the regional campus of lU-Purdue, and the Memorial Coliseum which grew out of the Centlivre Estates. With all the northward expansion and the renovation of downtown Fort Wayne, residents have a lot to look forward to but, more importantly, we have " A Lot to Look Back On. " K2 - TTLZ: sral Mad Anthony Wayne on his faithful steed rides perpetually in imann Square. Santa and his team of reindeer lit up the city for the first time in 23 years after being restored by industrious volunteers. s K jf i From Depression to Devo For fifty years the doors of Elmhurst have been opening to students of different backgrounds and ideas. In the 30 ' s they opened to students who had every right to be hostile. More than two hundred people were yanked out of their respective schools and expected to go to a brand-new school out in the boondocks, that no one had ever heard of before. This school had no reputation for any championships in anything and to top that off they had the Depression to contend with. When the 40 ' s rolled around EHS had built up a minor reputation. People no longer dreaded going to the " new " school in town and the label of " hick " school didn ' t sting as much as it used to. The Trojans busied themselves with working towards the end of WWII and once it was over, adapting to the U.S. out of war. The 50 ' s brought bobbie socks, argyle sweaters, and the twist. It was a social time for the Trojans but the political issues did not go unnoticed. High school students held rallies and debates to try and sway each other ' s blossoming political intellects. Then came the controversial 60s. Political awareness came to the forefront with rebellion everywhere. Mini-skirted, bell-bottomed flower children were all around trying to bring peace and happiness to millions. Rock ' n ' roll or folk music. Joan Baez or the Beatles, drew millions of teenagers from all different backgrounds to concerts and music festivals. They all had common interests, to get together, have a good time, and listen to some good music. The 70 ' s and the building of Wayne and Homestead High Schools once again yanked Trojans out of their school, but this time turned them into " Generals " and " Spartans. " Those who remained still enjoyed music, although the music had changed to punk as we formed the Trojan personality of the 80 ' s. With 50 years of growing and changing, Trojans have " A Lot to Look Back On. " Making senior Ana Bordon ' s life a little different, junior Tim Litch attempts to surprise her at a party. 1966 cheerleade rs and sports personalities exhibit a Homecoming tradition of " Elmhurst Past. " Student Life — What Is a Friend? Had we been asked this question when we first entered high school, the response might have been a lit- tle vague. But by the time you ' ve spent just one year in this pile of bricks, where the seeds of friendship have been planted and the flower of security has grown, the response becomes much less definable. We use the words caring, sympathetic, and funloving to describe our friends. But are there any words that really describe those relationships that endure every and anything? Our friends are the people that have undoubtedly seen us at our very worst (every Monday morning) and at our very best (every week- end). They ' re the people that we turn to when we need a laugh or a hug or a shoulder to cry on. They ' re the people that we share special secrets with, skip class to soothe a growling stomach with, curse week- end homework with, participate in sporting events with, and hang out on weekends with. You experience the thrill of victory together (NOT getting caught skipping class) like- wise the agony of defeat (getting caught skipping class). Friendships play an important role in every student ' s life. Throughout its 50 years, Elmhurst has been the foundation for the building of thou- sands upon thousands of special rel- ationships. Friendships found at Elm- hurst will always mean " A Lot to Look Back On. " Team sports stress the importance of working together towards a common goal These varsity football players have developed a strong relationship through their dedication to the team. The annual Snowball gave the student body a chance to have fun with old friends and the chance to meet some new people. Sophomores Jim Folland and Bonnie Sheirbon share a fast dance. Caring is considered to be a good quality found in friendships Senior Jamie Davis makes sure that senior Tom Wolf doesn ' t catch cold at the last home football game. Throughout the year special relationships between males and females develop here at Elmhurst. Freshman Lisa Myers and junior Jim Cross share a few special moments after a pep session. Sharing is usually an important element in friendship. Seniors LeeAnn Fulkerson and Angie O ' Connor demonstrate the art of sharing pizza. Friendship — 1 1 The next four pages are dedicated to the creative minds of our student body. The photographs and cre- ative writing that were sub- mitted reflect the thoughts and ideas of the students at this particular point in their life. These are al l works that will be well worth looking back on 50 years from now. Student Life Editor Jamie L. Davis Creative Arts We have everything we could want: food, clothing, shelter, love, each other . . . But we want more and yet we have nothing We are never at peace with ourselves or the world around us For the wanting just gets in the way of enjoying what we already have. Steven Wellman 11 How I want you How I need you How I love you How I feel you Please come to me and help me to see, that I may come to you and help you through all the pain and sorrow so that we may see tomorrow not just yesterday or all that is past since that ' s not where our love will last. Dean Maier 12 - Sitting in the soft green grass with you by my side, watching the ducks as they swim silently by. The wind blowing softly bringing whispers to my ears, telling me love ' s secrets and things I want to hear. I sit here quietly watching the cool water trying to calm, you ask me why I ' m silent, I say it ' s in a song. We ' re all alone and wondering how life will treat us now, but as our hands clutched tighter I was begin- ning to see just how. I ' m really glad to have met you. my troubles have disappeared, but if and when I have them, I ' ll long for you to be near. This all may sound so mushy but I think you ' ll understand, how it is when you like someone and hope they give a damn. KimPebernat 12 Photo by John Merz 1 1 " I Lie " In a hammock Hie. Feeling refreshing breezes brushing by Wisps of wind On a warm day That cool me — calm me While I Lie. Staring mindlessly at light blue above My mind mingles — My body blends — My soul swings into the air! And I ascend to the sky! But still I Lie. Listen! Stillness surrounds me. All around An absence of sound . . . Silence. A silence different from The lifeless silence Before a storm . . . When the Earth holds her breath. Different from the silence before BIG BLACK BILLOWING clouds blow in — To breathe life back. Silence. Soothing silence. At ease . . . Relaxed . . . I sleep. Mike Paxson 1 1 Just the Same I sit here in this stale smell of smoke I watch the drinkers get drunk I hear some of them yell or laugh and what for? Maybe to impress friends or to hide sorrow. Maybe pain Some do it to be doing something Oh! You ask me What I ' m doing here I reply: " Just the same. " Lisa Ambrose 12 Love cannot be expressed through written words, material things, diamond rings, but it must be whis- pered softly from the heart. Laura Park 12 Photo by John Merz 1 1 For I am a flower Pull on me and you will uproot me and kill me Leave me alone and for sure I will die But . . . . . . shower me with love and affection and I will grow for you. Lisa Ambrose 12 Love means many things gum machines icecream flings beauty queens jumping beans faded jeans many things love means. Laura Park 12 Creative Arts — 13 The Child Fades ' - » ii ' , The Child My bedroom seems to be a secret playroom tor my toys while I ' m away. I see that my Winnie-the-pooh has been reading my favorite childhood book and that my clowns have wiped the tears off of their cheeks. My coloring book has another page colored in it and the crayons are sprawled all over my floor. My roller skates have been fas- tened to my first doll ' s feet and she has fallen out of them. I begin to put things back in order and I walk into my closet and a child lies asleep. Cathy Nickels 11 Memories, Glimpses of the past, Places, friends, events that never last. The times we spend together Will live in our minds forever, For our memories, what we do and say, Make our lives what they are today. Curt Syndram 11 : : I remember when things used to be so simple. I played in the rain, drank Kool-aid, and rode my bike. I didn ' t know about love and I thought all persons of the opposite sex had cooties. I didn ' t know or care how much money the government was spending in space exploration. I didn ' t care about the starving people of the world. I didn ' t care about alcohol or drug abuse. I didn ' t care about Vietnam. I don ' t even remem- ber who was president when I was five or six or even seven. Nor did I car e. I ' d never heard of social injustice or prejudice and sex discrimina- tion. Things were so easy before I grew up. Every- thing was so easily defined in my wide but inno- cent eyes. I trusted so emphatically whatever I was told. After all, why would anyone lie to me? I remember simplicity. I remember a child. Today I only watch the rain from my window, and I still drink a glass of cherry Kool-aid once in a while, and of course occasionally I ' ll ride my bike. But somehow it ' s not quite the same. It will never be quite the same. Tracy Richardson Copy Jamie Davis r Dress-up day turned the students of EHS into real ladies and gentlemen. Like a lot of guys, senior Rusty Reed wore a sharp three piece suit. Wasted Days . The five days of spirit week were anything but wasted. Punk day, cowboy and Indian day, red and gray day, dress up day and the float competition are just a few of the activities that helped to make spirit week a big success. The most unique of the daytime activities had to be punk day. Everything from purple and pink hair and painted faces to plastic ties and Devo glasses were seen on Trojan bodies throughout the school. Spirit week also offered some nighttime events such as ping pong and volleyball tournaments, Burger King point night and the Campus Life burger bash. All of the week ' s activities were building and leading up to the climax, the Homecoming parade. When Friday finally arrived the parade in the boys gym featured Mrs. Sharon Jones and Mr. Byron Carrier as Grand Marshals. For the se- cond year in a row, the seniors lost the float com- petition. The sophomore class had the winning float with their interpretation of a church and the slogan, " The Knights don ' t have a prayer. " As the pep session Punk day was a tremendous success with a large number of students participating. Displaying their unique punk garb are sophomores Laura Lawrence. Jamie Sheffer, Lauren Buschey. and Kathy Gordon. came to an end so did a very successful spirit week. But two questions still remained on every Trojan ' s mind: who will win the game and who will be the 1980 Homecom- ing queen. Both questions were answered the very next evening . . . Displaying her involvement in spirit week sophomore Judi Johnson wears a stylish cap on hat day. Cowboy and Indian day gave the student body a chance to wear the western look. Senior Ruth Perjak models some authentic looking duds. 16 — Homecoming And Wasted Knights It was a crowd of anxious Tro- jans that awaited the halftime activities on that chilly October night. In honor of Elmhurst ' s 50th anniversary, Mayor Win- field Moses presented the city ' s flag to Principal Richard Horstmeyer and Student Coun- cil President Thomas Filchak during a pregame show. For the members of the court, waiting must have seemed like eternity. Finally halftime did arrive, the Trojans were behind but that didn ' t seem to dampen anyone ' s spirit. The festivities began with the band giving an excellent perfor- mance on the field. Then, it was finally time to present the court to the crowd, First the freshman court was introduc- ed: Amy Arend, Jenny Druley, and Marie Heiney. The sophomore court included Julie Burt, Pam Stewart, and Sara Weaver. The junior court consisted of Peggy Arend, Tif- fany Bryant, and Lisa DeRoche. The senior court was compris- ed of Tonya Mudd, Laura Park, Sherry Parnin, Lisa Poorman and Jill Reinhart. At last the long awaited mo- ment surfaced. The 1980 Homecoming queen is . . . Lisa Poorman. The rest of the even- ing slipped away as the game ended with a Trojan defeat. The conclusion of the week ' s events was the Homecoming dance where the mood was lively as the night wasted away. Leading the anxious crowd in a rowdie little chant is senior Jul Gasvoda. The 1980 Homecoming court looks on as Lisa Poorman begins her reign as queen. Although the football team worked hard at trying to waste the Knights, the game ended in a Trojan defeat. r3 18 — Homecoming Homecoming — 19 After being provoked by Mr. Wilson (Bill Starn) Nurse Kelly (Lisa Poorman) shows the audience her tough side. Mrs. Chumley, better known as senior Claire Wyneken, played the part of the stereotyped " nagging wife. " Veta (Kara Stewart) obviously quite upset, tells her daughter Myrtle (Chris Harris) and Judge Gaffney (Mark Calligan) about Elwood ' s invisible friend. 20 — Fall Play Elwood P. Dowd, the amiable but eccentric bachelor, was portrayed by senior Thomas Filchak. When Elwood disappeared everyone tried to figure out where he could have gone. Dr. Chumley (Mike Paxson), Dr. Sanderson (John Hermes), Mr. Wilson (Bill Starn). Veta (Kara Stewart), Myrtle (Chris Harris), and Judge Gaff- ney (Mark Calligan) all show their concern over his mysterious disappearance. A Hare Raising Success On Nov. 4 when the curtain came wn and the lights came on, the au- nce was left with a feeling of sheer joyment. The entertainment for the ening was the fall play, " Harvey, " rich was presented in the auditorium Nov. 8 and 9 as well. ' Harvey " is about an eccentric chelor, Elwood P. Dowd, who has Dblems coming to grips with reality, vood spends most of his time in a itasy world with his imaginary best jnd, Harvey, a big white pooka ibbit). Elwood ' s sister Veta and his niece ' rtle think that he is going quietly in- Te and attempt to have him commit- 1 The only thing Elwood is really try- ! to do is convince people that their earn world is every bit as significant the world of reality. Ml of this adds up to a delightfully lusing story that does nothing but ng sheer pleasure to its audience til the very end. Cast of Characters Elwood P. Dowd — Thomas Filchak Veta Louise Simmons — Kara Stewart Myrtle Mae Simmons — Christine Harris William Chumley, M.D. — Mike Paxson Duane Wilson — Bill Starn Mrs. Ethel Chauvenet — Jeanne Fowerbaugh Dr. Lyman Sanderson — John Hermes Ruth Kelly. R.N. — Lisa Poorman Mrs. Chumley — Claire Wyneken Judge Omar Gaffney — Mark Calligan Cab driver — Greg Bontempo Maid — Laura Lawrence Directors — Shelley Wellington and Andrea Herman. Harvey, the invisible pooka, did appear in the halls of Elmhurst to promote the opening night performance. Fall Play— 21 A hn o % %. Arcade Lacks Interes On Nov. 14 Elmhurst held its annual Penny Arcade sponsored by the Student Council. The turnout was low this year. Many people blame that on the lack of school spirit. This year there were only a total of 18 booths altogether and approximate- ly 340 people attended and participated in the p ' nnu Ar - cade. Some of the booths that drew the most people were the band ' s Little Vegas, the Quill and Scroll ' s spookhouse, and the spin art room, Langston Lounge, and a fortune telling booth. In the end there were only a couple of organizations that raised more money this year than last year. Some groups ' " ' ' e considerably less than last year. The sophomore class only made $19.05 this year com- pared to last year ' s $59.10. This lack of student and faculty interest and involve- t ment could cause the annual Penny Arcade to be a thing of the past. This may be the last Penny Arcade that we have to look back on. s l Foreign exchange student, Francisco Garcia de Leon takes his turn at reading palms in the AFS fortune telling booth. Little Vegas also offered its visitors a chance to do a little gambling. Sophomore Laura Lawrence took care of the people who dared to play the wheel of fortune. Cutting Loose For many Trojans school offers the same old dull routine day in and day out. But what about those days when you just don ' t feel like fitting into the norm? I ' m talking about those days when you just feel like letting go and cutting loose. Well what ' s a student to do? It is without question that people need a change of pace from time to time and a high school setting is the perfect place for unpredictable antics. While some Trojans try to fight the feel- ing most of them inevitably give in to temptation and do something off the wall. For instance, some students feel the need to release their loony moods in a classroom while others find that playing frisbee in the courtyard is a great way to break up the monotony of an average day. Another release for students comes in the form of a pep session. This gives everyone a chance to scream and yell to their hearts ' content. At any rate most people agree that if you ' re around a person that ' s in a silly mood you can ' t help but want to join in on some of the riotous lunacy yourself. Honest to goodness fun just seems to be contagious. So if you feel yourself slipping into the same old dull routine day in and day out, go ahead — cut the strings of the normality. Do something worth looking back on. Finding themselves with some free time on their hands, seniors Mark McKenzie. Tom Peconge. and Cliff Tanner let go by playing frisbee in the courtyard. Cooking is a good way for some people to release tension. Junior Dale Arroyo is more than ready to roll. Eating something big is another great way to break up the dull routine of an average day. Senior Troy Hackett and sophomore Laura Neumann demonstrate the way to eat a big sandwich. For senior Amy Stinson cutting loose means doing an Egyptian dance in the courtyard. — a % To add a little excitement to the Christmas assembly, the cheerleaders staged a little practical joke on a member of the freshman football team. This gave everyone a chance to cut loose with laughter. Playing — 25 The annual foreig n language party provided entertainment in the form of Christmas skits, performed by the students. Freshman cheerleaders Amy Arend and Rhonda Allen help load up the goods for Miss Virginia. Decorating the tree in the courtyard has become a tradition with the journalism department. Placing one of the last ornaments on the tree is senior Steve Burt. At the Christmas assembly Miss Virginia looks on as the students carry in the food and toys being donated to her. The Magic of X-mas Christmas seems to bring out the best in everyone. Maybe because the students and the faculty are looking forward to their much needed vacation or maybe it ' s just because there ' s something magical about the Christmas season. For the students of Elmhurst this season means the yearly Christmas assembly, tree decorating, orchestra and choir concerts, and parties. All of this adds up to a busy December for students and the staff. At the annual foreign language party skits are performed, carols are sung, and a variety of rich food is consumed. While the yearly drive to obtain toys and food for Miss Virginia gives the stu- dent body a chance to experience the magical feeling of giving to people who are less fortunate. As all of the festivities came to an end, the magical feeling of Christmas still lingered on. The decorated tree, complete with snow on its branches, stands in the courtyard waiting to be admired by all who pass by it. Student Council members added a little humor to the Christmas assembly by doing a short skit. A Look Back Fifty years of Elmhurst also means fifty years of fashion. Everything from completely tailored suits to bobby socks and bell bot- toms. We took a look at some old yearbooks to find out what has been in fashion throughout the years. We found that the fashion world is unpredictable. Fashions not only change from year to year but from decade to decade. A big market for fashion designers has always been the teenager, simply because the youth in this country are so clothes conscious. Fads and fashions come and go but then that gives us " A Lot to Look Back On. " Long hair and bell bottom pants were two big tads in the 70 ' s. Tailored outfits were not only flattering to women, but they were also very popular in the late 30 ' s and early 40 ' s. For guys the 50 ' s meant crew cuts, turned-up collars, and a " tough guy " image. For the girls the 50 ' s meant saddle shoes, bobby socks, and circle skirts. Flat shoes, middle ot the knee length skirts, and bouffant hairdos were all part of the 60 ' s fashion trend. Fashion — 23 Sign of the Times With the beginning of the 80 ' s there also came a brand new trend in the fashion industry. Bell bot- toms and mini skirts are now just a mere reflection of our past, while straight leg designer jeans and the prep- pie look become the sign of the times for the present and the future. Calvin Klein, Gloria Vanderbilt, and Evan Picone brought the fashion world the enormously successful business of designer jeans. There ' s not a day that goes by that you can ' t spot a pair of designer jeans on someone in the halls of Elmhurst. Probably the most popular jeans among the students are Calvin Kleins. Other jeans that are considered to be fashion- Izod shirts and sweaters are frequently seen on male and female Trojan bodies. Although they ' re not quite as expensive as designer jeans, Levis are every bit as popular with the students. able and popular with students, even though they aren ' t designer jeans, are Levis and Brittanias. One of the biggest fads of the 80 ' s is the preppie look complete with oxford shirts, Izod sweaters, chino pants and boat shoes. Because of the famous Izod sweaters the fashion industry had a little animal rivalry to con- tend with. Commercials and advertisements pitted the J. C. Penney fox against the Ayres Alligator. Who knows where the gar- ment industry will take us tomorrow. Maybe back to the bobby socks of the 50 ' s or maybe on to styles un- seen, but what we are wear- ing will always be a sign of the times. 9 Wearing an oxford shirt and a pair of stylish dress pants is junior Tim Gundakunst. Evan Picone ' s designer pants are sold in a variety of colors. Yellow, like many other bright colors, is considered to be the start of a fashion trend for the 80 ' s. I f ashi .■ Oberon (junior Tim Litch) advises his henchman Puck (senior Claire Wyneken) how to straighten out the mixed up lovers. Hermia (senior Ann Ver Wiebe) wonders " wherefore art thou, Lysander? " After their wedding Duke Theseus (senior Mark Calligan) and his new bride Lady Hippolyta (senior Patrina Green) watch the peasant players entertain. Dream Becomes a Reality March 6, 7, 8, 13, and 14 were the dates that a cast composed of 43 Trojans presented William Shake- speare ' s " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " as directed by Shelley Well- ngton and Andrea Herman. For many schools, putting on a Dlay such as this one would be only a (dream for the simple reason that it demands such a large cast and it ' s written and performed in 16th cen- tury English. It is also necessary to find actors and actresses who can ponvey the significant points of the )lot to the audience. In addition a arge number of student volunteers ire needed to help with the behind he scenes projects such as make- ip, lighting, props, sets, sound, and :ostumes, all mandatory for the pro- duction of this play. The students who were a part of he cast or crew made " A Midsum- mer Night ' s Dream " a reality for the udience. Cast Marcus Calligan Key Pendleton Mike Boyle Curt Syndram Joel Heim Mike Hudelson Lenny Howard Mark Nickels Mark Davis Dan Reese Terry Rager Patrina Green Kathy Gordon Ann VerWiebe Sara Weaver Alicia Schellenberger Jeanne Fowerbaugh Tim Litch Lisa Poorman Pam Stewart Ann Rinard Stuart Wellington Claire Wyneken Andrea Van Ommen Carol Tonn Mike Pendleton Roger Carroll Marlin McCoart Cynthia Double Karla Griffith Julie Burt Joe Macias Terry Harmon Ed Eckles Rick Dye Tammy Boner Tina Douglas Chris Harris Pam Nelson Stephanie Deihl Laura Lawrence Pam Obnnger Cathleen Marine Lysander (junior Mike Boyle) and Demetrius (junior Curt Syndram) argue over who should wed the fair Hermia (senior Ann VerWiebe) while other cast members listen attentively. Bottom (sophomore Mark Nickels) literally makes an " ass " of himself in this Shakespearean comedy. Spring Play — 33 llrt rcr Elmhurst ' s Jazz Band 1 . under the direction ot Robert Snyder, performs some of that good old jazz Mesmerizing the audience with the sweet soothing sounds of his flute is junior Todd Young. 34 - Jazz Festival Jazz Jazz Jazz For 12 of Elmhurst ' s 50 years of ex- istence there has been a Jazz Festival. The very first festival, in 1970, presented guest soloist Clark Terry. He was also the main attraction on Satur- day, April 11. 1981, but this year Clark Terry wasn ' t alone. Since he last per- formed at Elmhurst he has acquired a big band which he now tours with. Clark Terry and his Big Band gave an excellent performance on that April evening. They delighted the audience right until the very last note was played. Twelve years ago or today, it would seem that it just doesn ' t matter, the energy and enthusiasm put into a festival never goes unnoticed. Principal Richard Horstmeyer remarked after- wards that it was definitely " one of the finest Jazz Festivals we have had here at Elmhurst. " Elmhurst ' s music department was also proud to present the second an- nual vocal jazz portion of the festival on Friday, April 10. Afternoon clinics were held with vocal jazz director Phil Matt- son, who worked with the various jazz choirs to help them make im- provements in their music wherever they were needed. Friday evening the featured group was twelve singers called the Fanfairs, under the direction of Phil Mattson. Due to circumstances beyond our control, there were no pic- tures available for the vocal jazz por- tion of the festival. It was two glorious days and even- ings of nothing but superb JAZZ, JAZZ, and more JAZZ. Playing a sa xophone solo takes a lot of concentration. Senior Dwayne Heim demonstratesjust how much concentration Is needed. Jazz Festival — 35 Happy Anniversary " Look, honey, that ' s Joyce Smith. Fifty years ago she sat behind me in government class and in psychology class I sat in back of her. We had a lot of fun. Seeing her again brings back a lot of good memories. Come on, I want you to meet her. " In celebration of Elmhurst ' s 50th An- niversary on Saturday, March 21, EHS held an open house from 12 to 4 p.m. and an informal party in the evening for approximately 1200 former Tro- jans. When the alumni were reunited with their high school companions tears were shed, laughter echoed throughout the halls, but most of all the escapades of yesteryear were recalled. The evening festivities were held in the gym with five separate areas being designated for each ten year period. The Trojan Singers performed the Alma Mater and the " Fight Song " while the Guy Zimmerman band provided the entertainment for the rest of the evening by playing the " music of the One of the former graduating classes gathered in the lecture room to reminisce about their escapades of yesteryear. While looking at the class of ' 43 a former Trojan recalls her days at Elmhurst. A Golden Year Some honored guests included tt first principal of Elmhurst, Mr. Pa. Haller, and the very first Engliij teacher, Mrs. Letha Falls. All ir " Everything went great. People had tremendous time, and I couldn ' t ha ' been more pleased, " recalled Principl Richard Horstmeyer at the end of tfl evening. 50 years of education. 50 years work, 50 years of fun. 50 Golden Year 50 years of ELMHURST. 36 — 50th Anniversary Elmhurst ' s first principal enjoys the 50th Anniversary celebration held in March. The 50th Anniversary celebration gave former Trojans the chance to talk to their old teachers. Mr. Nicholas Werling stops in the hall to chat with a former pupil of his. 50th Anniversary — 37 Proms of the Past Throughout the years Elmhurst has had many proms. Whether they were held in the gym or the cafeteria or even when the students rented a hall to have it in, the memories of each particular prom can never be matched or forgot- ten. The girls always looked stunning in their pretty for- mals while the guys looked handsome in their rented tuxedos. Remember the pic- tures your parents took before you left the house? The place you ate dinner, whether it was at an elegant restaurant or just a cozy din- ner for two at home. Then finally, it was off to the prom to dance the night away. Then of course there was the main event of the even- ing, which was finding out who was to be the prom queen. There is only one prom queen each year but the number of girls on EHS prom courts varies throughout the years. Any number from 6 to 10 girls have been found on past and present courts. The people in attendance may change, clothes styles worn there may change, the music played there may change, and the prom theme may change but the essence of the prom ' s ex- istence will never change. In 1959 the prom could transform anybody into a king or queen for the evening. Tropical Moonlight was the prom theme in 1956. Queen Beverly McMullen only had six attendants compared to this year ' s nine. In 1957. Southern Fantasy was the prom theme Liz Wingett was S The coronation is always the main event of the evening; that is something that will never change. Anne Herber was crowned prom queen in 1961. The Coronation urellAftLeY HQXi I ig Jim Yerrick end pron.i queen Lisa DeRoche share after being btJwned. s Vvim yJ.Jf Last year ' s prom queen and her date Tom Filchak enjoy the festivities while waiting in line at the buffet. The 1980 prom queen Lisa Poorman congratulates her successor, Lisa DeRoche I Prom " 81 ' One In a Million ' Night for Jim and Lisa " Hey Mike, who do you hink will be prom queen? " " I don ' t know. It could be ny one of the ten girls on ie court. " " Hey Tina, who do you link will be prom king this ear? " " I ' m not sure, Cindy, all 2n guys are really foxy. " Ten girls and ten guys, lat ' s the number of juniors n the 1981 prom court. The Harley Hotel was the 2tting for the night that ore the promise of being a One in a Million " ex- perience for the (approximate- ly) 300 people in attendance. The climax of the evening came when Lisa DeRoche was crowned the new prom queen and Jim Yerrick was named as the second prom king in EHS history. An afterprom was held at the Shiloh Reception Hall from midnight to 4 a.m. This all added up to a very memorable and successful prom. Tables were set up throughout the room so that people had a place to eat and chat when they got tired of dancing. Newly crowned queen Lisa DeRoche takes her seat on the throne. Prom court in alphabetical order: Peggy Arend, Dale Arroyo, Tiffany Bryant, Lisa DeRoche. Margie Fmken, Debbie Forkert. Alecia Grady, Tim Gudakunst, Terry Harmon, Dave Heller, Shan Jones, Ron Miller, Pam Nelson. Karlene Shelley. Brad Spears. Don Stein. Rich VerWiebe. Jim Yerrick, Barry Younghans. and Kim Zigler. The Year 1981 . . . Lennon Dead at 40 On Dec. 8, 1981, millions of people all around the world felt a deep loss as former Beatle John Lennon was senselessly gunned down in front of his New York apartment. At the age of 40, the legendary John Lennon was dead. Mark David Chapman, an apparently deranged fan, was charged with the murder ' as the multitudes mourned. Shortly after the news of his death thousands of fans jammed record stores throughout the country just to buy his newest album, " Double Fantasy. " John Lennon may be gone but inevitably his music will live on forever. Hostages Are Freed Only minutes before Ronald Reagan took of- fice on Jan. 20, after 13 months in captivity fifty- two American hostages were released from their captors, the Iranians. The Iranians took American hostages because of the( United States support of the Shah of Iran. The hostages, their families, and all of theJ American people couldn ' t quite believe the fabulous news. The media con-l tinuously would report; some new found hope for the hostages only to have that hope shattered time 1 and time again. For; The Agony and the Ecstasy example, the rescue at- tempt, during the spring in 1980, that failed. The ordeal with the hostages did bring about one good thing. It united the American people as a strong and supportive na- tion once again. President Reagan On November 4, Republican Ronald Reagan became the for- tieth president of the United States. The vic- tory was a landslide. More than anything else it proved to other nations that America was together as a country and that we were positive who we wanted to be our Commander in Chief. Columbia Our Future In March, 1981, the United States launched the reusable space shut- tle which guaranteed us, once again, a position on the track alongside the Russians in the great space race. The space shuttle named Columbia was made to take satellites, military hardware, and even people into space and back. To Americans the renewed interest in the space program may be the answer to our prayers and the key to our future. Atlanta Cries for Its Kids To date 28 black children have been brutally murdered in Atlanta and no one seems to know who is doing it or how to stop it. Atlanta, along with the rest of the nation, mourns the loss of these children and awaits the day when it will be safe for the children of Atlanta to walk the streets alone. Two Assassination Attempts Barely over two months after he was inaugurated Ronald Reagan was shot and wounded in an assassination attempt made by John Hinckley Jr. Then on May 13 Pope John Paul II was wounded in the abdomen, left hand and the right arm during an assassination attempt on his life. Talk of greater gun con- trol has been surfacing because of all trje assassination attempts. Agony and Ecstasy Agony and Ecstasy alike brought the American people to the realization that as individuals our ef- forts are worthless. It ' s only when we work together as a team to achieve a common goal that our attempts become invincible. Seniors Will Be Seniors Fifty classes of SENIORS have climbed through the ranks at Elmhurst. From the 30 ' s to the 80 ' s the topics of SENIORS ' discussions haven ' t really changed, but the details within those topics have changed markedly. Dances, music, sporting events, boyfriends, girlfriends and most anything else you can think of were probably talked about by SENIORS at Elmhurst since the very first class. Awards, honors, picnics, assemblies and especially graduation have been subjects of SENIOR discussion for 50 years. Only subjects like these could be turned over and over in conversation for that long and not get boring. The main reason for these typical topics not getting stale is that they ' re always changing. From year to year the dances SENIORS dance, the music SENIORS listen to, the honors SENIORS receive, change. Even the solemn ceremony of graduation that is full of dignity and tradition has changed a little bit. SENIORS don ' t mind that music has changed from swing to rock to disco to punk or that dances have changed from the jitterbug to the jerk to the hustle to the pogo or that graduation was moved from school to the coliseum with a change from silk gowns to disposable ones. Music will always be music, dancing will always be dancing, graduation will always be graduation, and SENIORS will always be SENIORS. And they ' ll always have " A Lot to Look Back On. " Elmhursfs class of ' 81 in their last moments together. In 1975 the powderpuff football teams took their game very seriously as ! you can see from the determined looks on these girls ' faces. Being a senior meant being on top, and that is where these two seniors were last fall. Lisa Poorman had a major role in the fall play, while Kara Stewart took the female lead. What is Senior Spirit? It is a kind of craziness that only a certain type of person can produce. These four seniors, Ann VerWiebe, Chris Harris, Amy Esterline and Ruth Perjak, display this craziness while pigging- out at the Campus Life Burger Bash. 46 — Seniors Becoming A Senior of ' 81 ifty classes of seniors te gone through Elmhurst l;h School since it opened doors in 1930. Each class been different from the it one, but each class has a shared the feeling of JMIOR SENIORITY. The ti- senior, is a title which I class of ' 81 has earned. ut as each senior class fore it has climbed ough the ranks, so has I class of 81. Vho could ever forget the ohomore year? When we lally built up some con- ence in ourselves we had I face the humiliation of n ing the smallest float in I Homecoming parade. ce we recovered from EL we had to come up h an original booth for first Penny Arcade. The ibade went well, but our )th just couldn ' t compare h the juniors ' or the niors ' . iince we were excluded m the prom, it couldn ' t be included in our list of memorable events. So, with the election of next year ' s officers, we ended our first year at Elmhurst. After a long summer, we were more than ready to get back to school; after all, we were no longer at the bot- tom, we were now JUNIORS. Our junior year went very well. The Junior Senior Prom was a success, and we were beginning to feel like an actual part of Elmhurst We had almost completed our training for the next year ' s position. With the completion of the PSAT ' s and the election of our of- ficers, we were ready to as- cend the throne and to assume our new title. We, the class of ' 81, have climbed through the ranks. We are ready to carry out, to the fullest, the role of the 50th senior class of Elmhurst High School. Jeff Haynes, one of the few seniors on the tennis team this year, returns his opponent ' s ball. No. senior Tom Filchak is not trying out for the movie " The Godfather. " He has just finished stuffing his mouth with marshmallows while competing in a harmless game of " Chubby-Bunnies. " (le on a field trip to the cspaper building, these publicity tved seniors strike a " take my ure " pose. Exchange ' st Israel. Yaalat that a senior Snything by ' ready - 1 ' ?ame of voll yh Seniors — 47 ALEXANDER. KAREN — Powderpuff 3. AMBROSE, LISA — Powderpuff 3. AYERS, MIKE — Football 1, 2. 3; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 3; Service Worker 1, 2; Track 2; Trojan Circle 1. 2. 3; DECA 2, 3. BAILEY, RICHARD — Afro-American Club 1. 2, 3; Talent 2, 3. BARTELT, DAVID BATES, VYANNA BECK. LORI BENNETT, RICHARD BENSON. DAWN SPOERHASE, EUGENIA — " A winner of both bronze and silver typing pins. " Advance Staff; Commercial Club 3. 4; Orchestra 3. 4. (1934) BLAIN, STEVEN — VICA Club. BLEICH, KIM — Cheerleading 1, 2. 3. BLOEMKER, RANDY BOICE, KATHY BOLINGER, PAMELA A. — Reserve Volleyball Manager 2; Campus Life 3; Letterman 2. BONE. JANET — Pom-pon 1. HOMECOMING: Time for Senior Seniority Homecoming has always been something that belonged to the seniors. Even though the class of ' 81 didn ' t win the float contest, there was no doubt that the hall competition belonged to the senior class. The high point of the week-long cele- brations wasn ' t the hall or the float competition, how- ever; it was the homecoming half-time activities. Sure, some people came to watch the game, but it was the coronation that brought in the multitudes. The red carpet had been rolled out, and the throne was in place. All waited with anticipation. Even though there were beautiful girls from each class on the platform, the eyes seemed to be watching the five senior girls who were hoping for the distinction of being crowned the 1980 Homecoming Queen of Elm- hurst High School. The moment finally came, " Ladies and gentlemen, let me be the first to congratu- late the new Homecoming Queen . . . Miss Lisa Poor- man. " hall was ' art. This the hall an ongi hall wen competi 48 — Seniors Punk-day brought out many different styles of dress. Senior Marty Cau- sey shows off his version. W T For her version of punk-day. senior Amy Byrne turns up her collar and dons her lobster tie. Since hat day is the only day the hats can be worn at EHS. seniors Dwayne Heim. Troy Hackett and Mike Tash decide to take advantage of this one-time-a-year event. Seniors Jill Reinhart. Lisa Poorman, Tonya Mudd, Laura Park, and Sherry Parnin pose with their escorts Jon DeGrandchamp, Dave Haynes, Victor Beachem, Jim Car- penter and Tom Brown. Senior Jill Reinhart leads a cheer during the Homecoming game. Seniors — 49 BOOKER, JEANNE BORDON.ANA — AFS3. BOTTAN, DANIELLA — AFS 3. BRAMEL, PAUL BRANSTRATOR, LAURIE — Service Worker 1. BRIGHT, CYNTHIA — Afro-American Club 1, 2, 3; Trojan Circle 3; Powderpuff 2, 3; Talent Show 2, 3. BROWN, DAVID — Campus Life 1, 2; March- ing Band 1, 2, 3; Jazz Band 1, 2, 3; Pep Band 1.2,3. BROWN, ROBERT BROWN, THOMAS — Tennis 1,2;DECA2, 3. BROWNER, VICKIE — Afro-American Club 2. 3; Powderpuff 2; Trojan Circle 1,2,3. BURT, STEVEN — Student Council 1, 2, 3; Class President 1, 2; Tennis 2; Advance Staff 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Campus Life 1, 2; Letter- man. BYRD, NORMA BYRNE, AMY — Class Social Chairman 1; Stu- dent Council 1, 2; Cheerleading 1, 2, 3, Cap- tain 3; Ski Club 1, 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Anlibrum Staff 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Powder- puff 2, 3. CALLIGAN, MARCUS — Trojan Circle 1, 2, 3; Trojan Singers 1, 2, 3; Drama 2, 3; Afro-Amer- ican Club 1, 2, 3; Speech Club 3; COE 2, 3; President3. CAMPBELL, STEPHANIE — Student Council 1; Dance 1. CAPPS, ENA CARPENTER, JAMES CHEN, YAALAT — Basketball 3; AFS 3. CLEMENTS, JEFF COREY, KEVIN — Football 1 ; Wrestling 2; Tro- jan Circle 1. COX, KATHY CRAMER, KEVIN — Wrestling 1; Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3; Letterman 2. ALLEN, LU ANN — Prom Attendant; Booster; Twirler; Advance Staff; " Lu Ann wants to sing with a big name band. " (1950) CUMMINGS, TERRI — Campus Life 2, 3; Drama 1. CURTIN.DON — COE DAVIS, DOUG DAVIS, JAMIE — Anlibrum Staff 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3; Drama 2; All City Choir 2; Powderpuff 2, 3; Diamond Devils 3. DAVIS, JEFF ' jO — Seniors .asting Friendships and vlany Memories Formed Sharing rend-ship)n. 1. The condi- On or relation of being lends. 2. friendly feelings Iward another; friendliness. The above paragraph is ebster ' s definition of a i endship, but if you were to i£k the seniors at EHS what fendship means, you would §t deeper, more personal eswers. ■The friendship that one sares with a classmate ges through a lot by the tne the two involved pcome seniors. A majority those relationships bcome even stronger after jaduation. After three years of grow- ing with someone, many memories are made, memo- ries which aren ' t easily for- gotten. Memories of football games, parties, dances, tests, Penny Arcades, or times when just being with someone was enough. These memories will never be for- gotten nor will the friend- ships that created these memories. Oh yes, there will be times when these memo- ries will be placed in the back of the mind due to new friends and acquaintances, but there will also be times when a little spark may just ignite an old flame. During body building, senior Scott Sims gives a helping hand to his " cuz " friend, and fellow senior Kent Sims. Sharing a laugh after a pep session, seniors Renisea Turner and Drew Frey show what being a senior is all about. Trying to recapture a little bit of childhood, seniors Cliff Tanner and Tom Peconge participate in a wheelbarrow race. INVOLVEMENT: A Common Senior Word Of all the words that a sen- ior adds to his vocabulary by the time he graduates, the one that stands out is the word involvement. Seniors this year were involved in almost every club or activity at EHS. Their par- ticipation ranged from mem- bership in marching and jazz bands to football, basketball, wrestling, tennis, and track teams. They also played important roles in the Afro- American, DECA, OEA, AFS, Speech and Student Council clubs. I guess that being a part of what is happening just seems to be more important during the senior year. Robert Dickson, the only senior on the basketball team this year, suc- cessfully " sinks one " at the sec- tional game. DAVIS, MIKE DEATON. PAM DEGRANDCHAMP, JON — Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Letterman 2,3. DENNEY, CHARLES — Football 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 2; Band 1. 2, 3; Adv. Stage Band 1; Letterman 3. DENNIS, KIPP DEROSE. MARY DEWOLFE, ALICIA — COE 2, 3; OEA 3. DICKSON, ROBERT — Football 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; DECA 1 2, 3; NEUMAN, LUCILLE — " Her nickname is Tullie, and she ' s rarely unruly. " G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Lettergirl 3; German Club 4; (1934) DIRIG, KELLY — Pom pon 1 , 2; Rifles 3; Cam- pus Life 2, 3. DIXON, NANCY DOUBLE, CINDY — Speech Team 1, 2; Trojan Singers 1,2,3; Stage Craft 3; Drama 1,2. DOWDELL, MARIE DOWDELL, PAT — Afro American Club 2, 3; Powderpuff 2; Trojan Circle 3. DURNELL, LORI EITER, DAN What the Future Holds For the Class of ' 81 For the past 50 years, Tro- jan seniors have had to make a certain decision in their life. That decision, what to do after graduation has been approached with excitement as well as fear. The exciting part is the thought of life with no parents, no curfews, and no one to report in to. Sounds like the perfect Utopia. But there have also been feel- ings of insecurity. The com- mon senior experiencing the normal " I ' m free " feelings has questions such as will I make it or am I gonna starve to death, running through his head. This year, the seniors of Elmhurst will be heading in all directions. Roughly 20% of the class will be on its way to various campuses across the country, while the rest of the class will jump into the military, the working world, marriage, or life as a bum. But whatever the members of the class of ' 81 plan to do after graduation, you can bet the decision wasn ' t made without a lot of contemplation. Just one of the many alternatives that a graduating senior has is depicted in this cartoon. 54 — Seniors v v» {$ ft - . 4 FADUS, KEVIN FALBA, MIKE — A.V. Club 1.2; DECA3. FILCHAK, THOMAS E. — Student Council 1, 2, President 3; Trojan Singers 1; Class Vice- President 2; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Drama 1. 2, 3: Anhbrum Staff 2. 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; All City Choir 1, 2; Citizens ' Advisory Council 2. 3. BRITTENHAM, JOHN — Glee Club 2. 3, 4; Ri- fle Club 2. 3, 4; (1934) FISHER, DARRELL FLETCHER, DOUG FOGEL, SCOTT FOWERBAUGH, JOHN — Marching Band 1, 2. 3; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Audio-Visual 2, 3; Jazz Band II 2, 3. FREE, PATTY — Campus Life 1; Diamond Devils 1; Class Vice-President 1; Speech 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Advance Staff 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3; Class President 3, FREY, DREW — Soccer 2. 3. FUHRMAN, SCOTT W. — Campus Life 1,2, 3, FULKERSON, LEEANN — AFS 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2. 3: Diamond Devils 1. m i . r dih GARCIA, MARK — Cross Country 1; Wrestling 1,2. GARCIA. FRANCISCO — AFS 3. HACKETT, TROY — Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Concert Band 1,2,3; Jazz Band 11,2,3; Jazz Combo 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1; Powderpuff Cheerleader 2, 3; Ski Club 1, 3; Campus Life 1,2, 3; Letter 2, 3. HAGGARD, PENNY GASS, DIANE GASVODA, JULIA — Campus Life 1, 2; Dl Team 1,2; Service Work 1 ; Cheerleading 3 GAY. RICHARD GIESSLER, JULIE — Powderpuff 2; Camp Life 1,2. GORDON, MELISSA — Student Council 1, 3; Class Secretary- Treasurer 1, 2; AFS 1. vice president 2; Marching and Concert Ba 1,2; Campus Life 1, 2,3. SUMMERS. VIVIAN — Advance Activiti Editor 4; Operetta " Miss Cherryblossom " (1934) GRAHAM. WILLIAM GRATE. ROGER GREEN. PATRINA GREER, DENISE GRIMES. JEFF — Baseball 1. 3; Football 2, 1 GUNKEL, MARK — Track 1, 2, 3; Bowlingi 2,3 Seniors Dawn Williams. Ruth Perjak, Fran- cisco Garcia and junior Tina Runge take a break while living it up in Disney World. To be shot at dawn was the verdict in the senior Robert Wine vs Disney World court case. 56 — Seniors 1ARRIS, CHRISTINE — Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Student Council 2; Class Vice President 3; FS 1: Drama 1, 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1,2. 1AYNES. DAVE — Cross Country 1, 2, 3; iasketball 1; Track 1, 2. 3; Student Council 1; JkiClub 1.3; Letter 1,2.3. (AYNES. GEORGE — Advance 2, 3; Quill and icroll 2, 3. (AYNES, JEFF — Cross Country 1, 2; Basket- ball 1, Baseball 1, 2. 3; Tennis 3. IEIM. DWAYNE IENRY, JAMES IOBBS. SHELLY IOEFELMEYER, DEBRA IOEMIG. LYNN — Drill Team 1. IOFMANN. ANN — Service work 1; Powder- uff3. iTANEK, NORMAN — " One of our noted rack stars and is quite fond of all sports. " 11950) OLMAN, CHERYL — Trojan Circle 1, 2. 3; [fro American Club 1. ' UTNER, LESLIE — Pom-Pons 1; Anlibrum taff 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 2. 3; Dance Club 1, I Student Council 1. JONES, SANDRA — Afro American Club 1, 2, I Trojan Circle 1 ; Powderpuf f 2 ONES, WALTER — Afro American Club; ECA ORDAN. VIRGINIA — Trojan Circle 1, 2, 3; fro American Club 1, 2. social chairman 3; lowderpuff 2, 3. SPRINGBREAK: It ' s a Florida Affair SPRINGBREAK ... the lere word brings about noughts of excitement to ie minds of seniors. And rhy shouldn ' t it? After all, a snior ' s sprmgbreak is his ist big adventure, his last scape before he closes the oor of high school and pens the door which leads 3 the future. | To many seniors, spring- reak means only one thing . . FLORIDA! and Florida leans seven to ten days of nlimited fun. It also means beautifully bronzed bodies wrapped in only skimpy beach attire. When asked why most seniors choose Florida, the common answer was the sunshine. People just can ' t seem to get enough of those golden rays, and nothing, not even soar- ing gas prices, could stand in the way of a determined senior. A typical day went something like this. 10:30 am.: Wake up with just enough time to get suit on and to get to the beach before pth. begins. 5:00 pm.: Leave beach, go home, shower, and dress for a night on the town. 5:30-?: Eat, drink, and party your cares away. Now to the common per- son, this schedule may seem boring, but to a senior who is taking the last fling of his senior year, a week in Florida is the most. pth.: prime tanning hours. The sandy white beaches, the cool crisp water, and the clear blue skies are what brings the seniors of EHS to Florida KECK, ROGER KELLOGG, KEN — Bowling 1, 3; Track 1. KENNEDY, NIETA KIESTER, TOM — Baseball 1, 2, 3; Foot ball 1,2. KLINE, ALAN ROBERTSON, ESTHER — Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 4 (1934). KUCHER, PAUL KUHN, JOHN KUZEFF, KAY — Band Corps, flags 2; Campus Life 2, 3. LANGMEYER, DENNIS LEE, LINDA— DECA3. LEHNER, ERIC — Band 1,2,3; Jazz Band I 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 2; Powderpuff cheerleader 2, 3. LLOYD, JANICE — Powderpuff 3; Campus Life 2, 3. LOGAN, GREG LOUCKS, DENISE — Orchestra 1, 2, 3; String ensemble 1, 2. MAIER. DEAN ■M9| ' " O Senioritis means going beyond the set rules, the norm. Seniors Amy Byrne and Tom Filchak exceed What is senioritis? Senior Pat the norm by piggm ' out on crab legs in the courtyard. Free displays just one of its mar forms. bS — Seniors ■ MARTIN, ANDREW MARTIN. KRISTINE — Volleyball Manager 1, 2; Bowling 2; COE 3; Campus Life 3. MARTIN, MICHELLE MARX. ALAN MAYS, ROBERT MAZELIN, TRACIE Band 1; Service Work 1, MCCLAIN. JOANN MCDONALD, SUSAN MCDOWELL. ROBERT SLATER. STAN — Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Phi- Chem 3, 4; Softball 4. (1947) MCKENZIE. MARK — Advance 3; COE 3, MCMAHAN, TINA MERCER, FRED MILLER, CHRISTINE — Gymnastics 1. 3. MONROE, APRIL MORKEN, ANN — Volleyball 1. 2; Diamond Devil 2. 3; Powderpuff 3. I Senioritis at Elmhurst Reaches Epidemic Stages epidemic proportion at EHS this year, and it is not get- ting any better. It has no mercy and almost every senior is affected. The symp- toms of the disease are easy to detect. They are 1) cons- tant boredom and 2) the " I don ' t care attitude. " Some seniors don ' t even realize that they have the disease until it is too late. Until more research is done about this merciless ail- ment, it will go without say- ing that as long as there are seniors, there will be cases of senioritis. For the common everyday snior, it begins during the purth quarter, but for those pniors who have the more dvanced stages of the sease, it begins at the end X the junior year. It is a ckness that has only one Lire, and that cure can only I administered on one pcasion. The cure, which is gradua- on, must be administered : the coliseum by the class resident before the student tally begins to show signs complete recovery. The sickness, the ever ' eaded senioritis, reached Senior Curtis Stephens has one of the more mild cases of can actually control his mind long enough to get some read the disease; he ng done. Seniors — 59 A ' One in a Million 7 Evening There is a night that stands out in the minds of all high school students. It is a night that is first class all the way. It is a night that freshmen and sophomores dream about, and a night that juniors and seniors await with high hopes. It is the night of the Junior Senior prom. Out of all the activities that go on throughout the year, the prom is the one that rates at the top in a senior ' s mind; second only to graduation, of course. One thing that makes a senior ' s prom so special is the fact that the juniors do all the work. They are the ones putting the prom on for the seniors. But a senior ap- preciates this because they remember the work that was put into the prom last year. One last thing that makes the prom so special is the fact that the glamor of the evening adds a special touch to the climactic end of this chapter in a senior ' s life. 1980 prom king. Rex Yarman, passes on the crown and congratulates 1 new king, Jim Yerrick. MUDD, TONYA — Track 1; Cheerleading 2 Powderpuff 2; Campus Life 2; DECA 2 Homecoming Court 3; Trojan Circle 1, 2, 3 Afro-American Club 1, 2; Letter 2. MUNROE. RICK — Basketball 1, 2. 3; Band 1 2. MYERS. JILL — Powderpuff 3; DECA 2. NELLEMS. DANNY NUSBAUM, VICKY OKEEFE, AMY — Class Officer 3. O ' CONNOR. ANGELA — Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Concert Mistress 3; Jazz Band II 1; Jazz Band 1 2. 3, Anlibrum Staff 2, 3, editor-in-chief 3; Diamond Devils 1. 2. 3; Campus Life 1, 2; AFS 1; Quill and Scroll 2, 3. OLSON. CHUCK PARK, LAURA — Drill Team 1, 2; Basketball Manager 1; Homecoming Court 1, 2, 3; Prom Court 2, Powderpuff 3; Campus Life 2, 3. PARNIN, SHERRY — Drill Team 1, 2; Homecoming Court 3; Powderpuff 3; Campus Life 1,2,3. PARRISH.TODD PAYTON.GERNARD HOUSER, JOAN — G.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Red Cross Club 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 4; (1946) PEBERNAT. KIM — Pom pon 1. 2; Powder- puff 2; Campus Life 2, 3; Basketball Reserve 1 . Varsity 1,2. Service Worker 1 PECONGE. TOM — Advance Staff 2. 3, news editor 3; Campus Life 3. PENDLETON. KEY — AFS 2. 3. 60 Seniors Moving with the music at the after- prom are seniors Eric Lehner. Mike Passing on the royalty by crowning Tash. Ann VerWiebe. Mark McKen- the prom queen is senior Lisa Poor- zie and Carla Watson. man, last year ' s queen. Jk«r „ I VICA; Football Manager 1. 2, PEREZ, TOM 3. PERJAK, RUTH — Marching Band 1. 2; Jazz Band 1 2; J.A. 2, 3; D.E. 3; Advance Staff 3. PETERSEN, TIMMY PIEPER, NEVA POEPPEL, LINDA HOOVER. ROSS F. JR. — " A loyal Trojan who is active in Red Cross Club, intramural Basketball and Softball. " (1950) POORMAN.LISA POYSER. DEBRA PRADER. JANET — PomPon 1; Cheerleading 2. PROSSER. GLORIA — Track 1. 3; Basketball 2; Volleyball 2, 3; Afro-American Club 2. 3; Trojan Circle 2, 3; Service Worker 2. PYNE. BRUCE — DECA 2; Fall Musical 2. QUICKERY, DENNIS REED. RUSSELL REINHART. JILL — Drill Team 1; Cheerleading 2, 3; Campus Life 1 ; Dance Club 1; Homecoming Court 1. 2. 3. ROTH, TIM ROWE. GLORIA — Afro-American Club 2, 3. SANDERS, ROBERT SAYLOR, CONETTE — Volleyball 1. 2 Basketball 1, 2. 3; Track 1; Tennis 2 Powderpuff 2; OEA 3: Letter 2, 3. SCHATZMAN, MARK — Basketball 1, Wrestling 3; Anlibrum Staff 3. SCOTT, MICHELE SHEPHERD. EDWARD SHERIFF, TIM — VICA. TRUELOVE, BARBARA ANN — Red Cross Monitor 3: Home Ec. Club 3. 4; Phi-Chem 4; (1947) SHIRIAEV, STEVE — A.V. 2, 3; DECA 1, 2, 3. SHOPOFF. BRAD SHROYER, PAT SILLS. SHELDON SIMERMAN, KEVIN SIMS. KENT — Football 1. 2. 3; Basketball 1 2. SIMS. SCOTT — Football 1. 2, 3; Basketba 1.2. SKINNER. RONALD SLATER, BOBBY — Service Worker 2, 3. Receiving the Dan Henderson Senior Steven Burt, the valedic- Receiving one of the top business Senior Bobby Slater receives tl award is senior Conette Saylor. torian, delivers his farewell speech. awards is senior Diane Smith. top home economics award. 62 — Seniors ■enior oyishly I George Haynes smiles while being honored at the onors Program. Seniors Honored Senior Amy Byrne recognized for being her graduating class. stands to be near the top of To honor its best, Hollywood has the Oscars, Nashville has the Grammys and EHS has its recognition programs. The senior honors pro- gram this year was at the end of April. This night was set aside to honor those members of the senior class who achieved gradepoint averages of 9.0 and better. There were roughly 35 students being honored with certificates of achievement while the valedictorian and salutatorian received trophies. Although the pro- gram was very nice, the real glamour came with Recogni- tion Night at the end of May. During Recognition Night, the seniors donned their caps and gowns and march- ed in. All were curious about who would receive the top awards that the school gives out. Among the awards are the top departmental recognition for scholastic excellence, the David Stein award for citizenship, presented to Thomas Filchak and Lisa Poorman, and the Blanket award for outstanding performance in athletics, which went to Conette Saylor. Although these two even- ings were special in themselves, they both only prepared the seniors for the night of all nights . . . GRADUATION. • 1 c% -J 1 1 SMITH, DIANE SMITH. DAVID SMITH. GEORGE SMITH, JAMES — Football 1. 2, 3; Wrestling 1.2; Track 1,; DECA2, 3; Letter 1. 2, 3. SMITH. VALERIE — DECA3. SONDAY. SUSAN — Volleyball 1, Student Council 1, 2; Play 2; Trojan Singers 1; Dia- mond Devils 1; Class Social Chairman 2; Campus Life 1, 2; Ski Club 2, 3; All-City Choir 2,3. SPILLERS, RONDA — Drill Team 1. 2, 3; Cap- tain 3; Diamond Devils 1, Campus Life 1, 2 OEA2, 3;COE3. STALF. TAMARA — COE3. STARKS. TAMYRA — Volleyball 1, 2 3 Basektball 1, 2, 3; Track 1. 2.3. STARN. BILL — Theater 1. 2, 3; Trojan Singers 1, 2, 3; Forum Club 2; All-City Choir 1, 2. STEPHENS, RONNIE STINSON, AMY — Student Council 1, 3; Cam- pus Life 1 , 2; Drill Team 1,2; Trojan Singers 1 , 2, 3; Powderpuff 2; Class Secretary Treasurer 3; Advance Staff 3. STROUPE, WILLIAM CRALL, PAUL C. — " A girl ' s Reverie. " Phi- Chem Club 4; Ind. Arts 1 . 4; Band 1,2.3; Rifle Club 4; (1940) SURINE, ANGELA TANNER. CLIFF — Advance Staff 2. 3; Basketball Manager 1,2; Marching Band 1,2. Seniors — 63 TASH, MIKE — Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Jazz Band I 1, 2, 3; Pep Band 1, 2, 3; DECA 2; Cam- pus Life 1,2,3; Powderpuff Cheerleader 2,3. TEMPLAR, KEVIN THOMAS, STEPHANIE THOMPSON. DONNA TIGNER, TY — VICA 3; Theater Crew 1 , 2, 3. TILL. JANE — Volleyball 1, 2; Diamond Devils 1, 3; OEA 2; Powderpuff 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Letter 2. TONN, CHRISTIN — Pom Pon 1; Student Council 2, 3; Powderpuff 2, 3; Campus Life 1, 2. TRAMMEL, LARRY — Football 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 3; Marching Band 1, 2; Pep-Band 1,2. TRIMBLE, CHARLENE VALRIE.TONI VANOMMEN, ANDREA — AFS 3; Drill Team 3; All-City Choir 3. VASQUEZ.ANTONIA VAUGHN, GREG CRICK, KENNETH — " Ever so quiet. " Phi- Chem Club 4; Ind. Arts 4; Prom Committee 3. (1940) VAUGHN, TIM — VICA VERWIEBE, ANN — Diamond Devils 1; Baseball Manager 2, 3; Trojan Singers 2; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Theater 1, 2, 3. WALL, GLADYS WALTERS, JIM — Service Worker 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 3. WATSON, CARLA — Tennis 1, 2; Volleyball 1; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Diamond Devils 1; Ser- vice Worker 3; OEA 2, 3; Powderpuff 2; Letter 2. WECK, BRIAN — VICA 3. " I claim this land for the class of ' 81! " was the cry as some seniors took over this raft. The captain, Paul Kucher, and the navigator, Sherry Parnin, pulled those who wanted to ski around the lake. 64 — Seniors £| Carrying on the Skip Day meant a lot of different things to a lot of different people, ors Ann Morken and Jane Till, it meant just having fun and sharing with friends. Tradition There is one day of the year that all seniors look for- ward to with much anticipa- tion. That day this year fell on May 15th. On that day this year, more than three fourths of the senior class was absent from school. No, there wasn ' t an epidemic but there might as well have been one. May 15th this year was the unofficial senior field trip commonly referred to as Senior Skip Day. This year, the class of ' 81 decided to explore the wilds in one of Indiana ' s state parks, so they headed up to Pokagon. It didn ' t matter that there were clouds in the sky and that it looked like it could storm any minute, all that mattered was having a good time. Once at Pokagon. the seniors regressed to their childhood days by playing games of " Duck Duck Goose " and " Red Rover Red Rover. " All in all, the day was perfect. After all there is no better cure for senioritis than a day away from the books. WELLMAN, MARK WEST, JON — Football 1,2. JUSTUS. ROBERT B. — Red Cross Club 2. 3, 4; Softball 3. 4; Phi-Chem Club 3. 4. (1946) WILLIAMS. ANNA WILLIAMS. DAWN — All-City Choir 2; Trojan Singers 2. WILLIAMS. TODD WINANS, REBECCA — Drill Team. VICA. WINE. ROBERT — Library Club 1, 3; Campus Life 3; DECA 3. WOLF, DAPHNE WOLF, TOM — Basketball Manager 1, 2; Ad- vance Staff 2, 3, Editor-in-chief 3; Quill and Scroll 2, 3. WORMAN. APRIL — COE 3; Service Worker 2. Drill Team 2. 3; Afro-American Club 3: Cam- pus Life 3. WRIGHT. RON WYNEKEN, CLAIRE — Diamond Devils 1, 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Theater 1, 2, 3; Powder- puff 2; AFS 2, 3. YARMAN. REX — Baseball 1. 2. 3 YBARRA, BRENDA ZELT. KAREN Seniors — 65 I Now The year on top has come to an end for the class of ' 81. From here they will take their places on the bottom, but not without experiencing the evening that they have dreamed about for the past 12 years. That evening, of course, is GRADUATION. All of the preparations had been completed. The rehearsal went smoothly, and the excitement could be felt everywhere. But once the whole class was assembled, the mood sobered. For some, the sobering ef- fect came with the realiza- tion that our high school days were finished and that this was the last time that we would all be together as one group. BUT ONCE WE ALL MARCHED IN . . . jf 5 ? .- " VV Pronounce You Graduates AND LISTENED TO THE SPEAKERS. . . AND SAW THE MEMBERS OF THE FIRST GRADUATING CLASS . . . §r $ m T i 66 — Seniors of ELMHURST HIGH SCHOOL AND WATCHED OUR FRIENDS GRADUATE ... AND TURNED OUR TASSELS ... WE KNEWTHAT WE WERE REAL Senio ' - ENTITLED TO THE RIGHTS AND PRIVILEGES THEREOF! (and so the rejoicing began) J Every organization has its leaders, and the class of ' 81 was no exception: President: Patty Free Vice-president: Chris Harris Sec Treas.: Amy Stinson Social Chairman: Amy O ' Keefe -ir Underclass, Faculty Add Special Touch Over the years, the underclassmen and the faculty at Elmhurst have had a lot of adjusting to do but caring and understanding have always helped them to work out their problems. At first adjusting to a totally new school and organizing classes, cumculums, activities and everyday schedules took up time for the teachers and students alike. These students and faculty in the 30 ' s and 40 ' s had the responsibility for creating and upholding the many traditions that are contained in Elmhurst ' s history. They passed them down from class to class as the seniors graduated. In 1958 a major upheaval made a big change in the routine at EHS. As a senior hi gh school in the Fort Wayne Community Schools, Elmhurst contained only grades 10-12. Faculty and underclassmen both had a lot of adjusting to do after this major change. The school system gave them about twenty years for this adjustment before they changed Elmhurst back to a four year high school in 1978. Underclassmen, along with the faculty, for fifty years have been the glue that holds EHS together and this year ' s population of juniors, sophomores, freshmen, teachers and administration are no different from the rest. They could only be classified as more special. They have not only upheld the traditions that have lasted fifty years but they ' ve added their own very special touch. That makes " A Lot to Look Back On " for the underclassmen and faculty. Punk day during spirit week brought out three punks in the junior class. One of Mr. Sinks ' classes in the 50s shows how well teachers and students work together. Underclass and ' Second in Command, but First in Spirit J oking in the halls again U sing their time for fun N ot unlike a typical junior ndicating school ' s begun ccasions to always remember R esuming once again So soon it is time for us to pack away our summer paraphernalia. And for what reason? Not only because sum- mer is ending, but because fall is bring- ing another challenging year for the se- cond in command but first in spirit, better known as the juniors at EHS. 72 — Juniors Ana Bordon Kim Borsos Dave Botas Ann Boyer Mike Branning Gay Bcaster Jim Bredemeyer Tony Breland Kinnie Brewer Steve Brezette Tim Briggs Richard Bright Robert Bright Dawn Brown T. C. Brown Tracie Browner Michael Browning Tiffany Bryant Nancy Burget Forrest Burke Gary Buuck Lisa Cabell Jeff Campos Trisha Cato Holly Chilcote Ed Christman Josie Cole Gary Cour Roger Crismore Jim Cross Showing us how to punk during Spirit week are uniors Becky Kreamer and Ron Miller Chris Deason Nancy Deason ■ ' l ' Jf. ' " . FRIENDS . . . You are the warmth of sunshine You ' re soft music and white wine You are the freshness of the first fallen snow The lush colors of a rainbow. You ' re a walk in the park The melancholy song of the lark These things are only but a few as such That make me love you so very much. Smile for me, my friend, let me know You ' re here Laugh with me, my friend, help me disillusion my fear Cry with me, my friend, let me know you understand Tell me, my friend, you ' ll always be there just to hold my hand In return all these things, my friend, I would do . . . just for you. The Soloist Soft Melodic lines Notes entwine to form a theme My song, without words ... — Becki Kreamer — Getting a helping hand from junior Rich VerWiebe, junior Gayle Kohrman decorates for Homecoming. Lari Fawley Rene Feasby Jenelle Ferguson Margie Finken Nibbling on her bow during a rest in the music, junior Cathleen Marine patiently awaits lunch. Ron Finton Deleen Fisher Bart Fletcher Deborah Forkert Karen Fowerbaugh Ann Frankewich Doretha Freeman Ed Freygang Jill Fritz David Fuelling Tami Gallaway Avila Garcia Kay Gasvoda Regma Gibson Richard Good Victoria Gosnell Lance Goss Alecia Grady Don Gray Paul Greene Tim Gudakunst David Gurefsky David Hatner Leading the class of 82 through their junior year are Ellen Springer — Secretary, Ron Miller — President, Margie Finken — Social Chairperson, and Trish Cato — Vice President. Weekends Were Made for Trojan: After finally waking up from the Mon- day morning blues, and recovering from those Tuesday tests, Wednesday seemed a lot better because it was already half way to Friday. And everybody knew what Friday meant . . . Weekend! For many, weekends meant spending free time getting better at that favorite activity or maybe just cruising Time Corners with your bud- dies. And of course, if there were par- ties going on, everyone found them. Others couldn ' t wait to take off to the challenging ski slopes, while some of the more faithful stayed back to watch their favorite Trojan in action. But come Sunday, rain or shine, it was time again to crack the books and finish speeches, compositions, and other assignments. And of course, look for- ward to another super weekend. Giving her final farewell to Elmhurst is junior Gail Meredith, as she prepares for an exciting weekend with the band. Barbra Hamblin Lynn Hamilton Terri Hans Tamara Harlow Terry Harmon Victor Haynes Mitsi Hearn Dan Heiges Dave Heller Lana Hensley Jeff Herring Kent Herstad Edward Hope Angela Howard Mike Hudelson Gene Huggins Stan Huguenard Caren Jackson LeAnn Jacobs Patty Jauregui Jill Jemison David A. Johnson David F. Johnson Joan Johnson Mark Johnson Jeff Jones Linda Jones Shari Jones Dorothy Jordan Kevin Jordan 76 — Juniors Santa Kamdar Bob Keairnes Jon Keener Tim Keeney Karen Kelley Juniors — 77 Who ' s Worried about What and Why Bathrooms, halls, and the lunch- room had become the major places of socializing in the school day of each junior. Even classrooms held a certain amount of who ' s dating who chit-chat. Even though inflation was reaching all time highs in the U.S. this didn ' t distract juniors from discussing their own teenage crises of acne, crooked teeth, no prom date, driver ' s licenses, bad breath, and dandruff. You were out of it if Walter Cronkite ' s leaving CBS took precedent over wanting longer vacations, new wheels, and easier tests. Who cared that President Reagan Remembering she forgot to study for her history exam, junior Chris Baker expresses concern. was addressing the country on TV, as long as " Soap, " " Dallas, " and " General Hospital " weren ' t cancelled because of it. It ' s not to s ay that juniors were total- ly oblivious to the rest of the world. Yellow ribbons, letters, prayers, and most of all government support were efforts put forth in bringing home the 50 American hostages from Iran. On a more local level, the rumors of Elmhurst closing at the end of ' 82 merited the concern of many students, especially the soon to be juniors. So maybe sometimes important events were overlooked and conversa- tion seemed trivial, but in high school you have to be realistic; who needs the wrinkles when acne can suffice? Tim Litch Nancy Lockwood Karen Loftus Kathy Lytle Joe Macias Mark Magdich Mike Magdich Susan Mann Katie Manning Cathleen Marine Deb Martin Linda Martin Ray Martin Tim Martin Rosario Martinez Tyrone Mays Cathy McClendon Mary McCutcheon Bobby Jo McFatridge Kelly McKenzie Denise McKissick Harriet McLuckie April McMillen James Melton Denise Mendenhall 78 — Juniors Excitement mounts as sophomore Laura Neumann, junior Ann Boyer, and sophomore Becky Mazelin prepare for a great weekend away from home with their friends. During a varsity basketball game, juniors Gaylan Prince and Peggy Arend show there ' s nothing to worry about as they watch the outcome of the game. £r ■r- Greg Murray Melanie Myers Susan Myers Pam Nelson Laura Netterfield Kerne Neuhaus Robert Nichols Cathy Nickels Wendy Novitsky Juniors — 79 From Head to Toe Showing the classy side of himself, junior Steve Brezette arrives in a tux during basketball sea- son. Today ' s fashions seem to be expand- ing more now than ever. It used to be if you had a pair of Levis on, you were in style. Now starting with the head, Bo Derek seemed to be pretty popular with the daring, while pastel barrettes, headbands, and ribbons were for those wishing to be a little less obvious. When winter arrived, it was a switch from Izod shirts to button downs, and then turtle necks and monogramed sweat- ers. The bright pink, yellow, and green corduroy pants seemed to make winter a little bit brighter. Mom could no longer just buy you a new skirt any- more; it had to be wool, plaid, and have a coordinating sweater. For those wish- ing to be more comfortable, but still wanting a dressy appearance, out came the skirts, socks, and penny loaf- ers. Calvin Klein, Gloria Vanderbilt, Chic and faithful Levis made a hit for the jean wearers, of course with an Aig- ner belt and purse. Adidas and Nikes were definitely a run ahead of the long ago Red Ball Jets. K-mart shoes could no longer be hidden, because all of the brand name shoes either had their sig- nature or tag in plain sight. Socks also had their Izod markings, but I ques- tioned my friend as to why she should waste her money on them when no one could see them anyway. I was informed she had gotten a new sweater from Sears and was destined to try to remove the alligator from her socks to put on her sweater. It ' s taking me awhile, but I think I ' m finally learning how to keep in style from head to toe. Debbie Nusbaum Pam Obringer Steve Overly Tanya Padgett Gary Paul Mike Paxson Curtis Philpot Derrick Pimanis Pamela Pinkston Tamela Pinkston Vicki Pletcher Tamera Pope Sandy Porter Gaylan Prince Ron Pyne Jennie Ramsey Donald Raney David Reed Ellen Reich 80 — Juniors Kim Remmert Penny Riecke Chris Rife Ann Rinard Chris Roberts Tim Roberts Cindy Roby Suzzette Rogan Julie Roman Dean Ross Richard Rouse Jim Roush Marlena Rowe Patsy Ruch Tina Runge Tim Ryan JoeSallee Bill Schmucker Alicia Schnellenberger Pam Schorey Rodney Schroeder Greg Scott Mary Beth Shaw Cora Sheehan Karlene Shelley Tammy Shepherd Virginia Shull Dean Silvers Kern Sims Ruthie Slater While sophomore Rich Kadel threatens the teacher for another homework assignment given him, junior Steve Overly tries to convince him to stop. Not understanding Mr, Carrier ' s latest joke, jun- ior Shan Jones stands punned while junior Curt Syndram enjoys the humor. Don Stein Gwendolyn Stephens Kathy Stone Tell It Like It Is! As I was walking to fourth period the other day, I realized when I passed a " 90% angel 10% ? " that I was probably the only kid in the school without a printed T-shirt expressing myself. Oh, of course I had my Purdue sweatshirt iust like everyone else had their Ball U, Notre Dame and Ohio State. And I wasn ' t planning a trip anytime soon so I wouldn ' t exactly get a Daytona Beach, Phoenix, Arizona, or Bahama T-shirt; it would have to be more like Ft. Wayne, jndiana. Too plain! Thoughts and say- ings flashed through my mind . . . 3heap Trick — too suggestive ,3aby Soft — I have dry skin The more I know men, the more I like my dog — Not true My boyfriend went to California and all he got me was this stupid shirt — I didn ' t have a boyfriend Survivor of the Blizzard of ' 78 — Not selling them any more. If nobody ' s perfect, then I must be nobody — Too vain " Jock " — I couldn ' t run a block with- out fainting. Capricorn, Pisces, Aquarius ... — I for- got my sign. Foxy Lady — My sister talked me out of it. This Shirt is for the Birds — I was afraid the birds might take advantage of it. 10! — A joke! Football players do it in the endzone — I didn ' t know what the " it " was they were doing. Carter in ' 80 — Reagan was already elected. Shh . . . Baby sleeping — I wasn ' t preg- nant. Kiss me, I ' m Irish — I ' m Polish. I was finally beginning to realize why I didn ' t have a T-shirt. It was a talent to be able to pick the right one out and then have the guts to wear it. The next day I wore my new shirt to school, and I still can ' t figure out why nobody noticed it with my name scribbled across the back. Laura Stouffer Renea Stnverson Curt Syndram MarkTalbert Donna Tolliver Jesse Tolliver Mike Vaughn RlchVerWiebe Mark Vorndran Sylvia Wade Cindee Walchle Doshia Wallace James Wattley Ken Weaver Tracy Weaver Steve Wellman Ray West Curtis Whitsett John Whittenberger Mary Beth Wilenski Eric Williams DeWayne Wimes Lisa Wimes Vicky Wine Jack Woods Bill Wright Tom Wright Joe Wyatt Shan Wyatt Sabrina Wynn Kathy Ybarra Jim Yerrick Dennis York Todd Young Barry Younghans KimZigler Juniors — 83 A Lot to Be Remembered The best part of the year is looking back and reminiscing, making a final list of all that was done; at least it usually is. But sometimes looking back at what was is difficult when pain and sadness are involved. Realizing that things wer- en ' t so great at times isn ' t an easy thing to do. What has to be remem- bered is that everybody has bad times as well as good. We started the year by not only los- ing the Homecoming game, but that same night a car accident led to the death of junior Matt Rondot. This mis- fortune left many upset, but with the help of family and friends things seemed to fall back into place once again. Our next major school activity was the Snowball. This year instead of hav- ing it at the Lantern, it was held at good ol ' Elmhurst. As we moved on through the winter, in order to raise money for the prom, the juniors sponsored a fac- ulty-vs-students basketball game. What better way to get back at the teachers for detentions, pop quizzes, and smoke-ups. So what if the final score ended in favor of the faculty? If we had won, it probably would have meant more homework. The junior class kept us on our toes (or at least on our feet) in March with a celebration dance for Elmhurst ' s 50th anniversary. April showers might bring May floii ers, but it also brought spring brea! ; What a relief. And then came May. I year long, the juniors were planning ttl prom and the time finally approache Boys ' mothers urged their sons to g while the girls ' mothers took thcl daughters shopping for dresses. Tux and corsages were ordered and ticke purchased. And all the work put out | the night was well worth the effort. It came to be said that there we ; special times right alongside the b times but sometimes it might ha taken an extra eye to see them. " Wasted Days and Wasted Knights " was the theme for this year ' s Homecoming. Juniors dem- onstrate their art work during the pep session float competition. Showing their spirit during Homecoming senior Danny Nellems and junior Doretha Freeman arrive in their best attire. During the Christmas season Mrs. Lowrey ' s bul- letin board simply told it like it was. " Juniors are the stars of Elmhurst ' s Christmas tree. " Matt Rondot 1963-1980 Adding a touch of excitement to the Penny Arcade this year was the spookhouse. Juniors Shan Wyatt, Jill Fritz, Joan Johnson, and Ellen Springer |oin in the fun. Last year I looked in the mirror. I was crying. It was because I fell off my new red tricycle. Or so it seemed like last year. Last month I looked in the mirror. I was smiling. It was because I had found my first puppy love. Or so it seemed like last month. Last week I looked in the mirror. I was excited. It was because I had got- ten my first pair of high heels. Or so it seemed like last week. Yesterday I looked in the mirror. I was nervous. It was because I would be attending a huge public high school. Or so it seemed like yesterday. Today I looked in the mirror. I was in seventh heaven. I would be attending my first prom. Or so it seemed like today. Tomorrow I don ' t think I ' ll look in the mirror. I ' m afraid my long ago wish of high school quickly passing will have come true. Juniors — 85 Sensational Sophomore Spirit Soars " I agree with the headline, the sophomore class really does have a lot of spirit, " Shawn Mitchell, class presi- dent, stated. " The class gives a lot of support to me in all of the projects we ' ve been in- volved in. They really work hard, and we get things done and have fun while doing them, " she continued. Once again, the class of ' 83 sank the other floats in the Homecoming float competition. This year their winning theme was " The Knights don ' t have a prayer. " In addition to their satisfac- tion of taking first place, thirty dollars was awarded towards their treasury both years they have attended Elmhurst. Sophomores participated en- thusiastically during the Homecoming week. Evening events such as the burger bash, volleyball games, ping- pong tournaments, float meetings, and, of course, the game, teemed with sophomores. Day events, like hat and sock day, ., Cowboys and Indians day, dress day, punk rock day, red-n-gray ar sucker day, court elections, and th pep session brought out sophomoi spirit as well. Julie Burt, Pam Stewart, and Sa; Weaver were elected to th sophomore Homecoming court. Th were escorted by lettermen Jeff Krus Gary Contreraz, and Dalen Spaw. Senior Lisa Poorman was crown Homecoming queen. Laughing and appearing to enjoy their roles on their class float, sophomores Tina Leeper and Scott Jones ride in the Homecoming float competition. Displaying one of his " better " talents, sophomore Ron Wilson chows down on ham- burgers at the Campus Life Burger bash. Chris Adams Sandra Alder Winford Alford Frances Alidai Stan Allen Richard Anderson Sheryl Anspach Lori Auer David Baker Terry Barnett Paul Barnhill Sara Barrett Tern Bates Phillip Beckstedt Colette Bell RickBeltz Eugene Best Joseph Birch Sophomores Tina Blum Donna Bollinger Phillip Bonahoom Tamera Boner Greg Bontempo Sharon Boothby Michael Boyle Jeff Brantley Susan Bredemeyer Todd Breland David Brewer Herbert Brockmyer Aubrey Brown Kurt Brudi Mary Bruner Marty Bryan Cheryl Burget Diana Burry Julie Burt Lauren Buschey GregBuuck Thorn Byrne Chrissy Cade Rita Campbell Kelley Camperman Holly Castiaux MarkCaudill Dawndi Christianson SandiChristianson Grace Ciferri Hat day finds smiles on sophomores Chris Morken and Stacy Van Orman. Striking poses in the lunchroom on punk rock day are: front — Ellen Reich. Gayle Kohrman; second row — Laura Ross, Patrina Green, Julie Burt; back row — Joan Johnson, Ellen Springer, and Steve Burt. Sophomores — 87 Sophs Add Experience As Leaders To have a class that performs well, you must also have competent leaders, for leadership is a very impor- tant quality in any class. Shawn Mitchell was the leader of the sophomore class. Scott Jones served as vice-president, Tina Leeper as secretary-treasurer, and Jamie Sheffer as social chairman. Becoming a class officer, a student council member, a cheerleader, a member of the homecoming court, or taking part in any group from Elmhurst carries with that honor much respon- sibility, for you are representing EHS spirit. Scott Coe Adam Contreras Gary Contreraz Patrick Cook Kandy Cooper Mark Corey Clifton Cress BalindaCurtin James Dalman William Davis Nancy DeGrandchamp Tammy Dirig Tony Dixon Monica Doran Christina Douglas Thomas Dowdell Robert Drane Dennis Drury Christina Egbert Erik Eitman Barry Ellison Timothy Estep MaryAnn Falba Dawn Fey Tammy Fisher Michael Fogle James Folland Debra Foote James Foreman Jeanne Fowerbaugh Officers for this year ' s sophomore class include Jamie Sheffer, Tina Leeper, Scott Jones, and Shan Mitchell. - Sophomores The sophomore homecoming court consisted of Sara Weaver and her scort Dalen Spaw, Pam Stewart, escorted by Gary Contreraz. and Julie lurt with escort Jeff Kruse. I Distracted by that special someone, sophomore Chrissy Morel leads the rojans in a cheer at an Elmhurst-Luers basketball game. I David French Brenda Frewer Laurie Freygang Theodore Gaal Mary Garcia Kevin Getz Forrest Goble Kathleen Gordon Sharon Gouge Lewis Graham Darrell Grahovac Dawn Grahovac Pracilla Greene Robert Grimes Elizabeth Hakey Wanda Hall Kelly Hamm Laura Haneline Shawn Hanna Gregory Harris Anthony Hart Carl Harz Priscilla Hatch Barbara Hayes Jeannette Heastan Joel Heim Sophorri- ■ John Hermes Ronald Herndon Curlis Hicks Sherria Holley Chris Hollinger Glen Holman Goldie Holman Marc Holman Dawn Hoover Will Hoover Leonard Howard Lisa Howard T Timothy Hyde Annie Jackson Matt Jeffrey Laurie Jehl Gina Johnson Judi Johnson I No Time to Waste . . . Time is the element needed for the many extra- curricular activities offered to students at EHS. Sopho- mores participated in ... Trojan Singers . . . Student Council . . . Campus Life . . . Drill Team . . . Basketball . . . Tennis . . . Speech Team . . . Volleyball . . . Gymnastics . . . Class Meetings . . . Afro- American Club . . . Band . . . Orchestra . . . Trojan Athletic Boosters . . . Football . . . Cheerleading . . . Cross- country . . . Wrestling . . . Golf . . . Jazz Bands . . . Track . . . Anlibrum Staff . . . Drama . . . Baseball American Field Service . . . Advance Staff . . . Bowling Soccer . . . All-City Orchestra . . . All-City Choir . . . Trojan Circle . . . Ronda Johnson Kathleen Jones Gita Kamdar Timothy Keck Scott Jones Rich Kadel Linda King Tonya King Charlie Klerner Cassandra Knight Lisa Knolhoff Carole Kosiarek Doug Krudop Jeff Kruse Kathy Kucher Scott Kumfer Scott Laisure Craig Laker Chris Lambert Maureen Landrigan 90 — Sophomores Tom Langschied Laura Lawrence Rick Linnemeier Anna Litch Dennis Lee Tina Leeper Jodi Lentz Mike Levine Lisa LoCastro Randy Lothamer Mac MacKay James Macon Bruce Marcum Judy Marks Joe Marsden Dan Martin Marlin McCoart Sally McCombs At the new downtown Holiday Inn. sophomore Mike Levine. part of the jazz combo, helps to entertain the audience- Helping to decorate the Christmas tree in the courtyard, sophomore Pam Stewart adds finishing touches. Sophomores The third annual Snowball Dance in the EHS cafeteria found sophomores Becky Mazelin, Lori Auer, Gale York and Laura Moering with exchange student Francisco Garcia. Joseph McDonald Danny McLemore Micci McNamara Michael Mendenhall Christian Miller Pamela Mills Derrick Minniefield Shawn Mitchell Laura Moering Kathy Molargik Jenny Moore Chrissy Morel Chris Morken Lisa Mullins Shelley Myers Laura Neumann Mark Nickels Lee Norris Scott Ohmart Patty Olson Carlos Parra Rober t Peaver Mike Pendleton Lisa Pepple John Perez Tammy Petersen Greg Peterson Lori Poyser Jeffrey Prosser Paul Quake Terry Rager Carla Ray Cathleen Ray Cindy Redding Allen Reed Tim Reed W W y A fc ' 17 4 ' to Sophomores Sophomores Seek Entertainment To break up the monotony of a school week, students itertained themselves in a lot of ways. Pizza Hut was a vorite stand-by after games or for a date. Concerts at the Dliseum, plays in the Performing Arts Building, movies iroughout the town, parties at friends ' houses, games, and ances such as the Snowball all provided sophomores with eekend activities instead of studying. Students were never a loss for something to do, however, for Elmhurst is a .hool of people who are very friendly. 9AM Sandra Remmert Sheila Reynolds Wendy Rice Robert Richard Mark Richardson Tracy Richardson Diane Robinson Bryan Roeger Grady Rogers Laura Ross Sophomores Mark Zurcher, Jim Foreman, Doug Tash. Stan Allen, and junior Rod Schroeder anticipate two points at the Wayne-Elmhurst game. Gregg Royer Jonathan Sauer Chris Saylor Michael Saylor Kevin Schlosser David Schmidt Amanda Schuhler Tracy Scott Kathy Seabold Jamie Shetfer Sophomores — S3 Bonnie Sheirbon Jack Shepard Mark Sherbondy Peggy Sheriff Lisa Shroyer Lori Shroyer A Andrea Sinclair Jerry Skinner Donald Slay Brian Smith David Smith Innett Smith JohnD. Smith John E. Smith Amanda Sneed Lisa Spaletta Mark Spaulding Dalen Spaw Pam Speakman Robert Stalf Chuck Standiford Scott Steffen Bernadett Steward Pam Stewart Jane Stinson Steven Straley David Strole Daryl Swangim DougTash Troy Thompson Donald Thornton Trena Tolliver Georgia Tucker Dalan Underwood Sam Underwood Stacy VanOrman Antonio Vasquez Jeannie Vibbert Laura Vogelgesang Teresa Waldren Letrice Walker Quentin Walker Anthony Warfield John Warfield David Wattley % ' fc 94 — Sophomores iking a " rest " in choir, sophomores Jane Stinson, Chrissy ide, and Barb Hayes listen to instructions. lotography class interests sophomore Craig Laker, as ies being photographed. wm Sara Weaver Michael West Debroh White Kevin Wilson Ronald Wilson Laura Wimes Douglas Wolf Jolene Wolf Patty Woodruff Bruce Wright Randal Wright Terry Yearwood uarin torn A Gale York % Mark Zurcher Sophs Show Some Skills Among the basic readin ' , ' riting, and ' rith- metic, which are part of the basic curriculum at EHS, other classes which concentrated more on developing specific skills were art, photography, choir, metals, drafting, woods, home-ec, typing, music, languages, audio- visual, and speech. Sophs were able to try these areas and see which interested them. Honored on the Principal ' s List were: Diana Burry, Julie Burt, Monica Doran, Eric Eitman, Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Kathleen Gor- don, Laura Haneline, Anthony Hart, Anna Litch, Shawn Mitchell, Wendy Rice, Jamie Sheffer, and Jolene Wolfe. Karen Adam Brenda Allen Rhonda Allen Sondra Allen Grady Anderson John Anderson Freshman class officers for this year include (from top to bottom) President Kim Syndram, Vice-President Cheryl Davis, Amy Osbun as secretary-treasurer, and Lisa Myers as social chairman. Matthew Andrew Amy Arend Carlos Aron Sarah Atkinson Andy Aylor Darrell Baker Angela Barnum Denise Bartelt Eric Baugher Kristina Becker Bobby Bell Barry Bender Janice Benjamin Sonia Birch Michael Blain Molly Bley Dawn Bloemker Todd Blough Kristi Blum David Bone Kelli Bonnette Linda Booker Timothy Bowers Debora Branson Anthony Brantley Donna Bright Dora Bright Jacqueline Brown James Brown Patricia Bruner Pat Bryan Chris Bunch Rhonda Burget Carolyn Burns GlindaByrd Sandra Cannaday ntroducing the Class of ' 84 The class of ' 84 made a favorable impression with Elm- hurst. For the third year in a row, freshmen have been a part of EHS, and over the three years, many changes in their character have taken place. One of the biggest changes is the number of students participating in extra-curricular activities. The class of ' 82, as freshmen, had low participation fig- ures. The class of ' 83 ventured into many activities. However, this year a freshman boom began! Tons became involved in activities offered at EHS. The freshman class had a unique idea for a homecom- ing float. They used a 1914 Buick owned by Jim Kimble. As part of its attraction, a member of the first graduat- ing class of Elmhurst. Mrs. Dulla (Aschliman) Schlaudraff rode in the car. Principal Richard Horstmeyer also rode in the homecoming float. The freshman Homecoming court included Amy Arend. Jenny Druley. and Mane Heiney, with escorts Mike Tash. Scott Steffen. and Troy Hack- Cindy Capps Lisa Carpenter Ron Carpenter Roger Carroll Scott Christlieb Steve Churchwald Charlotte Clary Jennifer Clauss Robert Clements Marc Conrad Eloy Contreras Stormy Cotterman Raeann Cour Douglas Creech Sue Cress Lynn Crockett David Cross KentCrowell Freshmen — 97 Using up extra time in the cafeteria, freshman Terresa Powell and junior Curt Syndram smile for the camera. Cheryl Davis Christy Davis JeffT. Davis Jeff W.Davis Mark Davis William Davis Robert Dean Penny Deaton Garry Deihl Eric Dirig Linda Dix Kamara Dixie David Doan Paul Dodenhoff Rhonda Downey Jenny Druley Edward Eckels Marsha Eckert Kim Edgar Kelli Elam Veira Ellis Dana Esterson Douglas Everette Leslie Ewing Arnulfo Farias Michele Felicilda Stacey Fey Steven Finken Gaster Firrie, Jr. Carmen Flores Annie Fomby Matthew Foreman Carol Frankewich Donald Franks Katherine Frebel Eric Freeman Jeffrey Fritz Brian Fuelling Tawana Garner Kimberly Garwood 98 — Freshmen DarleneGass Monica Gerra MarkGetz Joe Gonzales Andrea Gordon William Gosnell, Jr Lorie Goss James Grady Laura Graham Consuelo Green Darryl Griggs Ferdinand Gulker ' rosh Find Friends and Fun at EHS Events such as the Freshman Breakfast helped freshmen to become better acquainted with each other and the high school environment. Parents were able to see their son ' s and or daughter ' s new surroundings. Speakers also tried to explain the newness of Elmhurst. Among these speakers were Tom Filchak, senior class president, freshmen Jen- nifer Clauss and Andrea Gordon. Vocalist Sara Weaver, a sophomore, and guitarist Mike Magdich. a |unior. provided the entertainment. After their breakfasts of sweet rolls and juice, freshmen and their parents listen to various speakers. A Daniel Haneline Tamarra Hanthorne pa Robert Hardy f—1 Deborah Harmon Jeffrey Harris v ' r Bradley Hart ' » — Chris Haughey Jttfcv Matthew Hauser mri Jeffrey Haycox W Mane Heiny Monica Helmer JmL Steven Hill KB Lorene Hoke JUk Nancy Holland ■ m J. D Howald mm Melissa Howard B£ Jerry Huddleston w Mac Arthur Jackson S! . . Bonnie Jeffrey mfrh. Odessa Jewell k±- m Brenda Jones t- ' W Christopher Jones 1 ™ Lori Jones Mw Warren Jones Freshmen — 99 Chris Jungk Timothy Kahn Michael Kelly Andrew Kennedy Trisha Kimmel Michael Kitch David Knappenberger Eric Knight Ann Kocks Debbie Kohrman Walter Kowalenko Magaly Lamberty Larhonda Lashley Denise Laskowski Lisa Lauck Abby Lay Brenda Lee Jessie Lee Ed Lehman Phillip LeMaster James Lichtsinn Mary Lill Paul Lothamer Lisa Lovett Winter Dance and Spring Play " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " by William Shakespeare, directed by Mrs. Shelley Wellington and Mrs. Andrea Herman, was presented by the Trojans in early March. Freshmen who par- ticipated in the play, either acting or helping, included Mark Davis, Dan Reese, Carol Tonn, Ed Eckles, Roger Carroll, Milton Wilson, Lynn Crockett, and Dave French. Another event which included freshmen was the third annual Snowball Dance on the 21st of February. Approximately 115 EHS students danced to records played by Dave Can- naday in the EHS cafeteria. The event was attended by many freshmen. Although the dance was not as well- attended as last year, George Tricolas, student council advisor, said, " I think those who went did have a good time. " After flashing a quick smile, freshman Carol Tonn hurries off to spring play practice. 100 — Freshmen Lillian Lyon William Lyon Shawn Lytal Kathleen MacKay Martha Magdich Ann Malott Kenneth Malott Angela Manning Tricia Manter Gary Marchal Sherry Martin St3cey Martin Todd Martinkowic Mihai Maxwell Nathan McCrillis Jerry McDaniels Sidney McFetters Anthony McGee Scott McGowen Clortee McGraw Chris McKeeman James McKenzie Sherry McMurtry Deborah Medsker Glenna Melton Sherry Mercer Michelle Metzger Scott Meyer David Miller Lori Miller Nancy Miller Lisa Mills Robin Mills Veda Mills Renee Mock Angela Moles Lisa Moles Yvonne Montalvo Marshall Moore Sharon Moore Allen Moser Stacey Mullen Sheila Murphy Stevia Murray Lisa Myers The Snowball. Elmhurst ' s annual semi-formal dance, wa; big success. Stacey Mullen shows her enthusiasm while dancing with friends. Johnah Nellems Jaime Neuhaus Richard Neuhaus Kenneth Nevers German Nino Kerry Northcutt Amy Osbun Scott Oswalt Andre Ottley Amy Parker Lisa Parker Michelle Patnoe Sherry Paul Rebecca Payton Joe Perjak As freshman Leslie Ewing is interested in cotton candy, her friend Dana Esterson is interested in Leslie. Freshman Chris Jones displays " that Pepsi Spirit " while sitting at the gambling tables of the penny arcade. Fortunes, Fish and Freshmen Cotton candy, gambling, tickets, an haunted houses all helped to make the 198 penny arcade fun for everyone. The freshmen set up a booth consisting ( stacked pop cans and baseballs. " Although they didn ' t make an unusuall large amount of money, I think they all ha fun, " commented Mrs. Connie Walburn, fresl man class sponsor. 102 — Freshmen Patricia Remders Norman Resor Larry Ridenour Peter Riecke Allen Rife Kimberley Riley Julie Rinard Byron Roberts Donald Roberts Glenn Robison Patricia Rouse Kathleen Roy Beth Salge Keith Sams Audrey Saylor Doyle Saylor Geneva Schmidt Linda Schmitt Kerry Schoeph Treasa Schrock Rhonda Schroeder John Scott Stacy Scott Mendy Scudder Karen Shackles David Shaw Jack Sheets Sabrina Shelby David Shepherd Charles Shock Holly Shopoft David Short Ritchie Short Elizabeth Shultz Patrice Sinclair Linda Skaggs Roy Slay Angela Smith Carla Smith Jeffrey Smith Sheila Spear William Spence Freshmen — 103 Ben Spencer Michelle Spillers Lee Stackhouse Michael Stanley Julie Stark James Staton Andrew Stein Angela Stewart Kirk Stewart Karen Stier Hard Work, Homework 4B0 Pay Off ▼• f A total of 58 students were recognized at the Underclassmen Recognition Night for being on either the Honor Roll or the Prin- cipal ' s List. The freshmen had 11 represen- tatives on the student council. They met twice a month to discuss, vote on. initiate, debate, question, and improve ideas presented to them by the student body and administration. Listening at the student council meeting are Ed Lehman Lisa Myers, Carol Tonn, and Kim Syndram. Receiving a pin and certificate from Mr Robert Stookey is freshman Lisa Carpenter. Cary Straley Steven Strole Mitchell Surface Tina Sutton Shelly Swain Elijah Swann Kim Syndram Rebecca Thomas Mary Gene Tolliver Terry Tombaugh Carol Tonn Linda Tracey Troy Trammel David Travis Wade Travis Raising his hand at a meeting, freshman Ed Lehman prepares to ask a question that Lisa Myers also shares. Mary Wall Clydie Wallace Cathy Walters Vanessa Washington Timothy Watson Lisa Webb Cynthia West Irene Whiting Byron Williams Laurie Williams Jackie Wilson Milton Wilson Ten Wilson Lisa Winget Kenneth Wixon Kora Wixon George Wright Patti Wright Sandra Zelt Lisa Zigler Freshmen — 105 Office Lends A Helping Hand This year ' s office personnel always seemed ready to lend that needed helping hand. When scheduling time ar- rived, a trip down to the office and a visit with your class counselor solved all the questions. The smiling faces were well appreciated when the forlorn freshmen were having difficulty finding classes. Although given a little reluc- tantly, you could even sometimes squeeze a pass out of your favorite counselor on a sunny day. Richard Horstmeyer Principal Hans Sheridan Assistant Principal Principal Richard Horstmeyer celebrates the fif- ty year anniversay of Elmhurst at the homecom- ing parade with Dulla Schlaudraff, a member of the first graduating class. Pat Gentile Assistant to the Principal Eugene White Assistant to the Principal Trojan Circle Leader John Sinks Freshman Counselor Student Council Director George Tricolas Sophomore Counselor Mary Lowery Junior Counselor Douglass Spencer Senior Counselor Guidance Coordinator Paul Bienz Athletic Director Willie Stubbs Counselor Aide Spirit reigned within the office also. Principal Richard Horstmeyer was popular among the student body when he spoke over the public address, system announcing a sixth period pep session. And on red and gray days, you could usually spy faithful Mr. White a block away in his red and gray suit. Although " office " sometimes seem- ed a dirty word, the closeness between the students and the office personnel was easily visible. 106 — Faculty Alice Andrews Special Education Aide Judy Beauchot Secretary Margaret Capin Attendance Secretary Bonnie Gran Secretary Esther Kelley Study Hall Clerk Betty McGregor Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Quance Attendance Secretary Sheila Ramsey Secretary Ina Roof Athletic Dept. Secretary Athletic directors seldom have time to themselves. Paul Bienz takes advantage of a quiet moment alone. Secretary Virginia Quance gives assistance to Evelyn Yeoman, who was a sub for Mrs. Ramsey when she took a leave of absence to have her baby. Faculty— 107 Looking forward to spring break as much as the students is Spanish teacher Mrs. Ofelia Herrero. Catching up on her work keeps Miss Mary Rosman busy during a hectic day. £ik L Mk Delores Banks English — French Afro American Club John Beal Math Basketball Assistant Rosel Blessing French — German Junior Class Sponsor Roma Jean Bradburn Clothing — Consumer Education Senior Class Sponsor Alvin Burns Social Studies — Phys. Ed. Football Assistant Don Buzzard Woodworking Byron Carrier Chemistry John Coahran History Warren Colglazier Work Study Co- ordinator Bill Derbyshire Math Baseball Coach Dan Dickey Math Sharon Dietrich Housing — Foods Senior Class Sponsor Home Economics Club Lucy Doswell English — Health Ed. — Drivers ' Ed. Sophomore Class Sponsor Sue Dowling Phys. Ed. Volleyball, Track Coach Gary Eager Metal — Shop 108 — Faculty Tests, Tests and Ugh! More Tests! The other night I had the wierdest dream. I dreamed I ' d studied for my history test. But not only that, I also passed it with an A+. I realized it was a dream when I awoke with a terrible pain in my left side. I had once again fallen asleep with my history book, try- ing to study for a test. Boy, was Coahran right when he said history will always be a part of you. After finally recovering from my history book bruise (Mom claimed it wasn ' t a good enough reason to stay home) I figured if I wore jeans and a sweatshirt to school I ' d have fifteen minutes to study for Kolin ' s literature test. And if I didn ' t eat breakfast or curl my hair, I would have that definitely needed half hour to cram for my algebra quiz. But then if I rode the bus to school and got there early, I could go to the library to finish my psychology research paper due the next day. On the other hand I was tempted to find out who invented tests and kill their now living ancestors. It sure felt like a Monday again! Mom tried to tell me I ' d regret not staying home Friday night to study, but who can resist a toga party? My plans for studying all day Saturday were shot when I woke up with the worst-feeling headache ever. And the best I could do for my studying Sunday was pray in church that I might not flunk out of school. I knew that was a lot to ask but then I figured God owed me one. After all, I had gotten out of bed for the noon service. It ' s like I told my Dad. If it weren ' t for tests I ' d surely be passing all my classes with straight A+ ' s. It ' s likely history teacher Mr. Nicholas Werllng gets his points across during his daily lectures. Finding her first year of teaching at Elmhurst very amusing is art teacher Mrs. Connie Walburn. English teacher Mrs. Shelley Wellington ex- plains one of her fall assignments to her English class. J! Faculty -— 109 A Little Loving Never Forgotten The faculty, like the student body, has many experiences to reminisce about during their years at Elmhurst. The teachers have their ups and downs just like everyone else. A great loss for not only the faculty but everyone here at Elmhurst was the death of a very fine teacher. On Saturday, April 11, 1981, a second heart attack took the life of Mr. Elden Stoops. Mr. Stoops was a very caring and dedicated man who had taught in the business depart- ment at Elmhurst for the last 32 years. His cheery smile and loving heart will be well remembered by all of us here at Elmhurst. When things begin to get hectic in the publica- tions room, it ' s not unusual to find advisor Jane Hoylman giving a helping hand in the dark room. Mr. Elden Stoops Ken Eytcheson English Basketball Coach Marsha Flora English Senior Class Sponsor Ray Garrett Math Don Goss Art — Photography Ethan Gwaltney Biology — Ecology - Physics Philip Habegger Math Basketball Assistant Tennis Coach Andrea Herman English Co-Director Play Ofelia Herr ero Spanish AFS Sponsor 110 — Faculty Mildred Hibben Media Teacher Jane Hoylman Anlibrum — Advance Advisor Quill and Scroll Sponsor Chuck Kammeyer Instructional Media Cross Country — Track Coach A.V. Club Sponsor Nancy Kelley Marketing and Distributive Education Donald Kemp Health— TAN — Phys. Ed. Carla Kolin English James Lambert Drafting — Shop Terry Larson Biology Wrestling Coach Football Assistant Carter Lohr Biology Richard Mattix Government - Economics Eugene Melchi Drafting— Health — ICT. Exp. Glenn Miller Sociology — Psychology On Parent — Teacher night. Richard Poor ex- plains some of the basics of computer science to a group of parents. During the underclass honors reception, junior Sheryl Anderson receives her certificate from junior class sponsor Phil Habegge r. Faculty — 111 Getting a few pointers from Coach Phil Habegger before a match is junior Dave Heller. Band Director Bob Snyder warms the band up before a spring concert. Joseph Miller Opportunity Class Aloyse Moritz Anthropology-History Josephine Newnum Learning Disabilities Bonnie O ' Connell Special Education Susan Owen Human Development- Foods-Needlecraft Richard Poor Math-Computer Arland Remhard Business Mary Rosman Deaf Education Cheerleading Sponsor Al Schmutz Trojan Singers — Vocal Jazz Choir Director of choral activities Dave Smith Business-Government Track Assistant ! Robert Snyder Instrumental Music Jazz-Concert-Marching Band Robert Stookey English Forum Club Sponsor 112 — Faculty It was a real surprise for secretary Ina Roof when the balloons arrived from friends on her birthday. Finding Friends Sure they give detentions, pop quizzes, book reports and finals, but many students find their teachers as true friends. When school problems, family problems, or even personal pro- blems arose it was sometimes easier to confide in a favorite teacher than a peer. Through writing, speeches, and attendance, teachers got to know their students, some even better than their own parents. Maybe an extra push was needed to get someone back on the right track, and usually the support came from a teacher. So as the year progressed and students got to know their teachers, and teachers got to know their students, those adults patrolling halls and handing out assignments were often cailed " friends. " With some help from student council officers, Principal Richard Horstmeyer plants the annual Arbor Day tree. Faculty — 113 Robert Storey Speech-English Forum Club Sponsor James Swartzlander Varsity Band-Orchestra- Music String Ensemble Sponsor Gerald Tilker Business Football-Baseball Assistant LaVerneTsiguloff Business Diana Van Slyke COE-Busmess Sophomore Class Sponsor OEA Connie Walburn Art Freshman Class Sponsor James Welborn Science Football Coach Shelley Wellington English-Stagecraft Theatre Arts Director Nicholas Werling History Golf Coach Kay Yoder Hearing Impaired Assistant PeteZilinski Industrial Arts-Woods-Power Senior Class Sponsor Teacher Mary Rosman often used her hands to emphasize the importance of the subject in the new Hearing Impaired class started at Elmhurst this year. Not sure whether he knows the right answer or not. freshman Matt Foreman contemplates rais- ing his hand. 114 — Faculty A Special Sort of Teacher A special new class was begun at Elmhurst this year. With Mary Rosman as their teacher, eleven freshmen and two sophomores attended the Hearing Impaired class located in the English hall. Before coming to Elmhurst, Miss Rosman taught Deaf Education at Por- tage Middle School for three years. Because the feeder school of Portage was where the students came from, it was felt that the friendship built up in that setting would be a good emotional basis for the students coming into a high school. " Teaching the deaf requires much more planning since each student ' s schedules and lessons are individualiz- ed, " explained Miss Rosman, " but my youngest sister is deaf and it feels very natural for me to work with these kids. " A normal day consisted of arriv- ing at school at 6:15 a.m. and leaving sometimes at 9:30 p.m. with work for planning still to be done. The students learned math, English, science, health and drivers education in their classroom, and were involved in shop, art, typing, gym and human development, where an interpreter was always present, with the rest of the student body. Sports was also a part of some of the students ' lives. Matt Foreman par- ticipated in football, wrestling, and baseball. Robin Mills was on the girls ' track team, while Amanda Sneed was a manager for the basketball team. Wade Travis was a part of this year ' s wrestling team. Not only was a special group of students added to Elmhurst this year, but along with them they brought a special teacher. A big asset to Miss Rosman this year was her assistant Kay Yoder. Catching the information on an assignment sometimes called for a little extra attention as Randy Lothamer and Mike McCune show. Faculty— 115 During Spirit Week custodians Mort Maldeney and Elsie Alter join in the fun by displaying an in- jured Knight during a pep session. " Life as Head Custodian just isn ' t so bad, " com- ments Walt Hardiek. Custodial Staff — Front Row: Head Custodian Walt Hardiek. Back Row: Larry Elliott. Tom Hun- dred, Sharon Jones, Elsie Alter. 116 — Faculty Citchen Workers and Custodians Add Spirit What do you mean you ' re going out to lunch? I think the school lunches are great! I know they don ' t have Micky ' s fries, or Burger Chef ' s shakes but you gotta admit their tacos aren ' t half bad. And of course fifty cents sure beats the two dollars plus gas money, not to mention the risk of getting caught. Although it may not have often been said, this year ' s kitchen staff was definitely appreciated when 11:30 rolled around. The complaints of hunger pains and growling stomachs stopped when a hot lunch and a steam- ing sweet roll were purchased. The smiling faces of the workers made lunch even more enjoyable. And if anyone had forgotten a holiday, it was soon remembered when they arrived in the cafeteria to see the women in their red and green for Christmas, pink for Valentine ' s day, green for St. Patrick ' s day and so on. Besides being a big asset to Elmhurst, another group that seemed to add a touch of spirit was the cus- todial staff. Jammed lockers didn ' t seem half so upsetting when the friendly custodian arrived with tools in hand to fix it. And who else do you think kept the restrooms sparkling, fixed broken windows, and removed graffitti from the walls? So it seems to be quite obvious that without the custodians and kitchen staff, Elmhurst just wouldn ' t be Elmhurst. mr ■ — —ni„, | ■ ■ Kitchen Staff — Front Row: Sharon Miller. Elline Dennis, Amelia Harris, Dorothy Hensinger, Margie Abbott, Delores Shultz. Back Row: Bar- bara Mason, Eilene Schiffli. Helen DeGrand- champ, Louise Black, Dulla Schlaudraff. Enjoying the " limelight " as Grand Marshals are custodian Sharon Jones and chemistry teacher Byron Carrier. Busily preparing the day ' s meal is kitchen worker Dorothy Hensinger. Faculty — 117 Organizational room was never so much fun as it was back in 1949. Academically Speaking Since Elmhurst began fifty years ago, the academic program has grown and changed to meet the needs of students living in a growing and changing community. When Elmhurst first opened in 1931 the curriculum consisted of classes such as the basic readin ' , ' ritin ' , and Yithmetic. Since then, it has grown to include extensive classes concerning chemistry, mathematics, foreign languages, physical education, music, and more. Computer technology was added to the course of studies at EHS in 1977. Career training for many students is found in programs such as RVC, which began in 1971. Exploratory teaching and community involvement help students get a taste of a chosen career during the normal school day. Elmhurst has always demanded and always will demand high academic standards from Trojans. Academically speaking, Trojans have " A Lot to Look Back On. " . 18 — Academics 1981 Head Field Marshal Todd Young leads the Mighty Marching Trojans. MARCHING TfiOMNS After fifteen years, changes are evident in EHS gym classes. P.E. Classes Keep Up with the Times From the days of blue, bloomer-like gym suits to the permissable days when a simple t-shirt and pair of shorts will suffice, Elmhurst has come a long way. In the past fifty years of our school ' s history, the physical education department of EHS has developed into an important part of the curriculum. In 1973, body building became an added elective. Hosting more equipment than any other city school, Elmhurst ' s weight room has been a great advantage for several athletic teams who train throughout the school year. During the summer of 1978, construction, which in- cluded a girls ' gym, a mirrored room for dance and gymnastics, as well as locker room facilities, was com- pleted. The new accommodations led the way to en- tirely new aspects of physical education. The most significant change came in 1978 when students got their first taste of co-ed gym classes. With mixed emotions, the girls of EHS invaded the boys ' gym to participate in the regular activities. As in the past, many changes have occurred in the 1980-81 school year. With the recent increase of the emphasis on physical fitness, the physical education department has contributed much to keep the mighty Trojans in tip-top shape. Conquering the lat machine during body building class is junior Don Stein Mrs. Sue Dowling instructs freshman Scott Laisure on scoring a ten match. 120 — Physical Education ith an intense look of determination, senior m Roberts executes a military press. Floor hockey is one of the many activities classes participate in. Joining the Elmhurst faculty this year, Ms. Julie Hollingsworth leads the class in stretching exercises. Physical Education — 121 Teachers Leave: Tradition Remains Jazz is a long standing tradition at Elmhurst. The jazz pro- gram, which includes the Trojan Singers and the jazz bands, was initiated in 1947 by Mr. Lester Doell and has been going strongly since. Next year the EHS jazz program will ex- perience a tew changes due to the departure ot both directors. Mr. Al Schmutz, director ot the Trojan Singers, retires after 12 years at Elmhurst. Mr. Schmutz directed the Trojan Singers during performances at various school and com- munity functions throughout the year. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Snyder, who after four years is leaving EHS to go into business, Jazz Band I has been the recipient of many awards. The year they received a Division I rating at NISBOVA and participated in several festivals throughout the state. Jazz Band II consists of students interested in training for the advanced band. They too claimed honors including se- cond place at the Kokomo Haworth Jazz Festival. Jazz Band II member, freshman David Miller, performs a flute solo. The EHS rhythm section keeps time during a solo. Trojan Singers Front row: V. Pletcher, D. Robinson, A. Koehl, M. Myers, J. Heastan, J. Stinson, C. Cade, Second row: E. Lehman, K. Lytle, L. Crockett, S. Hill, C, Double, A, Stinson, Back row: B. Hayes, B. Starn M. Paxson, M. Surface, E. Eckels. Jazz Band I Front row: M. Magdich, M. Levlne, G. Meredith, D. Heim, T. Young, P. Stewart, D. York. Second row: M. Tash, D. Haneline, T. Cato, D. Lake, T. Rager. Back row: A. O ' Connor, T. Briggs, D. Botas. E. Eitman, T. Hackett, E. Lehner, D. Brown. Jazz Band II Front row: Mr. Robert Snyder. Second row: L. Moering, M. Levme, G. Firrie. Third row: L. Buschey, M. Kitch. D. Miller, A. Stewart, D. York, H. McLuckie, L. Auer. Fourth row: S. Trenary, L. Mullins. S. Weaver. A. Howard, P. Stewart, L. Miller. H. Brockmeyer, S. Myers. Back row: B. Bender. J. Henry, P. Riecke, J. Heim, G. York, D. Haneline, D. Reese, T. Rager, D. Everette. The Trojans Go Marching On More members is just one change in the marching band since the 1940 ' s. In recent years, Elmhurst ' s marching band has gotten away from the " Big 10 " style of marching and adopted a military format. Music became the emphasis rather than complicated marching formations. This year the Trojans debuted their new marching uniforms at the Homecoming game. Their updated ap- pearance accented their recently acquired style of music and marching. Various sales including pizza, cheese and sausage and cowboy hats funded the purchase. The Music Boosters, consisting of dedicated parents, also aid- ed in money-making projects. Highlighting the year was a weekend at the Music Bowl in Chicago where the band performed at Soldier Field. The band also spent a fun-filled day at the theme park, Great America. At the State contest, EHS came within points of winning a first place rating. The Elmhurst Guard, which has given up the pom-pons for flags and rifles, was a big part of the band. The girls also competed in three competitions without the band as a backup. In April, they captured first place at Prairie Heights High School. Junior Ann Boyer was commended as outstanding performer of the day. Junior Becki Kreamer joins the percussion section in keeping perfect rhythm. Music Booster president, Mrs. Lydia Heastan, presses a new band uniform Looking forward to their trip to Chicago, freshman David Miller and junior Pam Obnnger look for their belongings EHS band members prepare for an early depar ture for Chicago. ft IHURST GUARD — Front row: Co-captain B :elln. Captain D. Forkert. Captain C. Marine, Co I ' tain A. Boyer. Second row: A. VanOmmen, K felley, S. Wyatt. L. Poeppel. P. Woodruff. T. Boner [Syndram. R. Campbell Back row: D. Laskowski kVorman, K. Ding. L Auer, L Neumann. L. Smith i lann. D. Laskowski. Clad in new uniforms, the Troians await their turn to perform ■ " ■flttC Practicing his viola, freshman George Wright concentrates on his music. VARSITY BAND: Center — Director Mr. James Swartzlander. Front Row — David Miller. Lisa Carpenter, Libby Shultz, Carol Tonn, Katie Frebel. Marie Heiney, Julie Rinard, Ann Malott. Cathy Walters, Lori Williams, Kim Wag- goner, Terresa Powell. Row Two — Leslie Ewing, Dana Esterson, Sheila Spear, David Cross, Peter Riecke, Mike Stanley, Dan Reese. Mike Kitch, Lori Miller, Susan Trenary. Deb Medsker. Row Three — Jim Grady, Martha Magdich, Jeff Fritz, Nate McCrillis, Angie Stewart, Andrew Kennedy, Soma Birch, Doug Everette. Kirk Stewart. Dan Haneline. Musically Inclined Concert and varsity band, orchestra and string ensembles, concert and freshman choir — these made up the classical side of the musical department. The choirs and orchestra performed for the annual Christmas and Spring concerts. The two choirs were able to wear their new uniforms for the first time at Christmas. The choirs also performed with the varsity band and the combined choirs from Kekionga and Por- tage Middle Schools. The orchestra was honored to have Dick Dennis, con- cert master for Henry Mancini, as a guest clinician. The string ensemble played for Columbia City ' s production of " Fiddler on the Roof, " and also had the privilege of play- ing for Mr. Swartzlander ' s wedding in March. FRESHMAN CHOIR: Front Row — Cindy West, Renee Mock. Debbie Brai. son, Michele Felicilda, Kathy Roy, Kent Crowell, Karen Shackles, Pat Rouse. Row Two — Lisa Mills, George Wright, Ed Eckels, Kim Garwoo- Carol Frankewich. Linda Tracey, Director Mr. Al Schmutz. Row Three Denise Bartelt. Bob Clements, Steve Hill, Mitchell Surface, Kim Syndrari Stacey Mullen, Kristi Blum. Distracted by the camera, junior Jim Cross and senior Troy Hackett lo: their concentration. :ONCERT BAND: Front Row — T. Young, P. heriff. S. Myers. A. Rinard. L Spaletta. S. eaver. A. Howard, P. Stewart, K. Fowerbaugh. . Rice. Row Two — D. York, H. McLuckie, L. lullins. D. Bollinger, H. Brockmyer. L Buschey. I Weaver, T. Hackett. J. Cross, C. Baker, J. Heim. L. Jacobs, K. Lehner. P. Obnnger. G Meredith. D. Heim. Row Three — J. Fower baugh, T. Rager, J. Henry, D. Drury. T. Briggs, D Lake, J. Krieg, N. Lockwood. G. York. M Brann ing. E. Eitman. J Fowerbaugh. E. Lehner, T Cato. K. Gordon, L. Lawrence. S. Embury. S. Sims. M. Bruner. B. Kreamer. K. Hamm. Stan- ding — Director Mr. Robert Snyder, C. Harz. P. Quake, M. Tash. M. Levlne, L. Moering. M. Magdich. D. Botas. ORCHESTRA: Front Row — Angie O ' Connor. Cathleen Marine, Tiffany Bryant, Chns Jungk. Laura Haneline, Jill Fritz. Ann Kocks. Michele Scott, Marc Conrad. Row Two — Cheryl Davis, Joe Perjak. Andrea Gordon, Larry Ridenour, ♦George Wright. Row Three — Shari Jones, Ellen Reich. John Hermes, Glenna Melton, Amy Osbun, Jenny Moore, Rene Kohler, Denise Loucks, Chad Vizino, Wendy Rice. Angie Howard. Standing — Gaster Firrie, Barry Bender. David Botas, Michael Paxton, Director Mr. James Swartzlander. Ensemble members )NCERT CHOIR: Front Row — Kathy Seabold, ndy Double, Ed Lehman, Cathy Nickels. Bill hmucker, Jane Stinson, Crissy Cade. Barb lyes. Director Mr. Al Schmutz. Row Two — An- ea Van Ommen. Kerne Neuhaus. Ron Pyne. lillip Beckstedt. Jim Folland. Mark Calligan, incy Deason, Donna Laskowski, Vicki Pletcher. iw Three — Kim Zigler, Jeannette Heastan, Bill arn, Ron Wright. Bruce Pyne. Sheryl Anspach. lerry Parnm. Amy Stinson. Row Four — Sheryl bderson, Annette Koehl, Nancy Burget. Diane [ binson. Melanie Myers. Jolene Wolfe. Kathy tie, Alicia Schnellenberger. Chris Deason, Cora eehan, Jamie Davis. Cooking and Clothing for Co-eds In early days, home economics was regarded as a class for girls and only girls. As times change so do many long accepted concepts. Nowadays, guys are a common sight in home ec classes. Many males have realized that a general knowledge in cooking and sewing may be advantageous in the future. In order to learn basic techniques and ad- vanced skills in these areas, young men have signed up for such classes as foods, creative foods, clothing and needlecraft and have proved quite successful. Cooking appliances and techniques have changed since 1945. Instructor Mrs. Sue Owen lets her apron do her talking. Steadily working to complete her garment is freshman Edrean Porter Seniors Julie Fabini and Tina McMahan work on their projects for Mrs. Sue Owen ' s needlecraft class. 128 — Home Economics ollowing the recipe, senior Ena Capps mixes the Senior Charlene Trimble concentrates on keeo- alled for ingredients. me her seam? straipht in ri th.no r , nH a mg her seams straight in Clothing 3 and 4. r a well tailored outfit, senior Bobbette Slater refully matches the plaid. Ready to prepare a culinary delight is senior Alan Kline. Home Economics — 129 A Combination of Talents The foreign language department plans many activities throughout the year. Besides the daily classroom routine, the German, French and Spanish classes play word games, board races, and other enjoyable means of learning their languages. Every foreign language class is given the opportunity to take a field trip to attend a program related to the language they are studying. Each year, the whole department unites for a Christmas party. At the party, the different classes have a chance to sing songs, present skits, and reveal a little bit of the respective cultures. In the art department, students are always pushed to the potential of their artistic ability. In some of the classes the students are required to do a portfolio consisting of sket- ches done on their leisure time. This year they created the charmi ng Christmas angels used to decorate the cafeteria. Taking pictures, running film, and printing their selections are the expected work of the photography classes. These students may choose to enter their work in a scholastic art competition and also a contest at Saint Francis College. A French version of " The Night Before Christmas " highlights the AFS foreign language Christmas party. Seen are freshmen Carol Frankewich, Karen Stier, Ed Lehman, and sophomore Tammy Petersen. During class, sophomore Laura Ross was elected to interpret the Spani magazine. A group of students at the foreign language party take time out to relax a enjoy the food. 130 — Foreign Language Art oncentration " is the key. as junior Mark Vorn- Art class calls for a steady hand. Junior Jackie Un works on his class project. Druley adds on to her paper model. Iring photography class, sophomore Craig Surprised by the interruption junior Joe Macias ' ker adjusts the focus on the enlarger. attention is temporarily diverted from his art project, [pressing his interest in photography, Dhomore Rich Kadel works at developing film. Foreign Languages Art — 131 Facing a threading tap during his metals 3 class, George Colby puts final touches on one of his required projects in 1967. The Purpose of Industrial Arts In 1937, the purpose of the industrial arts classes was to create a good spirit among students, to provide social activity, to study and discuss modern industrial problems, and to provide helpful suggestions for vocational guidance. In the 1960 ' s, the purpose of the classes was to give an opportunity for boys to learn the fundamentals and to broaden their knowledge and perfect their skills in woodworking, metalworking, and mechanical drawing. In the 1980 ' s, the purpose of the classes is to offer as wide a variety of learning experiences as possible. Now classes contain females as well as males. During class the students draw, design their dream house, file, saw, sand, invent, and create — providing tangible evidence that industrial arts answer a real need at Elmhurst. Deciding what to do first, senior Robert Wine looks puzzled. Selecting the right size ratchet is junior Ron Fmton. Industrial Arts afety is a ma|or part of industrial arts. Fresh- lan Todd Blough wears safety glasses as he ■orks on his project. oncentratmg intently on his work, sophomore ave Smith sands his wood. Assembling a small motor, freshman Jack Sheets concentrates on putting pieces in their correct places. During metals class, freshman Patrick Bryan uses a metal lathe. Industrial Arts— 133 Learning beauty culture, senior Kara Stewart trains at Ravenscroft In woodworking at R.V.C., junior Robert Small makes use of a saw. Learning automotive repair junior Gary Buuck works on his motorcycle. At R.V.C. senior Kim Bleich concentrates on cutting a customer ' s hair. Exceptional Programs Exploratory teaching exposes students to the art ot teaching. The students spend time assisting elementary school teachers with their classes. This in turn exposes them to a position in the class room — a transition from student to teacher. Com- ■nunity involvement lets a student become nvolved in a particular occupation. The students work at places like the State -lospital and Training Center, a bank, or an attorney ' s office, where the students see if they like the potential career. R.V.C. (Regional Vocation Center) has classes outside of Elmhurst. The students attending R.V.C. do their work at old Cen- tral High School downtown, or on " site " meaning at Ravenscroft, an automobile center, or a construction site. These students put in hard work to learn their trade. Playing teacher, senior Jamie Davis reads a story to the kindergarten class. Through the exploratory teaching program, senior Amy Stinson helps fourth graders with their work. Taking a break with one of the residents at the State Hospital and Training Center, senior Patty Free learns from her involvement in the community- Community Involvement Exploratory Teaching — 135 Today ' s Events, Tomorrow ' s History During the fifty year history of Elmhurst High School, a new chapter has been written in for history books. World War II, Viet Nam, the elections of new presidents, the moon walk, and Watergate were a few events making the headlines. This year another page was written. We rejoiced for the return of the 52 Americans held hostage in Iran for 444 days. We saw Republican Ronald Reagan elected as the 49th President of the United States and later grieved over the attempted assassination. EHS has been around for many events which in some way affected our country. This year, as in the others, we recorded many events and now we turn the page and start again. Mr. Nick Werlmg gazes out over his 1965 US History class. Grading the chapter tests is Mr. Werhng ' s student teacher. Mr. Jeff Grier 136 — Social Studies Wearing styles from the 1930 ' s, junior Mike Hudelson adds authenticity to his history report. Prior to the November elections. Congressional candidate Dan Coats addresses a government class. Junior Ann Boyer thinks over Miss Montz ' s worksheet questions. .niors Lisa DeRoche and Pam Nelson model ihions from the 1930s. Social Studies — 137 Grammatically Correct Speech, journalism, English x and y, composition, world and 20th century literature, and creative writing are the classes that make up the English department. Every student that attends Elmhurst spends at least three years in an English classroom. During the year, freshmen tackle the never ending sentences that need correcting. Sophomores try to digest the weekly spelling tests that contain gigantic words. This year the juniors are left to fight off another year of grammar plus the never ending pages of poems. Seniors are left with the option of taking a semester of composition or creative writing. All of the time spent in the English classrooms from year to year has helped every student become grammatically correct in speech, sentence formation, and uv coarse speling. " Nap time " Junior Trisha Cato decided sleep was more important than grammar. During journalism, sophomore Pat Madrid assists freshman Amy Osbun on a layout. Giving a speech, senior Linda Lee demonstrates the use of a podium. 138 — English In Mr. Storey ' s speech class, senior Christin Tonn delivers a demonstration speech. %r, On most days journalists have to dig out their own space to work in. Senior Dean Maier finds his space on top of the file cabinets. Working on an in-class assignment, junior Mark Talbert makes use of his English book. English— 139 Participating in class, sophomore Amanda Sneed signs her answer. Taking a little class time to chat, freshmen Wade Travis and Matt Forman engage in conversation. » ' Working hard on their studies, freshme n Mike McCune and sophomore Randy Lothamer are coached by Miss. Mary Rosman. Instructing the students, teachers aide Kay Yoder concentrates on getting the point across. 140 — Deaf-Ed Deaf Ed, a Great Addition Sign language is a system of hand ;igns and gestures used for communi- ;ation. This form of communication (vas used by primitive men, monks that vere sworn to silence, South American Indians to talk to other tribes, and nost important communication for the leaf. The language consists of over 1,500 different signs including a complete ilphabet. The first school for the deaf was founded by Abbe de L ' Eppe in 1760. The students in our deaf ed classes join other classes besides the subjects they study in their homeroom. The classes they attend are gym, shop, typ- ing, art, and one student has a human development class. We should be proud to think that we are lucky enough to have these stu- dents included in our student body. Sign language is a major part of freshman Laura Graham ' s life. Participating in class, freshman Sherri Paul learns the value of money. Deaf-Ed — 141 Junior Steve Brezette processes the data he collected. In the 1940 ' s. as In the 1980 ' s, science students learn through experiments. As Elmhurst Expands, Science Study Grows Although many aspects of the science department have undergone changes, an observing eye and the ability to perform experiments are still necessary for students. In 1964-65, an addition to the school, which includ- ed a science wing, allowed for a more detailed study of science related classes. Benefitting from the expan- sion were physics, chemistry, ecology, earth science, and biology. Modifications in the classroom laboratories as well as advancements in scientific knowledge and studies have had and will continue to have effects on the science department at EHS. Observing a chemical reaction are juniors Curt Syndram and Wenij Novitsky. 142 — Science Senior Troy Hackett completes the calculations as senior Jill Reinhart looks over the results. As classmates look on, seniors Mark Schatzman and Jon DeGrandchamp set up for their experiment. Junior Ann Boyer and sophomore Becky Mazehn strategically plan for their experiment. Closely observing a physics experiment is senior Tom Peconge. Concentration and a steady hand are required for biology drawings. Lab partners, senior Virginia Jordan and junior Marlena Rowe record their observations. Science — 143 Math Touches Lives Whether it was computing the minutes until the end of first period, counting the change after purchasing a sweet roll in the cafeteria, or averaging the test scores for the first nine weeks, mathematics came into play in our day to day lives. Elmhurst ' s math department offered a variety of classes ranging from the fundamentals taught in General Math to Mr. Phil Habegger ' s unforgettable Advanced Algebra class to the challenges of advanced math such as Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, and Calculus. Computer terminals were introduced to EHS in 1977 add- ing computer math classes to the curriculum. The popular Introduction to Computer Math class and the advanced class gave students the opportunity to learn to program computers, write programs, and even play games on the ter- minals such as Hang Man. Senior Troy Hackett listens intently to Mr. Richard Poor ' s Analytic Geome- try lecture. Ms. Julie Hollmgsworth assists freshman Joe Perjak. i • • ' ♦» ' ! L44 — Mathematics « b Geometry class often requires students to work during class time as sophomore Mark Spalding shows. Concentration is the key to success in Advanced Algebra for junior Rich VerWiebe. Mathematics — 145 Curious about the working of the typewriters, two girls from the 1966 year- book give one an examination. Summing Up the Business Years During the past 50 years, the business department has widened its class choice, and has modernized the equip- ment. From year to year, the atmosphere has changed along with the teachers and the color of the rooms. Through the years the department has stayed with the manual typewriters, but it has also included electric ones. In the year 1949, the business classes were typing, bookkeep- ing, and shorthand. The classes now include business law, accounting, and general business. With the expansion and various changes that have taken place in the department, we have the chance to produce the accountants, secretaries, and businessmen the world needs. 146 — Business The lone typist, junior Forrest Burke, works over- time to complete assignments. Keeping students informed about the changing business world is the job of Mrs. Nancy Kelley. Accuracy is as important as speed. Sophomore Judi Johnson looks over her paper for mistakes. Adding machines help out a lot as junior Jeff Her ring gives one a workout. During one of his classes Mr. Stoops passes on a bit of information to junior Margie Finken. Business — 147 Creation of the Clubs In the 1930 ' s, entertainment was not what it is today. Go- g out to the movies or to a concert, then out for pizza just asn ' t a common evening. Elmhurst students stayed closer ) home and entertained each other. When it got too rowdy ir the Trojans ' parents, the kids moved to school and •eated the clubs. Throughout the 50 years at Elmhurst, there have been ubs for every interest. In the ' 30 ' s, there were groups like le Palette and Brush Club for avid art students. For writers lere was the publication staff of either the Advance or the ilibrum. The Regina Domi club was ideal for home ec udents; the name means " Queen of the Home. " Other ubs that flourished in the ' 30 ' s were the debate team, the dustrial Arts Club, the Glee Club, the Rifle Club, the ramatics Club, the Commercial Club, GAA, and the Ger- ' anClub. Some of these organizations are still in operation while, as e student body changed and grew, so did the variety and :e of clubs at Elmhurst. Some of the clubs that have been Ided to the roster are Student Council, Campus Life, :CA, Quill and Scroll, AFS, the Afro- American Club, COE, wling Club, and other service and supportive groups. Surely any Trojan who has ever participated in an EHS Jb has built leadership, friendship and more of " A Lot to ' Ok Back On. " s the new Campus Life director, Trudy Swain brought change to the opular club meetings. he AFS exchange students bring many talents with them from their V ■ ispective countries. Giancarlo Ferrari from Italy entertains some friends V t a 1975 party. During the Miss Virginia Assembly, Student Council member Wendy Novitsky and Ron Miller discuss the contributions. Sophomore squaw Jamie Sheffer show: her spirit on Cowboys and Indian Day. 150 — Student Council Happy about playing her part in the Home- coming festivities. 1932 graduate. Mrs. Dulla Schlaudraff rides in the float. Student Council Members — Front Row: Patrina Green. Lenny Howard, Shan Jones, LeeAnn Fulkerson. Amy Stinson, Tim Litch, Ron Miller, Second Row: Lisa Zigler, Julie Stark, Lynn Crockett. Jeff Davis. Scott Jones. Kathy Kucher. Third Row: Kelli Bonnette. Kim Student Council members sold carnatins to brighten Valentines Day. Juniors Shan Jones. Syndram. Ed Lehman. Cnssy Cade, Lisa Smith. Chris Jones, Ernie Farias. Back Row: Chrissy Morel, Jamie Sheffer, Ann Boyer, Tom Filchak. Wendy Novitsky, Sandy Porter, Julie Burt. Carol Tonn. Tiffany Bryant, sophomore Kathy Kucher and senior Tom Filchak help distribute them. Council in 12th Year The Elmhurst Student Council has played an important role in the school for at l east 12 years. There have been some rocky times, but most of the time things run smoothly. Whether it be Homecoming week, the Penny Arcade. Miss Virginia Assembly, Valentine ' s Day or the Snowball dance, the Student Council is always trying to make things more enjoyable for the student body. The Homecoming festivities were a little different this year due to the fact that EHS is celebrating its 50th anniversary. Dr. William Anthis, Superintendent of the Fort Wayne Community Schools, and Mayor Winfield Moses were on hand to help in our celebration. The Penny Arcade wasn ' t as suc- cessful this year as it had been in previous years, but it still gave all clubs a chance to participate jointly. The annual Miss Virginia Assembly was held and the students responded well by bringing in clothes and toys for the needy. February 14th gave a lot of council members a chance to get out of class for the distribution of carna- tions. The biggest thrills were the looks on the faces of those unsus- pecting students when their name was called to come and get the " red " carnation. It was also funny to see those that were so sure they were getting a carnation only to find that they weren ' t. Red carnations meant " I love you, " pink carnations meant " I like you, " and white carnations meant " I want to get to know you. " The 3rd annual Snowball dance was not as popular among the stu- dents as it has been in previous years, but those who attended enjoyed the change of pace. It gave students a chance to dress up for a change or for a " special someone. " Student Council officers for the year 1980-81 were: President, Tom Filchak; Vice-president, Ann Boyer; and Secretary-treasurer, Kathy Kucher. Student Council — 151 Sometimes the only way for editor-in-chief Angie O ' Connor to find out what ' s going on is to rum- mage through the staff drawers. Getting into the Christmas spirit, junior Ell Springer, yearbook sports editor, helps trim t courtyard tree. 152 — Anlibrum Staff Staff Strives to Meet Deadlines Deadlines, deadlines, deadlines were common problem for the Anlibrum taff this year. No matter how hard hey worked, they still seemed to be ushing in the final moments. This year ' s staff consisted of 14 stu- ents. six of whom attended a work- hop at Ball State University during the ummer. They brought the skills and nowledge they acquired back to the other students. They learned many creative ideas for captions, copy, headlines, and also uni- que designs for layouts. The photographers played an impor- tant part in the production of the year- book. Although they often got yelled at because pictures weren ' t taken or con- tact sheets couldn ' t be found, they still played a major part of the staff. Cropping a picture to the right proportion Is important for any layout Seniors Mark Schatzman and Angie O ' Connor search through the Christmas decorations look- ing for the perfect ornament. otographers — Front Row: Matt Jeffrey. Dean er. Tracy Richardson. Second Row: David ler. Lisa Poorman. Richie Kadel Back Row: in Merz. Scott Babb. Tim Litch. Surprising everyone by doing some work. |unior Ste- ven Brezette types his copy. Anlibrum Staff Photographers — 153 Newspaper Advances Past 50th The Elmhurst Advance is still going strong after 50 years. Beginning in 1931, the Ad- vance newspaper has been a principal part of Elmhurst life for the past 50 years. The first staff was made up of about 50 students; the present staff has 26 students. Although the staff has decreased in size, the quality of the newspaper has remained the same. The Advance is produced bi-weekly. The time between paste-up days is spent gather- ing information, interviewing, and planning for the next issue. The reporters find out what is going on with the various clubs and activities of the school, while the sports writers cover the different athletic events. The feature stories, news stories, editorials, and the ad section make up the total format of the Advance. Quill and Scroll is the national honor socie- ty for |Ournalism students. To be a member, one must be outstanding in journalism and ranked in the top Vi of his class. This year the Quill and Scroll had the haunted house at the Penny Arcade and also sponsored the banquet at the end of the year. Tom Peconge, news editor for the Advance puts the finishing touches on his story. Working hands? That ' s exactly what you see here. A member of the Advance staff is organiz- ing a layout. Advance Staff — First Row: Amy Stinson, T( Wolf, Tom Peconge, Nancy Lockwood. Seco Row: Michelle McNamara, Jamie Sheffer, K Borsos, Kay Gasvoda, Pam Stewart. Third Re Patty Free, Ruth Per|ak, Shari Wyatt. Foul Row: George Haynes, Cliff Tanner, Mark McK( zie. Back Row: Mark Miller, Steve Burt. 154 — Advance Staff. Quill and Scroll Junior Nancy lockwood ' s job as ad manager keeps her busy checking things out. Concentrating on proper alignment, feature editor Patty Free works with T-square as she pastes up two pages of the Advance. Quill and Scroll — Front Row: Leslie Hutner. Jamie Davis. Angie O ' Connor. Patty Free. Se- cond Row: George Haynes. Tom Filchak, Tom Wolf. Editor in chief Tom Wolf runs a copy block through the waxer before placing it in position on camera-ready pages. Advance Staff. Quill and Scroll — 155 AFS Provides Fun and Friends Broadening international relation- ships, experiencing the joy of new friendships and a new understanding of different cultures is what the American Field Service is all about. Each year Elmhurst hosts a student or students so that we may learn more about other parts of the world. Also it gives us an opportunity to send some of our students to another country to become involved in this meaningful experience. AFS did many things to raise money. They sponsored paper drives and they also had many other non-profit activities such as a booth in the Penny Arcade, a Christmas party, and an International Potluck Dinner featuring songs and dancers from many different countries. The officers for the 1980-81 school year were Donald Raney, president; Ed Aboufadel, vice presi- dent; Sandy Porter, secretary-trea- surer; and Gina Birch, social chair- man. Advisers were Mrs. Delores Banks, Mrs. Rosel Blessing, and Mrs. Ofelia Herrero. America Latina provides entertainment in the form of a Latin American dance for the Inter- national Potluck supper. Exchange students Andrea VanOmmen and Daniela Bottan perform a " cultural " dance at the Muscular Dystrophy superdance. J» AFS — Front Row: Rosel Blessing. Ed Aboufadel. Daniela Bottan, Andrea VanOmmen. Ana Bordon, Yaalat Chen. Mike Pendleton. Second Row: Cathy Walters. Kim Riley, Jenny Moore. Donald Raney. Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Sandy Porter. Cindy Roby, Back Row: Monica Doran, Shelley Adams, Deb Harmon. Lillian Lyon. Carol Frankewich, Carin Jackson. Kathy Kucher Showing off her beautiful outfit during a Vera Cruz dance, a member of America Latma entertains at one of the many AFS-sponsored events. President Donald Raney mixes a little busi- ness with pleasure at the AFS potluck dinner. Exhibiting the music of different cultures, Paul Lemke, Mrs. Herrero, and Mr. Tricolas perform. Students Prepare For Business Future Helping students prepare for their future is what COE (Cooperative Of- fice Education) and OEA (Office Education Association) is all about. In the classroom, Ms. Van Slyke helps by teaching the skills of the business world. The real advantage is the chance to have on the job training. Students have the oppor- tunity to work in such places as Lin- coln Life, Lincoln Bank, etc. The Trojan Circle Achievement Group was founded in 1979 by Mr. Eugene White. The idea of this group was to improve the relationships between staff and students. The Trojan Circle had many ac- tivities this year. They had the an- nual Christmas party, a picnic, and also many speakers that talked to students about careers and goals. COE senior Patrma Green gets good on the job training at a local bank. COE: Front Row: Amy O ' Keefe. M ' chele Scott, Kris Martin. Second Row: Karen Zelt. Carla Watson, April Worman. Third Row: Tam- my Stalf, Jetf Clements, Conette Saylor. Fourth Row: Vickie Nusbaum. Mark Mcken- zie, Trina Green. Back Row: Mark Calligan. Don Curtin, Rhonda Spillers. COE member, senior Vickie Nusbaum works on a COE assignment to perfect her business skills. 158 — OEA COE Caught off guard, Mr. Eugene White founder of the Trojan Circle, reflects on the year ' s activities. Dr. Graciela Beecher talks to the Trojan Circle members about the " keys " to success. The staff and student members of the Trojan Circle met regularly in the lecture room. Trojan Circle — 159 Senior Chris Harris presents an award to junior Steve Wellman at the speech team receptioi Junior Mike Paxson performs his humorous speech at the speech awards program. FORUM CLUB: Front Row: Angie Howard, Lisa Myers. Leslie Ewing, Marie Heiney, Holly Shopoff Amy Osbun, Carol Tonn. Carolyn Burns. Back Row: Andy Aylor, Dave Miller. Mike Pendleton. Jirr Cross, Ed Lehman. Mike Paxson, Steve Wellman, John Hermes, Jim Grady, and Mr. Stookey 160 — Forum Club TROJAN TAKEDOWNS: Front Row: Kelley Camperman, Jeanne Booker, Sally Lehman. Back Row: Mary Garcia. Laura Vogelgesang. Sandy Alder Clubs Build Spirit The Forum Club (Speech Team) had a building season this year. Consider- ing this, they still did quite well. The team gave a good showing at Sec- tionals and qualified juniors Mike Pax- son and Shan Jones for Regionals. The whole team did a great job throughout the season. The Diamond Devils and the Trojan Takedowns had their hands full because of the busy seasons of the baseball team and the wrestlers. The girls played an important part in raising the spirits among the fans who came to watch the particular sport. The Trojan Takedowns made signs and posters to with their team luck and they also attended as many wrestling matches as they could. Diamond Devil duties consisted of going to the assigned game and cheer- ing the team on. DIAMOND DEVILS: Front Row: Stacy Mullen, Lisa Mills. Jenny Clauss, Sondra Allen. Second Row: Rhonda Allen. Patty Bruner. Monica Gerra. Debbie Branson. Linda Schmitt. Tammy Petersen. Laura Ross. Third Row: Bonnie Sheirbon. Rhonda Schroeder. Chrissy Cade. Jeannette Heastan, Carol Tonn. Laura Moering. Laurie Freygang. Back Row: Jamie Sheffer. Michelle Patnoe. Sheila Spear. Patty Mills, Lisa Wmget. Laura Williams. Diamond Devils Troian Takedowns — 161 DECA: Front Row: Sandi Christianson, Dawn Hoover, Victor Beacham, Ray West, Michael Ayers, Marlena Rowe, Norma Byrd, Robert Dickson, Mike Falba, Balinda Curtin. Second Row: Myron Davis, Bill Schmucker, Jill Jemison, Debra Martin, Kathy Jones, Goldie Holman, Mitsi Hearn, Janice Reynolds, Cathy McClendon, Georgia Tucker. Third Row: Victor Haynes. Steve Wellman. Greg Buuck, Jim Roush, Dayna Davis, Lenny Howard, Tina Douglas, Laurie Jehl, Mrs. Kelley. Fourth Row: Chris Fuller, David Wattley, Mark Holman, Bob Wine, Steve Shinaeu. Ruth Perjak, Linda Martin, Kerri Sims. Fifth Row: Bill Leon, Bob Grimes, Kevin Wilson, Barry Ellison, Tina Blum, Lee Norris, Peggy Sheriff, Patty Olson. Lisa Shroyer. Back Row: Terry Muff, Gary Contreraz, John Ciferri, Jon Dagley, Jim Carpenter, Tom Brown. Linda Lee, Alecia Grady. Senior Stephanie Thomas dances at the DECA sponsored Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a-thon. DECA and VICA Promote Educational Growth Vocational Industrial Cooperative Club (VICA) gave many students a chance to participate in industry. The main idea of VICA is to promote cooperation between industry and schools for a class credit. This club was sponsored by Mr. Melchi. DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) is an educational group at EHS where the students manage to have fun even though it is a working at- mosphere. DECA is important because it helps prepare students for the business world. Students in DECA learn about the American free-enterprise system, selling and human relations. The students have a chance to prove what they learned by partipating in several contests. They also sponsor the Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a-thon. Besides working in class, they had on- the-job training. Junior Ray Martin participates in the combined work study program at EHS. I , — : 1 1 -c ' i VICA: Front Row: Jeff Davis. Becky Wmans. Tom Perez. Back Row: Ty Tigner. Kevin Templar, Brad Shopoff, Brian Week. Andy Doak, Tim Roth. VICA— 163 Service Workers — Front Row: Tammy Petersen, Kathy Kucher. Second row: Patty Woodruff, Lisa Pepple, Cathy Nickels, Kevin Grimes. Third Row: Robert Wine, Mike Pax- son, Nancy DeGrandchamp. Back Row: Michael Ayers, Rhonda Spillers, Mark Gunkel, Tammy Fisher, Senior Dan Eiter gives a sigh of relief after his final frame. Library Workers — Front Row: Becky Thomas, Lisa Zigler. Second Row: Doshia Wallace, Holly Castiaux. Back Row: Rick Baugher, Robert Wine. Demonstrating his free-style form on the slope is sophomore Craig Laker. 164 — Service and Library Workers Trojans on the Go This year the A.V. Club, library workers, and student service workers all worked hard and got a lot ac- complished. Running filmstrip projec- tors from room to room, checking out books, and picking up attendance cards were a small part of their daily routine to help the school run smoother. Bright and early Saturday, January 10, a busload of people went to brave the ski slopes of Timberidge. This was the very first adventure for the newly formed Elmhurst Ski Club. The trip was a success so they planned to have more. Clubs had been started in other years at Elmhurst, but they never seemed to get past developmental stages. Sponsors for the club this year were Mr. Dan Dickey, Miss Sharon Dietrich, and Miss Bonnie O ' Connell. Every Thursday afternoon at 3:30 the bowling team meets at Village Bowl for their weekly games. Their season runs from October until the end of March. They have mixed teams of all four grades and they ' re broken up into two leagues. The sponsor of the club is Mr. Dan Dickey. A.V. Workers — Victor Haynes, Dave Canna- day, Tom Wolf, Lynn Crockett, Milton Wilson, Tim Watson, Lee Stackhouse. Bowling — Front Row: Tammy Harlow, Mark Gunkle, Matt Andrew. Tammy Lee, John Perez, Harriet McLuckie, Don Thornton, Kern Sims. Second Row: Tim Bowers, Jim Grady. Greg Buuck, Brian Smith, Alan Kline. Scott Ewing, Dayle Saylor, Joe McDonald. Third Row: Dan Eiter. David Smith, Debbie Bron- son, Linda Schmidt, Kelley Camperman, Sally McCombs. Back Row: Brian Fuelling, Drew Frey, Andy Aylor. David Bartel, Ken Kellogg. Richard Staley. A V-Bowling— 165 Afro Club Hosts Jeannette The Afro-American Club had many ups and downs throughout the year. The tem- porary loss of their sponsor and the decrease of club enrollment were only a few. But there were bright moments, too. The profits made from their various ac- tivities made up for all the downs. This year the club had a very special reception for actress Gertrude Jeannette from New York who was in Fort Wayne for the lead as Lena Younger in the play " A Raisin In The Sun. " Also starring in the play was EHS graduate Tony Belcher, who also came to talk to the club. The Trojan Circle was invited to participate in the festivities. The club sponsored splash parties, skating parties, a pizza party, and their Langston ' s booth during the Penny Ar- cade. They also had the talent show. These activities helped them raise money to take a trip to Cedar Point at the end of the year. Members of the Afro-Club listen intently as Presi- dent Patrina Green introduces actress Gertrude Jeannette. After presenting their original dance routine, the Trojan Triumph dancers exit with soul. 166 — Afro-Club I Following an inspiring speech by Gertrude Jean- nette, everyone joins together for refreshments. Providing entertainment during the Talent Show, James Clark, Carlos Aron and Curtis White show how creative dancing can be. Afro-American Club: Front Row: Shan Jones, Kathy Jones, Dorothy Jordan, Mitsi Hearn. Marlena Rowe. Second Row: Leatrice Walker, Shawn Hanna, Doshia Wallace. Third Row: Cyn- thia Bright. Lenny Howard. Back Row: Richard Bright. Afro Club — 167 Change of Pace, Change of Face " Was a cabin in the woods, little man by the window stood, " was a common phrase heard by anyone who attended the Thursday night Campus Life meetings. Campus Life meetings were a place to go and be rowdy or a place where you could find a little spiritual peace. The year ' s activities began with the annual Burger Bash and many other events followed. The Campus Life R.I.O.T., the Roller-Thon, a ski trip to Caberfae, and the Florida trip played a major part of fun ex- perienced by students who par- ticipated in these activities. Under new leadership, the pace of the meetings changed. Trudy Swain took over as director of the group after the former leader Dave Rahn moved to Wheaton, IL. Staff member Karen McKenna leads meeting with some Scripture readings. Who ' s that behind those Foster Grants? Why it ' s the new Campus Life director Trudy Swain- Sophomores Gale York and Kathy Kucher scream with excitement during a rowdy Cam- pus Life meeting. 168 — Campus Life Campus LIFE In one of his more serious moments junio Terry Harmon listens attentively. Senior Tom Filchak stuffs his mouth full of marshmallows during a game of chubby bun- nies while senior Amy Byrne cheers him on. 1974 junior Mike Arnold tries to clear himself from the sand trap. Sports Add on What would life have been like without sports events and practices to break up the monotony of the academic regime? Every day we ' ve got at least one sporting event that we can attend and every day the athletes must go to practice. In the 30 ' s the sports schedule was not as full. The first yearbook showed that the only sports were boys ' and girls ' basketball and G.A.A. That wasn ' t an extremely busy year athletically. Later in the 30 ' s, though, baseball was added to the schedule. In the 40 ' s, basketball and baseball continued to flourish along with the new and popular sport of rifle shooting. The schedule in the 50 ' s blossomed a little bit. Track, golf, and cross country were added to give the Trojans a sport for every season. The 60 ' s brought football to the fore and in 1964 the Trojans won their first city series victory over South Side. That same year found the C.C. team winning the sectional tournament. Boys ' tennis and wrestling were also added in the 60 ' s. Girls ' sports came to life in the 70 ' s. Volleyball, gymnastics, and girls ' tennis gave female Trojans a chance to do something besides sit on the sidelines. So far, the only new sport in the 80 ' s is soccer, which has found lots of support. This full schedule keeps the Trojans busy, giving athletes and spectators alike " A Lot to Look Back On. " 170 — Sports Sports — 171 Leading the Trojan defense against a Dwenger opponent is junior Don Stein. 63. Senior Ricky Jackson, 29, and sophomore Sam Underwood, 22, assist on the play. 172 — Football Trojan Defense Dominates Grid " We had a good season defensively, but didn ' t have a very good offensive year. You have to have a good offense to go with your good defense, " Coach Jim Welborn commented. The Trojan defense held their op- ponents to just 152 yards a game, averaging just 3.1 yards a play. But on the other hand, the offense only gain- ed 78.8 yards a game, just 2.2 yards a play. The Trojans ' opponents outscored EHS 187-71. EHS averaged 7.1 points a game while an average of 18.4 points a game were scored by the opponents. Senior Curtis Stephens was the defensive leader for EHS, with 110 tackles. With that record, Curtis made the All-SAC honorable mention team. Senior Jeff Grimes and junior Gary Paul each had 93 tackles, and senior Mike Ayers had 88. j jfe! -, " s ' Q- ' f Senior tackle Kevin Kramer looks off as he thinks over the night ' s performance. ARSITY FOOTBALL: Front Row: R. Brown, C. Stephens, T. Fowlkes, L. Trammel, S. Sims, K. orey, K. Sims, T. Kiester, M. Denney. Second ?ow: S. Sills, J. Grimes, K. Cramer, W. Graham, A. Ayers, B. Dixon, R. Jackson, D. Maier. Third Row: D. Booker, R. VerWiebe, H. Durnell, T. i-gbert, D. Stein, P. Smith, S. Brezette, T. ' Stephens, R. Schroeder, G. Davis. Fourth Row: J. Vlacias, J. Campos, M. Davis, B. Fletcher, J. 3oleyn. R. Miller. C. Morken, T. Estep, J. Keener. : ifth Row: T. Muff. G. Rogers, S. Underwood, D. Vattley, J. Skinner, M. Zurcher, C. Laker, C. Jtandiford. Sixth Row: B. Marcu, B. Grimes, S. Jhmart, R. Linnemeier. R. Rogers, D. Lee, C. • " uller, D. Mmniefield. C. Saylor. Seventh Row: J. 3irch. M. Hudelson, S. Allen, J. Foreman, T. Har- mon, G. Paul, J. Warfield. Back Row: Coaches J. (Velborn, A. Burns. P. Alexander, J. Tilker, M. Hageman, T. Larsen, Mgrs. C. Welborn, T. Perez, I Smith, K. Grimes, J. Herring, E. Aboufadel. ■ 4Efc V Varsity Football PSna ft EHS OPP 7 Marion 20 Pn 7 North Central 9 WA 6 South Side 10 r rF - 4 A 7 7 Dwenger Northrop 21 28 J Im 1 6 Concordia 35 m -M £ r Luers 14 ■ jMlP , 7 Mishawaka 28 24 Wayne Using a higher view as advantage, Coach Snider 21 Welborn talks to his assistants in the press box via special radio. Overall Record 1-9 Football — 173 Freshmen Take City; Reserves Gain Experience The Elmhurst Trojans won the city football title this year, but it wasn ' t the varsity that received the honors, it was the freshman team, coached by Gerry Tilker. Not only did the freshmen win the title, they also reached their preseason goal of being undefeated and unscored upon. John Scott was jfcs. €fc FRESHMEN — Front row: J. Neuhaus. B. Williams, T. Blough, K. Northcutt, B. Hart. R. Quinones, J. Scott, B. Hardy. Second row: Coach G. Tilker, S. Finken, S. Lytal. M. Surface, J. Brown, C. Haughey. A.Aylor, Coach P. Alexander. Back row: K. Nevers, J. Davis, C. McKeeman, J. Lee, T. Shock, A. Rife, C. Aron, M. Foreman. the team ' s leading scorer, with 14 1 touchdowns. The reserve team was coached by Terry Larson and Al Burns. They finish- ed the season with a 2-5 record. Much experience was gained for future varsi- ty seasons. Despite the diving effort by a Wayne opponent, freshman John Scott runs one of his many touchdowns. Taking charge of the offense, freshman Jessie Lee checks over the opponents ' defensive formation. Clutching the ball, junior Devan Booker is off and running. " In a couple of years depending on whether everyone is still playing, Elmhurst should be a state contention team. " FRESHMAN FOOTBALL EHS 27 Harding 32 South Side 30 North Side 18 Northrop 14 Dwenger 44 Wayne OPP Overall Record 6-0 174 — Reserve and Freshman Football he reserve program is a place where players irn by doing. The team developed good skills ' future seasons. " Reserve Football EHS OPP 20 Harding 6 Luers 7 Dwenger 20 7 Snider 31 Wayne 28 13 Concordia 6 17 South Side Overall Record 3-4 7 r After the reserve team defeated Concordia, juniors Harold Durnell and Terry Harmon look ahead to future games. RESERVES — Front row: Mgr. T. Langschied. B. Marcum, D. Booker, C. Fuller. R. VerWiebe, J. Warfield, T. Estep. R. Linnemeier. Second row: Coach A. Burns, J. Keener, J. Campos, D. Wattley, D. Minniefield, C. Rife, M. Zurcher, B. Fletcher. Coach T. Larson. Back row: C. Saylor, S. Ohmart, D. Lee. H. Durnell, J. Foreman, J. Skinner, T. Egbert. B. Grimes, C. Laker, R. Schroeder. P. Smith. S. Brezette, M. Hudelson. Reserve and Freshman Football — 175 Harriers Provide Building Season From the looks of the cross country team ' s 1-11 record, it might seem as though the season was disappointing. However, with all but two runners returning next year, the experience gained could supply Coach Charles Kammeyer with a successful team in the future. Although the team did reasonably well against the competition, having only two seniors and three juniors was a handicap. Most of the team had only one year experience, and all of the run- ners had to gear themselves for the longer metric distance used this year for the first time. At 5,000 meters, or 3.1 miles, it is a longer distance than the 2.5 miles of other years. Thus the times were slower than in previous seasons. CROSS COUNTRY: Front row: Mac MacKay, " Scott Steffen, Jeff Lewis, Mark Sherbondy, Back row: Coach Charles Kammeyer, Scott Ewing, Tim Roberts, " Jeff Kruse, Ed Freygang, Tim Gudakunst. Not Shown: Mike West, Dave Haynes, Alan Ottley, Phil LeMaster, Mark Redding, •denotes lettermen ry mymm Up. " 0F r f Elmhurst varsity runners await the start of the race against New Haven at Swmney Park. Elmhurst takes the victory 26 to 29. 176 — Cross Country S r ur, ■- " " ' " r EHS 133 133 133 133 50 47 9th 7th 35 50 45 37 38 48 2nd 10th 5th 26 49 8th Cross Country Snider Warsaw Homestead Harding Northrop Wayne Northrop Inv. Huntington Inv. Luers Dekalb Norwell Wabash Marion Kokomo Wabash Inv. S.A.C. Meet Manchester Inv. New Haven Manchester Sectional Overall Record 1-11 OPP 28 100 66 49 15 16 r i Si - Determined to place, senior Dave Haynes excels to better his position against his New Haven opponent. At 17:06, Dave had the best time on the year. Completing the 5000 meter course, sophomore Scott Steffen enters the finish gate. Maintaining a steady stride, sophomore Mike West looks ahead for the finish line. f ' Jggli i ywii v r " 3 t wiiii. ' 0, t Showing much stress and strain, sophomore Mac MacKay endures the last part of the race " It was a building team; most of them were young, with one year of experience. " Cross Country — 177 iKsseesiJNOK Concentrating on his backhand is EHS ' s number two singles player, senior Jeff Haynes. Number one singles player Dave Heller shows a good follow through as he serves to his Wayne opponent. 178 — Tennis TENNIS: Front row: Dave Travis, Carlos Parra, ( Rod Stroupe, Jim Grady, Scott Jones. Second ] row: Coach Phil Habegger, " Chris Jones. " Dave L Heller, " Jeff Haynes, " Mark Miller, " Doug Tash, " Gary Contrerz, " Andy Kennedy, " denotes lettermen STetmen Receive New Coach; Inexperience Proves Disastrous Coach Phil Habegger is just one of jhe many new faces on this year ' s ten- uis team. Although the netmen were vinless this year, Coach Habegger points out that the team had only two eturning lettermen, junior Dave Heller nd sophomore Gary Contreraz. There Vere also eight freshmen and [.ophomores playing on the team. The team was hurt by injuries and illness as well. Junior Dave Heller, the team ' s number one singles player, missed several matches because he was out with a bad case of flu. Mexican exchange student Francisco Garcia deLeon was bothered with an arm injury almost all season. - Just one of the many freshmen on the team this year is Chris Jones, who prepares to return the ball to his Homestead opponent. Working on their strategy for the next set are sophomore Jim Cross and junior Dave Heller. Tennis EHS OPP Huntington 5 Harding 5 Luers 5 Homestead 5 South Side 5 New Haven 5 Northrop 5 Snider 5 Bellmont 5 t Wayne 5 ( Norwell 5 North Side 5 DeKalb 5 Concordia 5 Dwenger 5 Overall Record 0-15 Thinking th rough his next serve is exchange student Francisco Garcia deLeon. Garcia suf- fered a bad arm seen wrapped here. New coach Phil Habegger gives some helpful hints before the match begins to sophomore Gary Contreraz. Tennis — 179 Hitting with a strong arm, junior Ann Frankew spikes to her opponent. aBfl ■■ ' M- " y Varsity Volleyba 1 WM EHS OPP - SRv 14 6 Adams Central 16 15 9 11 10 2 Columbia City Heritage 15 15 15 15 " 1 am very proud that the SAC coaches chose me to be on the All-SAC second volleyball 3 6 Wayne 15 15 team. " 15 15 Norwell 9 9 6 0 Dwenger 15 15 12 15 14 Concordia 15 8 16 4 7 Bellmont 15 15 3 15 12 Homestead 15 6 15 14 15 Luers 16 17 6 5 North Side 15 15 1 2 Northrop 15 15 12 11 Snider 15 15 16 14 11 South Side 14 16 15 5 11 South Side 15 15 Overall Record: 1- 15 Freshman Cheryl Davis tries to outsmart her op ponent with a backward bump. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — Front row: ' Cheryl Davis, ' Laura Hanelme, Chrissy Morel, " Jill Fritz. Kerri Sims, Nancy Burget Back row: Coach Julia Hollmgsworth, Mgr. Tammy Fisher, ' Mitsi Hearn. ' Ellen Springer, " Tammy Starks. ' Trina Green, " Connette Saylor, Ann Frankewich, Mgr. Gloria Prosser, Coach Sue Dowlmg ' denotes lettermen. 180 — Volleyball Starks Chosen to All-SAC Team Struggling thro ugh a tough season, the girls ' volleyball team finished with a record of 1-15 overall, and 0-8 in the SAC. Juniors Jill Fritz and Mitsi Hearn and seniors Tammy Starks and Connette Saylor, the only returning lettermen, helped support the varsity team by apply- ing their volleyball skills. The starting line-up varied because everyone could be expected to play to their highest potential. Senior Tammy Starks was chosen to represent Elmhurst on the All-SAC team. The SAC coaches voted Tammy to be on the second team. ■L Junior Jill Fritz executes a jump set as fellow player senior Trina Green looks on. Suspended in air, senior Tammy Starks blocks against her South Side rival. Volleyball — 181 Teamwork ' s the answer as sophomores Tammy Petersen, Maureen Landrigan and freshman Amy Osbun back each other up. Reserves and Freshmen Gain New Coach The Trojan reserve volleyball team had a somewhat impressive season this year with an overall record of 7-8 and in SAC 4-5. The freshman team had a slow season with a 1-5 overall record. Julia Hollingsworth filled the new reserve and freshman coaching position. With some of the year starting slowly, problems of practicing every day, and ad- justing to a new coach and her way of coaching, the V ' ballers managed to play as well as they could be expected. Coach Hollingsworth comes to Elmhurst from head coach of volleyball at Northrop. Reserves — Front row: Daniela Bottan, Tammy Petersen. Second row: Amy Osbun, Chrissy Morel. Lisa Myers, Nancy Burget. Third row: Coach Julia Hollingworth, Maureen Landrigan, Ann Kocks, Shawn Mitchell, Jolene Wolf, Julie Burt, Mgr. Gloria Prosser. 182 — Reserve and Freshman Volleyball Freshman Amy Arend tips the volleyball to her Wayne opponents. " I had fun coaching the volleyball team this year. I feel that we will have a lot of potential in the coming years. " Freshman Volleyball EHS OPP 6 7 Blackhawk 15 15 2 4 South Side 15 15 10 12 North Side 15 15 8 16 11 Wayne 15 14 15 15 15 Lane 6 6 4 6 Northrop 15 15 Overall Record: 1-5 Reserve Volleyball EHS OPP 15 12 6 Adams Central 4 15 15 7 15 7 Columbia City 15 8 15 15 9 15 Heritage 10 15 12 5 15 12 Wayne 15 7 15 15 13 15 Norwell 5 15 5 10 11 Dwenger 15 15 3 15 13 Concordia 15 3 10 5 0 Bellmont 15 15 5 6 Harding 15 15 0 7 Luers 15 15 15 11 15 Homestead 10 15 9 15 9 14 NorthSide 11 15 12 9 6 Northrop 15 15 15 9 15 Snider 2 15 13 15 7 15 South Side 3 15 13 Overall Record: 6-9 FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL — Front row: Rhonda Schroeder, Sondra Allen, Michelle Patnoe, Amy Arend. Cindy Capps. Second row: Coach Julia Hollingsworth, Marie Heiny, Lisa Mills. Carol Frankewich, Mary Lill, Monica Parra. Mgr. Lillian Lyon. Straight arms and strong concentration help freshman Lisa Myers bump the ball to the setter. B|ock|ng for a polnt , re shman Ann Kocks goes up forcefully. Reserve and Freshman Volleyball — 183 Potential " This was a growing year for us. Ne year we should be able to put thin together and be a good ball club, " € plained Coach Ken Eytcheson. Senior Robert Dickson is the on player who will not return, and th leaves Elmhurst with an experienci team, which is the one thing the Tr jans lacked this year. Soaring high above rival Homestead opponents, junior Robert Lit tlejohn displays his touch and shoots for two points. 184 — Varsity Basketball Tremendous for Trojans Juniors Robert Littlejohn and Van ' illiams were a big asset to the team, ttlejohn will return as leading scorer ith 253 points, and leading rebounder ith 158. Williams led the Trojans in ssists with 49. Juniors Victor Beachem, Brian ■nith, Tim Martin, Ray West, and Ron Miller will also be of great help next year as they all bring a year ' s ex- perience back with them. The team ' s win-loss record was 7-14, but their season was not disap- pointing. In the first round of sectional play, Elmhurst dumped Luers, 69-54, before being upended by Wayne. ;. .- ; ki Concentration is important in free throw shooting. Junior Victor Beachem keeps his eye on the basket and attempts a shot from the stripe. Elmhurst Varsity Basketball Team: Front row — •Ray West. " Tim Martin. Back row — Coach Phil Habegger, ' Ron Miller, Grady Rogers, ' Brian Smith, ' Robert Littlejohn, ' Victor Beachem, •Van Williams, ' Robert Dickson, Coach Ken Eytcheson. ' denotes lettermen Ah the open court ahead, senior Robert 3 kson fast breaks to the hoop. ijing the Coliseum floor and a Wayne l onent compatible to his ball handling, junior Martin picks up his dribble. i " This was a growing year for us. Next year we should be able to put things together and be a good ball club. " Varsity Basketball EHS OPP 61 Concordia 59 48 Huntington 50 59 Dwenger 67 51 Harding 78 36 Northrop 49 87 Lebanon 54 63 Snider 70 70 Luers 76 49 Muncie South 59 54 Homestead 63 54 Kokomo Haworth 62 59 Snider 56 56 Indianapolis Attucks 39 61 Manchester 71 51 Wayne 75 50 South Side 55 69 Concordia 52 55 North Side 71 56 South Bend Adams 53 69 Luers (sectional) 54 54 Wayne (sectional) Overall Record 7-14 61 Varsity Basketball — 185 From his forward position, Jeff Kruse shoots for two during the sophomore game against Northrop. Despite the heavy Knight defense, sophomore Jim Folland pulls up for a jump shot as junior Tim Stephens fights for rebounding position. X L| .. ' 4 ¥ 3 " 9 » ' ' J i 20j.21 51 .mi 13 : ,12 »■■ V «S Ha r7 V 1 Reserve Basketball: Bottom row — Rich Short, Rich VerWiebe, Steve Finken, Jim Folland, Chris McKeeman, Mark Redding Top row — Coach John Beal, Tim Stephens, Chris Saylor. Anthony Warfield, Lee Moore, Chuck Standiford, Steve Brezette. Jeff Kruse. 186 — Reserve Basketball wE2k— " They were an enjoyable group to wo kwith. " Reserve Basketball EHS OPP 30 Concordia 40 33 Huntington North 41 33 Dwenger 46 39 Harding 45 33 Northrop 47 40 Lebanon 53 54 Luers 37 49 Muncie South 51 37 Kokomo Haworth 45 49 Homestead 48 51 Snider 53 32 Indianapolis Attucks 421 53 Manchester 40 33 Wayne 50 51 South Side 49 36 Concordia 49 47 North Side 57 53 South Bend Adams Overall Record 5-13 43 Tosh, Sophs, and Reserves Show Promise " For the experience that was there, ley did very well. They showed signs having good potential toward the id of the season, and I ' m very icouraged for next year, " said Coach hn Beal. The Trojan reserves had a season cord of 5-13, but according to Coach Beal, " The team beat some teams that we felt were better than us, like South Side, Northrop, and Homestead. " Junior Tim Stephens was probably the reserves ' most outstanding player offensively, with an average of approxi- mately 15 points per game. " With the good bunch of freshmen coming on, and the experience gained by the sophomore squad, this year ' s reserve record could be turned around next year, " commented Coach Beal. The freshman team, coached by Phil Morey, had a win-loss record of 8-8, and the sophomores ' was 1-6. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — Bottom row: Scott Christlieb, Mark Redding, John Scott, Chris McKeeman, Coach Phil Morey. Top row: Jesse Lee, Todd Blough, Lee Moore, Steve Finken, Rich Short. As freshman Chris McKeeman shoots, teammate John Scott prepares for the rebound. Sophomore Basketball EHS OPP 20 North Side 43 Freshman Basketball 38 Harding 41 37 Wayne 54 EHS OPP 49 Northrop 46 44 Blackhawk 46 24 Snider 65 48 North Side 34 36 Wayne 58 42 Luers 43 38 South Side 44 37 Harding 49 49 Concordia 53 Overall Record 1-6 54 Dwenger 57 55 Wayne 53 ' They were a real scrapping team: they didn ' t 36 Lane 38 let anything get by them. " 48 Northrop 46 47 Lane 46 52 South Side 26 44 Northrop 59 52 40 62 64 Wayne Homestead Blackhawk South Side Overall Record 8-8 Frosh, Soph Basketball A loose ball sent some Trojans to the floor, wh others wait for a referee ' s call. Able to get that extra inch, senior Tammy Star jumps high for the tip. Next Season Expected to be Better The season began slowly for the girls basketball team. But things began to pick up at the end of the season. The Trojans ended with a 1-9 SAC record and 2-16 overall. The Concordia game was the closest of the season, 42-43. The game went into overtime, but the Trojans lost it in the end. Senior Tammy Starks was high scorer with 13, and junior Jennie Ramsey had 8 rebounds. Elmhurst had three seniors on the team with two of them being returning lettermen: Tammy Starks and Conette Saylor. Yaalat Chen, originally from Israel, played in Michigan last year, and was a strong asset to the team. Freshmen Cheryl Davis and Donna Bright proved to be helpful to the team this year. Cheryl scored 23 against Churubusco and 22 against North Side. Donna was helpful in rebounding and in offense and defense. Next year hopes to look brighter, with five returning lettermen, three of whom will be seniors. 188 — Girls Varsity B-ball Girls Basketball EHS OPP 39 Carroll 46 38 Norwell 54 40 Huntington Cath. 48 41 Heritage 73 42 Concordia 43 33 Wayne 51 26 Dwenger 48 21 Luers 53 43 South Side 58 53 Churubusco 41 18 Luers 59 38 Northrop 63 37 Harding 56 41 Homestead 51 34 North Side 46 29 Huntington North 57 43 Snider 35 36 Harding Overall Record: 2-16 44 y I was surprised I scored over twenty points in two games this season. " Senior Conette Saylor shoots for two. Going high for a rebound against her opponent, freshman Donna Bright extends her arms. GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front row: ' Jill Fritz. ' Donna Bright. ' Cheryl Davis. Jenny Krieg. Back row: Coach Julia Hollingsworth. ' Conette Saylor. Laurie Miller. •Jennie Ramsey, ' Tammy Starks, ' Yaalat Chen. Mgr Sharon Moore ' denotes lettermen. Girls Varsity B-ball Reserve, Frosh Show Promise The reserve and freshman girls ' bas- ketball season ended with the Trojans posting an over-all record of 4-14 for the reserve team and a freshman record of 5-6. Hard play and determi- nation kept the teams ' spirits alive. Practice every afternoon helped the players to perfect their skills. Sophomore Shawn Mitchell and freshmen Ann Kocks and Laurie Miller were high scorers for the reserve team with 33, 29, and 28 points respectively. Freshman Lori Jones was outstanding on the freshman team with a total of 99 points during the season. The two teams received new coaches this year. Shelly LaRocque, a graduate of Ball State University, coached the reserve team. Ann Klop- fenstein, a recent alumnus of Northrop High School, took over the freshman team. I ' , 111 w Some Elmhurst players wait expectantly for a lump ball. Looking for a teammate to pass to, sophomore Laura Lawrence guards the ball. 190 — Reserve, Freshman Girls B ' ball Extending high above her Luers opponent, freshman Ann Kocks shoots for two. C j Reserve Basketball f EHS OPP 24 Carroll 26 19 22 Norwell Huntington Cath. 32 17 " Coaching is a new experience to me and it ' s 23 Heritage 24 really exciting. 16 Concordia 31 Freshman Basketball 14 Wayne 18 18 Owenger 25 EHS OPP 12 Luers 22 18 Blackhawk 24 23 South Side 24 27 Concordia 25 19 Churubusco 12 20 Wayne 32 11 Northrop 28 23 South Side 25 15 Wayne 21 21 Luers 22 j 23 Homestead 17 37 Lane 15 8 Harding 22 12 Northrop 17 9 North Side 32 33 Lane 22 21 Homestead 19 25 North Side 26 21 9 Huntington North Snider Overall Record 4-14 26 22 26 23 Homestead Blackhawk Overall Record 5-6 7 18 Reserve Basketball — Front row: Lori Jones, Nancy Burget, Kamara Dixie, Laura Lawrence. Back row: Coach Shelly LaRocque, Ann Kocks, Freshman Basketball — Front row: Lori Jones, Patrice Sinclair, Kamara Dixie, Deb Medsker, Connie Green. Back row: Coach Ann Cindy Montalvo, Shawn Mitchell, Lori Miller, Jenny Krieg, Mgr. Sharon Moore. Klopfenstein, Sandra Zelt, Janice Benjamin, Dawn Bloemker, Ann Kocks, Carolyn Burns. DeGrandchamp Places 4th in Semi-State Although the EHS varsity wrestling team didn ' t do well this year, there were several outstanding individuals. In the 155-pound weight class, senior Jon DeGrandchamp finished his last year as a Trojan wrestler with a 23-5 record. DeGrandchamp placed first in the Wawasee and Carmel tournaments and also placed first in sectionals and regionals, but failed to reach state, finishing with a fourth place at semi-state. With the second best record on the team, junior Don Stein showed much skill and improvement as he defeated several very good wrestlers. Stein wrestled in the 177-pound class but only weighed in at 170, so his 13-7 record was well earned. Other wrestlers with winning records were senior Kevin Corey at 126, with a 14-9 record; junior Harold Durnell, who wrestled at 132 and finished with a 13- 11 record; and junior Gary Davis, who finished the season in the 119-pound class with a 13-10 record and a second place at sectionals. EHS had a losing season in dual meets but surprised many in the tour- naments. Coach Terry Larson com- mented, " I thought we would win a few dual meets but we had a lot of bad breaks. In tournament play I thought we did well, especially at Carmel. We placed third at one of the hardest tour- naments in the state. " Pain in the form of a cradle is what senior Jon DeGrandchamp is giving his Dwenger opponent. Jon pinned ten opponents this year and set a school record with 52 near-falls. Junior Chris Rife shows concentration as he attempts to switch his Dwenger opponent for two points. Chris also has the fastest pin of the year in 29 seconds. 192 — Varsity Wrestling Va rsity Wrestling Co-captains senior Jon DeGrandchamp and junior Don Stein discuss team strategy before Dual Meets the meet beg ns. EHS 8 35 Bellmont South Side OPP 62 35 Tournaments 24 24 Dwenger Wayne 35 37 124 Vi Woodlan Invitational 5th 21 Northrop 36 128 ' 2 Wawasee Invitational 5th 25 Harding 36 121 Carmel Invitational 3rd 26 North Side 37 112 Sectional 4th 32 Homestead 35 37 Regional 11th 18 Concordia 43 4 Semi-State 18th 3 Snider 63 Overall Record 0-9-1 Preparing himself mentally for an upcoming clash with an opponent is junior Gary Paul. Gary, a first year wrestler, filled the empty heavyweight slot. Showing both strength and speed, junior Don Stein face-lifts his Dwenger opponent into a headlock. Don left many of his opponents wishing they had never wrestled him. Varsity Wrestling — 193 Showing strong concentration and will power, junior Ed Aboufadel attempts breaking the hold of his Dwenger opponent. Sophomore Stan Allen pins his Dwenger oppo- nent to the mat. Stan wrestled all year although he never wrestled varsity. WRESTLING — Row 1: Harry Durnell, Gary Davis. Mark Sherbondy. Dalen Spaw. Ron Carpenter. Row 2: Coach Terry Larson, Gary Paul, Rod Schroeder, Chris Rite, Jon DeGrandchamp, Jeft Jones, Ed Freygang, mgr. Kurt Brudi. Row 3: mgr. Tim Reed, Bob Hardy. Allen Moser, Jaime Neuhaus, Ray Quinones, Wade Travis, Ernie Farias, mgr Kelley Camperman. Row 4: Brad Hart. Terry Harmon, Bruce Marcum, Ed Aboufa- del. Jerry Skinner. Rick Linnemeier, Dave Travis, Matt Foreman. Tim Estep. assistant coach Jeff Grier. 194 — Reserve Wrestling Individuals Stand Out r »u Preparing for the standup against his reserve opponent is freshman Matt Foreman. Matt, along with Wade Travis, was a member of Miss Mary Rosman ' s deaf education class. Reserve Wrestling 2 Bellmont 56 6 South Side 6 13 Concordia 56 35 Dwenger 29 24 Wayne 4 23 Northrop 32 34 Harding 49 53 North Side 6 15 Homestead 46 6 Snider Overall Record 3-6-1 40 With many first year wrestlers on the team this year and a new coach, the Trojans ' reserve record of three wins, six losses, and one tie was well earned. " Rookie coach Jeff Grier did a fine job this year and was a helpful addition to the team as a whole, " stated Coach Terry Larson. Grier was ranked second in the nation before coming to EHS. Bob Hardy, only a freshman, com- piled the best record on the team, 10- 6, and also placed fourth at the Reserve Tournament and second at the Freshman Tournament. Freshman Brad Hart and sophomore Stan Allen both had an even 5-5 season. Sopho- more Rick Linnemeier also had an even record at 7-7. Freshman Matt Foreman finished first at the Freshman Tourna- ment and did well against his more experienced opponents with a record of 8-10. Using a reverse cradle, freshman Derrick Pimanis attempts to pin his opponent. Derrick was just one of the many talented first year wrestlers. Reserve Wresthne Sophomore Jane Stinson concentrates on her next move on the uneven bars. = f " State was really tough; everyone ' s routine was polished and practically Hk flawless. ' GYMNASTICS EHS OPP 30.7 Wayne 81.4 78.45 Concordia 82.05 H 82.65 Dwenger 68.4 ffc 78.75 Norwell 73.3 Wd 88.35 Homestead 81.85 I 85.1 North Side 90.45 mKmi 86.25 Beilmont 58.7 86.25 South Adams 66.1 ' ■■ 76.65 Bluffton 44.2 !i 87.9 South Side 75.4 80.5 Heritage 80.5 I 88.2 Snider 86.65 t 80.3 Northrop 89.6 83.3 Harding Overall Record 9-5-1 81.6 Gymnastics — First row: Asst. Coach Tanya Trailer. ' Sandra Alder, Terresa Powell. ' Michelle Metz " Anna Litch, ' Patty Olson, Coach Jody Gugelman. Back row: ' Peggy Arend, ' Jane Stinson, L Haneline, ' Rhonda Schroeder. ' denotes lettern 196 — Gymnastics Gymnasts Post Best Season Ever 1 The Trojan gymnasts excelled this ear with a tremendous record of 9-5- I Sophomore Laura Haneline was the only gymnast to place in regionals in order to send her to state. I Laura earned the right to go to state when she competed in the gymnastics regionals at Northrop. She placed third In bars, scoring 8.25, which made her eligible to perform at the state contest at Perry Meridian High School in pdianapolis. Laura also placed fourth p all around competition with a score M31.80. I Competing on the intermediate level at regionals was freshman Michelle Metzger. She just missed a chance at state by placing fourth all around with I total score of 26.05. Helping the team out in the optional level during the season with good scores were junior Peggy Arend, sophomore Jane Stinson, and Ireshman Rhonda Schroeder. No gymnast will be graduating this ' ear so the girls will have much experience going into next season. Executing a difficult move on the balance beam, Jjnior Peggy Arend performs for a good score. Smiling and happy with her performance, sophomore Anna Litch ends her floor routine. Gymnastics — 197 The question, " Who will reach the ball first? " is answered by junior Rich VerWiebe as he at- tempts a score. Just after heading the ball, junior Dean Ross follows the play to the goal. Ross also had the most goals of the year with eight. SOCCER: Front row: Chuck Standiford, Mark Garcia, Drew Frey, German Nino, Richard VerWiebe, Jeff Lewis, Bill Leon, Dean Maier, Francisco Garcia. Back row: Coach Gary Jones, Tim Reed, Jim Cross, Eric Dickey, Dean Ross, Ron Wilson, Kevin Schlosser, Kevin Grimes, Todd Mar- tinkovic, Tim Roberts. Senior Dean Maier displays his soft touch as he makes a save while playin g goalie. Attempting a steal from an opponent is senior Mark Garcia. Mark was just one of the many who contributed on both offense and defense. Soccer OPP 4 Snider 11 Luers 4 Northrop South Side 2 Concordia 6 Wayne 3 New Haven 3 Homestead 3 Harding Overall Record 3-6 2nd Year Shows Improvement Though they ' re only a club, the Elmhurst soccer organization contain- ed a multitude of athletic talent. In the second year of its existence, the soccer team claimed several vic- tories with a 3-6 record. With only three graduating players, the soccer team will be back with many exciting games in the future. Mr. John Coahran, the club sponsor, helped organize the team and sold tickets at the games. He was a vital part of this year ' s soccer team. " I enjoyed working with the boys. They have a lot of talent and will win many games in the future. " TRACK: Front row: D. Everette, E. Freygang . J. Lewis, M. Hauser, D. Miller, R. Wright, R. Linnemeier, Bob Williams , D, Minniefield. Row 2: Coach Grim. A, Ottley. B, Hardy, J. Birch , M. Fogel, D. Lee , M. Spauldmg, D. Wattley, M. Booker , R. Fmton, Coach Kammeyer. Row 3: Coach Smith, P. LeMaster, B. Ellison, R. Short, K. Nevers, M. West , P. Kucher . D. Haynes , J. Kruse, B, Spears, J. Skinner, T. Milton . denotes lettermen. ' My time at SAC was my best ever, and I was very pleased. " TRACK EHS OPP 2nd North Side 1st Homestead 1st Manchester 1st Dwenger, Heritage 3rd Northrop, South Side 1st Luers 2nd Snider, Huntington 1st Harding 3rd Wayne, Marion Overall Record 7-6 Members of the record setting 400 relay team are, from left to right, sophomore Dennis Lee, senior Paul Kucher, juniorterry Milton, and senior Mike Booker. 200 — Boys ' Track Following the flight of the shot put just released Is sophomore Ron Wilson. m1 - Flying . . . Everybody thinks about it, but junior Terry Milton looks as though he has accomplish- ed the impossible in the long jump event. Tracksters Post Winning Season Led by senior captains Dave Haynes and Paul Kucher, the Trojan track team came off another fine season by accomplishing a very respectable 7-6 rec ord in one of the finest areas of track talent in the state. Junior Terry Milton, a newcomer to Elmhurst, set a new record in the 100 meter dash with a time of 10.7. Terry also went to the state competition in the long jump. Elmhurst track fans have much to look forward to in the next few years with talented athletes like Milton and Joe Birch, who had a fine season in the discus. Boys ' Track— 201 The 800 meter relay team is joyous after winning at Regionals. f AtSh T,A ±jfiU T The form of a good starter is shown here as freshman Cheryl Davis gets ready, gets set, and goes. 202 — Girls ' Track Six to State Good attitude and a multitude of talent helped some of the girls ' track team members go to State. The team as a whole did exceptionally well also with a record of 2-5-1 in the regular season. Elmhurst placed second in the Homestead Invitational, tied for sixth at SAC, came in fourth at Sectionals, fourth at Regionals, and twenty-sixth at State. Freshmen Cheryl Davis and Donna Bright, junior Debra Martin, and senior Gloria Prosser went to state in the 400 meter relay while Prosser, Bright, Mar- tin and freshman Stacey Martin com- peted in the 800 meter relay. In- dividual runners were junior Sabrina Harris in the 100 meter run and Debra Martin in the 200. The 400 relay finished fourth out of ten giving them a medal with which to remember their first state meet. Many records were broken this season in various events — Stacey Martin in the hurdles, Sabrina Harris in the 100 and 400, and Debra Martin in the 200. The 400 meter relay and the 800 meter relay were record breakers also. A new event to girls ' track this year, the mile relay, had their best time with a team consisting of juniors Ellen Springer and Jenny Krieg, sophomore Laura Lawrence and freshman Lori Miller. Next year will hopefully be as rewar- ding as last year, in that only four girls will be leaving. " We both were very happy about our win at regionals which enabled us to go to state. " GIRLS ' TRACK EHS OPP 35 Harding 69 35 Dwenger 30 38 North Side 51 38 Snider 45 48 Wayne 75 48 Luers 11 41 Concordia 41 41 South Side 61 2nd Homestead Invitationa 6th SAC 4th Sectionals 4th Regionals 26th State Overall Record 2-5-1 m. T I GIRLS TRACK: Front row: Robin Mills, Laura Lawrence , Andrea VanOmmen, Gloria Prosser , Bonnie Sheirbon, Jill Fritz , Shelly Brown, Stacey Martin . Becky Mazelin. Sabrina Shelby. Back row: Coach Shelly LaRocque. Donna Bright , Cheryl Davis , Kathy Jones, Ana Bordon, Lori Miller, Christine DeFay, Tammy Starks, Ellen Springer, Debra Martin , Jenny Krieg . Jeannette Heastan. Coach Sue Dowling ♦denotes lettermen. Senior Gloria Prosser raises her arm in happiness after being handed the second place ribbon in the 400 meter relay. Gloria was captain of the team. Girls ' Track — 203 Cheerleaders Qualify For Nationals Besides just practicing and cheering at all the games, there are a lot more responsibilities of being a cheerleader. Attending a summer workshop, painting signs, planning pep sessions, and selling suckers for the Heart Association were all a part of the job. At the summer workshop at St. Mary ' s in Notre Dame, the varsity cheerleaders qualified for national competition. Then they came back to Elmhurst to cheer for the Mighty Trojans. Miss Mary Rosman was the sponsor for all three squads this year. Within her busy schedule she had the time to work with the girls and make a squad worth cheering for. Cheering at the sectional game against Luers, senior Jill Reinhart shows the dedication it take; to be a cheerleader. Varsity and reserve cheerleaders combine on a mount during practice. Poise and personality are required to become a cheerleader. Junior Gayle Kohrman seems to have both of these qualities. 204 — Cheerleading Junior Steve Brezette requires some help with his collar from junior Gayle Kohrman. The varsity basketball team and the cheerleaders wore tuxes on the day before sectional plays. At the Homecoming game against Luers, junior Peggy Arend begins a new cheer. jrsity: Jill Reinhart, Jul Gasvoda. Tiffany Reserve: Clockwise, Robin Lichtsinn, Gaylan Freshmen: Front row: Amy Arend. Second Row: •yant, Peggy Arend. Amy Byrne. Standing. Kim Prince, Jamie Sheffer, Chrissy Morel, Gayle Lisa Meyers. Sondra Allen, Michelle Metzger. eich. Kohrman. Third Row: Rhonda Allen. Cheerleading — 205 Coach Kenny Eytcheson encourages the b ' ball team at the game against Wayne. Surrounded by the soccer team, coach Gary Jones goes over the strategy he plans to use for the game. Watching intently, wrestling coaches Terry Larson and Jeff Grier are absorbed in a close match. 206 — Coaches Coach Claire Fennelly instructs the girls ' tennis team on the fine points of the sport. Coaches: Much More Than Instructors C is for the concentration you always Webster ' s defines coach as an in- stressed. O is for the optimism you show in your pep talks. A is for the ability of your coaching. C is for the concern you have for us. H is for the hard work you put us through. Put them all together and they spell coach. structor in athletics, but a coach is much more than that. True a coach is an instructor of athletics, but he she is also a teacher of moral values. He or she shows you which steps to take, and when to take them, either on the field or on the sidelines yelling enthusiastically. Coaches — 207 Practicing the difficult technique of bouncing the ball before the serve, junior Lisa DeRoche bounces with determination. EHS TENNIS OPP Snider 7 3 Huntington North 3 3 North Side 4 3 Northrop 4 1 Norwell 5 Luers 7 1 Harding 6 o Dwenger 7 Concordia 7 4 Adams Central 3 4 Wayne 3 4 South Side 2 3 Columbia City Overall Record 3 " The girls ' tennis team was mild and mannered until we all got togethe r on one court, " stated 3-8-2 one ' Chorus Liner. ' ' ■ " fV rlPpjr ' ' ' i £ With perfect form, sophomore Lisa Mulhns executes a serve. Team Improves Vastly From Previous Years The girls ' tennis team started the season off slowly, but ended up with a very good record of 3-8-2. This was an improvement, inasmuch as the team hadn ' t won a match in three years. Under the direction of new head coach Claire Fennelly, the girls were cold in the beginning of the season, but then started to win some of their matches. Two of these matches were SAC wins over Wayne and South Side. Junior Lisa DeRoche was the deciding point in the Wayne match. The positions of first singles and second singles alternated between juniors Ann Rinard and Chris Baker. Italian exchange student, senior Daniela Bottan, was awarded Most Valuable Player, for her outstanding play in the third singles position. DeRoche was given the Mental At- titude Award, and sophomore Tam- my Petersen was presented the Most Improved Award. 20 —Girls ' Tennis GIRLS ' TENNIS: Front row: Lisa DeRoche . Lisa Mullins, Wendy Novitsky. Daniela Bottan . Cathleen Marine, Pam Nelson, Tammy Petersen, Laura Ross, Andrea Gordon, Back row: Marie Heiney . Chris Baker , Ann Rinard . Julie Burt . Amy Byrne , Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Conette Saylor . Amanda Schuhler, Julie Rinard . Coach Claire Fennelly, denotes lettermen Confused on which way to hold the racquet, junior Pam Nelson tries a new grip. Co-Captain, junior Chris Baker, serves to her Luers opponent. Girls ' Tennis — 209 fhiV ' jfb Sliding into home plate, sophomore Jim Folland attempts to score. Baseball — Front row: Mgr. A. Verweibe, M. Foreman, S. Finken, M. Redding, A. Rife, J. Yer- rick, M. Causey, R. Schroeder, J. Carpenter, T. Blough, K. Weaver, D. Heller, Mgr. J. McCoart. Back row: Mgr. J. Herring, Coach B. Derbyshire, K. Sims, R. Yarman, J. Foreman, K. Cramer, B. Younghans, D. Bone. J. Folland, J. Haynes, S. Sims, D. Travis, S. Allen, Coach G. Tilker. Trojans Take Sectionals Coached by Bill Derbyshire, the baseball team ended its season with a 15-11 win-loss record. Coach Der- byshire divided the season into four parts, recalling " The first part, I was pleased; in the middle I was displeased. Then in the sectional I was pleased again; but in the fourth part I was very displeased, because we didn ' t play as well as we could have. " The Trojans put out Woodlan and Harding in the sectionals b efore being defeated by Homestead in regionals. Two Trojan hitters, Kevin Kramer and Marty Causey, both posted batting averages of over .400, and Jeff Haynes and Rex Yarman had averages of over .300. In the hurling department, Kent Sims pitched six wins and two losses, and had an earned run average of 2.13. Causey, chosen first-team All-City, led the team in both stolen bases (11) and runs batted in (26). Looking ahead to future years Coach Derbyshire states, " Every one of the freshmen is good. Just guessing I think we could improve our record; but it is tough to win sectionals back to back. " Senior Marty Causey demonstrates his swing which powered five home runs and 26 RBI ' s. 210 — Baseball Leading the team in pitching with a 6-2 record, senior Kent Sims fires another strike. Number one. junior Jim Yerrick strides to the plate to score one. BASEBALL EHS OPP 2 Bellmont 3 j 9 Carroll 1 12 Woodlan 4 7 Snider 2 3 North Side 2 4 DeKalb 5 2 DeKalb 9 2 Whitko Northrop 12 5 Luers 1 11 Homestead 5 12 Homestead 5 4 Harding 5 3 Dwenger 10 Southern Wells 7 5 Concordia 8 7 Wayne 8 5 South Side 11 4 1 1 Norwell New Haven New Haven 3 10 2 14 Heritage 5 12 Concordia SECTIONAL 6 1 6 Woodlan o £ 6 1 Harding REGIONAL Homestead Overall Record 12 15-11 w V . " We coach collectively; we just split the team |A into two parts offense and defense. p ■ A BB Baseball — 211 GOLF EHS OPP 195 Snider 166 195 Wayne 172 198 North Side 182 198 Northrop 175 198 Luers 169 177 South Side 167 177 Dwenger 163 203 Harding 176 203 Concordia 175 198 Huntington North 159 184 Wayne 157 184 South Side 176 183 New Haven 162 187 North Side 184 187 Snider 155 187 Dwenger 162 197 Homestead 158 186 Harding 178 186 Concordia 169 185 Norwell 164 202 Northrop 167 202 Luers Overall Record 0-22 159 i All alone and a long way from the pin. sophomore Greg Buuck follows through on his back swing. " If they play and perform tt summer, they will improve, ve much so. and perform bett next year Freshmen Carry Linksmen A young Trojan golf team under the ex- perienced supervision of Coach Nick Werling finished the season with a record of 0-22. " For playing freshmen I was really pleased, " said Coach Werling, who is looking forward to coaching his 24th season next year. With an average of 43, Jim Grady was the top performer on the team. He feels the team will see better seasons because " everyone will be back. " Number two and three golfers, Andy Aylor and Kirk Stewart, who posted averages of 48 and 49. will be two of the many returning inksmen. GOLF — Front row: Greg Buuck, Mike Kitch. Jim Grady. Second row: Tim Bowers, Andy Aylor, Coach Nick Werling. Back row: Kirk Stewart, Dan Reese. Keeping his eye on the ball, freshman Mike K itch strokes through his fairway shot. Keeping his head down, freshman Kirk Stewart concentrates on his shot from the rough. The steady putting form enabl es freshman Tim Bowers to drop a putt for par. Golf — 213 Patrons Pay for Trojan Memories FOR REAL ENTERTAINMENT Visit The 1! THEATRE " Home of First Run Warners and Firet National Pictures " MATHNEE BADLY B UNTIL 7 P.M. 0 (C SuidMf Viua ir.M. 7 P. M. FREE PARKING Opposite Theatre The Rialto was a popular night spot with Trojans in the 30s. and with prices like 25 t. an evening out could be very inexpensive compared to today ' s $3.75. Anhbrum ad manager Leslie Hutner puts the border on to frame an attractive ad. Leslie sold and designed all the ads in the 1981 Anhbrum. Yearbook advertising is a big part of raising funds to cover the cost of the production. But besides just making money, it is a learning experience and a kind of practice ground for the people who will sway your future decisions with advertising. The ads of yearbooks from the 30 ' s and 40 ' s were pretty simple, using basically just type and some graphics to make them a little more attractive. These were also mainly institutional ads, which means that the business would buy space merely to promote the name of the company and familiarize the readers with the services it provides. The 50 ' s and 60 ' s found more graphics and pictures being used. Occasionally the business would have a logo that was its trademark and was always used in its ads. Creativity was a major part of making up these ads; the many elements had to be placed attractively to catch the reader ' s eye. The art of advertising really grew in the 70 ' s and 80 ' s. Familiar jingles and slogans were thrown at us from all angles just so we would remember the name of the business and connect the name with the service or product provided. Interesting and blatant ads were designed to jump off the page and into the reader ' s mind. Ads were laid out to strategically whisper a message or garishly shout it at our subconscious. Over the 50 years that advertising has been a part of the Anhbrum, businesses and patrons alike have indirectly paid for the memories that give Trojans " A Lot to Look Back On. " 0l jeuieieRS QUALITY JEWELRY and FINE DIAMONDS 807 SOUTH CALHOUN STREET ooooaooooooooo jjjjjjjj 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 INDIAN VILLAGE PHARMACY Russell Stover Candies and Hallmark Cards 4220 Bluffton Rd. 0Ufli% Hut 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Trojans enjoy a variety of scrumptious, mouth-watering pizza Time Corners 6040 Covington Rd. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Roanoke Lanes When Trojans strike they make a ten 672-2963 U.S. 24 West Don Schaeffer, proprietor Roanoke Where Trojans and their families find all their health needs 9 r INDIANA BANK Elm hurst graduates invest their future with Indiana Bank Indiana Bank makes it possible now! Trojans know where to find discount prices Why shop anyplace else Trojans know where to shop — Maloley ' s on auto parts 1 | AUTD WcuutedoU 1 1 PARTS Complete Machine Shop Service 6708 Old Trail Rd. 747-9145 Ads —217 The owners of Hill ' s Markets all take interest in Elmhurst. At one time they all attended Elmhurst. Mrs. Carole Roehm Hill, Class of ' 55, Mr. Richard Hill, Class of ' 54, Mrs. Virginia Gor- don Hill, Class of ' 47, Mr. Charles Hill, Class of ' 47, would like to congratulate Elmhurst on it s 50th Anniversary. M Three Locations Georgetown Markle Waynedale jimmie ' S Pizza inn cYou get£Mot£ ofthdHjingsyQiflove, Where Trojans celebrate Elmhurst ' s 50th Anniversary. 6809 Bluffton Rd. 5921 HessenCassel Rd. Trojans know where to find a gift of beauty Dautz Flowers Bottled by Pepsi-Cola Bottling ol Fort Wayne under authority ol Peps wishing Elmhurst congratulations] on its 50th Anniversary. 747-9157 - 5001 Ardmore Ave. 6123 U.S. 24 West ' in Westland Mall When Trojans want to give something special, they give a gift from . T0URJ EASON TLQWERS giFT$ DBtaYNEffl mm A restaurant of many qualities • Good food • Low prices • Friendly service • Beer, wine, and liquor 8421 Bluffton Rd. 6218 Covington Road 432-9588 Umber ' s Ace Hardware Congratulating Elmhurst On its 50th Anniversary 2 Convenient Locations 241 3 L. Hu 747 ntington Rd. 3866 2814MaplecrestRd. 486-3491 Manager Dave Umber assists Trojans. g HOME JUICE COMPANY g 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 fruit luices and punches 454-5324 RaaYaPman 432-9I5I 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 ABE is the card that lets you make deposits or with- drawals whenever you want — school days, holidays, every da 1 — around the clock. With ABE, dough tor the dance or pocket money tor a pizza is always within reach. Open a Lincoln National Bank checking or savings account and ask tor your ABE card today. LINCOLN NATIONAL BANK WAYNEOALE OFFICE 5903 Bluflton Road COVINGTON PLAZA OFFICE 6234 Covington Plaza No matter what DENNY ' S your speed is — Denny BIKE m, « c=! " . ;Tm 7n Come to Burger King® at Quimby Village, where some of the best workers are serving Fort Wayne ' s best customers - The Elmhurst Trojans BURGER KING !2 best customers — The Elmhurst ® 9 b Trojans ■ Congratulations Trojans Class of ' 81 As high school students, especially graduates, your adult- hood is just around the corner. And though it ' ll put a dent in the old wallet or purse, with adulthood comes the custom of holi day and family gift-giving: Valentine ' s Day, Easter, Thanksgiving, Christmas . . . Birthdays, Weddings, An- niversaries (even Graduations) — just to name a few. At Sissie ' s, we can ' t promise to satisfy all of your gift needs — but it could be well worth your while to check us out first: Priced from $5.00 to $200.00, our gift items are lovely and unusual — not to be found elsewhere • Gift boxing is FREE • Our convenient Southwest location is diagonally across from Portage Jr. High • There ' s no hassle! You can park at our door • We even make buying a little less painless for you . . . 20% DISCOUNT on any purchase to all Elmhurst grads students with I.D. — their parents, and faculty members. Layaways accepted. All Bank Cards honored. ' Offer expires Dec. 31, 1981. Trojans Stephanie Campbell and Jamie Davis shown browsing at Sissie ' s. Hours: 8:00AM to 7:00PM Tues. thru Sat. Open every day in Nov. Dec. SiSSte ' S GIFT HAUS 3422 W. Taylor St. 432-1385 Nobody can do it like McDonald ' s can. McDonald ' s Trojans gain experience in the business world ■ while they enjoy working in a friendly v atmosphere at Rogers Friendly Markets. MAY STONE SAND, INC. FORT WAYNE- 747-3105 WOODBURN - 749-9554 AUBURN -925-3460 ERIE HAVEN COMPLETE CONCRETE SERVICE i 4 PLANTS AND SUPPLY YARD 4 ' FT. WAYNE 478-1674 AUBURN 925-3960 fF saBi S5 J --«U. TiV-J- - X Fort Wayne ' s Most Unique Dining Experience. Of 4t PAtt JAPANESE STEAK HOUSE 424-3183 Reservations accepted but not required. BOTH LOCATED AT LAFAYETTE SUPERIOR • DOWNTOWN When Trojans get hungry they march to Penguin Point FORT WAYNE ' S FINEST PRIME RIB! OLD GAS HOUSE • STEAKS • LOBSTER • CHICKEN KIEV • LIVE ENTERTAINMENT EVERY TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY Phone 743-3411 • All Major Credit Cards Accepted Time Corners Shopping Center Compliments of Parrot Packing Company, Inc. Elmhurst students, along with millions of other people, enjoy fine quality meats processed under Government inspection. mMmmwmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmwmmmmmm H mmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmw V -3 50th Anniversary 1931-1981 We wish to thank our friends and businesses for their donations for the schooVs Golden Anniversary. k Advanced Window Cleaning Jigger Thomas, owner C H Shoes Craft Laboratories, Inc. Dautz Flowers Denny ' s Bike Shop Mr. and Mrs. Craig R. Finlayson Four Seasons Flowers Gifts Hill ' s Meat Market Indiana Bank Jimmie ' s Pizza Inn Lassus Fuel Company, Inc. May Stone Sand Erie Haven Inc. Parrot Packing Company, Inc. Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company Plaza Apothecary, Inc. Rogers Markets Sissie ' s Gift Haus Smitty ' s Lanes Richard Sally Schmitt 1953gradsofEHS Springer Jewelers, Inc. Umber ' s Ace Hardware Congratulations, Elmhurst Wayne Plaza Shopping Center Waynewood Inn i A Aboufadel. Ed 72, 157. 173, 194 Adam, Karen 96 Adam, Kerry 72 Adams. Chris 86 ADVANCE 154 AFRO CLUB 166, 167 Alder. Sandra 86, 161. 186 Alexander, Karen 48 Alford, Winford 86 Alidai. Frances 86 Allen. Brenda96 Allen. Rhonda 26, 96, 161. 205 Allen. Sondra 96. 161. 183, 205 Allen, Stan 86. 93. 173. 194, 210 Alles. Gordon 72 Ambrose. Lisa 48 AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE 156, 157 Anderson, Grady 96 Anderson, John 96 Anderson, Richard 86 Anderson, Sheryl 72 Andrew, Matthew 96. 165 Andrews. Alice 107 Andrews. Todd 72 ANLIBRUM 152-153 Anspach, Sheryl 86 Arena. Amy 26. 96, 183, 205 Arend. Peggy 41. 72. 79, 196. 197. 204, 205 Aron. Carlos 96. 174. 167 Arroyo. Dale 24. 41. 72 Arroyo. Patsy 72 ART 131 Atkinson. Sarah 96 AUDIO VISUAL 165 Auer. Lon86. 92. 125 Ayers, Michael 48. 162. 164, 173 Aylor.Andy 160, 165. 174, 196, 213 Babb. Scott 22, 72. 153.231 Bailey, Richard 48 Baker. Christine 72. 78, 127. 209 Baker, Darrell 96 Baker. David 86 Banks. Delores 108 Barbee. Leroy 72 Barnett. Terry 86 Barnhlll, Paul 86 Barrera. Vicky 72 Barrett, Sara 86. 153 Bartels, Jill 72 Bartelt. David 48, 165 Bartelt. Denlse96. 126 BASEBALL 210-211 BASKETBALL, BOYS ' 184-187 BASKETBALL. GIRLS ' 188-189 Bates. Tern 86 Bates, Vyanna 48 Baugher, Rick 96. 164 Beachem, Vic 49, 72, 162. 185 Beal. John 108. 186 Beal. Thomas 72 Beauchot. Judy 107 Beck. Lori 48 Beckstedt, Phillip 86 Belcher, Kevin 72 Bell, Bobby 96 Bell, Colette 86 Beltz. Rick 86 Bender, Barry 96, 127 Benjamin, Janice 96, 191 Bennett. Richard 48 Benson, Dawn 48 Benson. Pelba 72 Best. Eugene 86 Biddle. Samuel 72 Bienz. Paul 106. 107 Birch, Gina 72 Birch. Joe 86. 173.200 Birch. Soma 96. 126 Blain. Steven 48 Blain, Michael 96 Bleich. Kim 48. 134. 205 Blessing. Rosel 108. 157 Bley. Molly 96 Bloemker. Dawn 96. 191 Bloemker. Randy 48 Blough, Todd 96. 132. 174. 187. 210 Blum, Kristi 96. 126 Blum, Tina 87. 162 Boice. Kathleen 48 Bcleyn, Jeff 72, 173 Bolinger, Pam 48 Bollinger. Donna 87. 127 Bonahoom, Phillip 87 Bondarenko, Natalka 72 Bone. David 96, 210 Bone, Janet 48 Boner. Tamera 87, 125 Bonnette, Kelli 96. 151 Bontempo, Greg 87 Bontempo, Julie 72 Booker, Jeanne 50, 161 Booker, Linda 96 Booker. Michael 72. 200 Booker, Devan 72, 173. 174. 175 Boothby. Sharon 87 Bordon. Ana 9, 50. 73. 157. 203 Borsos, Kim 73. 152, 154 Botas. David 73, 127 Bottan, Daniela 50, 156. 157. 182. 209 Bowers. Timothy 96. 165, 213 BOWLING 165 Boyer. Ann 73, 79, 125, 137. 143, 151, 153 Boyle. Michael 33, 87 Bradburn. Roma Jean 108 Bramel. Paul 50 Branning, Mike 73. 127 Branson. Debora 96, 126, 161 Branstrator. Laurie 50 Brantley, Anthony 97 Brantley. Jeff 87 Braster. Gay 73 Bredemeyer, Jim 73 Bredemeyer. Susan 87 Breland, Todd 87 Breland, Tony 73 Brewer, David 87 Brewer Kinnie 73 Brezette, Steve 73. 80. 142. 152. 153, 173. 175. 186.204 Bnggs.Tim73. 127 Bright, Cynthia 50. 167 Bright. Donna 97. 189. 203 Bright. Dora 97 Bright. Richard 73. 167 Bright. Robert 73 Brockmeyer, Herb 87. 127 Brown, Aubrey 87 Brown, David 50 Brown, Dawn 73 Brown, Jacquline97 Brown, James 97, 173 Brown, Robert 50, 173 Browri. Shelly 203 Brown. Thomas 49. 50. 162 Brown, T. C. 73 Browner, Tracie 73 Browner, Vicki 50 Browning, Michael 73 Brudi. Kurt 87, 194 Bruner. Mary 87, 127 Bruner, Patty 97, 161 Bryan, Marty 87 Bryan, Patrick 97, 132 Bryant. Tiffany 41. 72, 73, 127, 151. 205 Bunch, Chris 97 Burget. Cheryl 87 Burget, Nancy 73, 180, 182. 191 Burget, Rhonda 97 Burke. Forrest 73, 145 Burns. Al 108. 173, 175 Burns, Carolyn 97. 160. 191 Burry, Diana 87 Burt, Julie 87, 91. 151, 182,209 Burt. Steven 26. 50. 62. 87. 154 Buschey, Lauren 16, 87. 127 BUSINESS 146-147 Buuck. Gary 73. 134 Buuck, Greg 87, 162, 165, 212, 213 Buzzard. Don 108 Byrd. Glinda 97 Byrd, Norma Thea 50, 162 Byrne, Amy 49, 50, 58, 63, 153, 169. 205, 209 Byrne. Thorn 87 c Cabell. Lisa 73 Cade. Chrissy87,95. 150. 151, 161 CAFETERIA 117 Calligan.Mark20, 32, 50, 158. 162 Camos. Richard 73 Campbell, Rita 87, 125 Campbell, Stephanie 50 Camperman.Kelley87. 161. 155. 194 Some of the senior advisors display their attentiveness at senior recognition night. A scenic view of " Elmhurst ' s Lake. " Campos, Jeff 73, 173, 175 CAMPUS LIFE 168-169 Canaday, David 165 Cannaday, Sandra 97 Capin, Margaret 107 Capps, Ena 50. 129 Carpenter, Jim 49. 50. 162. 210 Carpenter, Lisa 97. 104, 126 Carpenter, Ronald 97, 194 Carrier, Bryan 108, 117 Carroll, Roger 97 Castiaux, Holly 87, 164 Cato, Trisha 73, 127, 138 Caudill, Mark 87 Causey, Marty 49, 210, 211 CHEERLEADERS 204-205 Chen,Yaalat47, 50, 157, 189 Chilcote, Holly 73 Christianson, Dawndi 87 Christianson, Sandi 87, 162 Christlieb, Scott 97, 187 Christman. Ed 73 Churchward, Steven 97 Ciferri, Grace 87 Ciferri, John 162 Clary, Charlotte 97 Clauss, Jennifer 97, 99, 161 Clements, Jeff 50, 158 Clements, Robert 17, 97, 126 Coahran, John 108 Coe, Scott 90 Cole, Josie 73 Colglazier, Warren 108 COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT 135 Conrad. Marc 97, 127 Contreras, Adam 90 Contreras, Eloy 97 Contreraz. Gary 90, 91, 162, 178. 179 Cook, Patrick 90 Cooper, Kandy90 Corey. Mark 90 Cotterman, Stormy 97 Cour, Gary 73 Cour, Raeann 97 Cox. Kathy 50 Cramer, Kevin 50, 173, 210 Creech. Douglas 97 Cress, Clifton 90 Cress, Sue 97 Crismore, Roger 73 Crockett, Lynn 97, 151, 165 CROSS COUNTRY 176-177 Cross, David 97, 126 Cross, Jim 11,73, 126, 127. 160, 179, 198 Crowell, Kent 97 Cummings. Tern 50 Curtin, Balinda90, 162 Curtin, Don 50, 158 CUSTODIANS 116 D Dagley. John 162 Dalman, James 90 Davis, Cheryl 96, 98, 127, 180, 189, 202, 203 Davis, Dayna73, 162 Davis, Doug 50 Davis. Gary 73. 173. 194 Davis, Jamie 11,50, 134, 153, 155 Davis, Jeff 98 Davis, Jeff 98 Davis, Jeff 50, 151, 162 Davis, Mark 98 Davis, Mike 54 Davis, Myron 73, 162, 173 Davis, Sara 98 Davis, William 90 Davis, William 90 Dawn, Michael 73 DEAF EDUCATION 140-141 Dean Robert 98 Dean, Sondra 73 Dean, Steven 73 Deason, Chris 73 Deason, Nancy 73 Deaton, Angie 74 Deaton, Pam 54 Deaton, Penny 98 DECA162 DeFay, Chris 74, 203 DeGrandchamp, Jon 49, 54, 143, 192, 193, 194 DeGrandchamp, Nancy 90, 164 Deihl, Garry 98 Deihl, Stephanie 74 Denny, Charles 54. 173 Dennis. Kipp 54 Derbyshire, William 108. 210, 211 DeRoche, Lisa 40, 41. 72, 74, 137, 208, 209 DeRose, Mary 54 DeWolfe. Alicia 54 DIAMOND DEVILS 161 Dickey, Dan 108 Dickey, Eric 74, 198 Dickson, Robert 52, 154, 162, 173, 185 Dietrich, Sharon 108 Ding. Eric 98 Dirig, Kelly 49, 54, 125 Ding, Tammy 90 Dix, Linda 98 Dixie, Kamara98, 191 Dixon, Nancy 54 Dixon, Tony 90 Doak, Andy 49. 163 Doan, David 98 Dodenhoff, Cary 74 Dodenhoff, Paul 98 Doran, Monica 90, 157 Doswell, Lucy 108 Double, Cindy 54 Douglas, Christina 90, 162 Dove, Vernon 74 Dowdell, Marie 54 Dowdell, Pat 54 Dowdell, Thomas 90 Dowling, Sue 108, 120, 180, 203 Downey, Rhonda 98 Drane, Robert 90 Druley, Jacquline 74, 131 Druley, Jenny 98 Drury, Dennis 90, 127 Duck, Jonathan 74 Durnell, Harold 74, 173, 175, 194 Dye, Ricky 74 E Eager, Gary 108 Eckels. Edward 98. 136 Eckert, Marsha 98 Edgar, Kimberly98 Egbert, Christina 90 Egbert, Tim 74. 173. 175 Eiter, Dan 54, 164, 165 Eitman, Eric 90 Elam, Kelli98 Elkins, Jeannette 55 Ellis. Veira 98 Ellison. Barry 90, 162,200 Ellison, Rose 74 Eloph, Kevin 74 Eloph, Mark 55 Embury. Susan 74. 127 ENGLISH 138-139 Estep. Tim 90. 173, 175, 194 Esterline, Amy 46, 54 Esterson, Dana 98, 102, 126 Everette, Doug 98, 126, 200 Ewing, Leslie 98, 102, 126, 160 Ewing, Scott 74. 165, 176 Eytcheson, Ken 1 10, 165, 206 F Fabini. Julie 54, 128 Fadus, Kevin 54 Falba, Maryann 90 Falba. Mike 55, 162 FALL PI1AY 20-21 Farias, Ernie 98, 151, 194 FASHION 28-31 Fawley, Lari 74 Feasby, Rene 74 Felicilda, Michele98, 126 Fennelly, Claire 207, 209 Ferguson, Jenelle 74 Fey, Dawn 90 Fey. Stacy 98 FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY 36-37 Filchak, Thomas 19, 20, 40, 46, 51, 55, 58, 99, 150. 151, 152, 153, 155. 169 Finken, Margie 41, 74, 145 Finken, Steve 98. 174. 186, 187, 210 Finton. Ronald 75, 132, 200 Firrie, Gaster 98 Fisher. Darrell 55 Fisher, Deleen 75 Fisher, Tammy 90, 164, 180 Fletcher, Bart 75. 173, 175 Fletcher Doug 55 Flora, Marsha 110 Flores. Carmen 98 Fogel, Scott 55 Fogle. Michael 90. 200 Folland. James 10, 90, 186. 210 Fomby, Annie 98 FOOTBALL 172-175 FOREIGN LANGUAGES 130 Foreman. Jim 93, 173, 175, 210 Foreman, Mathew98, 114, 140, 174, 194. 195,210 Forkert. Debbie 41. 75. 125 FORUM CLUB 160 Fowerbaugh, Jeanne 90, 127, 157,209 Fowerbaugh, Karen 75, 127 Fowerbaugh, John 55, 127 Fowlkes, Tyrone 173 Frankewich, Ann 75, 180 Frankewich, Carol 98, 126, 130. 157. 183 Franks, Donald 98 Frebel, Katie 98, 126 Free, Patty 51,55, 154, 155 Freeman, Doretha 75. 84 Freeman. Eric 98 French, David 91 Frewer. Brenda 91 Frey, Drew 51. 55. 165. 198 Freygang, Ed 75. 176. 194, 200 Freygang, Laurie 91, 161 Fritz. Jeff 98, 126 Fritz, Jill 75. 85. 180, 181. 188,203 Fuelling, Brian 98, 165 Fuelling, David 75 Fuhrman, Scott 55 Fulkerson, Leeanna 1 1, 55. 151 Fuller. Chris 162, 173, 175 G Gall. Theodore 91 Gallaway. Tami 75 Garcia. Avila 75 Garcia, Mark 56. 198, 199 Garcia, Mary 91, 161 Garcia, Francisco 23, 56, 92, 162. 1 79. 198 Garner, Tawana 98 Garrett. Ray 110 Garwood, Kim 98, 126 Gass. Darlene99 Gass. Diane 56 Gasvoda. Julia 18, 56, 205 Gasvoda, Kay 75, 154 Gay. Richard 56 Gentile. Pa 1 106 Gerra, Monica 99, 183. 161 Getz, Kevin 91 Getz, Mark 99 Gibson, Regina 75 Giessler, Julie 56 Goble, Forrest 91 GOLF 212-213 Gonzales, Joe 99 Good. Richard 75 Gordon. Andrea 99. 1 27. 209 Gordon. Kathleen 91. 116. 127 Gordon, Melissa 56 Gosnell, Victoria 75 Gosnell Jr., William 99 Goss, Don 110 Goss, Lance 75 Goss. Lorie99 Gouge, Sharon 91 Grady, Alecia41,75, 162 Grady. James 99. 160, 165. 178. 126.213 Graham, Laura 99, 141 Graham, Lewis 91 Graham, William 56, 173 Grahovac, Darrell 92 Grahovac, Dawn 91 Gran, Bonnie 107 Grate, Roger 56 Gray, Don 75 Green, Consuelo99, 191 Green, Patrina 32, 56.87, 151. 158. 166, 180. 181 Greene. Paul 75 Greene. Pracilla 91 Greer, Denise 56 Grier. Jeff 136. 194.206 Griggs, Darryl99 Grimes, Jeffrey 56. 173 Grimes, Kevin 75. 164. 173. 198 Grimes. Robert91, 162. 173, 175 Gudakunst, Tim 31, 41, 75, 176 Gugelman. Jody 196 Gulker, Ferdinand 99 Gunkel. Mark 56, 164. 165 Gurefsky, David 75 Gwaltney. Ethan 1 10 GYMNASTICS 196-197 H Habegger. PhilllO. Ill, 178. 179, 185 Hackett. Troy 25. 49, 56, 126, 127, 143 144 Hafner, David 75 Haggard, Penny 56 Hakey, Elizabeth 91 Hall. Wanda 91 Hamblin, Barbara 76 Hamilton, Lynn 76 Hamm. Kelly 91. 127 Heneline, Daniel 99, 126 Haneline, Laura91, 127, 180. 196 Hanna, Shawn91, 167 Hans. Terri 76 Hanthorne. Tamarra 99 Hardy, Robert 99. 174, 194, 200 Harlow, Tammy 165 Harmon, Deborah 99, 157 Harmon, Terry 41. 76, 173, 175, 169. 194 Harris, Christine 20. 46, 56 Harris, Gregory 91 Harris, Jeffrey 99 Hart. Anthony 91 Hart. Bradley 99, 174, 194 Harz, Carl 91, 127 Hatch, Priscilla 91 Haughey. Chris 99, 174 Hauser, Matthew 99. 200 Haycox. Jeffrey 99 Hayes, Barbara 91, 95. 150 Haynes, David 19, 49, 56, 176, 177, 200 Haynes, George 56. 63, 154. 155, 233 Haynes, Jeffrey 46, 56, 1 78 Haynes, Victor 76, 162. 185 Hearn, Mitsi 76, 162, 167, 180 Heastan, Jeannette 5. 91, 161, 203 Heiges. Dan 76 Heim, Dwayne 34, 35, 49, 56. 127 Heim. Joel 91, 127 Heiney, Marie 99, 126, 160, 183. 209 Heller, Dave41, 76. 77, 112, 153, 178. 179.210 Helmer, Monica 99 Henry. James 56, 127 Hensley. Lana 76 Herman. Andrea 110 Hermes. John 20.92. 160 Herndon, Ronald 92 Herrero. Ofelia 108, 1 10. 157 Herring. Jeffrey 76, 145. 173. 210 Herstad. Kent 76 Hibben, Mildred 1 1 1 Hicks, Curlis 92 Hill, Steven 99, 126 Hobbs, Shelly 56 Hoefelmeyer, Debra 56 Hoemig, Lynn 56 Hofmann, Ann 56 Hoke, Lorene 99 Holland, Nancy 99 Holley, Sherna92 Hollmger, Chris 92 Hollingsworth. Julia 121. 144, 180, 182. 183, 189 Holman, Cheryl 56 Holman, Glen 92 Holman, Goldie 92, 162 Holman, Marc 92, 162 HOMECOMING 16-19 HOME ECONOMICS 128-129 Hoover, Dawn 92. 162 Hoover, Will 92 Hope, Edward 76 Horstmeyer, Richard 106, 113 Howald, J. D. 99 Howard, Angela 76, 127, 160 Howard, Leonard 92, 151, 162, 167 Howard. Lisa 92 Howard. Melissa 99 Hoylman. Jane 110. Ill Huddleston, Jerry 99. 137 Hudelson. Mike 76. 173, 175 Huggins, Eugene 76 Huguenard, Stan 76 Hutner. Leslie 56. 153. 155, 215 Hyde, Timothy 92 I INDUSTRIAL ARTS 132-133 J Jackson. Annie 92 Jackson, Caren 76, 157 Jackson, MacArthur 99 Jackson, Ricky 172, 173 Jacobs, LeAnn 76, 127 Jauregui, Patricia 76 JAZZ FESTIVAL 34-35 Jeffrey. Bonnie 99 Jeffrey. Matt 92, 153 Jehl, Laurie 92. 162 Jemison, Jill 76. 162 Jewell. Odessa 99 Johnson, David A. 76 Johnson, David F. 76 Johnson, Gina 92 Johnson, Joan 76, 85, 87, 153 Johnson, Judi 16,92, 145 Johnson, Mark 76 Johnson. Ronda 92 Jones. Brenda 99 Jones, Chris 99, 102, 151, 178. 179 Jones. Gary 198, 206 Jones, Jeff 76. 194 Jones, Kathleen 92. 162, 167, 203 Jones, Linda 76 Jones, Lon99. 191 Jones, Sandra 56 Jones. Scott 86. 90. 92. 151 Jones, Shan 41, 76.80. 127. 151, 153, 167 Jones, Walter 56 Jones, Warren 99 Jordan, Dorothy 76, 167 Jordan, Kevin 76 Jordan, Virginia 56, 143 Jungk, Chris 100, 127 K Kadel, Richie 80. 92, 131. 153 Kahn, Timothy 100 Kamdar. Gita92 Kamdar Santa 77 Junior Scott Babb debates his feelings after growing two new peaceloving arms. Index 231 I Winter storms didn ' t seem to deter Fort Wayne sculptors. This work of art was found in Freimann Square. Kammeyer, Chuck 1 1 1 , 1 76, 200 Keairnes, Robert 77 Keck, Roger 58 Keck, Timothy 92 Keener, Jon 77, 173, 175 Keeney, Tim 77 Kelley, Esther 107 Kelley. Karen 77 Kelley, Nancy 111, 145, 162 Kellogg, Ken 58, 165 Kelly, Michael 100 Kemp, Donald 1 1 1 Kennedy, Andrew 100, 126, 178 Kennedy, Nieta 58 Kiester, Tom 58, 173 Kimmel.Trisha 100 King, Linda 92 King, Tonya 92 Kitch, Michael 100, 126,213 Kitchen, Cindy 77 Klerner, Charles 92 Kline, Alan 58, 129, 165 Klopfenstein, Ann 191 Knappenberger, David 100 Knight, Cassandra 92 Knight, Eric 100 Knolhoff, Lisa 92 Kocks.Ann 100, 127, 182, 191 Koehl, Annette 77, 82 Kohrman, Debbie 100 Kohrman, Gayle 74, 77. 204, 205 Kolin. Carta 1 1 1 Kosiarek, Carole 92 Kowalenko, Walter 100 Kreamer, Becki 73, 77. 124, 127 Krieg, Jenny 77, 127, 189, 191, 203 Krudop, Douglas 92 Kruse. Jeff 5,91,92, 176, 186,200 Kucher, Kathy 92, 151, 164, 168 Kucher, Paul 58, 64, 200 Kuhn, John 58 Kumfer. Scott 92 Kuzeff , Kay 58 L Laible. Regina 77 Laisure, Scott 92, 120 Lake, Daniel 77, 127 Laker, Craig 92, 95, 131, 164, 173, 175 Lambert, Chris 92 Lambert, James 111 Lamberty, Magaly 100 Landrigan, Maureen 92, 182 Langschied, Thomas 93, 175 LaRocque, Shelly 191, 203 Larson, Terry 111, 173, 175, 194,206 Lashley, Larhonda 100 Laskowski, Denise 100, 125 Laskowski, Donna 77, 125 Lauck, John 77 Lauck, Lisa 100 Lawrence, Laura 16. 23, 93, 127, 190, 191.203 Lay, Abby 100 LeCompte, Tina 77 Lee, Brenda 100 Lee, Dennis 93, 173, 175,200 Lee, Jessie 100, 174. 187 Lee, Linda 58, 138, 162 Lee, Tammy 165 Leeper,Tina86,93. 190 Leffler. Shaun 77 Lehman, Ed 100, 104, 105, 130. 151. 160 Lehman, Sally 161 Lehner, Eric 46, 56, 61, 127 Lehner, Karen 77, 127 LeMaster, Phillip 100, 176, 200 Lentz, Jodi 93 Leon, Bill 77, 162, 198 Levine, Michael 93, 127 Lewis. Jeff 176. 198.200 Lichtsinn, Chanda 77 Lichtsinn. James 100 Lichtsinn, Robin 77, 205 Lill, Mary 100. 183 Linnemeier, Rick 93, 173, 175, 194, 200 Litch, Anna 93, 196. 197 Litch,Tim9. 32, 78, 151, 153 Littlejohn, Robert 184, 185 Lloyd, Janice 58 LoCastro, Lisa 93 Lockwood, Nancy 78. 127, 154, 155 Loftus, Karen 78 Logan, Gregory 58 Lohr, Carter 1 1 1 Lothamer, Paul 100 Lothamer, Randy 93, 115, 140 Loucks, Denise 58 Lovett, Lisa 100 Lowery, Mary 106 Lyon, Lillian 101, 157 Lyon, William 101 Lytal, Shawn 107, 174 Lytle, Kathy 78 M Macias, Joe 78. 131, 178, 234 MacKay, Kathleen 101 MacKay. Maclyn 93, 176, 177 Macon, James 93 Madrid, Patrick 93, 138 Magdich, Mark 78 Magdich, Martha 101, 126 Magdich, Mike 78. 99 127 Maier. Dean 58. 139, 153, 173, 198 Malott, Ann 101. 126 Malott, Kenneth 101 Mann, Susan 78, 125 Manning. Angela 101 Manning, Katie 78 Manter, David 93 Manter, Tricia 101 Marchal, Gary 101 Marcum, Bruce 93, 173. 175, 194 Marine, Cathleen 78, 125, 127, 209 Marks, Judith 93 Marsden, Joseph 93 Martin, Andrew 58 Martin, Daniel 93 Martin, Deb 78, 162,203 Martin, Kristine 59. 158 Martin, Linda 78, 162 Martin. Michelle 59 Martin, Ray 78, 162 Martin. Sherry 101 Martin, Stacey 101.203 Martin, Tim 78, 165 Martinez, Rosario 78 Martinkovic.Todd 101, 198 Marx, Alan 59 Mason, Angel 93 MATHEMATICS 144-145 Mattix. Richard III Maxwell, Mihai 101 Mays, Robert 59 Mays, Tyrone 78 Mazelin, Becky 79, 92, 93, 125, 143, 203 Mazelin, Tracie 59 McBride, Bette 93 McClain, Joann 59 McClendon. Cathy 78, 162 McCoart, Marlin93,210 McCombs. Sally 93, 165 McCrillis. Nathan 101, 126 McCune, Michael 115, 140 McCutcheon, Mary 78 McDaniels, Jerry 101 McDonald, Joseph 92, 165 McDonald, Susan 59 McDowell. Robert 59 McFatridge, Bobby Jo 78 McFetters, Sidney 101 McGee, Anthony 101 McGee, John 93 McGowen, Scott 101 McGraw, Clortee 101 McGregor. Betty 107 McKeeman, Chris 101, 174, 180, 187 McKenzie, James 101 McKenzie. Kelly 78 McKenzie, Mark 24, 59, 61. 154, 158 McKissick, Denise 78 McLemore, Danny 92 McLuckie, Harriet 78, 127, 165 McMahan,Tina59, 128 McMillen. April 78 McMurtry, Sherry 101 McNamara, Micci92, 154 Medsker, Deborah 101, 126, 191 Melchi, Eugene 111 Melton, Glenna 101 Melton, James 78 Mendenhall, Denise 78 Mendenhall, Michael 92 Mercer, Fred 59 Mercer, Sherry 101 Meredith, Gail 34, 76, 79, 127 Merz. John 79, 153 Metzger, Michele 101, 196. 205 Meyer, Scott 101 Middleton, Phillip 79 Miller, Christian 92 Miller, Christine 59 Miller, David 101, 122, 125, 126, 160, 200 Miller, Doug 79 Miller, Glenn 1 1 1 Miller, Joseph 112 Miller, Linda 79 Miller Lon 101, 126, 189. 191. 203 Miller, Mark 79, 154, 178 Miller, Nancy 101 Miller, Ron 41, 73, 79, 150. 151, 173, 185 Mills. Lisa 101, 126, 161. 183 Mills, Pamela 92 Mills, Patty 79. 161 Mills. Robin 101.203 Mills. Veda 101 Milton, Terry 200, 201 Minniefield, Derrick 92, 173, 175. 200 Mitchell, Shawn 90, 92. 182. 191 Mock. Renee 101. 126 Moering. Laura 92, 127, 161 Molargik, Kathy92 Moles, Angela 101 Moles. Lisa 101 Monroe, April 59 Montalvo, Cindy 79, 191 Montalvo, Yvonne 101 Moore. Jenny 92, 157 Moore, Marshall 101 Moore, Sharon 101, 189, 191 Morel. Chnssy91,92, 151. 180, 182.205 Morey, Phil 187 Montz, Aloyse 112. 137 Morken, Ann 59. 65 Morken, Chris 87, 92. 173 Moser, Allen 101, 194 Mudd. Tonya 49. 60 Muff, Terry 162. 173 Mullen. Stacey 101. 126. 161 Mullins. Lisa 92. 127. 208. 209 Munroe, Rick 60 Murphy. Shelia 101 Murray Stevia 101 MUSIC 122-127 Myers, Jill 60 Myers, Lisa 11,96, 101, 104, 105, 160. 182,205 Myers, Melanie 79 Myers, Shelley 92 Myers, Susan 79. 127 N Nellems, Danny 60 Nellems, Johnah 102 Nelson, Pam 41, 79, 137, 209 Netterfield, Laura 79 Neuhaus. Jaime 102. 174. 194 Neuhaus. Kerrie 79. 153 Neuhaus. Richard 102 Neumann, Laura 25, 79, 92, 125 Nevers. Kenneth 102, 174, 200 Newnum, Josephine 1 12 Nichols, Robert 79 Nickels, Cathy 79, 164 Nickels, Mark 33. 92 Nino. German 102. 198 Norris. Lee 92, 162 Northcutt. Kerry 102, 174 Novitsky, Wendy 79, 142, 150, 151. 209 Nusbaum. Deborah 80 Nusbaum. Vicki 60. 158 o O ' Keefe.Amy60. 158 Obnnger, Pamela 80, 125. 127 O ' Connell. Bonnie 112 O ' Connor, Angela 11,22,60, 127, 152, 153, 155 OEA COE 158 Ohmart. Scot 92, 173, 175 Olson. Charles 60 Olson. Patricia 92, 162, 196 Osbun,Amy96, 102. 138. 160, 182 Oswalt, Scott 102 Ottley, Alan 176. 200 Ottley. Andre 102 Overly. Stephen 80 Owen, Susan 112. 128 P Padgett. Tanya 80 Park. Laura 49. 60 Parker. Amy 102 Parker. Lisa 102 Parnin, Sherry 49. 60. 64 Parra, Carlos 92, 178 Parrish.Todd60 Patnoe. Michelle 102. 161. 183 Paul. Gary 80. 173. 193. 194 Paul, Sherry 102. 141 Paxson, Michael 20. 80, 160, 164 Payton. Gernard 60 Payton, Rebecca 102 Peaver, Robert 92 Pebernat. Kim 60, 162 Peconge, Thomas 24, 51, 60. 143. 154 Pendleton, Key 60 Pendleton. Mike 92. 157, 160 PENNY ARCADE 22-23 Pepple, Lisa 92, 125. 164 Perez, John 92. 165 Perez. Thomas 61, 163, 173 Perjak, Joseph 102, 127. 144 Perjak. Ruth 16. 46, 56, 61, 154, 162 Petersen. Tammy 92. 130. 161. 164, 182 209 Petersen. Timmy 61 Peterson, Gregory 92 Phelps, Scott 102 Philpot, Curtis 80 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 120-121 Piener , Neva 61 Pimanis, Derrick 80, 195 Pinkston. Pamela 80 Pinkston, Tamela 80 Pletcher, Vicki 80 Poeppel. Linda 61 Poor, Richard 111,112 Poorman, Lisa 18. 20, 40, 46, 49, 61. 153, 236 Pope, Tamara 80 Porter, Edrean 102, 128 Porter, Sandra 80. 151. 157 Powell. Terresa 98. 102. 126. 196 Poyser, Debra 61 Poyser, Lori 92 Prader, Janet 61 Prince, Gaylan 79, 80, 205 PROM 38-41 Prosser, Denecia 102 Prosser, Gloria 61, 180, 182,203 Prosser, Jeffrey 92 Pyne, Bruce 61 Pyne. Ronald 80 Q Quake, Paul 92, 127 Quance, Virginia 107 Quickery, Dennis 61 QUILL SCROLL 155 Quinones, Ramon 102, 174, 194 R Rager, Terry 92, 127 Ramsey, Jenny 80, 189 Ramsey. Shelia 107 Raney, Donald 80, 144, 157 Rathff, Dourail 102 Ray, Carla92 Ray, Cathleen92 Ray, Kathy 102 Redding, Cynthia 92 Redding. Mark 102, 176, 186, 187, 210 Reed, Allen 92 Reed, David 80 Reed, Rusty 16,61 Reed, Timothy 92. 194, 198 Reese. Daniel 102. 126,213 Reich, Ellen 80, 87. 127 Reinders. Patricia 103 Reinhard, Arland 1 1 2 Reinhart, Jill 49. 61. 143. 204, 205 Remmert, Kimberly 80 Remmert, Sandra 92 Resor, Norman 103 Reynolds, Janice 162 Reynolds. Shelia 93 Rice, Wendy 93. 127 Richard, Robert 93, 173 Richardson, Mark 93 Richardson, Tracy 93. 153 Ridenour, Larry 103. 127 Riecke, Penny 80 Riecke, Peter 103, 126 Rife. Allen 103, 174,210 Rife. Chris 80, 175, 192, 194 Riley, Kimberley 103, 157 Rmard. Ann 80, 127,209 Rinard. Julie 103, 126,209 Roberts. Byron 103 Roberts. Chris 80 Roberts, Donald 103 Roberts. Tim 80. 121. 176, 198 Robinson, Diane 93 Robison. Glenn 103 Roby. Cynthia 80. 157 Roeger. Bryan 93 Rogan. Suzzette 80 Rogers, Grady 93. 173. 185 Roman, Julie 80 Rondot, Matthew 85 Roof, Ina 107, 113 Rosman, Mary 108, 112, 114, 140 Ross. Dean 80. 198 Ross, Laura 87, 93, 130. 161, 209 Roth, Timothy 61. 163 Rouse, Patricia 103, 126 Rouse, Richard 80 Roush. James 80, 162 Rowe, Gloria 61 Rowe, Marlena 80, 143. 162, 167 Roy, Kathleen 103. 126 Royer, Gregg 93 Ruch, Patsy 80 Runge. Tina 56. 80 RVC 1 34 Ryan, Timothy 80 s Salge. Beth 103 Sallee. Joseph 80 Lighting the candle of integrity was George Haynes ' task at the Quill and Scroll banquet. Index — 233 Railings were meant for sliding and junior Joe Macias can ' t seem to contain himself. Sams, Keith 103 Sanders. Robert 62 Sauer, Jonathan 93 Saylor, Audrey 103 Saylor, Chris 93, 173, 175, 186 Saylor, Conette 62, 158, 180. 189. 209 Saylor, Doyle 103, 165 Saylor, Michael 93 Schatzman, Mark 62, 143. 152, 153 Schlosser, Kevin 93, 198 Schmidt. David 93 Schmidt, Geneva 103 Schmitt. Linda 103. 161, 165 Schmucker. William 80. 162 Schmutz. AI5. 112, 126. 127,236 Schnellenberger, Alicia 80 Schoeph, Kerry 103 Schorey, Pam 80 Schrock, Treasa 103 Schroeder, Rhonda 103, 161. 183. 196 Schroeder, Rodney 80, 93, 173, 175, 194, 210 Schuhler. Amanda 93, 209 SCIENCE 142-143 Scott. Gregory 80. 174 Scott, Michele 62. 127. 158 Scott, John 103, 174, 187 Scott, Stacy 103 Scott, Tracy 93 Scudder, Mendy 103 Seabold, Kathy93 SERVICE WORKERS 164 Shackles. Karen 103, 126 Shaw, David 103 Shaw, Mary Beth 80 Sheehan.Cora80 Sheets. Jack 103, 132 Sheffer, Jamie 16.90.93. 150. 151. 154, 161.205 Sheirbon, Bonnie 10. 94, 161. 203 Shelby. Sabrina 103, 203 Shelley. Karlene 41, 80. 125 Shepard Jr., Jack 94 Shepherd. David 103 Shepherd, Edward 62 Shepherd. Tammy 80 Sherbondy, Mark 94, 176, 194 Sheridan. Dr. Hans 106 Sheriff, Peggy 94, 127, 162 Sheriff, Timothy 62 Shinaev, Steve 62, 162 Shock, Charles 103 Shopoff, Brad 62, 163 Shopoff. Holly 103. 160 Short, David 103 Short, Ritchie 103, 186, 187. 200 Shroyer, Lisa 94, 162 Shroyer, Lori 94 Shroyer, Pat 62 Shull, Virginia 80 Shultz. Elizabeth 103, 126 Sills. Sheldon 62, 173 Silvers. Dean 80 Simerman, Kevin 62 Sims. Kent 51.62, 127, 173,210 Sims. Kern 80, 162, 165, 180 Sims, Scott 51, 62, 127, 173, 210 Sinclair, Andrea 94 Sinclair. Patrice 103. 191 Sinks, John 106 Skaggs, Linda 103 Skinner, Jerome 94, 173, 175, 194, 200 Skinner, Ronald 62 Slater. Bobby 62, 129 Slater, Ruthie 80 Slay, Donald 94 Slay, Roy 103 Small, Robert 82, 134 Smith, Angela 103 Smith, Brian C. 83. 165 Smith. Brian K. 82, 185 Smith, Brian W. 94 Smith. Carla 103 Smith, Dave 112, 200 Smith, David A. 63. 165 Smith, David L. 94, 132 Smith, Dawn 82 Smith, Diane 62, 63 Smith, George 63. 82 Smith. Innett94 Smith, James 63, 173 Smith, Jay 82 Smith, Jeffery 103 Smith, John D 94 Smith, John E. 94 Smith, Kenneth 82 Smith, Lisa 82, 125, 151 Smith, Pat 77, 82. 173, 175 Smith, Valerie 63 Sneed, Amanda 94, 140 Snyder, Robert 112, 123, 127,236 SOCCER 198-199 SOCIAL STUDIES 136-137 Sonday. Susan 63 Spaletta, Lisa 94, 127 Spaulding, Mark 94, 144, 200 Spaw, Dalen91,94, 194 Speakman, Pamela 94 Spear, Sheila 103, 126. 161 Spears, Bradley 41, 200 Spence, William 103 Spencer, Ben 104 Spencer, Douglass 106 Spillers, Michelle 104 Spillers, Ronda63, 158, 164 SPRING PLAY 32-33 Springer, Ellen 82, 85, 87, 144. 152, 153, 180.203 Stackhouse, Lee 104, 165 Staley, Richard 82, 165 Stalf, Robert 94 Stalf,Tamara63, 158 Standiford, Charles 94, 173, 186, 198 Stanley, Michael 104. 126 Stanley, Tom 82 Stark, Julie 104, 151 Starks, Tamyra63, 180, 181. 188. 189, 203 Starn, William 20, 63 Staton, James 104 Steffen, Scott 94, 176, 177 Stein. Andrew 104 Stein. Don 41. 82. 120, 172. 173, 193 Stephens, Curtis 59, 173 Stephens, Gwendolyn 82 Stephens, Ronnie 63 Stephens, Tim 4. 173. 186 Steward. Bernadett 94 Stewart, Angela 104, 126 Stewart. Kara 20, 46, 134 Stewart, Kirk 104, 126,213 Stewart, Pamela 91, 93. 94, 127. 154 Stier, Karen 104 Stinson, Amy 25. 63, 135, 151, 154 Stinson, Jane 94. 95, 196 Stone, Kathy82 Stookey. Robert 104, 112, 160 Stoops. Elden 110. 145 Storey. Robert 114 Stouffer. Laura 82 Straley. Cary 104 Straley. Steven 94 Striverson. Renea 82 Strole, David 94 Stroupe. Rod 63. 178 Stubbs, Willie 106 STUDENT COUNCIL 150-151 Surface. Mitchell 104, 126, 174 Surine, Angela 63 Sutton, Tina 104 Swain, Shelly 104 Swangim, Daryl 94 Swann, Elijah 104 Swartzlander. James 114. 126. 127. 236 Syndram, Curtis 33, 80, 82, 98. 142 Syndram, Kim 96, 104, 125, 126, 151 T Talbert. Mark 82. 139 Tanner. Cliff 24, 51,63, 154 Tash, Doug 64, 94, 178 Tash.Mike 17,49,61,93. 127 Templar, Kevin 64, 163 TENNIS, BOYS ' 178-179 TENNIS, GIRLS ' 208-209 Thomas, Rebecca 104, 164 Thomas, Stephanie 64, 162 Thompson, Donna 64 Thompson, Troy 94 Thornton, Donald 94, 165 Tigner, Ty 64, 163 Tilker, Gerald 114, 173, 174, 210. 211 Till, Jane 64. 65 Tolliver, Donna 82 Tolliver, Jesse 82 Tolliver, Mary Gene 104 Tolliver, Trena 94 Tombaugh, Terry 104 Tonn, Carol 100, 104, 126, 139, 151, 160. 161 Tonn,Chnstin64. 237 Tracey, Linda 014 TRACK. BOYS ' 200-201 TRACK, GIRLS ' 202-203 Trammel, Larry 64, 173 Trammel, Troy 104 Travis, David 104, 178. 194, 210 Travis, Wade 104, 140, 194. 195 Trenary, Susan 105, 126 Tricolas. George 106, 157 Trimble, Charlene 64, 129 TROJAN CIRCLE 159 TROJAN TAKEDOWNS 161 Tsiguloff. LaVerne 114 Tucker, Georgia 94. 162 Turner, Kenneth 165 Turner, Renisea 51 u Underwood, Dalan 94 Underwood, Sam 172, 173 V Valrie, Tom 64 VanOmmen, Andrea 51, 64, 125, 156, 157,203 VanOrman. Stacy 87. 94 VanSlyke. Diana 11 4 Vasquez, Antonia 64 Vasquez, Antonio 94 Vaughn. Gregory 64 Vaughn, Michael 82 Vaughn. Sandra 105 Vaughn, Timothy 64 VerWiebe. Rich 64. 74. 82, 144, 173, 175, 186. 198 VerWiebe, Ann 32. 41, 33, 46, 61,210 Vibbert, Jeanine 94 VICA163 Vizino, Chad 105 Vogelgesang, Laura 94, 161 VOLLEYBALL 180-183 Vorndrany. Mark 82, 131 w Wade, Sylvia 82 Waggoner. Kimberly 105, 126 W alburn. Connie 109, 114 Walchle, Cindee 82 Waldren, Teresa 94 Walker. Letrice 94, 167 Walker. Quentin 94 Wall, Gladys 64 Wall, Mary 105 Wallace, Clydie 105 Wallace, Doshia 82, 164, 167 Walters. Cathy 105, 126, 157 Walters. James 64 Warfield, Anthony 94, 186 Warfield, John 94. 173, 175 Washington, Vanessa 105 Watson, Carla 61, 64. 158 Watson. Tim 105. 165 Wattley. David 94, 162. 173, 175. 200 Wattley. James 82 Weaver. Kenneth 82. 127, 210 Weaver, Sara 91, 95, 99, 127 Weaver, Tracy 82 Webb. Lisa 105 Week, Brian 64, 163 Welborn, James 114, 173. 207 Wellington. Shelley 109, 114 Wellman. Mark 65 Wellman. Steven 72, 160, 162 Werlmg. Nicholas 37, 109. 114 West, Cynthia 105, 126 West, Jon 65 West. Michael 95. 176. 177. 200 West. Ray 82. 162, 185 White, Debroh95 White. Eugene 106, 159 Whiting, Irene 105 Whitsett, Curtis 82. 167 Whittenberger, John 82 Wilenski, Mary Beth 82 Williams, Anna 65 Williams, Byron 105, 174, 200 Williams, Dawn 56, 65 Williams, Eric 82 Williams, Laurie 105. 126, 161 Williams, Todd 65 Williams, Van 185 Wilson, Jackie 105 Wilson, Kevin 162 Wilson, Milton 105, 165 Wilson, Ron 86, 198,201 Wilson, Ten 105 Wimes, Laura 95 Wimes, Lisa 82 Wimes, DeWayne82 Winans, Rebecca 65, 163 Wine, Robert 65, 56, 132, 162, 164 Wine, Vicky 82 Winget, Lisa 105, 161 Wixon, Kenneth 105 Wixon, Kora 105 Wolf. Daphne 65 Wolf. Douglas 95 Wolf. Tom 11,65. 154. 155. 165,236 Wolfe, Jolene 95, 182 Woodruff, Patricia 95, 125, 164 Woods. Jack 82 Worman, April 65, 125, 158 WRESTLING 192-195 Wright. Bruce 95 Wright. George 105, 126, 127 Wright, Patti 105 Wright, Randal 95, 200 Wright. Ronald 65 Wright, Thomas 82 Wright. William 82 Wyatt. Joseph 82 Wyatt,Shan82. 85, 125, 154 Wyneken, Claire 20, 32. 65, 145 Wynn. Sabrina 82 Y Yarman, Rex 60, 65, 210 Ybarra, Brenda 65 Ybarra, Kathy82 Yearwood, Terry 95 Yeoman, Evelyn 107 Yerrick. James 40. 41, 60. 82, 210, 21 1 Yoder, Kay 114, 115, 140 York, Darin 95, 127 York, Dennis 82 York, Gale 92, 95, 127, 168 Young, Todd 34, 82, 119, 127, 145.237 Younghans, Barry 41, 82, 210 z Zelt, Karen 65, 158 Zelt, Sandra 105, 191 Zigler. Kim 41. 82 Zigler. Lisa 105, 151, 164 Zilmski, PefelH Zurcher, Mark 93, 95, 173. 175 The " Lone Benchwarmer " watches a play at the other end of the field. rr m This is not a bribe, merely an offer from Advance editor Tom Wolfe to advisor Jane Hoylman if she will ride the mechanical bull at the " Cowboy " during the annual Quill and Scroll banquet. Heading into the darkroom to say goodbye to her " fellow " photographers, senior Lisa Poorman was relieved about the last day of her high school career. - 1 Robert Snyder, Jim Swartzlander, and Al Schmutz received a standing ovation at their last concert together. Mr. Horstmeyer said goodbye to them at the Spring concert. Seniors said goodbye and made plans for the afternoon during the senior breakfast. Mr. White also Informed the class of ' 81 about some " strange " facts concerning their classmates. f B m i B ■ II ' 9BH A. ' I Touch EHS; EHS Touches Me When I paint I am influenced by the texture of the paper, the viscosity of the paint, the condition of the brush. I reach down to a thin line and it comes out plump. Then the picture takes a new direction — influencing it; it in- fluencing me. — Hugh Prather As we say good-bye to Elmhurst, whether it be just for the summer, as alumni, or to pursue different careers and dreams, we can ' t help but reflect on how the different per- sonalities that we ' ve come across at Elmhurst have in- fluenced our lives. Teachers or administrators whom we ' ve loved and ad- mired may influence us to be more dedicated. Students who are determined have probably aroused several emotions — jealousy, dislike, admiration, or simply awe at their stick-to-it-iveness. The negative personalities influence us too. Someone who seems totally unfair could cause us to vow never to be closeminded or biased. But we may also want to retaliate with the same unfair actions. How each one of us is influenc- ed depends on our own personality. Elmhurst is a small community of unique surroundings. Everyone who passes through EHS is confronted with the same sort of influences. That is our common bond and what links us Trojans together forever. i — ' «w J V F 7 Senior honor students and class officers hold lighted candles and listen while salutatorian Christin Tonn gives a farewell speech at senior recognition night. The Spring concert is traditionally the last concert of the year. It was also the last concert at EHS for the three directors in the music department. Junior Todd Young says good-bye and thank-you to these very special people. Closing — 237 Closing the Doors We ' re closing the doors at Elmhurst this year for the fiftieth time, but each year it holds significant meaning for each individual who was involved in the life at Elmhurst. For the graduating seniors it can mean an end as well as a beginning. It ' s the end of high school and those familiar surroundings and it ' s the beginning of new experiences. Friendships and personal ties sometimes falter as one or the other friend goes on to college, the armed services, marriage or a very demanding and time consuming job. For the underclassmen the closing of school for the summer is more like a welcome break in the routine school year, yet they have the next year full of homework, activities and friendships to relish. The summer brings for them a change without the sense of finality that seniors find in the end of a school year. They can anticipate the move up in rank and a myriad of new opportunities during the short recess. There has been speculation as to the permanent closing of Etmhurst ' s doors. Trojans can only wait and see but although friendships and lives would not necessarily suffer from the transfer of students from EHS to other Fort Wayne schools, most Trojans would find a lump in their throats at the thought of teaving Elmhurst, because it ' s not just a pile of bricks, it ' s ' A Lot to Look Back On. ' This Is the End anc m the Beginnig of ' A Lot to Look Back tJfiK V t, Yearbook Staff Jane Hoylman — Advisor Angie O ' Connor — Editor-in-chief Jamie Davis — Student Life Tom Filchak — Senjprs Ellen Springer, Mark Schatzman, Steve. Brezette — Sports Amy Byrne, Kerri Neuhaus — Academics Ann Boyer, Shari Jones — Activ+fcies " Joan Johnson — JuniorsVFaculty .Sara Barrett — Sophomores Frgshmen La lie Hutner — Ads T P " " Kim Borsos — Business Manager Special thanks go to Root Photographers, Dick Kennard of - " Taylor Publishing Company, snd M Thomas L„ phote orfgi )r the cover photo and other ' trtifiok. ' m r mh -£- r 1 o o r 1 o o pi O 3

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

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, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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