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

 - Class of 1982

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1982 volume:

,i,fLLfN,COUNTY PUBLIC LIBHARV 3 1833 01845 4998 C ..cA - £ u.tji GC " filial 1982 ELMHURSTLIVE Student Life 6 Album 30 Sports 98 Elmhurst High School Clubs 140 3829 Sandpoint Road Academics 162 Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 Index 184 1981-1982 Aniibrum Volume 49 Elmhurst Live — 1 Presenting Elmhurst Live Catching a last glimpse in the rear view mirror, putting every hair in its place, and grabbing multi-colored notebooks, teenaters slam car doors, pile out of buses, and saunter into the building. Some appear to be a little more excited than others. Once inside, freshmen can easily be spotted for their difficulty in opening lockers, eagerness to get to class, and willingness to tote around all six books the entire day. Seniors can also be spotted, although for not quite the same reasons. They ' re the ones who assume the ringing bells don ' t pertain to them, are already filling out yellow slips, and " accidentally " trip those freshmen who can ' t seem to see over their pile of books. Though we all walk the halls with ungrateful sighs and an armload of homework wondering if it will ever end, what really lies in the back of our minds is thoughts on how we can make the next period (a favorite class) a little more exciting. Balloons are stuffed in some students ' blue-jeans pockets to give the courtyard bums lying out (try- ing to save their tans) a refresher course during lunch mods. The outside world seems to become less important as the days roll on. Get- ting the car Friday night, trading work hours, or earning a later curfew seemed more of a problem than whether we should worry about the possibility of a nuclear war. School became a little less boring as the Trojans became more in- volved. Being in band. Student Council, or participating in one of several sports made It all seem a bit more bearable. So sure, that big building on Sand- point is just another high school like a lot of others strewn across the city with at least a million classrooms containing graffiti covered desks, lockers built into all the walls, and an asphalt running track out back ... but when the doors open each September more than a thousand teenagers shuffle in making it not just another building, but " Elmhurst Live. " Showing they can be just as cool in the sixties as Terry Rager, and sophomore Lisa Myers on six- they are in the eighties are freshman Chris Young, ties day. senior Donna Lasl owsl i, juniors Darin York and 2 — Opening m P . «i i •V r 3 1 1 ■ ■ ' fid " Say yes Julie! " Junior Julie Burt agreeably nods when asked if she ' s glad to be back in school. Cheering the junior girls on at the powder-putf game is the " attractive " cheerleader, junior Chris Morken. " ' • i . . Opening — 3 ' Here We Come Again! ' The long dreaded day crept upon us faster than expected . . . when waking up to 6:30 alarm clocks, grabbing breakfast in one hand and a gym bag in the other, and boarding the big yellow bus to school seemed next to impossi- ble. Vacations, soap operas, and swim parties were pushed to the back of our minds as thoughts of homework, headaches, and writer ' s cramp became more realistic. But once back into the swing of things, life at Elmhurst just didn ' t seem all that bad. Often, a friendly laugh or a warm smile could substitute for the late morning brunches. Classes didn ' t seem to last as long when new acquaintances were met and old friends became even closer. And even though the 2:35 bell rang loud and clear, many Trojans were still found lingering in the halls, some preparing for practices, some just socializing, while others scuffed into study hall for " undeserved " detentions. Spirit Week, school dances, or even the usual weekend at the Hut were looked forward to with anticipation. We quit counting the days until Spring break and instead began counting the good times ahead. Even now, after entering the doors for what seemed like numerous years, and furthering our education as far as seemed possible, the upperclassmen, along with the faculty and underclassmen, were ready to admit that summer was obviously over . . . but a new and exciting year of unexplored memories had just begun at Elmhurst . . . " Live! " V V-i k. 0 K m.: " .ilteV ktv - f fk ft- 5 i mm 5a i The band and drill team put in several hours of hard work during the summer months under their new director Rick Ludwig. 4 — Opening A little more thought and concentration is needed for high school, expresses freshman Matt Miller Learning about the prices of oil in Saudi Arabia from senior Ron Miller (center) are senior Todd Young and freshman Chris Young. Opening — 5 » - r " , 1?!? - • I ,r During Spirit week, junior Pam Stewart enjoys lunch despite her unusual attire. 6 — Student Life STUDENT LIFE Drawing Together Thoughts of high school have always brought to mind text books, teachers, classes, rules and report cards, but the most cherished of our high school thoughts include each other. Who would have guessed that funny- looking boy with acne and glasses who always seemed to be tripping over his own feet in your freshman gym class would be the same one who (by some miracle) would be escorting you to the junior prom. Or that silly dressed girl sitting next to you in your sophomore geometry would be the same one you ' d be rooming with your freshman year away at college. We all, at one time or another, have claimed that we surely could have sur- vived without high school (whether it was right before a biology final or right after a pop quiz in English) But in the back of our minds are stored some of our dearest memories, all which include our high school days. The chilly football games, where our toes got frostbitten and our team was unbelievably defeated, were special because we spent them sitting huddled under a blanket with five other friends when the blanket was only big enough to fit a single bed. The typing class that was nearly flunked became special when the boy you sat next to was typing " I ' m bored " over and over again the same as you were, causing a conversation to start which developed into a lasting friendship. Study hall was looked forward to when excuses for not going were ac- cepted and you hopped in the car with a friend to drive to Dunkin Donuts for breakfast and the latest gossip. Being suspended, receiving blue slips, or serving detentions was worth remembering because it would ob- viously never be forgotten, and the partners in crime usually came to be lifetime buddies. Even the struggling we went through over six classes our senior year, when it seemed everyone else only had three, became special when A ' s were earned in five of them. And as the year went on, the shouts of " Who needs school? " became a little fainter, and the buzz of the 6 a.m. alarm clock became a little less annoying, and the cries for vacations became a little less desperate as the students of Elmhurst became a lot closer and a lot " livelier. " ff iMBHHHV ' j n H MEJIKi w it Wtf 1 xnn wrWm I Bk ' . fT jyy - 1 KmI V ii H|l S mm HH wm B I B Fftr ' Si yb ■ 1 w H : S 1 ' I(£ Sap W l B f KT J£j | H-l A group of Trojans watch intently as a skit is per- formed at the Homecoming pep session. Mishawaka Took A WALKA Chilling winds and near frostbitten toes didn ' t seem to bother the anxious Trojan fans. The team had just gone into the locker room with the lead at the half as the crowd awaited the announcement of the 1981 Homecoming Queen. The court members were also on edge to find out who would be Lisa ' s successor. The festivities were a little different this year. Instead of the band performing their usual halftime show, they performed at the conclusion of the game. The courts were then introduced. Freshman court members were Marcy Aldr idge, Jeanne Arend, and Julie Berghoff. The sophomore court consisted of Amy Arend, Marie Heiny, and Carol Tonn. The junior court Included Julie Burt, Chrissy Morel, and Pam Stewart. And finally the senior court was made up of Tiffany Bryant, Lisa DeRoche, Margie Finken, Shari Jones, Pam Nelson, Gaylen Prince, and Karlene Shelley. Finally the time came for the announcement of the queen . . . Tiffany Bryant was named as the 1981 Homecoming Queen. Following the crowning of the new queen there was a display of fireworks that added sparkle to the evening. 8 — Homecoming Junior David Wattley listens intently as Coach Welborn gives him a play. %A Tears of joy flow fronn Tiffany Bryant ' s face as she becomes the 1981 Homecoming Queen. Burning up the field is junior Sam Underwood. Homecoming — 9 10 — Spirit Weel Is This Spirit or Just Craziness?!?! Human bumble bees, clowns, hippies, punl rocl ers, cowboys, and even Dolly Parton could be seen roaming the halls of EHS during the week of October 12- 16. For years Trojans have been celebrating these unusual holidays bet- ter known as Spirit Week. The five days of the week were filled with fun. It gave students the chance to be more rowdy than usual. It also allowed them to wear some get-ups that would not be permissable any other time. Every day of the week the Trojans ac- tively participated. Punk day. Mas- querade day. Red and Gray day. Twin day, and 50 ' s day were the highlights of the activities. Once again Punk day seemed to be the favorite. Everyone got his chance to come alive. The seniors seemed to be non- conformists throughout the whole week. For 50 ' s day, they dressed as though they were 50 years old. For Twin day, the majority of the class dressed alike by wearing white shirts and ties. During the evening, the Trojans were more " live " than usual. They got into the night scene. The Dating game, volleyball — ping-pong tournament, a concert presenting " Love Drive " and the Burger Bash, were the night ' s events. " What ' s new pussycat? " seemed to be the ques- tion asked to senior Karen Lehner. Ifc ya 36-24-36 . . . JudI Johnson? She displayed her Dolly Parton figure on Masquerade day. The faculty also became live and got into the act, as shown here by Mr. Reinhard. Spirit Week — 11 Drinking away her problems, Tracy tries to forget about the day ' s activities. Dinah and her mother are obviously upset about something that seems not to bother Sandy or Uncle Willie at all. Cradled in Macaulay ' s arms, Tracy is carried to her room after a late night swim. Shocked by some awesome news, Tracy and her mother listen as San- dy tells it like it is. 12 — Fall Play Taken by surprise, Mike is punched by Dexter, who ' s suffering from a small fit of jealousy The School Soap " The Philadelphia Story " is a unique play that fits in with the present life style of the students, unlike the two plays from last year, " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " and " Harvey. " The soap opera air of the play reminded students of their after school TV dramas. The humorous mood began to pick up speed after Tracy blurted " Oh suds! " and had the audience laughing loudly. The excitement picked up even more when senior tVIike Hudelson risked his " macho " reputation as his character Macaulay Connor was punched by C. K. Dexter Haven, alias senior Curt Syndram. The " soap opera " feeling was definitely stressed when Tracy broke off her wedding plans at the last possible moment, then remarried her ex-husband in order to save the embarrassment of telling the guests she ' d canceled the wedding. The Cast Laura Lawrence Tracy Lord Rhonda Reynolds Dinah Lord Alicia Schnellenberger Margaret Lord Mark Davis (Sandy) Alexander Lord Mike Cloud Thomas Mike Paxson . . . (Uncle Willie) William Tracy Wendy Novitsky (Liz) Elisabeth Imbrie Mike Hudelson (Mike) Macaulay Connor Mike Boyle George Kittredge Curt Syndram . , C.K. Dexter Haven Joel Heim Seth Lord Christy Peters Elsie Darren Heim Mac The night watchman Kim Syndram May Edd Eckels Edward Bryan Roeger ... Dr. Parsons Amy, Michelle Roman Flower girls John Hermes Stage manager Shelley Wellington, Linda Roman Directors John Hermes Student Directors Dexter explains the odd situation to Mac the night watchman while Ivlike lies dazed on the ground. wOBUk 1 m The junior class listens intently at the pep session. 14 — Christmas Christmas Means Giving Christmas is a time for giving and the Trojans proved that they feel this way too. The gym floor was covered with items brought for Miss Virginia Schrantz during the Christmas pep session. Miss Virginia supplies the needy with food, clothing and shelter at her home on Hanna Street. Many clubs presented Miss Virginia with money. The Trojan Singers also performed two songs. This year there was an added attraction. The pep ses- sion was taped to be shown on the local television program " P.M. Magazine. " At the end of the pep session Miss Virginia thanked the Trojans for their acts of kindness. Junior Kathy Kucher gives direction as Junior Tina Leeper lool s on. liss Virginia watches as all the boxes are laid in ontof her. Students help load goods for Miss Virginia at the pep session. Christmas — 15 Ode To A Friendship Ever since I ' ve known you I feel that I ' ve been blessed by such a meaningful friendship that ' s so much better than the rest We ' ve shared our times good and bad and all the times between we ' ve laughed and laughed and shed some tears and shared our own special dreams Together we ' ve stood strong in beliefs though it ' s sometime s hard to do because some people in this world aren ' t satisfied with just a plain " you You ' ve picked me up when I was low you sensed when I needed to hear a comforting word or a special smile you helped me face my fear This poem is such a weak attempt to tell you how I feel I needed to tell you how special you are and how our friendship is so real Thanks, my friend, for brightening my life and to God for giving me one so true you ' ll never know what it means to me to have such a real friend — that ' s You Gail Meredith — 12 ' : - m ' jf Photo by Scott Babb — 12 Parallels Parallels of mind and soul on a collision course towards the same goal Truth and reason don ' t always unite and what y ou believe in is not always right Revenge In action is not always kind often times beliefs are just left behind Gould you accept what is not fair, if it was another would you still care? If defeat was a cloud that darkened your light would you still know what ' s wrong and what ' s right? Mike Hudelson — 12 16 — Creative Arts Photo by John Meu ■ 12 Creativity of the Mind A person has an imagination his entire life. When he is young he may not be aware of the fact, but his teachers and parents are. From his kindergarten days, he brings pictures home with yellow houses, resting on a mound of pink grass, while billions of blue haired people run wildly across the page. And into his grade school days when he sorta knows he has a good idea, flashy dinosaurs topped off with a unique descriptive paragraph in the lead. Yet onto his high school days when he doesn ' t sorta know he has a good idea, but he knows he has a good idea. The student can now scribble endless poems, sketch fascinating pictures, and develop rolls and rolls of unique photos. He no longer needs persuasion from friends and family because his mind loves to create. Mornings At seven o ' clock, as my shrill alarm rings, I open my eyes wondering what the day brings — Is it raining or is it snowing? I have to know so I know what to wear I still need to wash and dry my hair! My breakfast is on the table, getting cold Oh, this schedule is becoming old! My ride will be here in less than thirty minutes, Should I get out of my bed? Or should I stay in it . . . Sara Barrett — 11 War ' s Ballad " Off to the war ye shall go and fight Never to ask if it ' s wrong or right Must we hold shields against shafts of steel Locked in a cell with no room to feel Onward we march without a reason Winter in spring life ' s final season Days pass me by filled only with strife What I long for summers of my life Now we march home shadows of our pasts Though we ' re called men we ' re ships without masts Mike Hudelson — 12 Creative Arts — 17 The City That Survived Did you ever imagine that the house you live in might one day resemble a lake-front cottage? Many families ex- perienced this during the beginning of the Spring of ' 82. After one of the roughest winters in history, who could ' ve thought things could get any worse, but they did. Due to all the snow that we accumulated, we were faced with the possibility of a flood. Soon the warm weather began and although everyone was happy, the melting snow began to change into flowing rivers. It seemed as though the waters rose over- night, forcing thousands of families to flee from their homes. There were selfless efforts made by many people in the city by helping fill sandbags. The youth of the city were praised highly for all their efforts. They spent endless hours at the Coliseum doing whatever was needed, and also along the many dikes that needed to be built up. Students from Elmhurst can take some credit too, because they were there do- ing all they could. Many of our students had to evacuate their homes so they felt that they were helping for a good cause. In order to save the homes in the Lakeside area, thousands of sandbags were put in place to hold back the waters. Boats had to be used to rescue people from their homes when high water made travel by motor vehicles or foot impossible. As swollen rivers rose above the 25 feet level, cars began to disappear beneath the waters. Property owners in the Westbrook area keep a close watch so that they can try and prevent any water damage. The teenagers of Fort Wayne were given nnuch credit in helping to save the city during the flood. A group of students help load sandbags onto a truck. Flood of ' 82 — 19 Cyrano, senior Mike Paxson, pleads with ChriS ' tian, senior Tim Litch. The Show Must Go On Weather almost assumed a character part in the spring play " Cyrano DeBergerac. " Many needed hours of practice were lost because of snow days, and attendance at the program was affected because of the flood conditions. In spite of the villainous weather role, however, the students presented an outstanding performance: " Cyrano " was put on by a wonderful cast. As the spotlight beamed across the stage it cast a glow on senior Mike Paxson in the title role; junior Pam Stewart as Roxanne; senior Tim Litch as Christian DeNeuvillette; junior John Hermes as Comte DeGuiche; junior Darin York playing Ragueneau; and forty other students cast as nuns, pages, flower girls, actresses, ladies, gardeners and various other characters. Cyrano counsels Comte DeGuiche, junior John Hermes. Cyrano and Roxanne, junior Pam Stewart, meet with a monk, junior Erik Eltman. 20 — Spring Play Spring Play — 21 A Grand Ball To top off spring fever anxiety, preparation for tiie Junior- Senior prom begins with weel s to spare. Girls are sweeter than you could ever imagine and guys almost have complete control. They use such a technique for asking a girl to the dance that when they are done she is left hanging in the air, not knowing If she really has a date or not. While the prom committee is worrying themselves with the major items, the student body is worried about tuxes, shoes, dresses, restaurants, and more Important money. But " somewhere In time " everything fits together and the evening of the dance is upon us. Arm in arm, junior Amanda Schuhler and 1981 graduate Steve Shiriaev pick up their programs. Getting tips from the photographer, senior Cindy Roby and junior Erik Eit- man prepare to have their pictures taken. Sharing a quiet moment with her date, Junior Laura Moering enjoys the dance. Having a great time, the many bodies sway with the music. Mal ing a wonderful doorman, Mr. Carrier greets the guests with a lovely smile. Having his ruffles adjusted by his date, senior Ray Martin surveys his surroundings. Prom — 23 The 1982 prom queen and king juniors Crissy Morel and Jim Foreman. 24 — Prom The Majestic Court The 1982 prom court members were juniors Julie Burt, Jim Folland, Laura Moering, Jim Foreman, Chrissy Morel, Chris Morken, Jamie Sheffer, Mark Spaulding, Pam Stewart, and Darin York. From this majestic court, one guy and one girl were chosen to replace seniors Lisa DeRoche and Jim Yerrick as king and queen. These honorable positions were granted to Chrissy Morel and Jim Foreman. Last year ' s queen, senior Lisa DeRoche, and her date senior Pat Smith share the court dance together. The new l ing and queen are crowned with great honor by last year ' s king and queen. Making up the rest of the 1982 prom court are front row: juniors Julie Burt, Laura Moering, Jamie Sheffer, and Pam Stewart. Back row: Jim Folland, Chris Morken, Mark Spaulding, and Darin York. Prom — 25 The first day on the job, senior Pam Obringer trains sophomore Amy Arend. Making sure the produce is nice and fresh, senio Tom Staniey tends his garden weil. 26 — Jobs Racking in the IVIoney As a student grows older, he begins to notice that his parents aren ' t as free with their loose change any more. With this in mind, the student pedals a block down the street to the shopping mall collecting applications from all of the fast food places. The student then finds the nearest park bench and begins to fill them out. After he finishes he then takes the McDonalds applications into the restaurant and prays. As he returns to the street, with a smile about a mile long, he catches a glimpse of himself in the front window, the patched jeans, dirty gym shoes, and wind blown hair gracefully transformed into Calvins, Nikes, and a precision hair cut. Not fully returning to reality, he climbs aboard his bike like it was a brand new Harley Davidson and begins the short ride home. Showing his sacl ing ability, senior Harold Durnell packs groceries with care. Making an ice cream cone, senior Mitsi Hearn perfects the Dairy Queen curl. Doing a good job, senior Sandy Porter checks out groceries with a smile. Jobs — 27 28 — Student Recognition Students Recognized on May 28 Students from every class were recognized at the Recognition Night ceremonies on May 28, 1982. Each stu- dent worked hard and earned high honors as well. They deserved the awards that they received because of the efforts put forth. Some of these students such as the seniors had worked at maintaining their good grades for four years and the freshman class have a few years to go, but they still deserve as much credit as anyone. Not meaning to leave out anyone, the sophomores and juniors still deserve praise. Mr. Richard Horstmeyer congratulates senior Rodney Schroeder after he receives the Blani et award. Mrs. Shelley Wellington gives a drama award to senior Tim Litch. Mrs. Delores Banks hands out foreign language awards to the underclassmen. Student Recognition — 29 j g0pif! - 30 — Classes CLASSES Add Them All Together and They Make Elmhurst Seniors, they own the school. Without them things couldn ' t possibly run smoothly. The loudest in the halls, the latest to class, the first in the lunch line, and the dominant figures in sports, are some of the characteristics of seniors. Juniors run a close second to the seniors. After all they are necessary. In order for the senior girls to win the powderpuff game every year, the junior girls are needed. In order for the deans to keep busy the next year, juniors are needed to be there for seniors to hand their tricks down to. And when senior skip comes around, seniority is reluc- tantly handed down to no one else, but the juniors. Sophomores come in handy too sometimes. They prepare themselves for the varsity sports by supporting the reserve teams in their first couple of years in high school. They aren ' t too loud yet, and aren ' t quite ready to challenge the upperclassmen. Besides that, they don ' t take up much space in the parking lot. But when it comes to freshmen, we all know what they are good for. Freshmen and faculty fit together just like a puzzle. Freshmen worry about attending class — and the faculty worries about their students attending class. Freshmen worry about what to do during a pep session — and the faculty worries about what to do to shorten a pep ses- sion (with freshman support). Freshmen worry about homework — and faculty worries about the chance of not assign- ing enough homework. Freshmen worry about fair grades — and faculty worries about grading fair. But in order to get to the top, the ladder has to be climbed. We were all freshmen once. And once you add them all together, then that ' s what really makes Elmhurst " LIVE. " During the Faculty vs. Students donkey basket- ball game, sophomore Cheryl Davis attempts to keep the ball av ay from biology teacher Terry Larson. Dean of boys Timon Kendall and assistant prin- cipal Dr. Hans Sheridan participate in the senior homecoming float during Spirit Week. Senior Pat Smith displays his attitude toward higher education. Concentrating deeply, seniors Tim Litch and Jen- ny Krieg try dutifully to stay awake during advanc- ed composition. 32 — Seniors SENIORS They waited four long years. They itarted out as freshmen and ended ip being seniors . . . the ultimate title luring your high school years. They have been called pumpkins, weeties and even squirrelly seniors. Jut there is one thing you can ' t call hem . . . unspirited. This was ob- ious in the senior powderpuff team, ' heir famous cheer brought many tudents to their feet, cheering, dur- ig the Homecoming pep session. What ' s the word . . . Seniors What are we going to do? . . . Break nails What are we going to do? . . . Pull hair What are we going to do? . . . kick, etc. . . . " The girls ' spirit and enthusiasm enabled the seniors to beat the juniors in the powderpuff game by a score of 24-12. The seniors ' originality did shine through in their homecoming float. However, they were ruled out of the float competition because many peo- ple considered it to be a skit. A skit, you say? It took a lot of constructive ideas to get seven senior guys and Mr. Kendall to dress up as girls. As you look through this senior section, realize how much love and friendship were generated through the class of ' 82. Strutting his stuff, senior Curt Syndram displays his " feminine wiles. " Senior Gay Braster strolls slowly up the stairs on her way to class. Captain Marvel, alias Joe Macias, fights foes dur- ing lunch. Our Best Homecoming Ever Why do we have to have a float on wheels and with crepe paper flowers? Why not get a crop of boys to dress up as Mishawaka ' s homecoming court? And then as a grand finale have Mr. Kendall as homecoming queen and Dr. Sheridan as homecoming king. Good idea, huh? Well, this good idea was thought up and performed by the class of ' 82 during homecoming. Though they were ruled out of the float competition because they didn ' t cruise around the gym on wheels, they did get an awful lot of belly laughs. The hall competition was lost to the freshman class but the seniors were victorious in the powder- puff football game. " We used and abused the juniors In the powderpuff game, " remarked senior defensive co-captaIn Ann Boyer. The seniors added excitement during homecoming week. On fifties day some of the seniors dressed up as if they were fifty years old. On twin day the seniors got together and everyone dressed alike in white t-shirts and ties. To top the week of Homecoming, senior Tiffany Bryant was crowned Homecoming queen. " I never expected to be crowned Homecoming queen, but I will never forget the excitement I felt at that mo- ment, " exclaimed Tiffany. jPi Abouladel, Edward — AFS 2. 3. 4; Football 3, 4; Wrestling 3, 4; Campus Life 2. Adam, Kerry — Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Alles. Gordon Anderson, Sheryl — Volleyball 1; Choir 1, 2, 3; All-City 3; Trojan Singers 4; Theater Arts 2, 3. Arroyo. Dale — Prom Court 3; VICA 4. Babb, Scott Baker, Christine — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band 1. 2; Powderpuff 3, 4; Campus Life 2, 3; Dia- mond Devils 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2. 3, 4; AFS 2; COE 4. Barrsra, Leeandra Bartels, Jill Beachem, Victor — Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Afro-American 2, 3. Benson. Pelba Bertram, Julie — AFS Exchange Student 4; Basketball 4; Track 4. Birch, Gina Blum, Darlene Boleyn, Jeff Bontempo, Julie — Trojan Circle 2, 3, 4. The seniors ' top pumpkin, Mrs. LovMry, Is paraded around the gym by senior Mark Talbert. Seniors — 35 Borsos, Kimberly — Campus Life 1, 2, 3, 4; Service Worl 2, 3; Advance Staff 3, 4; Aniibrum Staff 3, 4: COE 4; OEA 4. Botas, David — Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; Trojan Singers 1, 2; Band 3. 4: Jazz Band II 1, 2, 4; Jazz Band I 2, 3, 4: String Ensemble 1. Boyer. Ann — Scfiool Play 1; Campus Life 1,2, 3. 4; Drill Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Team 1, 2; Aniibrum 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Powderpuff 3, 4. Branning, Mike — Band 1, 2. 3, 4. Braster, Gay 4. Bredemeyer, James Brezette, Steve — Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Aniibrum 3, 4. Browner, Trade Bryant. Tiffany — Afro Club 1, 2, 3; Diamond Devil 2; Student Council 4: Orcfiestra 1, 2. 3; Powderpuff 3, 4; Junior Rotarian 4; Trojan Cir- cle 2, 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 3, 4, Queen; Cheerleading 2. 3, 4. Burget, Nancy — Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1,2. 3, 4: Choir 1,2.3, Burke, Forrest Buuck, Gary Cabell. Lisa — Afro Club 1. 2, 3; Trojan Circle 2; Volleyball 3. Camos, Rich Campos. Jeffrey — Football 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 2. Canlzares, Luis — Tennis 4; Wrestling 4. Castlaux, Holly Cato, Trisha — Track 1; Student Council 1. 2; Basketball 1; Campus Life 1. 2. 3; Class Presi- dent 1; Class Vice-President 3: Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band II 1, 2; Jazz Band I 2. 3, 4; Trojan Circlet, 2; AFS 1. Chilcote, Holly Christman, Ed Cross, Jim Davis. Dayna — Afro Club 2. 4; DECA 3. Davis. Gary — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2. 3. 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Life 1. 2. 3, 4; Junior Rotarian 4. Davis. Myron — Football 3, 4; DECA 4. FRIENDS ALWAYS What wouid we do without friends? Who would we be able to call up and spill our heart out to? Who wouid be there when we needed sonieone the most? Friends, that ' s who. Four years of high school together would probably make any group close. The class of ' 82 was no exception. Some seniors provided refuge to stranded classmates. A lot of friendship was needed to be able to house ten teenagers overnight. The seniors ' greatest show of friend- ship came when two tragedies held everyone in dismay. Beth Hoppel and Matt Rondot were killed before they could reach their senior year. But the love and support that was generated between classmates helped to ease the pain. This is the last year for the class of ' 82 to become fast friends. Everyone will probably remember senior year as one of friendship and making friends. Ready to quote Stiakespeare, Joe Macias converses intelligently with Nancy Lockwood. Dean, Sondra Deason, Chris — Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; All-City Choir 1; Campus Life 3; AFS 2, 3; School Play 2. Deason, Nancy — Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; School Play 2; Campus Life 3; All-City Choir 4. Deaton, Angela DeFay, Chris Delhi, Stephanie — School Play 3. DeRoche, Lisa — Drill Team 1; Gymnastics 1; Homecoming Court 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Prom Court 3 Queen; Student Council 4. Dickey, Eric Dove, Vernon Druley, Jacqueline — Track 1, 2; Drill Team 2: DECA 3. Dodenhoff, Cary Duck, Jonathon Football 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, Durnell, Harold — 2, 3, 4. Dye, Rick Egebert, Timothy Elam, Kimberly Ellison, Rose Eloph, Kevin — Wrestling 2. Embury. Susan — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Powder Puff 3. Ewing, Scott — Track 1, 2; Bowling 1, 2, 3; Crosscountry 1, 2, 3. Falba, Mary Ann Fawley, Larl Feasby, Rene Finken, Marjorie — Student Council 4; Homecoming Court 2, 4; Prom Court 3; Social Chairman 2, 3; Class President 4; Diamond Devils 2; Campus Life 2; Drill Team 1 2- Powder Puff 3, 4; Aniibrum 4. Finton, Ronald — Track 3, 4; COE 4. Fletcher, Bartlett — Football 3, 4. Forkert, Deborah — Drill Team 1, 2, 3, 4- Powder Puff 4; Prom Court 3; Junior Rotariari 4. Fowerbaugh, Karen 38 — Seniors Frankewlch, Ann — Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1; AFS 3, 4. Frewer, Brenda Freygang, Edward — Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Fritz, Jill — Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Fuelling, David Garcia. Avila Gasvoda, Kay — Advance Staff 2, 3, 4; Cam- pus Life 2, 3; Powder Puff 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4. Goss, Lance Grady, Alecla — Drill Team 1; Homecoming Court 2; Prom Court 3; DECA 3. Griffith, Karia Grimes, Kevin — Soccer 3, 4; Service Work 3; 0EA4. Gurefsky, David Hamilton, Lynn Hans, TerrI Harlow, Tamara Haynes, Victor Leaders Of ' 82 Seniors usually don ' t find much in commo n with underclassmen, but this year was an exception. Every of- ficer in every class was a girl. Their jobs were performed perfectly to a tee. The senior class officers in- troduced new and exciting events for the class of ' 82. The first annual senior class ban- quet and the second annual student-faculty basketball game top- ped the senior activities agenda. The banquet didn ' t draw as many guesta as expected, but the evening was fun-filled. The students were vic- torious over the faculty by a score of 81-74 in the basketball contest. Senior class officers: vice president Ellen Spr- inger, president Margie Finken, social chairman LeAnn Jacobs, secretary-treasurer Sharl Jones. Hearn, Mitsi — Afro Club 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2. 3, 4; DECA 3; Orchestra 1. Heiges, Dan Heller, David — Tennis 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Photographer 3. Herring, Jeffrey — Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 3,4. Herstad, Kent — Golf 1,2. Howard, Angle — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band II 3, 4; Trojan Singers 4; All- City Orchestra 3, 4; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2; Diannond Devils 1, 2; Speech Team 3, 4. Huguenard, Stan — Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4. Jackson, Annie Jackson, Caren — Tennis 2; Choir 2; Powder Puff 3, 4; Trojan Singers 2; COE 4; AFS 3; Theatre 2, 3; Speech Team 2. Jacobs, LeAnn — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Powder Puff 3, 4; Social Chairman 4. Jemison, Jill Johnson, Dave Johnson, David — Track 1. Johnson, Joan — Anlibrum 3, 4; Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4. Johnson, Mark Jones, Jeffery — Wrestling 3, 4; Afro Club 1, 2,3,4. College, an Education? Why do you go to college? Many seniors feel different in their points of view. From the valedictorian to the B.M.O.C. (Big Man on Campus) their feelings are extremely different. Listen- ing to seniors discuss their plans after graduation can be quite amusing. Many remarks come to mind on the question of college preferences . . . " Partying man, it ' s the only way to go. Partying then studying, that ' s how I see it. " " Chicks are the only reason I ' m going to college. There are some pretty good pick ups at college. " " I am going to college to receive an education. I will study every night so I will get outstanding grades that my parents will be proud of. " " All the cute hunks and macho men are my attraction to college. There are so many cute guys to choose from so I ' m sure someone will like me. " I always thought that going to college meant getting a good solid education with social time being when you ate your meals. Now kids are majoring in beerenomics and Keg Tapping I and II. Girls are even becoming Mrs. majors (going to college to find a husband). Another main reason for entering a university is fraternities and sororities, which cause the pledge to revert back to childhood pranks. College is now a social institution, not an educational site. When you choose your college pick the one with the cutest guys, cheapest beer, and good food. Jones, Shari — Student Council 3, 4; Trojan Circle 1, 2, 3, 4; Aniibrum 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Cheerleading 4; Speech Team 3; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4; Class Secretary 4; Afro Club 1; Diamond Devils 2; Powderputf 4; Orchestra 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Volleyball 1,2. Jordan, Dorothy — Afro Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Trojan Circle 2, 3, 4. Kamdar, Sarita — Powder Puff 4; DECA 4; Service Worker 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 1. Keener, Jon — Wrestling 2; Football 3, 4. Kelley, Karen Kitchen, Cindy Knolhoff, Lisa Koehl, Annette Kohrman, Gayle — Track 1; Cheerleading 3; Advance 4. Kreamer, Rebecca — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band II 1; Campus Life 2, 3; Powder Puff 3, 4; AFS1. Krieg, Jennifer — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Cross-Country 4. Laible, Gina Lake, Daniel — Powder Puff Cheerleader 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz I 2, 3, 4; AFS 2; Student Council 1, 2, 4; Service Work 3, 4; Campus Life 1,2,3. Laskowski, Donna — Drill Team 2, 3, 4; Choir 3. Lauck, John LeCompte, Tina — Trojan Circle 3. Lehner, Karen — Band 1 , 2, 3, 4. Leon, William — DECA 3, 4; Soccer 3, 4. Lichtsinn, Chanda — Band 1, 2; Orchestra 2; AFS1. Lichtsinn, Robin — Cheerleading 1, 3, 4; Drill Team 2; Diamond Devils 2, 3; Trojan Take Down 2; Speech Team 2, 4. Litch, Timothy — Student Council 2, 3, 4, President 4; Track 1; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; School Play 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 4; Photographer 1, 2, 3, 4. Lockwood, Nancy — Diamond Devils 1; Class Secretary 1; Class President 2; Student Coun- cil 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Advance Staff 3, Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4. Loftus, Karen f acias, Joseph — Wrestling 1, 2; Campus Life 2, 3; Football 3; Advance Staff 3, 4; Aniibrum 3,4. Magdich, Mike — Band 1, 2, 3; Jazz Band I1 1 2; Jazz Band 1 2, 3. Mann, Susan — Track 1; Student Council 2; Trojan Take Down 1, 2; Drill Team 2, 3. Marine, Cathleen — Drill Team 1, 2, 3, 4 Volleyball 1; Student Council 4. Martin, Linda — Volleyball 1, 2; DECA 3, 4. Martin, Raymond Martinez, Rosario McClendon, Cathy — DECA 3, 4. McCutcheon, Mary Executing the difficult task of balancing a yardstick, senior Shari Jones delicately adds another weight. Classy ' Seniors Seniors are a " class " by themselves. While filling out their curriculum, seniors sign up for the classes with the least amount of homework, coolest room temperature during the spring and a teacher who is well known for be- ing absent very often, either because of illness or a nervous breakdown. Also taken into consideration is which teachers are easiest to pull the wool over their eyes. Seniors usually don ' t care what classes they will need for their suppos- ed majors in " Rah Rah land " (as Mr. Carrier calls the college of your choice). When they get to college they get hit in the face with courses that required cer- tain subjects in high school. " You mean I needed trigonometry in high school in order to take calculus in college? " When you get to college remember it isn ' t going to be as easy as high school. They have air conditioned rooms at " Ye Olde University. " ft m McLuckie, Harriet — Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Bowllna Club 3, 4. " McMillen, April — COE 4. Mendenhall, Denise Meredith, Gall — Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Jazz Band I 2, 3; Jazz Band II 1, 2; Tennis 4. Merz, John — AFS 1; Aniibrum 2, 3 4- Ad- vance 2, 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4. Middleton, Phil — VICA 3, 4. Miller, Douglas Miller, Mark — Tennis 2, 3; Student Council 2- Track 2; Campus Life 2; Quill and Scroll 3. Miller, Ronald — Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 3; Campus Life 2, 3, 4; Class President 3; Class Social Chairman 1; Prom Court 3- Troian Circle 1,2, 4. Mills, Patricia — Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1; Tennis 1; Trojan Tqke Down 2; COE 4. Montalvo, Cynthia — Basketball 1, 2, 3; AFS 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2; Choir 1, 2; School Play 1, 4. Murray, Greg — Tennis 2; Baseball 2; Band 1 2; Jazz Band II 1,2. Myers, Melanie — Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Trojan Singers 2, 3, 4. I a Myers, Susan Senior Ron Finton calculates figures in record keeping. No, it isn ' t Mr. Spock, it ' s senior scientist Jim Yerrick. Seniors — 43 Nelson, Pamela — Band 1, 2,3,; Jazz Band 1 1 2; Campus Life 1 , 2, 3; Gymnastics 1 ; Tennis 3 Diamond Devils 1, 2; AFS 1, 3; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4. Neuhaus, Kerilyn — Campus Life 1, 2; Trojan Singers 2; Quill and Scroll 4; Aniibru— " ' ■ Choir 1, 2, 3; School Play 2. Nichols, Robert Morris, Lee Novitsky, Wendy Nusbaum, Deborah — Drill Team 1, 2; Trojan Circle1,2, 3, 4;COE4. Obringer. Pamela — Band 1, 2, 3; Campus Life 1,2, 3. Overly, Steve — Football 1 . Padgett, Tanya — Afro Club 1, 2, 3; Trojan Circle 3, 4; COE 4. Paul Gary Paxson, Michael — Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Trojan Singers 3; Speech Team 2, 3, 4; School Play 2 3, 4; All-City Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Rotarian 4. Pinkston, Pamela Pinkston, Tammy Pletcher, Vicki — Volleyball 1; Baski Trojan Singers 2, 3, 4. Pope, Tamara Porter, Sandy — Student Council 1, 3 Secretary-Treasurer 2; AFS 1,2,3. Prince, Gaylan — Cheerleading 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2; Homecoming Court 1, 4; DECA 4; Trojan Singers 1. Ramsey, Jennie Raney, Donald — Campus Life 1, 2; Orchestra 2; School Play 2; Student Council 4; AFS 2, 3, 4;BloodDrive1.2, 3, 4. Razak, Sue— AFS4. Reed, David Reich, Ellen — Student Council 1,4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Tennis 2; Drill Team 1; Campus Life 2, 3; Diamond Devils 2 3, 4; Powderppuff 3, 4. Remmert, Kim Renkenberger, Lisa ■ Band 1, 2. 3; Diamond Devils Riecke, Penny ■ 1. Rife, Chris — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3,4. Rinard, Ann — Tennis 2, 3, 4; Student Council 1; Band 1, 2, 3. 4; School Play 2, 3, 4. Roberts, Tim — Football 1; Track 1, 2; Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2; Cross Country 2, 3; Campus Life 1,2, 3, 4. 44 — Seniors Roby, Cynthia — Gymnastics 1, 2, 3; Campus Lite Ross, I3ean — Soccer 2, 3, 4; ViCA 4. Roush, Jim — Track 2; DECA 3, 4. i Rows, Marlena — Afro Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Trojan Circle 3, 4; DECA 3, 4; Powderpuff 3. Ruch, Patsy — Choir 1, 2, 4; RVC 3, 4. Range, Tina Ryan, Tim — Cross Country 1; Hockey 4; VICA 4- Bowling Club 1, 2, 4. Sallee, Joe Schmucker, William — Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; DECA 3. Schorey, Pamela — DECA 3. Schroeder, Rodney — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. Schnellenberger, Alicia — Choir 2, 3, 4; School Play 2, 3, 4; COE 4. Sheehan, Cora Ann — Volleyball 1, 2; Choir 3, 4; Powderpuff 3,4; Tennis 1 . Shelley, Karlene — Band 1, 2; Drill Team 3; Campus Life 2, 3; Tennis 2; Diamond Devils 2; AFS 1, 2, 3; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4. Shaw, Mary Beth Shepherd, Tammy Shull, Qlnny — COE 4. Silver, Dean Sims, Kerri — Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1; Bowling Club 3; Drill Team 2. Slater, Ruthie — COE 4. Smith, Brian — Bowling Club 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2; VICA 4. Smith, Dawn — Volleyball 1, 2; COE 4. Smith, Jay Smith, Ken Smith, Lisa Springer, Ellen — Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Sec. Treasurer 3; Aniibrum 2, 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Cross Country 4. Staley, Richard — Bowling Club 2, 3, 4; VICA 4. Stanley, Thomas — Bowling Club 4; Band 1, 2; Jazz Band 1, 2. Seniors — 4.5 Mike Paxson goes back to his seat with one of his many awards during Recognition night. Being awarded the blanket by Mr. Horstmeyer are Rod Schroeder and Gary Davis. Stein Donald — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4. Stephens, Gwendolyn — Volleyball 1, 2; Afro Club 1, 2; Trojan Circle 2, 3, 4. Stephens, Tim — Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Life 1, 2, 3, 4; Trojan Circle 2, 3, 4. Stone, Kathryn — Choir 1; DECA 4; Volleyball 1, 2; Service Worker 2, 3, 4. Stouffer, Laura Striverson, Renea Syndram, Curtis — Football 2; Golf 2; School Play 3, 4; DECA 4; Anlibrum 4. Talbert. Mark — Golf 2; Baseball 3, 4. Tolliver, Donna Vaughn, Mike VerWiebe, Richard — Soccer 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; Student Council 1, 2. Vorndran, Mark — Cnoir 1; Band 2. 46 — Seniors. 4% 0!% iil» Weaver, Kenneth — Baseball 2. 3. 4; Band 1, 3. Wellman, Steven — Speech Team 2, 3, 4; DECA 3, 4. Whittenberger, John Wllenski, Mary Beth — Powderpuff 4. Wine, VIkkle — Service Worker 2, 3, 4. Wright, Bill — Choir 1, 2; School Play 2. Wright, Thomas Wuerfel, Andreas i . 4MkM Younghans, Barry — Football 1, 2; Wrestling 1; Basketball 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-Pres. 2; Concert Choir 1, 2; Prom Court 3. ZIgler, Kim — Track 4. Honored Seniors Who says all of these four years of studying and " racking " our brains didn ' t pay off? They certainly did pay off for a special group of seniors on Recognition night in the EHS auditorium. Seniors were recognized for their outstanding endeavors in classes as well as in athletics and citizenship. Donald Raney was awarded the Eugene White Humanitarian award while Tiffany Bryant and Don Stein received the David Stein citizenship award. Rod Schroeder and Gary Davis were given the coveted blanket award for ex- cellence in sports in the past four years. If anyone knows anything about the ' 82 senior class ' s scholastic standing you either think of Mike Paxson or Ed Aboufadel as the main recipients of any academic awards. Well, Recognition night was no exception. Mike almost needed a wheelbarrow to move his awards and Ed ' s legs must have been extremely tired going up and down to receive his awards. They certainly did deserve their awards. If anyone is going to keep a number one or two class ranking for four years straight he deserves more than awards. Through the course of their high school careers Mike and Ed gained the respect of their peers as being hard working, in- dustrious, and friendly with everyone. This Recognition night was the final stepping stone to the big night, GRADUATION, where all of your dreams of graduating from high school are fulfilled by receiving your diploma. Wyatt, Shari — Orchestra 1; Drill Team 2, 3; Diamond Devils 3; Campus Life 3; Powderpuff 3, 4; Advance 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Ser- vice Worker 4. Ybarra, Kathy — Cheerleading 1, 3; Gym- nastics 1, 2; Trojan Circle 1, 2, 3, 4. Yerrick, Jim — Track 1; Football 4; Hockey 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Prom Court, King 3. Young, Todd — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band II 1, 2; Jazz Band 1 2, 3, 4. Ed Aboufadel and Debby Forkert receive awards for their outstanding achievement in business. As We Say Goodbye To Old Friends . . . We are sad to be saying goodbye to old friends, but we know as we look towards the future these past friends will be there for us when we need someone. We are saying goodbye to football games, Pizza Hut parking lot parties, pep sessions, senior pranks and all of the things we did during high school. But we are also saying hello to a bright new future full of unexpected surprises. We finally are going to be on our own. We will be rid of Mr. Kendall telling us to get to class or our mothers telling us to get up for school. Whatever the future holds for us we ' ll go at it the best we can with an open mind. Remember we are starting a new facet of our life. Mr. Horstmeyer says we are one of the best classes that has been through Elmhurst, especially for our scholastic endeavors. We have been called a fami- ly, pumpkins, and even ruffians, by those who thought our rowdy attitudes were a little too much. Awards were given during the senior breakfast. Winners were surprising and humorous. The most surprising of the bunch was Joe Macias, Mark Talbert and Pam Obringer winning the Romeo ' s and Juliet award and Steve Brezette and Sandy Porter winning the Slowest in Actions award. The whole breakfast was fun filled and it brought everyone to the reality that we were graduating. The time was dwindling av ay between the breakfast and graduation night. Everyone seemed cool and calm during the two weeks before com- mencement, and graduation parties he lped to take our minds off those diplomas. The time was drawing near to say hello to graduation and future plans. . . ■■,■■- Jie ■ i: -. ■ ' ....■ ' r i. Nature ' s friends seniors Marl Talbert and Ji Macias, can relate to grass and pine needles. Mr. Horstmeyer is the host with the most as he serves sticky rolls at the senior breakfast. I ' m so glad our paths have crossed If not, think of all the memories lost We ' ve laughed, we ' ve shared, and dreamed What a totally different person I would be without the little part of you . . . inside of me. Rebecca Kreamer Senior foreign exchange students enjoy a tasty meal in the cafeteria. Seniors — 49 Eric Dickey tries to hide his nervousness by telling Brian Smith a good Joke. Reminiscing over the last four years of high school, Karen Fowerbaugh gets ready to go into the commencement exercises. Ann Boyer smiles as she reaches out her hand to receive that elusive diploma from Principal Richard Horstmeyer. 50 — Seniors • ' This is it, Pam. " " I know, Kerrle. " Pam Nelson and Kerrie Neuhaus smile with anticioation. And Hello to the Future Last minute preparations are made as the 1982 graduates wait patiently in the basement of the Coliseum. Patiently waiting means foot stomping, pacing back and forth and talking a mile a minute. " How long do you think this will last? " " Is my cap on straight? " " Does the tassel go on the right or left? " And then came the moment of truth — the time to say goodbye to the past and hello to the future. Walking into the Coliseum seemed almost as frightening as the Christians being led to the hungry lions. " What if I trip? " " Which seat do I sit in? " " What if my hose run? " So many things could happen during commencement, and that ' s what you ' re usually worried about. You don ' t get worried about what you are going to do after graduating, just what you are going to do during graduation. Now we come to after graduation. " What party should I go to? " " Will there be a keg? " " What time should I get home? " or " Should I go home at all? " Hugs and congratulatory remarks seemed to be mandatory at graduation parties, but it makes you happy to know that people are genuinely proud of your accomplishments. Graduation is over. Now what? Col- lege, business school or work? There is such a long list to choose from. " What college has the best medical school? " " I want to be a secretary. Where should I go? " " How much do I need to pay for my car payment? " . Wherever you go or whatever you do, there is an open road for everyone if you are willing to find it. Good luck to all ' 82 graduates. Best wishes for the FUTURE. Listening attentively, honor grads Jennifer Krieg, Kevin Grimes, Tim Litch, Ann Frankewich, and Sara Weaver participate in graduation activities. " Super Punk " junior Pam Stewart shows her EHS spirit on Punk Day. Immmmi The junior powderputf cheerleaders, Chris Morken, Terry Rager, Paul Quake, and Tracy Richardson, stand in awe at the indescribable senior float. Juniors Sprout Super Spirit In the fall of their junior year the class of ' 83 finally came to life. The junior class made a great showing during Homecoming, proving to be one of the rowdiest groups in school. With their float winning the float contest for the third year in a row, junior spirit soared. Tossing some 30 rolls of toilet paper around the gym from the junior section of the stands brought students to their feet in the hope of intercepting a roll or two. Confetti flew from the junior crowd. As the powderpuff cheerleaders scurried to grab idle rolls of toilet paper and lead cheers, the junior crowd seemed to unite. And at last you could begin to see the signs of unity that will make the class of ' 83 stand united until divided they graduate. Chris Adams Sandy Alder Wintord Alford Frances Alidai Stan Allen Richard Anderson Todd Andrews Sheryl Anspach Lori Auer Terry Barnett Sara Barrett Dawn Bates Terri Bates Phil Beckstedt Colette Bell Rick Beltz Gene Best Joe Birch Tina Blum Donna Bollinger 1 ' ■ ■ ' ■i. • Phil Bonahoom Ray Bonar Tammy Boner i ' (F3 £ 1 ' ■ Greg Bontempo Sharon Boothby Mike Boyle Susan Bredemeyer Todd Breland Herb Brockmyer Aubrey Brown Shelly Brown Kurt Brudi Mary Bruner Cheryl Burget Diana Burry Julie Burt Lauren Buschey Greg Buuck Thorn Byrne Chrissy Cade Rita Campbell Kelley Camperman Mark Caudlll Dawndi Christiansen Sandi Christianson Grace Ciferri John Ciferri The beautiful and talented Mac MacKay exhibits just how much he has going for him as a powderpuff cheerleader. Ill 1 " III L ' ill On Masquerade Day, Chrissy Cade reverts back to her younger years. Michael Cloud Scott Coe Jeannette Heastan and Lisa Mullins study their chemistry while Mr. Anderson helps a bewildered student. Balinda Curtin James Dalman William Davis Nancy DeGrandchamp Tammy Dirig Tony Dixon Monica Doran Thomas Dowdell Doing his drafting, junior Mark Sher- bondy pauses for a grin, while sophomore Steve Finken concen- trates on his work.. Dennis Drury Erik Eitman Timothy Estep Dawn Fey Eric Fields Tammy Fisher Michael Fogle James Folland Debra Foote James Foreman Jeanne Fowerbaugh David French Laurie Freygang Theodore Gaal Mary Garcia Kevin Getz 54 — Juniors OVERLOAD!! Though approximately 14 school days were lost to snow and flooding, it was still evident to some EHS teachers that school had a purpose and that purpose was to help the students learn, no matter how many days we are or are not in school. Some teachers, upon hearing the weather forecast, decided to assign extra homework with the inten- tion of " giving the students something to do while they sit at home. " But as the end of the third nine weeks appeared, many teachers found that they were going to have a rough time making out the grades because their grade books for the nine weeks looked so depleted compared to previous grade periods. The big push was now on for tests. As junior Mac MacKay stated, " It ' s like they want to see us suffer by making our brains overload! " Whatever the case, many Eimhurst students, because of the free days, will remember the 1981-82 school year as one of the best years they ever had. Forrest Goble Richard Goff Kathleen Gordon Sharon Gouge Lewis Graham Darrell Grahovac Robert Grime s Robin Hall Wanda Hall Barb Hamblin Kelly Hamm Laura Haneline Shawn Hanna Greg Harris Anthony Hart Carl Harz Barbara Hayes Jeannette Heastan Joel Heim Celestine Henderson While listening to Mrs. Overdeer lec- ture, Chrissy Morel takes notes. Sara Barrett and Shelly Brown listen intently during U.S. history. SANDBAGGER! Through trial and tribulation, despite all odds, the main objectives of high school students continue to be: 1) no matter what happens have fun and enjoy yourself and 2) put as much homework off as you can possibly get away with. Proving the fact that students are bound and determined to enjoy themselves, no matter what the cir- cumstances, is the fact that a numerous amount of Elmhurst students along with other area students have been dubbed with the title, " hero. " As Mother Nature swept Fort Wayne with the so called " Tides of March " school was cancelled and students turned out to help in the effort to secure the acclaimed engineering miracle, the Pemberton Drive dike. The nation and foreign countries watched anxiously in the fear that Fort Wayne might be submerged In the murky waters of the St. Joe, St. Mary ' s and Maumee rivers. But through the trying times, many students proved that they weren ' t afraid to help someone else in need. Could it have been all that much fun to spend hours on end throwing sandbags onto trucks and securing dikes? From the conversations circulating around the hallways, there was a huge amount of enjoyment to be had provided you were with people you knew. So through the midst of a disaster Elmhurst ' s " heroes " continued to have fun while doing a service for the community. But what happened to school work during those days when students were building dikes? Most students when asked this question said " What school work? " or " I didn ' t have time for any homework! Do you know how long I was . . . " So in effect the academic program was placed on " hold " during Fort Wayne ' s devastating flood. When it came time to return to school, EHS students found that the homework supposedly assigned for six days before, still remained incomplete. The question loomed in the minds of many EHS juniors, " Do I do my U.S. history or study for my algebra test? I ' m not going to do both so what will it be? " After 30 minutes of deliberation while watching HBO it was finally decided on that both U.S. history and the algebra test would be put off. On entering the building many students found it hard to believe that school was really in session, let alone the accumulation of yet more homework. More homework, that is, to be put off. Sandbags literally surround a garage. Maryann Falba looks back on sandbagging. Christine Henderson John Hermes Ron Herndon Junior Hicks Glenn Holman Goldie Holman Will Hoover Lenny Howard Tim Hyde Matt Jeffrey Laurie Jehl Judy Jenkins Gina Johnson Judi Johnson Ronda Johnson Kathy Jones Rich Kadel Gita Kamdar Tim Keck Karl Keesling tf Kurt Keesling James Kelso Dawn Kesler n nf a • 1 i llTk. 1 J. ▲. Tonya King Charlie Klerner Cassandra Knight Carol Kosiarek Jeff Kruse Kathy Kucher Scott Kumfer Maureen Landrigan Tom Langschied Laura Lawrence Dennis Lee Tina Leeper Sally Lehman Michael Levine Rick Linnemeier Anna Litch Lisa LoCastro Randy Lothamer Mac MacKay James Macon Pat Madrid David Manter Bruce Marcum Judy Marks The Pemberton dike shows a multitude of sandbags. THE Wm S ' V V IO NO Allen Reed displays his WOWO T-shirt. After the EHS football team defeated Concordia, these happy Trojans, Maureen Landrigan, Shawn Mitchell, Laura Haneline and sophomore Lori Miller, prepare to celebrate. Joe Marsden Dan Martin Becky Mazelln While in algebra class Jeanne Fowerbaugh gives the camera a big wave and a smile. Andy McGes Bette McBrlde Marlin McCoart Sally McCombs Joe McDonald Michelle McNamara Chris Miller Pam Mills Derrick Minniefield Shawn Mitchell Laura Moering Kathy Molargik Jenny Moore Michael Moore Chrissy Morel Chris Morken Terry Muff Lisa Mullins Shelley Myers Laura Neumann Shaun Nussbaum Scot Ohmart Patricia Olson Carlos Parra 58 — Juniors Nearing the End Many juniors find that as the 1981-82 school year comes to an end goals have been met and paths have been crossed. For some their goals included: being on the Prin- cipal ' s List, making the Honor Roll, catching that long-shot pass to win a football game or earning 20 detentions throughout the year. To many juniors at EHS the thought that the 1982 seniors are gone and the class of ' 83 must take over the role of seniors is becoming a vague reality. But the 1982-83 school year Is only a thought while the events of 1981-82 are just beginning to become memories and In a short time the future will become the past for the class of ' 83. Just as the seniors of ' 82 are making plans for their future, so too will the seniors of ' 83, and new goals will be set to carry the individuals through life. Robert Peaver Mike Pendleton Lisa Pepple John Perez Tammy Petersen Greg Peterson Curtis Philpot Lori Poyser Jeffrey Prosser Paul Quake Terry Rager Elizabeth Ray Cynthia Redding Allen Reed Tim Reed Kathy Reedy Sandy Remmert Shelia Reynolds Wendy Rice Robert Richard Erik Eitman speaks at the Underclass Honors Reception about the progress of the class of ' 83. After running three miles, Julie Burt claws at the photographer while he takes her picture. Junior Year Cut ' Short ' Doug Tash, junior, works diligently while in power mechanics. Chrissy Cade examines her literature book during one of Mrs. Overdeer ' s class discussions. Tracy Richardson Diane Robinson Grady Rogers Laura Ross Gregg Royer Jonathan Sauer Chris Saylor Mike Saylor Kevin Schlosser David Schmidt Amanda Schuhler Tracy Scott Kathy Seabold Jamie Sheffer Bonnie Sheirbon Michele Shelby Mark Sherbondy Peggy Sheriff Lisa Shroyer Lori Shroyer " . . . It ' s 80° out! What do you mean we can ' t go out- side? " By the time June finally arrived, many juniors had already been hit by the — summertime jitters! These sum- mertime jitters include skipping school to go to the lake, throwing smoke bombs around the school — not to men- tion the stink bombs and the ever popular summer sun wear. As days grew hotter and the " jitters " vibrated, the shorts got shorter and the tops got thinner. This was the cause of much dismay to Mrs. Gentile and Mr. Kendall, who seemingly spent most of their time suspending and sending — that is, sending the " indecent scholars " home for a quick change. To the joy of many juniors though, school soon would be over and summer fun would be upon them — along with whatever they wanted to wear. Jerry Skinner Brian Smith Innett Snnlth John Smith Amanda Sneed Lisa Spaletta Mark Spaulding Pam Speakman Rob Stalf Chuck Standiford Scott Steffen Bernadett Steward Pam Stewart JaneStinson David Strole Daryl Swanglm Doug Tash Chris Thompson Troy Thompson Donald Thornton Trena Tolliver Dalan Underwood Sam Underwood Colleen Upton Jeanine VIbbert Laura Vogelgesang During one of his fiercer moments, Tommy Trojan (Mark Sherbondy) gives junior Troy Thompson a stab. After a hard workout In the weightroom, junior Laura Hanellne gives a sigh of relief as she does her last sIt-up for the day. Juniors — 61 Teresa Waldren Letrice Walker Quentin Walker Anthony Warfield John Warfield Wanda Washington David Watt ley Sara Weaver Chantel Williams Kevin Wilson Terry Yearwood Darin York M: Jolene Wolfe , ' Jf ' l Patricia Woodruff . ' m i Bruce Wright Randal Wright -». Unsuspectingly Jeff Kruse, Jim Folland and Rich VerWiebe pose for a picture to show their maturing from nursery school to high school. 62 — Juniors Jamie Shetfer at three years com- pared with seventeen. Jane Stinson retains her " baby face " smile. Gale York Mark Zurcher Growing and Maturing During all the seemi ngly never-ending years of school, much maturing must take place. From the times in kindergarten when you used to fight over the trucks with 18 wheels and the dolls with the frilly dresses to the time at Kekionga when you were late to class and received your first detention, students must, as a part of nature, mature. By the time the EHS class of ' 83 reached the junior stage much of the basic maturing was out of the way. Not only had attitudes changed and ideas become more definite but physical changes had also come about. From the little bodies of first graders will someday emerge the masculine features of a man and the feminine resemblances of a woman that will probably remain throughout life. But the body isn ' t the only part of a human that changes with age. As the mind grows and becomes more set in its ways the mind automatically matures. As a freshman there are many chances for a person to experience anxious moments when it ' s better to " hold your tongue, " like the time one of the girls in your drivers education car ran a red light at Fairfield and Rudisill and almost got your car hit by a PTC bus! That was the perfect chance to prove your maturity by not screaming at the top of your lungs. But by the time your junior year nears its end you realize it ' s time to start prepar- ing for the future. Some juniors will continue on to college while others will find a job. But all in all, many changes have been experiences from the time you were in elementary to the time you leave EHS for the last time of your junior year. Sophomores Swing Into September in Style Stepping up from the rank of freshman, the sophomores found that solving geometry problems, contemplating Julius Caesar, and dissecting frogs were some of the hurdles that they had to jump. Exciting events such as obtaining their driver ' s licenses and going out on the first date made the year memorable for many sophomores. Early off the class of ' 84 decided to donate their special talents to Elmhurst. Individual interests were developed as they extended their potentials in sports, music, and cheerleading. Sophomores made up a large part of the newspaper staff, marching band, and swing choir. The tenth graders got into the community act doing volunteer work at hospitals, nursing homes, and the zoo. They also seemed to be setting the fashion codes for the school. They wore everything from preppie to punk, metalics to pastels, alligators to foxes. Sophomore rears could be seen with the names of Bill Blass, Calvin Klein, Gloria Vander- bilt, Liz Claiborne, and Oscar de La Renta stitched on them. This class really got into the social swing of things by sup- porting the team at football, basketball, and baseball games. Pizza Hut, Godfather ' s Pizza, and the Rocky Horror Picture Show could have survived on the sophomore contributions alone. During a tree period in band, sophomore Mike Kitch tries to explain geometry problem to a doubtful and confused Leslie Ewing. Karen Adam Brenda Allen Rhonda Allen Sondra Allen Grady Anderson John Anderson Matt Andrew Amy Arend Carlos Aron Sara Atkinson Tammy Austrup Andy Aylor Angela Barnum Jamie Barrera Stacy Bartley Tony Bates Eric Baugher Kristina Becker Bobby Bell Barry Bender Janice Benjamin Sonia Birch Mike Blain Molly Bley Dawn Bloemker 64 — Sophomores mAl£ Todd Blough Kristi Blum Dave Bone Kelli Bonnette Linda Booker Tim Bowers Debbie Branson Tony Brantley Ross Brewer Donna Bright Dora Bright Jacquline Brown James Brown Patricia Bruner Pat Bryan Chris Bunch Rhonda Burget Carolyn Burns GlindaByrd Sandra Cannaday Cindy Capps Lisa Carpenter Ronald Carpenter Roger Carroll Todd Cartwright Showing their usual excitement, sophomores Mitchell Surface, Ed Ecl els, Lynn Crockett, Chris Jungk, and freshman Chris Bishop add a little life to Trojan Singers practice. Sophomores — 65 Roberta Childs Scott Christlieb Steven Churchward Jennifer Clauss Robert Clements Denny Cobb Marc Conrad Tyrannus Cook Raeann Cour Nathaniel Crawford Doug Creech Lynn Crockett David Cross Kent Crowell Cheryl Davis Jeffrey T. Davis Jeffrey W. Davis tvlark Davis ■, y f f f } 1 A ' Sophonnores Monica Gerra and Rhonda Schroeder make a purr-ty funny pair on Masquerade Day. With intense concentration, sophomore Bob Clements marches down the 50 yard line leading his fellow riflers to their starting position in the Homecom- ing Half-time show. Captain Cheryl Davis and shipmates Ed Eckels, Mary Lill, Amy Osbun, and Andy Aylor await the go-ahead signal to start the " boat " sailing. 66 — Sophomores Spirit? Let ' s Hear It! They started off the week dressed as twins. From there hey went to punk-rockers, fifties-boppers, and red and gray ollipoppers. Their float took shape behind Ed Eckels ' garage and their hall boasted proudly of " Stupendous Sophomore Spirit. " Marie Heiney, Amy Arend, and Carol Tonn were 3scorted by seniors Dan Heiges and fVlark Talbert and by unior Mac MacKay. The sophs really gave a boost to the Tro- ian Homecoming Spirit. Showing her delight, sophomore Marie Heiney is escorted to the court plat- ■orm by senior Danny Heiges. The sophomore Homecoming court included Carol Tonn, Marie Heiney, and Amy Arend. Amy Arend relives the 50 ' s with a nutritional Elmhurst lunch. David Doan Paul Dodenhoff Lisa Domer Rhonda Downey Jennifer Druley Kkk Eberly Sophomores — 67 Sophomores Begin to Shape Their Futures Turning sophomores ignited an age old interest in thie games of " getting aliead in tine world. " To some this meant making the varsity team, to others it meant getting a part in the school play or playing in the 1st Jazz Band, but to most it meant improving their academic standing. Even before the ' 81 - ' 82 school year began, sophomores were out and about surveying college prospects and familiarizing themselves with the college life. Many sophomores even spent their summer attending seminars to increase their knowledge. They were all striving to be one step ahead of the next man down. It is a tradition that is discovered freshman year, and by sophomore year most students Interested in higher education already know all the rules and the proper etiquette of this get-ahead game. They never fail to check their grade point average just in case the computer made a mistake. They can analyze their teachers ' opinions and mental attitudes and then give them Spanish class is muchisimo hard worl as sophomores Monica Gerra and Andrea Gordon found out. just what they want. Those people who roll the high dice and show the most skill in the game are the people who rise to the top. After the first semester of hard work, those on the Prin cipal ' s List Included Andy Aylor, Carolyn Burns, Lisak Carpenter, Cheryl Davis, Sara Davis, Carol Frankewich and James Grady. Dan Haneline, Deb Medsker, David Miller, Richard Neuhaus, Amy Osbun, Julie Rinard, Sheila Spear] and Mitch Surface completed the list. Edward Eckels Marsha Eckert Kimberly Edgar Evonne Edwards Kelll Elam Veira Ellis Dana Esterson Douglas Everette Leslie Ewing Tondalayo Fanning Ernie Farias Michele Felicilda Steve Finken Gaster Firrie Carmen Flores Matt Foreman Carol Frankewich Donald Franks Katherine Frebel Jeff Fritz J Tawana Garner Kim Garwood Lonnie Garvey Darlene Gass Nino German Monica Gerra Mark Getz Joseph Gonzales Andrea Gordon Lone Goss James Grady Cherrie Graham Laura Graham Connie Green Fritz Gulker Typing out a computer program takes Lynn Crockett ' s total attention. 68 — Sophomores Freshman Terri Grahovac demonstrates to sophomore Scott Oswalt the importance of mathematical exactness in woods class. Sophomores Andy Aylor, Marie Heiney, and Katie Frebel learn the fine art of bending glass during a chemistry lab. Looking over a journalism assignment, freshman Alice Jordan and sophomore Jenny Clauss work out their plan of attack. Dan Haneline Tammy Hanthorne Robert Hardy Deborah Harmon Jeffrey Harris Brad Hart Matt Hauser Marie Heiney Monica Helmer Steve Hill Nancy Holland Bryan Hollen Jay Howard Mellissa Howard Bonnie Jeffrey Odessa Jewell Kim Jones Warren Jones Chris Jungk Tim Kahn Aaron Keeney Mike Kelly Andrew Kennedy Trisha Kimmel Elmhursters Find Talents Since we were children we ' ve been separated into groups according to our abilities or talents. In first grade we were separated into different reading groups. The fastest readers were put into the highest group. As we grew up there were different activities for us to try our hand at, such as acting, dancing, music, and sports. We learned in our high school years that there Is no limit to the things we can learn. There are " honors " classes in almost every department of education for the further development of special talents. Everyone has a talent of one kind or another, whether it be hitting a baseball or baking chocolate chip cookies, and it ' s up to each individual to find and develop it. Thomas Wolfe said it well when he wrote, " If a man has a talent and cannot use it, he has failed. If he has a talent and uses only half of it, he has partly failed. If he has a talent and learns somehow to use the whole of it, he has gloriously succeeded, and won a satisfaction and a triumph few men ever know. " Joining the ranks of the Jazz Band I sax section, sophomore Dave Miller shows his proficiency on the ten or saxophone. Sophomores V L I I ding demonstrates Making an urgent phone call, sophomore Mark Davis portrays Sandy Lord in " The Philadelphia Story. " It ' s easiest to make a basket with your tongue out as sophomore Mark Red- " Pumping Iron " improves sophomore Cheryl Davis ' volleyball, basketball, and track skills. Angle King Mike Kitch David Knappenberger Eric Knight Ann Kocks Twyla Kohler Debbie Kohrman Walter Kowalenko Magaly Lambert Denise Laskowski Lisa Lauck Brenda Lee Jessie Lee Ed Lehman Phil LeMaster Mary Lill Gwendolyn Little Paul Lothamer Lillian Lyon William Lyon Shawn Lytal Kalhy MacKay Martha Magdich Ann Malott Kenneth Malott Tricia Manter Kathleen Maple Gary Marchal Sherry Martin Todd Martinkovic Mihai Maxwell Nathan McCrlllls Mike McCune Sidney McFetters Anthony McGee Clortee McGraw Chris McKeeman Sherry McMurtry Deborah Medsker Glenna Melton Sherry Mercer MIchele Metzger Scott Meyer David Miller Lorl Miller Lisa Mills Robin Mills Veda Mills Rene Mock Yvonne Montalvo Marshall Moore Sharon Moore Allen Moser Stacey Muller Stevia Murray Lisa Myers Stan Nesler Jaime Neuhaus Richard Neuhaus Kenneth Nevers A th. Junior Julie Burt, senior Karen Lehner and freshmen Laura Bower and Jean Arend keep their brains warm during a pre-match group homework session. Sophomores Fever Affects Students It was spotted among the ranks at about 11:05 a.m. April 1, and 24 hours later It had reached epidemic proportions. The symptoms, extensive daydreaming followed by loud sighs and long pouts, could be spotted in every classroom at Elmhurst. Once again spring fever had struck at Elmhurst, but this time it was more contagious than ever. After an especially long, cold winter and the flood of ' 82, students (and teachers) were anxious for clear skies and 73 degrees. The worst cases of spring fever could only be cured by a week of sun taken in during spring break. For most this was impossible because the city of Fort Wayne was covered with snow during this time. So the sickness continued for most until the last day of school. When that day came, many found it was worth the wait. Sophomores Mark Davis and Carol Tonn abandon their algebra the day before spring break because concentration is an impossibility. Kerry Northcutt Amy Osbun Scott Oswalt Andre Ottley Lisa Parker Sherri Paul Rebecca Payton Charles Pendergrass Joseph Perjak Edrean Porter Terresa Powell Denecia Prosser Ramon Quinones Kathy Ray Mark Redding Daniel Reese Patty Reinders Norman Resor Larry Ridenour Peter Riecke Allen Rife Kimberley Riley Julie RInard Don Roberts Glenn Robison Patricia Rouse Kathleen Roy Roy Rubalcada Beth Salge Keith Sams Charlene Sarasien Audrey Saylor Doyle Saylor Geneva Schmidt Sophomores — 73 Sophomores Gain Security There ' s a certain transformation that students go through their second year of high school. It could probably be referred to as the laid-back syndrome. They now know the tricks of the trade and spend most of their time " mellowin ' out. " Although the sophomores of ' 81- ' 82 did show all the traits of a pacified class, there was a lot of work and excitement go- ing on underground. The class of ' 84 decided to get a headstart on the prom of ' 83. Throughout the year they sold Christmas ornaments, chocolate candy, T-shirts and even trash bags in hopes of increasing the balance of the bank account. Vice-president of the sophomore class, Sheila Spear, con- cluded that the class of ' 84 is " looking forward to a fantastic junior year and a spectacular prom. " Sophomore class officers were president Cheryl Davis, secretary-treasurer i Mary Lill, vice-president Sheila Spear and social chairman Amy Osbun. I Linda Schmitt Kerry Schoeph Treasa Schrock Rhonda Schroeder John Scott Stacy Scott Mendy Scudder Karen Shackles David Shaw Jack Sheets Sabrina Shelby David Shepherd Tony Shock Holly Shopoff David Short Ritchie Short Elizabeth Shultz John Slatton Michael Smarsh Angela Smith Jeffery Smith David Smith Sheila Spear William Spence Michelle Spillers Lee Stackhouse Michael Stanley James Stanton Andrew Stein Angela Stewart Kirk Stewart Karen Stier Steven Strole Mitchell Surface Tina Sutton Shelly Swain Sophomores af f 5 f ' f Elijah Swann Kimberly Syndram Rebecca Thomas Terry Tombaugh Carol Tonn Linda Tracey Troy Trammel David Travis Wade Travis Susan Trenary Robert Tucker Kenneth Turner Dennis Tyson Delane Underv ood Sandra Vaughn Chad Vizino Kimberly Waggoner Mary Wall Clydie Wallace Sonya Waller Cathy Walters Vanessa Washington Timothy Watson Andre Weaver Cynthia West Doug Wiggin Byron Williams Laurie Williams Tracey Williams Milton Wilson Teri Wilson Lisa Winget Kenneth Wixon Kora Wixon Pamela Wolfe George Wright Patti Wright Sandra Zelt Lisa Zigler Kim Waggoner gives the photographer a smile of relief as her sophomore year comes to a close. Sophomores Richard Aboufadel Brian Adams Carrie Ake Marcy Aldridge Amy Alidai Jean Arend Gayla Aron Glen Bal er Carolyn Ballou Sandy Barnett Tonda Barnett Elizabeth Barrett Lisa Barra Kenneth Barry Ralph Barva Amber Bebout Tim Benjamin Vonda Benson Julie Berghoff Mike Bieber Chris Bishop Brian Blazer Jill Bollenbacher Kimberly Bollinger Chris Boner Freshman Chris Young searches for miscellaneous objects before loadinc the bus for the long trip home. Freshman Band Members Make Their Debut at Camp The marching members of the class of ' 85 spent their last week of August going through the traditional rigors of being initiated into the Elmhurst Marching Band. As usual, the males of the freshman class were subject to a more intense installation procedure than their female counterparts. Several males were requested without options to model the latest women ' s apparel and accessories. One esteemed trumpet player looked stunning in a light blue floral print with matching sweater and basketball shoes. One notorious baritone player was made to wear a cowbell during practices so that Little Bo Peep (alias Becki Kreamer) would not lose her sheep. Initiation rites were practically the only traditional after- hours band camp activities that were practiced this year. Under the stern command of a new director, the band members were forced to lie in bed with their eyes shut at night pretending to be asleep if they weren ' t. One of the additions to the band camp daily schedule was the " mandatory rest period " after lunch. For some, it was their first attempt at a nap since the age of four. Despite the suppressed excitement and the broken spirits, band camp later proved to be a huge success. During marching season, every spare minute is filled with homework. Freshman Laura Bower uses a " free " period in concert band to complete an algebra assignment. Lorl Bontempo Rachelle Bool er Jeffre y Booth Debra Borsos Lawanda Bowen Laura Bower Cynthia Brandt Hope Braun Karen Brezette Robert Briggs Bruce Brool Joel Brosey Nathan Brosey Clyde Brown Tim Brown Christine Bubb Brian Bucher Derek Cade Tracy Call Donna Campbell James Castlaux Robert Childs Anthony Coakley Larry Cobb Ann Cortise Freshmen — 77 Freshmen Obtain Knowledge From First Day Experiences The first days of high school are days that one never seems able to forget. Getting lost during a passing period, buying an elevator ticket for half price, or being stepped on by a senior are experiences that practically every freshman stumbles in- to. Looking back on those first days one can be amused by his small mishaps or embarrassed by his stupidity. There are several ways to handle the first days of high school. The way most of us wanted to handle them was to be " cool " and fit in with the " popular " crowd right from the start. Unfortunately, only a few managed to accomplish this seemingly impossible task. Some tried to overcome their fear by being overly in- dependent or what upperclassmen list as " class bigmouth. " In this way, one was disliked by teachers and upperclassmen but gained the support of fellow classmates. The rest pulled into their cocoons and waited out the terri- Julie David Steve Davis Jerry Dean Chris Delaney Tina Dirnberger Allen Dobine Beth Domurdt Karen Dowdell Tony Downey Daren Drudy ble experience. One timid freshman came to school wearing two different shoes because she had become a walking zom- bie controlled by her terror. After the first few humbling and sometimes humiliating ex- periences were over, the freshmen of ' 81 - ' 82 began to spread their wings. They met new people and tried new sub- jects. They weren ' t always satisfied with what they got, but they soon learned to accept their predicament with sophistication learned from the upperclassmen. After going through a nerve-wrecking experience like that how many peope do you think would volunteer to go through it again? It ' s an experience that occurs several times throughout life, whether it is entering a high school, college, or a new business firm. So profit from the incidents because you will most likely go through them again. Julie Druley Bill Duly Rodney Dunbar Scott Durnell Tina Eiter The Elmhurst cafeteria proved to be the best place to catch up on weekend gossip. Freshmen Jodie Turnbow and Lori Troutner feast on some juicy news items. Sophomore Jeffrey Smith and freshman Rod Pasl o enjoy wori ing on a color exercise in first year art. tDuring the student council-sponsored Snow Ball, freshmen Lisa Morken and Alice Jordan get a lesson in the fine art of celebrating from sophomore Rhonda Schroeder and junior Gary Contreraz. Deciding which team to cheer for at an Elmhurst volleyball game Is a tough decision for freshmen Mary Kohrman and Karen Brezette. Marlene Fremion Robert Gaff Catherine Gaines Raymond Garcia Sheryl Gardner Anastasia Gensic Anita Gonzales Elaine Good John Graham Terry Grahovac Kevin Griggs Jeff Grimes Exercise Obsession Develops Among Fresiimen Does it ruin your whole day if you miss your morning swim? Do you jog even in a blizzard? Is exercise an obsession with you? If so then you ' re one of the ninety million Americans that exercise on a regular basis. There are real benefits to getting regular exercise including decreased risk of heart attack and simply feeling better in general. There are three stages of physical activity. In the first stage people may start exercising to lose weight or as an activity with friends. A good example of this phase would be the girl who joins the tennis or track team because she thinks " the outfits are cute. " Some of these athletes move onto the " life enhancing " phase, and start participating in physical ac- tivities several times a week. This group includes mainly the girls ' volleyball and basketball teams and also covers the body building classes. Most people remain at this stage, but some enter the " self destructive " phase, when exercise becomes an obsession. This last phase includes the all-around " jock " who com- Vickie Groh Michelle Hadley Brian Haggard Theodore Hall Brenda Hamblin Donna Hamilton Jeff Hamm Todd Hartman Michael Heastan Darren Heim Charles Helper Allan Herring Tannnriy Hollins Kirk Hermann Wesley Horner Reginald Howard Tonyia Huddleston Tracey Hudson Mark Hutsell Dawn Hyde Edward Hyde Jerome Jackson Alfred Jackson Gregg Jehl Darcey Johnson Lisa Johnson Russell Johnson Tim Johnson Joann Jones Rufus Jones petes in school fall, winter, and spring sports and still has: time to belong to a little league team, play basketball for his church organization, and hit around on the racquetball courts; for three solid hours three times a week. What may not be evident though is the closet exerciser. Most of these deceivers are female. She goes jogging at mid- night in black warm-ups and a ski mask. She has a sliding panel in the wall of her bedroom where she conceals her ex- ercycle and her dumbbells. She is registered at the YMCA under the false name, " Jane Doe. " She plays her boyfriend a deceptive match of tennis (which he wins 6-0, 6-1) before fly- ing to Italy for the weekend for another lesson from Bjorn. Several of these alias " jocks " have come out of the closet to improve the sports department at Elmhurst but there are still many deceitful bookworms out there that could break track records or star on the basketball team. The honest athletes at Elmhurst deserve a pat on the back for proudly representing their school. Cl Samantha Jones Alice Jordan Richard Jordan Stacey Keilaris Buddy Kemp DeannaKilburn Tim Knox Julie Kocks Lonney Kimmel Mary Kohrman Phinhthon Kounbandith Elizabeth Kratzert Freshman Jodie Turnbow " walks over " to a better shape while practicing a gymnastic routine. Freshman Tom Stinson runs for his health as well as a ribbon during a- Trojan track meet. Freshmen — 81 During her lunch period, Elaine Good poses on Elmhurst ' s favorite sculpture piece. Showing his innocent side, freshman Tim Knox adopts a wide-eyed grin. Don Lozano Tony Lude Tina Luzar Tracey Lyon Todd Macon Mckinley Madison Maria Magdich Tom Malott Georgia McCail Mavis McClendon Glenn McCoart Adam McCormick Michael McCormick Camala Mey Kelly Miller Larry Miller Lisa Miller Matthew Miller Teresa Miller David Mills Roberto Mitrevski Don Molargik Monty Moodie Lizzie Moore mitfti Valerie Moore Vincent Moran Steve Morel Candice Moring Lisa Morken Jeffrey Moyer Charlie Neace Scott Neeley Elena Nesler Neal Nevers Tracy Nevllls Lisa North Jimmy Nuzum Natasha Page Rodney Pasko Loren Penley Geraiyn Perez Cathy Peters Christy Peters Rodney Pope Delia Quinones Dawn Ramsey Brian Redding Bryan Reed Mark Reed Julie Reinhart Kelly Reynolds Rhonda Reynolds Stephanie Reynolds Cindy Rhoda Personalities Develop Probably the most influential part of a person ' s life is his high school days. And no one is more easily influenced than a freshman. Over the course of a year one can practically see the per- sonality that a freshman has discovered and adopted as his own. Some decide to be mouthy, and some are flighty. Some are popular while others prefer to remain in their cocoons. A couple even have upperclassmen idols but many would rather be freshmen for life than resemble the upperclasmen. Whatever the feeling, it is certain that the upperclasmen and other fellow students play some sort of role in helping their " frosh " friends develop their personalities. It is important for the upperclassmen to play positive role in promoting a freshman ' s outlook. This year, the upperclssmen held a special key to encourgement for the class of ' 85. It was nice to see juniors and seniors supporting the " little guys " In this fragile part of their lives. Flashing the camera a perfect 32, freshman Rhonda Reynolds shows a bit of her personality in her individual smile. Freshmen Take the Lead Freshmen found that their major difficulty in entering high school was adjusting to a new way of life, but they soon became involved in the activities of their new world. Girls competed for freshman cheerleading positions and Jean Arend, Jodie Turnbow, Julie Berghoff, Kim Lehman, and Janice Smith were chosen to represent their class at freshman sports activities and pep sessions. They received the necessary experience for future varsity positions. Several underclassmen contested for positions of leader- ship as class officers. This honor was won by Mary Kohrman, president; Jean Arend, vice-president; Julie Berghoff, secretary-treasurer; and Chris Delaney, social chairman. Other freshmen decided that instead of governmental or spirit leadership positions, they would rather achieve academic leadership of their class. It was achieved by the likes of Lori Hitzeman, Roberto Mitrevski, Lori Schmitt, Tina Dirnberger, Julie Kocks, Rhonda Reynolds, Chris Young, Matt Miller, Bill Duly, and Angle Templar, who made up the top ten of the class of ' 85. Leading the crowd in a cheer, freshman Jean Arend boosts school spirit at ai football pep session. Vicky Rhoda Brian Rice Oliver Richmond Rodney Rider Robert Ringer Rhonda Roberts Kyna Roeger Kevin Rogers Mark Rohrabaugh Andrew Ross Barry Ross Janie Rubalcada Laura Runge James Russell Mitchell Saylor Ray Saylor Kenneth Schlosser John Schmidt Lori Schmitt Scott Schmucker Brian Scott Marie Scott Troy Scott Mike Sharp Bruce Shepherd 84 — Freshmen Craig Sherbondy Floyd Shock Andrew Shutt Lori Sipe Dan Smith David Smith Dawn Smith Janice Smith Lisa A. Smith Lisa M. Smith Lynette Smith Mike Smith The freshman ciass officers included Mary Kohrman, Jean Arend, Julie Berghoff, and Chris Delaney. Deciding that " all work and no play " makes for a dull day, freshman Paul Fowerbaugh takes the afternoon off to play baseball with some friends. Discussing the day ' s philosophy question, freshmen Tom Stinson and Matt Miller explore the photo ideas Mr. Goss has given them. Deciding that " all work and no play " makes for good grades, freshman Reggie Howard uses his free time for study. 86 — Freshmen A Glance Back We ' ve had our time together. We ' ve had our laughs. We ' ve had our tears. Now we must move on. You ' ve been a friend. You ' ve helped me grow. You ' ve made me see. Now I must make others see. I ' ve needed you. I ' ve cared for you. I ' ve treasured our friendship. Now I must discover new treasures. We ' ll never forget. We ' ll stay in touch. We ' ll someday find our way back but for Now, we must follow our own paths. Jeanne Fowerbaugh Freshman Tina Dirnberger enjoys a quiet spring morning alone with her literature assignment. £ .f 1 1 f Terry Twitchell Courtney Tyson Bobby Vanhorn Ernie Vasquez Rochelle Vasquez James Vaughn Gene Voelker Joel Vorndran Brian Walker James Wallace Sherry Wallace Terry Wallace Leslie Ware Earnest Wash James Waslawski Frank Webster Christine Weigoid Tricia Welker Mike White Tim White Scott Wiegand Stuart Williams Terry Williams Carol Wright Duane Wright Robert Wright MaryWyatt Christopher Young Bruce Zelf Brian Zigier rt 4 Richard Horstmeyer Principal Lv " fi 1 Hans Sheridan Assistant Principal i? Patricia Gentile ' JH Having one of her dally " convos " Mrs. Lowery speaks with one of her pumpkins. TImon Kendall ' George Tricola " Caught over a threshold " tvir Horstmeyer gives the camera a grin 88 — Faculty • Bonnie Gran The use of her tongue aids Mrs. Beauchot in errorless typing. Esther Kelley Betty McGregor Virginia Quance Ina Roof Elevators and Other Myths The intricate nooks and crannies connected to the office seem to lend authenticity to the mysticism related there. Glancing into the mailroom the multitude of cubbyholes is overwhelming. It ' s poss ible that a person may have no trou- ble finding a specific teacher ' s box but who would ever guess that the cubbyhole belonging to each teacher has his name above it rather than on it, so when you think you are giving something to Mr. Derbyshire you are really giving Mr. Der- byshire ' s mail to Mr. Colglazier. Exiting the mail room and rearing Mr. Kendall ' s office there appear a couple of " pint size " doors, approximately five feet nine inches high and three feet wide. As freshmen you were told that if you were really bad the dean would lock you behind one of the doors until the office personnel felt you had " served your time. " This fantasy was cleared up when as a sophomore you happened to see Mrs. Gran hanging her coat inside the closet! To most people, though, the office isn ' t the only place in EHS to find mysticis m. Remember the time you were a freshman and you couldn ' t find room 202 and one of the seniors told you to take a right at the office and pretty soon you would see the elevator? How long did it take you to figure out that EHS really didn ' t have an elevatorj The up- perclassmen are notorious for the " elevator trick. " But in the end who is it that you can depend on tor straight answers and their sincere confidence — the office personnel. Faculty — 89 During his slow period of the day Mr. Eager expresses the joy of having his picture taken. Ralph Anderson Delores Banks ' •tJ U - AtM Rosel Blessing Roma Jean Bradburn Alvln Burns Don Buzzard Byron Carrier John Coahran 90 — Faculty It ' s Not Always the Way It Seems Although at times teachers may appear to be somewhat ig- norant, for the most part they know what is going on. Have you ever seen the expression on the uninformed teacher ' s face when the fire drill sounds? As his eyes dart toward the speaker he realizes the class has begun to exit the room. Quickly he explains that the class should calmly and quietly move to the tunnels. TO THE TUNNELS??!? For a fire drill??? As the teacher recognizes what he has said, half of the class is dying with laughter. In an attempt to " play it off " the teacher explains that he was just doing an experiment to see how many of today ' s high school students " just go along with the crowd. " This is a fictional incident (to our knowledge that never oc- curred), created to show the instinctive characteristics of a teacher to " bounce back " after one of those few and far bet- ween mistakes. Mr. Anderson looks to the hall for some mid-day excitement. Warren Colglazier William Derbyshire Thomas Dick Lucy Doswell Gary Eager Ken Eytcheson Holly Faulkner Ray Garrett Donald Goss Phillip Habegger Andrea Herman Mildred Hibben Julia Hollingsworth Jane Hoylman Charles Kammeyer Nancy Kelley Faculty — 91 Donald Kemp During the halftime entertainment Mr. Bienz shows off his new EHS V-necl . What makes a teacher a teacher? Does a college degree give a person the right to call himself a teacher? To teachers like Mr. Habegger teaching isn ' t just showing up at school five days a week and assigning 25 algebra problems a night to his third period class. Teaching isn ' t just making assignments but rather the act of using ex- amples and techniques to help people learn and understand. By a mere example we can teach people how to ride a bike or throw a baseball. A professional teacher must have the ability to get students to obey his classroom rules and get the assignments completed. But students sometimes forget that teachers can ' t leave their work at school. When a teacher assigns something, he knows that in the end he will have to grade it; many times this means homework for the teacher. So the next time you think a profession in teaching would be easy, remember, no profession is easy unless it is worked at. Richard Mattix Eugene Melchi Glenn Miller Joe Miller Aloyse Moritz Betty Overdeer 92 — Faculty Rainy days are not one of Mr. Tilker ' s favorites as his expression shows. Robert Stookey During his plan period IVIr. Werling looks over an EHS yearbook. Faculty — 93 The Team Behind the Team As the last roll of toilet paper scoots to the edge of the bleachers and the school song still echoes in the air, the EHS custodians move in to repair the gym to its once suitable appearance. As their brooms brush along the wood flooring a mess of toilet tissue and confetti begins to collect and the gym slowly but surely takes on an appearance " from of old. " Although a custodial job may many times keep the custodian himself isolated from the numerous students, the custodians at Elmhurst have a way of " coming out of the woodwork. " " Smiling " Walt, " Square dance " Mort, and " Tattoo " Tom can always be depended on to give a helping hand when needed: all those times that your locker was jammed, who did you turn to? And what about the Coca Cola machine in the receiving room where you inevitably turned for that swig of pop? Did you remember to return the bottle?!!? To some people a custodial job may be impersonal but the Elmhurst custodial staff is a group of warm, kid lovin ' , genuinely caring people. The custodial team includes (front) Walt Hardiek, Tom Kundred (back), Elsie Alter, Sue Armstrong and Mort Maldeney. J ' i f Robert Storey Gerry Tilker LaVerne Tsiguloff Diana Van Slyke Connie Walburn James Welborn Shelley Wellington Nicholas Werling Tim Williams Faculty Elsie Alter is caught in the act of sweeping the upstairs hall during the lunch mods. Enjoying his work Mr. Larson pro- duces a smile. Mr. Lambert instructs Steve Churchward on the finer points of power mechanics. Faculty Deadlines ' Met ' ? Some faculty members at EHS found that, because of snow and flood days, part of the work they intended to cover did not get done. They were heard saying " I really wanted to get through chapter 40, " or " I think you can handle a test over the next three chapters — in about two days. " For many at EHS this added up to trouble. Teachers pushed harder during the last nine weeks of the 81-82 school year but did they meet their expecta- tions or fall slightly short? Only the Individual teacher could answer this question and if they weren ' t met there ' s almost always — next year ... to look forward to!?!? Mr. Burns yells at his gym class while they all try to get the photographer ' s attention. j During her first year Spanish class, Mrs. Faulkner demonstrates patience. While her class does warm-up exer- cises, Mrs. Smith watches closely. Laughing at one of her own jokes, Mrs. Hoylman amuses her basic journalism class. Faculty With the call of her name, Mrs. Gen- tile turns toward the hali. Mr. Ludwig spent one year as Trojan band director and music depart- ment head before leaving for a posi- tion in the private sector. Kitchen Staff — Front Row: Delores Shultz. Elline Dennis, Sharon Miller, Amelia Harris, Dorothy Hensinger. Back Row: Helen DeGrandchamp, Ladonna Hanks, Candice Spangle, Dulla Schlaudraff, Margie Abbott, Barbara Mason, Eilene Schiffll. Faculty — 97 m n. - " 9. •.■ T .%! 98 — Sports SPORTS Sports and Trojans Go Hand in Hand State rankings were anxiously looked for in newspapers by Trojan fans. This year both the basketball team and the gymnastics team received a place in the UPI and AP polls. Although the other sports may not have received this highly acclaimed recognition, they are still respected as much as the other sports. Extra practices may have been re- quired and the athletes may have grumbled but in the end, it all paid off for it was just part of the game. Spirit was a key word in all of the sports whether it was a victory or a defeat. The Trojans proved that we could be strong and the students and faculty were behind them to prove that Elmhurst was " LIVE. " An added dimension to Elmhurst ' s sports pro- gram this year was the Elmhurst-Luers hocl ey team. Before a game, the freshman basketball team listens to some last minute tips from the coach. Sports — 99 VARSITY FOOTBALL — Front Row; Coach J. Welborn, R. Quinones, J. Neuhaus, D. Stein, J. Warfield, C. Aron, C. McKeeman, J. Lee, J. Cam- pos, T. Estep, B. Fletcher, J. Scott, J. Macon, B. Williams, Trainers E. Aboufadel and J. Herring. Second Row: Coach T. Larson, Coach A. C. Story, B. Marcum, B. Hart, A. Aylor, S. Underwood, R, VerWiebe, J. Davis, J. Yerrick, C. Fuller, G. Davis, M. Foreman, M. Zurcher, R. Schroeder, C. Rife, Mgr. T. Langshied. Third Row: Coach W. Stubbs, D. Lee, D. Wattley, S. Finl en, J. Folland, P. Smith, B. Spears, T. Egbert, S. Allen, J. Keener, R. Lin- nemeier, B. Hardy, T. Brown, Mgr. T. Mallot. Tof Row: Coach M. Hageman, S. Brezette, J. Foreman, T. Stephens, G. Rogers, C. Standiford, M. Surface, M. Davis, G. Paul, T. Muff, S. Ohmart B. Grimes, K. Nevers, Mgrs. A. Moser and J McCoart. Second effort gets junior Sam Underwood enough yards for a first down. Taking a break from the action, senior Tlnr Stephens views the offense from the sidelines Stephens was voted to the All-SAC defense tearr and received All-State honorable mention. 100 —Varsity Football VARSITY FOOTBALL EHS OPP. 7 Marion North Central 14 South Side 19 3 Northrop 13 North Side 14 29 Concordia 13 Luers 13 27 Mishawaka Marian 14 14 Wayne 6 Snider 13 Overall Record 5-5 Trojans Maintain SAC Pace The Trojan football team kept up with the pace set by the Summit Athletic Conference, boasting a .500 season. Coach Jim Welborn ' s squad gained much experience last year and im- proved the 1980 1-9 win-loss record to 5-5 overall, and 3-4 in the conference. The Trojans credit this improvement to the defense, which was ranked fourth in the state midway through the season. By having this hard-nosed defense, Elmhurst was able to win two of their first four games without scoring a touchdown. They won their season opener with Marion, and beat Northrop 3-0 in overtime. The offense soon clicked and scored 20 points in the first quarter against Concordia. The red and gray squad accomplished something Elmhurst has not seen in four years by winning their Homecoming game. Mishawaka " took a walka " to the tune of 27-14. In the Trojans ' final game against Snider, ranked fourth in state, the defense again showed its hard- nosed qualities by allowing only 25 yards. Snider, however, capitalized on a couple of Trojan mistakes and won 13-0. The year ' s rushing leader was junior Sam Underwood who ran the ball 92 times for a total of 368 yards and four touchdowns. In the receiving depart- ment, senior Steve Brezette caught nine passes for 125 yards and rolled up two touchdowns. Senior Tim Stephens ' 69 tackles, 12 sacks, and five fumble recoveries put him on the All-SAC first team. Other Trojans recognized with All-SAC honors were juniors David Wattley and Mark Zurcher, and seniors Don Stein, Gary Paul, Steve Brezette, and Gary Davis. Looking forward to next year, Coach Jim Welborn comments, " We should do very well; we have a lot of kids comin g back that will help us. Naturally, we ' re always going for number one, and next year we ' ll definitely be a contender. " Shouting the cadence, junior quarterback Jim Folland leads the Trojan march downfield. By blocking a hole open, junior Stan Allen enables senior running back Don Stein to burst through the line untouched. Varsity Football — 101 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL: Front row: C. Sherbondy, A. Doblne, G McCoart. O. Richmond, E. Hyde. M. Tracy. J. Booth. D. Smith. R. Jordan. Second row: Coach W. Stubbs. Mgr. C. Stern. J. Waslawsl i. B. Ross. L. Cobb, B. Scott, T. Hall. B. Rice, J. RESERVE FOOTBALL: Front row: Coach A. Burns, Coach T. Larson, G. Aron, J. Lee, J. Macon, R. Quinones, Mgr. M. McCoart, Mgr. T. Langschied. Second row: Mgr. J. Herring, T. Blough, B. Marcum, B. Hart, A. Aylor, S. Finken, J. Davis, B. Williams, T. Estep. Back row: Mgr. E. Aboufadel, R. Linnemeir, B. Hardy, K. Nevers, T. Muff, G. Rogers, M. Surface, S. Ohmart, M. Foreman, J. Warfield. Calling the cadence, then rolling out of the pocket, sophomore Jessie Lee runs through the option play 102 — Freshman, Reserve Football Frosh and Reserves Post Good Season The freshman and reserve football teams both posted successful seasons. The reserves ' 7-1 record under coaches Terry Larson and Al Burns was praised as " a real good season, the best in ten years, " by Al Burns. The freshmen, under new coach Willie Stubbs, posted a record of 5-2. Coach Stubbs boasts, " The only team that beat us soundly was North Side. " Their first loss was in the season opener against Snider. An official apologized after the game for making a bad call on a touchdown run which would have won the game for the Trojans. This year the reserve program added a bus trip game by traveling to Marion, according to head football coach Jim Welborn. The game provided " ex- perience for players who haven ' t been on a road trip. Marion was good com- petition. We played them on the varsity schedule and would like to see what they will be like next year. " In Coach Burns ' view the most impor- tant games for the EHS reserves were against North Side and Luers. " The North Side game was pivotal because they were undefeated coming into the game; the Luers game was also pivotal because it kept our string going. " The game which stands out in Coach Larson ' s mind is the Wayne game. He recalls, " Against Wayne we were behind, and Steve Finken scored on a broken play. Then for the extra point the snap was bad, and Todd Blough picked it up and ran it in. " On the rookies ' squad, freshman Teddy Hall took advantage of Coach Stubbs ' offense which " very seldom passed, only when we had to or were experimenting. " Hall gained 1001 yards and led the team in rushing. The freshman defense was anchored by Terry Wallace. " Terry had a good hit position and covered his area, " stated Coach Stubbs. Wallace and Hall were appointed co-winners of the Trojan Rookie Award. %ii Reserve Football EHS OPP. 13 Snider 8 17 South Side 6 7 Northrop 12 6 North Side 31 Concordia 7 7 Luers 6 26 Marion 6 8 Wayne Overall Record: 7- 6 6 26 33 24 6 30 30 Freshman Football Snider Harding South Side South Side North Side Northrop Luers Overall Record: 5-2 Freshman, Reserve Football — 103 EHS Sponsors First Girls Team " We were young and inexperienced; but we ' ll be better next year. Out of 17 runners 11 were freshmen and only two were upperclassmen, " stated boys cross country coach Charles Kammeyer. The guys weren ' t the only cross coun- try team this year as Elmhurst spon- sored its first girls cross country team. Coach Dave Smith commented, " The girls ran well. They surprised a lot of people this year. " The MVP for the boys team this year was senior Ed Freygang and sophomore Phil LeMaster won the award for most improved. Sophomore Mark Redding was recognized for displaying the best mental attitude. The MVP for the girls was junior Pam Stewart. The award for most Improved went to freshman Barb Krieg and junior Laura Lawrence won the mental at- titude award. « « $ f t " S " i f. ' ' BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY: Front row: Alan Ottley, Joel Vorndran, Derek Cade, Mark Redding, Steve Morel, John Schmitt, Jetf Hamm. Back row: Mac MacKay, Mark Stierbondy, Mike West, Tom Stinson, Scott Steffen, Ed Freygang, Phil LeMaster, Brian Blazer, Stan Nesler, Coach Chuck Kammeyer. GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY: Front row: Jenny Krieg, Barb Krieg, Jeannette Heastan, Tammy Petersen. Back row: Coach Dave Smith, Ellen Springer, Pam Stewart, Julie Burt, Laura Lawrence, Michele Felicilda. 104 — Cross Country GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY EHS OPP. 38 Harding 17 15 Snider 47 Northrop 15 35 Wavne 22 7tli Northrop Invit. 15 DeKalb 15 Norwell 31 Luers 24 36 Snider 25 37 Goshen 18 15 North Side 9th SAC 15th Manchester Invit. 30 New Haven 27 34 South Side 21 31 Manchester 24 18 New Haven 41 11th Sectionals Overall Record: 12-48 BOYS CROSS COUNTRY | EHS OPP. 47 Harding 15 46 Snider 16 26 Homestead 29 44 Wayne 17 45 Wayne 15 50 Northrop 15 8th Northrop Invit. 41h Huntington Invit. 50 DeKalb 15 16 Luers 43 50 Norwell 15 84 Wabash 27 84 Marion 36 84 Kokomo 74 7th Wabash Invit. 8th SAC 24 South Side 31 3rd Manchester Invit. 24 New Haven 32 50 Manchester 15 9th Sectionals Overall Record: 38-45 Senior Ed Freygang sets the pace as sophomore Phil LeMaster lags behind. Freshman Barb Krieg gives it her all as she breaks out into the clear. .cr jwi % -t Senior Ellen Springer, nearing the finish line, displays the pain of cross country running. Senior Jenny Krieg, matched stride for stride by her opponent, reaches for that little extra. it Cross Country — 105 Junior Shaun Nusbaum gets some important last minute support and instructions from teammate junior Maureen Landrigan. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — Front Row: Shelly Brown, Jill Fritz, Maureen Landrigan, Nancy Burget, Laura Haneline. Back Row: Mitsi Hearn, Ann Frankewich, Linda Schmidt, Coach Margie Smith, Shawn Mitchell, Ann Kocks, Cheryl Davis. 106 — Varsity Volleyball Sophomore Linda Schmidt shows her own bump style with her unique facial expression. Straight arms and deep concentration aid Junior Laura Haneline in a well-executed bump. Listening to no outside disturbance, junior Shawn Mitchell prepares to return a serve. Spikers Receive New Coach " We were a lot better than our record showed, " was the feeling of most of the girls on the varsity volleyball team. They all felt that they were very close, kind of like a family. Although their record was 1-13, they never lost their games by a very big point spread. Mrs. Margie Smith took over the team as head coach coming from Portage Middle School. She felt very close to the girls and often referred to them as her " babies. " The Most Valuable Player award was given to junior Shawn Mitchell, and junior Laura Haneline was honored with the Mental Attitude award. Junior Maureen Landrigan received the Most Improved award. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL EHS OPP. 12 15 4 Woodlan 15 12 15 5 11 Heritage 15 13 15 3 5 Wayne 13 15 15 10 15 15 Norwell 15 13 12 11 11 Snider 15 15 11 15 9 South Side 15 13 15 3 2 Carroll 15 15 5 6 Dwenger ' 15 15 7 15 8 Concordia 15 10 15 2 9 Bellmont 15 15 2 9 Harding 15 15 10 3 Luers 15 15 9 10 North Side 15 15 4 9 Northrop 15 15 Overall Record: 1-13 I . (flMi I - WM f fex Ms ' V r r 1 c- M Sj fk r UM ( 0i3IKM),V h i M Varsity Volleyball — 107 RESERVE VOLLEYBALL — Front Row: Rhonda Schroeder, Debbie Kohrman, Rhonda Burget, Rhonda Allen. Back Row: Coach Smith, Lisa Mills, Lisa Kratzert, Christy Peters, Carol Frankewich, Mary Lill, Monica Gerra. Concentrating on a crucial bump in the Heritage match, sophomore Rhonda Allen is ready to make the connection. Jumping up and stretching, freshman Christy Peters attempts to spike the ball over the net while teammate Amy Arend looks on. FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL — Front Row: Mary Kohrman, Jean Arend, Alice Jordan, Lisa Kratzert. Back Row: Coach Smith. Julie Kocks, Christy Peters, Lisa Morken, Anastasia Gensic, Lynette Smith. 108 — Reserve and Freshman Volleyball Trojans Look to the Future " The freshman team was great. They played with guts that showed their desire to win, and they did just that, " boasted head volleyball coach Margie Smith of the freshman volleyball team. The rookies posted a 2-3 win-loss record, but according to Coach Smith they still had some bright spots. " Lisa Kratzert and Lynette Smith were a great duo that came together during each of our meets ' . ' Looking ahead to the future. Coach Smith commented, " There should be great play from these players as they mature in volleyball. " Freshman Cathy Peters bumps the ball over her opponent ' s outstretched arms. The reserve team coached by Debbie Nutt posted a 2-12 record, but the season was not all disappointing. Coach Smith still feels the reserve team had a winning season with leaders like Rhonda Schroeder who led the team in scoring and as their leading setter. " Ann Kocks was great on the net, her blocking and spiking were outstanding. This was why mid-way during the season she was promoted to the varsity squad. Amy Arend also did a great job, " the coach added. Perfect form for a perfect serve is demonstrated by sophomore Debbie Kohrman. Freshman Volleyball EHS OPP. 12 15 15 Luers 15 13 17 15 10 15 South Side 9 15 8 7 8 Northrop 15 15 4 5 Dwenger 15 15 4 13 North Side Overall Record: 2-3 15 15 Reserve Volleyball EHS OPP. 9 15 3 Woodlan 15 13 15 14 15 2 Heritage 16 12 15 5 3 Wayne 15 15 10 15 15 Norwell 15 13 12 6 15 14 Dwenger 15 9 16 15 5 3 Concordia 9 15 15 15 5 10 Bellmont 8 15 15 6 15 11 Harding 15 11 15 1 8 Luers 15 15 5 12 Snider 15 15 10 3 South Side 15 10 15 4 16 Carroll 12 15 14 12 11 North Side 15 15 12 4 4 Northrop Overall Record: 2-12 6 15 15 Reserve and Freshman Volleyball — 109 RESERVE TENNIS: Front row: Brian Bucher, Glen Baker, Chris Bishop. Bacl row: Rich Kadel, Luis Canizares, Carlos Parra, Jeff Kruse, Coach Fennelly. Freshman Matt Miller shows he has an eye for cameramen. VARSITY TENNIS: Front row: Dan Heiges. Matt Miller, Stuart Williams, Jim Grady. Back row: An- dy Kennedy, Jim Cross, Gary Contreraz, Doug Tash, Coach Fennelly. Sophomore Andy Kennedy displays his own flair for the backhand. 110 — Boys ' Tennis VARSITY BOYS ' TENNIS HS Huntington North OPP 1 Harding 4 Luers 3 Homestead 5 South Side 4 Northrop 5 Snider 5 Bellmont 2 Norwell Wayne 4 North Side 2 DeKalb 4 Concordia 4 Bishop Dwenger 4 Overall record: 4-10 Underclassmen Serve; Help Improve Trojans " Well, we didn ' t do as well as we wanted to but it ' s a big improvement over last year. Overall I was pleased with our season, " summarized boys ' tennis coach Claire Fennelly. Coach Fennelly was correct about the improvement in this year ' s team over last year ' s. Last year the team finished winless at 0-14 while this year ' s posted a respectable record of 4-10. " Our record could have been bet- ter; we lost a lot of close matches, " stated senior Dan Heiges. " We only got shut out three times and that was against three of the best teams in the state: Homestead, Northrop, and Snider. " Freshman Stuart Williams was voted Most Valuable Player. Coach Fennelly commented, " Stuart won a lot of key matches for us this year. He also had the best record individually on the team. " Sophomore Dave Travis won the award for the Most Improved player, and sophomore Jim Grady shared Mental Attitude award with Heiges. " As I said before I was pleased with our season but we ' ll be even better next year. We ' re only losing two players to graduation so I ' m looking forward to a winning season and a better finish in the SAC, " sum- marized Coach Fennelly. j jkrs!Zi -j Displaying his unique form with a tennis racket is junior Rich Kadel. Junior Gary Contreraz, number one singles player, awaits his opponent ' s serve. iSSSKKi Boys ' Tennis — 111 ELMHURST TROJANS Displaying tlie talent which gained him All-City honors, senior Robert Littlejohn throws one down at a pep session. Varsity Basl etball EHS OPP 78 Concordia 61 74 Norwell 64 42 Luers 41 60 Harding 52 63 Dwenger 52 62 Northrop 69 55 South Bend Clay 52 65 North Side 54 53 Snider 69 54 South Side 63 52 Muncie Southside 71 63 Homestead 67 47 Snider 61 66 Indpls. Crispus Attucks 55 73 Manchester 50 73 Kokomo Haworth 61 60 Wayne 55 73 Concordia 49 63 North Side 60 48 South Side 58 69 New Haven Overall record 13-8 80 Floor leader, senior Tim Martin, dribbles across the ten-second line and beats the defensive press. VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row; Van Williams, Ron Miller, Tim Martin, Jim Folland, Ray West, Mark Redding. Second row: Coach Phil Habegger, Tony Bates, Victor Beachem, Robert Littlejohn, Lee Moore, Grady Rodgers, Coach Ken Eytcheson. Varsity Basketball ■» Eytcheson Resigns, An Era Has Ended Boys ' varsity basketball coach Kenny Eytcheson has resigned from the posi- tion after 16 years at the post. In his coaching tenure Eytcheson won over 200 games, an average of 13 wins a season, and has collected one sec- tional title and two city championships. This year ' s squad was a typical team of Coach Eytcheson ' s with a 13-8 record. They were ranked as high as ninth In the state early In the year when they streaked to a 5-0 record. " It was a good year for us. We played some outstanding basketball at times. but we lacked consistency, " summar- ized Coach Eytcheson. Senior Robert Littlejohn led the Tro- jans In scoring this year with 353 points for an average of 17 points a game. Senior Tim Ivlartin, the floor leader this year, was second with 262 points, while senior Vic Beachem had 217 points. Littlejohn capped off a fine season by making the first team of the coaches All-SAC team this year. Martin and Beachem both made honorable men- tion on the team. Pacing the familiar court of Nortfi Side, coacfi Ken Eytcheson leads the Trojans to another victory. ying and skying gains seniors Van Williams and Ray ' est the area to pull up and take a jump shot. As senior Victor Beachem aims for a score, senior Robert Littlejohn sets up for a rebound. Varsity Basketball Jumping high above the defense, freshman Brian Scott single-handedly puts up a shot. Desire and Discipline Aid Underclassmen " The kids ran from free throw line tc free throw line and played as a team. As a whole, all of the players showed a great desire, unselfishness, and discipline. The kids had a good attitude and were ver ' coachable. " These were the words Elmhurst reserve basketball coach John Beal used to ex plain the team ' s impressive 14-4 record, his best ever as Elmhurst ' s reservei basketball coach. The reserves were led in scoring by junior Tony Bates, and in assists sophomore Mark Redding led the way. In the rebounding department Bates and sophomore Lee Moore took the top honors. The sophomore squad had an 0-6 record, but gained much experience. Coach Phil Morey and leading scorer Ted- dy Hall led the freshman team to a 4-7 record. Elmhurst can be proud of the teams ' ; records and look forward to many winning] seasons on the varsity level. RESERVE BASKETBALL: Front row: Dave Bone, Mark Cook, Chris McKeeman, Mark Redding, Rich Short. Back row: Coach John Beal, Jim Folland, Terry Muff, Chris Saylor, Lee Moore, Tony Bates, Grady Rogers, Dennis Lee. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Front row: Steve Morel, Brian Bucher, James Wallace, Richard Jordan, Matt Miller. Back row: Coach Phil Morey, Tim Benjamin, Bruce Zelt, John Graham, Brian Scott, Darnell Stevenson, Teddy Hall. Cornered by his Luers opponent, freshman Darnell Stevenson looks for an open man underneath the basket. 114 — Basketball Using his height advantage, sophomore Lee Moore shoots for two as sophomore Tony Bates and junior Jim Folland fight for rebounding position. RESERVE BASKETBALL Concordia Norwell Luers Harding Dwenger Northrop South Bend Clay South Side Muncle South Side Homestead Snider Indianapolis Attucks Manchester Kokomo Haworth Wayne Concordia North Side South Bend Adams Overall record 14-4 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL Demonstrating the form of free throw shooting, junior Grady Rogers concentrates, bends his knees, and arches his shot. EHS OPP 44 North Side 51 52 Harding 63 32 Wayne 37 37 Wayne 48 44 South Side 47 32 Northrop Overall record 0-6 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 61 EHS OPP 51 North Side 57 38 Luers 26 39 Harding 55 21 Dwenger 55 39 Wayne 41 47 Wayne 45 49 Homestead 36 42 South Side 41 22 Northrop 46 17 Northrop 46 22 Snider Overall record 4-7 52 Basketball — 115 Sophomore Jaime Neuhaus, trying to gain tine offensive, muscles his Harding opponent with a front headlock. Keeping his match well under control, senior Jeff Jones attempts to turn his opponent. Executing a stack, junior Mark Sherbondy shoves his opponent ' s face into the mat. 116 — Wrestling VARSITY WRESTLING EHS OPP 10 Bellmont 43 30 Concordia 24 30 Wayne 34 i 34 Bishop Dwenger 21 ! 5 Snider 55 35 South Side 27 72 Bishop Luers 4 31 Northrop 29 43 Leo 14 31 Harding 21 56 North Side 13 1st Wawasee Tournament 4th Woodlan Tournament 4th Hobart Tournament 1st Sectional 13th Regional Overall Record 8-3 M -- Grapplers Take Sectional Title What a turnaround! Last year the Elmhurst wrestlers didn ' t win a match. This year the grapplers coasted to an overall 8-3 record, a second place finish in the SAC, and Elmhurst ' s first sec- tional title since 1972. Coach Terry Larson insists that the wrestlers themselves are responsible for the turnaround as there were no changes in procedure or coaching. " The wrestlers were dedicated and believed in themselves, " stated Coach Larson. Senior Don Stein, 22-4 this year, led the charge at sectionals with two of his Elmhurst record of 21 career pins. Stein, who was elected to the SAC team this year, also ranks second in career takedowns with 63. Other individual varsity records for this season were seniors Chris Rife 15- 9, Gary Paul 15-10, Rodney Schroeder 14-11, Jeff Jones 12-11, Harold Durnell 10-8, Gary Davis 14-9, Ed Freygang 12-12, Junior Mark Sherbondy finished 14-10. Freshman records were Craig Sherbondy 13-10, and Oliver Richmond 15-7. The reserve squad finished the season with a 6-5 record. Junior Jim Foreman led the team with a 13-1 record. -(V m N. ' 3« v v ' }, - 3 cX RESERVE WRESTLING EHS OPP 5 Bellmont 60 4 South Side Concordia 56 9 Dwenger 32 29 Luers 15 21 Wayne 30 29 Northrop 21 22 Harding 27 35 North Side 22 24 Snider 48 24 Leo 3 5th SAC Reserve Tournament 4th Huntington Tournament Overall Record 6-5 In riding position senior Gary Davis starts a new period. Reversing his opponent senior Chris Rife maneuvers with a switch. Rife was an individual sectional tournament winner. VARSITY AND RESERVE WRESTLING: Front row: R. Neuhaus, M. Sherbondy. S. Durnell, O. Richmond. C. Sherbondy, G. Davis, J. Neuhaus, E. Freygang. Second row: L. Penley. R. Schroeder, D. Stein, C. Rife, J. Jones, T. Slough, D. Drudy, Coach J. McLaughlin. Third row: Mgr. T. Reed. E. Farias, W. Travis, M. Foreman, J. Nuzum, T. Bowers. R. Linnemeier. B. Hart. A. tvloser. Back row: G. Paul, S. Finken, H. Durnell, J. Foreman, E. Aboufadel, J. Davis. Mgr. W. Horner, Coach T. Larson. Wrestling— 117 JtX, oCX ii - Optional Gymnastics EHS OPP 93.15 Wayne 94.85 90.75 Concordia 88.55 95.35 Dwenger 73.05 93.75 Homestead 97.05 97.95 Norwell 93.55 91.15 North Side 95.55 87.95 Bellmont 80.05 87.95 South Adams 64.3 90.55 Bluffton 45.3 95.25 South Side 77.75 93.0 Heritage 70.6 99.45 Snider 97.85 91.1 Huntington N. 80.6 97.25 Northrop 103.6 93.75 Harding 80.9 2nd Harding Invitational 5th Sectionals Overall record 11-4 Intermediate Gymnastics EHS OPP 75.8 Wayne 88.6 79.3 Concordia 78.9 82.4 Dwenger 45.2 79.4 Homestead 72.4 91.1 Norw ell 88.5 77.8 North Side 84.6 74.4 Bellmont 63.3 74.4 South Adams 8.5 80.4 Bluffton 32.4 84.8 South Side 66.3 86.4 Heritage 76.7 89.6 Snider 36.3 84.8 Hunt. North 92.8 91.1 Northrop 97.0 87.3 Harding 55.5 Overall record 11-4 Gymnastics, a Team Sport In football the quarterback, while hei can mean a lot to the team, is not thei whole team himself. The same holds; true in gymnastics. Elmhurst gym- nastics coach Jody Gugelman com- ments, " One gal cannot be a team. Laura Haneline is definitely one of thei premier gymnasts in the area but wef can ' t count on her to carry the whole team. Our biggest accomplishment this year was realizing that we need to be a team. Every one of the girls has a strong event or quality. " Commenting on this year ' s season, Coach Gugelman said, " One of our ' pre-season goals was to be competitive-i and to leave every meet happy because whether you win or lose it doesn ' t mat- ter if you ' re not happy. " When asked about next year ' s team.i Coach Gugleman said, " Ask me n about eight months. Seriously, I don ' t see anyplace to go but up. We should; be as good as any team I ' ve coached. " In retrospect. Coach Gugleman says,. " I don ' t know what I ' d do without the; girls. " The girls on the team seem to feel the same way about the woman they affec- tionately call " Coach. " Freshman Jodie Turnbow sums up the team ' s attitude with this statement, " Coach was the glue that held the team. She was always there for us. " m " VPI R ■| ■■ L l J 1 i K «r7 H 1 jF%:a [ ' ' -- f ' " l H Executing a forward roll onto the beam, sophomore Rhonda Schroeder displays un- canny balance. GYMNASTICS TEAM: Front row: Coach Jody Gugelman, Sandy Alder, Jodie Turnbow, Lisa Smith. Back row: Michele Metzger, Anna Litch, Jane Stinson, Rhonda Schroeder, Laura Haneline. Junior Anna Litch executes the " needle " stance during her routine on the balance beam. Executing her optional mount onto the beam Is i junior Jane Stinson. r w l!V Demonstrating some of her gymnastics abilities at a home meet, junior Laura Hanellne displays why she was an all-around winner all year long. Polishing her graceful form In front of the mir- ror In the gymnastics room Is freshman Jodie Turnbow. Gymnastics Team — 119 Sophomore center Dan Haneline gets the faceoff to freshman Glen Baker. South Side member Scott Ray races to the Hoping to advance the pucl , senior Jim Yerriclt pucl , beating his opponents out. looks for an open teammate. 120 — Hockey Team Hockey Team Has Desire What do you get when you mix a dozen guys from Elmhurst, half a dozen guys from Bishop Luers, and various sponsors? Well, first you throw in a few hocl ey sticl s and a few hocl ey pucks and you get the Elmhurst-Luers hockey team. Team captain Tracy Richardson ex- plains, " Luers had a couple of guys that wanted to play hockey but didn ' t have enough to sponsor a team. We had a lot of guys that wanted to play but we didn ' t have a sponsor. Luers had a few sponsors and we came up with a lot of guys and we became a team. " The team ' s strong points this year were its teamwork and desire to play as a team. " We were very competitive but we lacked experience, " Tracy added. Next year ' s team will retain a lot of its offensive as leading scorers Tracy Richardson, Dan Haneline, and James Waslawski will be back. The team will be losing team leaders Jim Yerrick, Tim Egbert, and Dave Reed to graduation. Other Elmhurst players this year were Tim Ryan, Glenn McCoart, Glenn Baker, tvlike McCormick, and Dave Ward. HOCKEY TEAM: Front Row: Asst. coach John Ward, asst. captain Tony Euber, Scott Ray. Dan Haneline. Glenn McCoart. James Waslawski, Tim Ryan, Kevin Burmis, captain Tracy Richardson. Back row: manager Andy Richardson. Tim Egbert, Glenn Baker. Herb Kleber, Tom Powell, Mike McCormick, Dave Reed, Dave Ward, head coach Norm Waslawski. Holding the record for the most penalty minutes, junior Tracy Richardson longs for at least one period of solid playing time. Breaking away from the zone, an Elmhurst team member skates towards his goal. Hockey Team — 121 Full contact basketball? On close quarters freshman Samantha Jones reaches high. Awaiting the rebound of a free throw, sophomore Lori Miller gets ready to box out her opponent. VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row: Mgr. Sharon Julia Hollingsworth. Back row: Ann Kochs, Julie Moore, Lori Jones, Jill Fritz, Nancy Burget, Cheryl Bertram, Jenny Ramsey, Lori Miller, Jenny Krieg. Davis, Lawanda Bowen, Coach 122 — Varsity Girls Basketball Improvement Reflects Positive Future The 1982-83 varsity girls basketball team will have a lot to look forward to as the top three scorers will be back next year. Sophomore Cheryl Davis was the highest scorer with 170 points, sophomore Lori Miller was second with 150, and and freshman Lawanda Bowen was third with 100 points. Miller also led the team in rebounds, pulling down 108. The varsity girls ' basketball team ended the season in a sectional match against Wayne by a score of 30-46 and posted a 3-15 overall win-loss record. Even though the team was winless in nine conference games, graduation will only take three seniors from the team. The returning players look forward to being competitive in the future. The girls were led by Coach Julia Hollingsworth, who was pleased with the season because of the experience gained and the improvement reflected. Coach Hollingsworth stated, " I think that overall, from the freshman team up, the skill level has improved. The fact that the reserve team was 1 1-7 and the freshmen were 4-3 indicates a positive future. " --% w Concentration is an important factor in free tfirow shooting, as displayed by senior Nancy Burgel. Sophomore Cheryl Davis receives some last minute advice from Coach Julia Hollingsworth before the Huntington game. EHS 30 29 55 35 42 34 39 26 23 28 29 29 41 29 20 44 35 30 VARSITY BASKETBALL Carroll Norwell Huntington Catholic Heritage Churubusco Concordia Wayne Dwenger Luers South Side Harding Northrop Adams Central Harding North Side Huntington North Snider Wayne Overall record 3-15 OPP 50 44 18 63 49 42 52 46 59 53 50 61 32 59 47 40 38 46 Varsity Girls Basketball — 123 Reserves Win 11; Look to the Future According to Elmhurst reserve basketball coach Willie Stubbs, Elmhurst will be a power to reckon with in the next three years. " We had two freshmen that played varsity this year and Samantha Jones got some varsity playing time. Within the next two or three years Elmhurst will be tough. " Commenting on the reserve season Stubbs says, " The girls ran the offense real well and played with teamwork. On- ly two teams blew us out and most of our losses were by five or six points and with a few breaks our record could have been 14-4. I think we did about as well as we could this year considering the talent we lost to the varsity team. " When asked for the reason for the team ' s success this year, Coach Stubbs replied without flinching, " Obviously it was superior coaching. " RESERVE BASKETBALL: Front row: Laura Lawrence, Kathy Kucher, Debbie Medsker, Lawanda Bowen, Kamana Dixie. Back row: Coach Holl- ingsworth, Carolyn Burns, Kristy Peters, Laurie Jones, Samantlia Jones, Denecia Prosser. Freshman Chris Delaney goes over her opponents for a layup. 124 — Freshman and Reserve Girls Basketball FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Front row: Mgr. Sharon Moore. Second row: Lisa Kratzert, Stephanie Reynolds, Liz Tatum, Chris Delaney, Rachelle Booker. Back row: Coach Hollingsworth, Diane Lee, Lynette Smith, Lizzie Moore. Juiie Kocks, Kim Boll- inger, Coach Linn. Freshman Lisa Kratzerl distracts her opponent with quick defense. Strong arm and sense of balance are needed for a jump shot as freshman Julie Kocl s displays. RESERVE BASKETBALL Carroll Norwell Hunt Catholic Heritage Churubusco Concordia Wayne Dwenger Luers South Side Homestead Harding Northrop Adams Central Harding Snider North Side Hunt. North Overall Record 11-7 Setting up a play freshman guard Chris Delaney plans her next move. Reserve and Freshman Girls Basketball — 125 In his last year as the Elmhurst athletic director, Paul Bienz participates by cheering at a Trojan sporting event. Doing water girl work, senior Karen Lehner aids in keeping the tennis team cool. J 126 — Managers Athletics Not Just for Athletes " Get that bucket! ... I want my notebook! . . . Get over here . . . Now!! ... I SAID GET YOUR — OVER HERE RIGHT NOW!! " Running errands, toting around coaches ' notebooks, watering down players, and withstanding outrageous verbal abuse like that above are all a part of the life of a manager or trainer of a sports team here at Elmhurst. All through the season of their par- ticular sport, these people are used and abused, but they keep coming back for more. They ' re like the Timex watches that take a licking and keep on ticking. Now that we ' ve examined the licking that the managers and trainers take, lets see what keeps them ticking. Senior Ed Aboufadel, a trainer for the football team and a part time comedian, commented, " It ' s better than staying home all the time. " Seriously, Ed. " Well, I get in all the games for free and sometimes we even get a free meal. " Be serious, Ed! " I get a letter? " I said be serious! " It ' s a good way to pick up girls. " Just forget it, Ed. Freshman Chris Starn, manager for both the football and basketball teams, was a little more serious than Ed. Chris remarked, " I like to be involved. I wanted to help out the team and be a part of the team. " Retrieving a baseball bat is part of sophomore Debora Branson ' s job as a Trojan Diamond Devil. Managers — 127 Milton, Birch and Teammates Sprint With SAC Pace As the 1982 track season started, Coach Charles Kammeyer was excited about his Trojans. Although they lost many close meets due to the lack of points in the distance events, Coach Kammeyer felt Elmhurst was as good as anyone in the state. Scraping his hip. Junior Mark Spaulding Just clears the bar. As the season came to an end, the trackmen finished with an impressive 47-15 record against all opponents. They also placed third in the Summit Athletic Conference, right behind two state-rated teams, second rated Snider and 19th rated Wayne. The team had many highlights, like a second place finish in the North Side relays, and a second place finish at Sec tlonals. Senior Terry Milton and junior TRACK: Front row: Rick Linnemeier, Mac MacKay, Jett Davis, Richard Jordan, Oliver Richmond. Kenneth Turner, Gary Davis, Joel Vorndran, Jim Cross. Second row: Coach Dave Smith, Terry Wallace, Brian Walker, Derek Cade, Joe Thomas, Scott Stetfen. Brian Scott, Mark Spaulding, Tom Stinson, Joe Birch, Coach Charles Kammeyer, Back row: Jerome Jackson, Terry Milton, Mike West, James Kelso, Tony Bates, Jerry Skinner, Byron Williams, Jeff Kruse, Frank Webster, Phil LeMaster. Joe Birch were awarded All-SAC honors, Milton In the long jump and Birch in the discus. Milton broke a school record In the long jump, and held the state ' s best jump all season long. The Trojan 400-meter relay team broke a school record, with a time of 43.00 seconds, six-tenths better than the old record. The relay team con- sisted of freshman Brian Scott, juniors Dennis Lee, James Kelso, and senior Terry Milton. EHS OPP 63 North Side 64 60 Northrop 76 60 Huntington 23 2nd North Side Relays 54 South Side Northrop 50 55 2nd Harding Relays 57 Snider 83 57 Huntington 16 5th Kokomo Relays 57 Harding 69 57 Marion 66 57 Wayne 35 2nd Sectional 3rd S.A.C. Overall record: 4-6 128 — Boys Track Extending over the high jump bar senior Gary Davis clears the height easily. Although running behind, In a close race junior Mike West still puts forth effort to place. " . aft - , . n Doing the tw o events he does best, senior Terry Milton long jumps and runs the 100 yard dash. Boys Track — 129 Breaking out of the block, sophomore Cheryl Davis starts her 400 meter run, as senior Ellen Springer gives encouragement. A last burst of energy pushes freshman Lizzy Moore to a first place victory in the 100 yard dash. Using the Fosberry flop form, sophomore Shelly Swain clears the high jump pole. 130 — Girls Track GIRLS TRACK 20 Dwenger 29 20 Harding 85 38 Homestead 66 8 Snider 54.5 8 North Side 72.5 31 Concordia 58 31 South Side 36 23 Northrop 72 23 Concordia 37 40 Wayne 68 40 Luers 12 34 Angola 22 34 East Noble 30 34 Woodlan 50 34 New Haven 70 34 Harding Overall record: 3-13 124 Underclassmen Carry Track Team What might have looked like a gym- nastics team getting spring workouts was actually a small Trojan girls ' track team. The team consisted of only 18 members but still strived for a winning record and a rewarding season. The positive win-loss record was not achieved, but Coach Sue Dowling saw the season rewarding because five records were broken. Among these school records broken were the shot put, passed by freshman Lawanda Bowen, and the discus record, transferred to sophomore Cheryl Davis. iHii iD f fe]3 ■ ' ■pfcpsi m.: R Also senior Kim Zigler rewrote the girls ' old record for high jump with a height of 5 ' 2 " . Besides being hampered by lack of participants the team had little ex- perience. Senior Ellen Springer and Cheryl Davis were the only two let- termen who returned. The team was made up of mostly underclassmen so they had to carry the team. With the ex- perience gained by these underclassmen, the future track seasons could be successful. Way out In front, sophomore Mary Lill strides in to the finishing line. Up and over, freshman Samatha Jones clears her high jump mark and prepares to land. TRACK: Front row: Kim Zigler, Sabrina Shelby, LizTatum, Lisa Smith, f ary Lill, Cassandra Knight. Back row: Coach fylargie Smith, Coach Sue Dowling. Shelly Swain. Tracy Williams, Samantha Jones, Lawanda Bowen, Cheryl Davis, Ellen Springer, Lizzie Moore, Lynette Smith. Girls Track — 131 Tennis Team Posts Winning Season This year the girls ' tennis team was a year older and a year stronger. The team finished their season with an 8-4 record. Seven members out of last year ' s nine returned to the courts this season. " The girls have been really working on their game, " stated Coach Claire Fennelly. This year senior Ann Rinard was the first singles player. Seniors Chris Baker and Lisa DeRoche filled the second and third positions respectively. Sophomores Marie Heiney and Julie Rinard were the number one doubles team with senior Gayle Kohrman and junior Julie Burt playing second doubles. Freshman Laura Bowers and junior Jeanne Fowerbaugh were the standouts of the reserve team. The manager of this year ' s team was senior Karen Lehner. " I think that we ' ve done better this year than the last three years; who knows about the years to come, " closed senior Gayle Kohrman. VARSITY GIRLS TENNIS: Front row: Marl Heiney, Julie Rinard, Ann Rinard, Chris Baka Lisa DeRoche, Gayle Kohrman, Julie Burt, Coac Claire Fennelly. GIRLS TENNJS EHS OPP Snider 5 4 Hunt. North 1 4 North Side 1 3 4 Northrop Norwell 2 1 Luers 5 5 5 Harding Dwenger Concordia 5 1 4 Wayne South Side 4 1 5 Whitl o Overall Record 8-4 t ' RESERVE GIRLS TENNIS: Front row: Karen Lehner, manager, Andrea Gordon, Sheila Spear, Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Laura Bowers, Tammy Petersen, Coach Claire Fennelly. 132 — Girls Tennis Sophomore Julie Rinard prepares to meet the ball with her racket while keeping her eye on the ball. While discussing strategy, Coach Claire Fennelly Eyeing the ball tor her next move, sophomore gives senior Chris Baker some important advice. Marie Heiney gets ready to use her forehand shot. Girls Tennis — 133 EHS OPP 184 Wayne 171 184 Harding 187 183 Northrop 163 183 Luers 160 161 Garrett 160 183 Concordia 172 183 Dwenger 162 183 Snider 164 178 Nortli Side 188 178 South Side 177 186 Huntington 165 168 Harding 167 168 Luers 148 178 New Haven 171 190 Concordia 184 190 Snider 176 181 Wayne 171 181 Dwenger 164 181 South Side 170 175 Homestead 149 173 North Side 172 173 Northrop 158 169 Norwell 161 Linksmen Improve " Young and inexperienced, " com- mented Coach Nicholas Werli ng, referring to the 1982 golf team. The team improved substantially over last season, pulling out two vic- tories this year against Harding and North Side. They had a strong nucleus with returning golfers Jim Grady, Mike Kitch and Kirk Stewart. This year ' s Most Valuable Player went to sophomore Jim Grady. The Most Improved Award went to sophomore Mike Kitch with sophomore Kirk Stewart receiving the Mental Attitude Award. BOYS GOLF: Front row: Coach Nicholas Werling, Steve Morel, Jim Grady, Tracy Richardson, Tim Bowers. Back row: Eugene Huggins, Jeff Booth Mike Kitch, Kirk Stewart, Andy Aylor. Preparing to putt, sophomore Tim Bowers eyes the hole. 134 — Golf Team With his golf hat and sun glasses in place, coach Sophomore Andy Aylor l eeps his head down as Nicholas Werling eyes one of his players. he begins to follow through on his shot. vV . .- !.: ■.. . ■»■■ V-c- - " •,?.. " ■. .«!!»;■• Observing where the ball went after following through on his shot is sophomore Jim Grady. Jim played the « 1 position on the team this season. Concentrating on hitting the ball, sophomore Mil e Kitch prepares to hit his tee shot. Golf Team — 135 Soccer Club Matures Into a Team The soccer club at Elmhurst com- peted in only its third year of league play and finished with a respectable 5-4 record. Even though the team hasn ' t been around very long, 1982 proved to be the year of establishment for the Trojans. All around the league, the team to beat was Elmhurst. The soccer club was coached by Dean Maier, a name familiar to Elmhurst as a graduate as well as a pioneer of soccer at Elmhurst. The soccer club was filled with many accomplishments. Included was the naming of Coach Maier as all-SAC coach. Also making the all-SAC team were senior Dean Ross, junior Chuck Standiford and freshman Barry Ross. Serving as goalie this year, Standiford had two shutouts. His colossal kicks were reminiscent of the punts he displayed earlier in the year as an all- SAC kicker on the football team. In the team ' s first year of play, they were in only three games, but today they look ahead for a championship. This year ' s team set a foundation for a contending team for the future. Only five members will be lost from the roster for next year. : « «»t-« ' :«ia! 3ii» Senior Dean Ross does some fancy footwork against his opponent as junior Cfiris r orken looks on. Junior Chuck Standiford gets set in the qoalle position during practice. SOCCER CLUB EHS OPP 4 North Side 1 Bishop Luers 3 4 Northrop 5 South Side 2 Bishop Dwenger 4 1 Wayne 2 3 Concordia 1 Homestead 1 1 Harding Overall record 5-4 136 — Soccer 4- SOCCER CLUB: Front Row: Matt Miller, Matt Till, Larry Cobb, Joe Perjak, German Nino, Stan Nesler, Dan Ross. Second Row: Chuck Standiford, Mitch Saylor, Barry Ross, Mark Miller, Tim Egbert, Chris Morken, Tom Bubb, Dean Ross, Rich VerWiebe, Nate McCrillis, Dennis Drury, Coach Dean Maier N-S2i!f Coach Dean Maier discusses team strategy before a game. Sophomore German Nino uses his skills in handling the bail against North Side. Soccer — 137 EHS 17 9 1 6 4 1 10 1 11 5 14 4 3 8 2 2 1 5 1 18 Woodlan North Side Snider DeKalb DeKalb Nortlirop Bishop Luers Homestead Homestead Harding Adams Central Dwenger Concordia Bellmont Wayne South Adams South Adams Columbia City East Noble South Side Heritage SECTIONAL Bishop Luers Overall record 13-9 OPP 1 14 3 5 6 4 6 1 1 3 2 10 9 2 4 5 3 Good form and follow-through is exhibited by all- F , SAC pitcher, senior Barry Younghans. Third baseman Dave Travis, sophomore, and shortstop Steve Finken, sophomore, get a quick jump on a ball hit in play. 138 — Baseball « ' V - M V I Trojans End 13-9; Lose in Sectionals The 1982 season represented a year of ups and downs, but for the fairly inex- perienced team they came out on top with a 13-9 record. Coached by Bill Derbyshire, the Trojans flirted with second place in the Summit Athletic Conference for a good part of the season. After beginning the year by losing to two SAC opponents, Elmhurst then went on to rack up six straight SAC victories. Following the Trojans ' blitz for the SAC ti- tle and an 18-3 barrage against Heritage, Elmhurst was the clear favorite in Sectional play. Elmhurst opened their Sectional by taking on Bishop Luers, a team they had previously beaten during the year 10-4. But the Trojans wouldn ' t repeat the past, as they would not only be defeated but they would also suffer a shutout, 2-0. The Elmhurst Trojans weren ' t able to win the Sectional, but they could look back upon the many accomplishments that had encom- passed their season. At one point in the season, the " Big Red Machine " put together a seven game winning streak, that brought their record of 4-4 to an impressive 11-4. There were many individual achievements as well. The Trojans ' ace pitcher, senior Barry Younghans, was honored with the team MVP along with his selections to the all-SAC and all-area teams. Junior Jim Folland and sophomore Dave Bone were honorable mentions on the all-SAC team also. The rigors of the " Great American Pastime " are exemplified by the Trojan coaching staff. Varsity Baseball — Front Row: Mgr. Jeff Herring, James Staton, Paul Fowerbaugh, James Waslawski. Stuart Williams, Ernie Farias, Ed Hyde, Glenn McCoart, Mgr, Brian Redding. Second Row: Rod Schroeder, Jim Yerrick, Matt Foreman, Daren Drudy, Mark Redding, Chris McKeeman, Todd Blough, Brian Bucher, Third Row: Coach Gerry Tilker, Coach Greg Marden, Barry Younghans, Ken Weaver, Dave Travis, Jim Foreman, Jim Folland. Steve Finken, Dave Bone, Coach Bill Derbyshire. Junior Jim Folland looks to home plate as he goes for a possible stolen base. Baseball — 139 •v 140 — Activities CLUBS Students Come A-Live Commitments and responsibilities don ' t seem to sound like much fun. But being involved in any Elmhurst club or activity is fun, although it does take a lit- tle seriousness in order to make them successful. Behind every dance, party, pep session, or any other number of ac- tivities, there is a lot of effort put forth from the sponsoring club. Starting with the previous year, students sign up or are voted into a club and officers are elected to see that things run smoothly. Students spend summer time planning activities and ways to raise money for their club. Sponsoring car washes, and selling anything from candy to t-shirts are easy money raisers. Cheerleaders and jour- nalism students spend some of their days attending camps and workshops and gaining new ideas. After activities are planned, students begin signing up on different commit- tees to help with the decorations, refreshments, tickets, and clean-up. But with all the hard work and effort, a lot of enjoyment and experience is gained. Students really get to know each other by dedicating their time to their club and its members. In the clubs and activities here at Elmhurst, students come A- " LIVE. " Spending a little of his time in Florida, with Cam- pus Life, reverting back to his youth, is senior Terry Harmon. At the C.O.E. Christmas banquet, sponsor Diana VanSlyke looks on with pleasure as Santa greets arriving members. Captain Tiffany Bryant uses her smile and spirit to start the crowd cheering. Varsity cheerleaders (top to botto..., — senior captain Tiffany Bryant, senior Robin Lichtsinn, junior Jamie Sheffer, junior Carole Kosiarek, senior Shari Jones, and junior Chrissy Morel. In a skit performed at one of the pep sessions, the cheerleaders treat Coach Welborn to a caramel onion. Reserve cheerleaders (left to right sophomores Michele Metzger, Sondra Allen, Rhonda Allen, Carol Tonn, Amy Arend, and Lisa Myers. 142 — Activities i| ?|r ' Cheers ' to Trojan Spirit The improved spirit at E.H.S. this school year is really giv- ing the cheerleaders something to cheer about. More and more Trojan fans are going to sports events to support Elmhurst ' s athletic teams. Students and teachers are cheer- ing and participating in pep sessions. Students are getting In- volved in the many clubs and programs offered at Elmhurst and are attending dances and other extra-curricular activities. The cheerleaders tried many things to encourage spirit and pride at Elmhurst this year. They held more pep sessions at which they performed skits involving the student body and faculty. They sold spirit towels so that Trojans could show their pride. They also sold sourballs, granola bars, and held car washes so that they could afford new cheerleading equip- ment and uniforms. " We tried really hard this year to boost spirit, " stated varsity cheerleader Jamie Sheffer, " and it seems to have paid off. However, there still is a lot to be done. " Cheerleaders don ' t yell all the time, which junior Jamie Sheffer proves as she pauses to watch part of the game. Freshman cheerleaders (top to bottom) — Jodie Turnbow, Jean Arend, Julie Berghoff, Kim Lehman, Lori Sipe, and Janice Smith. Activities — 143 COE for Exoerience " COE is a good opportunity to get the experience you need if you are headed towards a career in business, " claims senior Debbie Nusbaum, president of the OEA (Office Education Association) club. COE (Cooperative Office Education) is a group of juniors and seniors who get business training and experience in the classroom, on the job, and through a youth group (OEA). The students involved in COE are in- volved for many different reasons and have many different goals. Some may be in It in order to get a job and earn money, some want to be assured of a full time job after they graduate from high school, while others plan to attend college but want a head start in the business world. Mr. Reinhard (Santa Glaus) and Mrs. Van Slyke (Santa ' s helper) entertain COE students, and their family members and employers at the COE breakfast. con TO-; Senior Gwen Stephens helps herself to some punch, while parents and faculty members wait their turn at the COE breakfast. COE teacher, Mrs. Van Slyke, takes time to give senior Patty jauregui some individualized instruc- tion during class. 144 — Activities Since it is not working hours, senior April McMlllen can relax and enjoy herself around her boss at the COE breakfast. COE officers (top to bottom): seniors Alicia Schnellenberger, secretary; Tamnny Pope, parliamentarian; Annette Koehl, treasurer; Kim Borsos, vice president; and Debbie Nusbaum, president. COE members (bottom to top, left to right): Kathy Seabold, Kim Borsos. Debbie Nusbaum; Tanya Padgett, Tammy Pope, Gwen Stephens, Ruth Slater; Tammy Shepherd, Caren Jackson, Lorl Shroyer, Lori Poyser; Shawn Nussbaum, Jill Bartels, Shawn Hanna; Patty Jauregui, Alicia Schnellenberger. Ron Finton; Patty tWIills, Ginny Shull, Annette Koehl. Activities — 145 The Afro-American club (bottom left to top right): Terra Bates, Rachelle Booker, Janice Benjamin, Donna Bright, Dorothy Jordan, Leslie Ware, Innett Smith, Debra Foote, Cassandra Knight, Leatrice Walker, Natasha Page, Stephanie Reynolds, Elizabeth Tatum, Gay Braster, Lawanda Bowen, Laura Wimes, Liz Moore, Chantel Williams, Shawn Hanna, Lynette Smith, Elaine Good, Tam- my Hollins, and sponsor Mrs. Delores Banks. Elmhurst graduate Gloria Prosser tries to sell the Talent Show audience a box of Kellogg ' s Corn Flakes during intermission, while freshmen Elaine Good and Stephanie Reynolds and EHS graduate Janice Reynolds sit down to eat. The Afro-American club officers (left to right): President Dorothy Jordan, Vice-President Debra Foote, Secretary Rachelle Booker, Treasurer Terra Bates, and Social Chairman Leslie Ware. Afro-American club member Stephanie Reynolds sings while Joe Cook accompanies her on the piano at the annual senior mothers breakfast. Hard Work Pays Off Many long hours and a great deal of hard work turned the Afro-American Club ' s Annual Talent Show into something really spectacular this year. Mrs. Marjorie Smith, a physical education teacher at Elmhurst, put much effort into directing the show, while others participating in the show worked hard also. Talent show practices were held every night after school, often lasting until midnight or even later. All of the hard work really paid off, however. The Talent Show this year was the most successful ever. All tickets had been sold out nearly a week before the show, and the Afro- American club had to print extra tickets. So many people came to see the show that additional seats were set up in the auditorium; yet still many people had to be turned away. Those who did get to see the show were amazed at some of the talent. The participants In the show sang, danced, did drama, and modeled fashions. " It was the best show we ' ve ever put on, " stated Debra Foote, vice-president of the club. " We raised over $1,000 for the club. " Although the Talent Show was their biggest event, the Afro-American club also sponsored skating parties, swim- ming parties, pizza parties, and some dances this year. Younger students go into the act also, as Weisser Park students Troy and Dan LeMaster dance with their uncle Gene LeMaster in the Talent Show. Junior Chantei Williams and sophomore Michael Milton model casual wear through a park scene at the annual Afro-American Club Talent Show. Activities — 147 Campus Life director Steve Clough leads the club members In a few songs, as he does at many of the Campus Life meetings. Freshmen Chris Jungk, Mark Davis, Lisa Smith, Angle Smith, and Ed Eckels participate In one of the Campus Life meetings. Campus Life club members (bottom left to top right): Gary Davis, Steve Brezette, Terry Harmon, Pat Smith, Dave Heller, Chris Morken, Carole Kosiarek, Lori Auer, Laura Moering, Diane Lee, Becky Mazelin, Sondra Allen, Rhonda Allen, Patti Bruner, Patti Wright, Mark Zurcher, Carol Tonn, Tim Litch, Jolene Wolfe, Anna Litch, Mike Boyle, Jenny Moore, Carol Wright, Tracey Lyon, Katie Frebsl, Leslie Ewing, George Wright, Lynn Crockett, Chris Jungk, Angle Smith, Debbie Har- mon, Roger Carrol, Ed Eckels, director Steve Clough, Mark Davis, Tina Runge, and Lisa Winget. Campus Life member Terry Harmon and associate director Ron Bailey hold up the rope while the Campus Life director of South Side, Larry Lance, prepares to shoot off a water balloon during the Campus Life Florida trip held over spr- ing vacation. The Trojan Singers (bottom left to top right): Lori Troutner, Darren Heim. Diane Robinson, Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Ed Ecl els, Anna Litch, director Mrs. Lorraine Parrish, Melanie Myers, Annette Koehl, Chris Jungk, Cheryl Anderson, Angle Howard, Chris Bishop, Jeannette Heastan, Kim Syndram, Bob Briggs, Joel Heim, Mitchell Surface, Lynn Crockett, and Don Lozano. New Leadership for Clubs Both the Campus Life Club and the Tro- jan Singers gained new directors this year. Mr. Steve Clough took over Campus Life, while Mrs. Lorraine Parrish directed the Trojan Singers. Both of the new directors were well-liked and accepted by their club members. " He works well with people, " said Mark Davis, a Campus Life member, as he described Steve Clough. " He gets the point across to teenagers about their problems, and is fully dedicated to Cam- pus Life. " Mrs. Parrish tried some new things with the Trojan Singers, which the members enjoyed. One change which the group really liked was the addition of choreography to their performance. " It gave us a chance to express ourselves, " said Trojan Singer Jeanne Fowerbaugh. The Trojan Singers perform at the annual Christmas assembly held for Miss Virginia. Trojan Singers Ed Eckels. Jeannette Heastan, and Chris Jungk put some heart into their perfor- mance as they sing one of their more mellow songs. Activities — 149 Trojan Takedown Sandy Alder takes time out from her cheering just long enough to get her pic- ture taken at a wrestling meet. The Trojan Takedowns (bottom left to top right): Nancy DeGrandchamp, Maryann Falba, Balinda Curtin, Patti Rouse, Cindy West, Kathy MacKay, Chris Adams, Laura Vogelgesang, Mary Garcia, Kelley Camperman, Linda Booker, and Dawn Bates. i The Diamond Devils (bottom left to top right): Rhonda Schroeder, Amy Arend, Lisa Zigler, Patti Wright, Patty Bruner, Teri Wilson, Kim Waggoner, Lisa Mills, Rhonda Allen, Sondra Allen, Tawana Garner, Stacy Bartley, Carol Tonn, Debbie Kohrman, Monica Gerra, Linda Schmidt, Debbie Branson, and Maureen Landrigan. Diamond Devils Sondra and Rhonda Allen watch to see if the Trojans will score a run at one of the home baseball games. The Redcoat club (bottom left to top right): Dawn Kesler, Tawana Garner, Kim Garwood, Darlene Gass, Ron Miller, Mac MacKay, Jeff Kruse, Sherry McMurtry, Linda Booker, Stacy Bartley, Shari Jones, Ann RInard, Tammy Hawthorne, Amanda Schuhler, Tina Douglas, Gary Davis, Tiffany Bryant, Laurie Freygang, and Laura Moering. Something Old, Something New The Redcoat club was a new addition to EInnhurst this year. It was designed to give Elmhurst a friendly, first-class im- age. Members of the club served as of- ficial greeters and guides at all EHS school functions. Junior Mac MacKay had this to say about being a Redcoat, " It was a good feeling to be helping the people at the events we ushered, and it was great getting into them free, too! " The Trojan Takedowns and the Dia- mond Devils both helped support Elmhurst ' s athletic teams again this year. The Takedowns helped out the wrestling team by setting up the gym, making posters, and leading cheers at wrestling meets. The Diamond Devils supported the baseball team by posting the score at home games, acting as " batgirls, " retrieving foul balls, and cheering on the team. Junior Mac MacKay hands out programs at an honors banquet held at EHS. Redcoats Tawana Garner, Stacy Bartley, Linda Booker, Dawn Kesler, Kim Garwood, and Darlene Gass take a break along with Mr. Spencer during their work at the senior mothers breakfast. Activities — 151 Trying New Things " The main objective of tlie student council this year was to try new things, " stated senior Tim Litch, student councii president. Because the annual Penny Arcade had not been very successful in the last few years, the student council sponsored a Morp in place of it this year. The Morp was a " backwards prom " in which the girls asked out the guys and paid for the evening. The student council also tried new things at Homecoming this year. Fireworks were set off during the half-time of the football game, and many new day and night activities were held during spirit week. The student council also sponsored a spirit week for the basketball team during basketball sectionals for the first time this year. student council members fill up the gym with goods Elmhurst students collected during a pep- session for fk liss Virginia. student council member Gayle Kohrman heads for the dance floor at the fourth annual Snowball dance. Student council members (bottom to top left to right) Ellen Reich, Donald Raney. Lisa DeRoche, Carol Tonn (secretary), Tim Litch (president), Kathy Kucher (vice-president), Danny Lake, Ellen Springer, Margie Finken. Row 2 — Racheile Booker, Janice Smith, Deborah Foote, Mike Pendleton, Alice Jordan. Mary Kohrman, Lisa Myers, Lynn Crockett. Row 3 — Ron Miller, Julie Berghoff, Jim Cross, Lisa ZIgier, Amy Osbun, Dana Ester- son, Marie Helney. Katie Frebei. Row 4 — Laura Runge, Lynette Smith, Joyce Lioyd, Diane Lee, Lori Sipe, Dawn Smith, Kim Bol- Inger, Lisa Smith. Back — Mac MacKay, Juile Burt, Laura Moering, Dawn Bates, and Crissy Cade. Miss Virginia looks out upon the boxes full of goods while listening to Christmas music being sung by the Trojan Singers. Student council member Laura Moering asks two children what they want Santa to bring them at Christmas party given for grade school students. Foreign language students watch as exchange student Sue Razak tries to hit a pinata at a Christmas party put on by the foreign language department. AFS club member Jenny Moore laughs at a com- ment made by exchange student Andreas Wuerfel at an AFS club meeting. Luis Canizares, an exchange student from Spain, ducks to avoid being hit by falling candy from the pinata he has just broken. 154 — Activities Foreign exchange students (bottom to top): San- dra Witt from Brazil, Andreas Wuerfel from Ger- many, Julie Bertram from England, and Sue Razak from Malaysia. Cooperation Leads AFS to Success " Cooperation led to the success of the club this year, " stated AFS Club President Monica Doran. She was also op- timistic about the good participation of club members and other Elmhurst students in the many AFS (American Field Service) sponsored activities this year. AFS held slide shows, parties, potlucks, a hayride, funfilled AFS weekends, and many other events this year. The club received a good number of people at all these events. However, the AFS club members were not the only ones cooperating and participating in AFS. The foreign exchange students also played a positive role in the club. " The ex- change students really joined in this year, " stated Doran. " Whenever we needed any help, they helped. " The exchange students had no trouble adjusting this year, and were very popular. " We ' ll miss them a lot, " stated one Elmhurst student. ' . Mm l |F liKi J v, H M V m The AFS club (bottom left to top right): f lrs. Delores Banks, Julie Bertram, Andreas Wuerfel, Sue Razak, Mrs. Rosel Blessing, Cindy Montalvo, Ann Frankewich, Ed Aboufadel, Yvonne Mon- talvo, Ed Eckels, Marc Conrad, Kim Riley, Cathy Walters, Monica Doran, Lillian Lyon, Carol Frankewich. Angela Stewart, Mary Garcia, Laura Vogelgesang, Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Jenny Moore, Chris Adams, Kevin Schlosser, and Carlos Parra. AFS Club President Monica Doran leads one of the many AFS club meetings which are held after school. Sophomore Jeff Fritz, in pursuit of a spare, finds that body language can often be heipfui. Richard Staniey mocks his opponent, sophomore Amy Osbun, as she prepares to bowi. The Bowling club (bottom left to top right): Becky Thomas, Kim Zigler, Tammy Lee, Tammy Harlow, Harriet McLuckie, John Perez, Jeff Fritz, Doyle Saylor, Amy Osbun, Debbie Branson, Tom Stanley, Tim Ryan, and Andy Aylor. Student Service Workers 156 — Activities Senior Wendy Novitsky looks over a few notes before going to give her speech. Clubs Offer Variety of Experiences What do members of the Forum club do? Why, they make speeches, of course. There is much more to the organization than this, however. Ac- cording to the club ' s sponsor Robert Storey, the members acquire poise and confidence in themselves, and they learn to communicate clearly with others. The group participated in many meets this year, providing its members with the opportunity to travel to many schools and meet many people. During their competi- tions, Mr. Storey points out, students " not only learn to express themselves but also learn to get along with others. " The Bowling club " spared " a cou- ple of hours out of every Tuesday night to battle the alleys at Quimby Village Bowl. According to member Amy Osbun, " Even though we didn ' t have many members, it was a fun experience. " This year ' s Bowling club suffered because of a lack of members, ex- plained Donald Kemp, the club ' s sponsor. Mr. Kemp believes that more advertising for the Bowling club would result in increased involve- ment in the organization. Although many people consider service-working only an easy way to get out of going to class for any hour, actually these workers provide many valuable services. To the teachers these students are practically invaluable. Among the services these workers provide are grading papers, making copies, delivering messages, and running other assorted errands. Of course, once they have completed these tasks, they must perform other equally important ones such as roaming the halls. The Forum club (bottom left to top right): Angle Howard, Mike Paxson. Steve Wellman, Wendy Novitsky, f onlca Doran, Jim Cross, Shelley Swain, Carolyn Burns, Lisa Myers, and Carol Tonn. Sophomore Jim Grady and senior Jim Cross look over a score sheet to see how the judges felt about their speeches. Activities — 157 DECA club members (bottom left to top right): Kent Crowell, Sandy Vaughn, Patty Rouse, Kurt Syndram, Jim Roush, Marlena Rowe, Sarita Kam- dar, Steve Weilman, Cathy McClendon, Laurie Jehl, Mary Ann Falba, Goldi Hoiman, Kathy Molargik; (second row) Beth Salge, Kathy MacKay, Cindy West, Tim Martin, Steve Dean, Linda Martin, Terri Wilson, Patty Bruner, Sally Lehman, Lisa LoCastro; (third row) Jeff Davis, Bob Hardy, Linda Booker, Melissa Howard, Kim Remmert, Tim Egbert, Balinda Curtin, Dawn Kesler, Tina Blum, Dawndi Christiansen, Terra Bates; (fourth rdw) Tim Stephans, Myron Davis, Sabrina Shelby, Glinda Byrd, David Wattley, Scott Coe, Sandi Christiansen, Mike West; (fifth row) Terry Muff, Grady Rogers, Sam Underwood, Chris Fuller, Derrick Minnifield, and Ray West. Club members Linda King and Mary Ann Falba do some modeling at the fashion show put on by the DECA club. 158 — Activities Quill and Scroll members (bottom left to top right): Nancy Lockwood, Kimberly Gasvoda. Kim Borsos, Shari Wyatt, Margie Finken, Shari Jones. Jamie Shaffer, Michelle McNamara, Kerrie Neuhaus, Ellen Springer, Tim Litch, and John Merz. Trojans Work Overtime Although most students would claim that high school is quite a job in itself, students enrolled in Elmhurst ' s chapter of DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) take this statement a little more literally. DECA Is designed to provide training for students in various fields of marketing and distribution, such as sales, banking, advertising, restaurant marketing, and hotel and motel management. The program consists of three parts, including the club activities, classroom instruction, and actual job training. The overall aim of DECA goes far beyond simply providing career experience, however. Club Vice-President Curt Syndram observes, " Through the year, with the activities I did and the job skills I obtained, I learned a lot about my future, my occupation, and myself. " The Quill and Scroll Society is another organization of Tro- jans who perform more than the usual chores associated with high school. Members of Quill and Scroll, Elmhurst ' s only honorary society, publish the school newspaper and yearbook in addition to their regular class requirements. After proving themselves capable of excelling both in scholastics and jour- nalism, the select few were inducted into the society in a special ceremony held during the Quill and Scroll banquet. Mrs. Jane Hoylman, the advisor for both publications, proudly asserts " They are all superior students and outstanding journalists. " At the journalism banquet Mrs. Jane Hoylman, Quill and Scroll advisor, comments on the peculiar habits that some of her Quill and Scroll members possess. Senior Ellen Springer lights a candle during the Initiation ceremony of Quill and Scroll members as seniors Joan Johnson, Nancy Lockwood, Kim Borsos, and Shari Jones wait their turn. Learning Through Clubs Audio-visual workers (bottom left to top right) - Ken Wixon, John Hermes, Darren Helm, Joi Birch, Milton Wilson, Bill Wright, Lynn Crockett Anthony Hart, Mark Davis, Allen Herring, ant Chris Saylor. Usually people think about school as a place to go to receive an education — a place for classes, books, and hours of studying. They don ' t often think of clubs and activities as part of getting an education. Perhaps they shouldl Clubs and activities are a very important part of school. They offer a variety of learning ex- periences to students choosing to take advantage of them. Students involved in clubs can develop their abilities in areas such as public speaking, athletics, various career fields, etc. Club members learn to work with their classmates and may form special friendships with kids having similar interests. Through ENS clubs students have the chance to excel in areas other than school work. " For kids who may not be scholastically inclined, clubs may prove to be an integral part of school, " states journalismteacher Mrs. Jane Hoylman. She also points out that " kids may be willing to spend more time on the activity and enjoy it more because it is not required of them. " Clubs and activities may also keep school from becoming a monotonous chore for some students. Junior Laura Neumann believes that " clubs make going to school more fun. " Another junior, Laura Moering, thinks that " everyone should be involved in something to make their school years more meaningful. " For many kids school means far more than just classes and homework. In clubs and activities they " learn by doing " and have fun at the same time. Vocational and Industrial Clubs of America (VICA) members (bottom left to top right) — James Bubb, Dennis York, Dale Arroyo, Phillip Mid- dleton, Cora Sheehan, Bill Wright, Mr. Melchi, Richard Staley, Kevin Eloph, Tim Ryan, David Reed, Mark Johnson, and Jonathan Duck. 160 — Activities 161 — Activities 162 — Academics ACADEMICS Learning to Grow; Growing to Learn Elmhurst ' s academics program is growing and changing all the time. Most students are able to take a variety of subjects wherever their interests lie. They have a chance to work in classes where they feel most comfortable. Some students are able to find employ- ment through such classes as DECA or OEA. They receive excellent experience through the various contests as they have a chance to learn about their business skills. The new College Guidance Informa- tion Service (GIS) provided assistance to those students who had already made their decision. The foreign language department provided many opportunities. The students have a chance to broaden their knowledge and understanding of other countries and how their people live. If they are fortunate enough to be a part of the AFS experience, they may even get the chance to study abroad. Academics is definitely a part of Elmhurst " Live " . Learning about waves in physics, senior Barry Younghans concentrates on completing the ex- periment successfully. Taking a break from the books freshman Jodie Turnbow blows a bubble as freshman Mary Kohrman watches with amazement. Academics — 163 Orchestra: center; C. Marine. 1st row: J. Hermes, J. Perjak, E. Good, L. Runge, A. Kocks, J. Fritz, G. Wright, E. Reich. 2ncl row: C Davis, J. Moore, C. Wright, G. Jackson, A. Howard, J. Kocks, C. Peters, C. Visino, K. Hamm, A. Kennedy, C. Peters, A. Wuerfel, D. Botas, B. Bender. 3rd row: T. Dirnberger, A. Osbun, A. Gordon, L. Ridenour, T. White, G. Firrie. Concert Choir: 1st row: Mrs. Parrish, C. Sheehan, M. Felicilda, M. Myers, R. Mock, J. Harris, M. Boyle, P. Ruch, K. Shackles, C. Cade, S. Anspach. 2nd row: D. Robinson, K. Roy, K. ZIgler, J. Heastan, S. Hill, E. Lehman, P. Rouse, B. Hayes, K. Garwood, N. Deason. 3rd row: L. Mills, A. Schnellenberger, J. Wolfe, C. Deason, D. Branson, B. Schmucker, E. Eckels, J. Folland, S. Mullins, T. Williams, K. Reedy. 164 — Academics They ' re Leaving Us Again! Once again the music department has to get a new staff. Both Mrs. Parrish and Mr. Ludwig are moving on in life. Mrs. Parrish began teaching at Elmhurst when Mr. Schmutz retired. Since then, bright, new choreographies have been added to the choir ' s sweet singing. But Mrs. Parrish Is moving to San Francisco, California, as her hus- band takes on a new career opportunity. Our past two band directors, Mr. Brugh and Mr. Snyder both left EHS at the opportunity to become salesmen of that delicious cheese and sausage the band sells. Well, Mr. Ludwig has joined the ranks with them. A sad good-bye and a sincere wish of good luck to both Mrs. Parrish and Mr. Ludwig. Just a little clowning to release the tension before a performance Is dennonstrated by juniors Kathy Reedy and Jim Folland. Freshman Choir: 1st row: S. Anderson, T. Hudson, S. Moore. L. Bontempo, L. Troutner, S. Reynolds, B. Krieg, L. Miller, Mrs. Parrish. 2nd row: S. Barnett, J. Berghoff, V. Groh, R. Pasko, D. Lee, L. Sipe, D. Quinones, K. Spore. 3rd row: M. Magdich, R. Swangan, J. Lloyd, J. Vorndran, B. Reed, D. Cade, B. Barrett, L. Moore. Drill Team: 1st row: C. Marine, B. Mazelin, D. Laskowsl l. 2nd row: B. Clements, L. Auer, L. Neumann, D. Las kowski. 3rd row: D. Forkert, T. Bonar, K. Spore, 8. Murray. 4th row: T. Durnberger, L. Parker, D. Bollinger, K. Syn- dram, L. Freygang. 5th row: L. Pepple, P. Woodruff, L. Spaietta. L. Lauck. 6th row: A. Templar, A. Boyer, M. Biey. Drill Team Captains: Seniors Debbie Forkert and Cathieen Marine. Academics — 165 Body builders start their day with an early morning workout. Increasing the strength in his biceps, by doing a routine of arm curls junior Jim Folland. Senior Jon Keener puts all his heart and effort into a hack squat " Remember . . . No pain, No gain! " 166 — Academics Physical Fitness Physical fitness is a lifelong necessity. Where does it start? Usually with your first gym class in kindergarten. Remember? You learn more and more about how to keep fit, play sports, have good sportsmanship, and have a good time. By the time you ' re in high school, sports and fitness have become more serious. Now you lift weights to prevent a serious injury, and you play sports for the competitive spirit and feeling of accomplishment. Where does it end? Well, that ' s up to you. You can let yourself become a fat, tired, lazy bum or a healthy, energetic person. You have the choice. And Elmhurst physical education classes help see that choice through. Senior Don Stein completes a body building lift with ease. Jumping jacks are all in a school day ' s work for these EHS students. Junior Shawn Mitchell shows her ability to do incline sit-ups in the new girls ' body building class. Junior Stan Allen utilizes his weightlifting belt to prevent a back injury while performing a dead lift. Academics — 167 Senior foreign exchange students Sue Razak and Julie Bertram give their distinctive lool s at the camera during the foreign language party. Sorting through jast minute notes to study for finals is junior Chrissy Morel while juniors Jim Foreman and Laura t oering look on. Classmates . . . What is a classmate? A classmate is a special person that you spend a lot of time with every day within the walls of Elmhurst High. But what happens to this person when the bell rings at 2:35? Well, he or she miraculously turns into a friend. A friend to study with, to work with, and to just plain goof around with. But what happens when this person is walking down the " red stairway to heaven " to become a graduate? Well, he or she becomes a lasting memory in your high school life. Someone you can think about when you ' re all alone or when the times get t ough and you need a little cheering up. A classmate is indeed a very special person. ' d fs . ■ 1. , hk Sophomores Carol Tonn and Bob Clements watch their program print out on the computer together. Juniors Lori Auer and Chris Morken crack a few jokes while enjoying the sun, Valedictorian Mike Paxson and Salutatorlan Ed Aboufadel give a relieved as freshman Angle Templar spies the camera. smile as the year ends. 168 — Academics Seniors Margie Finken and Kerrie Neuhaus take a last stand In the courtyard before the school year ends. Freshmen Malt Till and Mary Kohrman pose to show that they aren ' t |ust classmates, but friends as well. Juniors Tom Byrne and Laura Neumann give their legs a glimpse of the sun during their lunch mod. Academics — 169 Finding something dreadfully hunnorous in class are juniors Laura Lawrence, Seniors Ann Rinard and Barry Younghans unite to find the meaning of an un- Joe Birch, and Pam Stewart. familiar word in advanced composition class. Sharing a little class time to Jabber are juniors Laura Moering and LoriAuer. Rereading a composition to correct a few minor mistakes is senior Harold Durnell. 170 — Academics Writing, Listening, and Learning English class is an essential and required part of every high school student ' s curriculum. It can be torture for those who lack a little in the grammatical area of school. On the other hand, it can be a challenging experience for those who favor it. Foreign languages are a different aspect of school. They break up the everyday monotony of class. They are also extra added attractions for many students who wish to dazzle their friends with a little flashy lingo. The words of one foreign language student sum it all up. " Foreign language can be fun!?! " Everyone is working busily in Elmhurst comp, except Penny Riecke, who seems to be engaging in another pastime. French class seems to be a combination of deep thought and translation. Listening and learning is what it ' s all about in Spanish class for sophomore Jeff Davis and junior Cassandra Knight. Academics — 171 Delta, Tangent, Finance, and Pica All the words above, whether you recognize them or not, deal with mathematics and business. The mathematics at Elmhurst range from your basic multiplication and division to algebraic sentences and the quadratic formula. So everyone ' s math needs are met. The business section at EHS Is one of the best In the city with groups such as COE, DECA, and ICT. All of these pro- grams can give you the experience you need to attain a business position In the future. Also the range of business courses Is wide and varied, with everything from business law to typing. Mr. Derbyshire gives his students a blank look while trying to explain a difficult problem. Peeking in on Mr. Reinhard ' s accounting class, the photographer finds him giving vital information about the next assignment. As Mr. Garrett explains the assignment he just made for the w eekend, junior Mr. Habegger goes over some assignments, while his students copy the Jeanne Fowerbaugh shows her enthusiasm. example problems on the board, for further reference. 172 — Academics The technique of keeping your eyes on the book is being demonstrated by sophomore Joe Perjak. " You use your fingers? R eally? Obviously something this person didn ' t know. Looking over some business documents with a guest speaker is junior Micheal West. Senior Wendy Novitsky and junior Barb Hayes make a combined effort to find their mistake in accounting class. Academics — 173 Senior Gary Dodenhotf reads one of his many questions to Mr. Dane Starbuck during a guest speal er day in government class. Mr. Coahran helps sophomore Brad Hart with a few problems on a social studies assignment. Mr. Larson listens attentively to the answer to his questions from one of his biology students. 174 — Academics Chemistry, Biology, Government, and History . . . All the subjects listed above are part of the EHS cur- riculum. They are under the classification of science and social studies. Science is a requirement for a high school diploma. It in- cludes experimentation, memorization, and the best thing, of course, getting to cut open a clam or frog (commonly known as dissection) to see what ' s inside. Social studies is also a must for graduation. It includes history, government, sociology, economics, and many other interesting, socially oriented subjects. During history class Miss Moritz reads an article about a current event for discussion. Mr. Mike Barnard, WANE-TV anchornnan, gives a government class a little of his own insight as a guest speaker. Chemistry class is both adventurous and fun as shown in the expressions of these first year chemistry students. Academics — 175 Journalists and Artists Have Talent Journalism is an ever-changing course. Each year dif- ferent people work on the Aniibrum and Advance, and each year things are improved or just changed for the sake of variety. The students at EHS that do this have taken a year of in- struction, attended camps, and had to apply and be ac- cepted to become a staff member. They work hard all year to make the yearbook and newspaper something to be proud of. Drawing, painting, and photography all go under the category of art, and each is a gift of talent. If you have any of these talents you should see Mr. Goss or Mrs. Walburn, so you can express your talent in a class. Newspaper staff: Bottom: Mac McKay, Mike Pendleton. Nancy Lockwood, Pat Madrid, Amy Osbun. Middle: Gayle Kohrman, Jamie Sheffer, Sara Barrett, Michelle McNamara, Laura Lawrence, Sheila Spear. Top: Michael Levine, Kay Gasvoda, Shari Wyatt, Kim Borsos. Yearbook editor, senior Joan Johnson, checks the work of her staff. Senior Joe Macias is staff artist this year in the journalism department for both yearbook and newspaper. Yearbook Staff: Bottom: Curt Syndram, Joan Johnson, Kerrie Neuhaus. Middle: Deb Foote, Margie Finken, Becky Mazelin, Maureen Landrigan, Jeanne Fowerbaugh. Top: Jane Stinson, Julie Burt, Ann Boyer, Ellen Springer, Steve Brezette. Photography staff: Bottom: Phil Bonahoom, GIna Johnson, Scott Babb, John Merz. Top: Tracy Richardson, Tim Litch. 176 — Academics Senior Nancy Lockwood works on a newspaper sketch in art class. I want you for Elmhurst publications staff, " states Mrs. Hoylman. Mr. Goss explains a few essential instructions, wfiile being surrounded above by quite a few artistic portraits. Junior Ricfi Kadel and senior Dave Heller sfiow tfieir excitement at tiaving ptiotograpfiy class early in tfie morning. The hands of a true artist (senior Forrest Burke) touch-up a brush drawing. Academics — 177 Jazz Band II: Front row: D. Betas, H. McLuckie, C. Bishop K Fower- baugh, C. Young, C. Frazier, A. Howard. 2nd row: G. Lay, M, Heastan G Feme, D. Bender, P. Quake, D. Lozano, C. Walters, T. Rager T Powell N. McCrjIlis, L. Shultz. 3rd row: T. Knox, F. Webster, B. Bucher K Boll- inger, M. Stanley, P. Riecke. i Jazz Band I: Front row: L. Mullins, D. York, T. Young, P. Stewart D Miller 2nd row: P Quake, T. Rager, D. Haneline, D. Everett. 3rd row D Reese ' E. Eitman, T. Cato, D. Lake, K. Bollinger " »«»«, Jazz Band II listens carefully to instructions on how to get the right sound from their instruments. Percussion section Jazz Band I: Front row: G. Ferrie M Levine Tod- T Briggs, A. Wuerfel, D. Botas. ■ h- ■ • 178 — Academics Band instructor, Mr. Ludwig, demonstrates how the music is supposed to be played. BANDS . . . Elmhurst has come a long way in the last few years where bands are concerned. The marching band has won the privilege of going to the State Marching Contest for the past three years. They ' ve also purchased brand spankin ' new uniforms that light up the football field as they march on. The Concert Band ' s main purpose this year was per- forming in the EHS auditorium for many audiences. The Jazz Bands have done much traveling. Their adven- tures included trips to Ohio State University, Perry Me- ridian High School in Indianapolis, and Ball State Universi- ty in Muncie. Concert Band: Front row: A. Howard, A. Litch, D. Milier, L. Carpenter, L. Smith, J. Rinard, M. Scott 2nd row: K. Fowerbaugh, W. Rice, C. Bishop, J. Bolenbacher, S. Spear, L. Ewlng, C. Young, L. Bower, L. Shultz, C. Walters, A. Mallot, L. Williams, P. Stewart 3rd row: B. Haggard, K. Hamm, C. Weigold, L. Smith, M. Bruner, L. Jacobs. T. Botas, D. Lake, C. Baker, B. Kreamer, G. Meredith, D. York, H. McLuckie, K. Frazler, D. Medsker, S. Trenary, L. Buschey, P. Fowerbaugh, M. Kitch, L. Mullins, T. Young 4th row: J. Fowerbaugh, E. Eitman, B. Bucher, D. Reese, M. Branning, F. Webster, G. Baker, K. Bollinger, S. Embury, T. Knox, M. Stanley, P. Quake, B. Briggs, T. Briggs, N. McCrillis, D. Lozano, D. Drury, K. Stewart, T. Rager, D. Everette, D. Haneline 5th row: R. Ludwig, D. Botas, J. Grady, G. Lay, M. Heastan, J. Fritz, M. Levine, M. Magdich, Absent: T. Cato. Academics — 179 Equal Rights Hits Handwork! Industrial arts and honne economics seem to come hand in hand. Usually industrial arts is categorized as a male class and home economics female. Well, no longer! Equal rights has hit Elmhurst. In past years many young men and women have taken the challenge of reversing the roles. Someday, or maybe even at the present, you may be sur- prised to find a man in the kitchen and a woman out In the garage fixing the car. Would you men be able to accept the fact that a woman could fix things a lot better than you could? Or ladies, could you admit that a man could bake a tastier cake? If you can ' t accept these changes, you had better close your eyes to the future. For those of you who think this situa- tion is just fine, you ' re all set for what is to come. But just what do these courses include? In home economics you can learn to plan meals, cook them and the art of cleaning them up. Although these may sound a bit domestic, they are essential to a healthy life. Industrial arts includes drafting, metals and wood, and engine work. All these can be a big help to a career as well as in everyday life. Mrs. Bradburn draws the seam for freshman JoAnn Jones to sew. Seniors Don Raney and Gary Dodenhoff try to finish their drafting project. Sophomore Tim Bowers tries to make a smooth curve with the disk sander. 180 — Academics Senior Chris Rife points out a few major engine parts to sophomore Tricia Manter and freshman Belinda Flotow. . Along with the fun of cooking comes the clean-up as demonstrated by freshman Brenda Hamblin. Mr. Buzzard, industrial arts teacher, shows junior Quentin Walker just how to use this tool. Academics — 181 Dpri 1 H s l ■ hH ' W fc ' " ■jj k r i ff PfMB W fv feN. j m ft V ' i - te ' J ■H ■ • ' ' - V " ' ' • " A ' w i S E W- ' ' - ' »7 m HHHIHp Hv li J " 1, 0Hr ' .. Miss Rosman puts a little definition into her signs with facial expressions. A Big Step in Life There are people at Elmhurst who are taking a big step in life. In EHS ' deaf education class many students are trying exceptionally hard to achieve a goal. That goal is to be treated as normal human beings and to take a chance on themselves, by trying something that they ' ve always wanted to do, despite their handicap. Several students have done just that. Matt Foreman is on the wrestling, baseball, and football teams; Lonny Garvey and Wade Travis are both on the wrestling team; Scott Neeley is on the football team; and as for the young ladies, Robin Mills showed an outstanding performance on the track team and Amanda Snead gave cheerleading a try. The participation by these students and many others in the deaf education class is a sure sign of progress. RVC is another program that can be a big step in life, enabling students to learn a trade or begin to study for a vocation. In the long run, RVC provides a couple of steps ahead for future plans, with classes in areas of study such as data processing, beauty culture, auto careers, child care, and many others. ' Junior Chris Morken watches attentively in the new sign language class to catch every motion of Miss Rosman ' s hands. Teacher ' s aide Mary Byro helps student Amanda Snead understand a few signs for the worksheet project. What may look like the sign for " rabbit ' as demonstrated by senior Sue Razak. to you is the sign for " travelling, ' 182 — Academics Senior Barb Hamblin serves up healthy portions for the patrons at the RVC cafeteria. In the graphics department, senior Donald Warfield straightens up his work. Junior Bruce Marcum puts the finishing touches on a wheel at RVC. A look of intensity flashes over senior Eric Dickey ' s face as he finishes fixing Children in the child care class take time out to eat the lunch prepared for them by the student cooking staff at RVC. Academics — 183 Aboufadel Edward 25, 35, 47, 100, 102, 1 17, 161,168 Aboufadel Richard 76 Adam Kerry 64 Adam Karen 35 Adams Brian 76 Adams Chris 52, 150, 161 Ake Carrie 76 Alder Sandra 52, 118, 150 Aldridge Marcy 76, 85 Altord Wiford 52 Alidai Amy 76 Alidal Frances 52 Allen Brenda 64 Allen Rhonda 64, 142, 148, 150, 188 Allen Sondra 64, 142, 148, 150 Allen Stan 52, 100, 101, 167 Alles Gordon 35 Anderson John 64 ANDERSON RALPH 90, 91 Anderson Richard 52 Anderson Sheryl 35, 149, 165 Andrem Matt 64 ANDREWS ALICE 89 Andrews Todd 52 Anspach Sheryl 52, 164 Arend Amy 24, 64, 67, 142, 150 Arend Jean 72, 76, 85, 108, 143 Aron Carlos 64, 100, 102 Aron Gayla 76 Arroyo Dale 35 Atkinson Sarah 64 AuerLori52, 148, 165, 168, 170 Aystrup Tammy 64 Aylor Andy 64, 66, 68, 100, 102, 134, 135, 156 Babb Scott 35, 176 Baker Christine 35, 132, 133, 179 Baker Glenn 76, 110, 120, 121, 179 Ballou Carolyn 76 BANKS DELORES 90, 129, 146, 161 Barnett Sandy 76, 165 Barnett Terry 52 Barnett Tonda 76 Barnum Angela 64 Barrer a Jamie 64 Barrera Leeandra 35 Barrett Elizabeth 76, 165 Barrett Sara 52, 55, 176 Barry Kenneth 76 BanelsJill35, 145 Barva Ralph 36 Bates Tony 64, 112, 114, 115, 128 Bates Dawn 52, 150, 153 Bates Terri 52, 146, 158 Baugher Eric 64 Bautista Michelle 80 Beachem Victor 35, 1 12, 1 13 BEAUCHOT JUDY 89 BEALJOHN90, 114 Bebout Amber 76 Becker Kristina64 Beckstedt Phillip 52 Belcher Kevin Bell Bobby 64 Bell Collette 52 Beltz Rick 52 Bender Barry 64, 164, 178 Benjamin Janice 64, 146 Benjamin Tim 76, 114 Benson Pelba 35 Benson Vonda 76 Berghoff Julie 76, 85, 143, 153, 165 Bertram Julie 35, 122, 161, 168 Best Eugene 52 Bieber Michael 76, 102 BIENZPAUL88, 92, 126 Birch Gina 35 Birch Joe 52, 128,170 Birch Sonia 64 Bishop Chris 65, 76, 1 10, 149, 178, 179 Blain Michael 64 Blazer Brian 76, 104 BLESSING ROSEL 90, 161 Bley Molly 64, 165 Bloemker Dawn 64 Blough Todd 65, 102,117, 139 Blum Darlene 35 Blum Kristi 65 Blum Tina 52, 158 Boleyn Jeff 35 Bollenbacher Jill 76, 179 Bollinger Donna 52, 165 Bollinger Kim 76, 124, 153, 178, 179 Bonahoom Phil 53, 176 Bonar Ray 53 Bone David 65, 114, 139 Boner Christine 76 Boner Tammy 53, 165 Bonnette Kelli 65 Bontempo Greg 53 Bontempo Julie 35 Bonlempo Lorl 77, 165 Booker Linda 65, 150, 151, 158 Booker Rachelle77, 124, 146, 153 Booth Jeff 77, 102, 134 Boothby Sharon 53 Borsos Debra 77 Borsos Kim 36, 144, 159, 176 Botas David 36, 164, 178, 179 Bowen Lawanda77, 122, 124, 131, 146 Bower Laura 72, 77, 132, 179 Bowers Tim 65, 1 17, 134, 180, 184, 190, 200 Boyer Ann 37, 50, 165, 176 BRADBURN ROMA JEAN 90, 180 Brandt Cynthia 77 Branning Michael 37, 179 Branson Debra 65, 127, 150, 156, 164 Brantely Tony 65 BrasterGay33, 37, 146 Braun Hope 77 Bredemeyer James 37 Bredemeyer Susan 53 Breland Todd 53 Brewer Ross 65 Brezette Karen 77, 79, 188 Brezette Steve 37, 100, 148, 176, 190 Briggs Bob 77, 149 BriggsTim 178 Bright Donna 65, 146 Bright Dora 65 Brock Bruce 77, 102 Brockmeyer Herbert 53 Brosey Joel 77 Brosey Nathan 77 Brown Aubrey 53 Brown Clyde 77 Brown Jacqueline 65 Brown James 65 Brown Shelly 53, 55, 106 Brown Tim 77, 100 Browner Tracie 37 Brudi Kurt 53 Bruner Mary 53, 179 Bruner Patricia 65, 148, 150, 158 Bryan Patrick 65 Bryant Tiffany 9, 37, 142, 151 Bubb Christine 77 Bubb Thomas 137 Bucher Brian 77, 110, 114, 139, 178, 179 Bunch Christoph 65 Burget Cheryl 53 Burget Nancy 37, 106, 12 , 123 Burget Rhonda 65, 108 Burke Forrest 37, 177 BURNSALVIN90,96, 102 Burns Carolyn 65, 124, 157 Burry Diana 53 Burt Julie 3, 10, 25, 53, 59, 72, 104, 132, 153, 176 Buschey Lauren 53, 179 Buuck Gary 37 Buuck Greg 53 BUZZARD DONALD 90, 181 Byrd Glinda 65, 158 Byrne Thomas 53, 169, 187 Cabell Lisa 37 Cade Chrissy 53, 60, 153, 164 Cade Derek 77, 104, 128, 165 Call Tracy 77 Camos Richard 37 Campbell Donna 77 Campbell Rita 53 Camperman Kelley 53, 150 Campos Jeff 37, 100 Canizares Luis 37, 110, 160 Cannaday Sandy 65 Capps Cindy 65 Practicing their " seductive looks, " junior Laura Neumann, seniors Gayle Kohrman and Ann Boyer plead to the camera for success. Carpenter Lisa 65, 179 Carpente r Ron 65 CARRIER BYRON 23, 90 Carroll Roger 65, 126, 148 Cartwright Todd 65 Castiaux Holly 37 Castieux James 77 CatoTristia37. 178 Caudill Mark 53 Chllcote Holly 37 Ctiilds Robert 66, 77 Christianson Dawndi 53, 158 ChristiansonSandi 53, 158 Christlieb Scott 66 Ctiristman Edwin 37 Ctiurctiward Steve 66, 95 Ciferri Grace 53 Ciferri Jon 53 Clauss Jennifer 66, 69 Clennents Bob 66, 165, 168 Cloud Mike 54 CoakleyJr.Tony77, 102 COAHRAN JOHN96, 174 Cobb Denny 66 Cobb Larry 77, 102, 137 Coe Scott 54, 158 COLGLAZIER WARREN 91 Conrad Marc 66, 161 Contreraz Gary 79, 110, 111 Cook Patrick 54, 114, 147 Cook Tyrannus 66 Cortise Ann 77 Cour Raeann 66 Crawford Nattianiel 66 Creecti Doug 66 Crockett Lynn 65, 66, 68, 148, 149, 153 Cross David 66 Cross Jim 37, 110, 128, 153, 157 Crowell Kent 66, 158 Curtin Balinda 54, 150, 158 Dalman Jim 54 David Julianne 78 Davis Cfieryl 31, 66, 74, 106, 122, 123, 130, 131, 164 David Dayna 37 Davis Gary 37, 46, 100, 117, 128, 129. 148, 151 Davis Jeffrey T 66, 100, 102, 117, 128 Davis Jeffrey W. 66, 158, 171 Davis Mark 12,66,73, 148 Davis Myron 37, 100, 158 Davis Sara 67 Davis Steve 78 Davis Billiam C. 54 Davis William L. 67 Dean Gerald 78 Dean Sondra 38 Dean Stephen 158 Deason Christina 38, 164 Deason Nancy 38, 164 Deaton Angela 38 Deaton Renny 67 Defay Christine 38 Degrandchamp Nancy 1, 54, 150 Delhi Stephanie 38 Delaney Christine 78, 85, 124, 125 DERBYSHIRE WILLIAM 90, 91, 138, 172 DeRoche Lisa 25, 38, 132, 153 DICK THOMAS 91 Dickey Eric 38, 182 DirigEric50, 67 Dirig Tammy 54 DirnbergerTina78, 87, 164, 165 Dix Linda 67 DixiKamara67, 124 Dixon Tony 54 Doan David 67 Dobine Allen 78, 162 Dodenhoft Paul 67 Dodenhoff Cary 38, 174, 180 Domer Lisa 67 Domurat Elizabeth 78 Doran Monica 54, 157, 161 D0SWELLLUCY91 Douglas Christina 150 Dove Vernon 38 Dowdell Tom 54, 78 DowlingSue 131 Downey Rhonda 67 Downey Tony 78 Drudy Daren 78, 117, 139 Druley Jacquelin 38 Druley Jennifer 67 Druley Julie 78 Drury Dennis 54, 137 Duck Jonathan 38 Duly William 78 Dunbar Rodnay 78 Durnell Harold 25, 38, 117, 170 Durnell Scott 78, 102, 117 Dye Ricky 38 EAGER GARY 90, 91 Eberly Kirk 67 Eckels Ed 65, 67. 68, 148, 149, 161, 164 Eckert Marsha 68 Edgar Kim 68 Edwards Evonne 68 Egbert Tim 38, 100, 121, 137. 158 Eiter Tina 78 Eitman Erik 22, 54, 59, 178, 179 Elam Kelli 68 Elam Kim 38 Elam Patricia 79 Ellis Evania 79 Ellis Veira 68 Ellison Rose 38 Ellison Shane 79 Eloph Kevin 38 Embury Susan 38, 179 EstepTim54, 100, 102 Esterson Dana68, 153 Everette Doug 68, 179 Ewing Leslie 64, 68, 148, 179 Ewing Scott 38 EYTHESON KENNETH 91, 112, 113, 126. 185 FalbaMaryann38. 150, 158, 186 Fanning Tondalayo 68 Farias Arnulfo 68, 117, 139 Farmer Wendy 79 FAULKNER HOLLY 91, 96 Fawley Lari 38 Feasby Rene 38 FelecildaTony 79 Felecilda Michelle 68, 104, 164 Fey Dawn 54 Fields Vincent 54 Finken Margie 38, 39, 153, 159, 169, 176 Finken Steve 68, 100, 102, 117, 138, 139 FintonRon43, 145 Firrie Gaster 68, 164, 178 Fisher Brian 79. 102 Fisher Tammy 54 Fletcher Bartlett 100 Flores Carmen 68 Flores Rosemary 79 Floss Annette 79 Floss April 79 Floton Belinda 79. 151 Fogle Mike 54 Folland Jim 25, 54.62. 100, 101, 112, 114, 115. 139, 164, 165, 166 Fomby Barbara 79 Foote Debra 54, 146, 153, 176 Foreman Jim 24, 25, 54, 100, 117, 139, 168 Foreman Matt 68, 100, 102, 1 16, 1 17, 139 Forkerl Debbie 47, 165 Fowerbaugh Jeanne 54, 58, 132, 149, 161, 172. 176. 179 Fowerbaugh Karen 50. 178. 179 Fowerbaugh Paul 79. 86. 139, 179 Frankenwich Ann 39, 51, 106, 161 Frankenwich Carol 68, 108, 161 Franis Donald 68 Frebel Katie 68, 69, 148, 153 Fremion Marlene 79 French David 54 Frewer Brenda 39 Freygang Ed 39. 104, 105. 117 Freygang Laurie 54, 165 Mr. Eytcheson proudly and uniquely displays his plant-hat that he grew all by himself. Fritz Jeff 68, 156. 179 Fritz Jill 39. 106. 112, 164 Fuelling David 39 Fuller Chris 100, 158 Gall Theodore 54 Gaaf Bob79 Gaines Catherine 79 Garcia Avila 39 Garcia Mary 54, 150. 161 Garcia Raymond 79 Gardner Sheryl 79 Garner Tawana 68. 150. 151 Garvey Lonnie 68 GARRETT RAY 91. 172 Garwood Kim 68, 151, 164 Gass Darlene68, 151 Gasvoda Kim 39, 159, 176 Gensic Anastasia79, 108 GENTILE PATRICIA 88, 97 Gerra Monica 66, 68, 108. 150 Getz Kevin 54 Getz Mark 68 Goble Forrest 55 Goff Richard 56 Gonzales Anita 79 Gonzales Joe 68 Good Elaine 79. 82. 146. 164 Index — 185 Gordon Andrea 68, 132, 164 Gordon Kathy 55 GOSS DONALD 86, 91, 177 Goss Lance 39 Goss Lorie 68 Grady Alecia 39, 179 Grady Jim 68, 110, 134, 135, 157 Graham Cherrie 68 Graham John 79, 102, 1 14 Graham Laura 68 Graham Lewis 55 Grahovac Darrell 55 Grahovac Terry 69, 79 GRAN BONNIE 89 Green Conseulo 68 Griffith Karia 39 Griggs Kevin 79 Grimes Jeff 79 Grimes Kevin 39 Grimes Bob 55, 100 Groh icl ie 80, 165 Gulker Ferdinand 68 Gurefsky David 39 HABEGGER PHILLIP 91, 1 12, 172 Haggard, Brian 80, 179 Hall Robin 55 Hall Ted 80, 102, 114 Hall Wanda 55 Hamblin Barbara 55, 182 Hamblin BrendaSO, 181 Hamilton Donna 80 Hamilton Lynn 39 Hamm Jeff80, 104 Hamm Kelly 55, 164, 179 Haneline Dan 70, 121, 130, 178, 179 HanelineLaura55, 58, 61, 106, 107, 118, 119 Hanna Shavi n 55, 145, 146 Hans Terriloyn 39 Hanthorne Tamara 70, 151 Hardy Robert 70, 100, 102, 158 Harlow Tamara 39 Harmon Debbie 70, 148 Harmon Terry 140, 148 Harris Greg 55 Harris Jeff 70, 164 Hart Tony 55 Hart Brad 70, 100, 102, 117, 174 Hartman Todd 80 Harz Carl 55 Hauser Matt 70 Hayes Barbara 55, 164, 173 Haynes Victor 39 Hearn Mitzi 25, 40, 106 Heaston Jeannette 54, 55, 104, 149, 164 Heaston Michael 80, 178, 179 HeigesDan40, 110 Heim Darren 80, 149 Heim Joel55, 149 Heiney Marie 66, 69, 79, 132, 133, 153 Heller David 40, 148, 177, 198 Helmer Monica 70 Henderson Celestine 55 Henderson Christine 56 Heplen Charles 80 HERMAN ANDREA 91 Hermes John 20, 56, 164, 189 Herndon Ron 56 Herring Allan 80, 102 Herring Jeff 40, 100, 102. 139 Herstad Kent 40 Hicks Curlis 56 HIBBEN MILDRED 91 Hill Steve 70, 164 Holland Nancy 70 Hollen Bryan 70 Hollins Tammy 80, 146 HOLLINGSWORTH JULIA 91, 122, 123, 124 Holman Glen 56 Holman Goldensti 56, 148 Hoover Will 56 Hermann Kirk 80 Horner Wesley 80, 117 HORSTMEYER RICHARD 29 46, 49, 88 Howard Angle 40, 149, 157, 164, 178, 179 Howard Leonard 56 Howard Melissa 70, 158 Howard Reginald 80, 86 HOYLMAN JANE91,96, 159, 177 Huddleston Jerry 70 Huddleston Tonyia 80 Hudelson Mike 12, 13, 199 Hudson Tracey 80, 165 Huguenard Stan 40 Hutsell Mark 80 Hyde Dawn 80 Hyde Ed 80, 102, 139 Hyde Tim 56 Jackson Annie 40 Jackson Caren 40, 144 Jackson Jerome 80, 128 Jackson Alfred 80 Jacobs LeAnn 39, 40, 179 Jauregui Patricia 144, 145 Jeffrey Bonnie 70 Jeffrey Matt 56 Jehl Gregg 80, 102 Jehl Laurie 56, 158 Jemison Jill 40 Jenkins Judy 56 Jewell Odessa 70 Johnson Darcey 80 Johnson David A 40 Johnson David F 40 Johnson Gina 56, 176 Johnson Joan 40, 159, 176 Johnson Judi 11, 56 Johnson Mark 40 Johnson Ronda56 Johnson Russell 80 Johnson Tim 80 Jones Jeff 40, 116, 117 Jones Joann 80, 180 Jones Kathleen 56 Jones Kim 70 Jones Lori 122, 124 Jones Rufus 30 Jones Samantha 81, 122, 124, 131 Jones Shah 39, 41, 42, 142, 151, 159 Jones Warren 70 Jordan Alice 69, 79, 81, 108, 153 Jordan Dorothy 40, 146 Jordan Richard 81, 102, 1 14, 128 Jungk Chris 65, 70, 148, 149 KadelRich56, 111, 166, 177 Kahn Tim 70 KamdarGita56 Kamdar Sarita 40, 158 KAMMEYER CHARLES 91, 104, 128 Keck Tim 56 Keener Jon 41, 100, 110 Keeney Aaron 70 Keesling Karl 56 Keesling Mike 57 KellarisStacey81 KELLEY ESTHER 89 Kelley Karen 41 KELLEY NANCY 91 Kelly Mike 70 KEMP DONALD 92 Kelso Jim 57, 128 Kemp Buddy 81 KENDALL TIMON 31, 34, 88 Kennedy Andy 70, 110, 164 Kesler Dawn 57, 151, 158 Kilburn DeannaSI Kimmel Lonney 81 Kimmel Trisha 70 King Tonya 57 KitchMike64, 134, 135, 179 Kitchen Cindy 41 Klerner Charles 57 Knight Cassandra 57, 131, 146, 171 Knolhoff Lisa41 Knox Christine 81 Knox Tim 82, 178, 179 KocksAnn 106, 122, 164 Kocks Julia 81, 108, 124, 125, 164 Koehl Annette 145, 149 Kohrman Debbie 108, 109, 150 KohrmanGayle41, 132, 153, 176, 184 Kohrman Mary 79, 108, 153, 163, 169 Kosiarek Carole 57, 142, 148 Kounbandith Phinhthon 81 Kratzert Lisa 81, 108, 124, 125 Kreamer Becky 41, 179 Krieg Barbara 81, 104, 105, 165 Krieg Jenny 32, 41,51, 104, 105, 122 Kruse Jeff 57, 62, 1 10, 128, 151 Kucher Kathy 15, 57, 124, 153 Kumfer S cott 57 Kump Lorrianne81 Laible Regina41 Lake Danny 24, 41, 153, 178, 179 LAMBERT JAMES 92, 95 Landrigan Maureen 24, 57, 58, 106, 150, 176 Langschied Tom 57, 100, 102 Laskowski Denise 165 Laskowski Donna 2, 41, 165 Lauck John 41, 51 Lauck Lisa 165 LARSON TERRY 31. 92, 95, 100, 102, 117, 174 Lawrence Laura 12, 57, 76, 104, 120, 124 Lay George 81, 179 LecompteTina41 Lee Dennis 57, 100, 114 Lee Jessie 100, 102 Lee Tammy 156 Leeper Jenny 81 Letting everyone know that she sandbagged the flood of 1982 is senior Maryann Falba. to3 « Q. Leeper Tina 15, 57 Lehman Ed 164 Lehman Kim 81, 143 Lehman Sally 57, 158 Lehner Karen 11,42,72, 126, 132 Lemaster Phil 104, 105, 128 Leon William 42 Levine Michael 57, 176, 178, 179 Lewis Sheila 82 LIchtsinn Chanda 42 Lichtsinn Jim 42 LIchtsinn Robin 142 Lichtsinn Rodney 82 LillMary66, 74, 108, 131 Linnemeier Rick 57. 100, 102, 117, 128 LitchAnna57, 118, 119, 148, 149, 179 Litch Tim 10, 21, 32, 42, 51, 148, 153, 159, 176 Littlejohn Robert 112, 113 Loyd Joyce 82, 153, 165 Locastro Lisa 57, 158 Lockwood Nancy 37, 42, 159, 176, 177 Loftus Karen 42 LOHR CARTER 92 Long Michele 82 Lothamer Randy 57 Lovett Veronica 82 Lowery William 82 LOWERY MARY 35, 88 Lozano Don 82, 149, 178 Lude Tony 82 LUDWIG RICHARD 4, 97, 179 Luzar Tina82 Lyon Lillian 161 Lyon Tracey 82, 148 MaciasJoe31,34, 42,48, 176 Mackay Kathleen 150, 158 Mackay Maclyn 28, 53, 57, 104, 151, 153, 176 Macon James 57, 100, 102 Macon Todd 82 Madison Mckinley 82 Madrid Pat 57, 176 Magdich Maria 82, 165 MagdichMike42, 179 Malott Ann 179 Malott Ken 72 Malott Tom 82, 100. 102 Mann Susan 42 Manter David 57 Manter Tricia72, 151 Maple Kathleen 72 Marchal Gary 72 Marcum Bruce 57, 100, 102, 183 Marine Cathleen 42, 164, 165 Marks Judy 57 Marsden Joe 58 Martin Danny 58 Martin Linda 42, 158 Martin Raymond 23, 42 Martin Sherry 72 Martin Tim 112, 158 Martinez Rosario 42 Martinkovic Todd 72 MATTIX RICHARD 92 Maxwell Mihai 72 Mazelin Becky 58, 148, 165, 176 McCall Georgia 82 McClendon Mavis 82 McCoart Glenn 82, 100, 102, 126, 139 McCormick Adam 82 McCormick Mike 82 McGee John58 McBride Bette 58 McClendon Cathy 42, 158 McCoart Marlin 58 McCombs Sally 58 McCrillis Nathan 72, 137, 178 McCuneMike72 McCutheson Mary 42 McDonald Joe 58 McFetters Sidney 72 McGee Tony 72 McGraw Clorette 72 MCGREGOR BETTY 89 McKeeman Chris 72, 100, 114, 139 McLuckie Harriet 43, 156, 178. 179 McMillen April 43 McMurtry Sherry 72. 151 McNamara Michelle 58. 159, 176 Medsker Debbie 72, 124, 179 MELCHI EUGENE 92 Melton Glenna 72 Melton Jim 147 Mendenhall Denise 43 Mercer Sherry 72 Meredith Gail 43, 179 MerzJohn43, 159, 176 Metzger Michele 72, 118, 142 Middleton Phillip 72 Miller Chris 43 Miller David 58 Miller Doug 43 Miller Glenn 92 Miller Kelly 82 Miller Joe 92 Miller Larry 82 Miller Lisa 82, 165 Miller Lori 58, 122 Miller Mark 43, 137 Miller Matt 5, 82, 86, 1 10, 1 14, 137 Miller Rons, 43, 112, 151, 153 Miller Theresa 82 Mills David 82 Mills Lisa 72, 108, 150. 164 Mills Pam58 Mills Pat 43, 145 Mills Robin 72 Mills Veda 72 Milton Terry 128, 129 Minniefield Derrick 58, 158 Mitchell Shawn 58, 106, 107, 167 Mitrewski Roberto 82 Mock Renee72. 164 Moering Laura 23, 25, 58, 148, 151, 153, 170 Molargik Don 82 Molargik Kathy 58, 158 Montalvo Cindy 48, 161 Montalvo Tvonne 72, 161 Moodie Monty 82 Moore Jenny 58, 148, 160, 161, 164 Moore Lizzie 82, 130, 131, 146, 165 Moore Marshall 72 Moore Mike 58, 112, 114, 115 Moore Sharon 72, 165 Moore Valerie 83 Moran Vincent 83 Morel Chrissy 24, 25, 55, 58, 142, 168 Morel Steve 83, 104, 114, 134 Moring Candice83 MORITZALOYSE92, 175 Morken Chris 3, 25, 52, 58, 136, 137, 148, 16£ 182 Morken Lisa 79, 83, 108 Moser Allen 72, 100, 1 17 Moyer Jeft 83 Mutt Terry 58, 100, 102. 114, 158 Mullen Stacey 72, 164 MullinsLisa54, 58. 178. 179 Murray Greg 43 Murray Stevia 72. 165 Myers Lisa 2, 72, 142, 153, 157 Myers Melanie 43, 149, 164 Myers Shelley 58 Myers Susan 43 Neace Charlie 83 Neely Scott 83 Nelson Pam 44, 51 Nesler Elena 83 NeslerStan72, 104, 137 Neuhaus Jaime 72, 100, 116, 117 Neuhaus Kerrie 44, 51, 159. 169, 176 Neuhaus Richard 72, 117 Neumann Laura 58, 165, 169, 184 NeversKen72, 100, 102 Nevers Neal 83 Nevills Tracy 83 Nichols Bob 44 Nino German 68, 137 Norris Lee 44 Trying very hard to work on journalism ads is junior Thom Byrne. North Lisa 83 Northcutt Kerry 73 Novitsky Wendy 44, 157. 173 Nusbaum Debbie 44, 144 Nussbaum Shaun 58. 106, 143 Nuzum Jimmy 83, 1 17 Obringer Pam 24, 44 Ohmart Scott 58, 100, 102 Olson Patty 58 Osbun Amy 66, 72, 74, 153. 156. 164. 176 Oswalt Scott 69. 72 Ottley Alan 104 Ottley Andre 73 OVERDEER BETTY 92 Overly Steve 44 OWEN SUSAN 93 Padgett Tanya 44. 144 Page Natasha 83, 146 Parker Lisa 73, 165 Parra Carlos 58, 110, 161 PARRISH LORRAINE 93, 149, 164, 165 PARTRIDGE SHARON Pasko Rodney 78. 83, 165 Paul Gary 44, 100, 117 Paul Sherry 73 Paxson Michael 12, 20, 28, 44, 46, 157, 168 Payton Rebecca 73 Peaver Robert 59 Pendergrass Charles 73 Pendleton Mike 59, 153, 176 Penley Loren 83, 117 Freshman Karen Brezette finally reaches the finishing point of her journalism layout. Pepple Lisa 59, 165 Perez Geralyn 83 Perez John 59, 156 Perjak Joe73, 137, 164, 173 Peters Cathy 83, 109, 164 P eters Christy 83, 108, 124, 164 Petersen Tammy 59, 104, 132 Peterson Greg 59 Philpot Curtis 59 Pinkston Pam 44 PInkston Tamela 44 Pletcher Vicki 44 POOR RICHARD 93 Pope Rodney 83 Pope Tamara 44, 144 Porter Edrean 73 Porter Sandy 25, 44 Powell Terresa 73, 178 Lori Poyser 59 Prince Gaylan 44 Prosser Denecia 59 Prosser Jeff 59 Quake Paul 52, 59, 178 OUANCE VIRGINIA 89 Quinones Delia 83, 165 Quinones Ramon 93, 100, 102 Rager Terry 2, 52, 59, 128, 179 Ramsey Dawn 83 Ramsey Jeanie 44, 122 Raney Donald 24, 44, 150, 153 Ray Elizabeth 59 Ray Kathy 73 Razak Sue 44, 139, 160, 161, 168, 182 Redding Brian 83, 126, 139 Redding Cynthia 59 Redding tvlark 73, 104, 1 12. 1 14, 139 Reed Allen 57, 59 Reed Bryan 83, 165 Reed David 44 Reed Mark 83 Reed Tim 5 9, 117 Reedy Kathy 59, 164, 165 Reese Danny 73, 178, 179 Reich Ellen 44, 153, 164 Reinders Patty 73 REINHARDARLAND 11,93, 144, 172 Reinhart Julie 83 Remmert Kim 44, 158 Remmert Sandy 59 Renkenberger Lisa 44 Resor Norman 73 Reynolds Kelly 83 Reynolds Rhonda 12,83 Reynolds Sheila 59, 165 Reynolds Stephanie 83, 124, 146, 147 Rhoda Vicki 83, 84 Rice Brian 84, 102 Rice Wendy 59, 126 Richard Robert 59 Richardson Tracy 14, 52, 60, 121, 134, 176 Richmond Oliver 84, 102, 117, 128 Ridenour Larry 73, 164 Rider Rodney 84, 102 Riecke Penny 44, 171 Riecke Peter 73, 178 Rife Allen 73 Rife Chris 44, 100, 117, 180 Riley Kim 73, 161 Rinard Ann 44, 132, 133, 151, 170 Rinard Julie 73, 132, 133,179 Ringer Robert 84 Roberts Don 73 Roberts Rhonda 84 Roberts Tim 44 Robinson Diane 60, 149, 164 Robison Glenn 73 Roby Cynthia 22, 45 Roeger Kyna 84 Rogers Grady 60, 100, 102, 112,114, 115, 158 Rogers Kevin 84 Rohrabaugh Mark 84 ROSMANMARY93, 182 ROOF INA 89 Ross Andy 84, 137 Ross Barry 84, 102, 137 Ross Dean 45, 136, 137 Ross Laura 60 Rouse Patty 73, 150, 158, 164 Roush Jim 45, 158 RoweMarlena45, 158 Roy Kathleen 73, 164 Royer Gregg 60 Rubalcada Janie 84 Rubalcada Roy 73 Ruch Patsy 45, 164 Runge Laura 84, 153, 164 RungeTina45, 148 Russell Jim 84 Ryan Tim 45, 121, 156 SalgeBeth73, 158 Sallee Joe 45 Sams Keith 73 Sarasien Charlene 73 Sauer Jon 60 SAUERWEIN DORIS 93 Saylor Audrey 73 Saylor Chris 60, 114 S aylor Doyle 73, 156 Saylor Mike 60 Saylor Mitchell 84, 102, 137 Saylor Ray 84 Schlosser Ken 102 Schlosser Kevin 60, 84, 161 Schmidt David 60 Schmidt Geneva 73 Schmidt John 84, 104 Schmidt Lori 84 Schmidt Linda 74, 106, 107, 150 Schmucker Scott 84 Schmucker William 45, 164 Schnellenberger Alicia 12, 45, 145, 164 Schoeph Kerry 74 Schorey Pam 45 Schrock Treasa 74 Schroeder Rhonda 66, 74, 108, 1 18, 150 Schroeder Rodney 45, 46, 79, 98, 100. 117, 139 Schuhler Amanda 22, 60, 151 Scott Brian 84, 102, 114, 128 Scott Marie 84, 179 Scott John 74, 100 Scott Stacy 74 Scott Tracy 60 Scott Troy 84 Scudder Mendy 74 Seabold Kathy 60, 144 Shackles Karen 74, 161 Sharp Mike 84 Shaw David 74 Shaw Mary Beth 45 SheehanCora45, 164 Sheets Jack 74 Sheffer Jamie 10, 25, 60, 63, 142, 143, 159, 176 Sheirbon Bonnie 60 Shelby Michele 60 Shelby Sabrina 74, 131, 158 Shelley Karlene 45 Shepherd Bruce 84 Shepherd David 74 Shepherd Tammy 45, 144 Sherbondy Craig 85, 102, 117 SherbondyMark54, 60, 61, 104, 116, 117 SHERIDAN HANS 31, 34, 88 Sheriff Peggy 60 Shock Charles 74 Shock Floyd 85 Shopoff Holly 74 Short David 74 Short Ritchie 74, 114 Shroyer Lisa 60 Shroyer Lori 60, 144 Shull Virginia 45, 145 ShultzLibby74, 178, 179 Shutt Andy 85 Silvers Dean 45 Sims Kerri 45 SINKS JOHN 88 SipeLori85, 143, 153, 165 Skinner Jerry 61, 128 Slater Ruthie 45, 144 -Slatton John 74 Smarsh Mike 74 Smith Angle 74, 148 Smith Brian C 61 Smith Brian W 45, 50 Smith Danny 85, 102 Smith David 74, 85 SMITH DAVID 93, 104. 128 Smith Dawn M 45, 85, 153 Smith Innett 61, 126, 146 Smith Janice 85, 143, 153 Smith Jay 45 Smith Jeff 74, 78 Smith John E61 Smith John D 61 Smith Ken 45 Smith Lisa A 45 Smith Lisa A 81, 85, 148, 153, 179 Smith Lisa M 85, 118, 131, 179 Smith Lynette85, 108, 124, 131, 146, 153 SMITH MARGE 96, 106, 108, 131 Smith Mike 85 Smith Pat 25, 32, 100, 148 Sneed Amanda 61, 182 Snow Dawn 85 SpalettaLisa61, 165 Spaulding Mark 25, 61, 128 Speakman Pam 61 Spear Sheila 74, 132, 176, 179 Spears Brad 100 Spence William 74 Spencer Douglas 88 Spieth Kim 85 Spillers Michele74 Spore Kim 85, 165 Springer Ellen 39, 45, 104, 105, 130, 131, 153, 159, 176, 190 Stackhouse Lee 74 Staley Richard 45 Stalf Robert 61 Standiford Chuck 61, 100, 136, 137 Stanley Mike 74, 178, 179 Stanley Tom 24, 45, 156 Starn Christopher 86, 102, 126 Statton James 74, 139 Stech Errol 85 Steffen Scott 61, 104, 128 Stein Andy 74 Stein Don 46, 100, 101, 117, 167 Stephens Gwendolyn 46, 144, 145 Stephens Tim 46, 100, 158 Stevenson Darnell 85, 114 Steward Bernadett 61 Stewart Angle 74, 161 Stewart Kirk 74, 134, 179 Stewart Pam 20, 21, 25, 52, 61, 104, 170, 178, 179 Stier Karen 74 Stinson Jane61, 118, 119, 176 Stinson Tom 63, 81, 85, 86, 104, 128 Stockman Kevin 85 Stone Kathy 46 STOOKEY ROBERT 93 Stoutfer Laura 46 STOREY ROBERT 94, 100 Striverson Renea 46 Strole David 61 Strole Steve 74 STUBBS WILLIE 88, 100, 102 Surack Marianne 87 Surface Mitchell 65, 74, 100, 102, 144 Sutton Tina 74 Swain Shelly 74, 130, 131, 157 Swangim Daryl 61 Swangin Rhonda 85, 165 Swann Elijah 75 Swinehart John 85 Swink Stuart 85 Syndram Curt 13, 33, 46, 158, 176 Syndram Kim 75, 149, 165 Talben Mark 35, 40, 46 TashDoug60, 61 Tatum Elizabeth 86, 124, 131, 146 Templar Angle 86, 165, 168 Thomas Joe 86, 102, 128 Thomas Becky 75, 156 Thompson Chris 61 Thompson Troy 61 Thompson Vernon 86 Thornton Don 61 Tigner Brenda 86 TILKER GERALD 93, 94, 139 Till Matt 86, 137, 169 Tolliver Donna 46 Tolliver Jesse 86 Tolliver Mary Gene 86 Tolliver Trena 61 Tombaugh Terry 75 Tonn Carol 67, 73, 75, 142, 148, 150, 153, 157 168 Tracey Cristy 86 Tracey Dennis 86, 102 Tracey Linda 75 Trammel Troy 75 Travis David 75, 138, 139 Travis Wade 75, 117 Trenary Susan 75, 179 TRICOLAS GEORGE 88 Troutner Lori 78, 86, 149, 165 TSIGULOFF LAVERNE 94 Tucker Robert 75 Turnbow Jodie 78, 81,86, 118, 119, 143, 163 Turner Ken 75, 128 Twitchell Terry 87 Tyson Courtney 87 Tyson Dennis 75 Underwood Dalan 61, 75 Underwood Sam 9, 61, 100, 158 Upton Colleen 61 Vanhorn Bobby 87 VAN SLYKE DIANE 94, 141, 144 Vasquez Ernie 87 Vasquez Rochelle87 Vaughn Jim 87 Vaughn Mike 46 Vaughn Sandy 75, 158 VerWiebe Rich 46, 62, 100, 137 Vibbert Jeanine61 VizinoChad75, 164 Voelker Gene 87 Vogelgesang Laura 61, 150, 161 Vorndran Joel 87, 104, 128, 165 Vorndran Mark 46 Waggoner Kim 75, 150 WALBURN CONNIE 94 WELBORN JAMES 94, 100, 142 Waldren Teresa 62 Walker Brian 87, 102, 128 Walker Letrice 62, 146 Walker Quentin 62, 181 Wall Mary 75 Wallace Clydie 75 Wallace Jim 87, 114 Wallace Sherry 87 Wallace Terry 87, 102, 128 Waller Sonya 75 Walters Cathy 75, 161, 178. 179 Ware Leslie 87, 146 Warfield Tony 62 Warfield Don 183 Warfield John 62, 100, 102 Wash Earnest 87 Washington Vanessa 75 Washington Wanda 62 Waslawski Jim87, 102, 139 Watson Tim 75 Wattley David 9, 62, 100, 158 Weaver Andre 75 Weaver Ken 47, 139 Weaver Sara 51, 62 Webster Frank 87, 128, 178, 179 Weigold Cristy 87, 179 Welker Tricia 87 WELLINGTON SHELLEY 29. 94 Wellman Steve 47, 157, 158 WERLING NICHOLAS 93, 94, 134, 135 West Cindy 75. 150, 158 West Mike 104, 128, 129, 158, 173 West Ray 112, 113, 158 White Mike 87 White Tim 87, 164 Whittenberger John 47 Wiegand Scott 87 Wiggin Doug 75 Wilenski Mary Beth 47 Williams Byron 75, 100, 102, 128 Williams Chantal 62, 146, 147 Williams Laurie 75, 179 Williams Stuart 87, 110, 139 Williams Terry 87 WILLIAMS TIM 94 Williams Tracey 75, 131, 164 Williams Van 112, 113 Wilson Kevin 62 Group studying, a healthy and enticing way to go, is displayed by juniors Gale York and John Hermes. Wilson Milton 75 Wilson Terry 75, 150, 158 Wimes Laura 146 Wine Vicky 47 Winget Lisa75, 148 Witt Sandra 161 Wixon Ken 75 Wolfe Jolene 62, 148, 164 Wolfe Pam 75 Woodruff Patty 62, 165 Wrigfit Bruce 62 Wright Carol 87, 148, 164 Wrigfit Duane 87 Wrigfit George 75, 148, 164, 178 Wright Patti 75, 148, 150 Wright Randy 62 Wright Robert 87 Wright William 47 Wuerfel Andreas 47, 160, 161, 164, 178 Wyatt l ary 87 Wyatt Shari 47, 159, 176 Ybarra Kathy 47 Yearwood Terry 62 Yerrick Jim 43, 47, 100, 120, 139 York Darin 25, 62, 178,179 York Gale 63, 189 York Dennis 2 Young Chris 2, 5, 76, 87, 178, 179 Young Todd 5, 47, 178, 179 Younghans Barry 47, 138, 139, 163, 170 Zelt Bruce 87, 102, 1 14 Zelt Sandra 75 Zigler Beverly 47, 131, 156, 164 Zigler Brian 87 Afro American Club 146-147 AFS 154-155 Art 176-177 A V 160 Bands 178-179 Baseball 138-139 Basketball, Boys Varsity 112-1 13 Basketball, Boys Reserve 114-115 Basketball, Girls Varsity 122-123 Basketball, Girls Reserve 124-125 Bowling Club 156 Business 172-173 Campus Life 148 Cheerleaders 142-143 Choir, Varsity 164 Choir, Freshman 165 COE 144-145 Cross Country 104-105 Cooks 97 Custodians 94 Deaf Ed 182 DECA 158 Diamond Devils 150 Drill Team 165 English 170-171 Foreign Language 170-171 Forum Club 157 Football, Varsity 100-101 Football Reserve 102-103 Golf 134-135 Gymnastics 118-119 Hockey 120-121 Home Ec. 180-181 Ind. Arts 180-181 Journalism 176-177 r ath 172-173 Orchestra 164 Plays 12-13, 20-21 Prom 22-25 Physical Education 166-167 Quill and Scroll 159 Redcoats 151 RVC 183 Science 174-175 Service Workers 156 Social Studies 174-175 Student Council 152-153 Soccer 136-137 Tennis, Boys 110-111 Tennis, Girls 132-133 Track, Boys 128-129 Track, Girls 130-131 Trojan Singers 149 Trojan Takedowns 150 VICA 160 Volleyball, Varsity 106-107 Volleyball, Reserve 108-109 Wrestling 116-117 Seniors Ellen Springer, Steve Brezette and Ann Boyer take time out In a hectic day to relax. ' f C.L tF ■4 Jk P ' 1 ' br ' Ir ERIE HAVEN Ft. Wayne 478-1 674 PARTNERS IN PROGRESS MAY STONE AND SAND, INC. Ft. Wayne 747-3105 Woodburn 749-9554 Auburn 925-3460 Any way you cut it . . . it ' s Fort Wayne ' s favorite pizza! " We honor all local pizza coupoos. 192 — Ads Compliments of WAYNE PLAZA Shopping Center Located on Bluffton Road Beautiful Brides Edye Kay ' s Hitzeman-Betty Brite Dry Cleaners Hook ' s Drug Store Romary Associates, Inc. Russell ' s Formal Wear Scott ' s Value Plus Wayne Plaza Beauty Shop Westrix Car Wash Ads — 193 Springer Jewelers, Inc. Fine Diamonds and Appraisals 1 80 7 South Calhoun SMITTY ' S LANES 747-2181 7015 Bluffton Rd. W Elmhurst students invest their future with . . . INDIANA BANK Indiana Bank makes it possible now! Eleven neighborhood locations A restaurant of many qualities! • Good food • Low prices • Friendly service • Luncheon specials Dinner served till midnight 8421 Bluffton Road — 747-0816 FAMILY ROOM C4RRY our jslulI Compliments of Tim Bresnahan Herf f Jones Company Supplier of Senior Graduation Announcements 1506 Lakeside Court Berne, Indiana CA-T(-AN Ceramic Shop 2511 Lower Huntington Road 747-3416 FREEMAN JEWELERS THE RINGMAKERS The store that does it with class Congratulations, 1530 Wells Street ' ' !SiBiBrB9Sn9Si!SlSISiBik5iBiilBQf Beautiful flowers, hanging baskets, unique gifts . . . T9U1 J)EASGN§ TL0WEHS qiFT§ 432-9588 NEXT TO THE WHARF 6218COVINGTON ROAD iCongratulations, % o o Seniors! o Compliments of the % F.W.C.C. Pro Shop % ( ©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©e tur ■ n fl » -o yf , - .-. yf For Elmhurst ' s favorite pastime Congratulations, class of ' 82! y Thank you for the continuous support! WAYNEDALE Healthway Pharmacy • Hallmark Cards • Russell Stover Candy 2709 Lower Huntington Rd. - 7474136 Summing It All Up Time has come once again for Elmhurst to close the doors for the summer months. To three-fourths of the student body nothing is more welcomed, but to the other one-fourth that day has finally come. And most likely it ' s not so welcomed any more. After thirteen years of education and a lot of moans and groans, and " I sure can ' t wait until I graduate, " the class of ' 82 received their diplomas. A teary eye, a snuffle here and there, or a desperate good-bye hug, were all shared among the classmates. It sure was hard to believe that the same bud- dies you played with in the sandbox, learned to ride bikes with, shared the details of your first kiss with, and had just spent your last four years of school with, would now be going their separate ways. Things sure seemed a little scary when it was realized that best friends would now be " only a phone call away. " But the class of ' 82 will remember much about their last year. Among the memories is the fact that homecoming was finally won and followed by fireworks. And this year, instead of the annual Penny Arcade, a Morp was sponsored in its place. It was the guys ' turn to sit back and relax while the girls footed the bill. Teachers joined in the fun when the junior class organized a Student vs. Faculty donkey basketb all game. Although these are all things that will be remembered for one reason or another, something that took more of a front seat this yea: was the weather. During winter months things looked pretty good when several snow days were called and weeks with only four days of school became more common than weeks with five. After the blizzards stopped snowing in the city. Fort Wayne then experienced the Flood of ' 82. Waters reached maximum levels and schools were closed so students could join in saving the city. When the waters finally receded, much credit was given to the teenagers of Fort Wayne for their help, and Mayor Winfield Moses came to Elmhurst to personally thank the students for their sandbagging efforts. For the class of ' 82 there is much to look back on and a lot of memories to cherish from their last year here at Elmhurst " Live. " Santa ' s helpers (a group of juniors) watch intently as a skit is performed at the Miss Virginia pep session. It takes a lot to be a cheerleader or at least that ' s what junior Mac MacKay thinks as he takes a break from cheering at the powderpuff game. Waiting for the perfect pitch is senior Dave Heller as he participates in the Student vs. Faculty soft- ball game. ifr The Flood of ' 82 excused students from sctiool to go sandbagging in order to save the city. It ' s reaily not all that bad, admits senior Mike Hudelson after he donates his blood on blood day. Many strange characters wandered through the lunch lines on masquerade day during Spirit Week. Closing — 199 mNsgr Ad br — Mrs. Jane Hoyiman Editor-in-chief — Joan Johnson Student Life — Shari Jones, Kerrie Neuhaus Seragrs — Ellen Springer SfJKJ Ann Boyer, Steve Brezette, Curt Syndram Ac ics — Margie Finken Activities — Julie Burt Juniors and Faculty — Maureen Landrlgan Sophomores and Freshmen — Jeanne Fowerbaugh Copy Editor — Micci McNamara Ads — Jane Stinson, Debra Foote Index — Becky Mazelin Special thanks to all the photographers: Scott Babb, Phi Bonahoom, Matt Jeffrey, Gina Johnson, Tim Litch, John Merz, and Tracy Richardson. Thanks to Taylor Publishing Com- pany and our representative Mr. Dick Kennard and to the advisors at the Ball State Journalism Workshop Thanks to Tracy RichardiWT for the cover, and the photograph oapage 1. But thanks most of all to ' 82 Aniibrum staff. 200 — Thanks ;S -««

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

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


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, 1981 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


Elmhurst High School - Anlibrum Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


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