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

 - Class of 1983

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1983 volume:

Seasons change But Elmhurst Remains Falls Winter 64 Spring 124 Elmhurst High School 3829 Sandpomt Road Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 1982-1983 Anlibrum Volume 50 i; Elmhurst Remains — 1 School Means . . . The Start of " Hey! Goin ' to the football game? " " I don ' t know. I might have to work. Are you? " " I sure am! We ' re predicted to be really good this yearj " Once again it ' s football season, and along with the football season goes school. Homework starts and many EHS students get into the old routine of school all day, then work, homework and rest. Day after day it ' s the same thing. Maybe that ' s why EHS students have the days till Christmas vacation numbered — the first week of school. 56 . . . Barium! Mr. Carrier readies himself to get a pie in the face at the homecoming pep session. Bring on the water! Part of the EHS varsity football team takes time out from the game for a refreshing water break. Aflen County Public library Ft. Wa ne, Indiana Oh not me! During a relaxing period at band camp, Laurie Williams tries to cover her face before the photographer can JH r picture. Did you call this lime? Foreign ex- change student Anne Hunnemeyer samples a sucker on hat and sucker day. 2 — The Start 2226422 Let ' s get ROWDIE! Julie Burt, Scott Stephen, Lori Auer and other members of the senior class show their enthusiasm at a pep session for the band. Say Cheese. ' Freshman Kathleen Heiney smiles widely while listen- ing to some " tunes " through a headset. The Start — 3 Crisis Means . . . Fort Wayne Fights Back 1982 was a year plagued by record snowfalls, tornadoes, and floods for the city of Fort Wayne. The most severe crisis for the town, however, came in October when the International Harvester Company announced plans to shut down its Summit City truck plant. This decision came after weeks of negotiations on the part of big business, IH employees, and state officials in an effort to increase the financial situation of the local plant. Though Fort Wayne did end up outbidding Springfield, Ohio, IH decided there were other reasons to be considered and thus con- cluded to close our plant. The announcement came as a shock and a threat to the community. With an unemployment rate already at 9.4% and another 2000 people soon to be ad- ded to the statistics, the future of Fort Wayne looked bleak. Many of those who lost their jobs left the town in search of employment elsewhere. Others remained, living on the measly sums of welfare and or unemployment wages. The future is still uncertain. When such a high rate of people are unemployed in a town, all other businesses, in fact the entire economy, are affected. But Fort Wayne is a city of survivors. The citizens saved their homes once, and the chances are they ' ll do it again. The revitalization of downtown has already begun, which, when completed, should have a positive effect on the economy. If the Fort Wayne people continue to support their city, the crises faced in 1982 will soon be a part of history and the future will be brighter and more prosperous. 4 — Crises Still anolher line! Local inhabitants assemble at the unemployment of- fice hoping for aid. ,r 7 ' ' fil, . .,. s ., S ' v.. %. ■ ..x Letter jackets, the fall sports batf quel, the sound of leaves being raked and the ever dropping temperatures seem to remind many EHS ' ers that school has, of yet, only slightly begun,, Ifi»t a couple weeks into the school j r a multitude of EHS student; r ember the years past attd the vaca ' ti days caused by blizzards, floods and various other reasons. Trojans seem to look only to the future in the hope of many more free days to coHre f With the anticipation of blizzards ' ?- ' " n us the damaging highwaters — the- EHS student body trudges on int 1962-«3 school year 1 It ' s all part of the show. Senior powderpuffers exhibit some EHS Eride before the powderpuff game y wearing their jerseys. Fall - 7 8 — Homecoming Racing down the field is senior Pam Stewart. Senior KeJIey Camperman sneaks a peek at senior jim Folland ' s sexy legs on P Day. Leaving the platform are sophomores Mary Kohrman and Joel Vorndran, members of the homecoming court. Wiping a tear of joy from her eye, senior Chrissy Morel becomes 1982-53 Homecoming Queen. Trojans Have Spirit, Yes We Do! Homecoming week at Elmhurst this year showed everyone that Trojans have spirit coming out their ears. The week consisted of Sweats Day, Clash Nerd Day, PJ Day, Punk Day, and Red and Gray Hat Day. All were very successful. Along with the traditional homecoming dance and powderpuff football game, which the juniors won 14 to 6, there was a mock Dating Game between eight Trojans and eight Generals. Junior Dave Bone and senior Judi Johnson were chosen to escort the General contestants. For the fourth consecutive year, the class of ' 83 cap- tured first prize in the float competition. The hall com- petition went to the sophomore class, with the freshman and junior halls placing a close second. The senior hall was eliminated when the beer cans hanging from the ceil- ing were considered to be dangerous. Several uniden- tified Trojans also " borrowed " the Lucky Steer bull and " tethered " it on the front lawn. A fantastic pep session preceded Friday night ' s ac- tivities, which unfortunately included a disappointing football loss to the Generals. There was, however, record attendance at the dance. The halftime activities were highlighted by a fireworks display and the crowning of senior Chrissy Morel as 1982-83 Homecoming Queen. Homecoming — ! — Drawing by senior Theodore GaaJ H rV .V ' My lover and my friend Silently we share these hours; I ' m in your arms once more. You hold me close one final time, Before we close the door. Pressed so tight against you, I begin to reminisce. The future seems uncertain. The past so full of bliss. Vivid images come to mind, That my memory holds dear. A gentle smile creeps to my lips. As you pull me even nearer. You gave a scared teenager Reasons to be adult Without bringing all my childhood dreams Screeching to a halt. When it seemed all others betrayed me. And moved along their way, You shared your never-ending strength. And swore you ' d always stay. Together there was something special. We ' d never known before — A lot of laughs, also tenderness. And even so much more. Words can ' t express our mutual respect. Or all we ' ve struggled through. You made a rough time seem so easy. And you know that I love you. But now we ' ve finished growing. No more childish games. Please don ' t pretend; we both know the truth. And there ' s no one to take the blame. May you gain all that you wish for. Happiness to the end. Thank you for all you ' ve given me. My lover, my friend. — Senior Michelle McNamara — Picture by unior Rick Baugher The pictures and poems on these two pages are dedicated to the creative minds of the EHS student body. They are not necessarily the best, but they are considered to be some of the most interesting samples received. 10 — Creative Arts My Life I sometimes think I ' m invisible, Always around, but never seen. I sometimes think someone really Cares about me, But I realize then that I ' m dreaming. It ' s really funny — I become visible At the strangest times. I seem to fade in when someone Needs something from me. As soon as they have it, I fade back into the nothingness That my existence is based on. Every time I try to reach out And touch someone that I love. They turn their back or Close a door in my face. Every time I want something, It ' s taken away from me. I sometimes think that nobody Believes I have feelings. I ' m not incapable of feeling. Of loving someone. All I need is someone to love, Someone to love me. That ' s all I require to survive. But I don ' t have it. So I must be invisible. — Senior Joel Heim — Photo by senior Phi) " Boom Boom " Bonohoom Creative Arts — 11 Band members take a break from the heat during marching practice. iinior Libby Shultz and choral director Allen Shaw find time for food despite band camp ' s hectic pace. funior Bob Clements finds a friend during a lull in marching at band camp. 12 — Band Camp Determination and pride mix with weariness on these Marching Trojans ' faces. One More Time During the last week of August, the Marching Tro- jans went to their annual band camp. And once again, for the third straight year, they took a new director with them, Mr. Harry Bryant. This change in leadership, many feh, was a strug- gle because the relationship of director to student is often closer than that of regular teacher-to-student. Some felt that the changes of styles, ideas, and per- sonalities of the band director affected the outcome of the marching season. " I feel that the band has been put under a strain by the change of directors but we ' ve finally struck gold with Mr. Bryant, " beamed head drum major Jeanne Fowerbaugh. The band camp week progressed with more work than fun, but that work paid off at halftime shows, contests and other exhibitions through the cheers of the crowds. showing us what the r " dream girl " would look like are freshmen Alan Levtne and Jim French. Band Camp — 13 14 — Morp " Snappine their fingers to the beat " are juniors Rhonda Schroeder, Lisa Myers, ond Danny McLemore. Morp Is Success The second annual MORP proved successful as approximately one hundred and fifty Trojans ' boogied the night away ' to the music of Unique Lighting and Sound. The dance was sponsored by the Student Council and held in the EHS cafeteria. Decorations consisted of old tires, garbage bags, a beat up Volkswagen, and numerous other articles of junk which combined to make the cafeteria a little more " glamorous. " The dance was chaperoned by two anonymous mannequins, one of whom proved to be a very ex- citing date for senior Chris Morken. The evening was topped off with the crowning of seniors Julie Burt and Chris Morken as queen and king of the 1982-83 MORP. Chairman Rhonda Reynolds com- mented, " I was happy with the success of the MORP. I anticipated a good turnout and wasn ' t disappointed. " n» ' nM M- . ft »°i» J H di v JW 9Lm rjy jHBB . .flJ ' ■■3 ■.w t |!ww 1 InV J H9 rr r HH -• ' . . ' JH WB ' Felioiv court members ivotch as Danny McLemore takes his position in front of the crowd. Dancing with Morp king Chris Morken is " curly, " one of the two anonymous chaperones at the dance. The choperones were donated to the dance by . C. Penney ' s. Morp — 15 Exchange students Anne Hunnemeyer and Stei ' nunn Hall participate actively in Elmhurst drama in Here ' s Love. " Explaining the situation to Jeanne Fotver bough is Jovan Booker (Mr. Macy). ' Here ' s Love ' This year ' s fall play was " Here ' s Love, " a contemporary musical version of the movie " A Miracle on 34th Street. " It was performed for the public on the weekend of Dec. 11-12, and was the first full music production to be attempted by the combined ef- forts of EHS ' music and drama departments in several years. The play was a big success with both the cast and the audiences, with the lead roles performed by seniors Erik Eitman, Jeanne Fowerbaugh, and Darin York, with freshman Kathleen Heiney. Director Shelley Wellington commented, " I foresee a musical every year or two because of the success and dedication of the cast and orchestra. " One cast member commented. " We worked very hard and spent many long hours after school and on weekends to put everything together. I think we did a super job of sticking together. " Without the help of the many people behind the scenes, no play could be a success. Some of those people were: Laura Lawrence and Chris Starn, student direc- tors; Marlin McCoart, stage manager; Anthony Hart, lights; Diane Robinson, program designer; Sheryl Anderson, Edd Eckels, Patty Woodruff, and Lisa Pepple, makeup crew; Judy Honig, Shawn Hanna, Michelle Downing, Steinunn Hall, Lynn Bates, Jolene Wolfe, Jackie Poindexter, and Jeanne Fower- baugh, costume designers. Asking Kris KringJe about the facts of Kathleen Heiney. 16 — Here ' s Love THE CAST Doris Walker . . . Jeanne Fowerbaugh Susan Walker Kathleen Heiney Fred Gaily Darin York Kris Kringle Erik Eitman Marvin Shellhammer . . . Chris Jungk R. H. Macy Jovan Booker Mrs. Sawyer Bryan Roeger Miss Crookshank . . . Melissa Morgan Judge Martin Group Joel Heim Tamany O ' Halloran Chris Starn Thomas Mara Lenny Howard Miss Sims Rhonda Reynolds Whitey Mark Davis Clara Pam Stewart Bailiff Shawn Hanna Climber Dennis Tracy and numerous other Trojans. The cast of " Here ' s Love " staged a special showing in full costume for the student body. Singing her heart out is senior oiene Wolfe. Here ' s Love — 17 Opportunities We here at EHS are very lucky when it comes to English. Many may not realize it, but we have numerous opportunities in our English classes. Think how easy it is to merely regard learning gram- mar, analyzing poetry, reading literature, writing com- positions and giving speeches as a chore. And if you ' ve taken an English course at Elmhurst, surely you ' ve done it all, if not more. So why not consider it an op- portunity? It may sound like some " line " a teacher would give you, but coming from a student it is just as sincere. There are classes for all levels of English students, from honors English and senior composition to the average English class. We also have a speech class which is very good experience. Even if public speaking isn ' t your " thing " knowing how to deliver a speech will probably come in handy sometime later in your life. Right now it may seem that every time you turn around your English teacher is breathing down your neck about some stupid little comma you left out, but remember, in the long run it ' s to our benefit! Senior Mark Zurcher assumes a comfortable position to further his knowledge of the English language as several of his classmates look on. Jennifer Leeper, sophomore, concentrates on her honors English assignment while her classmates ' attention spans vary widely. 18 — Academics Mr. Eytcbeson spends his quiet time going over his students ' English papers. Academics — 19 Math Everywhere Everywhere, every day, in many different ways, math seems to be somehow related. From counting down the days till schoors out to figuring out if you have enough money to take that special someone to that special restaurant, or if they ' ll have to settle for McDonalds; to trying to average your algebra grade, for some reason math always seems to be involved. Though we ' re still trying to figure out when we ' ll need to know how to graph all those things; Mr. Habegger says that you can never graph too much. If proofs, parabolas, sin., tan., absolute value, theorums, angles, polynomials, logarithms, rationals, or integers don ' t ring a bell as of yet, just give them time. By the end of your four years, or more, of EHS you will be almost too familiar with them! That ' s no lie either. On the more serious side, however, math is a very important part of our lives. It was important when we were born, as it will surely be when we die. No matter if it is freshman algebra, geometry, or trigonometry, math is, and always will be, never ending. Though it is hard to admit a teacher could ever be right, agreeing with Phil Habegger on one point is easy. He has been known to express the thought that what we learn in high school math will repay itself and then some, later in life. Truer words have never been spoken. So, take advantage of what ' s yours for the taking. Miss Hollingsworth explains (he finer points of writing proofs to her geometry students. Mr. Habegger pauses for a moment to take a much needed breather before showing his ad- vanced algebra students how to make yet another smooth move. 20 — Academics Junior Marie Heiney and her classmates take the necessary notes to complete and understand their assignments in advanced algebra. mJi- h. Roberto Mitrevsfci and fellow students pav close attention to the explanation of their honors geometry assignment. Senior Alan Reed further perfects his program writing skills in computer programming class. Academics — 21 Sophomores uJie Druiey and Kevin Rogers hove found that together they moke more sense of their chemistry probiems. APPLE II, Frogger Too! Much as we complain about it, our years at EHS just wouldn ' t be the same without some sort of science in them. From scurrying around collecting leaves as freshmen, and then dissecting worms, to the more dignified learning of the periodic table and the mixing of chemicals, life just wouldn ' t be the same without it. Just think (if possible) what would you do without go- ing to chemistry and wearing those " neat " goggles that make you look like a raccoon when you take them off? Or, how about dropping beakers, watching videos on the crocodile (and numerous other equally fascinating animals, such as the queen bee and the aardvark), also learning the number of chromosomes you are suppos- ed to have! Now, what would you really do without all these learning experiences? Believe it or not, these things do come in handy every once in a while. For in- stance, if you just happened to want to know the molecular structure of K2Cr04, then you would definitely be in luck. Or, maybe someday you ' re going to need to know the melting point of zinc. That ' s when you ' re really going to thank your chemistry teacher. On the more serious side, Mr. Lohr recently received an APPLE II computer. He has many uses for this piece of modern technology, including making tests, homework assignments and not to forget playing Frogger! 22 — Academics Mr. Carrier helps o confused junior Katie Frebel on a particularly difficult equation in ad- vanced chemistry. Freshman Sharon Marine finds that an occa- sional bubble helps her concentrate on her biology book. Sophomore Vicki Rhoda receives some personal attention by Mr. Anderson on her chemistry. Academics — 23 Senior Laura Neumann knows (hat i( takes in- tense concentration to march her place in the show. Marching Bond: 1st row. C. Harmon, L. Neumann, B. Clements, P. Fowerbaugh, G. Lay, J. Fritz, M. Heastan. B. Briggs, S. Mullins, Drum majors j. Fowerbough and D. Miller, j. Taper, C. Walters, E. Brown, . Dirnberger, M. Kitch, M. Scott, A. Templar, M. Bley, D. LasJiowski. 2nd row: A. Richards, I. Moreno, L. Williams, L. Shultz, L. Bower, S. Barnhill, M. Richards, A. Malott, L. Carpenter, D. Patton, L. Smith, C. Weigold, . Bollenbacher, S. Speor, L. Hitzeman, R. Greider, B. Haggard, D. Hougendobler, G. Parker, B. Bucher, E. Eitman, and Marching in- str. S. Cross. 3rd row: Drill team instr. . Conrad, Director H. Bryant, A. Levine, T. Knox, T. Felicilda, N. McCrillis, D. Heim, D. Haneline, D. Lozano, D. Everette, L. Miller, D. Medsker, S. Trenary, T. Bearickx, C. Hurley, C. Bishop, D. Everette, . French, K. Bollinger, G. Baker, Drill 24 — Academics Concentration Key to Marching Trojans If- ' O L Sweat, blood, tears, heat, cold — all these and more are synonyms to many for the word band. Although some fail to realize it, members of the band are a special breed of people. They are will- ing to give up mucn of the summer, when they would normally work, play or just " bum around. " This is necessary to strive for the perfection the band always seems to be aiming for. When asked why they are in band the general response seemed to be per- sonal satisfaction, a feeling of ac- complishment, and enjoyment! Drill team member Denise Laskowski countered with, " Why do football players, tennis buffs, ballerinas, or whatever, practice all the time? Ob- viously they must enjoy what they ' re doing! " Freshman AJan Levine gives it his " all " during an indoor band practice. team instr. A. Shaiv. 4th row: Equip, mgr. M. Stanley, T. Roger, S. Murray, T. Kahn, T. Lyon, S. Arcnbold, L. Mullins, M. FeJiciJda, L. touch, S. Louch, P. Quahe, L. Frye, L. Zigier, D. Howald, L. Pepple, P. Woodruff, D. Lozono, T. Boner, C. Murray, . Quahe, T. Dirnberger. A puzzled Eric Eitman asks fellow member Brian Bucher if he is sure they ore in the right ploce. Academics — 25 unior Gwendolyn Little pages through her history book to find the answer to the question that was asked. After being given the answer, senior Sheryl Anspach hurriedly writes it down. In sociology class, senior Laura Haneline reads the pages tnot will be covered in class. 26 — Academics Social Studies a Must! As a requirement of graduation, a student must take one full year of United States history. Also with the subject of U.S. history, one semester of government and one semester of a social science are required. World and Indiana history are elec- tives but are not a substitute for U.S. history. In the social science department one of the following must be taken: Sociology is the study of why people treat each other the way they do. Psychology is the study of the human personality. Applied economics is the study of how people make a living. An- thropology is the study of social science that deals with the origin and develop- ment of man. Senior Tim Reed shows 100 percent interest in ciass discussion. Mr. Coahron, history teacher, shows emotion whiJe explaining the Revolutionary War. When ashed a question about world history, sophomore u ie Kocks looks to her notes for the answer. Academics — 27 Sophomore Rodney Pope shows his polenti ' a in first year typing. WhiJe junior Nancy Holland takes a test, she mentally reviews the information shared in of- fice practice laws. Mr. Reinhard didn ' t let pajama day hinder his class during spirit week. Going over her assignment, senior Belinda Cur- tin prepares for shorthand. 28 — Academics Takin ' Care of Business Learning a profession in high school can someday lead to a very prosperous future in typing, accounting, or secretarial practice. When asked if student interest in business courses has remained stable, Mr. Arland Reinhard, business depart- ment head, replied, " Even though the student enrollment has gone down in the 1982-83 school year, the enrollment in business classes has stayed the same. " Elmhurst High School is currently the first high school in the Fort Wayne Community School system to replace all its manual typewriters with electric machines. " With consideration to the future the skills most needed are recordkeeping, accounting and at least one year typ- ing, " stated Mr. Reinhard. Junior Ann Malott presents her freckles for the camera during spirit week. As do all typical freshmen, Ron Crockett pays While given the rest of class time, senior Sara close attention to Mr. Smith, a business law Barrett uses her time wisely. teacher. Academics — 29 Trojans Salvage 2-8 Season ELM HURST TROJAN S What happened to the Trojan football team in 1982? In- juries along with inex- perience killed the Trojans ' chances at state playoffs. Expectations were high as the Tro- jans were state-rated at the begin- ning of the season. They opened the season with a win over Marion. Then suddenly they dropped one to North Central, who was rated number 1 in the state at the time. This started the nightmare, as the Trojans lost their leading rusher and some linemen. But what really hurt the most was the loss of senior Joe Birch, a key man on both offense and defense. Joe suffered a serious knee injury that ended his football career. The Trojans still were tough but didn ' t have that " hard hitting " that they had before, due to injuries and disciplinary reasons. They end- ed their season at 2-8. Next year the Trojans will be los- ing head coach Jim Welborn. Coach Welborn will be calling it quits after nineteen years on the Trojan coaching staff. Mr. Welborn will still be teaching at EHS, however. With twenty-one lettermen com- ing back, things look up for the Tro- jans in ' 83. " The Trojans will have a strong running attack next year, along with a strong defensive backfield, and tha t ' s not all, " com- mented Coach Welborn. They also will have the kicking potential even after the graduation of senior Chuck Standiford, who was an All-State selection. VARS;rY FOOTBALL — Front Row: Cooch Larson, Coach Alexander, R. Quinones, R. ordon, B. Scott, T. Hall, C. Whit- field, R. Dunbar, |. Scott, . Mocon, B. Williams, D. Min- niefield, B. Rice, E. Hyde, C. Sherbondy, S. Davis. B. Walker, T. Loshley, . Andrews. Second Row, Coach Stubbs, Coach Storey, . Lee, j. Davis, B Hort, L. Cobb, N. Crawford, B. Marcum. C. ehl, M. Bieber, . Neuhaus, D. Cross, T. Estep, B. Fisher, M. Soylor, A. Rife, . Booth, Mgr. . Mover, Mgr. I. Prosser. Third Row, S. Mueller, M. Foreman, T. Wallace, C. Fuller, B. Ross, A. Herring, T Dowdell, . Birch, S. Under- wood. M. Zurcher. B. Zelt, R. Linnemeier. T. Blough, A. Drennon, C. Morken, A. Aylor, L. Garvey. Fourth Row, Coach Welborn, Coach Hogeman, D. Lee, D. Schlosser, T. Muff, . Foreman, M. Surface. C. Standiford, C. Saylor, D. Travis, tC. Nevers. S. Ofunart. B. Grimes. S. Finken. f. Folland. D. McLemore, S. Allen, ]. Graham. G. Harris. Whoever will be the coach next year, he will have something to work with as things look good for the Trojans in the fall of ' 83. Coachina his last year, in the game against Snider, head coach Jim We born takes time to think of how the Trojans can stop the Panthers. 30 — Varsity Football After suffering a serious knee injury in the South Side game, senior joe Birch was left sidelined for the rest of the season, oe was fust one of several Trojans to suffer injuries this season. Leading the way for senior Jim FoUand is senior Marfc Zurcher (56). Mark was on the All-SAC team this year as well as last year. Putting pressure on the Marion quarterback, the Trojan defense shows why it ' s belter to poss than run on them. r«- " i Showjag Mb " All- tate " form, lenlpr Chuck Standlford drill one in from 47 yard out in the Motion game, a new school record. After being hurt in the Luers gome, senior |im FoJIand tokes a break from the action before go- ing back in. Varsity Football — 31 Busting up the middle, junior Andy Ay or picks up yardage. Underclassmen Competitive et Wl n A ' f i - RESERVE FOOTBALL — Front Row: . Pro- sser, C. Sherbondy, E. Hyde, B. Rice, B. Fisher, L. Cobb, S. Davis, L. Garvey, G. Har- ris. Second Row: Coach H. C. Story, . Booth, M. Bieber, A. Herring, B. Walker, D. Cross, M. Saylor, G. Jehl. A. AvJor. Third Row: Coach P. Alexander, K. Schlosser, R. Rider, B. Ross, B. Zelt, D. McLemore, K. Nevers, S. Mueller, M. Foreman, R. Jordan. The reserve and freshman football records weren ' t too impressive, but reserve coaches H. C. Story and former EHS student and football player Paul Alexander did well with what they had. Both records were very misleading as the young Trojans were competitive in many games. Due to injuries to varsity players, many reserve players were moved up, thus leaving many skilled posi- tions empty. The reserve team finished at 1-8. As for the freshman team, they finished their season at 1-6. Freshman coach Willie Stubbs com- mented, " The guys played well, but they let down too much, not up to their potential. " Freshman Alonzo Drennon was the most valuable player, voted on by the coaching staff, because he was the only freshman to play varsity football. Using his mobility junior Jesse Lee runs out of the pocket and up field. 32 — Reserve Football FRESHMAN FOOTBALI, — Front Row: R. Stephens, . Adkins, ]. Farias, 1. Miller, R. Kreamer, M. TayJor, M. Turner, B. Scott, G. Rice, E. Estep. Second Row: . MacKoy, T. Birch, E. Porter, T. Barrett, D. Nelson, B. Harper, C. Keeney, K. Walker, M. Breman, E. Mi er, B. Barker, M. Sprou s, Coach D. Ryan. Third Row: Coach W. Stubbs, R. Steward, A. Dunbar, D. Dressier, C. Waida. Expressing his thoughts Coach Mark Hagetnan encourages the reserve football team in their game against Snider. Heading for some running room, freshman Mark Taylor outruns his Luers opponent. Under pressure freshman quarterback Greg After being ejected from the Woyne reserve Rice gets ready to let one go agoinst Luers. game, sophomore Brian Rice sits out the rest of the game with a smile. Reserve Football — 33 On the ground after " going all out " for the ball is unior Ann Kocks. Senior Maureen Landrigan and unior Sondra AJIen confer about positioning. With grace and body control, senior Shown Mit- cheJi makes " bumping " the bail look easy. During a break, juniors Linda Schmitt, Carol Frankewich, and Rhonda Allen join in a team meeting. Coach Deb Fox ivatches her team execute. 34 — Varsity Volleyball It was another year for blen- ding into a new coach ' s policies for the volleyball team. Miss Deb Fox took command of the team that had served under three different coaches in the last three years. After dropping the season opener to Adams Central, 7-15 and 13-15, Elmhurst promptly won their next two games. They beat Carroll, 1-15, 17-15, 15-11, and took Woodlan, 3-15, 15-6, 15-4. After the first three games the volleyball team looked like they were ready to roll. But, this wasn ' t to be the fate of the Trojans, for they went on to drop 13 of 14 games. They did manage to beat Wayne, and finished 3-15. In the sectionals, they lost to Harding. Although 3-15 doesn ' t appear to be that good, it was the best season record in four years. The team will be back with a lot of experience, los- ing only three seniors. VARS TY VOLLEYBALL — Front Row: Rhonda Schroeder, Rhonda Alien, Laura Haneline, Sondra Allen, Carol Frankewich, Cathy Peters. Back Row: Coach Deb Fox, Cheryl Davis, Ann Kocks, ulie Kocks, Shown Mitchell, Linda Schmitt, Maureen Lan- drigan, Coach Kevin Lee. Spikers Improve Record 2S Varsity Volleyball — 35 Reserves, Frosh Net Experience Irl lllf Xr H iS m w RESERVE VOLLEYBALI, — Front Row: Lisa Smith, Lisa Kratzert, Alice Jordan, Laivanda Bowen. Second Row: Coach Kevin Lee, Julie Kocks, Lynette Smith, Christy Peters, Cathy Peters. Coached by newcomer Kevin Lee, the reserves finished with an 8-9 record, and gain- ed some valuable experience for the future. This year ' s team (made up of eight sophomores and two freshmen — Holly Scheiber, Monika Rife) had what could best be described as a see-saw year. They fell into a pat- tern of losing one game and then winning one. This cycle continued through the first eleven games, until they won three in a row. Then they promptly lost their last three. For the freshmen, their season was totally different. During what is a learning year, the freshmen ap- plied themselves well by going 7-0 for the season. The ninth graders dominated in their play, going to a third match in only two games, Con- cordia and North Side. The freshmen were also coached by Kevin Lee. H ' ' - 02 FOUIS rtA«i»-fouu fouu 1 Trocey Kennedy smacks the balJ over the net, as Stephanie Cramer looks on with onticipotion. Exhibiting perfect form, Julie Kocks anticipates spiking the oaJi. 36 — Reserve Volleyball FRESHMAN TEAM — Front Row; Renee Kevin Lee, Holly Scheiber, Stephanie Linneme er, Diane Fronkeivich, Thereso Cramer, Tracy Kennedy, Sally Hart. BorcheJt, Monika Rife. Second Row; Coach Sophomore Alice Jordan " sets " the ball for her awaiting teammate, sophomore Julie Kocks. Sophomore Lisa Smith goes for another point with her serve. During practice, Renee Linnemeier tries her hand at spiking the ball, while Monika Rife watches on. •• I " Freshman Volleyball — 37 showing (hot tennis players have a style of their own, sophomore Matt Miller hits a ball back to his opponent. Paying more attention to the camero than to his game proves distracting to senior Rich Kadel. Netmen Improve Record Reserve Tennis; Front Row: Dan Hane ine, Gien Baker, Jimmy Heiges, Brian Bucher. Back Row: Andy Ross, foe Marsden, Brian Kennedy, eff Fritz, Tom Travis, Kevin SchJosser, Coach Femieily. 38 — Boys Tennis Varsity Tennis: Front Row: Matt Miller, Stuart Williams. Back Row: Carlos Parra, Eric Renkenberger, Chris Bishop, Grody, Doug Tosh, Coach Fennellv- This year the boys ' tennis team was a year older and a year stronger. The team finished their season with a 5-9 record. " This year we had an up and down season due to changes in the varsity line-up because of suspensions. Hopefully next year we will improve on our overall outcome, " stated sophomore Matt Miller. During the season, junior Jim Grady was the first singles player. Sophomores Stuart Williams and Matt Miller held the number one doubles position. Holding top reserve positions were sophomores Andy Ross at first singles with sophomores Brian Bucher and Glen Baker as the top doubles players. Chris Bishop had the best overall record for varsity with 8 wins and 8 losses. Elmhurst did not advance out of sec- tional competition. Due to a band con- test some of the varsity team members were not able to play during the sectional competition. " We will have a young team next year with only one senior re- maining on the team, but I think our team still will be tougher, " commented sophomore Stuart Williams. This year sophomore Chris Bishop received the MVP award. Freshman Ron Travis was given the most improved award while junior Jim Grady earned the men- tal attitude award. Displaying his own lair in returning the ball to his opponent is senior Carlos Parra smashing a hard overhand. Boys Tennis — 39 Running with the wind, dispiaying her own style is freshman Diana Everette. " W had a lot of fun this year, but we worked hard, and that hard work paid off, " commented senior Mac MacKay . The hard work did pay off, because the boys ' cross country team had a very successful season with a final record of 5-6. " We set goals at the beginning of the season. We wanted to place at least in the top five in SAC, and wanted to get out of sectionals and compete in regionals and we achieved both! " stated Coach Chuck Kammeyer. In sectional competition the boys placed fourth out of 11 schools which qualified them to run in regionals. However, they did not qualify to go on to state. " We opened some other teams ' eyes and let them know that we will be a force to reckon with next year, " explained junior Phil LeMaster. LeMaster, who held the school record last year, broke his own record twice this season with a time of 16:26. The harriers will only be losing two seniors to graduation this year. " Most of our team consists of sophomores and I ' m looking for- ward to another successful season, " stated Coach Kammeyer. This year LeMaster received the MVP award. Sophomore John Schmitt was given the most im- proved award while senior Jeff Kruse earned the mental attitude award. The girls ' cross country team wound up their season with a 3-9 record. " There were a lot more teams this year with a lot stiffer competition than in the past, " an- nounced Coach Dave Smith. This year ' s major standout was freshman Diana Everette. Everette holds the girls record for the 3,000 meter run with a time of 11:22 at Swinney Park. " She has one of the best times in the area, " added Coach Smith. Due to injury and illness the girls could not run as a team during sec- tionals; they had to run as in- dividuals. " You must have five peo- ftftft " 5 Boys Cross Country: Front Row: Oliver Rich- mond, Marit Redding, foe Perjak, John Quake, Tim Bowers, John Schmitt, Mac MacKay, im Hartzell. Back Row: Manager pie to run as a team and we only had four, " explained Coach Smith. Even without a full team the girls did well with sophomore Barb Krieg earning a first place and senior Julie Burt receiving a second place during the sectional competition. The MVP award for the girls was given to Burt. The award for most improved went to Krieg and senior Jane Stinson won the mental at- titude award. Next year the girls will have a young team with only one junior. " I ' m hoping for more interest in girls cross country. I ' m trying to develop ' the long red line ' , " concluded Coach Smith. Brian Redding, Scott Durnell, Frank Webster, eff Kruse, Doug- • Wiggin, Phi LeMaster, Tom Stinson, Joel Vorndran, Derek Cade, Cooch ' Chuck Kammeyer. ig it in he ' s got, in the f u al id, sophomore Joel Vor rafiffSM 40 — Boys and Girls Cross Country Demonstrating the technique of running are a few cross country team members. Boy Harriers Achieve Goals; Girls Plagued With Injuries GirJs Cross Country; Front Row; Barb Krieg, Smith, Jane Stinson, Julie Burt, Laura Diana Everette. Back Row; Coach Dave Lawrence, not pictured facquelin Curtin. tk f f r S Boys and Girls Cross Country — 41 Student council member Mac MacKav shows his personal fJoir for color coordination during Spirit Week. Pa;ama day, initiated by Student Council, was en- joyed by ah as demonstrated by Chrissy Cade and Lisa Myers. ' :,rr -::,z=: k. . Student Council members — (front rowj Wendy Bunch, udi Johnson (President), Laura Moering, Joyce Lloyd, Alice Jordan, Lisa Morken, Jean Arena, Julie Druley, Mac MacKay; (2nd rowj Jamie Shef- fer, Laurie Freygang, Kim Syndrom, Lisa Myers, Cheryl Davis, Matt Bremen, esse Farias, Holly Scheiber, Kris Lewis; (3rd rowj Carol Tonn, Pat Madrid, Troy Thompson, Lori Troutner, Mary Kohrman, Jodie Turnbow, Rhonda Reynolds, Diane Lee, Amy Bixby, Debra Elston; (topj Julie Burt, Jane Stinson and Chrissy Cade. Note; not all council members are present. Vice president Laura Moering and secretary- treasurer Laurie Freygang know that Student Council isn ' t all work and no play as they toke time out to pose. 42 — Student Council Council Activities " Get those posters up . . . now! " " 0-kay, we only have three more days until Homecom- ing and the dance so let ' s hurry up and get done what your chairperson tells you to ... or else! " If you are a member of the Student Council these typical remarks are etched on your brain because you heard them so often. Student Council members have always taken a lot of flack but based on this year ' s ac- count of successful activities, they somehow always manage to get the job done. This was apparent in the 1982-83 school year as the council was off and running right from the beginning with a spectacular Homecoming week of fun-filled festivities. Student Council sponsor, Mr. John Sinks, had this to say: " This year ' s Homecoming was undoubtedly the best in the history of the school. " The council also sponsored the usual line-up of ac- tivities including the Morp, Miss Virginia, and the Snowball, which were all successful and enjoyed by the student body. The preparation of these events takes muchr time and effort by many members and this year was con- sidered successful in the fact that so many students en- joyed these events and participated in them. L i i ; ©)r3X2)° Preparing for the Homecoming Dance involves much hard work and Karen Brezette, Renee Bonahoom and Lisa Morken ore more than happy to Jend their " hot air. " Student Council President fudi Johnson and senior representative Julie Burt decide that wearing pa- iamas in school is twice as much fun comparedto at nome. Miss Virginia and Mr. Horstmeyer talk over what is going to be done with the 4,400 cans collected for the needy. Student Council — 43 m Former Campus Life director Steve Clough proves that being a busy bee adds much to his character. Gathering together for a family portrait, Cam- pus Life members express their unity and individuality. Quiet thinking is a " bock to bock " experience for these participants in a Campus Life meeting game. Laura Runge and Ron Crockett cheer on Brian Kennedy as he prepares to roll the dice of life. " You ' ve got to be kidding me. ' " exclaims freshman Becky ungk. " Campus Life is FANTASTIC! " 44 — Campus Life s Changes Take Part Campus Life offers something for everyone and this year ' s line-up was no exception to that rule. The annual Burger Bash, Break-Away weekend, Florida Trip, Ski Trip, and something new, SPUG (Shoaff Park Underground Games), was introduced. A new changeover from the beginning of the year was the switching of directors. Steve Clough ' s position of Campus Life was taken over by Bob Roebuck who had served as assistant director for the first two grading periods. Though this year ' s Campus Life family has proven to be smaller than groups of past years, the kindness and understanding and of course, over-all craziness mixed with lots of love will always be a dominating recipe in this unique organization. One negative aspect of this year was the discontinuation of Campus Life announcements on the PA system. This change was due to a new school rule stating that Campus Lite w s not considered part of school oriented activities. Campus Life accepted this and still came out on top by using student volunteers to distribute flyers about meeting dates an4 times. Campus Life proves to be a valuable part of high school for many students and will undoubtedly prove to be ■so iail 6iutu ' re,j " .i; ' • ' -.,.- ' ■ ' ' .t " ' ■;■■ ;,. ' ' : ,- ' ;.- ' • ■ ' j- ■ ' - -•■ .l-■. " " . ' - ,; " ... " j ' j.- " m M M B. m. Sophomore Jennie Leeper discovers the oys and pains of marshmallow eating in harmless game of " chubby bunnies. " e (p. Perfecting that disco style is one way that funior Lynn Crockett expresses himseJf. Not to be outdone, unior Rhonda Allen proves that she too can disco with the best of them. Diane Lee pays avid attention to what is being said whereas Rhonda Alien doesn ' t seem interested. Campus Life wouldn ' t be complete without group leaders and Bob Roebuck proves in- valuable as a part of the organization s staff. Campus Life — 45 Richard H. Horstmeyer principal Hans N. Sheridan assistant principal Dr. Arisen Zumbrun assistant principal Pat C. Gentile oss ' t. to the principal Red Coat Club sponsor Timon Kendall ass ' t. to the principal Kathleen Adair guidance counselor school psychometrist Women Mentors sponsor Alvin C. Harris guidance counselor John R. Sinks fuidance counselor tudent Council advisor Douglass A. Spencer guidance coordinator Duane D. Roive athletic director W. Stubbs counselor aide coach of frosh football, girls ' reserve basketball [during her first yeoETit HS, listens bt a faculty meetipl. • As principal of EHS, Mr. Horstmeyer attends to his duties by speaking at a faculty meeting. Mr. Rowe spent his first year at Elmhurst tvorking hard as athletic director. 46 — Faculty Alice Andrews secretary ]udy Beouchot secretary Bonnie Gran secretory «H Esther Keliey study hall clerk Betty McGregor treasurer Virginia M. Quance attendance secretary In a Roof secretary Always Ready to Lend a Hand Mrs. Beouchot does her shore of lending a band by answering the telephone at her desh. The faculty at Elmhurst has a big job ... to keep EHS running as smoothly as possible. That ' s a big order, especially for a school as big as Elmhurst. But the staff here gets the job done. Four members were added to the ad- ministration team this year: Assistant Principal Dr. Arleen Zumbrun, Psychometrist-Guidance Counselor Kathleen Adair, Guidance Counselor Alvin Harris, and Athletic Director Duane Rowe. The faculty is here for the students. If students take advantage of that, then the school runs better. The main reason that Elmhurst runs so smoothly is that the students of EHS utilize the faculty. If they have a question, the students don ' t hesitate to seek the answer from their counselors. Miss Adair, the freshman counselor, had this to say about her first year at EHS: " This has been a terrific year. The freshman students and up- perclassmen have made me feel welcome and wanted. I only wish there was more time to talk to more of the students informally. They can teach me so much. " The EHS faculty is always hard at work, but still they ' re always ready to lend a hand. To keep the school functioning smoothly, o large crew of service workers assists the faculty with myriad responsibilities. Faculty, Service Workers — 47 Mr. Poor takes time out from rumiing an er- rand to pose for the camera on dress-down day during spirit iveeh. R.y. Anderson sciences Delores Banks French-dept. head AFS sponsor John Beal math ass ' I. basketbaJi coach and girls ' tennis coach RoseJ D. Biessing German AFS sponsor Roma Jean Bradburn home economics soph, class sponsor Harry Bryant music-dept. head band ana jazz sponsor Al Burns social studies — P.E. Don Buzzard indust. arts — dept. head Byron Carrier sciences senior class sponsor John C. Coahran social studies senior class sponsor Warren G. Colelazier special ed. — dept. head Mrs. Bonks shows her disbelief to her sixth period French class after listening to their ex- cuses for their unfinished homework. 48 — Faculty Taking a Close Look at Teachers Homework, late assignments, lectures on chewing gum in class, pop quizzes — it ' s all part of daily life at EHS. When the alarm clock rings, every stu- dent has to prepare himself for a day of whatever the teacher is going to throw at him; tests, essays, fifty-problem algebra assignments, you name it. Mrs. Wellington discusses the manifold ad- vantages of knowing the English language with her junior class. Through this seemingly unending attack, students should take time to consider a role-reversal. Teachers, too, rise at horribly early hours to drive to their jobs. While most people don ' t have to be on the job un- til nine o ' clock, teachers have to be wide awake and ready to go before eight o ' clock. Then they stay until five or six o ' clock, grading pages and pages of assignments. Then next is their homework; weekends spent grading papers, making up tests, and preparing lessons. No easy job. In addition, teachers have to put up with the students. Answer honestly; could you put up with thirty students, five times a day for five days a week? Not many people can. It takes a special person to be a teacher. Teachers have to have patience, perseverance, confidence, dependability, and determination. The National Education Association summed it up in their nation- wide slogan — " I shape the world — I am a teacher. " William Derbyshire math-geometry baseball coach Sue Q. Dowling physical education girls ' track coach Gary L. Eager metal shop Ken E, Eytcheson English ass t. girls ' track coach Hofly Love Faulkner Spanish AFS, frosh class sponsor Raymond Garrett algebra — geometry Donald Goss art — photography art depl. head Philip Habegger math — algebra unior class sponsor Mildred Hibben medio teacher ulie Hollingstvorth math — physical education girls ' basketball coach Robert L. Horn work — study Jane Hoylman English — journalism publications sponsor Chuck Kammeyer audio-visual coordinator boys ' track — cross country Nancy Kelley Marketing — D.E. DECA sponsor Donald Kemp health intramurals sponsor Mr. Werling takes time out from his busy doy of teaching history to talk on the telephone. Faculty — 49 James W. Lambert industrial arts Terry Larson English — phys. ed. wrestling coach ass ' t football coach Carter W. Lohr biology — dept. head senior class sponsor Richard Mattix English — social studies U i.f Erik Henry, a student teacher from St. Francis College, was one of the many student teachers at EHS this year. Mr. Henry taught in one of Mr. Coahran ' s U.S. history classes Eugene Melchi industrial arts — ICT VICA club sponsor Glenn D. Miller social studies — dept. head Joseph F. Miller English — opportunity room frosh class sponsor Aloyse Moritz English — social studies Susan . Owen home economics — dept. head sophomore class sponsor Richard L. Poor math — computers Arland Reinhard business — dept. head Cash Box manager Mary Rosman deaf education cheerleading sponsor -; Janet Nes, from Crossroads Rehabilitation I C ' " - Center, in Fort Wayne, speaks to Mr. G. Miller ' s J} social studies classes. 50 — Faculty A Teacher ' s Job Is Never Done From coaching athletics to taking tickets at the plays, teachers at EHS have more than just teaching to do. The average teacher doesn ' t just come to school, teach a class, then leave at the end of sixth period. Besides having to take care of the extra-curricular duties surrounding their basic job, they are also called on to coach athletics, direct marching bands, Trojan Singers, and plays, and help out generally with various after school activities. Teachers don ' t have secretaries, or assistants, or even office boys to help out. They handle the work with occasional help from student teachers from nearby colleges, or the ever- present service workers. But they can always manage a smile or a cheerful greeting. As Mr. Habegger told his ad- vanced algebra class, " I want to be the only teacher at Elmhurst to be in a good mood every day all year. " Doris Souerwein home economics . AiJen Shaw orchestra choir R. David Smith business — government girJs ' cross country, ass ' t boys ' track coach sophomore class sponsor Robert Stookey English — dept. head junior class sponsor speech team sponsor Robert Storey speech — English frosh class sponsor speech team sponsor Gerry Tilker business senior class sponsor ass ' t baseball coach George A. Tricolas English La Verne C. Tsiguloff business frosh class sponsor Diana Van Slyke business COE sponsor Connie Walburn art junior class sponsor James Welborn earth science head football coach Shelley Wellington English theatre director Nicholas Werling social studies golf coach Tim Williams English — math learning disabilities Dan Wilson biology boys ' oasketball coach Faculty — 51 Custodial staff includes from Jeft to right; ftopj Elsie Alter, Mort Maldeney, Sue Armstrong, and (bottom Walt Hardiek ana BiJJy Plemons. Elsie Alter smiles as something amusing distracts her attention from ner work momentarily. Taking care of the famous student-restricted Pepsi in the receiving area is fust one of the duties Sue Armstrong helps with. 52 — Faculty Head custodian Walt Hardiek is a special part of life here at EHS, and a friend to faculty and students. Behind the Scenes at EHS What lurks behind the scenes at Elmhurst? Well, among other things, the staff of kitchen ladies and custodians. The custodians are led by Walt Har- diek and include both a day and night shift. The kitchen ladies, led by Delores Shultz, are here bright and early to make breakfast every day. A major part of EHS, these people are the backbone of a well-run school. This shows in their participation in school activities, along with the way they get their jobs done. Sure, there may be jokes about the school lunches, but there are plenty of EHS students in line every day. And clean rooms are nice to have class in. The students at Elmhurst may not be the most appreciative, but the ex- istence of a crew behind the scenes at EHS is no secret. Kitchen stoff at EHS includes from left to right: Marge Abbott, Delores Shultz, and Millie Gloria Newman, Dulla Schloudroff, Dorothy Harris. Hensinger, Sharon Miller, LaDonna Haynes, Faculty — 53 Glass Jerome Adkins Chris Aldridge Dean Allen ]ohn Anders Chris Anspach Sherry ArchboJd Brian Barker Shauna BarnhiJJ Daivn Barrand Tim Barrett Joanna BartJey Regina Bassett Gary Bates Tressie Botes Tracey Beorickx Herbert Beltz David Bercot Tony Best Todd Birch Amy Bixby Albert BJum Bryan Bohnhe SheiJy Bonahoom Renee Bonahoom ovon Booker Theresa Borchelt onathon Botas Bridget Bovven Dennis Boyer Laura Branson Rob Brant ey Matt Breman Tracy Brewster Tabatha Brock 54 — Freshmen Hundreds of nervous, lost teenagers were thrown into a different environment. Soon they found the advan- tages and disadvantages of a larger school. One problem was finding their rooms. One freshman who was taking gym for the first time in high school was told that the dressing room was just across the street next to the tennis courts! However the good things about high school life by far outnumbered the bad. Freshmen found that they were able to participate in various clubs and sports that were not offered in middle school. The freshman class of ' 86 also found high school life to be a great deal freer. All in all the majority of freshmen found that " mov- ing up " wasn ' t as bad as they thought it would be. Bernard Brown Beth Brown Rick Brown Wendy Bunch Donald Burcham Carol Butler Sondro Combs oe Cook Becky Corbot iCi ' m Craig Stephani Cramer Ron Crockett ]ackie Curt n Kevin Dansby Debra Dawson Tammy Derrow Amy Dinovo ohn Dirnberger awnito Dixie Eddie Dixon oe Domurat Stacey Dowdell Michelle Downing Alonzo Drennon Don Dressier Deann Drudy Freshmen — 55 Freshman class officers for ' 82- ' 83 were Andy Landrigan, presiaenl; Amy Freygong, president; Missy Richard Anders, social chairman. Jim French Amy Freygang Lisa Frey Shane Gerber Ida GJaser Riley Greider Joyce Griffin Fern Grigsby Stacey Groh Tammi Gudokunst Maria Guerrero Brian Honks Kim Hardin Brian Harper Bob Horrison Denise Hart SaJly Hart im Hartzell Kathleen Heiney eff Herbst Chery] HiJkey Chuck Ho brook Judy Honig Daria HougendobJer Dar ene HoivaJd Tony Howard Chris Hurley Connie anes udy ohnson Ken ones Wyatte ones Becky ungk Teresa Kohn Colin Keeney Brian Kennedy Tracey Kennedy Angie Kern Phil Kiser EHS Has Much to Offer! High school Hfe means more school work, being the runt of the Htter, being lost for the first week of school, but most importantly more fun! Although the extra school work is no fun, there are many enjoyable aspects of high school. Freshmen participated heavily in homecoming activities, pep sessions, the morp, and supporting athletic teams to victory. " There are so many different things you can do in high school that we never could do in middle school, for in- stance, during boy ' s sectional week . . . getting involved was a lot of fun! " ex- claimed freshman Sharon Marine. There are some unpleasant aspects about high school, but the majority of it is, as Sharon stated, " a lot of fun! " Weoring sweat a K with Heiney on them in schooJ! ActualK " ■Py are just personalized sweats for Katn||||pHeiney. Freshmen — 57 Greg Key Pat Klingerman Kenneth Knig ht Kerri Knight Rusty Kreamer Stephanie Krudop Andy Landrigan LesJie Lanier Lester Lanier Barbie Leach Greg Lee Meiissa Lehman AJan Levine Kris Lewis Renee Linnemeier Leslie Lloyd David LoCastro Kurt Lothamer Daivn Lozano John MacKay Kim Magner Clifton Malott Cameron Marcum Sharon Marine KarJ Maydwell Ken McCartney Datvn McElvene Dwight McKinley Immanuel Miller Kevin MiiJer Freshmen Learn in Different Ways Finding the right method for learn- ing high school work, or at least being able to show a respectable report card, is a must for freshmen. Picking the method to use can be dif- ficult mainly because of individual talents. Some students feel that learn- ing will happen by itself. Others feel that they are blessed with extraor- dinary powers and cracking open books will only hamper their powers of learning. The majority of students, however, agree with the old-f ashioned way of studying. Many of these methods have been proven, and others haven ' t. Some may work for some people while they fail for others. The method of learning really doesn ' t matter; the final product, however, does. Writing ond keeping on eye on the teacher at the same time can be mfficuit, but somehoiv Stacey DoivdeJl manages. 58 — Freshmen Keith Young tries to maJie up for lost time by stu- dying hard. Keith is doing both freshman and sophomore worli " School ivorli seems to be a little more enjoyable when working with friends. " according to Denise Hart, Shelly Bonahoom, and Stephanie Cramer. uanito Mirmiefield Kelly Mix Kleva Mollison Dorothy Moore oan Moore Melissa Morgan Scott Mullins Caria Murray Frank Murua Doug Myers esse Myers Dave Nelson Chris Nichols Theresa Nierman Alfredo Ojedo Shelli Otis Smokie Ott Alicia Ottley George Parker Emily Parra Brent Parrish Chris Parrot Deonna Patton fackie Poindexter Ernie Porter Greg Preston Nancy Prince Aretha Prosser John Quake Rick Ramsey Freshmen — 59 Monilca Rife and Kathleen Heiney show off their smooth moves during a marathon dance at Southtown Mall. Mr. Carter Lohr is quick to lend a helping hand to freshman Andy Landrigan during biology. Jackie Refeld Eric Renkenberger Greg Rice Marmee Richards Missy Richards Monika Rife Jeff Rinard Kris Ringer Kim Robinson Vivian Rogers Chris Roop Kerry Rupp Jim Saylor Ramona Saylor Holly Scheiber James Schmucker Brent Scott Dan Shallenberge- Brian Sharp Steve Sharp 60 — Freshmen Freshman Eugene Estep concentrates as he tries t o decide what type of figure he will make in art Geanice Shaw Brent Shimer Cindy Shoda Craig Shopoff Sheila Short Kip Sims Lorine Sinclair Tammy Smith Herman Sord Alana Spice Chris Spillers Pat Spillers Matt Sprouls Rick Stanley Roy Stantz Clay Stark Tom Stein Robert Stephens Red Steward )ohn Sutherland Freshmen Join to Form Family As eighth graders flocked into Elmhurst they carried their individual feelings and beliefs about high school. Now, with three fourths of the year behind, they are considered the class of ' 86. For some reason students of the same class come together. One possible reason might be the making of new friends. These new friends are very important because everyone needs someone to follow until they have a firm grip on EHS life. Another possible reason might be that these students are a type of family. It all started when the upperclassmen teased them and played tricks on them. As the year went on the quick-learning ninth graders were finding that they were competing with other classes. For freshmen the feeling of being in- dividuals is now becoming the feeling of being a member of a class. Now they are able to say proudly, " I ' m a member of the class of ' 86. " Freshmen — 61 Freshmen Show Artistic AbiUties This year ' s freshmen showed outstanding capabilities in the arts. Such accompHshments as having a photograph win an award in New York City or winning the Underclass Art Award are no longer just dreams. Being a good artist has more advan- tages than just being able to click a shutter or draw a cartoon character. Some people feel that being good in art carries over into other aspects of life. " It seems to me that people who are good in art are often good in many other things. Maybe it is because of their imagination, " stated Mr. Goss. Whatever the reason for its effects on other subjects, freshman artists have a great deal to be proud of. David Swaim Rochelle Sivangim Renee Swangin Annette Sivann Christine Tabacoff Butch Taper Mark Toy or Tammy Thompson Tom Travis Matthew Turner Jill Underwood Maria Vasquez Ruben Vasquez Ralph Vergara Loree Walchle Chris Walda Kirk Walker Londa Walker Lori Ward Kelly Watts mjc Jets his itna I2it$|iilh during ar. 62 — Freshmen Brian Weidler Sharon Welch Tammie Welker Clifford White Anno Whitmore Painting takes more than fust a skilled hand, it also takes deep concentration as is demonstrated by Missy Richards. Scholastic art award winner Jesse Farias adjusts an enlarger in the lighted darkroom. Freshmen — 63 Winter Up for two! Ann Kocks ottempts to score ond nnove rtie teom score up EH5 defeated Hording to move on to the sectional ctiompionship ogoinst Heritage ?J. I Trying valianlly to lead a cheer for rhe senior powderpuff reom are rhe senior powderpuff cheerleaders. The Marching Trojans show their stuff at the pep session for their first competition this year Pep Sessions Great Pep sessions this year were few and for between, bur rhey were well worrhi rhie woir. Thie year srarred off with Q bong wirh o pep session for the Morcfilng Bond, and rhie sessions only gor berrer. Homeconning week wQs one of Elmhiursr ' s besr ever, wirh schiool spirir running hiigh. The powderpuff gome went ro rhe juniors wirh a score of 21 ro 6, Ar rhe homecoming pep sessions, o new cheerleoding squad was formed, con- sisring of junior and senior guys. However, rhe squod dissolved soon offer Homecoming, oppearing only one more rime or rhe boskerboll regional pep session. The foculry also broke rrodirion rhis year and led a foculry cheer, along wirh cheerleaders from six orher schools who presented cookies and cokes ro rhe ream. Ir will be o long rime before rhe boys ' gym will be as full OS ir was thar afrernoon. Standing toll are EHS ' s new male- i Brtead and their female counterparts at the regional peo session. 66 — Pep Sessions Senior Loura Honeline rohes o farewell walh through rhe halls the day before competing at state in gymnastics. Hosing down the fahe Northrop players is the Elmhurst faculty in full fire-fighting uniform. Pep Sessions — 67 Sonro Clous (alias Mr- Carrier) and his helpers (alias seniors Julie Burr and Tammy Perersen) disrrlbure candy or rhe Miss Virginia assembly. 68 — Chrisrmos Christmas Elmhurst Style Christmas this year was a snowless one, o fact celebrated by some and mourned by others. Ski trips in the tri-store orea had to be either cancelled or relocated somewhere further west. Trips to usually warmer climates were also concelled when Florida received as much snow as we usually get here. Trojans monoged to keep busy here in Fort Wayne by gathering food and clothing for Miss Virginia, Indiana ' s version of Mother Theresa. Although the country is in on economic depression, we collected nearly as much food as we have In the past two years. Elmhurst is one of her biggest contributors, and hopefully will continue to be so in the future. Santo Clous also managed to keep busy in Fort Wayne, with businesses reporting an average of three percent higher sales than in the past two years. The only change brought on by the depression oppears to be the items thot sold. People bought more prac- tical items like flannel shirts, jeans, underwear, and other such items rhon impractical items like cosmetics, foncy jewelry, and negligees (also o fact celebrated by some and mourned by others). All in all, Christmas in 1982 was Q busy, if snowless, one. Senior iauro Moering fills her spore rime by help- ing Santa Claus our ar Sourhrown Moli Sronding near rhe knee-high piles of donations ore Mr Werling and Miss Virginia during rhe assembly held in her honor Cliristmos — 69 Concentrating on the shot, junior Mark Redding shows the form that netted him a 66 percent overage at the foul line. Coach Dan Wilson quizzically peers out at the court. Senior Chris Saylor rakes one of his patented Jump shots against his Homestead opponent The 1983 season was truly un- forgerfoble for Elmhurst! Before the year starred rhe typical analysis of the Trojons read: A young, in- experienced team, who will be led by rookie coach Dan Wilson (Who?). Should finish next to the bottom in rhe SAC. With such reports circulating, the Tro- jans took their pride and skills, and worked hard. Elmhurst hod o much smarter team this year, and each gome tested Elmhurst in one aspect of their game or another. One could even sense the concentration, and trying, oc- curring out on the court. Elmhurst finished third in the SAC at 5- 4, and was in high gear for the sec- tionals. They promptly defeated Fort Wayne Christion ond then upset Snider. Thus, the teom that wasn ' t supposed to do it won Q sectional title — the first since 1971 Elmhurst lost to Northrop ot regionols, but the gloss slipper fit perfect- ly in 1983. The team is losing four seniors, but rhe future for the " Big Red Machine " looks very promising. VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Mark Redding. Jim Follond. Ken Jones, Ty Cook. Second Row: Coach John Seal. Terry Muff. Grody Rogers. Dave Travis, John Graham, Coach Don Wilson. Third Row: Chris Saylor, Tony Bares, Lee Moore, An- thony Dunbar. Fourth Row Managers Brian Red- ding, Al Herring. Senior Jim Follond gets himself ser for o free rhirow Senior Terry M uff purs up o dutch basket against shot the Panthers All-SAC center Lee Moore muscles up a loyup. Cinderella Trojans Win 1983 Sectional Senior Grady Rogers goes airborne for a loyup Vorslty Basketball — 71 Frosh, Sophs, and Reserves Show Promise -jt y- RESEfiVE BASKETBALL — Front Row: Mark Taylor. Morey. Richard Jordan. David Nelson, Chris Waldo. Darren Drudy. Teddy Hall, Brian Scott, Terry Dove Travis. Rodney Dunbar. John Graham. Man- Williams. Greg Rice Second Row Coach Phil ty Moodie. Ken Jones. Coach Kevin Lee Although the reserve team finished 3-14, the final result could easily have been o record of 9-8, for the reserves lost six gomes where they were within six points. But it wasn ' t to be; ond a winning record isn ' t the total, most impor- tant aspect of the game. The reserve team receives the finol grooming, before step- ping out on the hardwood as a versify player. This year ' s team, cooched by Mr. Phil Morey, was led by sophomore John Graham, and freshmen Anthony Dunbar, Ken Jones. All three went on to see action with the sectional-winning varsity team. The sophomore team hod o tough season, finishing at 0-6. But the players received valuable experience, vital to future performance. A fine 5-8 record was owned by the fteshmon team. Dunbar ond Jones also led the way for the freshmen, coached by Mr. Kevin Lee. Elmhurst con be proud of its younger players, and con look to the future with excitement. Sophomore Richard Jordan displays his fine shooting form against the Bruins of Northrop Sophomore Monty Moodie ond freshman Terry Williams (10) muscle for position against Northrop. 72 — Reserve Bostietboil David Nelson goes above his opponent to take a jump shot. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — Front FI,ow Mark Estep, David Nelson. Anthony Dunbar. Chris Taylor. Rusty Kreomer. Greg Rice. Jesse Farias. Voida. Jeff Rinord, Ken Jones. Coach Kevin Lee Brent Scott. Second Row: Eddie Dixon. Eugene The defenders con only watch, as Anthony Dun- bar mokes a power move to the bosket Greg Rice goes high in the air to get the tip during a jump-ball against the Archers « Freshmon Basketball — 73 Showing her unique form of sftooting the ball is sophomore Julie Kecks. fe Varsity Posts A Improved Record Shooting a bosk ' r, while her Hording opponent tries to stop her. is sophomore Samontho Jones 74 — Vorsiry Girls Daskerboll Concentrating on het ftee thirow during o gorne Is Junior Lori Miller. Pushing her way right to the bosket adding two more to the scoreboard is junioj heryl Davis. ■ VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row Cathy Peters. Row Christy Peters. Lori Miller, Julie Kocks. Ann Donna Bright. Debbie Medsker. Cheryl Davis Back Kocks. Somonrha Janes, Coach Julie Hallingsworth ■ 1 1 : -fit The varsity girls ' boskerboll ream hod Q lor to look forward to this year with lost year ' s top players returning to the court. This yeor, junior Lori Miller was the leading scorer; following close behind wos junior Cheryl Davis, while sophomore Somonrha Jones was the leading rebounder for the Trojans. The team bettered its record tremen- dously, posting a 14-8 record comparing to lost yeors3-15. When sectional time come, the Tro- jans plowed right over the Hording Hawks and the Wayne Generols to then face the Heritage Potriots in the final game. Although the Trojans bowed to the Potriots in the chompionship game they still, occording to Coach Julie Holl- ingsworth, ' ployed a greot gome. The team not only improved physically but also mentally, " explained Cooch Hollingsworth. The girl hoopsters look for another good season oheod of them next year with no one graduating from the team. Therefore the team looks nowhere ex- cept up! Vorsiry Girls Dosketboll — 75 L " I jusf wonted ro get rhe most rhor I could our of rhe reom, " srored reserve coach Willie Srubbs. Indeed rhe reserve ream did rhe mosr rhey could posring o very im- pressive 15-3 record for rhe seoson. The reserve ream losr one sophomore, Julie Kocks, ro ploying vor- siry bur rhe ream srill hod irs srandours. Sophomore Chris Deloney, ploying guard, wos rhe major bollhondler for rhe ream while sophomores Lizzie Moore ond Lowondo Bowen were also rop scorers. " Wirh rhe combined efforr from rhe resr of rhe ream rhe girls hod o very successful season, " commenred CoQch Srubbs. This year ' s freshman ream only con- sisred of six ployers. Alrhough rhey did nor hove o large reom, rhe girls did very well wirh o 6-3 record os proof. " As for nexr yeor ' s ream, we should srill be prerry srrong. We won ' r be losing many players becouse rhere ore nor going ro be mony posirions open on vorsiry, " concluded Coach Srubbs. RESERVE BASKETBALL — Front Row: Rachelle Booker. Lowondo Bowen, Chris Deloney, Kirn Doil- inger Bocfi Row: Lizzie Moore, Liso Krorzert, Cothy Peters, Lynette Smith, Coach Willie Stubbs. (Not Pic- tured, Christy Peters), rinrin q tipnfi nt nnp nt thr f Ashman gomes Tracey Kennedy jumps up for the boll. lb — Reserve Girls Doskerboll Reserves Put Up Good Fight , ' ting from the outside, adding e couple of polms to the 5coteb d .,S :srt0iilnote Chtis Demhi " FRESHMAN BASKETDALL — Ftont Row Wyetto Jones, que Dixie. Kim Hatdin. Ttocey Kennedy. Coach Maty Holly Scheibet, Renee Linnemeiet. Dad Row. Moni- Roehrs. Freshmon Girls Dosketboll — 77 Junior Man Foreman, a sectional champ, stands up on his opponent. Gropplers No Fluke; Sectional Chomps! This year ' s gropplers proved mony things fo many people. They proved rhor lost year ' s sec- tional championship was no fluke. In fact tfie Trojans finished with a 7-4-1 dual meet record, and if that wasn ' t enough they finished 4th in the Carroll regional and 10fh in the Fort Wayne semi-stote. The Trojans this yeor placed the highest they ever hove in both regional end semi-store wrestling tournaments. Coach Terry Lorsen commented, " There was a lot of senior leadership on the squod. Seniors Jerry Skinner, Mark Sherbondy, and Jim Foreman pushed the young wrestlers and mode them work. " Mony underclassmen helped out, particularly sophomore Oliver Rich- mond, a sectional chomp, regional chomp, and semi-store chomp. Rich- mond finished his season of 30-2, and broke many wrestling records at EH5, Other underclassmen who helped our the squad were juniors Jeff Davis (15-11), Mott Foreman (15-12), Wode Travis (3- 18), Rich Neuhaus (6-15), sophomores Scott Durnell (11-15), Craig Sherbondy (8- 13), and freshman Alonzo Drennon (14-15). Coach Lorsen has o very good ot- titude toward next year He com- mented, " We ' re losing four wrestlers in key weight classes, but the lineup will adjust, and reserve wrestlers like junior Ray Quinones (who hod the best reserve record at 12-4-1), junior Todd Blough, ond freshmon Jerome Adkins should help the varsity out quire well. " Looking at next year, the team ' s prospects ore good, and the wrestlers will be working herd throughout the summer by wrestling in tournaments and visiting camps. Cooch Larson closed saying, " We ' re shooting for the regional, and I know we proved ourselves as a team this year, so we ' ll just hove to wait and see. " Sophomore Oliver Richmond gets ready to pin his Oahdale opponent. 78 — Vorsiry Wrestling Senior Mark Sherbondy uses his defensive wrestling Pinning his Wayne counierparr. senior Jim Foreman skills waits for referee s count Underhooking his foe, senior Jerry Skinner gets control of his match Vorslry Wrestling — 79 Junior Jaime Neuhaus controls his march Jaime wrestl- ed varsity and reserve this year Junior fiay Quinones turns his Homestead opponent In control of his march, junior Brad Hart breaks his mon dov n. After being hurt in a match. Junior Todd DIaugh walks Sophomore Reggie Howard takes advantage of his off the mat. favoring his eye Snider foe ) — Reserve Wresrling Reserve Coach John McLaughlin gives his undivided attention to q march against Northrop. Individuals Stand Out There were many highlights on rhe reserve wrestling team this year. The young Trojons finished with o 3-7-1 record, but the team really didn ' t hove representation in every weight doss. Wrestlers with successful seosons were juniors Roy Quinones (12-4-1), Brad Hart (6-3), Todd Blough (7-3), sophomore Reg- gie Howard (7-5), and freshman Jerome Adkins(6-9). Coach Terry Lorsen commented, " The only thing we locked was the depth in the lightweight and heavyweight categories. ' Many grapplers placed well in both the SAC ond Huntington reserve tournaments. Placing in the SAC were Quinones, first; Hart, second; and Adkins and sophomore Terry Wallace, sixth. Huntington placers were DIough, second; Quinones, third; Howard, fourth; and Adkins, fourth. Wrestlers looking for varsity spots next year will be Adkins at 98. Quinones at 145. ond DIough at 177 Coach Lorsen conclud- ed, ' i was really pleased with the reserves this yeor. as for as individuals go. " WRESTLING — First Row W Travis, O Richmond. J Sherbondy. A Drennon, C Sherbondy. R. Adl ins Second Row: D. Han, T Estep. J Davis, T Howard Fourth Row Mgr K Hormann, M DIough, K McCartney. D Doyer Third Row B Foreman, T Wallace, J Skinner, J Foreman Darker, R Neuhous, R Linnemeyer. S Durnell. M Reserve Wrestling — 81 Hard Work and DeterminQl-ion Is gymnosrics worrh oil rhe rorn ligaments, aching muscles, an- tagonizing shiin splints, sore blistered hands, and all those long, hard proctices you go to, when you could easily be out with your friends doing something else? " Yes, it ' s very much worrh it! Those ore just some of the things that go along with the sport that mal e it all the more challenging and exciting to cope with, " stated sophomore Jodie Turnbow. This year ' s gymnastics ream did hove its share of injuries. Freshman Kris Lewis broke her hand during the first meet of rhe season, competing on vault. Lewis returned compering with one hand until she was oble ro compete with her other after it had totolly healed. Senior Louro Honeline was plagued with various in- juries during the seoson. Having sore, weals ankles and a bad bock forced Honeline to sit out a couple of meets during the season to rest up for sec- tionals, while junior Rhonda Schroeder broke o bone in her foot which limited whot she could do. Although the team hod its injuries, the gitis never gave up. The two key ideas that kept them going were " hord work and determination. " The team ovetoll hod o very good season posting an impressive 9-5 record. The intermediate team ended their season with a strong 8-6 record. The team consisted of underclassmen with sophomore Jodie Turnbow leading the way, while freshmen Denise Hart and Shelly Bonahoom were olso major stan- douts. With rhe combined efforts from rhe rest of the team the girls hod o good season. In sectionals, as a team, the optional girls earned o third place just behind Homestead and Northrop. Honeline, the only teom member who made it out of sectionol competition, ended her senior yeor in style going on to state competi- tion competing all-around where she placed 16rh. The team will be losing Honeline and senior Jane Stinson but will still hove two juniors, one sophomore and a freshman returning next year. Gymnastics Team — Front Row. Lisa Smirti, Rhon- da Schroeder, Michele Merzger. Kris Lev is. Jane Stinson, Laura Honeline 3oct Row Missy Richards, Denise Hart, Lisa Yborro, Joanne Moore, Bonahoom, Jodie Turnbow, Barb Leach. Shelly 82 — Gymnosrics Showing her poise ond grace in o scale position is sophomore Jodie Turnbow doing her balance beam routine at a meet Gymnosrics — 60 Teamwork Prevails for Hockey Club I— Hockey Club Whizzing along the polished glare of ice or unfold speeds, slashing or a blur known as rhe puck, and fhumping opponents against the boards — the Elmhurst hockey club bot- tled and finished ot 5-10-2 for the season. " One cannot soy this yeor ' s hockey teom was not competitive, because it was, " explained senior and team cap- tain, Tracy Richardson. Despite losing several players to graduation lost year, teamwork put things together for rhe Trojons and prevailed in 1983. The slop-shooting icemen finished fifth in the southern Athletic Conference, ond journeyed on to the state tournament. They come away short by four goals, 3- 6, against the Timbers of Lawrence High School. During their season trek, the hockey club pulled off a big upset against Perry South out of Indianapolis. Coached by former Fort Wayne Komet star, Mr. James Woslowski, the tough body-checking team was led by Richordson, along with junior Dan Haneline, sophomores Jim Woslowski and Glen Baker. Except for Richardson, evervone will be returning next year for rhe club, and the experience making up that squad will make for o top contending team in the conference. " Teams were afraid of us, and next year there is no reason why they should change their feelings, " projected Richordson. Tracy Richardson skates In to defend his goal. HOCKEY — Firsr Row D Haneline. T. Richardson, J Green, G McCoarr, T Euber Second Row Coach J Woslowski. D. Sullivan. R Arend, D Smith, S Roy, J Woslowski, A Lehman, J MonquiSi, K, Bur- mus, G Baker, T Dust, Mgr A Richardson Body-checking his North Side foe is Dan Haneline. Hockey Club — 65 - Cheerleoding Freshman squad: Amy Freygang, Kris Lewis. Tammy Gudokunst, Kathleen Heiney. Denise Han The reserve squad leads the crowd i holftime festivities come to a close 1 cheer as the Reserve squad: Jane Stinson. Jodie Turnbow. Amy Arend. Jean Arend. Rhonda Schroeder, Rhonda Allen " T. i, r w-SS jiMS rtW Y Boys Boys Boys ■■ ' EJoylchgerleoders? You ' .ve got fo Be ' kfdc)rng1 hsuppese- ' rliey vy or irrle ' clteerleodirig ' skim .-... -and Tndke-up too!- ' " sj ofjedl o feVvvvQry-rrojoni. " But-d very dorfng ' v ry-coufogedus group " of ■ oung men hove broken The old stereotype -mold and begun .art Elo hursr-frodition. ■ " .- ' -, " - -• -. ' -- " .- % - -. ' ' ' ' GTqlieges+iQve oly oys hqd;guys " Qs " cheerreQdeTS. Tm surfjrised ' thiS ' iosn ' r cQugJir-on In nup ' St htgh schools -sooner: " -exdoimetl- ReserVe-CopiQin-Jodfe iLfrnbow. ' Thi ' y i ove- Qdded s " o n:iuc.h-fd rh ' e yQrsft sqtjQd, ' -sh ,coArrn-ued " ' :, " ' - " . " - " , , " At ' fjrst Hwos f Qth ' -hesitdnt becousV l-clidn ' t hove ony ide ' o hpw-tFie erowd would-reoct-tothe ideo, bgf no.w I reojry.enjoy tf, " stQted ac-tuol b oy .ch,e .rleQ(ier Sreve " FuTken. He added.V ' Aj the yery ' storfwe (the-bjqy cheerleQders)-went To ttve ' iirst practice not quite NrtoivYiPig, vvhbt, to -expect, bur oow l-tl3in1 w ' e have reached Q, level- " wB ce- -we ' fCQn; ,do!l OS. -much " ' Qs -the tollepe ' -guy che fleqde -s ptrefRRt-tO; ' ' ; V s - ' --■ ' ' " - ' " - - - - ; - ' - ' - The- ' Trl- QRd ' bOyJch efleQders- combihed; as a ' wJiqle Qc- complistiec). their Intended goortot ?he-1982-83 ' ' schbol year.. They led. th 5ch6sl in -Spirit ond jrpLjsed- pep rhof vl ' ds forma ' rtt f rom rriony of their fejtow students.. An essential -ppff- oJ our high- school iSfthe pride thtot iS-shown and rrujch ofjNs-prrdelslnitrot jby ou ' t cheeTJeoders.r-botti the ' bdys qnd the girls. - - - ' - " - ' Reserve captain Jodie Turnbow proves thot watching IS also a valuable parr of being a cheerleader. Cl-ieerleoding — 87 Perleaing his bock swing. Scon Coe concentrates on keeping his eyes on the pins. I piimf-..r.w jBBgsaa i f -p Bowlers Pioll, Aip.ng -r This year rhe ' bcSwIeri, ToUed .■ Fighf oh through rheir season with very cbrhpetitive ployers and teams as well. Team number five, consisting of Greg Buuck, Scott Coe, Den Ewing, and Phil Donohoom finished out t,he season on top. They were followed Very closely by teams number two, three, ond one. Ken Schlosser led the boys in the high series with o 578, Butch Toper was in second with 540, and Andy Aylor come in third with o 527. Leading the girls were Solly McCombs with o 446, Chris Nichols with o 421 and Jill Dbllenbocher rounding off third place ,wirh o 392 in the high series. -r ■ ' ■ ' ' . ' ■ ' . Bowling Members (left ro right): James per. S Cummings, Lorianne Kump, Nathan Drosey, Jill Bollen- bocher. Ken Schlosser, Kris Parrot, Tina lounge, Kris Nichols, Greg Buuck, Lisa Miller, Anno Litch, Mike Saylor, Phil Bonohoom, and Ben Ewing. ciaXsMje ' miiTS ' . JkatcmA Taking time to think Is very Important In the sport of bowling, and Greg Buuck rakes the time to demonstrate this. A running start helps out a lot as Sally McCombs prepares ro let the bowling ball go. ■ Bowling Club AV Workers (top to bottom): Antliony Hart. Brian Ken- nedy. Allen Herring. Lynn Crockett, Darren Heim, Ron Crockett, Chris Starn, and Dob Dercot Sophomore Chris Starn checks over a movie before raking it up to the science wing where it Is scheduled to be shown ' ' ■ ' 2, AV brl ers Indispensibiet;- " " - ..iNof ■many p ople ' realize It, buf without the aV , members ..our " dosses ohj our education at Elmhurst i,w6uld ' be extremely hondicopped. The students that .work in the audio-visual deportment ore responsible for setting up TV (xionitors, showing movies, providing the If hririg ' ond sound for oil of the assemblies, putting on the backstage half production of the school ploys and recent- ly, video toping skits by the foreign longuoge classes. ' • .-AAony things lie in store for Elmhurst in the oreo of od- ■vohced oudio and visuol effects. Students con look for- ' " ward to the day when the announcements in the morn- ing will be broadcast over o television monitor. " It moy tie a few years from now, but it is definitely on the horizon, " projected sophomore Chris Srorn. The. A,y teoirfi was .under the dire ion of Mr. Chorles • ' f bymmeyel- ' ' thisyetih ■ " -. " " ' • „ , i , ' " ' |, ' " ' ' ' ' Freshman Ron Crockett shows his expertise in the AV department by splicing together a movie reel. Is sophomore Allen Herring really watching cartoons? No one knows for sure but A V work keeps him totally enthralled- m m. AV Workers — i 90 — JozzBond Junior Dove Miller besr disploys his musical side, rolents and expertise when ploying the sox. Nor to be outdone, sophomore Chris Bishop shows his dedication to his instrument Giving it all they ' ve got, the festival was made something to remember by this year ' s band , " S FestlvQM4 Success ? ' ' " One rwo three o ' clock — rhree o ' clock jazz ' This fomiUQr rune was whistled by many Jqzz Bond members as they ot- rended rheir rhree o ' clock rehearsals this yeor under the direc- tion of o relented new conductor, Mr. Horry Bryant. Mr. Bryant led the bond through a full year ' s schedule of contests, perfor- monces, and the outstanding onnuol Jazz Festival number 14 The fesrivol rhis year wos highlighted with main attraction Moynard Ferguson and his orchestra as o special ortroction. Dur- ing the weekend of the festival Steve Zegree, director of rhe Western Michigan University Gold Company, conducted o vocdl and jQzz clinic ond rehearsal for the students and then performed himself ia the nightly octivities held in the auditorium. The Jazz Bond also did exrremely well in contesrs ' held this year. One contest in particular, they competed in fJjef rry Meridian Jazz Festival in Indianapolis and brought ti ' dme ' fout, of the six awards presented. ' ' , ■ ' " ' ' ' , s ' JU . i ' ,. Jozz Bond — 91 The Life of a Speaker Dzzzzzzl Silently your eyes open. Ir ' s five o.m. on Sorurdoy morning and you hove to get up and get dressed. Today is just like every other Saturday for o speech team member. While countless other Trojans ore snoozing or wotch- ,,ing cartoons, the speech team travels to such ' .distant lands as Ohio. A typical Soturdoy begins bright and eorly at Mr. Donut, where members gather to grab a hot chocolate and ' maybe a cream puff if they remembered their money. As the morning progresses, each nmember trovels to other high schools to pre- , sent a speech that, if they ' re lucky, they w give four more times during the afternoon. Why do they do it? Are they crazed maniocs Do they find hidden pleasure by giving up half of their weekend? Or, do they just enjoy communicating with people and meeting prospective friends and dates. The speech teom is for everyone, not just a select few. . " The wdy I see it, being c member of the speech ream is a valuable experience. MoSt people think that giving a speech is either hard to do or is a pain in the neck. Ih my opin- ion, giving speeches is a way to express yourself ond the fun port is that you receive ribbons and trophies. " expressed sophomore f att Miller, , ' ? Speech ream captain Monica Doron conremplotes how well the 1962-63 ream will do or regionals. Performing extraordinary techniques of control and muscle relaxation is essential for any speech ream member, as demonstrated by junior Jim Grady. Being rhe sponsor of the Forum Club Is o job that Mr Storey rellst)es as shiown here by his helpful attitude towards sophomore Mary Kohrmon. Sophomore Matt Miller prepares a winning speech to be presented or Blackford In the boys ' extem- poraneous category- Speech Team (rap to bottom) Monica Doran, Jeanne Fowerbough. Barb Krieg. Robin Hall. Kim Riley, Mart Miller, Mary Kohrmon, Rhonda Reynolds, Ida Closer, Jim Grady, Andy Aylor, and Chris Young Going over some last minute notes or Mr Donur, sophomore Rhonda Reynolds anticipates the upcom- ing meet. Forum Club — 93 Class Rich Aboufadel Brian Adams Carrie Ake Tami Alcorn Marcy Aldridge Amy Alldoi Jean A rend Gayla Aran Glenn Bolder Bersie Barrett Kenneth Barry Ralph Barva Amber Bebout Tim Benjamin Mike Bieber Chris Bishop Dorrin Black Brian Blazer Jill Bollenbacher Kim Bollinger Chris Boner Lori Bontempo Rachelle Booker Jeff Booth Debbie Borsos Lowanda Bowen Laura Bower Cindy Brandt Hope Braun Koren Brezette Bob Briggs Bruce Brock Joel Brosey Nothen Brosey 94 — Sophomores Afrer Q year of looking for rhe elevoror and being rold by seniors rhor Mr, Deal ' s room wos right next door ro rhe office, rhe sophomore doss come our of hibernorion and rook commend. Sophomores porricipored heavily in many exrrocurriculor ocriviries. The majori- ry of rhe boys ' soccer club, vorsiry rennis and vorsiry cross counrry reams v ere com- posed of sophomores. Sophomore boys also played a major role in foorboll, rrock, boskerboil, and golf. Boys weren ' t rhe only ones porriciponng in sporrs. Sophomore girls also conrribured greorly in such sporrs as volleyball, cross counrry, boskerboil, gymnosrics and rrock Besides rheir grear accomplishmenrs in sporrs, sophomores do hove orher rhings ro be proud of occording ro Principal Richard Horsrmeyer, " The exrrocurriculor ochievemenrs of rhe sophomore class are greor bur rhey should be proud of rheir academic ochievemenrs roo The number of srudenrs on rhe Principol ' s Lisr and honor roll is olwoys large and rheir conrriburion ro rhe ocademics of our school is very impressive. " Kennerh Drown Michelle Drown Tim Drown Chris Dubb Drion Ducher Rondy Duchwold Tony Cookley Larry Cobb Ann Cortise Chris Culbertson Tim Corrrell Leo Cummings Julie David Steve Dovis Gerald Dean Chris Deloney Tina DIrnberger Allen Dobine Karen Dowdell David Downey Daren Drudy Julie Druley Sopliomores — 95 Dill Duly Rodney Dunbar Scon Durnell Tino Eiter Tricio Elom Koiie Foor Wendy Former Tony Fellcildo Brian Fisher l ose Flares Annette Floss April Floss Belinda Flotow Dorb Fomby Paul Fowerbough Morlene Fremion Robert Gaff Kothy Gaines f amon Garcia Sheryl Gardner Anosrasia Gensic Anita Gonzales Elaine Good John Graham Terry Grahovac Sophomore Spirit! Lawanda Dawen shows one way that she meditates during a tough doss. The sophomore doss of ' 85 showed off some of rheir school pride during spirit week. " I thought spirit week was great! It seemed like more students participated in it this year, " stoted sophomore Rhonda Reynolds. For the second year in a row the class of ' 85 won the hall decorations while making a respectable float. " It was real fun working on the float and hall, " sophomore Mary Kohrmon said. While many sophomore football players bottled against Wayne High School, the homecoming court awaited the crowning of the queen. The sophomore court was compos- ed of Morcy Aldridge, Jean Arend, and Mory Kohrmon. Spirit week was copped off with the homecoming dance. 96 — Sophomores Diane Lee models some of rhe latest fashions to hit Elmhutst. Vicki Jackson Gregg Jehl Wolden Jewell Dorcey Johnson Lisa Johnson Russell Johnson Sophomores - 97 Worm Winter Weather Has Certain Disadvantages A deserted Elmhursr hall startles the Peters twins. " Whor happened to school vocorion due ro snow and high water? " queried one sophomore who was trapped in geometry class on a 70-degree day in March. Sophomores ore quickly reclizing that there ore certain disodvontoges of " mild winters " Besides not missing school, there ore some other problems. One of these would be getting a good spot in the courtyard to catch some sun. Tve found that the only way to get my favorite spot to corch rays is to skip lunch! " exclaimed Karen Brezette. Another problem is doing homework. " I usuolly study basketball and soccer on warm days. Instead of chemistry, " said sophomore Matt Miller. As o whole most students of EHS liked the winter of 82-83, even though it was warm Rufus Jones Somontha Jones Sandra Jones Alice Jordan Richard Jordan Srocey Kellaris Buddy Kemp Anthony Key Deanna Kilburn Lonney Kimmel Tim Knox Julie Kocks Mory Kohrmon Phinhthon Kounbandith Lisa Kraizerr Barbara Krieg Lorrionne Kump George Lay Cotino Lee Diane Lee Jennifer Leeper Kim Lehman Sheila Lewis Rodney Lichtsinn Joyce Lloyd i — Sophomores MIchele Long Raymond Lopez Veronica Lovett Billy Lowery Dan Lazana Trocey Lyon Todd Macon Tyke Madison Mario Magdich Tom Malott Mavis McOendon Glenn McCoarr Adam McCormick Mike McCormick Kelly Miller Lisa Miller Man Miller Roberto Mitrevski Don Molarglk Monry Moodle Lizzie Mcxire Valerie Moore Vince Moron Steve Morel Inez Moreno Candy Moring Lisa Morken Jeff Moyer Tommy Munson Scott Neeley Sophomores Lisa Morken, Karen Brezette. Mary Kohrmon, and Rf)onda Reynolds feel that neatness is essential to good study habits Sophomores — 99 Elena Nesler Neal Nevers Tracy Nevills Natasha Pagt Rod Posko Geri Perez Cathy Peters Christy Peters Tony Phillips Rodney Pope Earnestin Porter Erin Prine Dan f amsey Dawn Ramsey Brian Redding Julie Reinhart f hondo Reynolds Stephanie Reynolds Cindy Rhoda Vicky Rhoda Brian Rice Oliver Richmond Rod Rider Bob Ringer Rhonda Roberts Arthur Robinson Kyno Roeger Kevin Rogers Andrew Ross Barry Ross Looking to the Future As rhe saying goes, " Time flies when you ' re having fun. " Sophomores ore com- ing ro rhe end of rheir second year in high school and beginning fo look ro rhe fufure. Srudenrs who ore inreresred in going ro college are beginning ro consider univer- siries rhey mighr wanr ro orrend. To berrer prepare themselves, sophomores are rak- ing classes in moth, science, and English. For rhe srudenrs nor inreresred in orten- ding college, rhe regional vocafional school offers mony opporruniries for job plocemenr. The vocorionol school offers classes in mechanics, business and areas in rhe medical field. Dione Lee shows her superior flexibility during lunch. 100 — Sophomores Class officers for ' 82-63 were Mart Miller, president: Diane Lee, vice president. Mory Kohrmon, social chairman: and Jodie Turnbow. secretary. Craig Sherbondy Floyd Shock Andy Shutf LoriSipe Don Smith Dave Smith Dawn Smith Janice Smith Lisa A. Smith Lisa M. Smith Lynerte Smith Dawn Snow Kim Spieth Kim Spore Chris Srarn Errol Srech Yolanda Stephens Tom Stinson Sophomores — 101 John Graham finds that planning a schedule is a great deal easier with the help of Mr Harris. Sophs Find Friend! When things ger rough and you don ' t know what to do it ' s nice ro hove o good friend ro help you out. The sophomore class mode o new friend This year as Mr. Alvin Harris became sophomore counselor. Mr. Morris is kept quite busy since, as he stated, " Sophomores are extremely energetic! " Mr. Harris is interested in the students ' education and future goals. Often he assists them by giving guidance, infor- mation and use of the computer to pick out the college that suits their goals. Although much of his doy is spent with problems related to educotion, he doesn ' t forget students ' personol problems. He is willing to give advice and if he con ' t help you he ' ll get someone who can. The sophomore class is very fortunate to hove Q concerned counselor, but more im- portantly, to have o friend. Kevin Stockman Rhonda Swangin John Swinehon Leroy Swinford Stuart Sv ink Liz Totum Angle Templar Joe Thomas Kathy Thornton Drenda TIgner Matt Till Cristy Trace y Dennis Tracey Lorl Troutner Jodie Turnbow Dob Vonhorn Ernie Vasquez Shelly Vosquez Jim Vaughn Gene Voelker Joel Vorndran Brian Walker James Wallace Sherry Wallace Terry Wallace Ernie Wash Jim Waslawski Frank Webster Christy Weigold Pat Weileman 102 — Sophomores Rhonda Weileman Tricia Welker Tim White Charles Whirfieid Tabby Wichman Tiandy Wiegand Lena Wiliioms P.aiph Williams Stuan Williams Rod Pasko ' s imagination takes over during one of Mr Oass philosophy lectures Attacking is the only way to play tennis, according to Stuort Wiliioms Sophomores — 100 Juniors Juniors, Juniors!! Okay, they ' ll admit it. They ' ve done good. They don ' t know how what they ' ve done will compare with the future, but right now . . . well, the juniors deserve a pot on the bock. In their first yeor of Elmhurst, 1980-81, the freshman boys ' football squad was unbeaten and unscored upon. And thot year ' s girls ' track team hod a relay squad composed of some freshmen, a squad that went on to place fourth of 56 at state competition. And sports aren ' t oil. They have hod members of their class on the speech team, in plays, and in the bond, which in their freshman year placed high in com- petition scoring. Juniors helped os sophomores with the unforgettable Flood of ' 82, which received o write-up in Reader ' s Digest for the outstanding youth participation. This year, juniors participated actively in AF5, Afro-American Club, TAD, Campus Life, Junior Homecoming court consisted of Amy Arend, Rhondo Schroeder, and Andrea Gordon. Karen Adam Drenda Ailen Rhonda Allen Sandra Allen Marttiew Andrew Amy Arend Carlos Aran Sarah Atkinson Andy Aylor Angela Barnum Stacy Bartley Anthony Dates Eric Daugher Kris Decker Bobby Dell Barry Bender Janice Benjamin Robert Dercot Sonia Birch Michael Blain Molly Bley Dawn Blaemker Todd Blough Krisri Blum Cheerleoding, COE, Trojan Singers, Trojan Takedowns, Red Coot Club, Diamond Devils, Student Council, Women Mentors, Forum Club, Bowling Club, DECA, Quill ond Scroll, VICA, Audio-Visual, Elmhurst-Luers Hockey Club, sports, and the bond. High honors hove found the juniors in sports this year, too. Phil LeMoster mode the SAC cross country team and set up records here at Elmhurst. And this yeor ' s girls ' varsity basketboll teom is more than half juniors, and they set up records when they beat Huntington Catholic 98-27. Those records included lorgest point margin (71) and most points scored (98). The juniors can ' t soy for sure that what they hove done won ' t be done better somedoy, or the records they set won ' t be broken someday, or that the memories they hove won ' t be reploced someday. Bur they can say that while they were here, boy, were they good! Looking confident, Jenny Druley gives her presenta- hon to Mr Robert Storey ' s speech doss Dove Done Linda Bool er Tim Dowers Debbie Dranson Donna Dright Dora Dright Jack! Drown Patricia Druner Par Bryan Chris Dunch Rhonda Durger Carolyn Durns Sandra Connodoy Cindy Capps Jeffrey Coriin Lisa Carpenter Ron Carpenter Todd Cartwright Scart Christlieb Steve Churchward Derh Click Dob Clements Denny Cobb Marc Conrad During the powderpuff game. Note McCrillis finds out that blondes really do have more fun. Juniors — 105 Marq Cook Roeann Cour Nor Crawford Lyr)n Crockett David Cross Kent Crowell Dill Davis Cheryl Davis Jeffrey T. Davis Jeffrey W Davis Mark Davis Tyrone Davis That Junior Style! Styles come and styles go, just like mon- ths on o calendar, but popularity doesn ' t depend on time, Clotlies are always important when one wants to be in style. Shoes made by Boss, Candies, Quoodies, or Sporto ore always popular, ond jeons by Calvin Klein, Sergio Volente, L. L. Bean, and Levi were seen on every EHSjunior. Most juniors hod to hove on Izod, Polo, Chops, or Hunter ' s Run sporfshirt, ond Aigner belts, shoes, and purses com- plemented junior girls ' wardrobes. Wool sweaters with one ' s initials or a Jacquord pattern were another definite. Designs of snowflokes, reindeer, and other wintery things were icing on the coke, and if a girl hod a pin fashioned into her initials, then everything wos complete. Speech became important, too. Like oil the various forms of slang, styles came and went. From " gog me with a spoon " to " you toastie, " juniors were ready with a Penny Deaton Eric Dirig Paul Dadenhoff Lisa Domer Jennifer Druley Kirk Eberly Edd Eckels Kim Edgar Evonne Edwards Veira Ellis Dana Esrerson Douglas Everette Leslie Ewlng Ernie Farias MIshi Felicildo Sracey Fey Steven Finken Goster Firrie comeback to anything possibly said to them. An overage conversation would be filled with various phroses and words, and if anyone hod just been transferred through time from the 1950 ' s or ' 60 ' s, he would hove been dumbfounded. Certain activities were " in " too, such as skiing, potties at the lake. Your Place, the Casbah, and any EHS sponsored donee. Any student attending one or more of these events was instontly o port of the popular crowd, just for showing up. Styles and fads . . . sweaters with little designs . . . Asahi sneakers . . . " valleygirl " talk . the color purple . . . dances at EHS . . . basketball gomes . . . initials . . . reindeer . . . snowflokes ... all of it held o certoin status for the class of ' 84. But no matter how ttiviol things were in Q fad, they hod to be perfected. From the Aigner " A " on one ' s shoes to the antlers of the reindeer on one ' s wool sweater, being in style meant o lot. Preparing to mount his horse and ride off info the sunset, Mike KItch dons a cowboy hot. Tony Shock, olios " Duffy, " sneoks in the picture with Mone Heiney ond Mike Kirch after the juniors win the powderpuff gome Flashing her " cover-girl smile. ' vorsiry cheerleader Carol Tonn pauses on her way to doss Connie Green Don Honeline Dob Hardy Deborah Harmon Jeff Harris Drod Hart Matt Houser Marie Heiney Monica Helmet Steve Hill Juniors Join In on the Jubilation From punks ro pojomos, spirit week was a hir Qt Elmhursr. Junior porficiporlon was nored throughout the halls as everyone joined the activities. Monday, Sweats day, had joggers and Richard Simmons ' fans ex- ercising in the halls. Tuesday, Nerd or Clash day, had EHS looking like a Solvation Army drop box. Wednesdoy was Pajamas day, and everything fro " - ' negligees to Doctor Dentons oppeared, and also toothbrushes, hair curlers, teddy bears, and morning popers. Thursday turned out to be one of the most populor, as Punk day. Students wore costumes that Adam and the Ants or the D-52 ' s would appreciate. Fridoy was the traditional Red and Gray day and with it was Hot and Sucker doy Crunching Tro- jans were everywhere, as was obvious by the multitude of hats worn. The halls were decoroted, and for once not torn down by 2:35 Friday. The sophomore doss won the competition, but the juniors gave them o close race. On Friday was the pep session, o rowdy explosion that everyone participated in. Of course, junior participation wos by for the most enthusiastic . . . Before the gome Friday, students met a EHS to decorate their cars and form carovon to drive to Wayne. Many student! showed up and even if the wind blew of most of the toilet poper and balloons, everyone hod o good time. EHS lost to Wayne, 14-7 in the Homecomj ing gome, and good sports that we ore we invited the Generals to the donee festivities. The week turned out to be one of EHS ' finest, with support from both the students ond the faculty. Nancy Holland Jay Howold Melissa Howard Mac Jackson Odessa Jewell Chris Jungk Tim Kahn Mike Kelly Andy Kennedy Mike Kirch Dove Knappenberger Eric Knight Ann Kocks Debbie Kohrmon Walter Kowalenko Denise LoskowskI Lisa Louck Drenda Lee Jessie Lee Shirl Lee Ed Lehman Phil LeMosrer Mary Lill Paul Lothamer On Punk day Sandy Cannado gpws us that guys aren ' t the only ones with must Showing his spirit on punk day. Norman Resor tells i like It IS Feigning surptise and confusion, Ed Lehmon forgets to look intelligent. Kris Decher and Cindy Copps take time out from o Trying to look punk with skill is something Chris Jungk is busy day to mug for the camera. a pro at Conversing Quite AcodemicQlly Academics ploy o mojor port in rhe doily life ot Elmhursr. After oil, If it weren ' t for the ocodemics, Elmhursr would just be another big. empty building, ond none of the students would be here to moke it what it is. Juniors hove a strong ocodemic schedule this yeor. from the required United States history to the personal-choice dosses like body building and foreign languoges. The junior yeor is the year when students begin to consider their grade point overoge and doss rank insteod of how mony doys till spring break (although juniors still count down the doysO- Juniors hove the unconny obility to generolly Lillian L yon William Lyon Shawn Lyral Korhy MacKoy Mortho Magdich Ann Molorr succeed in any oreo they set their minds to. An approximate ovetoge of 15 juniors per gtode period hove mode Princlpol ' s List since their stort OS freshmen, nor to mention rhe dozens more on Honor Roll each time With their finol year ot Elmhurst opptooching, the juniors ore leaving their academic marks behind, along with the best of em. They moy not always show it, but speaking ocodemicQlly, they know their ocodemics! Junior class officers from left to right Sheila Spear, social chairman: Mary Lill, secretary-treasurer: Cheryl Davis, vice president: Dave Miller, president Ken Malott Jncio Manter Gary Marchoi Sherry Martin fiebecco Mouricio Nate McCrillis Mike McCune Danny McLemore Sherry McMurtry Deborah Medsker Glenna Melton Sherry Mercer MiChele Metzger Scort Meyer David Miller Lori Miller Lisa Mills Veda Mills Renee Mock Revo Mollison Yvonne Monralvo Marshall Moore Sharon Moore Allen Moser Stacey Mullen Sheila Murphy SteviQ Murray Lisa Myers Marcio Nonce Stan Nesler Jaime Neuhous Rich Neuhous Ken Nevers German Nino Kerry Norrhcuti Amy Osbun Scott Oswalt Andre Otrley Carol Tonn looks for help from friends as she does her assignment Joe Perjak catches forty winks as classmates Allen Moser, Paul Lothamer, and Mitch Surface study. The Trojan varsity football team takes a time-out dut- ing a crucial march. Julie Rinord Don Roberts Glen Robinson KothyRoy Lisa Runge Beth Salge Keith Sams Audrey Saylor Doyle Saylor Linda Schmitt Kerry Schoeph Treasa Schrock Rhonda Schroeder John Scott Stocy Scott Karen Shackles David Show Jock Sheets Sobrino Shelby David Shepherd James Staton Andrew Stein Angle Stewart Kirk Stewart Steve Strole Raymond Suel Mitch Surface Tina Sutton Elijah Swann Kim Syndrom Becky Thomas Jerry Thompson Showing Off the Afhieric Side Although ir ' s nor unusual for such o well- rounded doss ro pass rhrough Elmhursr, the doss of ' 64, ir seems, is doing so wifh floir. They ' ve shown everyone rhor rhey con succeed, no morrer whor rhe circumsronces ore. Whether it ' s the Flood of ' 62, the bion- nuol 5.R.A. tests, or going to the regionol chompionship in boskerboll, the juniors ore reody, willing, and oble. And speaking of the regional boys ' boskerboll finals, this year ' s Trojons showed Fort Woyne that E,T. did exist out off Ard- more Avenue somewhere. The ream drew Fort Woyne Christion in the first round, ond bear them, 73-32. After thot they hod ro ploy Snider, and in one of the most exciting gomes ever, bear the Pan- thers, 71-69, in rwo overtimes. From there they beor Woodlan, 66-64, ond hod ro foce Norrhrop. After o rousing pep session Fridoy, E.T. foced the Bruins, only to be defeated, 54-67. Juniors Mark Redding, Ty Cook, Lee Moore, and Tony Bores por- ricipored on rhe squad, which finished the seoson with o 9-11 record. This year ' s girls ' boskerboll squad was hor, too. They ser records in several areas offer posting a 96-27 victory over Hun- tington Catholic. The girls were strong in the S.A.C. tourney, but fell in sectionols. The team was comprised of juniors ond underclassmen. Foorboll was plagued by injuries, ployer-coach disputes, and plain ond sim- ple bod luck. They finished their season 2-6, ond vowed ro come bock stronger rhan ever next year. Junior Phil LeMosrer set his personal school records in cross counrry this year. Phil ' s ability put him on the oll-S.A.C. team, and he is going to be a strong parr of the squad next year. The golfers and rennis players were strong too, as were rhe girls ' cross country and volleyball reoms and both trock squads. The Trojons hove proved over and over again that they aren ' t o long-lost, forgotten member of F.W.C.5., bur o living, bteothing, red ond gray E.T. Michele Metzger shows her outstanding poise and finesse on the beam. Terry Tombough Carol Tor n Undo Trace y Troy Trommel Dovid Travis V ade Travis Susan Trenary Kecia Trigg Kenny Turner Sandy Vaughn Chad Vizino Kim Waggoner Mary Wall Cathy Walters Vanessa Washington Tim Watson Cindy West Linda West Doug Wiggin Byron Williams Laurie Williams Milton Wilson Teri Wilson Lisa WInget Ken Wixon George Wright Porri Wright Sandy Zelt Lisa Zigler Dan Haneline appears to be enthralled as he inremly watches a girls ' volleyball match. FINALLY Jusf One More Here if is. A lor of rhem hove been wQiring for rfiis a long rinne, bur rhe juniors ore finolly ro ffie point where there is just one more year. Just one more . . . This post yeor hos given rhem o lot of memories, memories that they ' ll treosure forever. From rhe outbreak of measles or Indiana University to the annual Morp, memories formed from day one. There was always something going on for the juniors. Candy soles, prom commit- tees, and class meetings were on everyone ' s mind as May grew closer. Plans were completed, ond everyone breathed a sigh of relief as they realized rhings were going ro be terrific The class of ' 84 sow o lor in their first three years, and will see a lor in their lost year, roo. Bur all the rime rhey ' ll be rhink- ing " jusr one more . . " Mike Stanley attracts the photographer ' s attention at a recent faotboll game Kirk Stewart dresses wirh the trends " during fall spirit week Show Works on Gools Even though ir is Mr Allen Shaw ' s first year at Elmhursr as o teacher, he already considers it to be his " home owoy from home, " portly because of the relaxed otmosphere and lock of pressure. Mr. Show teaches orchestra, auxlliory choir, concert choir, Trojan Singers, and color guard. This year the orchestra has had three concerts and also occomponied the musical. This helped to achieve one of Mr. Show ' s goals. When he ar- rived at Elmhurst he decided that he wonted ro occompony a musical. Well, mark one off his list anyway. Another of his goals would be to instill the knowledge that music is more than just singing, but working together too. He feels thot this is on integral part of his reaching. Also, Trojan Singers travelled to Western Michigan University to perform. In addition, they song on o morning breakfast show at radio station WAFX. Finally, the Trojon Singers performed as the opening act of the EHS Jazz Festival. Another one of Mr. Show ' s goals is to get on extra choir organ- ized. EHS now has three choirs, but he would prefer four. It would be similar to a Trojon Singers ' training group. Students would start in thot class, then move up ro the Trojan Singers. qior Barry Bender plays a counter melody on his I during orchestra rehearsal. •V 116 — Acodemics Karen Brezene smiles to herself as she listens to her spectacular piano playing techniques. Chrissy Cade concentrates on staying in key during a concert choir rehearsal jT - Acodemlcs — 117 Sophomore Jeff Hamm probably never thought that he ' d be caught using a few skills, such as paper cut- ting, that were taught in kindergarten. Arts Receive Recognition This year alone, students hove won over $12, OCX) worth of art related awards. This sum includes at least three scholar- ships; Rita Campbell, Dovid Monter, and Ted Gaol. Rita will be attending Soint Francis College for ort on o four-year scholarship. She won it for only one photogroph. David Monter and Ted Goal, joining 5 other EHS students who won scholorships there will both be attending the Columbus School of Art on scholarships. Also, Tracy Richardson will be going to Brooks Institute of Photography and Science, which is one of the top five colleges of photography in the country. Mr. Don Goss is very pleased with all the honors his students have received this year. He soys, " Everyone must do a little on their own, you cont just set bock and expect the work to get done. " Mr, Goss wos also noted saying, " We hove done exceptionally well at the Regionol Scholastic Art Awords held at L.S. Ayres this year. " From there twenty-one pieces of ort will be in the notional (New York) show. Morcy Aldridge concentrates on getting just the right look with the paper in ort class. ' IL 118 — Acodemics Mr Goss stands for a moment in thought before laun- ching into yet another of his philosophical speeches Senior Lewis Grohom looks through his pictures, keep- ing the good ones and disregarding the not-so-good ones Sophomore Karen Brezette and junior Leslie Ewing find that it sometimes takes two to correctly develop pictutes. Acodemics — 119 f m Photographers Phil Bonahoom. Gina Johnson. Wendy Former. Amanda Schuhler. Phil LeMasrer. Mike Heasran. Tracy Richardson. Par Dryon. Yearbook Staff — Back Row: Laurie Freygang, Rhon- da Reynolds. Mike Pendleton, Thom Byrne, Kelley Campermon. Roy Quinones, Lilly Lyon Front Row: Marlene Fremion. Jadle Turnbow. Alice Jordan. Deb Foote, Maureen Landrigon, Karen Brezette, Leslie Ew- Ing. Matt Miller. During rhe school year ir seemed rhor room 106 was where oil rhe action was. A constant flow of traffic ond mouths kept things moving. The feud between yeorbookers and newspoper people remained steady. At deadline time the crossfire increased as everyone fought for the use of photogrophers and typewriters. Despite the rivalry, both staffs felt ot home together digging up facts, and putting them onto o written page. One difficulty that confronted the year- book staff and newspaper staff wos meeting the deadlines. But with the nudg- ing of Mrs. Hoylmon, publications advisor, Michelle McNomora, newspaper editor, and Maureen Landrigon, yeorbook editor, things worked out. Start the Presses Newspaper Staff — Back Row Par Madrid. Marlene Fremion. Amanda Schuhler. Sara Barrett. Lena Williams. Diana Lee. Chris Starn. Lisa Kratzert. Cindy Capps Front Row: Mac MacKoy. Thom Byrne. Mar Kohrmon. Michelle McNomora. Amy Osbun. 120 — Academics Aire Hoylmon. publications advisor, warns her Sophomore Mike Heasran raises time out to look ot students that there ' s a deadline to meet. lost year ' s yearbook Acodemics — 121 RVS Offers On-rhe-Job Training Vocofionol rraining through rhe Forr Wayne Regional Vocofionol School in- cludes areos of inferest for both girls and boys. Students spent one half day of Elmhursr studying the required courses, and the remaining holf day at the Regionol Center at on-the-job rroining. Occupational programs varied from con- structional crafts, outomotives and elec- tronics to food service, beauty culture, child core, horticulture and data processing. Students were awarded up to three credits per semester for successful performance in these programs. Wogner show their skills in Juniors Liso Mills and Kit data processing. Senior James Kelso and junior Kirk Eberly learn some pointers about outomotives. Working with accounting demands total attention, which is shown by junior Treasa Schrock. Junior Janice Benjamin transcribes a letter while learn- ing dictaphone skills. Acodemlcs — 123 Although EHS ' ers trudged int and plugged through winter, theWhad quite another experience when m ne to spring. As the winter a climaxed and ended and the sprin, tivities grew nearer, many students came to the realization that warmer weather was just around the e xner — well, maybe. Even though pf , early March the temperature reamed the mid-seuenties it didn ' t stay for long. Snow and rain dampened the spirit of the students and teachers but the satisfaction of knowing the termination of yet another school year could not be put off kept them going, and before they knew it they had been flung into spring and all her many activities. 124 — Spring Spring 1 m r fl3 w ivi) ' " T ! nB j 7 « . f .. 1 um it in here, babe! Right down the ole aZ ey Flinging the baseball in an attempt to strike out the batter, Andy Landrigan lets one fly. Spring — 125 726 — Dauid and Lisa CAST Dauid Clemens John Hermes Mrs. Clemens Laura Lawrence Porter Brian Adams Secretary Jackie Poindexter Dr. Swinford Joel Heim Mrs. Ferris Linda Tracey Maureen Hart Jennie Leeper Josette Christy Peters Carlos Mark Davis Sandra Jolene Wolfe Simon Rod Pasko Kate Diane Robinson Lisa Rhonda Reynolds Barbara Chris Adams Robert Jovan Booker Ben Chris Starn John Jeff Booth Mr. Clemens Bob Clements Revealing their character ' s personality with their stance, the cast of " David and Lisa " pose for a final curtain call. ' ' David and Lisa " a Big Hit From a popular novel by the pro- minent psychiatrist Theodore Isaac Rubin to an award-winning motion picture, " David and Lisa " has now been adapted for the stage. It tells the story of two mentally disturbed adolescents: David, the only son of wealthy parents, over protected by a domineering mother, who is tortured by his phobia against being touched; and Lisa, the child-like girl who has never known parental love, who has developed a split personality and is in effect two different girls, one of whom speaks only in childish rhymes and insists upon being spoken to in the same manner. The play focuses on David and Lisa during the course of one term at Berkley School for the Mentally Disturbed, where they have come under the guidance of Dr. Alan Swinford and his staff, along with their fellow students. The play was staged with a fairly new technique — all of the props were on stage throughout the entire performance, with the characters simply moving from one setting to the next. There were four performances for the public, two the weekend of April 22 and two the weekend of April 29. The leads were played by seniors Joel Heim and John Hermes, and sophomore Rhonda Reynolds. To make their performance as realistic as possible, the entire cast visited the Fort Wayne State Mental Hospital and Training Center. Ac- cording to director Shelley Well- ington, the play was popular with both the audience and the cast. " The performance was intense, which was appropriate to the sub- ject. I especially liked the contrast between the patients, with Christy Peters (as Josette) sobbing on one side of the stage while John Hermes and Rhonda Reynolds (David and Lisa) sat on the other side of the stage talking, " said Mrs. Wellington of the performance. " To add a new twist, the two male leads (Joel Heim and John Hermes) switched roles for one performance, which resulted in a better performance the next night. All the performances were a success, even though the audiences were fair- ly small and consisted mainly of parents. I wish more students would come. " David and Lisa — 127 The 1983 Prom was held at the Performing Arts Center where many hours were spent by the junior class decorating for scenes such as this. Sophomore Lisa Ybarra and junior Todd Blough hold hands as they await the start of the evening. ' ' Just You and I . . ' Class meetings, committee meetings, sponsor meetings — for awhile the junior class wondered if it would ever end. Class officers were called out of classes to visit with printers, florists, and the directors of the Performing Arts Center before they could relax and await the approach of their prom. Entitled " Just You and I " after the popular song by Eddie Rabbitt and Crystal Gayle, the 1983 prom was held amidst ivy and soft lights in the downtown Performing Arts Center. The court members were announced during school, but the king and queen were kept secret. Finally, the moment arrived and the new king and queen were Steve Finken and Carol Tonn, who took over from last year ' s king and queen, Jim Foreman and Chrissy Morel. The 1983 prom was a success, despite the worries of the junior class and their sponsors. What Does It Mean to Be a Senior? " Letting go of some of your friends but not your memories. " Laura Neumann " Having 3 or 4 lunch mods, roaming the halls, and break- ing the all-time detention record. " Tracy Richardson " I don ' t know; I haven ' t had the chance to do that yet. " Erik Eitman " It means getting out of school early and like being in the mafia you know man like Godfather style. " Becky Mazelin " It means you ' re going to be out on your own soon. " Chris Adams. " It means breaking out of the cell of youth and breaking through the wall of society. " Lauren Buschey " When you ' re a senior it starts out like a Twinkle. You eat all the golden sponge cake and when you get to the middle you find moldy Cheez-Whiz with pimentos. " Laura Lawrence Happiness is being a senior on the Homecoming Court. Mark Sherbondy escorts court member Laura Moering at the Homecoming game against Wayne. r CHRIS ADAMS — Theatre 3; AFS 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1; Trojan Takedown 3, 4. SANDRA ALDER — Gymnastics 1, 2, 3; Tro- jan Takedown 2, 3. FRANCES ALIDAI STAN ALLEN — Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Wrestling 1, 2, 3. RHONDA ANDERSON RICHARD ANDERSON SHERYL ANSPACH — Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Drill Team 2, 3. LORI AUER SARA BARRETT — Diamond Devils 1; Cheerleader 1; Campus Life 1; Anlibrum staff 2; Track 2; Advance staff 3, 4; Powder Puff 4; Speech Team 3; Cheerblock 4; Quill and Scroll TERRA BATES treasurer 3. COLETTE BELL EUGENE BEST Afro-American club JOSEPH BIRCH — Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1,2, 3, 4, Captain 4. MICHELLE BIXLER DONNA BOLLINGER — AFS 3; Drill Team 12 3. PHIL BONAHOOM — Advance Anlibrum Photographer 2, 3, 4. 130 — Seniors Not being afraid to show their individuaUty, seniors Kathy Gordon, Diane Robinson, and Jeanne Fowerbaugh display their punk side during spirit weeli. Power is what being a senior is all about. Tommy Trojan, also known as Chris Miller, illustrates his senior power at a pep session. TAMERA BONER — D Theatre 1,2,3. GREGORY BONTEMPO Theatre 1,2. SHARON BOOTHBY MIKE BOYLE Cross Country 1; SUSAN BREDEMEYER — Powder Puff 3, 4; Volleyball 1. HERB BROCKMYER KURT BRUDI — Baseball 2; Bowling club 1, 4; Wrestling manager 2. MARY BRUNER — Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; AFS 1,3. GREG BUUCK LAUREN BUSCHEY JULIE BURT — Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Coun- try 3, 4; Volleyball 2; Cheerleading 1; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 4; Social Chairman 3; Yearbook 3; Theatre 3; Homecoming Court 1, 2, 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Moro Queen 4. DIANA BURRY THOMAS BYRNE — Student Council 1; Campus Life 1; Ski Club 2, 4; Powder Puff Cheerleader 4; Golf 2, 3; Cheerblock 4; Ad- vance Anlibrum staff 4. CHRISTINE CADE — Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Class secretary treasurer 1, 4; Trojan Singers 2; Homecoming Court 1; Powder Puff 4; Diamond Devils 2. RITA CAMPBELL — Trojan Takedown 1; Drill Team 2; Campus Life 2, 3; COE 4; OEA 4 KELLEY CAMPERMAN — Track 1; Volleyball 1; DECA 4; President 4; AFS 1; Wrestling manager 2, 3; President Trojan Takedown 2, 3, 4; Bowling club 2, 3; Cheerblock 4; Advance staff 2, 3; Anlibrum staff4; Quill and Scroll 4. Seniors — 131 After All, What Are Friends For? " Friends are the people you share the big events and the secrets in your life with. " Anthony Hart " You ' ll never say goodbye to a friend because you will carry them with you in your heart forever. " Jeanne Fowerbaugh " Friends are people you can rely on. You put faith in them and together you share the good times and bad. " Maureen Landrigan " A friend is someone who knows all your faults but is still your friend anyway. " Robin Hall " Anyone can listen to your problems but friends are those who help you through them. " Mike Boyle Taking a time out, Sara Barrett and some close friends discuss their strategy for the up-coming powder puff football game. MARK CAUDILL DAWNDI CHRISTIANSON — DECA 3, 4. SANDI CHRISTIANSON — DECA 2, 3. GRACE CIFERRI — Volleyball 1; Powder Puff 3. JENNIFER CLAUSS MIKE CLOUD — Concert Choir 3, 4. SCOTT COE — DECA 3; Bowling Club 1, 4. KELLY COFFEE PATRICK COOK BELINDA CURTIN Takedown 2, 3. JIM DALMAN BILL DAVIS D.E. 3, 4; Trojan NANCY DeGRANDCHAMP — Freshman Choir 1; Concert Choir 3; Trojan Takedowns 2, 3,4. TAMMY DIRIG TONY DIXON — Basketball 2, 3; Afro American Club 3. MONICA DORAN — AFS 2, 3; President 3; Speech Team 3, 4; President 4; Service Work 4; Theatre 3; National Forensic League 3, 4. 132 — Seniors What Does the Future Hold? " I plan to be a bum, lie out in the sun, and have fun. " " My life ' s ambition is to become the best group therapist Laura Moering that God ever put on this earth. " Debra Foote " I ' m going to I.U. to major in speech pathology and an- " Some day I ' m going to save the universe as Flash irology. " Tammy Petersen Gordon. " Kathy Gordon " In college I plan to major in English and possibly law. " I plan to make kissing sound effects for a major motion That way, while I ' m waiting for my first best seller to get on picture company. " Judi Johnson he market, I can support myself as a corporate lawyer. " Michelle McNamara " I just wanna make it through the day. " Mike Boyle " I want not to be so confused. " Erik Eitman JEANNETTE HEASTAN — Trojan Singers 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 4; Cross Country 3; Diamond Devils 2; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3; All-City Choir 1,3,4. JOEL HEIM — Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Jazz Band II 2; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Pep Band 1, 2, 3; Trojan Singers 3, 4; Theatre 2, 3, 4; Stu- dent Council 4. CELESTINE HENDERSON JOHN HERMES — Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Concert Master 4; String Ensemble 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Team 2, 3, 4; AFS 1; Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Lighting Crew 3. RON HERNDON THERESA HIGH GLENN HOLMAN GOLDIE HOLMAN LENNY HOWARD ANNE HUNNEMEYER — Theatre 4; Or- chestra 4. GLORIA JACKSON LAURIE JEHL — DECA 2, 3, 4. JUDY JENKINS GINA JOHNSON — Photographer 3, 4. JUDI JOHNSON — Student Council 1, 2, 3; President 4; Diamond Devils 2; Morp court 4; Powder Puff 3, 4. RONDA JOHNSON RICH KADEL GITA KAMDAR — COE 3, 4; Service Work 4. TIM KECK JAMES A. KELSO — Basketball 2; Track 3, 4. Seniors — 135 Are We Rowdie . . . Best Dressed — Most Talkative Most Studious - Most Talented - Jamie Sheffer, Biggest Partier — Laura Ross, Mark Zurcher Jim Foreman Most Likely to Succeed — Shawn Mitchell, Michael Levine Julie Burt, Lenny Howard Monica Doran, Anthony Hart Jeanne Fowerbaugh, John Hermes Most Depandable — Most Preppy — Barb Hayes, Thorn Byrne LINDA KING TONYA KING CHARLIE KLERNER CASSANDRA KNIGHT Club 3. 4; Track 3, 4. Afro-American JEFFREY KRUSE — Cross Country 1, 2, 4; Ten- nis 3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2; Campus Life 1, 2; Red Coat Club 3, 4; Cheerleader 4. KATHY KUCHER — Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; secretary treasurer 3; vice president 4; Campus Life 1; AFS 2; Basketball 3; Diamond Devil 1, 3. MAUREEN LANDRIGAN — Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Class president 3; Morp Court 3; Diamond Devil 1. 3; Cheerblock 4; Anlibrum 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Anlibrum editor-in-chief 4, THOMAS LANGSCHIED — Football 1, 2, 3, 4. LAURA LAWRENCE — Band 1, 2; Advance 3; Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 3, 4. TINA LEEPER — Student Council 3, 4; secretary treasurer 2; OEA 3, 4; COE 4; Choir 2; Powder puff 3. SALLY LEHMAN MICHAEL LEVINE — Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Jazz Band II 2; Jazz Band I 2, 3; Pep Band 1, 2, 3; Combo 2, 3; Student Council 1; Trojan Singers 3; Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Cheerblock 4. RICK LINNEMEIER — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Track mgr. 3. ANNA LITCH — Gymnastics 1, 2, 3; Trojan Singers 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Theatre 3, 4; Campus Life 3, 4. LISA LOCASTRO — Service Work 2, 3, 4; DECA 3, COE 4; Bowling 4. RANDY LOTHAMER MAC MACKAY — Student Council 1, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 3, 4; Campus Life 1, 2, 3, 4; Morp Court 3; Choir 1; Powder Puff Cheerleader 3, 4; Red Coat Club 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Advance Staff 3, 4. PATRICK MADRID — Advance 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 4; Cheerblock 4. DAVID MANTER BRUCE MARCUM — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1,2. 136 — Seniors Unwinding after a night of basketball excitement, Lisa Mullins and Sara Barrett share each other ' s company while they await their vic- tory pizza. DANNY MARTIN BECKY MAZELIN — Drill Team 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Orchestra 1; Campus Life 1, 2, 3; AFSl; Powder Puffs, 4. BETTE McBRIDE — COE 1, 2; OEA 3. MARLIN McCOART — Service Work 1, 2, 3, 4; ICT 4; Basketball Mgr. 2, 3; Baseball Mgr. 3; Football Mgr, 3; Theatre 2, 3, 4; Bowling 1. SALLY McCOMBS — Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4. JOE McDonald MICHELLE McNAMARA — Advance Staff 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-chief 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Cheerblock 4. CHRISTIAN MILLER — Cheerleader 4. SHAWN MITCHELL — Basketball 1, 2; Class president 2; Class social chairman 4; Cheerblock 4; Diamond Devil 1; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; captain 4. LAURA MOERING — Concert Band 1, 2; Mar- ching Band 1, 2; Pep Band 1, 2; Jazz Band II 2; Diamond Devil 2; Campus Life 1, 2; Student Council 3; vice president 4; Red Coat Club 3, 4; Morp Court 3, 4; Homecoming Court 4; Prom Court 3; Cheerblock 4; Service Work 3, 4. KATHY MOLARGIK JENNY MOORE — Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; AFS 2, 3, 4; Campus Life 3, 4; Theatre 3, 4; String Ensemble 3,4. CHRISSY MOREL — Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Life 1, 2; COE president 4; Homecoming court 3, 4; Queen 4; Prom Queen 3; Volleyball 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Cheerleading 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 4. CHRISTOPHER MORKEN — Football 1, 2; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Campus Life 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 4; Morp Court 3, 4. TERRY MUFF LISA MULLINS — Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Drill Team 4; Tennis 1, 2, 4; Jazz Band II 2; Jazz Band I 1, 3, 4; Trojan Singers 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Powder Puff 3, 4. SHELLEY MYERS LAURA NEUMANN — Drill Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Captain 4. SCOT OHMART — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Mar- ching Band 1. CARLOS PARRA — AFS 1, 2; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Trojan Circle 1, 2, 3; Cheerblock 4. Seniors — 137 S " punk " at Elmhurst is reflected in the eyes of Thorn Byrne at a basketball game. " Okay Mac. I ' ll take your picture! " Mac MacKay puts on his " please-take-my picture " smile after a Saturday night B-ball game. MIKE PENDLETON — Track 1; AFS 1, 2; Theatre 2; Student Council 3; Advance Staff 3; Anlibrum Staff 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4. LISA PEPPLE — Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Drill Team 2, 3, 4; Service Work 2, 3, 4; Dia- mond Devil 1; Powder Puff 3, 4; Theatre 4. JOHN PEREZ — Bowling 3, 4. TAMMY PETERSEN — Student Council 4: Cross Country 3; Homecoming Court Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1; Tennis 2, 3, Cheerblock 4; Red Coat Club 4. GREG PETERSON — Junior Achievement 2, 3; Explorers ' Club 3, 4. LORI POYSER — OEA 3, 4; COE 4. JEFFREY PROSSER — Football mgr. 4. PAUL QUAKE — Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band I 3, 4; Jazz Band II 1, 2, 4; Powder Puff Cheerleader 4. TERRY RAGER — Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band I 1. 2, 4; Jazz Band II 1, 3, 4; Powder Puff Cheerleader 3, 4. ELIZABETH RAY — Theatre 1, 2. CYNTHIA REDDING - DECA 4; Dance 1. ALLEN REED TIM REED — ' Wrestling Mgr. 2, 3; Soccer 1, 2; R.V.C.3,4. SANDY REMMERT — Campus Life 1, 2; Diamond Devil 2; Service Work 2, 3. SHELIA REYNOLDS WENDY RICE — Marching Band 1, 2, 3; Con- cert Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 4. 13S — Seniors TRACY RICHARDSON — Hockey 2, 3, 4; captain 3, 4; Powder Puff Cheerleader 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Advance-Anlibrum photographer 1, 2, 3, 4; photo editor 4; Cheerblock 4; Morp Court 4; Ski Club 2. DIANE ROBINSON — Trojan Singers 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3; Theatre 3, 4. BRYAN ROEGER — Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Serv- ice Work 3, 4. GRADY ROGERS — Basketball 4; Football 3. LAURA ROSS — Volleyball 1; Tennis 2; Cam- pus Life 1, 2; Diamond Devil 2; Choir 1; Cheerblock 4. PATTY ROUSE JONATHAN SAUER — Football 1, 2. CHRISTOPHER SAYLOR — Football 1, 2, 4; Track 1, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. MIKE SAYLOR NINA SAYLOR KEVIN SCHLOSSER — AFS 1; Tennis 4; Bowling 4; Cheerblock 4; Soccer 2. DAVID SCHMIDT — Football 1, 2, 3; Wres- tling 2. Or What? Most Likely to Make a Good Parent — Maureen Landrigan, Maclyn MacKay Prettiest Eyes — Prettiest Smile — Most Honest — Jane Stinson, Jeff Kruse Jamie Sheffer, Jeff Kruse Anna Litch , Mike Pendleton Most Fun to be with on a desert island Julie Burt, Chris Miller Most Lovable — Most Thoughtful Most Athletic — Best Personality - Class Clown — Jeannette Heastan, Mac MacKay Sara Barrett, Mark Sherbondy Laura Haneline, Jim Folland Tammy Petersen, Mac MacKay Laura Moering, Rich Kadel As captain of the cheerleading squad, it ' s Chrissy Morel ' s job to try and wish the ball through the hoop at basketball Regionals. Seniors — 139 Who Led the Pack? Class Officers President Vice-President Social Chairman Secretary Treasurer Cheerleading Captain Basketball Captain Student Council President Julie Burt Laura Haneline Shawn Mitchell Chrissy Cade Chrissy Morel Jim Folland Judi Johnson AMANDA SCHUHLER — Tennis 2; Service Work 3; Advance photographer 4. TRACY SCOTT KATHY SEABOLD J AMIE SHEFFER — Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Life 2; Diamond Devil 1, 2; Advance Staff 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Class social chairman 2; Class treasurer 3; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4; Cheerleading 1, 2, 3, 4. MARK SHERBONDY — Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3. PEGGY SHERIFF — Concert Band 1, 2; Jazz band II 1, 2; Pep band 1; Marching Band 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Campus Life 1, 2. LISA SHROYER — Volleyball 1; Service Work2,4;DECA2,3,4. LORI SHROYER — Trojan Takedown 1; OEA3;COE4. JEROME SKINNER BRIAN SMITH AMANDA SNEED MARK SPAULDING — Basketball 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Soccer 4; Cheerleading 4. PAMELA SPEAKMAN ROBERT STALE CHUCK STANDIFORD — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2. SCOTT STEFFEN — Track 1, 3; Cross Coun- try 1, 2, 3; Homecoming Court 2. PAMELA STEWART JANE STINSON — Cheerleading 1, 4; Gym- nastics 1, 2, 3, 4; Trojan Singers 2; Cross Coun- try 4; Student Council 4; Track 4. DAVID STROLE SHELLY SWAIN — Choir 1, 2; Speech Team 2, 4; Cheerleading 1; Track 2, 4. Junior Rotarians Advance Editor Anlibrum Editor Shawn Mitchell Anthony Hart Kathy Gordon Monica Doran Laura Haneline Jim Folland Jeanne Fowerbaugh Michelle McNamara Maureen Landrigan 140 — Seniors DOUG TASH — Tennis 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2. CHRIS THOMPSON TROY THOMPSON — Cheerblock 4; Student Council 4. DON THORNTON MARY GENE TOLLIVER GEORGIA TUCKER DALAN UNDERWOOD COLLEEN UPTON ANTONIO VASQUEZ JEANINE VIBBERT — Service Work 2. LAURA VOGELGESANG — Volleyball 1; Trojan Takedown 1, 2, 3, AFS 3. TERESA WALDREN The 1983 senior class officers fulfill one of their responsibilities by posing for some pictures. Seniors — 141 Happy Are Those Who Worked Hard Valedictorian Salutatorian Distinguished Scholar David Stein Citizenship Award Sertoma Award Outstanding Dramatic Performance Arion Music Award Outstanding Jazzman Shawn Mitchell Laura Haneline Anthony Hart Chrissy Morel Jim Foreman Laura Haneline Laura Lawrence John Hermes Joel Heim Jeanne Fowerbaugh Erik Eitman Pam Stewart Erik Eitman Eugene White Humanitarian Award Juanita Decker English Award Anthony Hart Shawn Mitchell The Hoppel Award Laura Haneline Gordon Crawford Joseph Birch Competitive Spirit Dan Henderson Jim Folland Athletic Award Laura Haneline Giggling as Mrs. Gentile tells her life story, Kathy Gordon is maybe a little surprised by her achievements. Happy with their own accomplishments Anna Litch and Maureen Landrigan give themselves a round of applause. 142 — Seniors Congratulations were in order for Jim FoUand after receiving the Dan Henderson award. LETRICE WALKER 2, 3, 4; Trojan Circle 2. DUANE WARREN — Football 1, 2, 3. WANDA WASHINGTON Afro American Club KEVIN WILSON JOLENE WOLFE PATRICIA WOODRUFF — Marching Band 2, 3, 4; Drill Team 2, 3, 4, captain 4; Service Work 1, 2, 3, 4; Diamond Devils 1; Theatre 4; Powder Puff 4. RANDY WRIGHT — Track 2: VICA 4. TERRY YEARWOOD DARIN YORK GALE YORK — Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Mar- ching Band 1, 2, 3; Jazz Band II 2; AFS 1; Powder Puff 3; Pep band 1, 2; Campus Life 1, 2. MARK ZURCHER — Golf 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Campus Life 1,2, 3, 4. v».. i.«la Seniors — 143 good-day, good-night, good-morrow GOODBYE A little work, a little play, To keep us going — and so good-day. A little warmth, a little light Of love ' s bestowing — and so good-night. A little fun to match the sorrow Of each day ' s growing — and so good-morrow. A little trust that when we die We reap our sowing! And so — goodbye. George Louis Palmella Basson Du Maurier. ij -%t;. .,» - ' ■» ' 1 - " Well Lisa, if you had it to do all over again . . . " Lisa MuUins wonders about her future while Shelley Myers and Laura Neumann discuss more pressing matters. 144 — Graduation Graduation — 145 Tracksters Get Surprisei I =-Lj- 1= enior Mike West practices the up and over chnique of jumping the high hurdles. Boys Track — Front Row: Williams, Lin nemeier, Wash, Miller, Miller, Porter, Min niefield. Row 2: Prosser (Mgr.), Walker, Whit field, Vorndran, Coach Smith, Coach Kam meyer, Bowers, Hall, MacKay, Harris (Mgr. Row 3: Cade, Lee, Spaulding, Webster, LeMaster, Kruse, West, Quake, Ottley, Stin- son, Jordan. Row 4: Drennon, Turner, Kelso, Wallace, Barker, Ringer, Birch, Scott, Dowdell. Row 5: Surface, Smith, Bates, Wat- son, Walker. -w e accomplished what we thought we could and also had some pleasant surprises. Some of the ac- complishments were James Kelso in the 100, Joe Birch returning after his knee injury, Phil LeMaster and Tom Stinson in the distances, Mike West in the high and low hurdles, and the 400 relay team. " stated Coach Chuck Kammeyer. The 400 relay team, consisting of Derrick Minniefield, Dennis Lee, Teddy Hall, and James Kelso were sectional champs and state con- tenders placing fourth. Kelso also qualified for state competition in the 100 meter dash and earned a strong fourth. Records set or broken this year were Mike West in the low hurdles, breaking his own record from last year with a 38.6, James Kelso in the 100 with a 10.5 and the 400 relay team who broke the record from last year with a 42.6. " We had a good year for the potential we had. The program is still developing and we have strong people coming back next year, " con- cluded Coach Kammeyer. Jl Leaping ahead of the others is Ted Hall Wearing a knee brace due to injury sustained in football senior Joe Birch throws the shot put. -? « w» i ,4 With a sigh of exhaustion, junior Tony Bates hands the baton to his teammate, senior Mike West. The sectional champion 400 relay team proudly stands tall. Boys Track — 147 Girls Volley to 4- 11 Season An opponent waits to make a return on a powerf serve from junior Debbie Kohrman. Coach John Beal smiles during a match. TENNIS TEAM — Front Row: Kathleen Heiney, Riley Greider, Denise Hart, Renee Bonahoom, Debbie Elston, Andrea Gordon, Tammy Petersen. Second Row: Coach John Beal, Laura Bower, Debbie Kohrman, Julie Burt, Sheila Spear, Julie Rinard, Marie Heiney, Lisa Mullins. t was a long season for Elmhurst ' s girls ' tennis team, as they finished at 4-11. The season began miserably as the Trojans were faced with bad weather to practice in, but this didn ' t dampen the spirits of the team. Clad in their new uniforms, the Trojans started the year with an uncertain outlook but desirable intentions. Uncertainty was because of the loss of four varsity players who graduated, and due to the ad- justments for a new coach. John Beal took over making him the fourth coach in as many years. After bad weather at the begin- ning, the girls were involved in cons- tant competition due to the rescheduling of several matches. Elmhurst lost its season opener to Snider, but then defeated Hun- tington. Things didn ' t go the Tro- jans ' way though, as they lost their next five games. Wins were chalked up against Adams Central, Carroll, and Whitko, but they l ost to Wayne in the sectionals. ■ .jie A .-»-,j ffs (,i .f iif i$jsm ii ■ v. ' :i » ' gyg»%jw ' . j •-■fiHt ' ' s- ' -» V 35 Senior Lisa Mullins, left, and junior Sheila Spear, right, were Elmhurst ' s best doubles pair. Making a return is jimior Julie Rinard, who was the number one singles player for Elmhurst Girls ' Tennis — 149 Junior Ernie Farias rounds third heading for home. Junior Dave Bone takes a mighty cut. In the sec- tional he blasted two homers. 250 — Baseball ' Big Red Machine ' Captures Title ViflPP " -y aseball in the Summit City i-J centered around the Tro- J-J jans in 1983. Elmhurst possessed possibly the best all- around team in the state with the pitching, the fielding, and the power to win the state. They came just a bit short. The Trojans captured the sec- tional 14-5 barrage against Columbia City. Elmhurst then played North- rop in the regional and ironically lost it in a tough pitching duel. The Trojan bats were stopped and Elmhurst lost a tough one, 2-1. Northrop went on to win the state, but it didn ' t seem fair that after a season like Elmhurst had, the Tro- jans had to end at 26-6. Earlier in the year, the " Big Red Machine " defeated Northrop, but due to some tough luck the Trojans couldn ' t pull it off. VARSITY BASEBALL — Front Row: Mgr. Al Herring, Brian Bucher, Glen McCoart, Stuart Williams, Darren Drudy, Greg Rice, Mgr. Brian Redding. Second Row: Coach Rod Schroeder, David Nelson, Jesse Lee, Ernie Farias, Mark Red- ding, Al Rife, Dan Haneline, Tv Cook, Coach Greg Marden. Third Row: Coach Gerry Tilker, Matt Foreman, Steve Finken, Jim Foreman, Dave Travis, Jim Folland, Dave Bone, Todd Blough, Coach Bill Derbyshire. RESERVE BASEBALL — Front Row: Brian Rice, Glen McCoart, Jesse Farias, Glen Baker, Brian Bucher, Eugene Estep, Stuart Williams, MgT. Al Herring. Second Row: Coach Greg Marden, Jeff Fritz, David Nelson, James Waslawski, Eric Renkenberger, Andy Landrigan, Greg Rice, Tim Brown, Coach Rod Schroeder. Baseball - 151 1 Handing off to sophomore Samantha Jones junior Donna Bright. Leading the pack, freshman Diana Everette played a major part of this year ' s team Up and over, freshman Shelley Bonahoom ap- pears to be in control of her race. Sophomore Lena Williams gets set and ready to throw the shot put. ' sStT 3vM n Records Are Made To Be Broken Girls Track — First Fiow: B. Krieg, D. Bright, M. Dixie, Se cond Row: L. Tatum, A. Freygang, S. Jones, L. Williams, L Bowen, J. Minnieficld. Third Row: C. Bower, R. Lir • --«. C. Knight, D. Everette, C. Davis. Fourth Row: V. Rhoda, L. Smith, M. Booker, Coach K. Eytcheson, Coach S. Dowling, Coach D. Fox, C. Lee, M. Magdich, S. Bonahoom. ■ ■ " -. - V " HM ' Junior Cheryl Davis races for the finish Hne in the 400 meter run. Davis went to State in the discus throw. Sophomore Samantha Jones crosses the finish line first. Jones also went to State this year, competing in the 400-meter dash. yes, records are made to be broken, and here at EHS that ' s exactly what the lady Trojan track team did. This year four records were either broken or reset. The girls fell just under a .500 season, by posting a 7-9 record, with a sixth place finish in the SAC. But Head Coach Sue Dowling commented, " We lost a lot of meets by just a couple of points that could have easily been made up by a girl placing third or fourth. " The lady Trojans really improved, as they went from 3-13 in ' 82 to 7-9 in ' 83. In Sectionals the Trojans had two champions, junior Cheryl Davis and sophomore Samantha Jones. Davis and Jones both went to State but didn ' t come away with a place. Many members of the team will be back, so things are looking up for the girls ' track team in the spring of ' 84. Coach Dowling adds, " If we continue to improve our times and distances, plus advance more people to Regional, we could really be a power in track, and ne xt year I think we have the talent to do it. " Golf Team Heading for Climax i -t rom 0-23 in ' 81 to 2-21 a year i ago, to this year ' s record of 8-17-1, the EHS golf team has been steadily improving. The I golf team placed third in the Wayne Invitational and placed tenth in the sectional. Coach Nicholas Werling commented, " The team has been im- proving in the last couple of years and I think we ' re definitely going to be a power next year. " Members of the team with good records were junior Kirk Stewart 11-10, Michael Kitch 11-11, Jim Grady 10-15, Andy] Aylor 5-17, sophomores Matt Tilli 10-10 and Steve Morel. " With a»j team members returning next year, " Coach Werling added, " we ' ll have three of the best golfers in the city along with team balance and depth. We should be in the running for the SAC and sectional titles. " Golf — First Row: Matt Till, Steve Morel, Coach Nicholas Werling. Second Row: Andy Aylor, Kirk Stewart, Mike Kitch, Jim Grady. Members of the Trojan golf team take practice putts at Brookwood, before sectional competition. Junior Kirk Stewart puts one in. Kirk was a major member of this year ' s team. 154 — Golf Getting ready to tee off, junior Jim Grady, No. 1 man, shows off his form. In Sectional game, junior Kirk Stewart showed everyone his stuff. ' M ' : • W Taking a break from the action. Head Coach Nick Werhng and Athletic Director Duane Rowe discuss the sectional meet. Junior Mike Kitch prepares to tee off at sec- tionals. Mike played No. 1 man at times this ye ar. Golf —155 v I Aiming to move the ball to a teammate is junior Stan Nesler. The Trojan soccer team practices on the Elmhurst field. f.- - 4, Lg3 W§ %% • mm , « ■»- " w» Practicing his basic soccer skills is senior Chuc Standiford. One on one is the name of the game betwee seniors Chris Miller and Chris Morken. 156 — Boy ' s Soccer n ' J r i ' » ■I Giving helpful hints to sophomore Barry Rosa, in hope of improving his game, is coach Mark Garcia. Junior Brad Hart listens intently as the referee gives words of warning to a Wayne High School team member, during a game. T -f •« ■ Team Lacks Participants The soccer club at Elmhurst com- peted in only its fourth year of league play with a final record of 1-8-1. But with the experience of a disappoint- ing season the team now realizes that it ' s going to take next year to have a winning record. The lack of depth on the bench af- fected the season because there was a small turnout. " We also lacked leadership because of work com- mitments of the coaches, " commented sophomore Matt Miller. This year the coaching duty was shared evenly by Dean Maier, Mark Garcia, and Dean Ross, all of whom were graduated from Elmhurst. The soccer team now looks to next year in hope of a much more reward- ing season. ' Why me? " asks coach Dean Maier. Boys ' Soccer — 157 Elmhurst Led by New Coach Wilson On May 10, 1982, it was an- nounced that Mr. Daniel Wilson would be taking over one of the most important positions in Elmhurst sports — head basketball coach. It was a shock to many people, as it was thought that the job would be handled by one of the assistant coaches. After the initial clamorings of such an announcement, people in- quired as to who Mr. Wilson was and where did he come from? Mr. Wilson came to Elmhurst from South Side, where he had been an assistant coach and a teacher. He was 36, father of two, and a former student at Taylor and Purdue Universities. His role at Elmhurst also included teaching biology. Mr. Wilson was accepted by Elmhurst, but now he had to prove himself to the critics and the rest of Elmhurst. Coach Wilson took over a post that was made legendary in Trojan history by Ken Eytcheson. Mr. Eytcheson had coached for twenty-three years, eighteen of them at Elmhurst. The veteran coach brought a sectional title to Elmhurst in 1971, and was one of the most respected coaches in this part of In- diana. After recent frustrating years, especially in 1981, Eytcheson resigned. It was now Dan Wilson ' s team, and the 1982 season would be un- forgettable for Elmhurst. The season began with an almost unanimous decision by the media, that the Tro- jans would finish last in the SAC conference. But the charismatic, personable new coach applied his savvy and game plan to prove the media wrong, to almost a point of embarrassment. The Trojans battled, and at times they looked like the worst team in the city and other moments they looked unbeatable. Elmhurst Sectionals Fill Year What a year Elmhurst had in sports! The Trojans enjoyed a great balance of success throughout year, which hasn ' t been the usual happen- ing. Unlike this year, Elmhurst would sparkle in two or three sports for the year. But for 1982-1983 Elmhurst did well from September to June, in both the girls ' and boys ' programs. The outlook for success wasn ' t evi- dent at the beginning though, as the fall sports were nil in chalking up a lot of wins. For the football team, there was a flash of brilliance. After being 5-5 for 1981, Elmhurst was suddenly ranked seventeenth in the state for 1982. They got a shot at playing the number one team in the state, Indianapolis North Central, and lost 27-0. Nevertheless, Elmhurst did look good. This wasn ' t to last long, as the team suddenly self-destructed with injuries and other personal mishaps. So, the team ended the season very disappoint- ingly at 2-8. The boys ' cross-country squad en- joyed a 6-5 season. It was the first winning season in five years for that sport at Elmhurst. Then winter sports set in. It was a mild winter, but Elmhurst stormed through competition and left its mark. For the Trojan basketball team, it was the total opposite pre- season billing that the football team had. It looked bleak, no big rankings for the basketball team. In fact they were being picked to hold up the SAC conference in last place. It didn ' t turn out that way by any means! brought an 8-12 record into sectional play, and the Trojans went on to defeat Fort Wayne Christian, Snider, and ACAC champion Woodlan to capture the sectional ti- tle. The Trojans lost to Northrop in the regionals, but it had been a long eleven years since the last sectional title. 1982 — a great year for Dan Wilson, and the Trojan basketball team. 158 — The Year in Sports le Trojans finished the regular ison out strongly and took an 8-12 :ord into sectional play. After amatic wins over Snider and oodlan, it happened — Elmhurst d won the sectional! Northrop at them in the regional, but for the im with a rookie coach, that was pposed to finish last, the aderella saga became a reality! ••ectionalitis " also afflicted the estling team. The Trojans fin- led 7-4-1 and captured a sectional le for the second straight year. The girls basketball team also ?pped into the spotlight, as the ■Is compiled an impressive 14-8 ?ord, the best in history. The gym- ' stics team was 9-6 on the year, do- § very well. What a great winter! Success didn ' t stop there. With all e joys of spring came more win- ng. The boys ' track team finished ' -3 for a great season, and went on place twentieth in the state. Vast iprovements for the golf team led an 8-17-1 record. This isn ' t so im- essive in itself, but it was a emendous turnaround for the golf ogram. One more sectional title was won r Elmhurst: this one came from the ■ojans ' awesome baseball team, he " Big Red Machine " won their ird sectional in four years, and larly won the regional but lost to ate champion Northrop, 2-1. The rojans finished a super year at 1-6. Three sectional titles and a lot of .citement was the product of Imhurst ' s successful sports pro- am for 1982-1983. It was truly ntastic! Welborn Resigns After four years as head football coach, Mr. Jim Welborn resigned the post in 1982. During his four year reign. Coach Welborn won twelve and lost seven- teen. He experienced his best days early in his years as head coach. In 1979, the Trojans finished only 4-5, but they did play in the SAC cham- pionship against North Side. Elmhurst lost 22-6. From there, Welborn ' s team went to 1-9 in 1980, and in 1981 the Trojans brought their record back up to 5-5. In 1982, Coach Welborn ' s last season, it was truly a disappointing one. Elmhurst was touted as one of the best in the state, but soon the Trojans left this behind as many starters were lost to injuries — thus they ended the year at 2-8. Mr. Welborn put in his resignation, citing the desire to spend more time with his family as a major deciding factor. Mr. Welborn coached col- legiate stars Scott Auer, Terry Green, and Chris Van Pelt at Elmhurst. Duane Rowe Fills A. D. Position The position of Athletic Director was taken over by Mr. Duane Rowe in 1982. Mr. Rowe replaced Mr. Paul Bienz, who retired after nine years. Coming over from Wayne, where he was also Athletic Director, Mr. Rowe had a rich sports background. During his high school and college days at Manchester College, Mr. Rowe played football, baseball, basketball. He then went on to coach track and cross country at South Bend Central High School. He coached the track team there to a state championship. In 1963, he came to Fort Wayne ' s North Side High School. There, he coached the cross country team to a runner-up ti- tle in 1965, the same year he was named Coach of the Year. In 1968, his team won the state champion- ship. When Wayne was complete, he was transferred there. The Year in Sports — 159 VARSITY FOOTBALL EHS OPP. 17 Marion 16 North Central 27 6 South Side 12 6 Northrop 7 3 Bishop Dwenger 51 91 Hnrrlina VARSITY VOLLEYBALL EHS OPP. 7 13 Adams Central 15 15 1 17 15 Carroll 15 15 11 3 15 15 Woodlan 15 6 4 12 3 Columbia City 15 15 15 16 11 Heritage 15 14 15 )Core 1 L IKXt Kj.il l 33 Bishop Luers 7 Mishawaka Marian 7 Wayne 10 Snider Overall Record: 2-8 7 21 14 37 0 9 7 15 15 7 15 10 8 6 8 14 5 3 1 South Side Wayne Norwell Bishop Dwenger Concordia Bellmont 15 15 15 8 12 15 8 15 15 15 15 10 15 15 15 VARSITY BASKETBALL EHS OPP. 80 Concordia 72 44 Huntington 45 9 4 Harding 15 15 62 Bishop Luers 58 15 6 5 5 1 Bishop Luers Homestead 11 15 15 15 15 56 57 Harding Bishop Dwenger 48 74 10 5 North Side 14 15 52 Northrop 61 4 15 12 Northrop 15 11 14 36 55 60 42 50 65 59 South Bend Clay Snider North Side South Side Crispus Attucks South Side (OT) Muncie Southside 39 72 38 51 63 64 62 VARSITY BOYS ' TENNIS EHS OPP. 4 Huntington North 1 4 Harding 1 Homestead 5 9 10 5 5 Snider 15 15 Sectional Harding 15 15 Overall Record: 3-15 South Side 5 46 Homestead 52 1 Bishop Luers Northrop Snider 4 5 5 72 58 Angola Snider 45 60 VARSITY GIRLS 3 Belln2ont 2 BASKETBALL 51 Wayne 53 1 Wayne 3 Norwell EHS OPP 59 Concordia 55 4 2 54 Carroll 34 74 North Side (OT) 72 57 Norwell 52 58 South Bend Adams 68 2 North Side 3 98 Huntington Cath. 27 Sectionals 1 DeKalb 4 44 Heritage 66 73 Fort Wayne Christian 32 3 Concordia 2 49 Churubusco 28 71 Snider 69 Bishop Dwenger 5 46 Concordia 42 66 Woodlan 64 Overall Record: 5-9 57 Wayne 38 Regionals Northrop 45 51 Bishop Dwenger Snider 59 57 54 67 41 43 Concordia Bishop Luers 40 31 Overall Record: 11-13 26 Bishop Dwenger 50 38 South Side 48 BOYS CROSS COUNTRY 36 67 Northrop Adams Central 54 50 EHS OPP. 56 Harding 55 4th Homestead Invit. 51 North Side 34 50 Northrop 15 58 Bishop Luers 45 GIRLS CROSS COUNTR Y 9th Northrop Invit. 53 Huntington North 57 EHS OPP. 3rd Huntington Invit. Sectionals 43 Homestead 20 50 DeKalb 15 Bishop Luers 15 50 43 52 Harding Wayne 33 30 41 37 Harding Snider 18 21 42 Norwell 15 48 Heritage 63 50 Northrop 19 2nd Kokomo 57 Overall Record: 14-t S 12th Northrop Invit. Marian Wabash 80 33 4th 26 Huntington Invit. DeKalb 50 4th Wabash Invit. 26 Bishop Luers 29 5th SAC 6th Bishop Dewger Invit. 3rd Manchester Invit. 9th SAC 25 New Haven 30 50 New Haven 15 17 South Side 40 50 Snider 15 30 Manchester 25 43 Manchester 15 4th Sectionals 15th Adams Central Invit. 8th Regional 50 Northrop 15 43 North Side 18 160 — Scoreboard Board VARSITY WRESTLING EHS OPP. 12 Bellmont 51 57 South Side 9 23 Bishop Dwenger 29 49 Wayne 16 24 Northrop 33 39 Harding 16 30 North Side 30 59 Bishop Luers 14 36 Concordia 33 12 Snider 44 38 Leo 14 33 Homestead 27 2nd Woodlan Tournament 6th SAC Tournament 6th Wawasee Tournament 1st Sectional Tournament 4th Regional Tournament 10th Semi-State Overall Record: 7-4-1 OPTIONAL GYMNASTICS EHS OPP. 92.55 Northrop 97.8 81.65 Harding 71.45 92.95 Wayne 93.1 98.45 Concordia 95.7 80.65 Bishop Dwenger 76.3 94.3 Noncell 94.9 S3.5 Homestead 102.4 97.65 North Side 104.75 86.65 Bellmont 80.9 86.65 South Adams 54.85 94.5 Bluff ton 58.15 92.65 South Side 44.05 92.75 Heritage 82.85 94.15 Snider 96.95 100.55 Huntington North 90.3 Overall Record: 9-6 EHS 72 76 76 92 92 3rd 59 ' : 59 • :l 2nd 64 64 4th 4th 69 ' l 69 ' 2 71 71 7th 4th 6th 20th BOYS ' TRACK North Side Manchester Homestead Heritage Bishop Dwenger 33 North Side Relays OPP. 55 26 54 28 Northrop South Side Harding Invit. Snider Huntington Kokomo Relax SAC Relays Harding Bishop Luers Wayne Marion Concordia Relays Sectional Regional State Overall Record: 10-3 79 ' ; 7 52 32 GOLF EHS 155. Northrop 155 Harding 155 South Side 185 Concordia 185 Harding 185 Bishop Dwenger 181 Garrett 179 Wayne 179 Snider 179 Harding 155 North Side Bishop Luers Harding Huntington Wayne Concordia New Haven Harding Bishop Dwenger Snider Bishop Luers 166 Northrop 177 Homestead North Side South Side Norwell Overall Record: 8 155 155 165 164 164 172 165 165 166 166 179 179 175 OPP. 145 158 148 176 198 182 181 163 176 194 145 143 135 162 161 171 177 171 164 165 163 158 155 186 167 164 -17-1 EHS 56 56 51 36 ' 2 36 ' - ' 39 39 57 ' 2 57 ' 2 53 53 3rd 6th 6th GIRLS ' TRACK Bishop Dwenger Harding Homestead Snider North Side Concordia South Side Bishop Luers Wayne Northrop Concordia Harding Invit. SAC Sectional Overall Record: 7-9 OPP. 21 57 54 54 43 ' 2 40 55 16 ' 2 60 51 26 VARSITY GIRLS ' TENNIS EHS 4 1 2 2 1 2 4 2 4 1 2 5 Snider Huntington Northrop Norwell North Side Bishop Luers Harding Whitko Bishop Dwenger Concordia Adams Central Wayne South Side Carroll Sectional Wayne OPP. 3 1 4 3 3 4 3 1 5 3 1 4 3 The scoreboard for the baseball team was not available. The Trojans finished 26-6. Scoreboard — 161 Best in Football — Chuck Standiford, all- state, all-area honorable mention, all- SAC; Duck Williams, all-area honorable mention, all-SAC second ' team; Joe Birch, Tim Estep, Steve Finken, Jim Folland, Jim Foreman, Dennis Lee, Mark Zurcher, all-SAC honorable mentions. Boys ' Cross Country — Phil LeMaster, all-SAC. Girls ' Cross Country — Diana Everette, all-area honorable mention, all-SAC. Volleyball — Cheryl Davis, all-area honorable mention, all-SAC. Boys ' Basketball — Lee Moore, all-area honorable mention, all-SAC; Grady Rogers, all-SAC honorable mention; Tony Bates, 162 -EHS Sports he Field ' -SAC honorable mention. rls ' Basketball — Lori Miller, all- ,?a, all-SAC: Cheryl Davis, all-SAC. resiling — Oliver Richmond, all-area, , ' -SAC: Jerry Skinner, all-area, ,-SAC. ii ' mnastics — Laura Haneline, all- i?a, all-SAC; Kris Lewis, all-area ,norable mention, all-SAC honorable , ' ntion. iris ' Tennis — Julie Rinard, all-SAC inorable mention. Jiys ' Track — James Kelso, all-area. liseball — Steve Finken, all-area, all- ;1C; Jim Folland, all-area. all-SAC; j!i ' e Travis, all-area honorable men- In, all-SAC; Dave Bone, all-area inorable mention, all-SAC honorable rntion. EHS Sports — 163 164 — DECA and COE Success Is a Business ' " DEQ " ' (DisVribuii.ve ' ducatiohal ' eiubs gf Amfnca) is ' ' be t ' -knotim,-A ' $ an ? Mcational group thM hglps ' ' sfui fnts pmpare for the,ousi }esS wonl ' d. .DE ' Elmhurst its ' tf. ,,,. ..u. ■ " ,,, " ,,u,, ,,, , i,, .. ' i ' .. - " • ,, ' ' ■■ ' " •.• " . ,Pnrthe-jQi) trfninin is alsd ' important to help, st ents prepare fof th ' futuie in ' tM ' bus-meas dnbsoftOE])Cdhpei atw Qf.fice.Ed)lmti- { Office cOE members Jim F Ed c;atibn. Associaf,fpn).. Speci l ti ' Ql iriitmas, bf akfMst ' eM, " ( - ro ' rfm " " }}eld qnd " tlie " si ' udentS ' ' iru)ol ied m ' 0 ,dnd pEC ' K ' wer vity simecessful-ih t he " " " ' program. buMnes« ' C0ideksM.eidf8r,.fn mbers ' tind,wf.empf ies ' tsof.astat ]YeVeh ' -. ' ,o ! ' ' a . ' ' ' - ■ ' - ' ' ' - ■ ' ' m, ' ' ' ' , ■ ' ' ' - , ■ ' ' ,o " ' aW, was Foreman, Rhonda Johnson, listen intently at the Senior Kathy Seabold proves to be very talented in the " elf department as she passed out awards for COE. COE award winners: (front to rear) Lisa LoCastro, Kathy Seabold, Sandy Alder, Rhonda Johnson, Diana Burry, Rita Cariipbell, Chrissy Morel, Tina Leeper, Kathy Roy, Brenda Allen, Bette McBride, Francie Alidai, Kay Terry, Shelly Meyers. Enjoying the speaking ability of Mrs. VanSlyke at the Christmas program are involved members of COE, and their guests. DEC A and COE - 165 166 — Redcoats Trojan Singers, Redcoats Bath the Redcoat dub ' and 4he Trojan Singers work together in d s6nse, because during a Trojan Singer performance the Red- coats are needed to hand out programs and regulate seating. -iThisyear the Trojan Singers were under the direction of Mr. AtlenBhaw and the choir has expanded to 20 people. The choir has traveled to such far away places as Oakland University Jazz Festival in addition toiperforfning in school related activities. ' TKelR dcoats are managed by Mrs. Pat Gentile and are always present ctt school functions to distribute programs, give tours to people who are unfamiliar with Elmhurst, or to just chat with parents at back-to-school night. Senior Jeanne Fowerbaugh mentally prepares for the Trojan Singers performance in a few hours. Trojan Singers (left to right): Mr. Allen Shaw, Lori Troutner, Jeanette Heastan, Linda Tracey, Diane Robinson, Julie Wiggin, Jeanne Fower- baugh, Anna Litch, Susan Trenary, Lisa MuUins; (top) Jovan Booker, Bob Briggs, Joel Heim, Mark Tracey, Cliff White, Chris Jungk, Mitchell Sur- face, Lynn Crockett, Edd Eckels, Jim Folland. fcas m Performing well is what the Trojan Singers do best whether it ' s in the cafeteria or on the stage. Trojan Singers — 167 AFS members and officers alike for 1982-83 were (top) Lilly Lyon, social chairperson; Cathy Walters, vice president; Chris Adams, treasurer; (bottom) Kim Riley, secretary; and Jeanne Fower- baugh, president. Giving it all she ' s got, freshman Monica Rife takes a swing at the Spanish department ' s piiiata. Hall, Hunnemeyer Hosted ' iEtrn tt¥st w(i§ihe proud host school this year for two very outstanding, Hique exchange students. Steina Hall, an AFS representative, came here or the entire school year from Reykjavik, Iceland, where she lives with ier parents and one older sister. She had a host family with sophomore •Aary Kohrman and junior Debbie Kohrman. The other exchange student, ' .nne Hunnemeyer, came to America through AIFS from Germany. She " ' )as hosted by the family of junior Andrea Gordon and senior Kathy iJordon. ' " " • " ■ ' " ' ,,, ■ " ' , The EHS,chapie tof4 S was headed by senigr. Jeanne Fowerbaugh in ,,he position of president, Gathy Walters as vice president, Lilly Lyon as i ocial chairman, Kim Riley as secretary and Chris Adams as treasurer. mmm.. The AFS potluck offered many surprise dishes ] and Christy Peters, Lisa Smith, Cathy Peters and Angle Smith were just the people to try them out. Lilly Lyon expresses her happiness at not only be- ing an AFS member, but social chairman as well. AFS — 169 170 — Academics teinann Hall, an exchange student from Iceland, ;ads aloud how she enjoys Elmhurst. Foreign Languages Languages offered to Elmhurst udents are Spanish, French, and Ger- ..lan. The one class that is taken up most by the student body is Spanish with 124 enrolled. Following Spanish is French with 115 students. And finally German, with 53 students enrolled. In the foreign language department a different activity was added. Students from other schools were brought to Elmhurst to learn a language of their choice. With the great help and par- ticipation of the students and teachers, the project became a huge success. People usually say that taking a foreign language at Elmhurst adds a different " spunk " during the school dav. Working with Portage Middle School language students, Mrs. Delores Banks teaches them the art of conversing in French. Junior Laurie Williams gets her share of punch during the foreign language Christmas party. Academics — 171 No Pain, No Gain! Junior Debbie Medsker and body building teache Ms. HoUingsworth take time out for a little chat. Physical education in high schools is far more challenging to students than were gym classes in their elementary days. In high school, gym isn ' t the class to get dressed in those funny blue jumpsuits. Nor is it the class to play with the parachute. It ' s a class of par- ticipation and mobility of each student. Lack of participation and effort can make a student ' s grade very low. He is graded upon how much effort is put in- to each project. Body building is more of an in-depth class of physical education. It is offered to students who are willing to shape their bodies more firmly and stronger. This class is usually taken by athletes of both sexes. Freshman Chris Walda shows his physical fitness by performing push-ups for the camera. Mrs. Dowling, physical education teacher, looks among her students while taking roll call. 172 — Academics 1 In freshman physical education fifth period, everyone participates in afternoon jumping jacks. Senior Laura Wimes doesn ' t let a 175-pound press get in her way. ;:;y Using deep concentration, junior Lisa Myers suc- ceeds in doing a squat with a 70-pound weight on her shoulder. During girls ' body building, junior Michele Met- zger shows great determination using the lat pull Academics — 173 Learning to use a compass is something Reggie Howard has found necessary for drafting. Walter Kowalenko demonstrates his newly- acquired skills in woods class. Getting Down to Basics Hard to believe as it may be, many basic subjects fall under the categories of industrial arts and home economics. Here at EHS, we are proud to claim quite a variety of each. In the home economics department there are such classes as foods, clothing, needlecraft, human development, consumer action and housing. Under the heading of industrial arts comes woods, metals, power mechanics, and drafting. While these classes may seem the mere basics to some, there are many who wouldn ' t know the first thing to do in such a course! Believe it or not, there are ac- tually people at Elmhurst who couldn ' t bake a cake if you paid them. Also, many would not know the first step in cutting a piece of wood with a power saw. As we all know, there are quite a few students who haven ' t learned how to coordinate their clothing very well, either. Today, with the high unemployment rates and all, people are learning to do many things by themselves. Ordinarily you might hire someone for a job that, with the right experience, would be very easy to do yourself. Many of us are learning to do things on our own, for the very first time. Taking some of these courses in high school could be profitable in the long run. One of the main purposes of the industrial arts and home economics courses is to offer as wide a variety of learning experiences as possible. Now many of the classes have an equal number of males and females. During class the students draw, design their dream home, cook, file, sand, saw, invent and create — pro- viding tangible evidence that industrial arts and home economics answer a real need at Elmhurst. 174 — Academics Geralyn Perez concentrates on wrapping up the cupcakes she just made in home economics. Academics — 175 A Aboufadel, Richard 94 ADAIR, KATHLEEN 46 Adams, Brian 94, 104 Adams, Chris 126, 130, 169 Adkins, Jerome 33, 54, 81 Ake, Carrie 94 Alcorn, Tammy 94 Alder, Sandy 130, 165 Aldridge, Chris 54 Aldridge, Marcy 94 Alford, Winford 130 Alidai, Amy 94 Alidai, Frances 130, 165 Allen, Brenda 104, 165 Allen, Clarence 54 Allen, Rhonda 34, 35, 46, 87, 104 Allen, Sondra 34, 35, 86, 104 Allen, Stan 30, 130 Anders, John 54, 56 ANDERSON, RALPH 23, 48 Anderson, Rhonda 130 Andrew, Matthew 104 ANDREWS, ALICE 47 Andrews, Todd 30, 130 Anspach, Chris 54 Anspach, Sheryl 26, 130 Archbold, Sherry 54 Arend, Amy 86, 87, 104, 129 Arend, Jean 42, 87, 94 Aron, Carlos 104 Aron, Gayla 94 Atkinson, Sarah 104 Auer,Lori3, 130, 166 Aylor, Andy 30, 32, 93, 104, 154 B Baker, Glenn 24, 38, 94, 151 BANKS, DELORES 48, 50, 171 Barker, Brian 33, 54, 81 Barnett, Terry 130 Barnhill, Shauna 24, 54 Barnum, Angela 104 Barrand, Dawn 59 Barrett, Elizabeth 94 Barrett, Sara 29, 120, 121, 130, 132,137 Barrett, Tim 33, 54 Barry, Kenneth 94 Bartley, Joanna 54 Bartley, Stacy 104 Bassett, Regina 54 Bates, Anthony 70, 71, 104, 147, 190 Bates, Gary 54 Bates, Terri 130 Bates, Tressie 54 Baugher, Rick 104 BEAL, JOHN 48, 148, 149 BEAUCHOT, JUDY 47 Bearickx, Tracey 24, 54 Bebout, Amber 94 Becker, Kristina 104, 109 Beckstedt, Phil 130 Bell, Colette 130 Beltz, Herb 54 Beltz, Rick 130 Bender, Barry 90, 104, 116 Benjamin, Janice 104, 123 Benjamin, Tim 94 Benson, Pelba 130 Bercot, David 54 Bercot, Robert 89, 104 Best, Tony 54 Best, Eugene 130 Bieber, Mike 30, 94 Birch, Jerry 33, 54 Birch, Joe 12, 30, 31, 130, 136, 147 Birch, Sonia 104 Bishop, Chris 24, 90, 94 Bixby, Amy 42, 54 Bixler, Michelle 130 Blaine, Mike 104 Blazer, Brian 94 Bley, Molly 24, 104 BLESSING, ROSEL 48, 51 Bloemker, Dawn 104 Blough, Todd 30, 80, 81, 104, 129,151 Blum, Albert 54 Blum, Kristi 104 Blum, Tina 130 Bohnke, Bryan 54 Bollenbacher, Jill 24, 88, 94 Bollinger, Donna 130, 145 Bollinger, Kim 24, 76, 94 Bonahoom, Shelly 54, 59, 82, 83,152,153 Bonahoom, Renee 43, 54, 149 Bonahoom, Phil 88, 120, 130, 144 Bone, Dave 86, 105, 107, 129, 150, 151 Boner, Chris 19, 94 Boner, Tammy 24, 131, 144 Bontempo, Greg 131, 144 Bontempo, Lori 94 Booker, Jovan 16, 54, 167 Booker, Linda 105 Booker, Rachelle 76, 94, 153 Booth, Jeff 30, 94, 170 Boothby, Sharon 181 Borchelt, Theresa 37, 54 Borsos, Debbie 94 Botas, Jonathan 54 Bowen, Bridget 54 Bowen, Lawanda 36, 76, 94, 96, 153 Bower, Laura 24, 94, 149 Bowers, Tim 40, 105 Boyer, Dennis 54, 81 Boyle, Michael 131, 141 BRADBURN, ROMA JEA Brandt, Cindy 94 Branson, Debbie 105, 128 Branson, Laura 54 Brantly, Robert 54 Braun, Hope 94 Bredemeyer, Susan 131 Breland, Todd 131 Breman, Matt 33, 42, 54 Brewster, Tracy 54 Brezette, Karen 43, 99, 104, 117, 120, 170 Briggs, Bob 24, 94, 167 Bright, Donna 74, 75, 105, 152 Bright, Dora 105 Brock, Tabatha 54 Brockmyer, Herb 131 Brosey, Joel 94 Brosey, Nate 88, 94 Brown, Clyde 55 Brown, Beth 24, 55 Brown, Jackie 105, 165 Brown, Ken 95 Brown, Michelle 95 Brown, Ricky 55 Brown, Tim 95, 151 Brudi, Kurt 131 Bruner, Mary 131 Bruner, Patty 105 Bryan, Pat 8, 105, 120 BRYANT, HARRY 48 $ Bubb, Chris 95 , Bucher, Brian 24, 25, 38, 90, 95, 101,151 Buchwald, Randy 95 Bunch, Chris 105 Bunch, Wendy 42, 55 Burchan, Donald 55 Burget, Rhonda 105 BURNS, ALVIN 48 Burns, Carolyn 105 Burry, Diana 131, 165, 191 Burt, Julie 3, 41, 42, 43, 149 Butler, Carol 55 BUZZARD, DON 48 Byrne, Jim 55 Byrne, Thom 69, 120, 131, 138 c Cade, Chrissy 42, 117, 131 Cade, Derek 40, 95 Call, Doug 95 Campbell, Rita 131, 165 Camperman, Kelley 13, 120, 121,131,164 Cannaday, Sandy 105, 108 Capps, Cindy 105, 109, 120 Carlin, Jeffrey 105 Carpenter, Lisa 24, 105, 166 Carpenter, Ronald 105 CARRIER, BYRON 23, 48, 68 Cartwr-ght, Todd 105, 164 Caudill, Mark 132 Childers, Ora 55 Christiansen, Dawndi 132 Christiansen, Sandi 132 Christlieb, Danny 55 Christlieb, Scott 105 Churchward, Steve 105 Ciferri, Grace 132 Ciferri, WaUer 55 Clark, Lisa 95 Clauss, Jennifer 132 Clements, Bob 12, 24, 105 Cloud, Mike 132 COAHRAN, JOHN 27, 48 Coakley, Anthony 95 Cobb, Denny 105 Cobb, Larry 30, 95 ■ Coe, Scott 88, 132 KattB| Coffee, Kelly 1 32 " COLGLAZIER, WARREN 48 Combs, Sondra 55 Conrad, Marc 105 Cook, Patrick 132 Cook, Tyrannus 70, 71, 106, 151 Cook, Joe 54 Corbat, Becky 54 Cortise, Ann 94 Craig, Kimberly 54 Cramer, Stephanie 37, 54, 59 Crawford, Nate 30, 106 Crockett, Lynn 89, 106, 111, 167 Crockett, Ronald 29, 44, 45, 55, 89 Cross, Dave 30, 68, 107 Crowell, Kent 106, 164 Culbertson, Christine 95 Cummings, Leo 88, 95 Curtin, Balinda 18, 132 Curtin, Jackie 55 D Dalman, Jim 132 Dansby, Kevin 55 David, Julianne 95 Davis, Bryant 106 Davis, Cheryl 35, 42, 75, 106, 110,153,162 Davis,JeffT30, 81, 106 Davis, Jeff W 79, 106 Davis, Mark 106 Davis, Sara 106 Davis, Steve 30, 95 Davis, William C 132 Davis, William L 106 Dawson, Debra 55 Dean, Gerald 95 Deaton, Penny 106 DeGrandchamp, Nancy 132 Delaney, Chris 76, 11, 95 DERBYSHIRE, WILLIAM 49, 150,151,190 Derrow, Tammy 55 Dinovo, Amy 55 Dirig, Eric 106 Dirig, Tammy 132 Dirnberger, Christina 24, 95 Dirnberger, John 24, 55 Dixie, Jawnita 55, 11, 153 Dixon, Eddie 55, 73 Dixon, Tony 132 Doan, David 106 Dobine, Allen 95 Dodenhoff, Paul 106 Domer, Lisa 106 Domurat, Beth 95 Domurat, Joe 55 Doran, Monica 93, 132, 191 Douglas, Christina 133 Dowdell, Karen 95 Dowdell, Stacey 55, 58 Dowdell, Thomas 30, 133 DOWLING,SUE49,153 Downey, Tony 95 Downing, Michelle 55 Drennon, Alonzo 33, 55, 79, 81 Dressier, Donald 33, 55 Drudy, Daren 72, 95, 151 Drudy, Deann 55 Druley, Jennifer 42, 105, 106 Druley, Julie 22, 95 Drury, Dennis 133 Drury, Phillip 56 |P Duly, William 96 Dumato, Jamie 56 Dunbar, Anthony 33, 56, 70, 73 Dunbar, Rodney 30, 72, 96 Durnell, Scott 40, 81, 96 E EAGER, GARY 49 Eberly, Kirk 106, 122 Eckels, Edd 106, 167 Eckert, Marsha 133 Eckert, Tonya 56 Edgar, Kim 106 Edwards, Evonne 106 Egbert, Danille 56 Eiter, Tina96 Eitman, Erik 16, 24, 25, 90, 133, 134 Elam, Patricia 96 Eller, Gina 56 Ellis, Mark 106 Ellis, Viera 106 Ellison, Shane 96 Eloph, Nancy 56 Elston, Deborah 42, 56, 116, 149 Estep, Eugene 33, 56, 61, 73, 151 Esterson, Dana 106 Everette, Diana 24, 40, 41, 56, 152,153,163 Everette, Douglas 24, 90, 106, 170 Ewing, Bennett 56, 88 Ewing, Leslie 106, 120 EYTCHESON, KEN 19, 49, 153 F Fanger, Gary 56 Faor, Kathleen 96 Farias, Ernie 42, 106, 150, 151 Farias, Jesse 33, 42, 56, 63, 73 Farmer, Wendy 96, 120 FAULKNER, HOLLY 49 Felicilda, Tony 24, 96 Felicilda, Michele 24, 106 Fey, Dawn 133 Fey, Stacey 106 Finken, Steve 3, 30, 86, 106, 128, 129, 151 Firrie, Gaster 90, 106 Fisher, Brian 30, 96 Fisher, Jill 56 Fisher, Tammy 133 Flanagan, Timothy 107 Flores, Carmen 107 Flores, Rosemary 96 Floss, Annette 96 Floss, April 96 Flotow, Belinda 96 Fogle, Michael 133 FoUand, Jim 3, 9, 30, 31, 67, 70„ 71,133,143,151,162,167 Fomby, Annie 107 Fomby, Barb 96 Fomby, Schrone 56 Foote, Deb 120, 133 Foreman, Jim 30, 79, 81, 128, 133,151,161 I Foreman, Matt 30, 32, 78, 8 129, 151 ' ? Fowerbaugh, Jeanne 16, 24, 90, 93,115,133,167,168,169,190 Fowerbaugh, Paul 24, 96 Fox, Arthur 56 France, Arvil 56 Frankewich, Carol 34, 35, 107, 115 Frankewich, Diane 37, 56 Frebel, Katy 23, 107 Fremion, Marlene 96, 120 French, James 12, 24, 56, 90 Freygang, Amy 34, 56, 87, 153 Freygang, Laurie 42, 120, 133 Fritz, Jeff24, 38, 90, 107, 151 Frye, Lisa 24, 56 Fuller, Chris 30 H G Gaff, Robert 96 Gaines, Catherine 96 Gamez, Alfred 56 Garcia, Mary 134 Garcia, Raymond 96 Gardner, Sheryl 96 Garner, Tawana 107 GARRETT, RAY 49 Garvey, Lonnie 30 Garwood, Kim 107 Gass, Darlene 107 Gensic, Anastasia 96 GENTILE, PAT 46, 49 Gerber, Shane 56 Gerra, Monica 68, 107 Getz, Kevin 134 Getz, Mark 107 Glaser, Ida 56, 93 Goble, Forrest 133 Goff, Richard 134 Gonzales, Anita 96 Good, Elaine 96 Gordon, Andrea 68, 104, 129,149 Gordon, Kathleen 134, 141, GOSS, DON 49 Goss, Lorie 107 Grady, Jim 39, 107, 154, 155 Graham, John 30, 70, 72, 102 Graham, Lewis 134 Grahovac, Darrell 107 Grahovac, Terry 96 GRAN, BONNIE 47 Green, Consuelo 85, 107 Greider, Riley 24, 56, 149 Grigsby, Dernanda 56 Grimes, Jeff 96 Grimes, Robert 30, 133 Groh, Stacey 56 Groh, Vickie 96 Gudakunst, Tammy 56, 87 Guerrero, Maria 56 Guevera, Misty 56 Gulker, Ferdinand 107 107, 142 96, HABEGGER, PHILLIP 21, 49 Haggard, Brian 24, 96 Hall, Robin 93, 134 Hall, Steinunn 16, 134, 168, 171 Hall, Teddy 30, 72, 96 Hall, Wanda 134 Hamilton, Donna 96 Hamm, Jeffrey 96 Hamm, Kelly 134 Haneline, Dan 24, 38, 84, 85, 90, 107,115,151 Haneline, Laura 26, 35, 67, 82, 83,134,162 HANKS, Brian 56 Hanna, Shawn 134 Hanthorne, Tamara 107 Hardin, Kim 57, 11 Hardy, Robert 107 Harmon, Christina 24, 96 Harmon, Debby 107 Harper, Bryan 33, 57 HARRIS, ALVIN 46, 49 Harris, Greg 30, 134 Harris, Jeffrey 107 Harrison, Robert 57 Hart, Anthony 89, 134 Hart, Brad 30, 80, 81, 107, 157 Hart, Denise 59, 82, 87, 149 Hart, Sally 37, 57 Hartman, Todd 96, 175 Hartzell, James 40, 57 Harvey, Kasondra gfib sw p Harz, Carl 134 Harz, Keith 57 Hatch, Nicole 57 Hatch, Priscilla 134 Hauser, Matthew 107 Hayes, Barb 134 Heastan, Jeannette 135, 167 Heastan, Michael 24, 96, 120, 121 Heck, Lisa 57 . Heiges, James 38, 57 ' j Heim, Darren 24, 89, 96 Heim, Joel 126, 135, 144, 166 Heiney, Kathleen 3, 16, 57, 60, 87, 149 Heiney, Marie 20, 107, 129, 149 Helire, Donald 107 Hembree, Lisa 57 Henderson, Celestine 135 Hepler, Charles 96 Herbst, Jeff 57 Hermes, John 126, 135 Herndon, Ron 135 Herring, Allan 30, 70, 89, 96, 151 HIBBEN, MILDRED 49 High, Theresa 135 Hilkey, Cheryl 57 Hill, Steve 107 Hitzeman, Lori 24, 96 Holbrook, Chuck 57 Holland, Nancy 28, 108 HoUen, Bryan 57 Holley, Arthur 96 HOLLINGSWORTH, JULIA 21, 49, 172 Hollins, Tammy 96 Holman, Glen 135 Holman, Goldenstine 135 Honig, Judy 57 Hermann, Kirk 96 HORN, ROBERT 49 Horner, Wesley 96 HORSTMEYER, RICHARD 8, 43, 46, 49 Hougendobler, Delia 24, 57 Howald, Darlene 24, 57 Howald, Jay 108 Howard, Anthony 57 Howard, Leonard 135 Howard, Melissa 108 Howard, Reggie 80, 81, 96, 174 Howton, Felicia 96 HOYLMAN, JANE 49, 51, 121 Hughes, Scott 57 Humbert, Jerry 57 Hunnemeyer, Anne 2, 16, 135, 168 Hurley, Christopher 24, 57 Hutchens, John 96 Hutsell, Mark 96 Hyde, Dawn 96 Hyde, Ed 30, 96 J Jackson, Macarthur 108 Jackson, Gloria 135 Jackson, Vicki 96 Janes, Connie 57 Jehl, Gregg 30, 96 Jehl, Laurie 135 Jewell, Odessa 108 Jewell, Walden 96 Johannsen, Sherry 57 Johnson, Darcey 96 Johnson, Gina 120, 135 Johnson, Judi 42, 43, 135 Johnson, Judy 57 Johnson, Lisa 96 Johnson, Ronda 135, 165 Johnson, Russell 96 Jones, Ken 57, 70, 72, 73 Jones, Rufus 98 Jones, Samantha 74, 75, 98, 152, 153 Jones, Samuel 57 Jones, Sandra 98 Jones, Wyatte 57, 11 :C Jordan, Alice 36, 37, 42, 98, 120, 121 Jordan, Richard 32, 39, 72, 98 Jungk, Chris 108, 109, 115, 167 Jungk, Rebekka 44, 57 Kucher, Kathy 136 Kump, Lori 88, 98 L Lozano, Don 24, 99 Lyon, Lillian 110, 120, 169 Lyon, Tracey 24, 99 Lyon, Bill 110 Lytal, Shawn 220 K Kadel, Rich 38 133, 135 Kahn, Teresa 24 Kahn, Timothy 108 Kamdar, Gita 135 KAMMEYER, CHUCK 49 Keck, Timothy 135 Keeney, Colin 57 Kellaris, Stacey 98 KELLEY, ESTHER 47 KELLEY, NANCY 49 Kelly, Mike 108 Kelso, James 122, 135 Kemp, Buddy 98 - KEMP, DON 49 KENDALL, TIMON 46 Kennedy, Brian 38, 44, 57, 89 Kennedy, Tracey 37, 57, 76, 11 Kern, Angela 57 Key, Anthony 98 Key, Greg 58 Kilburn, Deanna 98 King, Linda 136 King, Tonya 136 Kiser, Phillip 57 Kitch, Mike 24, 154, 155 Klerner, Chuck 136 Klingerman, Pat 58 Knappenberger, David 108 Knight, Cassandra 136 Knight, Eric 108 Knight, Kenneth 58 Knight, Kerri 58, 153 Knox, Tim 24, 90, 98 Kocks, Ann 34, 35, 65, 75, 108 Kocks, JuHa 27, 35, 36, 74, 75 Kohrman, Debbie 68, 108, 148, 149 Kohrman, Mary 9, 42, 68, 92, 98,99,101,120 Kounbandith, Phinhthon 98 Kowalenko, Walter 108, 174 Kratzert, Lisa 36, 76, 98, 120 Kreamer, Russel 33, 58, 73 Krieg, Barb 41, 68, 93, 98, 153 Krudop, Stephanie 58 Kruse, Jeff 3, 40, 86, 136 LAMBERT, JIM 50 Landrigan, Andy 56, 58, 125, 151 Landrigan, Maureen 34, 35, 120, 121, 136, 142 Langschied, Tom 136 Lanier, Leslie 58 Lanier, Lester 58 LARSON, TERRY 50 Lashley, Tommy 30 Laskowski, Denise 24, 25, 108 Lauck, Leona 24 Lauck, Lisa 24, 108 Lawrence, Laura 41, 136 Lay, George 24, 98 Leach, Barbie 58, 82 Lee, Brenda 8, 10 Lee, Cotina 98, 153 Lee, Dennis 30 Lee, Diana 42, 45, 97, 98, 100, 101.120 Lee, Jessie 30, 32, 108, 151 Lee, Shirl 108 Leeper, Jennie 18, 45, 98, 126, 131 Leeper, Tina 136, 165 Lehman, Ed 108, 109, 128 Lehman, Kim 98 Lehman, Melissa 58 Lehman, Sally 136 LeMaster, Phil 40, 108, 120, 163 Levine, Alan 12, 24, 25, 58 Levine, Michael 136 Lewis, Kris 42, 58, 82, 86, 87 Lewis, Sheila 98 Lichtsinn, Rodney 98 Lill, Mary 108, 110, 111 Linnemeier, Renee 37, 58, 11, 153 Linnemeier, Rick 30, 81, 136 Litch, Anna 88, 136, 141, 142, 167, 191 Little, Gwendolyn 26 Lloyd, Joyce 42, 98 Lloyd, Leslie 58 LoCastro, David 58 LoCastro, Lisa 136, 175 LOHR, CARTER 50 Long, Michele 99 Lopez, Raymond 99 Lothamer, Kurt 58 Lothamer, Paul 108, 111 Lothamer, Randy 136 Lovett, Veronica 99 Lozano, Dawn 58 M MacKay, John 33,58 MacKay, Kathy 110 MacKay, Maclyn 3, 40, 42, 69, 120,121,136,138 Macon, James 30 Macon, Todd 99 Madison, McKinley 99 Madrid, Pat 42, 120, 121, 136 Magdich, Maria 99 Magdich, Martha 110, 153 Magner, Kim 58 Malott, Ann 24, 29, 110 Malott, Clifton 58 Malott, Kenneth 110 Malott, Tom 99 Manter, David 136 Manter, Kristy 110 JManter, Tricia 110 Maple, Kathy 110 Marchal, Ed 110 -- ' ' f am Marcum, Bruce 30, 136 Marcum, Cameron 58 Marine, Sharon 23, 58 Marsden, Joe 38 Martin, Daniel 137 Martin, Sherry 110 MATTIX, RICHARD 50 Mauricio, Rebecca 110 Maxwell, Mihai 110 Maydwell, Karl 58 Maydwell, Keith 99 Mazelin, Rebecca 133, 137 1 McElvene, Dawn 58 i McBride, Bette 137, 165 McCarthy, Bridgette 99 McCartney, Kenneth 81 McClendon, Mavis 99 McCoart, Glenn 85, 99, 151 McCoart, Marlin 137 McCombs, Sally 88, 137 McCormick, Adam 99 McCormick, Michael 99 McCriUis, Nathan 24, 68, 90, 105,110 McDonald, Joseph 137 McFetters, Sidney 110 McGee, Anthony 99 McGowen, Scott 99 McGregor, betty 47 % McKinley, Dwight 58 I McLemore, Danny 8, 30, 110, 115 McMurtry, Sherry 110 McNamara, Michelle 120, 121, 137 Medsker, Deborah 24, 75, 110, 172 MELCHI, EUGENE 50 Mehon, Glenna 110 Melton, James 110 Mercer, Sherry 110 Metzger, Michele 110 Meyer, Scott 110 Miller, Christian 86, 137, 156 Miller, David 24, 90, 110 MILLER, GLENN 50 Miller, Immanual 33, 58 MILLER, JOSEPH 50 Miller, Kelly 99 Miller, Kevin 58 Miller, Lisa 99 Miller, Lori 24, 74, 75, 110, 163 Miller, Matthew 38, 39, 93, 99, 101,120 Mills, Lisa 88, 110, 122 Mills, Veda 110 Minniefield, Derrick 30 Minniefield, Juanita 59,153 Mitchell, Shawn 34, 35, 134, 137 Mitrevski, Roberto 20, 99 Mix, Kelly 59 Mock, Renee 110 Moering, Laura 14, 42, 69, 130, 137 Molargik, Kathy 137 MoUison, Kleva 59 MoUison, Reva 110 Montalvo, Yvonne 110 Moodie, Monty 72, 99 » Moore, Dorothy 59 Moore, Jenny 137 Moore, Joan 59, 82 Moore, Lizzie 76, 99 Moore, Marshall 70, 71, 163 Moore, Valerie 90 Moran, Vincent 90 Morel, Chrissy 9, 96, 137, 139, 165 Morel, Steve 154 Moreno, Elisa 110 Moreno, Inez, 24, 99 Moring, Candice 99 MORITZ, ALOYSE 50 Morken, Chris 14, 15, 30, 137, 156 Morken, Lisa 42, 43, 99 Moser, Allen 26, 110, 111 Moyer, Jeffrey 30, 99 Muff, Terry 30, 70, 71, 137 Mullen, Stacey 110 MuUins, Scott 24, 59 MuUins, Lisa 24, 90, 137, 144, 148, 149, 167 Munson, Tammy 99 Murphy, Sheila 110 Murray, Carla 24, 59 Murray, Stevia 24, 110 Murua, Frank 59 Myers, Lisa 15, 42, 86, 110, 173 Myers, Shelley 137, 144, 165 Myers, Douglas 59 N Nance, Marcia 110 " i Neeley, Scott 99 Nelson, David 33, 59, 72, 73 151 Nesler, Elena 100 Nesler, Stan 110, 156 Neuhaus, Jaime 30, 80, 110 Neuhaus, Richard 81, 110, 170 Neumann, Laura 24, 137, 144 " Nevers, Kenneth 30, 110 Nevers, Neal 100 Nevills, Tracy 100 Nichols, Christine 59, 88 Nierman, Theresa 59 Nino, German 111 Northcutt, Kerry 111 o Ohmart,Scot30, 137 Ojeda, Alfredo 59 Osbun, Amy 111, 120, 121 Oswalt, Scott 111 Otis, Michele 59 Ott, Smokie 59 Ottley, Alicia 59 Ottley, Andre 111 OWEN, SUSAN 50 Page, Natasha 100 Parker, George 24, 59 Parker, Lisa 111 Parra, Carlos 39, 137 Parra, Emily 59 Parrish, Brent 59 Parrot, Christina 59, 88 Pasko, Rodney 100, 103 Patton, Deanna 24, 59 Payton, Rebecca 111 Pendleton, Mike 120, 121, 138 Pepple, Lisa 24, 138 Perez, Geralyn 100, 175 J Perez, John 138 Perjak, Joseph 26, 40, 111 Peters, Catherine 35, 36, 75, 76, 100, 169 Peters, Christine 36, 75, 100, 169 Petersen, Tammy 68, 138, 149 Peterson, Gregory 138 Phillips, Antonio 100 Philpot, Curtis 111 Poindexter, Jacquelyn 59 POOR, RICHARD 50 Pope, Rodney 28, 100 Porter, Earnest 33, 59 Porter, Earnestin 100 Porter, Edrean 111 Poyser, Lori 138 Prince, Nancy 59 Prine, Erin 100 Prosser, Aretha 59 Prosser, Denecia 111 Prosser, Jeffrey 30, 138 Q QUANCE, VIRGINIA 47 Quake, John 24, 40, 59 Quake, Paul 24, 90, 138 Quinones, Ramon 30, 80, 111, 120 R Rager, Terry 24, 90, 138 Ramsey, Danny 100 Ramsey, Dawn 100 Ramsey, Richard 59 Ray, Elizabeth 138 Ray, Kathy 111 Redding, Brian 40, 70, 100, 151 Redding, Cynthia 138 Redding, Mark 40, 70, 112, 129, 151 Reed, Allen 20, 138 Reed, Timothy 27, 138 Refeld, Jacqueline 60 Reinders, Patricia 112 REINHARD, ARLAND 50 Reinhart, Julie 100 Remmert, Sandra 138 Renkenberger, David 39, 60, 151 Resor, Norman 109, 112 Reynolds, Rhonda 42, 93, 99, 100,120,126 Reynolds, Shelia 138, 166 Reynolds, Stephanie 100, 166 Rhoda, Cindy 100 Rhoda, Vicky 23, 100, 153 Rhodes, Todd 100 Rice, Brian 30, 33, 100, 151 Rice, Gregory 33, 60, 72, 73, 151 Rice, Wendy 117, 138 Richards, Amy 24, 60 Richards, Milyssa 24, 56, 60, 63, 82 Richardson, Tracy 8, 16, 69, 84, 85, 120, 121, 139 Richmond, Oliver 40, 78, 81, 100, 162 Ricketts, Dale 112 Ridenour, Larry 112 Rider, Rodney 100 Riecke, Peter 112 Rife, Allen 30, 150, 151, 11 Rife,Monika37,60, 169 Riley, Kimberley 91, 112, 169 Rinard, Jeffrey 60, 73 Rinard, Julie 112, 149, 166 Ringer, Kristine 60 Ringer, Robert 100 Roberts, Donald 112 Roberts, Rhonda 100 Robinson, Arthur 100 Robinson, Diane 139, 167 Robinson, Kimberly 60 Robison, Glenn 112 Roeger, Bryan 139 Roeger, Kyna 100 Rogers, Grady 70, 71, 139 Rogers, Kevin 22, 100 Rogers, Vivian 60 ROOF, INA 47 Roop, Christopher 60 ROSMAN, MARY 50 Ross, Andrew 38, 100 Ross, Barry 30, 100, 159 Ross, Laura 139 Rouse, Patricia 139 ROWE, DUANE 46, 155 Roy, Kathleen 112, 165 Runge, Laura 44, 101 Runge, Lisa 112 Rupp, Kerry 60 Salge, Beth 112 Sams, Keith 112 Sandel, Robert 101 Sauer, Jonathan 139 SAUERWEIN, DORIS 51 Saylor, Audrey 112 Saylor, Chris 30, 70, 139 Saylor, Doyle 112 Saylor, Jimmey 60 Saylor, Michael 30, 88, 139 Saylor, Mitchell 9, 101 Saylor, Nina 139 Saylor, Ray 101 Scheiber, Holly 37, 42, 60, 77 Schlosser, Kenneth 88, 101 Schlosser, Kevin 38, 139 Schmidt, David 139 Schmitt, John 40, 101 Schmitt, Linda 34, 35, 111, 112 Schmitt, Lori 101 Schmucker, James 60 Schmucker, Scott 101 Schoeph, Kerry 112 Schrock, Treasa 112, 123 Schroeder, Rhonda 14, 34, 82, 86, 87, 104, 112, 129 Schuhler, Amanda 120, 140 Scott, Brent 33, 60, 73 Scott, Brian 30, 72, 101 Scott, Marie 24, 101 Scott, John 30, 112 Scott, Stacy 112 Scott, Tracy 140 Seabold, Kathy 140, 165 Shackles, Karen 112 Shallenberger, Daniel 22, 60 Sharp, Brian 60 Sharp, Michael 101 Sharp, Steven 60 SHAW, ALLEN 51, 167 Shaw, David 112 Shaw, Geanice 61 Sheets, Jack 112 Sheffer, Jamie 42, 86, 121, 128, 140 Shelby, Sabrina 112, 164 Shepherd, Bruce 101 Shepherd, David 112 Sherbondy, Craig 30, 79, 81, 101 Sherbondy, Mark 79, 81, 130, 140 SHERIDAN, HANS 46 Sheriff, Peggy 140 Shimer, Brent 61 Shock, Charles 107, 113 Shock, Floyd 101 Shoda, Cynthia 61 Shopoff, Craig 61 Shopoff, Holly 113 Short, David 113 Short, Ritchie 113 Short, Sheila 61 Shroyer, Lisa 140 Shroyer, Lori 140 Shultz, Elizabeth 12, 24, 113 Shutt, Andrew 101 Sims, Kip 61 Sinclair, Lorine 61 SINKS, JOHN 46 Sipe, Lori 68, 101 Skinner, Jerome 79, 81, 140 162 Slay, Roy 113 Smith, Angela 113, 169 Smith, Brian 140 Smith, Daniel 101 Smith, David 101 SMITH, DAVID 51 Smith, Dawn 101 Smith, Janice 101 Smith, Jeffrey 113 Smith, Lisa A 24, 101 Smith, Lisa M 36, 37, 83, 101, 169 Smith, Lynette 36, 76, 101, 153 Smith, Tammy 61 Sneed, Amanda 140 " Snow, Dawn 101 Sorg, Herman 61 Spaulding, Mark 140 Speakman, Pamela 140 Spear, Sheila 24, 110, 113, 149 SPENCER, DOUGLASS 46 Spice, Alana 61 Spieth, Kim 101 Spillers, Christopher 61 Spillers, Michelle 113 Spillers, Patrick 61 Spore, Kimberly 101 Sprouls, Matthew 33, 61 Stalf, Robert 140 Standiford, Charles 30, 31, 140, 156, 165 Stanley, Michael 24, 113, 115 Stanley, Richard 56, 61 Stantz, Roy 61 Stark, Clayton 61 Starn, Chris 89, 101, 120 Staton, James 113 Stech, Errol 101 Steffen, Scott 3, 140 Stein, Andrew 113 Stein, Thomas 61 Stephens, Robert 33, 61 Stephens, Yolanda 101 Steward, Redmond 33, 61 Stewart, Angela 113 Stewart, Kirk 113, 115, 154, 155, 170 Stewart, Pamela 9, 60, 140 Stinson, Jane, 42, 82, 87, 133, 140, 145 Stinson, Thomas 40, 101, 107, 145 Stockman, Kevin 102 STOOKEY, ROBERT 51 STOREY, ROBERT 19, 51, 93 Strole, David 140 Strole, Steven 113 STUBBS, WILLIAM 46, 76 Suel, Raymond 113 Surface, Mitchell 30, 111, 113, 167 Sutherland, John 61 Sutton, Tina 113 Swaim, David 62 Swain, Shelly 140 Swangim, Rochelle 62 Swangin, Rene 62 Swangin, Rhonda 102 Swann, Annette 62 Swann, Elijah 113 Swinehart, John 102 Swinford, Leroy 102 Swink, Stuart 102 Syndram, Kimberly 42 Upton, Colleen 141 V T Tabacoff, Christine 62 Taper, James 24, 88 Tash, Douglas 39, 141 " Tatum, Elizabeth 102, 153 Taylor, Mark 33, 62, 72, 73 Templar, Angela 24, 102 Thomas, Joseph 102 Thomas, Rebecca 113 Thompson, Chris 141 Thompson, Jerry 113, 123 Thompson, Tammy 62 Thompson, Troy 42, 141 Thornton, Donald 141 Thornton, Katherine 102 Tigner, Brenda 102 TILKER, GERALD 51, 151 Till, Matthew 102, 154 Tolliver, Mary 141 Tombaugh, Terry 114 Tonn, Carol 42, 86, 107, 111, 114,128,129 Tracey, Cristy 102 Tracey, Dennis 102, 167 Tracey, Linda 114, 167 Trammel, Troy 114 Travis, David 30, 70, 72, 114, 129,151 Travis, Thomas 38, 62 Travis, Wade 81 Trenary, Susan 24, 90, 114, 167 TRICOLAS, GEORGE 51 Troutner, Lori 42, 102, 167 TSIGULOFF, La VERNE 51 Tucker, Georgia 141 Turnbow, Jodie 42, 82, 83, 87, 101,102,120 Turner, Kenneth 33, 114 Turner, Matthew 62 VanHorn, Bobby 102 VAN SLYKE, DIANA 51, 165 Vasquez, Antonio 141 Vasquez, Ernesto 102 Vasquez, Maria 62 Vasquez, Rochelle 102 Vasquez, Ruben 62 Vaughn, James 102 Vaughn, Sandra 114 Vergara, Ralph 62 Vibbert, Jeanine 141 Vizino, Chad 114, 117 Voelker, Gene 102 Vogelgesang, Laura 141 Vorndran, Joel 9, 40, 102 w u Underwood, Dalan 141 Underwood, Samuel 30 Waggoner, Kimberly 114, 122, 165 WALBURN, CONNIE 51 Walda, Christopher 72, 73, 172 Waldren, Teresa 141 Walker, Brian 30, 86, 102 Walker, Kirk 33, 62 Walker, Letrice 143 Walker, Londa 62 Wall, Mary 114 Wallace, James 102 Wallace, Sherry 102 Wallace, Terry 30, 81, 102, 107 Waller, Sonya 114 Walters, Cathy 24, 90, 114, 169 Warren, Duane 143 Wash, Earnest 102 Washington, Vanessa 114 Washington, Wanda 143 Waslawski, James 102, 151 Watson, Timothy 114 Watts, Kelly 62 Watts, Kevin 62 Webster, Franklin 40, 102 Weidler, Brian 63 Weigold, Christine 24, 102 Weileman, Patricia 102 Weileman, Rhonda 103 WELBORN, JIM 30, 51, 67, 159 Welch, Sharon 63 Welker, Tammie 63 Welker, Tricia 103 WELLINGTON, SHELLEY 49, 51 WERLING, NICHOLAS 49, 51, 69,154,155 West, Cynthia 114, 164 West, Linda 114 West, Michael 147 White, Clifford 63, 167 White, Richard 63 White, Timothy 103 Whitfield, Charles 30, 80, 103 Whitmore, Anna 63 Wichman, Tabitha 103 Wiegand, Randall 103 Wiggin, Doug 40, 114 Wiggin, Julie 63, 167 Williams, Byron 30, 114 a| Williams, Laurie 2, 114, 171 Williams, Lena 24, 103, 120, 152, 153 i Williams, Stuart 30, 103, 151 Williams, Terry 72, 103 ( WILLIAMS, TIM 51 i Willis, Eric 63 ! WILSON, DAN 51, 65, 67, 70, i 158, 191 Wilson, Kevin 154 Wilson, Mihon 114 Wilson, Teri 114 Wimes, Laura 173 Winget, Lisa 114 Wixon, Kenneth 114 Wolf, Daren 63 Wolfe, Jolene 116, 143 Wood, Laurie 63 Woodruff, Patricia 24, 143 Wright, Carol 103 Wright, Charles 63 Wright, Duane 103 Wright, George 114 Wright, Patti 114 Wright, Randy 143 Wyatt, Beth Ann 63 Wyat Mary 103 Ybarra, Lisa 82, 103, 129 Yearwood, Terry 143 Yerskey, Elizabeth 63 Yerskey, Richard 63 York, Darin 143 York, Gale 143 Young, Chris 90, 93, 103 Zdravkov, Timothy 63 Zelt, Bruce 30, 103 Zeh, Sandra 114 Zigler, Brian 103 Zigler, Lisa 24, 114 ZUMBRUN, ARLEEN 46 Zumwalt, Frederick 103 Zurcher, Mark 18, 30, 31, 143 Zurcher, Michael 63 Root Helps You Remember Chicago f |g Elmhurst students invest their future with . . . INDIANA BANK Indiana Bank makes it possible now! Eleven neighborhood locations ' crst. ' Bottled by RKO Bottling of Fort Wayne. Inc. TROJANS GIVE FLOWERS FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS tourrSeasofis 6218 COVINGTON ROAD 432-9588 Graduation Celebrations Proms Dates Birthdays Holidays ERIE HAVEN ERIE HAVEN Ft. Wayne 478-1 B74 PARTNERS IN PROGRESS MAY STOIME AND SAND, INC. Ft. Wayne 747-3105 Woodburn 749-9554 Auburn 925-3460 THE WOODED LOT HAIR SHOPPE Unisex Precision Cutting Specialist Owner — Operator 747-7269 2441 Sand point Rd. 4 cCucutce cutcC 4 ttCi nMttt ' For Elmhurst ' s Favorite Pastime Congratulations Class of 83! jf 4lut Thank you for the continuous support! M althiaaii pharmacg Hallmark Cards Russell Stover Candles Brand Name Cosmetics Prescription Delivery 747-4136 2709 Lower Huntington Road INDIAN VILLAGE PHARMACY Russell Qtover Candies Hours 9-9 Mon.-Fri. 9-8 Saturday 9-12:30 Sunday Hallmark Cards 4220 Bluffton Road A restaurant of many qualities! • Good food • Low prices • Friendly service • Luncheon specials Dinner served till midnight 8421 Bluffton Road — 747-0816 food Cockfalls FAMILY ROOM C4RRY our Lth ' i •HLdi ' Summer Weather Signals . . . A Period of Recollection Banding Together Means . . . EHS Spirit Soars! After long hours of practice and short water breaks, both the Elmhurst athletic teams and music groups showed the city and the state that Elmhurst was still around and deserving of respect. Such things as music competitions, All-SAC and All-Area team an- nouncements, sectional championships, regional pairings and state competitions helped to make Elmhurst more noticed. EHS ' s repeated visits throughout the year to various championship games said more than words. Though these happenings were just a | part of the 1982-83 school year, many EHS students have fond memories ' stemming from the events. By banding together and uniting in the effort to ex- cel, school spirit and confidence was given a shot in the arm — EHS was feared and most of all respected. -0 adlHBbift bHi Dei atches as his Elmhurst Boyjj H MHMHp iuMi a chair! HBBbH Bill Derbyshire watches as his Elmhurst Trojans battle to defeat their foe, North Manchester. Elmhurst High School takes the Bull by the horns. On Homecoming morning the Lucky Steer Bull " mysteriously " appeared on the front lawn of the school. 190 — Spirit Go get ' em tiger! Basketball coach Dan Wilson gives Tony Bates some words of encouragement while send- ing him out to battle the opposing team. E.T. is home. Making a special ap- pearance at the regional basketball game, E.T. watches the game intently. Spirit — 191 The End for a Few . . . A Sign of Perpetuity for Others As " Pomp and Circumstance " echoed about the oval shape of the Fort Wayne Memorial Coliseum the graduates of the class of 1983 anticipated the end of their long journey through 13 years of schooling. But to Fort Wayne Com- munity School administrators, faculty and a few members of the graduation audience the memories of previous commencements returned. To these people this was just another ceremony with a speech, but to the up- perclassmen making their last ap- pearance as Elmhurst students, it was very significant, and, most likely, would remain locked within their memories for the rest of their lives. This, like many other happenings at Elmhurst, is routine . . . well, maybe not! Annual events loom as a sign of perpetuity to future enrollees of Elmhurst High — andno matter how routine these activities become to onlookers it ' s the individual per- sonalities and accomplishments that set each graduating class apart. The perpetual motion of students inching their way through school . . . EHS students never again to be matched. Although the faces of students and faculty members change, Elmhurst is still Elmhurst! Day after day, banquet after banquet, graduation after gradua- tion and year after year, Elmhurst remains. Editor in Chief — Maureen Landrigan Academics — Leslie Ewing, Alice Jordan Activities — Rhonda Reynolds Juniors Faculty — Lilly Lyon Seniors — Jeanne Fowerbaugh Sophomores Freshmen — Matt Miller Sports — Mike Pendleton, Jodie Turnbow, Ray Quinones Student Life — Kelley Camperman Index — Karen Brezette Ads — Thorn Byrne, Marlene Fremion Business Manager — Amanda Schuhler Photographers — Phil Bonahoom, Pat Bryan, Wendy Farmer, Jeanne Fowerbaugh, Mike Heastan, Phil Le M aster , Tracy Richardson, Amanda Schuhler Aduisor — Jane Hoylman 192 — A Sign of Perpetuity c


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