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

 - Class of 1984

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1984 volume:

■ ■ fid Freshmen Angie Skoggs Jenny Kruse ond Rick Stanley seem ro be hoving o good time while otiend ing on EH5 sports event. At Elmhurst the Time is Always Right For . . . Seniors 26 Academics 52 Gnderclass Faculty 82 Sports 120 Activities 158 Tirle — 1 rom Once again one of the most dreaded, though sometimes anticipated, days of a student ' s life has rolled around. Yes, I am referring to the first day of school. This particular day is probably one of th " moaned over days of the entire year. Allen County PuWk Lifers Ft. Wsyv.o I ' ll " -:r: Beginnings No more sleeping in till 11:00 a.m. just to roll out of bed in time to turn on your favorite soap opera. No more lounging around the house all day doing absolutely nothing until it ' s time to go out and paint the town red. ' ! g •r (k- % t - ' and Work And naturally, all those hours spent sweating it out in the sun just to see who could get the most golden glow on their " bod " must be terminated. Not to mention all the other fun times in the sun, time that must end for yet another year before they can be resumed once again. 1 pting to side step on oppo- nent and keep hold of the football Of the some time. Junior Dawn Snow and senior Leslie Ewing moke it quite clear that they enjoy spending time together. U f4 v- 2 — Opening li . cofiir? 01231 and Play During the year at Elmhurst there will be all sorts of different and various times to experience. From old, new, happy, sad, cold, warm, embarrassing, proud, upset, anxious, boring, fast, slow, good, bad, quiet, loud, serious, ridiculous beginnings and work to endings and play; all these help to make up the times experienced here at EHS. ndings Seniors Morle Helney ond Debbie Kohrmon take Mm to show thuslosm by the huge grins they each flosh the comero. Junior Joel Vorndron and se to be with good friends. Seniors Andy Aylor ond St viously -- ' -■• " — ' Now with the arrival of school, there will be many new and ex- citing, along with the old and boring, times for students to ex- perience. For some, this year is a new beginning and a chance for them to find out what their long remembered high school years are really all about. For others, this year will be an ending, yet a fresh start is just around the corner with college looming so large on the horizon. Then, there are the old pros who are just waiting till it ' s their turn to play the part of being a hot shot senior. 3 on a Friday jemselves on weekends fter a football or basket- one of the local grocery lut at one of the malls. ;ar, but if you wanted to sualiy open one night of Bents, the iue moon, some lends were quiet ::rash. These W ' home and wal 3 homework! i, nothing to do| weekends : Do you hove o dote thi! A future Trojan, Jeff Rice, gets In- fo the Homecoming spirit ot EH5. 6 — Spirit Week Spirit Alive Homecoming at Elmhurst High Sciiool just wouldn ' t be com- plete without spirit week. The week began with Sweats Day, followed by 50 ' s Day, Punk Day, Dress-Up Day, and concluded with Red and Gray Spirit Day. Adding to the excitement of Spirit Week was the traditional powderpuff football game played for the first time at Wayne Stadium on Wednesday night. Although the icy rain continued to fall, the Class of ' 84 emerged victorious for the second year in a row with a winning score of 22-14. On Friday afternoon every Trojan could be found assembled in the gym for the pep session. Cheers were raised for the team and for the 1983 Homecoming court which was paraded around the gym in small sportscars. The junior class was announced as the winner of the hall decoration competition and also the winner of the float competition. The football team was victorious on Friday night, October 14, for the first time and unfortunately the only time all season. The Trojans conquered the Generals 7-6. At halftime, the Homecom- ing court was presented and senior Carol Tonn was crowned the 1983-84 Homecoming queen. Juniors Dione Lee. Leno Willioms. Lori Sipe, ond Kim Lehmon hold their favorite Vogue poses on Dress-Up Day. Showing her school spirit on 50 ' s Day is senior Morie Heiney. Spirit Week — 7 Homecoming Homecoming Queen Corol Tonn ond her escort Mike Kirch pose for o momenr omid oii rhe frenzy rlior surrounds rhe evening. Sophomore Kris Lewis dispioys her 50 ' s day opporel while procrlcing her golf swing In phys. ed. doss. The 1983 Senior Homecoming Courr consisfs of (from leff fo rlghr) Kim Waggoner, Andreo Gordon, Queen Carol Tonn, Debbie Kohrmon, ond Amy Arend. Their escorrs were Mark Redding, David Miller, Mike Kirch, Erik Norrsrrom, ond Jim Grady. Senior Sreve FInken concenfrores on rhe gome while toking a much deserved breok from ploy. 1983 . -, --■«• » r- , " r ' fBL . m B w -1 W B 1 ] -. . J 1 Freshmon Srocie Longe goes oil out to disploy her very own version of this year ' s punk look during Spirit Week Freshmon court member Jennie Clements smiles nervously while her escort Doug Snow shivers from the nippy oir. This yeor ' s Grond Morshols Mr John Sinks and Miss Joonne Dottle take o spin oround the gym in o very spor- ty cor ot the Homecoming pep session. Sophomore Kris Lewis ond her escort senior Pay Bryon, olong with other court members, wait to stand in place. Homecoming — 9 The Good Doctor This year ' s fall play was " The Good Doctor, " a series of comedy skits written by Neil Simon. It was performed for the public on the weekend of November 18-19. The cast included Brian Adams, Nathalie Aquilar, Jeff Booth, Vicki Bower, Mark Davis, Chris Jungk, Barbara Krieg, Roberto Mitrevski, Rodney Pasko, Cathy Peters, Christy Peters, Rhonda Reynolds, Lisa Stein, and Becki Wiggin. Under the guidance and direction of Rob Mishler and his wife Marlene, six weeks of rehearsals had finally paid off. According to one cast member, " The play was a smash! Opening night we had a full house and on the second night of performance, the EHS auditorium was almost packed again. " For once, lack of attendance was not a problem. Jun ior Jeff Doofh watches junior Rhonda Reynolds drown herself in the Drowning Lady skit. 10 — The Good Doctor ' roaicing his skills os o dentist, seniot Ihris Jungk ottempts to temove utilor Rodney Posko ' s tooth Colmly sitting, Rhondo Reynolds wotches Mork Dovis cotty on o convetsotion. In his first production ot Elmhurst. Rob Mishler hos been directing the cost. Proving the quototion " Proaice Mokes Perfect " ore Rhonda Reynolds and Jeff Booth. The Good Docror — 11 12 — Christmas Glowing for the firsr time this Chfistmos is the new Calhoun Street Moll. Christmas Spirit SPARKLES Although it may not be remembered as a white Christmas (which it was), Christmas ' 83 will be better remembered for its subzero temperatur es. Many cars would not start due to the 23 degree below zero temperature and some church services were cancelled, but the true Christmas spirit showed through. Miss Virginia, Fort Wayne ' s version of Mother Theresa, made her annual visit to the EHS Christmas assembly. Over 2,000 cans were donated to support her cause. For the first time this year, the can competition was battled between the four classes, not homerooms as it had been done in previous years. The senior class reigned victorious with a total donation of 676 cans of food. The city of Fort Wayne was made just a little bit brighter this Christmas with the addition of over 700 seasonal lights. Approx- imately fifty trees were decorated around the downtown area and new lighted garlands could be seen on every light pole. All in all, this Christmas will be remembered as white, bright, and COLD! Chrisfmos — 10 Creative Arts Sometimes I feel like I will never lose Just go on forever Till one fine day I ' ll shoot him down with a double leg Swing him over to his back And pin him in 10 seconds And look over at the fans and say How about that! State Champ! — Oliver Richmond f ' i ' i " I am different " I am myself and I ' ll never, ever change. If I change for other people, I ' d be like a helpless mouse giving in to a hungry cat. Everyone has to be different, for if they were the same . . . this world would be like listening to a lecture on space wars, nuclear wastes, or cats — BORING. — Marie Booker 14 — Creative Arts Love is very patient and kind, never jealous or envious, never boastful or proud, Never haughty or selfish or rude. Love does not demand its own way. It is not irritable or touchy. It does not hold grudges and will hardly even notice when others do it wrong. It is never glad about injustice, but rejoices whenever truth wins out. If you love someone you will be loyal to him no matter what the cost. You will always believe in him, always expect the best of him, and always stand your ground in defending him. All the special gifts and powers from God will someday come to an end, but love goes on forever. — I Corinthians 13:4-8 Winter ' s almost over for now some things my life just won ' t allow. Please, snow, don ' t go away, I want to stay just one more day. I need to laugh and have some fun Go away, I tell the sun. I look around then shed a tear, no one to play with, no one ' s here. Maybe it ' s best that I go I ' ll be here next year, that I know. And then clear out of the blue. Three little children holler, " Boo! " It ' s a party, we ' ve come to play Oh mister snowman don ' t go away. — Kim Smith — Photo by Poul Fowerbough Creative Arts — 15 O.P. shirts were one of the year ' s hottest fashion fads ot Elmhurst. Casual Fashion Although the classics such as penny loafers, button-down shirts, and polo shirts may be in style until the year 2,000 A.D., other styles are constantly changing. Students usually parade the halls in T- shirts or sweatshirts with jeans and gym shoes or loafers. The dress code at EHS has definitely become more casual. New Bolonce high top gym shoes were usuolly worn the comfortoble woy- The newest Von loafers ore pic- tured leisurely resting on o poir of Trojon feet. 16 — Fashion Senior Joe Perjok con ' r decide whether fo model his concert T-shitt or his bilker jacket, so he decides to be piaured in both. Large earrings ore in style with the high fashion scene. Triple pierced ears ore increosing in populority omong Eimhurst foshion-followers. Looking very casual is junior r hon- do Reynolds in o populor sweotshirr [? Fashion — 17 Let ' s Dance! The Elmhurst cafeteria was once again disguised as a dance palace for various school dances. The traditional Homecom- ing dance was held after the football game. The third annual MORP dance (backwards prom) was held in December. At this dance senior Steve Finken was crowned MORP queen with senior Carol Tonn crowned as MORP king. This year three new dances were added to the Elmhurst activities calendar. The Yearbook dance was sponsored by the journalism department as a new way of distributing last year ' s yearbook. Students who had raised their grade point averages from the first to the second quarter were invited to the first academic dance. Music for this dance, and all others, was provided by Unique Lighting and Sound. The semi- formal Snowball dance was discontinued, but put in its place was the first Valen- tine ' s dance. This dance was held in February after the Trojan basketball team defeated the Concordia Cadets. Everyone celebrated the victory and this dance, like all the aforementioned, was a success. Sophomore Korhle en Heiney and junior Scoff Durnell decide ro sif fhis donee ouf Trojons donee to rtie beat! 16 — Donees Donees — 19 For the first time in EHS iiistory, the auditorium was filled to capacity for three consecutive evenings (May 3-5). What was the occasion? The 1984 Spring play, " Grease. " No, John Travolta and Olivia Newton- John weren ' t acting out the parts of Danny and Sandy like they did so well in the popular movie, but who needed them, we had Elmhurst ' s own Edd Eckels and Lori Troutner. Also deserving much credit for great performances are seniors Susan Trenary and George Wright who portrayed Rizzo and Kenickie. According to the director, Mr. Rob Mishler, " The play was a huge success thanks to the help and hard work of Mr. Shaw and his band, every hair dresser, makeup artist, actor, singer, dancer and all the people who came to watch the performances. " u Senior Edd Eckels is surrounded by George Wright. Mart Clouss, Ricliord Yores. Morl Dovis ond Ran- dy Schroeder. 20 — Greose Grease ' ?F Garhered oround Q Rydell High lunch roble ore Susan Trenory, Parry Wrighr, Carlo Murroy, Lori Trourner. Sherry Archbold, Julie Wiggin, and Chrisry Perers. Junior Lori Trourner ond senior Edd Eckels hold a solemn conversorion. Grease — 21 Time Will Reveal Junior Tim Knox shares o quier mo- menr with his prom dare Lining up for rhe coronation ceremonies ore junior prom court members Jean Arend and Oliver Richmond. 22 — Prom Viewing (he evening ' s octiviries from on upper bolcony ore seniors Kris Decker and Tony Shock. Lush, green foliage, tropical waterfalls, pastel balloons and soft white lights magically transformed the Junior-Senior Prom into an evening to be remembered by all who attended. Held on May 12 at the Botanical Conser- vatory, the Prom was highlighted with the announcement of the 1984 Prom Court. Court members were Jean Arend, Jeff Booth, Chris Delaney, Daren Drudy, Reg- gie Howard, Samantha Jones, Mary Kohrman, Diane Lee, Rhonda Reynolds, Oliver Richmond, Lisa M. Smith, Joel Vorndran, Brian Walker, and Jim Waslawski. From this court, one guy and one girl were chosen to replace seniors Steve Finken and Carol Tonn as king and queen. These positions were granted to juniors Mary Kohrman and Joel Vorndran. Surrounded by rhe flowers and folioge, senior Ann Molorr ond 1963 groduore Kevin Schlosser enjoy o breok from dancing. Seniors Erik Norrsrrom ond Kirk Sreworr moy be osking themselves, " Where ore our doresi ' " r Prom — 23 ' " A -SP wr k M0 mt u From SS-S E N, Ml O R, S-EN-I-O-R, SENIOR, SENIOR, SENIOR!!! Needless to say, this is a very extraordinary word to many students at Elmhurst, especially to those who happen to be just that — Lowly Frosh It seems like such a long, long time ago when I was a lowly frosh. So much has changed since those hurrying and scurrying days when I lived the life of a mere freshman. Not only have I changed, but my classmates have as well. This can be seen on both the physical and mental level. It ' s so much fun to look back over previous yearbooks and see how much everyone has grown up. All these fresh little baby faces are gone to be replaced by the more serious gaze of the seniors. Everyone has matured, at least on the physical level so we now actually look like the young men and women that we are supposed to be acting like. and Silly Sophs However, it ' s obvious that looks can be deceiving when attemp- ting to hold a conversation with someone who has contracted that extremely contagious disease — Senioritis. The most energy in a typical school day put forth by one of these students is probably that long walk from his car in the parking lot to his first period class (if he can manage to pry himself out of bed in time to make it to EHS by 8:00, that is). Oh yes, there are a few other areas that might cause the senior to actually use his mind. For instance, the four long years of math that I used to think were totally useless have actually come in quite handy a number of times this year. When counting down the number of days left before graduation or timing it just right so that you never have to walk into any classroom before the bell is ready to ring, some math skills are definitely utilized here. mmmmmiM ■ glances over his fch o sneaky We ' re SENIORS! All the skipped classes, homework left undone, EHS basket- ball, baseball and football games, cheers of " We are Elmhurst! " , sticky rolls eaten in the cafeteria, cap and gown fittings, yearbook deadlines, S.A.T.s to be sweated over, decorating the halls, Spirit Week, stolen moments with friends in the halls and courtyards, detentions, finals, practicing for sports, M M throwing contests, writing notes, dragging books home, compositions to be written, tests to be studied for, sneaking out for a quick lunch at Mr. Con- ey, filmstrips to be fallen asleep during, excuses to get out of class . . . will all be in the past very soon. All the times that are taken for granted, but that can never be repeated, will be gone before you know it. to Baby Juniors It just seems to get more difficult each day to force yourself to come to school. That in itself is bad enough, but when you are made to actually go to class and participate . . . Yes, life gets even rougher from spring break till the end. That bright and shining sun just has a way of filtering in through the windows to beckon to the seniors whose Florida tans are almost faded by now. And you know that just one day of lying in the sun will give you back your bronzed body. Yes, the temptations are great for us seniors, but we all know that one day in the very near future we will all be walking down the aisle at the Coliseum to receive our much deserved and even anticipated diplomas. Then everything will be but a memory to look back on. A group of smiling seniors spend Senior Brod H footboll gom( A Time for Beginnings, A Time for Letting Go Four years of work, dedication, and struggle. It all ended with a ceremony lasting barely an hour. The curtain opened in 1980, the stage set at Elmhurst, the cast the members of the Class of ' 84, playing the roles of freshmen. Act I commenced as they weaved their characters through the year of triumph and defeat, molded by their chosen courses of education. From there, Act II began its tedious journey. In 1981, the freshman roles evolv- ed into sophomores. The molding of educa- tion continued as the cast increased their learning and knowledge under the guidance of skilled, entrusted craftsmen known as teachers. 1982 brought Act III. The players became juniors, and slowly, a single goal came to mind. The climax — graduation. The cast grew pensive, increasing their ef- Five, foui, three, two, one. Severol grods woif nof-so-patiently for their diplomas. forts to further their performance. Act IV began before the cast realized it. They quickly picked up their reins, however, and began to play their parts well. The climax took place on June 5, 1984. at the Memorial Coliseum. The cast, at- tired in ceremonial robes, played their final scene with skill. Diplomas were given to the deserving mernbers, and the play end- ed, leaving behind memories, tears, and education. With the final curtain, the cast went on to bigger and better plays — college, work, marriage. As Shakespeare said, " The world is a stage, and the men and women merely players. " The Class of ' 84 will continue their suc- cess on their stages, in their theatres, tak- ing with them memories of four acts they will never forget. Congratulations, Class of ' 84! 28 — Graduation 1984 Senior Class Honors ' VALEDICTORIAN Julie Rinard SALUTATORIAN Lisa Carpenter A AVERAGE Ann Kocks Daniel Haneline David Miller Mitchell Surface James Grady Andrew Aylor Deborah Medsker Sheila Spear Cheryl Davis Marc Conrad Carolyn Burns Steven Hill A-AVERAGE Marie Heiney Barry Bender Joseph Perjak Amy Osbun Laurie Williams Kimberly Syndram Jennifer Druley Edward Lehman Richard INeuhaus Treasa Schrock Carol Tonn Mary Lili Andrea Gordon Carol Frankewich Katherine Frebel Lillian Lyon Leslie Ewing Chad Vizino Jeffrey Fritz Scott Meyer Angela Stewart Ritchie Short Mark Redding Maria Bilbao Cindy Capps Douglas Everette Lynn Crockett Susan Trenary Groduorion — 29 Rewards of Time ( Graduation brought to the Class of ' 84 two things — a beginning, yet an end. Also known as Commencement, a word based on " commence, " meaning to begin, graduation is the beginning of the futures of many grads. The future would bring many jobs, college, marriage, and more. Graduation also brought an end — the end of four years of work, fun, and friends. After four years of study, the end was a celebration — yet after four years of friendships, the end was a mourning. Whether it brought the Class of " 84 sadness or gladness, or still both, the Class will long be remembered at EHS. The winner is . . . Mr. Horsrmeyer ond Dr. Zumbfun prepore ro present the sotutotorion rropiiy Congratulations! Mr. Horstmeyer completes the presentation and presents Liso Corpenter her solulororion awards 30 — Senior Honors Aw, shucksl . . . Superinrendenr of Schools, Dr. William Anfhis, presents Julie Rinord with her voledioorion Qwords. Senior Honors — 31 Best Dressed Jim Grody Amy Osbun Best Imagination Andy Aylor Debbie Kohrmon Best Petsonollty Ty Cook Amy Arend Cioss Clown Best Prankstet Donny McLemore Debbie Kohrmon Biggest Character Change Since Freshman Year Andy Ayior Liso Myers Friendliest Ty Cook Moliy Dley Most Athletic Mork Redding Cheryl Dovis Most Fun To Be Stranded On a Deserted Island With Byron Willioms Liso Myers Most Likely To Be A Good Parent Mork Redding Mary Lill Most Likely To Succeed Dove Miller Julie P,inord Caught in the oct . . Brod Hort looks omozingly innocent when coughr in the hollwoy by o phorogropher. Most Outgoing Dove Miller Debbie Kohrmon Most Populot Steve Finken Amy Arend Most Preppy Ed Lehmon Leslie Ewing Most Studious Steve Hill Julie Rinord Most Talkative Ed Lehmon Corol Fronkewich Nicest Smile Ernie Forios Kim Woggoner Prettiest Eyes Borry Bender Amy Arend Prettiest Halt Ernie Forios Kim Woggoner Secrets Some time before Christmas Break, 1984, the seniors. Class of ' 84, were asked to complete a three page form developed by the Anlibrum senior section editor. When those who completed the form turned it in, members of the 1983-84 Anlibrum staff tallied the votes and awards were bestowed upon those worthy of notoriety. The dieomer ond the wotket . . . Mary Lill concentrates on her work while Corhy Walters dreams owoy. 32 — Seniors of Time The following awards are those which the Class of ' 84 voted on, as tallied by the Anlibrum staff. All voting was optional, and those who chose to vote have had the final say. So, tongue-in-cheek, and a little smug, the ' 1983-84 Elmhurst Anlibrum senior section presents the long-awaited Senior Awards, 1984. Quietest Sfon Nesler Laurie Willioms Rowdiest Don McLemore Rhondo Schroeder Sharpest Car Andy Aylor Angle Stewart Sexiest legs Steve FInken Katie Frebel Best Actor Actress Mork Davis Undo Trocey Most Musically Inclined Dove Miller Suson Trenory Most Likely To Pump Gas At Joe ' s Filling Station Doug Korte Michelle Splllers Most Likely To Appeat In A Calvin Klein Jeans Ad Steve Finken Kotle Frebel Biggest Partler Donny McLemore Leslie Ewing Teacher ' s Pel Ed Lehmon Carol Tonn Are you there? . Bob Clements conremplores the meoning of life during o less exciting doss. Most Likely To Race In The Indionapolls 500 Bob Hordy Korie Frebel Most Artistically Inclined Corlos Aron Kim Riley Most G. Q. Vogue Jim Grady Katie Frebel Most Conservative Dove Travis Liso Corpenrer Most Rodicol Joe Perjok Michele Metzger Best Couple Tony Shock Kris Becker Most Likely To Be Remembered Williom Lyon Carol Tonn Antecedents, verbs, nouns . Chod Vizino seriously concentrates on his English ossignment In closs. Seniors — 33 Spare Time In the hustle and hurry world of today it is next to impossible to find a minute to spare. People rush from here to there, rely- ing solely on their watches for directions. Elmhurst students and the Class of ' 84 were much the same — watching the clock and rushing to their next appoint- ment — whether it ' s class, practice or even a date. But with this rush comes the time off. (Mo, not time off for good behavior, although at times there seemed to be a definite parallel.) But whether it was cutting loose on their own or going with the flow, the Class of ' 84 took advantage! Michoel Jackson? . Aron breok doncing or-WIF regionol basketball pep session- Karen J. Adam — Srudent Service 3, 4. BrendoS- Allen — Campus Life 2, 3: Peer Teaching 2, 3; Service Work 2, 3. Rhonda K. Allen — Cheerleoder 1, 2, 3, 4; Compus Life 1, 2, 3. 4; Dio- mond Devils 1, 2; Service Work 1, 2, 3: Volleyboll 2, 3. Sondro fi. Allen — Diomond Devils 1 2; Powderpuff 4: Student Council 3: Service Work 1, 2, 3; Volleyboll 1, 2, 3. 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3. 4; Cam- pus Life 1, 2, 3, 4. Matthew C Andrew Amy L. Arend — Cheerleader 1 2, 3, Volleyball 1, 2; Campus Life 1; Diomond Devil 1; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 1, 2. 3, 4. Carlos Aron — Cheerleader 4. Sarah L. Atkinson Andrew J. Aylor — Cheerblock 3, 4; Footboll 1, 2, 3, 4; Bowling Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3, 4: Speech Teom 1, 2, 3, 4; Coptoin 4, Nationol Forensic Leogue 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. Angela M Dornum Stacy P. Dortley — Red Coot Club 2. 3; Service Work 2, 3, 4; RVC VICA 3,4. Kristina K. Decker Bobby L. Bell Barry C Bender — Orchestro 1, 2, 3, 4; All-City Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Jazz Bond 1 3. 4; Jozz Bond I1 1, 2. Robert K. Dercot Morio Elena Bilbao — Exchonge Stu- dent 4. 34 — Seniors Soma K Birch MichoelJ Dloin Molly A Dley — Moiching Bond 2 3 4- Drill Teom 2 4- r ,itle Coprom 4 Blood Drive Coordinoror 3 Dawn R Bloemher — Boskerboll 1 RV5 3 4 Powderpuff 3 4 Todd A Olough — Doseboll 12 3 4 Foorboll 1 2, 3 4 Wresrling 1 2 3 Doskerboll 1 Kmri L DIum Dovid 5 Done Linda L. Booker — RVS 3, 4 VICA 3 DECA 2 Trojon Tokedown 1 2 3- RedCoorClub2,3 4 Bowling pro . . . Andy Aylor rolls yr onorher strike during o recenr bow ing march Soy cheese . . . pousing in rh hollwoy for o breorher Dorr Bender rokes rime ro pose for phoro Timothy (V Dowers — Bowling 1; Golf 1, 2: Wresrling 2 Cheerblock 2, 3 4: Cross Coonrry 3 4 Track 3, 4: Ctieerleoder 4 Deboro A Dromon — Bowling Club 1, 2: Cheerblock 3. 4: Choir 1. 2 Dio- mond Devils 1, 2; Powderpuff 3. 4. Service Work 4. Donna L. Drighr James A. Drown Patricio A. Druner — Diorriond Devils 1 2 DECA 2, 3. 4: Service Work 3 Campus Life 1. 2. Patrick R Dryon — Homecoming 4: Siudenr Council 4- Publicorions Phorogropher 3, 4 Christopher D Bunch — COE 4: OEA Rhonda M Durger Seniors — 35 Carolyn A. Burns — Boskerboll 1, 2; Junior Rororion 4: Speech Teom 1, 2, 0. Sondro K- Connodoy Cindy M. Copps — Volleyboil 1: Ser- vice Work 2: Advance Sroff 3, 4, Assisronr News Editor 4, Quill ond Scroll 4 Jeffrey E Corlin Lisa A. Carpenter — Morching Bond 1, 2, 0; Concert Bond 1, 2. 3: Pep Bond 1, 2. 3: Powderpuff 3, 4; Red Coor Club 3, 4;Turor 3. 4, f onold W. Carpenter Todd A Cartwrighr — DECA 3, 4; Vice-Presidenr 3; President 4: Disrria Chompion 4, Scorr C Chrisriieb — Dosketboll 1- COE 4; OEA 4. ireven £ Churchward Robert J. Clements — Color Guord 2, 3, 4: Choir 1: Student Council 2: Foil Play 2, 3: Spring Ploy 2, 3, Morching Bond 2, 3. 4; Compus Life 1, Service Worker 2, 3, 4: Cheerblock 3, 4. Beth 5- Click Denny E Cobb Marc A. Conrad — Orchestro 1 String Ensemble 1, 2, 3. 4, AFS 2. 3, 4, All-City Orchestro 1, 3, 4, Tyronnus M. Cook — Boskerboll 2, 3, 4; Boseboll 2, 3, 4, AoeAnn Cour Lynn D- Crockett — Campus Life 1, 2, 3, 4, Trojon Singers 1, 2. 3, 4: Light Crew 2, 3: Theater 2, 3; Service Work 1 3; Student Council 1, 2; Trock 1; Cheerblock 3: Junior Achieve- ment 1 David D. Cross Kent E. Crowell — DECA 2, 3, 4, School Musicol 3: Tutoring 3, Service Work 2: Choir 1 3, 4: Girls ' Bosker- boll Stotisticion 2 Who ' s your pol? . . . togetherness is importanr for Suson Trenory Deb Medsker. ond Lori Miller. 36 — Seniors Pastime Pulchritude Wait a minute — a pastime pulchritude? Wiiat is that? A secret code? A password? A communist plot to over- throw EHS? No, it ' s none of those. Besides being the title of this copy, it ' s what can be found at Elmhurst just by looking at or talking to people. Almost everyone enjoys a pastime, and the Class of ' 84 was no exception. From being a part of the activities here at EHS to being out there on their own, their free time was filled with fun. Yes, indeed, a pastime pulchritude. L Roh, roh, yea, team . . . Sondro Allen crosses the gym during q big pep session for the footboll teom- Cheryl A. Davis — Volleyboll 1 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Trocl 1. 2, 3. 4: Women Menrors Club 4; Or- chesrro 1, 2, Student Council 3. 4; ClassOfficer1.2, 3. 4. Jeffrey T. Davis Jeffrey V. Davis Mark A. Davis Villiam L. Davis Penny Deoton Eric J. DIrig — Publications Photogropher 4. Paul A. Dodenfioff Lisa A. Domer — RV5 3, 4: VICA 3, 4; Service Work 4. Jennifer A. Druley Edward J. Eckels — Compus Life 1, 2, 3, 4; Trojon Singers 1, 2. 3, 4; Theater Arts 1, 2. 3, 4; Service Work 1, 2; Concert Choir 2, 3, 4. KImberly H. Edgar — Pov derpuff 3, Veira D. Ellis Dana M. Esterson — Varsity Bond 1; Morching Bond 1: Student Council 2: Setvice Work 2, 4. Douglas W, Evererre — Class Vice President 4; Trock 1; Youth Sym- phony 4: Concert Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Marching Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Jozz Bond II 1: lazz Bond I 2, 3, 4; Jozz Combo 3, 4. Leslie A. Ewing — Morching Band 1, 2; Speech Team 1, 2: Powderpuff 3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Student Council 4: Compus Life 1. 2: Aniibrurn Staff 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief 4. Seniors — 37 Arnulfo Farias Michele F. Felicilda Steven M Finken — Footboil 1. 2, 3, 4: Boskerboll 1, Wrestling 2; Doseboll 1 2. 3. 4; Cheerleoding 3: Prom King 3: Morp King 4; Bowling Club 4 Goster C Firrie. Jr. — Orchestro 1, 2, 3. 4; Jozz Bond I1 1. 2, 3, 4; Jozz Bond I 2. 3, 4 Jozz Combo 3, 4; Morching Bond 4: Concert Bond 4; Trojon Singers 3, 4; Pep Bond 2, 3, 4; School Musicol 3, 4 Timothy M Flanagan Carmen L. FLores Belinda A Florow — Service Work 2,4. Matthew Foreman — Footboll 1, 2, 3, 4 Wrestling 1 2, 3, 4: Boseboll 1, 2, 3. 4: Prom Court 3 Coro fi. Frankewich — AFS 1. 2, 3, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3. 4: Volleyboil 1 2, 3; Powderpuff 3. 4: Girls ' Bosketboll Stotisticion 1, 2, 3: Peer Teoching 3. 4, Student Services 2 Kathenne L Frebel — Morching Bond 1: Pep Bond 1: Powderpuff 3, 4: Student Council 1, 2, 4; Concert Bond 1; Compus Life 1, 2: DAR Representotive 4- Jeffrey M Fritz — Vorsity Bond 1: Concert Bond 2. 3, 4: Morching Bond 1 2. 3, 4: Jozz Bond I 1, 3, 4; Jozz Bond II 1. Pep Bond 1. 2, 3, 4; Jozz Combo 3, 4: Boseboll 3, 4; Ten- nis 3: Bowling 2, Powderpuff Cheerleoder 3, 4 fowono i Garner — Service Work 1 2 Red Coot Club 2, 3; Concert Choir 3, 4 r VS 3. 4. Lonnie D Garvey Kimberly L- Garwood — Service Work 1. 2, 3: Red Coot Club 2, 3. Choir 1, 2,3,4. Dorlene A Gass — Red Coot Club 2, 3, 4 Service Work 1, 2. 3, RVS VICA 3, 4. Monica A Gerra — Volleyboil 1, 2 Compus Life 1. 2; Diomond Devils 1 2, 3, Student Council 2, 3, 4 Powderpuff 3: Service Work 3: Cheerblock 3, 4: Theoter Arts 3: DECA4 Time Out! in sports, a bell or whistle means stop or go. In school, especially Elmhurst, the bell means the end to classtime and the begin- ning of the five minute " social hour. " The passing periods are important to socializers, but even more important is the daily " 2:35 stampede, " which takes place every time the school day ends. The " stampede " rushes its way through the halls, destroying anything in its path — except the pop and candy machines. The anticipation for the weekend is twice as thick as for the afternoon dismissal. Students eagerly plan their weekends — and the stampede on Friday at 2:35 is twice as bad. Relax, Class of ' 84 — the stampede ends on May 25! Milk ' s the one . . . Steve Church- word drinks down o cold one with his lunch in the EH5 cofeterio. 38 — Seniors M Mark A. Getz Andrea F. Gordon — Homecoming Court 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3: Prom Court 3: Cheerbloch 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2. James 5. Grady — Varsity Bond 1; Concert Bond 2: Marching Bond 1, 2; Pep Bond 1, 2: Speech Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Notional Forensic Leogue 2, 3, 4; Bowling 1 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3. 4: Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Bosketboll 2. .oc fo Graham Consuelo L. Green Sean Grenfell — AF5 4; Advance Staff 4: Bowling 4. Daniel E. Honellne — Jazz Bond I 1, 2, 3; Jozz.Bond I1 1; Morching Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Bond 1, 2. 3, 4: Boseboll 3, 4: Hocl ey 2, 3, 4; Powderpuff Cheerleader 3, 4: Tennis 3. Deborah D. Harmon — Campus Life 1, 2,4; AFS1, 2. Bradley A. Hart — Footboll 1. 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3: Soccer 3, 4. Marthew D. Mauser — Wrestling 1; Track 1; Announcements 4. Marie P. Heiney — Marching Bond 1; Volleyball 1 Speech Teom 1; Compus Life 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Court 1, 2; Prom Court 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Presi- dent 4; Gifted and Tolented 2, 3, 4; Women Mentors 3, 4; Powderpuff 3,4. Monica M. Helmer Beaches, bikinis . - . Kenny Nevers dreams of a vocotion on o sunny, faraway place What WQS that? . . . MIchele Met- zger studiously concentrates on a difficult problem In doss. A Christine Henderson Steven D- Hill — Trojan Singers 1; Choir 1, 2. Nancy L. Hollond Joy D. Howold Seniors — 39 The Progress of Time Timelessness? A state of mind? A state of inactivity? A state of suspended animation? Timelessness, a three-syllable, 12 letter noun, is only found in the dictionary in obscure print at the end of an involved definition of the word which claims its derivation, timeless. But timelessness or timeless — either way, the word was rarely used by the Class of ' 84. Most of the Seniors would, without a doubt, agree that by June 5, 1984, it was incredible, if not impossible, for four entire years to have passed — four entire years of study, work, learning, and most important, fun. Because there ' s no avoiding the progress of time. If there exists a third dimension of timelessness, an exile from the dayto-day hustle and bustle, the class of ' 84 has yet to experience its paradise. " Hey, pass me my trig book ... " Odessa P. Jewell Chrisropher K. Jungk — Compus Life 1, 2, 3, 4; Theorre Arts 1, 2. 3, 4, Tro- jon Singers 1, 2. 3; String Ensemble 1, 2; Orchestral Timorhy A. Kohn Michael 5. Kirch — Morching Bond 1. 2, 3; Pep Bond 1. 2: Jazz Bond 1, 2: Speech Teom 1: Bowling 4; Homecoming Escort 4; Service Work 3; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. David L. Knappenberger Eric Knight Ann M. Kocks — Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Boskerboll 1, 2, 3, 4; Women Mentors Club 3, 4: Orchestro 1, 2; Junior Rotarian 4. Debbie A. Kohrman — Volleyboll 2; Diamond Devil 2. Service Work 3; Tennis 3. 4; Cheerblock 3, 4: Homecoming Court 4; Morp Court 3. 4; Powderpuff 3, 4; Campus Life 3,4. Walter M. Kowolenko Lisa N. Louch Drendo K. Lee — Service Work 1, 2, 3. 4: Red Coot Club 3. ShirlA. Lee Jih 1 4tk 40 — Seniors Edward R- Lehman — Trojan Singers 1: Srudenr Council 1, 2, 3, 4- Speech Teom 1, 2. Phillip A. LeMasier — Trock 1, 2, 3, 4: Cross Country 1 2, 3, 4; Publico- rions 3, 4: Quill ond Scroll 3, 4. Mo y M, W; — Volleyboll 1. 2- Track 2; Closs Secretary Treasurer 2, 3: Powderpuff 3 Paul R. Lorhamer Lillian R, Lyon — AF5 1, 2 3, 4; Social Choirmon 3, Secretory 4: Volleyboll 1, 2, 3: Girls ' Bosketboll Srotisticion 2 Service Work 2; Peer Teaching 4; Tutoring 4- Aniibrum Stoff 3, 4: Ac vonce Staff 4; Publica- tions Copy Editor 4 Quill ond Scroll 3, 4: Powderpuff 4. William H. Lyon Shown D. Lyrol Karhleen E MacKay Marrho A. Mogdich — Vorsity Bond 1, Concert Bond 2: Marching Bond 1. 2:Service Work3:RVS3, 4 Ann M. Malotr — Marching Bond 1 2. 3: Pep Bond 1, 2, 3: Red Coor Club 3. Jhcio L Monrer Seniors — 41 Danny McLemore Sherry L. McMurtry — Trojon Tokedown 1; Service Work 2; DECA 4 Deborah A. Medsher — Concert Bond 1 2, 3; Morching Bond 1. 2, 3, 4; Boskerboll 1, 2, 3, 4; Women Menrors 3, 4; Tutor 4; Service Work 2, 3, 4: Pep Bond 1, 2; Powderpuff 3,4. Glenna 5. Melton — Orchestro 1 2, 3; Service Work 3. Michele A. Metzger — Gymnostics 1 2, 3; Cheerleoding 1, 2. 3, 4; Cop- toin 4, Powderpuff 3, 4. 5coff D. Meyer — Bowling Club 2: Germon Club 1, 2. Dov d f. MWer — Jozz Bond I 2, 3, 4: Morching Bond 1, 2, 3, 4,- Class Of- ficer 3, 4, Speech Team 1. 2, 4: Jozz Combo 3, 4; Trock Teom 1, Pep Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Powderpuff Cheerleoder 3. 4; Drum Mojor 4. iof P. Miller — Boskerboll 1. 2, 3, 4; Trock 1, Powderpuff 3: Morching Bond 1, 2, 3. 4; Jozz Bond II 2. . 50 , M Hs — Volleyboll 1. 2; Dlo- mond Devils 1, 2; OEA 4; COE 3; Concert Choir 2. Freshmon Choir 1 Veda K Mills Renee L- Mock — Freshman Choir 1; Concert Choir 2, 3. Revo M. Mollison Sharon K. Moore Allen J Moser — Wrestling 1, 2: Footboll 2, VICA 4, Sracey E. Mullen — Freshmon Choir 1; Concert Choir 2; Powderpuff 3, 4. 5rev o R. Murray — Peer Teoching 1, 2. 3, 4; Winter Guord 3: Drill Teom 2. 3, 4; Co-coptoin 4. A Ti ne to Remember, A Time to Look Back So much to look back on — so much to remember. Was it any wonder that the Class of ' 84 only reluctantly took their leave? Yet through it all, one goal was in mind — the future. Would it be a 100-watt brilliance, or only a 25-watt glow? No one could say for sure, although many wished they could. Memories would be ever-present reminders, their very omnipresence the remedy of longing for days past. Would there be any times like those spent with friends, in class? Yes, the homework was a pain — but often preferable to what awaited many seniors at college. Yet with so much to remember, was it any wonder so much time was wasted on memories? High school days were happy, much too short (at times) and much, much too full of times to remember. 42 — Seniors I got the music . . . Kent Crowell, o member of the concert choir, sings with finesse during procTice. Pot your head, rub your stomach . . . Barry Bender shows his talents OS he reods music end ploys his boss. ▲H i Lisa K. Myers — Closs Officer 1; Volieyboll 1; Speech Teom 1, 2; Ser- vice Wori 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Cheerleoder 1, 2, 3: Powderpuff 3. Stan R- Nesler — Cross Country 2: In- door Outdoor Soccer 2, 3, 4. Jaime A- Neuhaus Richard A. Neuhaus Kenner i J. Nevers — Footboll 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1. German Nino Erik G. Norrstrom — Exchonge Stu- dent 4: Cheerleoder 4: Cross Coun- try 4; Trock 4, Kerry D- Norrhcurt Amy C. Osbun — Closs Officer 1 2, 4: Secretory Treasurer 1; Social Chairmon 2; Co-President 4: Student Council 2; Volleyball 1: Advance stoff 2. 3, 4; News Editor 3; Ediror-in- chief 4; Powderpuff 4; Quill ond Scroll 3, 4; Women Mentors 3, 4: Or- chestro 1, 2. Scon M- Oswalt Lisa A. Partner Sherry L. Paul Rebecca L Poytan Joseph M- Perjak — Orchesrro 1, 2, 3: String Ensemble 1, 2, 4: All-Ciry Or- chesrro 1, 2; Indoor Soccer 2, 3: Out- door Soccer 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3, 4. Denecio A. Prosser Roman J. Quinones — Foorboli 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3 4; Coproin 3, 4; Advance Stoff 2, 4; Aniibrum stoff 2. 4. Compus Life 1. 2. 3. 4: Powderpuff Cooch 4. Seniors — 40 Lorry J Rhodes Lorry L. Ridenour Perer J. Rieche — Morching Bond 1 2; Jozz Bond I1 1. 2: Pep Bond 1. 2. Allen W. Rife — Football 3, 4 Boseboll 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2. Ju ie C Rinard — Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Women Mentors Club 3, 4; Powder- puff 3, 4; Concert Bond 1, 2, Mor- ching Bond 1, 2, Red Coot Club 3, 4. Kathleen M. Roy — Choir 1, 2, Ser- vice Work 4: COE 4; OEA 3, 4. i. io D. Runge — Bowling 3: Concert Choir 3: Trojon Singers 4: All-City Choir 4. Derh A. Solge 44 — Seniors Let ' s go . . . Amy Arend ond Andrea Gordon smile ond cheer during o big pep session in the gym- Just try it ... Threatening the photographer, Korie Frebel is cought reloxing in the cofererio. Best of Times . . . Keith A. Sams Audrey Say lor Doyle L. Saylor Linda M. Schmirr — Vorsity Volleybol! 2, 3, 4; Bowling 1: Dio- mond Devils 1, 2; Service Work 4. Kerry C. Schoeph Treoso M. Schrock — Campus Life 1: Service Work 0: OEA 4. Rhonda K. Schroeder — Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyboll 1, 2, 3, 4; Pov derpuff 3, 4: Diamond Devils 1 2, 3, 4; Service Work 4; Morp court 4; Homecoming Court 3; Prom court 3, Cheerleoding 3, Sracy L Scon " One of my better times was in my sophomore year. It was on April 27, 1982, when our baseball team played Northrop and the winning run was scored by number nine. " — Steve Finken " My best time was when Dawn Lozano asked me to the Morp the day of the Morp. " — Dan Haneline " There were lots of best times, spent with good friends . . . especially at the Junior Prom. " — Amy Osbun " My best time was when I met the woman of my dreams my freshman year in study hall. " — Eric Dirig " My best time was when I met Eric Dirig in study hall and we got in trouble all the time for passing notes. " — Cindy Capps " My best time was dancing in the Afro- American Club talent show. " — Carlos Aron " My best times at Elmhurst were when 1 made someone laugh, smile or feel happy. I love people and being with them, joking around and having a good time. People at EHS were usually open and fun to be with. " — rSate McCrillis Seniors — 45 . . . Worst of Times " My worst time was at a game at Harding, when I missed my free thirow at the end of the game which could have won the game. " — Mark Redding " My worst time was staying up until two in the morning before an SAT test at eight in the morning. (Besides constantly worry- ing about newspaper deadlines!) " — Amy Osbun " My worst time was when I got caught skipping school. " — Eric Dirig " My worst time was when Kris Becker and I planned our whole school schedule together and we didn ' t get a single class together, not even lunch. " — Cindy Capps " My worst time was during a baseball game at Homestead when an opposing player jumped over me. " — Dan Haneline " My worst time was when I got caught in the shower after gym during a fire drill. " — Carlos Aron " My worst time? Who cares? Yearbooks are supposed to be nostalgic and bring about good memories. They aren ' t suppos- ed to be depressing. " — Nate McCrillis Ayudomel . . . Sponish exchange student Morio Eieno Bilbao cries for help during gym class. Caught in the ocf . . . Is thot reolly Roy Quinones, actuolly working during his publlcotions doss? Koren f. Shackles — Freshmon Choir 1; Concert Choir 2. 3, 4, Ser- vice Work 2. David L Show Charles A Shock Holly L Shopoff David A Short Rirchie Short — Trock 1: Dosketboll 1 2;COE4;OEA4. Elizabeth A. Shultz — Speech Teom 1: Morching Bond 1, 2, 3; Concert Bond 1, 2, 3; Pep Bond 1. 2; AF5 3. 4; Campus Life 3, 4. Donald f, Sloy 46 — Seniors Help, helpl . . . Another Trojon senior bites the dust behind the ominous black boll ' Pleose, Lord . . . Amy Osbun con- siders quitting Advonce stoff for the 100th time — since lost issue. Angela R Smith Sheilo D. Speor — Morching Bond 1, 2. 3: Concert Bond 1 2, 3: Pep Bond 1, 2: Tennis 2, 3; OEA 4: Class Officer 2, 3: Vice-President 2: Sociol Choir- man 3; OEA COE president 4; Powderpuff 3, 4; Advance Staff 2 Michelle R Spillers Michael W. Stanley — Morching Bond 1 2, 3 4, Concert Bond 1, 2, 3, 4: Jazz Bond 111, 2 3 James L. Staton Andrew C Stein Angela J. Stewart Kirk f, Stewart — Morching Bond 1 2: Jozz Bond II 1: Vorsity Bond 1 2: Pep Bond 1 2: Golf Teom 1, 2 3, 4 Service Work 3 r j Just one more day . , . Spring Break hos Cindy Copps working hord to get oheod on newspoper deadlines. .%r Seniors — 47 Steven H. Strole Mitchell L. Surface — Foorboll 1. 2, 3, 4; Trock 1 2, 3, 4: Trojon Singers 1, 2, 3, 4; AlKiry Choir 2. 4; Freshmon Choir 1: Concert Choir 2, 3: School Ploy 3; Speech Teom 1; Cheerblock 3; Service Work 2, 3; Powderpuff Cooch 3 TinaM- Surron Elijah Swonn Kimberly R. Syndrom — Flog Corps 1, 2; Choir 1, 2: Trojon Singers 2; Stu- dent Council 1, 3; Closs President 1: COE 4: Service Work 3, 4: Tutoring 3; School Ploy 2: OEA 4; Treosurer 4. Sheila Terry Rebecca J. Thomas — Bowling 2, 3, 4: LibroryClub1;OEA4. Jerry L- Thompson Terry L. Tombaugh Carol A Tonn — Student Council 1, 2. 3, 4: Treosurer 2; Campus Life 1, 2: Homecoming Court 2, 4; Queen 4, Prom Queen 3; Powderpuff 3, 4, Cheerieoding 2, 3, 4; Co-Copioin 4 Marching Bond 1; Pep Bond 1 Aniibrum Sroff 4, Diomond Devils 1, 2: Morp King 4; Quill ond Scroll 4 Speech Teom 1, 2: Foil Ploy 1: Blood Drive Coordinator 3, 4. Is There Time Enough? From American Field Service to Afro- American club, from Trojan Singers to marching band, and from volleyball to track, the Elmhurst class of ' 84 didn ' t stop to breathe. Every club had at least one member from the class of ' 84. And the choices they had to choose from-! DECA, OEA, COE, AFS — there were initials for everything. But it didn ' t stop there! There were clubs like Women Mentors, Afro-American, American Field Service — all geared for certain people, and no one was left out. Even sports and music had a chance with hockey and soccer, and jazz band, march- ing band, and Trojan Singers. Business students had COE, DECA, and OEA. But clubs weren ' t all the class of ' 84 had open to them. Sports including volleyball, track, tennis, football, golf, basketball — the list was endless. And the class knew it. There were people to take full advantage of the availability. in addition, there were the publications staffs. Newspaper, yearbook, and photography had members of the class of ' 84 on staff. Yes, there just wasn ' t time enough. Come on feel the noise . . . Mark Davis models a very populor item — the Sony Wolkmon. One, rwo, three, huti . . . Attempt- ing to tcKkle Mr. Kendoll in a " friendly " gome is Steve Finken. 46 — Seniors I t Linda 5. Tracey — Concert Choir 1 2; Powderpuff 0, 4. Theorre 3: Tro- jon Singers 3- Troy Trommel — Marching Bond 1: Student Service 2, 3: Summer Bond David P. Travis — Footboll 3, 4 Boseboll 1, 2, 3, 4: BasMerboll 3: Wrestling 1: Tennis 1, 2; Prom Cour, 3 Wade A. Travis — Wrestling 1 2, 3, Susan A. Trenary — Cheerblock 3, 4: Morching Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Bond 1, 2: Trojon Singers 3, 4: Com- bo 3. 4: iozz Bond I1 1, 2. Jozz Bond I 3, 4; Powderpuff 3. 4. Pep Bond 1, 2,3. Kedo A. Trigg Kenneth L. Turner — Afro-Americon Club 1 2, 3, 4; Trock 2. 3, 4. Sandra M. Vaughn — DECA 2, 3, 4, Campus Life 1 2, 3. 4. And the fotecost Is ... Byron " Duck " Willioms feels the chill dur- ing the long cold winter months. Deck the halls . . . Adding the yuleride touch to the well in the courtyard Is Pot Bryon. Wofch the boll! . . . Ray Quinones was defensive cooch for rhe vie torious seniors in the powderpuff game. Seniors — 49 Busy, busy . . . Leslie Ewing, editor- in-chief of rfie Anlibrum, contacts some yeorbook odvertisers. Chad R. Vizino — Orchestto 1 2, 3; Compus Life 4. Kimberly A- Waggoner Mary F. Wall — Service Work 2, 3, 4; Powderpuff 4. Cathy A- Walters — Marching Bond 1, 2, 3: Pep Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Jazz Bond II 2; Jozz Bond I 3; AFS 1. 2, 3, 4; President 4; Summer Exchonge Student 4; Ser- vice Work 3; Tutor 4. Leosa M. Welch Cynthia A. West — Campus Life 1: Diomond Devils 1; Trojan Takedown 1, 2; Choir 1, 2, 3; Service Work 2, 3; DECA 2, 3, 4; President 2; Cheerblock 3. Linda R. West Doug P. Wiggin Byton 1 Williams — Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Trock 1 2. 3, 4; Cheerleoder 3, 4; Student Council 4: Afro-Americon Club 4; COE 4: Vice-President 4. Laurie A. Williams — Morching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Bond l 2, 3, 4; Pep Bond 1 2, 3, 4; Diamond Devils 1; Service Work 2, 4. rer; Wilsan — Diomond Devils 2: Service Work 2; DECA 2, 3. Lisa A. Winger — Diomond Devils 1; Compus Life 2; Service Work 2, 3, 4r COE 3. 4. George W. Wright — Choir 1, 3, Orchestro 1, 2; String Ensemble 1: Trojan Singers 4, School Ploy 3, 4: Service Work 2, 3, 4. Pom " J, Wrighf Sandra G. Ze)r — Bosketboll 1: COE 4: Service Work 2, 4. L so Z g er — Student Service 1, 2, 3. A; Student Council 1, 2; Diamond Devils 3; Morching Bond 3, 4; Color Guord 3, 4: Powderpuff 3, 4. 50 — Seriiors " General Foods . . . " Tricio Monfer, 5facey Mullen ond Korhy Roy escort the senior class homecoming floor around the gymnasium. Time Marches On Somewhere among the myriad classes of Elmhurst, there has probably been a stu- dent who has wondered how much time he has spent inside the hallowed halls of EHS. Roughly calculated, a student with perfect attendance at graduation would have been in school approximately six thousand hours. Depressing? Well, six thousand hours is a lot of time, but when you ' re down to the last thousand or so, you stop thinking about how many have passed and start thinking about how many are left. The seniors were always counting down the days, but when it came right down to it, a lot of seniors weren ' t ready to take flight and leave EHS — their home for four years. But all in all, most seniors couldn ' t wait to get out into college and employment. After all, they have their memories — and time will march on. k- Concentration . . . EHS Marching Tro- jons drum major David Miller per- forms o piccolo solo. Tolking it out . . . Sreve Finken, Marie Heiney, Debbie Kohrmon and Mike Kirch discuss their plons for the homecoming hall decorations. Seniors — 51 From There are times when I think that if I have to take one more test that i will ab- solutely die or go completely insane. Then, there are other days when my classes seem so boring that I almost (notice that I did say almost!) wish for a quiz to alleviate some of the extreme boredom. Time has never gone so slowly or so quickly as it does in the class room. Listening an I swear, it seems like all teachers must get together and decide that on a certain day they will all pile on the homework. It goes from one extreme to the other. Either I have no books to drag home at night or I end up bringing my whole locker with me. Daydreaming Yes, I too have caught the " drag your books home with you, heap them in a very formidable looking pile on your bedroom floor and then pick them back up the next morning from the very same spot you laid them down to carry them back to school " virus. Unfortunately, this is a highly contagious disease and once you have gotten it is known to last as long as your high school career. Also, the cure seems to be as elusive as that of cancer. ' ■■ " ■or Jim Woslowski spends his • listening to Modome Banks ex- pioin the many wonders of the French longuoge. One of the numerous sl iils senior Debbie Kohrmon hos someho monoged to ocquite during h e here of EHS is how ro cotch o tew z ' s during doss. ' 52 — Acad mics • Sitr-r- i- ii- ' ; fi However, during the year there are numerous times experienced pertaining to our classes. Studying, blowing homeworl off, taking tests (whether you pass or fail), listening, daydreaming, being in- terested, understanding, being lost, skipping class, writing notes, get- ting caught, reading, talking, singing, paying attention, sleeping, receiving yellow and blue slips, getting in trouble, getting out of trou- ble, laughing, crying, smiling, frowning, whispering and yelling can all very easily be associated with the time spent in class rooms at rs. Senior Oorry Bender mokes hims o Passinq - m Junior De ,,,. , , from his h. What s even worse are those days when you have a test in every huge grin. class. Those are the days that you sit down in algebra only to ac- cidentally begin to conjugate your French verbs. I ' m still not totally convinced that the entire faculty is not out to get the poor, un- suspecting students. k trying n flme with the beor ond perfea : ploying sliills ot the some time. 54 — Morh Ax2+Bx+C=0 You have seven apples, and you give three of them to one of your friends named Cindy. Now how many apples do you have left? That is how math started out for most students. A great portion of students would have been pleased if that were where it had stopped. Math, however, is much more involved than " seven minus three. " The math department offers a very com- plete curriculum. The classes offered varied from basic math for freshmen to calculus and trigonometry. Computer classes offered students a chance to become acquainted with the computers that have become an increas- ingly large part of everyday life. Besides being o cooch in boseball, Mr Derbyshire also cooches Q pro- blem on rhe boord An Elmhurst srudent shows that olgebro is a moin prioriry in life. Mr. Gorrert, olgebro reocher, gives o few insrrucrions fo his studenrs before honding out the test Morh — 55 Nouns, Adjectives, Verbs, Adverbs The English department may not always be one of the students ' favorite depart- ments, but it is essential to their future goals. You don ' t have to be an English buff to realize that a good command of the English language is necessary for getting along in today ' s competitive world. Diagramming sentences, punctuation, correct spelling, and grammatical struc- ture were only a few memories for English students. For freshmen, the constant repetition of correcting sentences was frustrating. Sophomores had a little less punctuation and grammatical correction, but the book reports came most frequent- ly, along with the weekly spelling tests. Many juniors took composition and creative writing courses. The creative writing classes were allowed to show their individual talent. For seniors, the English courses were electives and many chose the honor courses. Englisli teocher Shelley Wellington gives Danny McLemore o criticism of liis writing efforts. Sophomore Joonno Bortley reods oloud her English assignment. Elmhurst students demonsttore that it is possible to listen to their teacher end take notes oil or once. 56 — English Sophomore Ken Srech writes o com- position witti fotoi concentration Ken Eytcheson, English teocher, points out the differences between Elmhursf juniors show thot English on oction verb and o linking verb- cioss is their highlight of the day. English — 57 They Blinded Me with Science The science department is wide and varied in offerings. As one science teacher puts it, " Any science is a fantastic course to teach; it changes every year as new discoveries are being made. " Courses included advanced biology, chemistry, physics, and earth science. Mr. Lohr commented, " Most students who take advanced biology or courses such as chemistry and physics are headed towards college. " An important purpose in the earth and physical science class is to help students be more aware of the environ- ment and its problems so that they may vote intelligently on environmental issues. Senior Ed Morchol ortocks his chemistry experiment with vigor, lirerolly. Freshman Tonzo Imhoff looks on os two other freshmen find out that seeing is believing. Juniors Mike Sharp and Orion Walker, future chemists of Americo, toke core and precision with their lob. 56 — Science Mr Anderson uses the cholkboord Juniors Julie Kocks ond Chris to help exploin concenttotions dut- Deloney find something obout on ing o lecture experinnenr extremely amusing Freshmon Diono Quintonillo seorches through her book for on onswer Freshmon Shonnon Gouge looks on OS Mr. Wilson shows her the proper procedure to dissecting o frog. Science — 59 History Courses X| Offer Variety Anyone who was enrolled in a social studies course here at EHS thoroughly reviewed the periods of history covering everything from Col- umbus to Benjamin Franklin, and George Washington to Ronald Reagan. The freshman and sophomore classes were offered world history and In- diana history. These classes are not a must for graduation, but are recom- mended for college. Juniors were expected to take G.S. history, in which they learned the history of America from its very origins to present day. For seniors, the required courses were government, and a choice of psychology, sociology, or economics. Government focused on how our America is run, from elections to impeachments. The other courses dealt with what factors influenced the human mind and the economic problems of the social order. Senior Kim Waggoner doesn ' t lef o comero disturb her concentration. Aivin Burns, world history teactier, smiles ot one of the comments mode by one of his students. Juniors Drion Walker ond Jim Woslowski find a little humor in U.S. history. 60 ---t History — 61 Junior Drion Ducher concenrrores on leorning o Sponish phrase Junior Lori Schmitt tries to do her homeworls while ploying " Mille Domes. " a French cord gome. Bonjour! Como Estas? Gut, Danke What is this gibberish? A Swahili version of the Jabberwocky? No, it ' s simply a way of expressing oneself — in French, Spanish and German, the three inter- cultural classes offered at EHS. Students participated in each level in almost all three languages. Activities in- cluded attending the annual Christmas par- ty and many field trips. Six Spanish students traveled to Mexico with Mrs. Hol- ly Faulkner during spring break, and many students from previous years have gone abroad. The culture and language of a foreign country is very interesting, and many students took advantage of that. They discovered that learning a foreign language is not so difficult; after all, it is only foreign until you learn it. Exchonge srudelSr Moaa. ilSno eilbQo ho ' rgs ex S rtces of previous Christfnoses In Spoin 62 — Foreign Language Freshman Dorindo Garza pauses Sprouring wirh ChrisTmos cheer, before giving her speech in Sponish junior Chrisry Peters ollows senior class. Carol Fronkewich to decorate her branches in the French skit. Doncing girls Sherry Archbold and Frosty the Snowmen in o sombrero? Riley Greider perform Sponish folk Woir a minute! No, it ' s just senior dances at the Christmas porry Note McCrillis performing in the Spanish Christmas skit. Foreign Language — 63 We Got the Sophomore Showno Dornhill ond freshmon Louro Ashworth perform their music for Mr. Dryont during doss. W ' " ' ' ■! Beat Being in band isn ' t just playing the school song at pep sessions. It ' s dedication — spending one ' s free time practicing while the guys are out having fun. But it ' s also expressing oneself with the help of music. It ' s providing entertainment and breaking down the barriers of language communication. Each and every day, band members are hard at work, learning new music and preparing for future concerts, all under the sage direction of Mr. Harry Bryant. Band may have been spent just for fun, " jamming away " with one ' s friends, or even a serious venture, but either way, the EHS music department not only had the beat, but a lot to offer. Ploying his soxophone with skill ond concentrotion. junior Chris Dishop shows off his talent Concert Bond 1st row: D Miller, L. Willioms, C Wolters, H Bernhort, L Ridenour, L Ashworth, 5 Dornhill, M Scott, K Dollorhite, K. Rupp, A Spice, N Surock, R McGlothin. 2nd row: R, Greider, C Dishop, B Hog- gord, J Dollenbocher, L, Hitzemon, C Weigold, L Smith, H. Bernhort, E. Willioms, J Monor, J Steffen, T, Richardson, N Kelly, C, Krouse, E. Moreno, D Sims, D Sherwood 3rd row: P Drury, K. Miller, V Dower, C Hurley, M. Alvey, 1. Moreno, R Schroeder, R. Wogner, J Driggs, D. Lozono, D Honeline, D, Evererte. 4rh row: B. Ducher, J. French. G. Doker, K Dollinger, M. Sronley, D Everette, S. Hubley, J Ftitz. T. Knox D Hougendobler, G, Decker, J Quoke, G, Firrie, P, Gridler, B. Briggs 5ih row: G. Loy, P. Fowerbough, F Long, D. Dornell, L. Diech, S, Mullin; J Dirnberger, 64 — Marching Bond — Concert Bond Morching Bond; 1st row: A Show, T Kohn, C. Murray, G Boker, D Mille M- Bley, B Clements, H Dryont 2nd row J Quoke, L Willioms, H Bern- horr, L. Mdenour, K. Dollorhite, L Ashworrh, 5. Dornhill. N Surock, K Rupp, A Spice. R. McGlofhin, B Briggs 3rd row N Kelly, E Wlllioms, H Bernhorf, J. Sfeffen, L. Hirzemon R Greider, C Krouse, D Sims, T Richordson, B Sherwood 4th row L Smith, C Weigold, J Manor, J Dollenbocher, I Moreno, M Alvey R Schroeder, R Wagner, C Hurley C Bishop 5th row B Haggard, K Bollinger, P, Drury, D Hougen dobler, D. Everetfe, J, French, K, Miller, B Williams, S Hubley, V. Bower, B Bucher, 6th row: J Fritz, J, Booker, B Kennedy, J Dirnberger, F Long, 5 Mullins, P Fowerbough, G Lay, K Sipe, G. Becker, J Briggs, M Stanley, D. Lozano, D Everette, D. Honeline, P, Gridler, G. Firrie. 7th row: N. Page. T. Dirnberger, S. Krewson, A. Freygong. L, Zigler, L. Clark, K Magner, 5 Molott, T Lyon, B Bohnke. L Louck, K Stop- penhogan. K McCrillis. L Ramsey. L, Heck, S Archbold. P Hill, D, Lozano, L. Heck. Co-captain of flog corps. Dawn Lozono gives it all in her routine. Mr Bryonr, music instructor, leads the bond at a pep session. 65 Photogrophers — Erik Dirig, Por Bryan, Phil LeMoster, Derek Code, Mike Heosron, Skip Shock. Wendy Former Quill ond Scroll — Phil LeMoster, Cin- dy Copps, Jodie Turnbow, Lilly Lyon, Amy Osbun, Morlene Fre- mion, Chris Srorn, Liso Krorzert, Rhondo Reynolds, Diane Lee Miss- ing from picture, Leslie Ewing Newspaper Staff — Dock Row Todd Mortinkovic, Poul Fower- bough, Ed Morchol, Leno Willioms, Lilly Lyon, Seon Grenfell 2nd Row Kim Spore, Kim Lehman, Cindy Copps, Amy Osbun, Morlene Fre- mion From Row: Roy Quinones, Mory Kohrmon, Rhonda Reynolds, Dione Lee, Kim Mogner, Liso Kroizert 66 — Publicorions Too Much Time on our Hands Far, far away in room 108 .. . you could call it a tradition, a legend, but not cruel or strange. For newspaper and yearbook there are deadlines and when there are deadlines there are headaches and frustrations at the photographers ' delays in taking pictures. And when the day, even the year, is over you can hear a sigh say, " It ' s just too much time on my hands. " Yeorbook 5roff — (from bock) Chris Kim Lehmon, Lori Sipe, Emily Porro, Storn, Corol Tonn, Erik Norrsrrom, Jeon Arend, Shoron Marine, Jodie Leslie Ewing, Dione Lee, Lilly Lyon, Turnbow. Renee Donohoom, Keren Drezerre, Publications — 67 Trojan Power Roars From sweatsocks to push ups and the body human to the body building, the EHS physical education department really kept the students busy. The department consisted of teachers and classes as varied as the students of Elmhurst itself. From Mr. Kemp ' s health and safety classes to Mr. T. Smith ' s body building classes, there were plenty of choices for total involvement. With the incorporation of girls ' body building a few years ago, the body building classes have grown to a sizeable number of students — meeting more than just once a day. And with the incoming freshmen, the beginning p.e. classes were increased — maybe not as much as before in actual size, but in quality — the freshmen gave it their all. Students learned to make the most of their bodies — and at EHS, they really did. Senior Mark Dovis demonstrates Tro- jan power Kenny Brown does his imitotion of Koreem-Abdul Jobbor Freshman Morie Booker donees through pe. class. 68 — Physical Education Freshmon Tony Dronrley goes our for o long one " Muscles " IS the nome tor senior Germon Nino Kim Mozzolo, freshmon, con- Mr. Kemp discusses rhe body templores rhe uneven bors humon wirh his freshmen Physical Education — 69 Extra Opportunities Offered The Regional Vocational School, in the long run, provides a couple of steps ahead for future plans, with classes in areas of study such as business occupations, beau- ty culture, auto careers, child care, con- struction trades, food services, graphic communications, health careers, and metal trades. The course taken most by Elmhurst students is automotives class. Not just male pupils attend automotives, but also females. While attending the Regional Vocational School, the students are also required to attend Elmhurst to complete the required courses. Students receive three credits every semester for attending the Regional Voca- tional School classes. Junior George Lay sands down o v - cor in body shop. - Junior Eloine Good types our o let- ter during her spore time. While enrolled in child core, junior Tino Eiter reods o book ro her srudents 70 — RV5 Buddy Kemp, junior, shows his skills in ouro body shop. RVS — 71 72 — Deaf Education special People . . . Special Needs When most people hear the words Special Education they overlook the true meaning of the word. They automatically think those are the classes for the " dumb kids. " Well, that is not true. Special Education does not mean dumb; it means special help to those who need it. These students aren ' t dumb; most of them are smarter then the average student. They just need extra help and more time to do the things other students do with no difficulties. This comes because of hearing problems reading problems, or things that have affected them at birth or on through their lives. Special Education gives the extra time and help they need to achieve the satisfaction of being able to do the same things as other students and do them well. Deaf Education — 73 The Touch of Class " Practice makes perfect " was the key to creativity, as many art and photography students discovered. Underneath all the pain and behind the faces, there lay a special feeling which words alone could not express. Painting, drawing, and sculpting were among the many different styles of art taught every year. All of these required time, and most of all concentration. Photography students took pictures of classmates and the Fort Wayne area. They worked with special effects in order to gain a better understanding of photography. After having completed this course, some students joined the Advance and Aniibrum staffs where they applied their newly ac- quired skills. Working with worer coiors for her orT mosrerpiece is junior Tricia Well er, 74 — Phorogrophy-Arf Freshman Curt Vizino purs clossy shapes of poper together for on art project. Sophomore Jesse Myers inspects his negofives over o photogrophic light toble. Junior Mike Shorp ond Mr Goss seem ro be discussing some ZZ Top Mrs. Wolburn gives some points ro her student, sophomore Darin White, to improve his sketch Phorogrophy-Art — 75 Business Is Booming Business classes at Elmhurst are boom- ing as the years go by. This year Elmhurst and the Regional Vocational Center were proudly represented in Indianapolis, In- diana, by juniors Lisa A. Smith, Marlene Fremion, Christy Weigold, Tracey Lyon, and seniors Treasa Shrock, Kim Syndram, Kris Becker, Sandra Zelt, Lisa Winget, Evonne Edwards, Denecia Prosser, and Sheila Spear. Receiving honors for their ac- complishments were senior Sheila Spear, who placed fourth in Information Com- munication II, and junior Marlene Fremion, who took first place in Prepared Verbal I. As years go by at Elmhurst, state win- ners will be remembered due to the fact that a plaque has been donated to Prin- cipal Richard Horstmeyer. The plaque will be engraved with all business state win- ners ' names of OEA, DECA, and other business contests throughout the follow- ing years of Elmhurst. Senior Lynn Crockett progroms o problem onto the computer Senior Revo Mollison goes over her notes before toking Q shorthand quiz While ortending computer doss, junior Rodney Posko reods over whot wos left on the screen terminol. Freshman Josette Dowdell uses her time wisely by doing her ossignmenf Junior Dersy Borretr gives the comero o holf smile while in com- puter class. Juniors Bryan Reed ond Rod Rider study for o quiz in business doss, while seniors Rhondo Schroeder ond Kim Waggoner would rather tolk then study. Junior Morlene Fremion and business instructor Mrs, Van5lyl e hold up the first ploce ploque that Morlene won in Prepored Verbol I. Business — Computers — 77 Senior Janice Benjamin has time to smile while working at her sewing machine. Sophomores Rick Yerskey and Tobotho Brock convert recipes while working. Time to Choose Roles for Life To the unaccustomed ear, all that noise in the hall may sound like an attack of killer bees, but it ' s really just the in- dustrial arts and home ec students creating masterpieces, gog- gled and knee-deep in sawdust, or aproned around a hot oven. Industrial arts is an introduction to the many aspects of in- dustry — it ' s an overview of industry. Most industrial arts students at Elmhurst are there for hobby interest, with more career-oriented students attending the Regional Vocational School. Making up the industrial arts programs are drafting, metals, woods, and power mechanics. Despite a reputation for being an " easy credit " taken by " Suzy Homemakers, " Elmhurst home ec depertment offers a variety of classes at any level of competency. When the myths are stripped away, home ec can be viewed as what it truly is — an art. 4 Sophomore Jeff Herbst. rhe chef, shows rhot guys con cook roo. 78 — Industrial Arts — Home Ec Senior Corl Stroley shows his self- confidence worl ing on mechanics in metols Freshmon David Down is spot welding his project with perfect accuracy. Industrial Arts — Home Ec — 79 The Harmony of Music The training choir of Elmhurst last year consisted of three sophomores, one senior, and the rest were freshmen. The training choir class taught the students to sing in harmony, and gave them performing ex- perience as they sang in all home concerts. Mr. Allen Shaw, vocal music director, commented, " Because of a small class, there is more one on one contact with the teacher and the student. Because of this they learned their music better with no complications. I wish these numbers were in all the classes here at Elmhurst; students would learn a lot more. " The orchestra also performed in all music department concerts, and was heavily involved in the musicals. The or- chestra classes basically learned how to read music and perform as a group. The concert choir performed at all home concerts, as well as making guest ap- pearances elsewhere. Concert clioir performs in o hor-ne concerr, wl-iile Mr Show directs Sopliorriores Noncy Prince ond Slierry Archbold show their rolenr while ploying the violin in orchesrro ■ Orchestra, Concert Choir ■1 allJM- 1 iiii " " l a f P " Sophomore Dorlene Howold reods ond ploys her music with deep concentration Senior Goster Firrie ploys his cello during orchestro reheorsol. Orchestra, Concert Choir — 81 From The different ways this year in which time will be spent by the juniors, sophomores and freshmen, not to mention the faculty, are pretty obvious to everyone. Juniors an The juniors will probably be spending much time thinking about next year and how they will act as seniors. They are usually pretty sure of themselves by now, but they do keep in mind that they are not quite the top dog yet. Sophomores are usually so happy to have made it through their dreaded freshman year that they walk around with a huge grin plastered on their faces all the time. I can also hear them quite frequently referring to " those stupid freshmen. " Sophomores Speaking of whom, I think that we all know how the freshmen will spend their time this year. The frosh can usually be seen behind a huge stack of books clutched in a somewhat sweaty grasp, running down the halls so as not to be late to class. rds of encourogemenr from tier . mnostics coocfi. Juniors Diane Lee. Lori Troutner, and Dawn Smiffi sfiow what a liffle fir ond effort con do os tfiey pull theit first piece homecoming floor around the gym. p0i 82 — Underdoss Foculty and Faculty Many times will be experienced by each of these classes and the facul- ty this year. The range is quite wide, from hurried, slow, fun, boring, scary, embarrassed, lazy, anxious, proud, mad, happy, loud, quiet, rowdy, serious, friendly, polite, mean, with friends, alone, big, small, stupid, in- telligent, screaming, crying, frowning, — for the first time and the last time. to Freshmen The faculty is another story completely. Who really knows how they spend whatever time they have left after making up each new and more horrifyingly difficult exam. They can be seen occasionally sneaking down the hall from the lounge (does anyone ever wonder what really goes on behind those closed doors?) to their class and back. Kohrmon show spending their I.... Elmhurst sporting ev Freshmon Todd Whittenberger much needed breother after i his time outside in physical - » V Juniors Take Honors Homecoming is said to be the most spirited time of the year, and in the fall of ' 83 the junior class proved that to be right. The class of ' 85 came alive during spirit week as they won the hall decoration contest for the third consecutive year. Also, this was the first year they won the float competition. When the class of ' 85 became juniors they energetically participated in the powderpuff game for the first time. Although the juniors lost to the seniors, the junior powderpuff cheerleaders with their talent, beauty, and spirit made up for the loss. Juniors Dryon Reed and Derek Code show their other side at the Junior-Senior Powderpuff gome. 84 — Juniors Trying to change his image, junior Jim Waslowski turns punl . Scott Durnell Tina Elter Kothleen Foot Wendy Former Brian Fisher Rose Flores Borbaro Fomby Poul Fowerbough Morlene Fremion Michelle Goff Robert Goff Cathy Golnes Juniors — 85 Junior Steve Dovis tokes o moment to grin or some school friends. Terry Grohovoc Vickie Groh Ferdinond Gulker Teddy Holl V„. - Listening to o clossmote, junior Kim Letimon tokes o breok from " tidy- ing up. " 86 — Juniors Demonsrranng how to hove o fun rime with friends ore juniors Derek Code end Dione Lee. . Onward and Upward With one year left of high school, there are a lot of decisions to be made about the future. It seems like only yesterday the class of ' 85 was learning to tie their shoes, and now they are moving on to bigger and better challenges. As the time they have left slips away, they will be thinking of what to do after they leave EHS. They will ask, " Do I want to go to college, what kind of career do 1 want, will I have enough money, etc.? " For most of them they have one year left. During that time, many deci- sions will be made, and hopefully, the con- clusions that are drawn will take juniors " up the ladder of success. " Don Hepler Allen Herring Lori Hirzemon Tommy Hollins Kirk Mormon Wesley Horner Reggie Howord Thereso Huhn Mark Hursell Edword Hyde Greg Jehl Wolden Jewell Dorcey Johnson Lisa Johnson Russell Johnson Rufus Jones Somonrho Jones Sondro Jones Alice Jordan Richard Jordon Srocey Kelloris Mike Kelly Buddy Kemp Lonney Kimmel Deonno Kilburn Timorhy Knox Julie Kocks Mory Kohrmon Phinhrhon Kounbondirh Liso Krotzerr Juniors — 87 Dorboro Krieg Lorrionne Kump George Loy Tina Lee Diane Lee Jenny Leeper Time Brings Friends Closer From their first day as freshmen, the class of ' 85 made many acquaintances — a lot of which grew into strong friendships as time wore on. These friendships grew and increased with time as a catalyst. And with this same catalyst, more friendships were created to develop equally as well. The class of ' 85 changed a lot through their years in the hallowed halls of EHS, but those friendships were always there, strong as ever, and everyone seemed to realize that time brought together and strengthened the bonds of friendship. Joking oround seems to be more fun than studying to juniors Down Snow and Jim Wosiowsl i. Don lozono Trocey Lyon Todd Mocon Madison McKiniey Morla Mogdich Tom Maioft Keith Maydwell Movis McCiendon Gienn McCoort Adam McCormick Mike McCormick Lisa Miller Matt Miller Roberto Mitrevski Don Molorgik Monty Moodie Lizzie Moore Valerie Moore Vince Moron Steve Morel Inez Moreno Candy Moring Lisa Morken Scott Muller 88 — Juniors Toking time out from the gym- nastics meet juniots Tom Stinson and Joel Vorndfon cotcti up on Itieir homewofk Eleno Nesler Neol Nevers Tfocy Nevills Notosho Page Rodney Posko Chfis Peless Gerolyn Petez Cottiy Petets Christy Peters Rodney Pope Erney Porter Tino Porter Down Romsey Brian Redding Dryon Reed Laura Reed Julie Reinhort Rhonda Reynolds Stephanie Reynolds Cindy Rhodo Vicky Rhodo Brion Rice Oliver Richmond Rod Rider Robert Ringer Authur Robinson Kevin Rogers Andy Ross Barry Ross Louro Runge Jim Russell Roberr Sondel Mitch Soylor Roy Soylor John Schmirt Lori Schmirt Scott Schmucker Brian Scott Marie Scott Mike Shofp Juniors — 69 Juniors Take Charge Stepping into the boots of the seniors has been a goal of the junior class all year. They have not however, spent all of their time dreaming. Diligently working and planning has been a code of this ambitious class throughout the year. Having elected Matt Miller as president, Mary Kohrman as vice-president, Jodie Turn- bow as secretary-treasurer, and Rhonda Reynolds serving as social chairperson, the junior class will succeed with the goals that they have chosen for the year. Druce Shepherd Croig Sherbondy Floyd Shock Andrew Shun KimSpieth Kimberly Spore Chrisropher Srorn Errol Srech Yolondo Srephens Dornell Srevens Thomos Srinson Rhondo Swongin SruQrT Swink Elizoberh Torum Joseph Thomos Vernon Thompson Brendo Tigner Morrhew Till Crisry Trocey Dennis Trocey Lori Troutner Jodie Turnbow 90 — Juniors Junior doss officers for 1980-19S4 ore Jodie Turnbow, secrefory-treosurer; Mory Kohrmon, vice-president,- Rhondo Reynolds, socio! choirper- son. ond Mort Miller, president. Dobby VonHorn Ernesto Vosquez rhe junior Homecoming court corv iisted of Mory Kotirmon, Liso M. Smith, ond Chris Deloney Their Juniors — 91 This yeor ' s doss officers ore Kurt Lorliomer. president; Amy Freygong, vice president; Missy Richards, secretory-treasurer; and Denise Hart, sociol choirmon. So Long Summer Hello Homework! Even though most sophomores were depressed about having to put away their tanning oil, shades, and other summer gear, the class of ' 86 jumped right into their new school year. Maybe it was the fact that at least this year they wouldn ' t be the dreaded " Freshmen. " Or maybe it was because no matter what some say, sum- mer does tend to get boring after a while. Whatever the reason was, the sophomores made their second year at Elmhurst High one to remember. Jerome Adkins Ois Aldridge Dean Allen Matt Alvey John Anders Chris Anspoch Sherry Archbold Brion Darker Shouna Bornhill Down Borrond Tim Barrett Joonno Bortley Gerry Botes Tr essie Bates Herb Beltz Dovid Bercot Tony Best Todd Birch Amy Blxby Al Blum 92 — Sophomores Dryon Bohnke Renee Donohoom Shelly Donohoom Jovon Booker Theresa Dorchelt Jon BotQS Bridget Bowen Dennis Doyer Robert Bronrley Mott Bremon Trocy Brewster Toborho Brock Beth Brown Rick Brown Wendy Bunch Donold Burchom Corol Butler Jim Byrne Sophomores — 93 Cliff White shows his school spirit on Punk doy. Ron Cupp Jockie Curtin Shown Doiley Kevin Donsby Michelle Davenport Ron Davis Tommy Derrow Chuck Diefenrholer Amy Dinovo John Dirnberger Monique Dixie Eddie Dixon Stocey Dowdell Michelle Downing Alonzo Drennon Don Dressier Deonn Drudy Phil Drury Jomie Dumoto Anthony Dunbor Tony a Eckert Donille Egbert Nancy Eloph Debbie Elston 94 — Sophomores Schrone Fomby Jeff Fox Gene Fronce Diane Fronkewich Jim Frencfi Amy Freygong Lisa Frye Fred Gomez Shone Gerber Ido Gloser Riley Greider Fernonda Grigsby Stocey Groh Tomi Gudokunsr Morio Guerrero Kim Hordin No Time to Waste Or at least that ' s the way it seemed to this year ' s sophomore class. There was always something to do. (Unless you were really desperate that is.) With so much go- ing on, it appeared that there wasn ' t time for anything. Not to mention the fact that teachers expected homeworl done, too. Games, dances, meetings, plays, and many more activities were there for the choosing. But who could choose? All in all, the sophomores made the best of what EHS had to offer. Mod scienrisr? No, it ' s just Shelly Donohoom experimenting with o chemistry lob- Sophomores — 95 Denise Hart Solly Hort Jim Hortzell Keith Horz Priscillo Hotcti Liso Heck Jomes Heiges Kathleen Heiney Jeff Herbsi Judy Honig Doria Hougendobler Delia Hougendobler Dorlene Howold Tony Howord Jerry Humbert Chris Hurley Judy Johnson Ken Jones Becky Jungk Tereso Kohn Colin Keeney Ning Kelly Brian Kennedy Trocey Kennedy Angle Kern Phil Kiser Ken Knight Rusty Kreomer Stephanie Krudop Tony Loke Andy Londrigan Leslie Lonier Lester Lanier Borbie Leoch Greg Lee Melisso Lehmon .ASTh. Time for a Break 96 — Sophomores " Thank God it ' s Friday, " could be heard escaping the lips of many sophomores on that day held most sacred in the hearts of all students. Yes, it was true, " Weekends were made for Trojans! " There were several of those 35 " short vacations ' that were not all that promising. But the weekends with potential were used to their utmost ability. Games, dances, parties, and the ever popular Pizza Hut headed the list of activities to choose from. There were times when ab- solutely nothing was going on. Coincidentally those weekends were the ones when no one had any plans. And even if you did happen to have plans, the problem of transportation tended to arise all too often. True, most students do get their driver ' s licenses when they are sophomores. But the most important element to driving somewhere was out of reach too many times. A car! All problems aside, most sophomores enjoyed their two day " vacations, " even if they were shorter than desired. Because everyone knows that anything is better than school! Sophomore Diono Evererre ond freshman Liso Martin poss time folk- ing in the holls- This year ' s sophomore homecom- ing court members from left to right ore Moniko Rife, Missy IXichords, ond Kris Lewis Denise Hort displays her skill os she sits poised atop the bolonce beam. Alon Levlne Kris Lewis Renee Llnnemeier David Locosiro Kurt Lothomer Down Lozono John MocKoy Kim Mogner Comeron Marcum Sharon Marine Karl Moydwell Ken McCartney Down McElvene Dwight McKinley Al Menefee Immanuel Miller Kevin Miller Juonito Mlnniefield Kelly Mix Klevo Mollison Sophomores — 97 Dorothy Moore Joonn Moore Scort Muilins Carlo Murray Frank Muruo Doug Myers Jesse Myers Dove Nelson Chris Nichols Thereso NIerman Dionno Ohnesorge George Parker Emily Porro Brent Porrish Chris Porrot Andrea Poyton Jockie Poindexrer Noncy Prince Arerho Prosser John Quoke Rick Ramsey Eric Renkenberger Greg Rice Mllysso RIchords Moniko Rife Jeff RInord Kris Ringer Kim Robinson Chris Roop Dan Rowlett Kerry Rupp Jim Soylor Romono Soylor Holly Schelber James Schmucker Brent Scott Free Time A little free time never hurt anyone! In fact, a lot of free time probably didn ' t cause a great deal of damage either. But like they say, it ' s the quality not the quan- tity that counts. It didn ' t make much difference to the sophomores if they had five hours or only five minutes to spare. They made all of their time quality, in many ways. Some competed in sports, became involved in various school activities, and many just lazed around, doing what some might call nothing. But then, who was to say what was the best way to enjoy oneself. Stephoni Cramer studies o cookie with serious intent. 98 — Sophomores Sophomores — 99 Chris Waldo Moft Worers Joy Weemes Drion Weidier Sharon Welch Tommie Welker Clifford Whire Darin Whire Julie Wiggin Eric Willis Daren Wolf Laurie Wood Tom Wrighr Berh Wyort Richord Yores Elizabeth Yerskey Rick Yerskey Angie Yoder Mike Zurcher Another Year to Remember Another year at Elmhurst High School had come and gone for the class of ' 86. And like the year before it, it had been a year to remember. The end of 1983-84 marked the halfway point of the sophomores ' high school careers. It - seemed that just a short time ago, the sophomores were awaiting the end of their freshman year. But two years had flown by. Even though it was the end of their sec- ond year, the class of ' 86 realized that they still had a long way to go. As they began preparing themselves for the challenges that were ahead, they looked back on their sophomore year with fond memories. 100 — Sophomores Sophomores — 101 Norholie Aguilor Terry Aleshire Gregg Anderson Steve Asher Louro Ashworfh Steve Bode Corl Baker Mark Bornett Deon Borretf Kim Bauch Greg Becker Joe Deckstedt Jim Deer Todd Belctier Tonyo Beictier Heother Bernhort Heidi Bernhort Andy Birch Mike Biond Beth Bohnke Juonito Boll Steve Boner Donno Bonnerre Trocee Boots Time for New Beginnings Upon entering Elmhurst High School, the freshmen found themselves in a new environment. They learned that high school had a lot more to offer them. Many of the class of ' 87 were overwhelmed by the new situations they were facing. But they soon realized that they enjoyed it. A lot! Sure, the freshmen had a few problems at first, such as finding their way around and dodging domineering upperclassmen. Which floor was the swimming pool on, anyway? All things aside, high school agreed with the freshman class. They plunged into their first year at EHS with expectations of what was to come. The freshman cheerleaders get their Oct rogerher in time for the cheering season 102 — Freshmen Vicki Bower Susan Brezette Julie Briggs Andy Brosey Trevo Bryont Wendel Burnett Sonjo Corlin Jerry Correr Terri Cortwright Roi Cechvolo Leroy Church Tomero Clark Mott Clauss Jennifer Clements Charles Coats Jamie Cobb Lorono Cook Mory Cormier Williom Cortise Gory Cramer Floyd Crane Cathy Crowder Ed Dolman Don Dornell Gory Dovis Reggie Dock Karen Dollorhire Shelly Domer Jozette Dowdell Trino Dowdell Byron Downey Jomes Duly Greg Durnell Rondy Elom Matt Emrick Kerrie Evans Jennie Kohrman and Bobbi Penn foke o short break between ploys while Mr. Burns looks on Chris Foir finds something, or some- one very funny in the cafeteria Freshmen — 103 Sue Molorr, Angle Skoggs and Almo Ojedo give rheir besr effort ro win the freshman-sophomore tug-o-wor Soon to be Sol id Gold doncers, Jen- ny Kruse end Corrie Miller strut their stuff ot the Valentines Doy donee Rob Ewing Chris Foir Neil Fonger Poul Fowley Brad Firrie Lindo Flores Kitty Folland Twilo Fowler Hollie Fronklin Robert Gomez Morio Gorcio Terry Gordner Brion Gorwood Dorindo Gorzo Dede Gooden Borr Goodin Shonnon Gouge Anno Grore Patrick Gridler Lotricia Griggs Michelle Grimes Scotf Grove Ed Holl Vicki Homblin Becky Homilton Brendo Homilton Melonie Honeline Dan Harmon Mork Houser Kothy Heck 104 — Freshmen Rito Herndon Tino Hicks Poni Hill Peggy Hill Kormelle HIser Antoinette Hogon Doug Hood Shonnon Hubley Dennis Humbert Lori Ice Tonzo Imhoff Doug Jockson James Johnson Marvin Johnson Vicki Johnson Lisa Jones Shirley J ones Rodney Kelso Kristie Kennedy Kurt Kerfoor Kothy KIdd Michelle Kilburn Merle King Angle Knoppenberger Chrissy Kocks Tino Kohler Jennie Kohrmon Stephonie Krewson Chris Krouse Tom Krouse Jenny Kruse Stocie Longe Amber Longmeyer Johnothon Lowrence Chris Leoch speoks in front of his first Sponish doss New Status The dreaded freshman class finally dropped their social outcast image and became a part of Elmhurst High School. They had acquired a new status even though it took them some time. As much as some students hated to ad- mit it, the freshmen made a lot of contribu- tions to Elmhurst. They were involved in just about everything going on. They even created a little competition for the other classes. The freshmen had finally become the class of ' 87. They were no longer just in- dividuals. They were a part of EHS. Freshmen — 105 ' -.. Stephonie Lehmon Tomulo Lewis Chorles Lill Liso Lirtle Leslie Lloyd Floyd Long Sue Molort Jennifer Monor Edword Morbury Lisa Morfin Jamie Mason Gory Morrson Kinri Mozzolo Toro McArdle Stephanie McBride Julie McCormick Kothy McCrillis Rodney McDougall Rebo McGlothlin Sfeve Miclioel Carrie Miller Jormiene Milton Dove Minnick Evo Mollison Jose Montolvo Srello Moreno Chris Moring Michele Morrow Denise Moser Lorry Moyer Grade Grades! The thought of that first grade card of their high school careers hovered over the heads of many freshmen. The class of ' 87 found they had to work harder than ever before for what they wanted. It took a while for the freshmen to settle in and show their true colors. That first report card held pleasant surprises for some and unpleasant shocks for others. But the freshman class did their best, and dug right into their school work. (Well, most of them, anyway!) Colvin Lee Jeff Lee John Lee Chris Lehmon Roy Lehmon 106 — Freshmen Windy Murphy Roquel Mufuo Eric Nelson Joel Nesler Kevin Newsome Almo Ojedo Mono Prewirr Diono Quinronilio Richord Romos Lourie Roinsey Dionno Roy Bryon Reece Freshmen — 107 More Royer Knsfen Rupp Rob Russell Tommy Russell Ronnie Sanders Mary 5aylor Kent Scontlin John Scheppele Pom Schoch Randall Schroeder Joe Schumm Romono 5cotr Rose Scorr Terry Scort Kim Scroghom Jerry Scudder David Seogly Drent Sherbondy Elizobeth Sherwood Yolondo Simmons DionoSims Allen Sincloir Ken Sipe Angle Skoggs Jeff Small Kelly Si Down Smith Dioondro Smith Donno Smith Kim Smith 108 — Freshmen ficefs ore from borrom ro top Chrissy Kpcks presi- d I hrs Lehman vice-prei-ident Donndo Gorzo, secrerory-rreasu ' er z2oIq. social cholrmon The Time Is Now There is a time When people come out Into the sun It is an expression of yourself, Revealing the characteristic of you And being care-free. No worry of Rejection Confusion Shyness So come out into the sun My friend The time is now To spread your wings And fly. — Laura Yerrick Doug Snow Jim Spice Corol Sroley Sheily Srolf Ricl Sronley Jeff Starnes Drert Sforon Ken Stecli John Steffen Liso Stein David Stephens Loufo Stevens Krlstine Stoppenhogen Ron Strohl Shelly Sturdivont Nancy Sutock Dave Swaim Zoneto latum Michele Thompson Pot Tinker Ron Trommel Dawn Traughber Kelley Treoce Don Trenory Vincent Turner Tom Uhrick Brent Underwood Joneen Underwood Tracey Underwood Taura Veozey Curt Vizino Decki Wogor Bob Wogner Tomee Wolchle Errick Wash Reneo Woshington Freshmen — 109 Betty Webb Joe Webster Laura Wermoger Mott White Willie White Todd Whittenberger Decki Wiggin Dernord Williams Emily Williams Cassondra Wilson Michelle Wilson Trevor Wilt Lonnie WImes Denny Wolf Jill Worrel Jodi Worrel Ed Wright Louro Yerrick Clayton Young A Long Way Off The Class of ' 87 was now officially on its way. With one year behind them, they had finally become a part of Elmhurst High School. Believe it or not, the freshmen ac- tually survived their first year at EHS. (Quite a difficult task for some!) The freshmen were on their way to be- ing sophomores. (According to most up- perclassmen, that isn ' t much better than being freshmen.) And in their minds lingered thoughts of being juniors, seniors, and yes, even graduating. Even though these dreams were a long way off, they weren ' t farfetched. As they say, " Time flies! " 110 — Freshmen Freshmen — 111 Richord Horsrmeyer Principal Arleen Zumbrun Assistant Principol Joonne Borrie Counselor Aide Willie Stubbs Counselor Aide Pofricio Gentile Assistonr to the Principal Timon Kendo!! Assistonr to the Principol Kathleen Adair Freshman-Sophomore Counselor Alvin Horris Senior Counselor Duone ! owe Athletic Director Spending Their Time Helping Coping with peer pressure, trying to meet academic standards, planning one ' s future — it ' s all a part of the guidance department and administration at Elmhurst High School. When a student needs counseling or assistance, the faculty is equipped with people trained to give advice and aid In finding the solution to his or her problem. When a student is planning his or her academic future, readying for college, vocational school, or employment, the guidance counselors are prepared to aid in construction of a beneficial class schedule, in addition to assistance with the PSAT, SAT, and ACT. The administration gained assets In counselor-aide Joanne Battle, guidance secretary Betty Sherbondy, and secretary to the assistants to the principal attend- ance secretary Diane Carpenter, all of whom joined the staff at the start of the school year. From Mr. Horstmeyer right down the line, the faculty at EHS is there for the students. And at any given time, they can be found working away, spending their time helping. Mr- Richord Horstmeyer gives the " Stote-of-the School " oddress to ossembled foculty members. 112 — Foculty Junior counselor Mr, Sinks welcomes o porent during bock-to-school nighr Mrs McGregor lends o hond ro newcomer Mrs Sherbondy Miss Bottle reflects o teeny bop- per on 50 ' s Day during spirit week. Alice Andrews secretory to the ossistont principol Judy Beouchor secretory to the principol Dione Carpenter secretory to the ossistonts to the principol ottendonce clerk Esther Kelley study hall clerk Betty McGregor treasurer Ino Roof othletic secretory Betty Sherbondy guidance secretory Focoity -- 113 Mr Lomberl, Mrs Gentile, ond the mother of on EH5 student enjoy themselves at o reception Alvln Burns Don Buzzard Byron Corner John Coohron Worren Coigiozier Wllliom Derbyshire Sue Dowling Gory Eager Ken Eytcheson Holly Faulkner Rosel Blessing Alicio Bower Romo Jean Brodburn Horry Bryant fl m Rolph Anderson Delores Bonks John Beol ' «;; ' 114 — Foculry Teachers ' Spirit Shines Through The faculty here at EHS showed an outstanding performance of spirit this year. From pep sessions to athletic events they didn ' t hold anything back. At the boys ' basketball and the girls ' gymnastics state pep ses- sion, they were well prepared with their skits. Mighty Mr. Carrier turned into Majestic Michael Jackson to overwhelm the crowd with his break dancing techniques and to send the boys ' basket- ball team on to Semi-State competition. During spirit week, the teachers transformed themselves into many different characters. At one of the pep sessions, some of the teachers outpulled others in a tug-of-war competition. Some teachers were " beef " while others were cheerleaders. This year will eventually run out of time, but next year will soon be here, and everyone will be able to see the spirit of the teachers come shining through again. Roy Gorrerr Don Goss Philip Hobeggor Mildred Hibben Mr. Srookey olds a student, junior Chris Bishop, with o difficult English problem Faculty — 115 More Than Teaching Did you know that teaching isn ' t the on- ly thing that teachers do? We take for granted that teachers are just teachers, but in fact they do many other things. Several teachers have interesting hobbies such as painting, woodworking, reading, and, of course, relaxing. Most teachers are also involved in many athletic activities such as swimming, golf, tennis, and bowling. Some teachers even have outside jobs other than teaching. Mr. Lambert owns a lawn service and Mr. Goss works with his church creating stage props for church plays. Other activities that teachers enjoy range from traveling to just being at home with the family. Don Kemp Jomes Lambert Corter Lohr Potricio McKinney Richord Mottix Richord Poor Arland Reinhord Mary Rosman Sandy Rorh 116 — Foculry Doris Souerwein Allen Show David Smirh Robert Stookey Robert Srorey Ceroid Tilker George Tricolos LoVerne Tsiguloff Diono Von Slyke Connie Wolburn Jim Welborn Shelley Wellington Nick Werling Tim Willioms Don Wilson Don Wilson comments to on in- terested mother ot bock to school night. Faculty — 117 Behind the Scenes Effort The custodial and kitchen staff here at Elmhurst help in keep- ing Elmhurst running as smoothly as possible. The custodial staff are under the supervision of Richard Brown both day and night shifts. Cleaning up after dances, games, and pep sessions are not the only thing that has to be done to keep the school going. As the line for the taco salad and sweet rolls grow, the ladies in the kitchen get busier. Under the competent supervision of Delores Shultz the staff of 10 performs the many duties involved in operating an efficient kitchen. These ladies put their time into preparing and serving lunch and breakfast to the students and staff at Elmhurst. The custodial staff includes, fram left to right, Morf Moldeney, Florence Hardy, Richord Drown, Billy Plemons, and Wolt Hollowoy. Custodian Mort Moldeney decides to help out in the kitchen for the doy, 118 — Focuify Eilene Schiffli performs one of the mony duties of rfie kircfien stoff. Foculry — 119 From Sports. For being only a little one- syllable word, it sure has many and varied definitions. Everyone seems to have his own renditions of what sports means to him. Part of this is because of the wide range of sporting events. From football to hockey to track to basketball to tennis, wrestling, gymnastics, golf, volleyball, baseball to being a spectator, it seems like it ' s possible for everyone to get in on the action at some time or another. Ecstasy and When thinking about sports, numerous things come to mind. For some the seem- ingly endless hot, summer days spent out under the boiling sun on the football field practicing is an instant vision when they hear the ever popular word. To others, the cooler climate of the early spring track meet comes to mind. There are still different students who visualize an especially rowdy crowd viewing a particular game, event, match, or meet. Agony We cannot forget all these devoted youngsters who give so freely of their rapidly vanishing free time to work on perfecting their particular skill. All the before school and after school practices may be much complained about, but ob- viously these kids enjoy what they do or ihpy wouldn ' t give so much of their time. An EHS foofboll ployer lakes his rime ,n getting boch to Ins feel ofrer rocUling on unruly opponent. and Defeat There must be time for practices, broken records, applause, sore muscles, sweating, freezing, changing into uniforms, riding the bus to the opponent ' s school, broken bones, warming up, cooling down, stretching out, shouting, PMA, rain, heat, ecstasy and agony, pain and gain, not to forget victory and defeat. o Victory " Speaking of which, time is a very important factor in sports. From run- ning out of time to attempting to beat the clock to time out ' s to stalling for time; there is just no denying the fact that time is actually the basis for all sports. Juniors Ctiris Young, Orion Bucher, Ctiris Bishop ond Glenn Bolder enjoy sp( ding ttieir free time viewing on EHS Varsity Footboll — Front Row: J Davis, 5 Dovis, R Stephens, B Williams, E Esrep Second Row; B, Olson, F Muruo, C Keeney, D Slate, J. Chorieston, D. Cross, T Birch, J. Booth, J, Mockoy. Third Row: M Foremon, D. Scott, Cooch B. Polmer, Cooch T Smith, Cooch J. McLoughlin, Coach H, C. Story, B Darker, G, Jehl Fourth Row: M, Taylor, T, Hall, R, Dovis, L. Cobb, A. Rife, B. Rice, B, Hart, 0, Walker, E. Dickson. Fifth Row: J. Scott, T, Ben- jamin, M. Bieber, B. Ross, A. Herring, S. Finken, A. Aylor, M. Soylor, R, Jor- dan, J. Lee. Sixth Row; B. Zelt, M, Bremen, D. Nelson, 5. Neeley, A. Dunbat, M. Surfoce, K Nevers, B. Fisher, A, Drennon. Trojans Experience Tough Times Once again, the varsity football season came to an end and the newly reorganized Trojans were plagued by injury and loss. The injury, which was costly for the Tro- jans, happened in the second play of the Luers game. Senior Todd Blough was carry- ing the ball and was tackled, which caused his leg to break in three places. This Injury put Todd out of action for the rest of the season. The Trojans came out with a 1-9 record, which was not too far down from last year ' s record of 2-8. " Next year we ' re looking to be fairly good with 16 lettermen returning, " com- mented Head Coach Tom Smith. " My philosophy on football won ' t change much next year; perhaps there will be more discipline. " 122 — Varsity FoorbQil Looking for on opening, junior Orion ScofT tries for extra yordoge EH5 OPP. 12 Bishop Luers 29 Terre Houte North 17 Bishop Dwenger 35 Hording 21 6 North Side 26 12 Northrop 29 12 Bellmont 26 Snider 35 7 Woyne 6 7 South Side Overoll 1-9 9 Senior Steve Finken evades on op- ponent while going for o touchdown Vorsiry FoorbQil — 123 Reserve Foorboll — Front P.ow R Stephens, C. Keeney. 5, Davis, E Dixon, E. Esrep, M. Taylor, E Wash, E. Porter. Second Row: Coach B Polmer, T. Hall, T Benjamin, D Rice, B, Scott, T Birch, M, Turner, R Dovis, M Soylor, Cooch H C, Story Third Row: B Fisher, G, Jehl, B, Barker, M. Breman, A, Dunbar, 5, Neeley, D, Coll, Frosh and Reserve: A Time to Learn Two teams that receive very little recognition are the freshman and reserve football teams. Freshman football is a very important step in training players for the varsity team. The coaches take players, who just came from middle school, and build up their basic skill like blocking and tackling. " Just coming out of the eighth grade, some of their techniques are rough, " com- mented Coach Willie Stubbs. Reserve is the second step of training the players for varsity. Here is where they further their skills. " Most of the players will play reserve but some will go straight to varsity. We have a lot of potential going to varsity and reserve, " added Coach Stubbs. A Trojan quarterback ottemprs to ward off an intruder behind the line. Linemen block the defense while the quorterbock prepores for a hondoff 124 — Frosh, Reserve Foorboll Cooch White explains rhe siruofion ro o defensive subsrirurion. Freshmon Football — Front Row: D. Olson, 5. Roberts. M Rosoles. C. Birch, J Srornes, R. Lehman, T. Underwood, D. Stephens, G, Durnell. M. Clouss. B. Reed. J. Chorlton. Second Row: R. Kelso, G Kromer, C. Leech, E. Nelson, J. Mon- tolvo. P- Rodriguez. C, Vizino. B. Fir- rie. J. Jenkins. S Doner. R Sanders Third Row: Cooch W. Stubbs, P Poge, J- Schumm, M White, D. Trenory, J. Spice, C, Coots, L. Rogers, E. Morbury, D. Durnell. L. Moyer, Cooch T. White. Frosh, Reserve Foofboll — 125 Harriers Give Us Reason to Be Proud EHS OPPONENT 3rd HokunvKorem 11 Teoms 1st Homesteod Tournomeni STeonns l5t Concordio Columbio City 3 Teoms 5th Northrop invitotionoj 13 Teoms 2nd Huntington Invjiationol 6 Teams 2nd Norwell DeKolb Luets 4Tearrtt 2nd MQrion Kokomo VQbosh 4 Teams 1st Wobosh Invitotionol 9 Teoms 3rd SAC 10 Teams 7ih Monchestet InvirotionQJ 16Teonns l5t New Hoven 2 Teoms 2nd Snider Southside 3 Teoms 2nd Seoionol 11 Teoms 4tti Regionol 16 Teoms 6th Semi-State 16 Teams EHS OPPONENT 9th Snider CHokum-Korem) 17 Teams Forfeit Homesteod-Hording-Worscv V Forfeit Concordio-Columbio Oty Forfeit Northrop invitotionol Forfeit Huntington Invitational Forfeir Norwell-DeKalb Forfeit Dwenger Invitotionol Forfeit Wobosh Invitotionol 7th SAC. Meet Forfeir Manchester Invitotionol Forfeit New Hoven Forfeit Snider-South Side 29 Monchester 26 367 Adorns Central Invitational 45 Notthrop 15 23 North Side 32 254 Seoionol 9th 19 teoms Boys Ctoss Country: Ftont Row: Mork Redding, John Schmirf, Doug Corlin, Joe Perjok, John Quoke, Bob Ringer, Tim Bowers, Bock Row: Cooch Chuck Kommeyer, Derek Code, Joel Vorndron, Erik Norr- srronn, Phil LeMosrer, Tom Stinson, Rex Corroll, Fronk Webster, Brian Redding. 126 — Cross Country ! The 1983 cross country season produced many positive and rewarding achievements. In- cluding their 82-83 record, a new school record for the 5,000 meters was set by senior Phil LeMaster, and the team was third overall in the S.A.C. The team set a major goal to make it to the state tournament. The harriers just fell short of that goal but were able to make an im- pressive showing in the sectional and regional competition and earned a berth at the semi-state. Co-captain Phil LeMaster was all S.A.C. for the second year in a row. Narrowly missing the honor was the team ' s other co-captain, junior Joel Vorndran. Senior Erik Norrstrom, foreign exchange student from Sweden, ran as the team ' s number two man for most of the year. " For never running cross country, as we know it, he did an outstanding job, " commented coach Chuck Kammeyer. " With the help and determinaton from our returning varsity and upcoming reserve, we can maintain this winning tradition next year, " concluded coach Kammeyer. The girls team, comprised of young runners, finished the season with a 1-12 record. " To be really competitive next year we need sophomore Diana Everette to come back along with 4 or 5 more girls we II have the regulation 5 or 6 spots well covered but we need other girls to promote competition within the team, explained coach Ken Eytcheson After o tiring exhiloroting meet, senior Phil LeMoster hits the ground pretending it is his bed. Junior Tom Stinson shows rhot Elmhurst is the leoder of the pock. Girls Cross Country; Cooch Ken Eyt- cheson, Alice Horris, Diono Everette, Beth Dohnke, Somontho Jones, Tyro Richardson, Krieg, Almo Ojedo, Dorb Cross Counfry — 127 Teom Scores EHS OPPONENT 10-13 Hording 15-15 15-15 Homesreod 6-2 9-16-8 Woyne 15-14-15 16-13-15 Adorns Central 14-15-10 15-15 Corroll 10-4 10-16 Snider 8-14 10-11 Woodlon 15-15 12-13 Columbio City 15-15 13-15-15 F.W. Chiristion 15-1-9 15-15 Heritoge 7-13 15-15 South Side 100 9-1 6 Woyne 15-9-15 15-7-12 Norwell 13-15-9 3-9 Dwenger 15-15 9-15-5 Concordio 15-7-15 11-12 Bellmont 15-15 6-12 Hording 15-15 15-15 Luers 10-13 15-15 Homesteod oe. 6-17-11 North Side 15-15-15 4-15-15 Northrop 15 9 10-5 Luers 15-15 The slay ' s th imit ra senior coptoin, Cheryl Doyi tn ® f Vorsity Volleyboll: Front Row; Krotzert. Bock F ow: Chrissy Kocks, Rhondo Schroeder, Moniko Rife, Ann Kocks, Linda Schmitt, Julie Holly Schelber, Sondro Allen, Liso Kocks, Cheryl Dovis, cooch Deb Fox. 128 — Varsity Volleyball Varsity Obtains Winning Record This year ' s volleyball team, for the first time, wrapped up a winning season, according to coach Deb Fox. The team ended its season with ten wins and nine losses, four wins and five losses in the S.A.C. Last year the team finished its season with 3 wins and 15 losses. The team began its practicing in the summer with an IShour work schedule. The girls worked hard to perfect their bumping, setting and spiking. In conclu- sion Coach Fox stated, " As it turned out, ail of our hard work really did pay off. Just look at our record. " Two smiles are shored or rhe lost home gome os coptoin Cheryl Dovis gives Cooch Fox o corsoge on beholf of the reom Straight arms ond deep concentra- tion old sophomore Moniko Rife in o well-executed bump Timeout is token from the gome for a substitution change between juniot Julie Kocks and senior Linda Schmitt, Varsity Volleyball — 129 Reserve Volleyboll: Bock Row; Mr. Kennedy, Solly Hart. Front Row: Lee, Renee Bonohoom, Sfephonle Renee LInnemeler, Kim Mozzolo, Cromer, Trocey Kennedy, Krisrie Kim Scroghom, LIso Mortln. Freshmon Krisfle Kennedy tries to concentrote on the bosic " bump, " Volleyball Teams Look Toward Next Year The freshman and reserve volleyball teams look forward to having more experienced players next year. The 1983-84 season didn ' t prove to be very rewarding for the freshmen. The reserve squad pushed their way through the season ear- ning a 13-6 record, while the frosh finished their season with a 2-8 record. " We didn ' t have much depth or experience for high school competition. Hopefully next year we ' ll do better and improve our records, " explained freshman Jodi Worrel. " Jusr Q lirtle bit more to srrerch, and rhen I ' ll hove it " is whofs running through the mind of sophomore Stephonie Cromer. ?i; ' iiQt Freshmon Volleyboii: Boci I ' .ow: Jeon Childers, Angie Knop- penberget, Jodi Worrel, Kim Smith, Juiie McCormick, Angie Skoggs, Jiil Worrei, Mr Lee. Front Row; Tonzo imhoff, Melonie Honeline, Kim Scroghom, Kitty Foilond. Reserve, Freshman VoileybQil — 131 Boys Tennis: Dock Row: Cooch John Deal, M Miller, 5. Williams, J Grody, D Snow, E Renkenberger, C. Dishop, D Ducher, G Doker, T. Wilkes, Front Row: C Lehman, R. Ewing, R, Kramer, A Ross, E. Hyde, J Heiges, J Fox, Best Season Ever The boys ' tennis team finished the season with an excellent 11- 7 record. Starting off as new head coach, Mr. John Beal looked forward to the team doing average, and average is what the team did. The team lost some key matches to South Side and Dwenger. If they would have won these games they could have had a good chance of holding the SAC title. Elmhurst put on a fine perfor- mance at sectionals, but was defeated in the second round to Homestead, who advanced to state competition. With next year ' s team coming into focus you can anticipate another excellent season. Seven out of the eight varsity players will be returning to the team ' s line-up. Following through on his junior Brian Ducher shows how ropj Qce on opponent |j iPWWV ' Sl. ' WV ' i • «»» - ' .wat MW 132 — Boys ' Tennis Junior Ed Hyde shows how to cce your opponent on o powerful serve. Ploying in the number two position junior Chris Bishop uses his own bockhond technique. Junior Morr Miller demonstrores his sporismonlike conduct ogoinsi his South Side opponent EH5 OPPONENT 4 Corroll 1 3 Huntington North 2 4 Harding 1 2 Dishop Luers 3 Homesreod 5 2 South Side 3 3 Northrop 2 Snider 5 Bellmont 2 4 Wayne 1 3 Norwell 2 1 Notrh Side 4 4 DeKQib 1 3 Concordio 2 ' i!? 2 Dishop Dwenger 3 5 Huntington North 0(5ec.) Homestead 5 Boys ' Tennis — 133 Doys ' Vorslry Dosketboll: Front Row: Tony Bores, Ty Cook, Rodney Dun- bor, Mork Redding, Lee Moore, Se- cond Row: Ken Jones, John Grohom, Cooch Wilson, Coach Beol, Anthony Dunbor, Jeff Rlnord. Dock Row: Ron Crockert, Drion Scott, Al Herring, RIchord Jordon, DrIon Redding. 134 — Boys ' Vorsiry Basketball Basketballers Take Regional The mighty Trojans repeated this year with their Sectional victory over the Bishop Dwenger Saints. In the first step of the sectionals the Tro- jans flew over Fort Wayne Christian, then went on to defeat the Wayne Generals to pave their way to the championship Sec- tional game where they were victorious by only a slim margin. It wasn ' t over yet for the hoopsters, who now had to face the Northrop Bruins in the first game of the Regionals. After a tiring game going into overtime, the Trojans came out on top. This win over the Bruins was important in two ways, they l new they had to defeat i orthrop to advance and the Trojans haven ' t beat them in two years, so it was a great emotional triumph for the team. The boys went on to defeat Garrett in the Regional championship game. Another week of practice was ahead of the team before the big Semi-State game. The Trojans ended their season, losing to Warsaw in the first game of Semi-State. Warsaw went on to win the State title. At the beginning of the season the team set some goals consisting of achieving a winning record, winning the S.A.C. conference, and then advancing as far as they could go. The team did tally up a winning record, finishing the season 21-6. The only goal that they did not accomplish totally was tying for second in the S.A.C. behind Northrop. This year the Trojans earned 3 spots on the all S.A.C. team for seniors Lee Moore, Tony Bates, and Mark Redding. Ty Cook also made honorable mention. In addition to making the All-S.A.C. team, Lee Moore was honored as a member of the Indiana All-State basket- ball team. " We are losing four seniors to gradua- tion, so next year we are going to have to see what our young people have to take over the challenge of maintaining a successful program. Basically, the only way to look at it is ' Success Breeds Suc- cess ' , " concluded Coach Dan Wilson. Whot o face! John Grohom goes up for rwo more ogoinsr Woyne during secrionols- EH5 OPP. 76 Norwell 57 66 Huntington Northi 50 79 Bishop Luers 54 66 Hording 72 68 Bishop Dwenger 73 38 Northrop 59 62 South Bend Cloy 58 70 Bishop Luers 40 72 Bishop Dwenger 53 50 Northrop 58 57 Indlonopolis Attucks 46 60 South Side 40 69 Muncle South 60 65 Homestead 55 66 Angola 51 70 Snider 54 77 Woyne 49 77 Manchester 67 82 Concordio 55 78 North Side 50 62 South Bend Adorns 60 62 (Sec.) Ft. Woyne Chrlstion40 | 59 Woyne 54 59 Bishop Dwenger 58 60 (Reg.) Northrop 56 76 Garrett 56 75 (Semi-Stote) Worsow 60 It ' s just o smoll step up to the bosket fot senior Tony Botes. Boys ' Varsity Boskerboll — 135 Boys ' Reserve Basketball: Front Row: M. Clouss, B. Scott, G. Rice, R. Stephens, R. Corroll, J. Stornes. Bock Row: Cooch Wilson, K, Jones, R. Jor- dan, J, RInard, A. Dunbor, C. Waldo, D, Scott, T. Howord, D, Snow, C. Coots. Teams Look Ahead for Better Season The Trojans added a new member to their coaching line up this year. Coach Al Qooden now teaches the reserve and sophomore basketball teams. The reserve boys didn ' t have a winning season but they did finish second behind the Concordia Cadets, in the Huntington Classic. Another big win came when they traveled to Angola and upset the undefeated Hornets by making a last se- cond shot. " I think our main problem this year was we just made too many stupid mistakes that kept us from winning most of our games, because ail of them were very close, " explained sophomore Greg Rice. The freshman team finished their season 3-9. Even though they didn ' t have a successful season they also won some im- portant games. Freshman Jeff Starnes hit two free throw shots to put the Trojans on top over Homestead. The freshman team hopes that good recruits will be brought in next year for a better season. " Where do I throwA? Of Is it called passing the boll? ' says sophomote Ken Jones. 106 — Freshman, Reserve Boys ' Doskerboll !■ " A couple of reserve players ore fry- ing to leorn some tips from thie Vor- sity teom. Junior Rodney Dunbor outsmorts fils opponent by reocfiing over fiis heod. Freshmen Boys Doskerboll Front Row R- Bonders, J Stornes, G- Dovls, T Scoff, M, Clouss Dock Row; CoQCfi Lee, L Rogers, P Poge, C. Coofs, D, Snow Freshman, Reserve Boys ' Baskerboll — 137 Store chomp, Junior Oliver Wch- mond, ond fourrhi ploce finisher, sophomore Alonzo Drennon, show off fheir stare ploclngs. Wrestlers Finish Fifth at Indy; Oliver Richmond Wins State, Sectional No. 3 for Trojans " Finishing fifth at the state wrestling meet, coming away with a state champ and winning a third straight sectional title has given the Elmhurst wrestling program the state rating it deserves, " commented Head Coach Jim Lambert. To add to this year ' s memories EHS finished sixth at Semi-State, and fourth at Regionals. " The New Pride " wrestling squad finished 8-4 dual meet record, 6-3 in the SAC. The slammers also placed fourth in the SAC Tourney, and second at Woodlan and Wawasee Tourneys. " This is the best team at Elmhurst I ' ve ever seen, as far as team balance goes, " added Coach Lambert. Junior Oliver Richmond won the state ti- tle at 105 pounds, and finished 32-1. Sophomore Alonzo Drennon finished fourth at state and 27-6-1 in the HWT. class. The squad will miss the likes of seniors Rich Neuhaus, Jaime Meuhaus, Ray Quinones, Matt Foreman, Jeff Davis. All five qualified for Regionals and had good records in their careers. " But with juniors Oliver Richmond, Scott Durneli, Brian Reed; sophomores Jerome Adkins, Alonzo Drennon; and freshman Tommy (Jhrich the team will still be a balanced one, " commented Coach Lambert and Matt Boyer. The Trojans will have a plus next year because reserves freshman Greg Durneli, sophomores Gene Estep, Brian Barker, Jim Schmucker, and junior Larry Cobb can move up and fill the holes in the varsi- ty line-up. With eight out of thirteen lettermen coming back to next year ' s wrestling team, " things could be better than this year ' s outstanding team, for the EHS pin- ning machine in the winter of ' 84-85, " Coach Lambert added. After rhrowing his Wowosee oppo- nenr ro his bock, senior Roy Quinones owoirs rhe ref ' s counr. Cooches Jim Lambert ond Matt Boyer osslsr junior Oliver Richmond onro the mot or rhe Fort Woyne Seml-Srore. EHS OPP. 53 North Side 10 6 Sellmont 4C 59 Luers 12 24 Concordio 34 57 Woyne 10 49 Qwenger 15 23 Snider 35 2nd Wowosee Invlt. 49 South Side 9 ; 2nd Woodlon Invit, 39 Homesteod 20 22 Northrop 37 37 Leo 14 43 Hording 19 4th SAC Tournoment 1st Sectional 4th l eglonols 6th Semi-State 5th State i 106 — Varsity Wrestling VARSITY WRESTLING: Row 1: J Adkins, O Richmond, T Uhrlch, R. Neuhous, S, Durnell; row 2 — C. Sherbondy, J Neuhous, R, Quinones, M Foreman, row 3 — A. Drennon, B Reed, B. Zelt. J Dovls. Bearing srore-ronked John Henry of Munlce Sourhslde gers sophomore Alonzo Drennon o trip ro state. VARSITY wrestler; NAME RECORD 98 Jerome Adkins 14 10 105 Oliver Richmond 32-1 112 Tom Uhrich 9-12-1 119 Rich Neuhous 10-12 126 Scott Durnell 15-11-1 132 Croig Sherbondy 19-9-1 138 Joime Neuhous 20-9 145 Roy Quinones 20-9 155 Mart Foremon 16-12 167 Jeff Dovis 21-6 177 Bruce Zelt 9-19 185 Brion Reed 4-13 HWT. Alonzo Drennon 27 5-1 " Way ro go, Oliver! " Junior Oliver Richmond hos defending Srore champ Scorr Ellis of Worren Central on his bock, where he beot him 17- 10, and went on to stote. Getting reody to enter the 2nd period of the championship match Of stote isjunior Oliver Richmond- ' :5oy cheese The Sectionol chonjDS proudly pase for o plcfme O Qfrertfie meet EH5 OPP. W.85 Northrop 101.8 92.75 Woyne 89.05 87.75 Concordia 95.75 91.35 Dwenger 58.35 95.45 Norwell 91.65 89.35 Homesreod 106.95 93.8 North Side 100.45 96.3 Bellmonr 87.5 98.25 Bluffion 69.15 99.1 South Side 72.6 99.5 Snider 103.85 99.1 Huntington North 89.9 96.55 (1st) Sectionols 75.0 (3rd) Cegionois 140 — Girls ' Gymnosrics Sectional Champs! The lady Trojans tumbled their way to a sectional title this season. The optional team then advanced on to the regional competition at Homestead. Things looked good for the gymnasts until senior Rhonda Schroeder was injured during her bar routine and was unable to compete the rest of the meet. During sectionals the team was quite strong not only as a team but also as individuals. Sophomore Kris Lewis took first on vault, floor, and all- around, while freshman Carrie Miller earn- ed a second place in the all-around area, and on vault. She also placed fifth on bars and fourth on floor. Senior Rhonda Schroeder contributed her efforts placing third on the uneven bars. One of the members of the optional team, Lisa Smith, was injured during prac- tice before the season started so she was unable to compete at all this year, but she will be returning next year to join the rest of the sectional champs. The intermediate team didn ' t have a winning season but on the individual level they were quite strong with sophomore Shelley Bonahoom placing first at sec- tionals on the floor exercise, and fourth on vault. Junior Jodie Turnbow placed first on beam, and all-around, and second on bars. Also at sectionals, sophomore Barb Leach earned a fifth place on bars while sophomore Denise Hart also competed well in the all-around area. At regionals, Kris and Jodie were the on- ly two members of the team to advance on to state competition. Kris advanced on vault, placing third at regionals and also third at state. Jodie advanced on the beam, but did not place at state. Only two days before competition she fell off the beam in practice and tore two ligaments in her right foot which made it very difficult to compete. Next year the outlook is good for the gymnasts, only losing one to graduation. The team looks for another exciting year ahead of them. .mama ' ( ' BBSS ' ' Sophomore Kris Lewis soys to herself. ' Pleose feet, lond on rhe beam, don ' r hurt me ' Girls ' Smith, K. Lev Gymnastics: Front Row: L. Turnbow, S Bonohoom, Coach J. C Miller, Cooch J Moriority, Guglemon, K Heiney, D Hart is, B, Schroeder, Bock Row: J, Girls ' Gymnosrics — 141 A Look at EHS Coaches I I I Girls ' Boskerboll — Miss Holllngsworth 142 — Coaches Coaches — 143 Ladies Share City Title The Lady Trojans ended their season with a 15-4 record and a share in the city ti- tle with Northrop and Snider. " We played well against SAC op- ponents, it ' s nice to be up there with schools twice our size, " commented Coach Hollingsworth. The team has had some minor setbacks during the season with Coach Holl- ingsworth being involved in an automobile accident, junior center Samantha Jones in- juring her knee, and senior guard Ann Kocks twisting her ankle. In spite of these setbacks the team bounced back to a 1st place rating in the SAC. The Ladies lost no one to graduation last year but this year they will be losing four seniors. " The seniors made this program. They never gave up and hopefully I installed a winning attitude, " added Coach Hollingsworth. EH5 OPP. 45 Carroll 30 58 Norwell 53 07 Heritage 46 55 Churubusco 27 64 Concordio 39 48 Woyne 24 41 Dwenger 37 45 Snider 47 52 Luers (SAC) 44 53 Dwenger (SAO 09 45 Norfhrop (SAC) 46 57 South Side 35 48 Northrop 42 52 Adorns Central 39 59 Hording 36 44 North Side 32 56 Luers 31 59 Huntington North 34 30 Heritage (Sectional) Overoll 15-4 50 m Senior Lori Miller wotches in onguish OS the boll is tipped off the rim Junior Chris Deloney goes up ! » v, Jt ogoinst two opponents. 144 — Varsity Girls ' Basketball I w Girls ' Vorsiry Doskerboll Front Row R Kelso, C Kocks, C Dovis, D Med- sker, C. Deloney, G Show Dock Row Cooch Hollingsworth, S Jones, J Kocks, L Smith, L Moore, A Kocks, L Miller, T Borcheit, A Wolket, -i4 5am Jones end Ann Kocks prepore to get the boll on the rebound Lori Miller tries to evade on oppo- nent while ottempting a loyup Vorsiry Girls ' Dosl erboll — 145 Girls Show True Meaning of Teamwork " The girls played together as a team on offense and defense. Because we didn ' t have one outstanding player, each girl had to contribute something for us to win, " commented Coach Willie Stubbs. That is exactly what the reserve team did. They worked together to end with a winning season of 10-7. Just as the old saying goes, " It ' s not if you win or lose, it ' s how you play the game, " Coach Stubbs illustrated this when he said he enjoyed winning, " but just watching each individual trying to do their best for the team was enjoyable. " Coach Stubbs ended by saying, " 1 feel the girls worked hard to achieve a winning season. " The freshman girls basketball team also had a fine season with an overall record of 3-6. Sophomore Renee Linnemeier goes for the boll on the rebound Girls Reserve Bosketboll — Front Row R Linnemeier, M, Rife. H 5cheiber Dock Row K Hordin, L Smith, T Kennedy. Cooch Willie Stubbs, Monique Dixie not shown. 146 — Reserve, Fresh Girls ' Bosketboll Freshman Girls ' Basketball — Fronr Row: M. Grimes, A. Knop- penberger. Bock Row: Cooch Fox, C Kennedy, B Webb Sophomore Renee Linnemeier goes ro the foul line for two. Reserve, Frosh Girls ' Doskerboli — 147 Mother Nature Takes Her Toll on Boys ' Track This year, the boys ' track team ' s biggest enemy was the weather. Cold temperatures and rain cancelled two meets and made it almost impossible to practice outside. Even though the weather did hamper the practices, the track team did very well. They finished 8-2 overall and sent one per- son to State. This person was senior Tony Bates. Tony competed in the high hurdles and placed seventh. The highlight of the season was the Kokomo Relays. EHS came out in first place. This 4s the first time EHS has won in 1 1 years. The track team lost eight seniors to graduation this year. One of these seniors was Erik Norrstrom, an exchange student from Sweden. Back in Sweden, Erik ran but not competitively. ' Erik was our catalyst and made things happen. He would do well, then everyone else would. He is very determined, dedicated, and a real competitor, " commented Coach Kammeyer. " We had a good season and accomplish- ed what we wanted, " added Coach Kammeyer. EHS OPP 48 North Side 86 107 Heritoge Dwenger 22 24 23 6th North Side Reloys 93 2nd Hording Invitotionol 53 Snider Hunrington 83 23 64 ' A 1sr Kolsomo Reloys 43 5th S.A.C. 83 Hording Luers 66 9 75 Woyne Morion 52 68 307th Secriono! 617th Regionoi Overoll 6-2 - Boys ' Track Boys Track — Fronr C Scorr. J. Webster, E Porter, D, Minnick, O. Richmond, E Miller 2nd Row Cooch D Smith, T Botes, M Surface, B Scott, A Drennon, E, Norrstrom, R. Stevens, T Bowers, P LeMoster, P, Howord. T. Holl, Coach C, Kom- meyet 3rd Row B Williams, J, Quoke, J Vorndron, D Code Top: Cooch A Gooden, T Stinson, T, Howard, B Ringer, R Jordan Boys ' Track — 149 Girls ' Track — Front Row: J Min- cond Row C Kidd, A Morris, S niefield, B Penn, R Linnemeier, T Donohoom, D. Bright, D Everette, Richordson. V Rhodo, M, Grimes, D Cooch Eytcheson, Cooch Dowling, Leoch, T Cortwright, A Ojedo, Se- Cooch Fox, L Jones, B Dohnl e, C, Foir, T Fowler Top Row M Dixie, B, Webb, A Freygong, T Kennedy, L, Smith, 5, Jones, C Davis, C Kocks, T, Niermon Lady Trojans Set New Records Even though the weather stole practice days away from the girls ' track team, they were able to set new records. Diana Everette set records in the 900m run with a 2:25:3, and in the mile run with a 5:24:5. The 1600 relay team, consisting of Barb Leach, Diana Everette, Cheryl Davis, and Samantha Jones, set a record at 4:15:8. Cheryl Davis broke her own discus record with a 121. The tracksters only lost two seniors to graduation. These two seniors were Cheryl Davis and Donna Bright. Cheryl was a state finalist, competed in regionals, and was on the relay team that was fourth in state in 1981. Donna was awarded Most Valuable Player, competed in regionals, and was on the relay team in 1981. " These girls are quality track people. They set good examples for the other girls and worked hard, " commented Coach Sue Dowling. " Next year ' s team will be as good if not better than this year ' s. I want to encourage freshmen to come out next year, " added Coach Dowling. 150 — Girls ' Track Somonrho Jones prepares ro hand- off ro onorher relay ream member. Alice Horns begins rhe losr srrerch of her roce •SK fi Girls ' Trock EH5 OPP 65 Harding 47 65 Dwenger 27 43 Homesreod 66 86 Woodlan 92 56 Homestead 60 86 New Hoven 86 Hording 86 East Noble 26 Concordia 41 26 South Side 67 68 Voyne 57 68 Luers 11 49 1 ! Northrop 45 ' ! 49 ' A Concordio 42 33 6rh SAC 8th Seoionoi Overall 14-9 Cheryl Davis strives ro pull oheod of her opponenr Almo Ojedo purs forrh extro ef- fort in rhe home srrerch for a Girls ' Track — 151 At the beginning of the season the head coach of the boys ' golf team, Nick Werl- ing, commented, " The potential is there for a successful season. It will be up to the boys to work, and to play their potential. " The boys did play their potential finishing the year 9-4. During the S.A.C. meet, senior Mike Kitch earned the medalist honors while the team placed third as a whole. For the first time ever EHS adopted a girls ' golf team, headed by Coach Carter Lohr. " Junior Chris Delaney had never played golf before this year but now she is one of our better players, " commented Coach Lohr. " Now that the team is a little more ac- quainted with the game ! think we ' ll be much more confident next year. After all this was just a growing period, " concluded junior Anastasia Gensic. Boys ' Golf Front Row P, Stonley, M Kirch, V Turner, J Grody, A. Aylor, B Reece Bock Row: G Jehl, 5, Morel, CoQch Werling, K. Srewort. M, Till, Boys ' Golf EHS OPPONENT 167 Snider 170 162 Woyne 175 148 Hording 150 166 North Side 193 167 Dwenger 166 171 New Hoven 180 163 South Side 157 155 Norweil 161 172 Northrop 161 160 Homestead 172 173 Luers 185 175 Concordio 171 160 Gorrett 190 321 3rd S.A.C. 339 5th Secfionols 152 — Girls ' and Boys ' Golf ' tooch Lohr feives some helpful odK vice ro reonn member, junior Chris n Deloney 4J Golf Teams Hove Potential Girls ' Golf EH5 OPPONENT 233 Homestead 223 224 Carroll 211 214 Monchester 192 235 Leo 208 210 Luers 269 214 Norrh Side 203 233 Northrop 189 245 Goshen 224 245 Worsow 240 271 Snider 215 248 Wowosee 203 248 Eosr Noble 221 Northrop Inv 12th Huntington In V. 10th Sectional 479 15th Girls Golf Front Row C Deloney Gensic. 5 Short, J Reinhort, Coach C Nichols, K Heiney Dock Row A Lohr Girls ' and Doys ' Golf — 153 Returning with four seniors, the girls tennis team finished 11-4 for the season under two-year coach John Beai. The team shut out Whitko in the first sectional match but lost to a tough Homestead team in the se- cond match. " We have had a fine season from the win-loss column. We have improved in- dividually and the attitudes of the girls were very good. Our four seniors, Julie Rinard, Marie Heiney, Debbie Kohrman and Sheila Spear, supported the team with excellent leadership; they will be missed next year. Win or lose each player played her game with class and grace. I ' m very proud of our team because they have represented the school well all season. In my book they are number one, " proudly commented Coach Beal. Junior Louro Bower worches rhe boll intensely os it opprooches her. Elmtiurst Opponents Snider — 5 3 NonA-ell — 2 3 North Side — 2 Hording — 5 5 Whitko — Luers — 5 5 Adorns Centrol — 4 Concordio — 1 5 Wayne — 4 Northrop — 1 3 South Side — 2 Dwenger — 5 5 Leo — Secrionols 5 Whirko — Homesreod — 5 " Whot ore you looking or? " osks sophomore Denise Hon 154 — Girls ' Tennis Girls Tennis Very Successful Girls ' Tennis: Front Row A Knop- penberger, M Lehmon, K Heiney, P. Greider, D Horr, J Kohrmon, L Yerrick. Bock Row: R. Bonohoom, I. Gloser, D Elston, 5 Speor, K, Ken- nedy, A Bixby. D, Kohrmon, J Rinord, M Heiney, L, Bower, Coach Beol, Giris ' Tennis — 155 Varsity Boseboll: Front Row; D. Drudy, A Rife, G, McCourr, B Bucher, E. Hyde, 5, Williams, D, Honeline, Second Row Mgr B, Redding, T, Blough, M. Redding, Coach Tilker, Coach Derbyshire. Cooch Marden, A, Londrigon. G. Rice, J. Lee, Bock Row: M. Foremen, D, Nelson, 5. Finken, D. Bone, D. Trovis, J. Fritz, E. Renkenberger, D. Snow. For a second year in a row the Elmhurst baseball team captured a sectional cham- pionship. The Trojans opened up sectional play against Woodian, followed by New Haven. The Trojans slid by the Bulldogs with an easy victory. They went on to challenge the Harding Hawks where they were also victorious. The next challenge was to face the Northrop Bruins in the first game of Regionals. Things didn ' t end up the way the Trojans wanted with the Bruins defeating the Trojans 7-4. Senior Dave Travis made his debut with a 3-run homer his first time up at bat. He was also injured in the knee during the 3rd inning and had to be rushed to the hospital. " We had a good season and I think things are looking good for next year as well. Everyone of our players is now play- ing on an instructional league during the summer. We play other schools ' instruc- tional leagues. Our record right now is 6-2 and looking up, " commented junior Ed Hyde. The Reserve team finished their season 7-4. The reserve players headed by Coach Greg Marden were introduced this year to Assistant Coach Andy Owen, a former player at Concordia. Next year there will not be many reserve players left because of their movement up to varsity. " We will just have to wait and see what the new freshman class has to of- fer us to determine how strong a team EHS will have next year, " concluded sophomore Greg Rice. EHS OPPONENT 13 Joy County 1 6 Joy County 2 13 Corroll 1 7 Woodlon 5 5 Snider 4 14 North Side 10 6 Dwenger 1 7 Northrop 13 10 Bishop Luers 11 7 Homesteod 4 6 Homestead 4 2 Harding 10 Dwenger 1 7 Concordia 5 9 Woyne 1 10 South Adams 4 14 South Adorns 2 13 South Side - 1 13 Norwell 1 7 Columbia City 4 14 Southern Wells 2 New Hoven 1 13 New Hoven 3 11 East Noble 5ecf ono s 9 11 Woodlon 6 New Hoven 1 5 Harding Regional 4 3 NofThrop 7 156 — Baseball Another Good Year in Baseball • " viNj V ■ ' ' ■ K f- X The catcher worches rhe boll in- tensely Qs senior Dove Bone swings, the bat with greot eose . . ' x j. A «k -wr-w ■• ' wf; Nothing con stop senior Jesse Lee os he runs post third base on to homeplote. f eody ond waiting for the boll to come his woy is junior . Jim Woslowski. Reserve Dosebolh Front Row: J Spice. G Kromer. J Stotnes. G Mc- Court, G Rice, P Fowerbough, G Baker. C Lehman Bock Row Coach Owen. J Myers, D Snow, M White, D Nelson, E Renkenberger, J Woslowski, A Londrigon, Cooch Morden Baseball — 157 From The scores of activities that students can become involved in at Elmhurst are absolutely endless. No matter If you ' re a bowling freak or just a plain freak, there ' s something for everyone. Student Council From bowling to being on the speech team to cheerleading and Student Council to DECA and COB or Jazz Band, Red Coats, Dia- mond Devils or being interested in the American Field Service — we ' ve got it all. and Cheerleading Right from the start, it is obvious that if you become interested in an activity that time will come into the picture. Some of the time will be used during school, some before or after the school day or even on weekends. There is always something to take up time. The Japanese representorive from our sister school. Mr Yosodo, rokes pan in on EH5 pep session. The rowdy EHS cheerleaders show how ro hove o good time when Student Council odvlsor, Miss Oorrle tokes charge of o meeting 158 — Acrivlries ana tsowung e hoarse screams that accompany cheerleading practices, the Student Council meetings that take place after or before school, wearing your very vivid scarlet jacket for the Red Coats, the early morning speech meets, decorating for dances, paint fights, letting your artistic talents shine through with your poster making creations, selling M Ms, bowling practice, AFS meetings, foreign exchange students, the hectic activities of the Jazz Festival, cheering on the victorious team or consoling the defeated team, the carwashes, button selling, sucker selling . . . the list goes on. to Plays .here is the responsibility of attending meetings, being a chairperson on a com- mittee, working on articulating in your speech or practicing your piece of music until perfection is found. Yes, there are many things to do with your time at the ever-busy EHS. Seniors Andy Aylor ond Mike Kirch wotch the bowling boil false its own sweet time in tolling down the olley. Juniofs Cathy ond Christy Petets ond Orion Adams take o time to pose during ploy ptactice. Cost members from the ploy Gteose spend their time rehearsing. Jazz Tradition Goes On Once again this year, the Jazz Band was directed by the conduc- tor, Harry Bryant. Mr. Bryant led the band through a full year ' s schedule of rehearsals, performances, contests, and the annual Jazz Festival number 15. Louie Bellson and the " Big Band Machine, " from Chicago, was the climax of the festival with two separate performances in the Elmhurst auditorium. During the weekend of the festival Bellson talked to the band members of EHS about his experiences and also prepared them for what ' s to come in the future if they are taking jazz seriously. in addition to Louie Bellson and the " Big Band Machine, " a voca group named " Close Company " from Cincinnati, Ohio, sang one evening during the festival. They were the main attraction for the first evening. The Jazz Band also did extremely well in contests held this year. One contest in particular they competed in was the Ball State Jazz Festival in Muncie, where EHS was named one of the top honor bands of the day. Another contest where they did well was the Ohio State Jazz Festival, for which they were named one of the honor bands. Don Lozono, Paul Fowerbough, ond Chris Bishop perform solos during o concert oppeoronce. Mr. Dryonr listens corefully for misrokes, it any, being mode by the brass section. The Jazz Bond members give it all they ' ve got during a performance. The percussion group is on essentiol port to the Jazz Bond. The Jazz Bond performs under the direction of Mr Dryom, during o per- formonce on the Elmhurst stage. 160 — Jqzz Bond Don Lozono best disploys his musical side, rolenrs and expertise when ploying the trombone. Showing dedication to his instru- ment, Chris Bishop performs solo. Louie Bellson shows enthusiasm while ploying the drums or the Jazz Festival. Jozz Festival — 161 These Qnimored Trojans ger inro the spirit while enjoying the Homecom- ing donee. Student Council officers (Secretory Anostosio Gensic, Vice President Alice Jordon.ond President Merle Heiney) woit potiently with Miss Virginio for the pep session to start. Student Council represenrorlve Skip Shock brings goods In during the Miss Virginio pep session. Student Council — front row: An- drea Gordon, Debbie Kohrmon, Kotie Frebel, Angle Knop- penberger, Jennifer Clements, Jen- nie Kohrmon, Louro Yerrick, Tino Hicks Second row Monico Gerro, Marie Heiney, Cheryl Dovis, Dione Lee. Jenny Leeper. Dawn Snow, Anostosio Gensic. Third row: Down Smith. Alice Jordon. Lori Troufner, Mary Kohrmon, Mott Bremen. Rhondo Reynolds, Jodie Turnbow, Corol Tonn. Fourth row: Debbie Elston, Stephoni Cromer, Amy Bix- by, Denise Hart. Kris Lewis. Kothleen Heiney. Sharon Morine. Jesse Forios, Pot Bryan. Ernie Forios. Morle Heiney presents Mr Yosodo, Joponese teacher, with o present from the Student Council during the farewell ossembly. 162 — Student Council Student Council Communicates Ideas If you were a Student Council member this year, the typical remarks heard were: " Get those posters up . . . now! " " Okay, we only have three more days until Homecoming and the dance so let ' s hurry up and get done what your chairperson tells you to do ... or else! " Student Council members have always taken a lot of flack but based on this year ' s account of successful activities, they somehow always manage to get the job done. This was ap- parent in the 1983-84 school year as the council was off and run- ning right from the start with a spectacular Homecoming week of fun-filled festivities. The council also sponsored the usual line-up of activities in- cluding the Morp, Miss Virginia, and this year a Valentines dance. This year the council took on and sponsored a new activity, which was the Japanese visit. The preparation of these events takes much time and effort by many members. This year was considered successful because so many students enjoyed these events and participated in them. This year ' s council president was Marie Heiney. The sponsor of Student Council was Miss Battle. During o rypicol council meeting, members listen ottentively Council members Stioron Marine end Jesse Forios display ttieir friendstiip Student Council — 163 Sister Schools Unite This spring Eimlnurst opened its doors to 15 Japanese students and one teacher to host for three weeks. These Japanese people were from Elmhurst ' s sister school in Japan. The visit was arranged by the council on International Educa- tion Exchange (CIEE) sponsored by the American Embassy. Dur- ing their stay at EHS, their expenses were paid for by Elmhurst ' s Student Council. Each student was placed in the home of 15 students here at EHS. The students and their families hosted the Japanese during their stay in Fort Wayne. The teacher, Mr. Yasoda, stayed with Dr. Zumbrun. During the three weeks, these students attended receptions, in- troductions, classes with their host student from EHS, and took tours of the city. EHS and Takaoka have been sister schools for the past five years. Communication has been kept through the Student Coun- cil, which prepared packages containing copies of the Advance, the Aniibrum, and other information to show them what Elmhurst is like. The visit was an overall success, and for the students and the students here at EHS a cultural experience. The Japanese learned many new things from us, and in the same event, we learned many things from them. Korhy McCrillis ond her guest student, Ekuko KowQi, listen corefully during gym doss Noriko Ohtomo stiows her expertise in the Oft of Joponese doncing. Joponese students mingle in the midst of EHS students, during the regionoi pep session. Eleno Nesler ond her guest student, Yoshioki Honono, woil patiently for the next event to occut during the pep session. Mr. Horstmeyer disploys a gesture of good-bye to Tomoyosu Mikoml offer the forewell ossembly 164 — Japanese I say heartily, thank you for receiving us so kindly. I felt somewhat uneasy before we visited your school, but just after we arrived at your school 1 enjoyed and was interested in everything. 1 hope the relations between our schools are strengthened more and more. (This was written on behalf of the Japanese students by Yuko Komatso.) Mutsumi Yomodo disploys her talent while ploying the Joponese horp Mr. Yosodo and Dr. Zumbtun show enthusiasm while ottending the regionol pep session. Yuko Komotso demonsrtotes on essential pott in Joponese life, o teo cetemony. Joponese — 165 Workers Indispensible The student service workers did an incredible job this year and were involved with various duties such as delivering messages, answering telephones, grading, and in some cases, being the teacher. Student library workers were available and ready to help when needed. For the most part, they assist Mrs. Hibben, the librarian, in doing such things as checking books in and out, putting books on the shelf, and basically keeping the library tidy. Not many people realize it, but without the AV members our classes and our education at Elmhurst would be extremely handicapped. The students that work in the audiovisual department are responsible for setting up TV monitors, show- ing movies, providing the lighting and sound for all of the assemblies, putting on the backstage half production of the school plays, and recently, video taping skits by the foreign language classes. The AV team this year was under the supervision of Mr. Kammeyer. AV WORKERS: (Top) M, Waters, E, Nelson. D. Bercor, (Bottom) B Reed. R. Crockett, M. Sprouls. Student service workers gothe together to pose for the cometo. LIBRARY WORKERS: (Top) Don Hepler. Joson Reiling. Liso Clork, (Bottom) Anito Gonzoles . Schrone Fomby, ond Kent Crowell 166 — Workers Trojan Singers, Redcoats Both the Redcoat club and the Trojan Singers perform work together in a sense, because during a Trojan Singer performance the Redcoats are needed to hand out programs and regulate seating. This year the Trojan Singers were under the direction of Mr, Allen Shaw. The choir has a total of 20 members who dedicate their time and efforts. The choir has traveled to many places this year to perform; they also performed at EHS ' s Jazz Festival and other school related activities. The Redcoats are managed by Mrs. Pat Gentile and are always present at school functions to distribute programs, give tours to people who are unfamiliar with Elmhurst, or to just chat with parents at backto-school night. REDCOATS — (Top) 5 Reynolds, Groh, J Fisher, 5 Short, (Middle) Honeline, T Trommel, (Dorrom) Poge, A. Jordon, C Nichols, Wiggin. Trojon Singers — (Top) L Runge, C White, C Peters, M Surfoce, L Runge, (Middle) G Wright, B Driggs, S, Trenory, K Miller, J Wiggin, L Crockett, 5 Cromer, G Firrie, (Bot- tom) B Borker, A Dinovo, J Botos, M Felicildo, E Eckels, L Troutner, C, Jungk Redcoot members sit ottentively while helping porents with their schedules on bock-ro-school night The Trojon Singers show their tolent while performing or the Spring concert. Trojon Singers, Redcoats — 167 EHS Spirit Reigns Once again this year, the EHS cheerleaders kept up the annual tradition of arousing the student body during pep sessions and games, and overall leading the school in spirit. ■ Behind a cheerleader ' s enthusiastic smile lies a lot of hard work. With daily practices, cheerleading camps, and game perfor- mances, much of their time is taken up and many sacrifices made. However, bringing home the spirit stick and a superior rating from camp this summer made all the hard work worthwhile. The girl and boy cheerleaders were led throughout the 1983- 1984 school year by team captain Michele Metzger. The hard work she and the other cheerleaders put in helped to maintain an essential part of Elmhurst pride. EnrhusiQsricolly involved in gonne, boy cheerleaders prove spirit. " Duck " Wiliioms costs a complocent look ot the thought of onothet LONG cheerleoding proctice. Vorsiry cheerleoders show strength and stotnino in their mounts 16fl — Cheerleaders ; ■|» ' «l T ' 4H JCB Homecoming pep session. Like peonut butter ond jelly, Loti Who me? Freshman cheerleoder Cheerleoders bond together during Sipe ond Molly Dley show that flogs Jenny Clements wonders if she Homecoming pep session. and cheerleoding go together should cheer or listen ' ( t Ss Tommy Trojon (olios Note McCrillis) mokes on ottempt ot being o REAL LIVE cheerleader VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — (left to RESERVE CHEERLEADERS — (left to right) Brion Walker, Michele Met- right) Wendy Former, Jenny Kruse, zger, Erik Norrstrom, Kris Lewis, Jim Jomiene Milton, Carrie Miller, Waslowski, Rhondo Allen, Sondro Srocey Dowdell, Jenny Clements, Allen, Dyron Willioms, Jodie Turn- Lori Sipe, Marie Prewltf, Kim bow, Tim Bowers, Carol Tonn, ond Scroghom. Corlos Aron. Cheerleaders — 169 Showing their obility ro perform, the Germon doss disploys rheir skit. The Twelve Doys of Christmos, in front of the student body. AFS MEMBERS: (Top) C Peters, M, Conrod, C Fronkewich, J Honig, C Peters, L Kump, (Bottom) L Lyon, S Grenfell, M Lehmon, W Former, C, Walters, D Troughber Corol Fronkewich ploys peek-o-boo while dining with AFS of Sondido ' s. Swedish exchonge student Erik Norr- Strom shows his broveness while let- ting the " centipede " wolk over him during o pep session. Mrs Bonks, sponsor of AFS, poses with on AFS student during the on- nuol AFS weekend. 170 — AFS After enjoying the AF5 weekend, mennbers huddle up to express their hoppiness. AFS Keeps Spirit High This year AFS (American Field Service) brought an exchange student, Sean Grenfell from New Zealand, to Elmhurst. During Sean ' s stay in the G.S., he stayed with the family of sophomore Chris Hurley. Two other exchange students were here at EHS this year. They were Erik Norrstrom and Maria Elena Bilbao. Erik is from Sweden and Maria Elena is from Spain. AFS kept up its annual tradition of scheduled activities. Among those activities were a bake sale, Santa Gram sale, the participa- tion in the foreign language Christmas party, and a sale of canisters filled with goodies such as candy and popcorn from which they made a $285 profit. To end the year right, they had supper at Bandido ' s one evening and they sponsored the AFS weekend which is held in late spring. AFS was not formed just to bring students here and send students abroad, although that is a major function. They also have a lot of fun learning about other cultures and societies. This year AFS was led by Cathy Walters and the sponsor was Mrs. Banks. President Cothy Wolrers gives her speech during the foreign language Christmas porty. Morio Elena Bilboo, exchange stu- dent from Spain, smiles to show her happiness. New Zealand exchange student Sean Grenfell stonds in the Elmhurst courtyord AFS — 171 Members of COE stond in front Qt rheir onnuol bonquet to be recognized- From the group FREE FARE, this member displays his singing toienr. This group was brought ro Elmhurst by COE, 172 — COE Gothering together for ( pose, members of DECA prerry picture Success: A Business DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) is best known as an educational group that helps students prepare for the business world. DECA also teaches students about the American free-enterprise system in class work and on-the-job training. This year DECA sponsored a candy sale that was extremely successful. On-the-job training is also important to help students prepare for the future in the business clubs of COE (Cooperative Office Education) and OEA (Office Education Association). Special events such as the annual banquet were held and the students in- volved in COE and the students in DECA were very successful in the business contests held for members. A few of the students ad- vanced to contests of state level. Dona Esterson disploys happiness while receiving her oword in DECA from Mr. Horstmeyer Mr. Horstmeyer presents Lindo West with her oword in DECA ofter o long yeor of hard work DECA — 170 Junior Mort Miller demonsrrotes o use of gestures, while procficing for his speech. TOP; John Dirnberger, Ida Gloser, Wendy Bunch, Chris Young BOT- TOM Kurr Lothomer. Rodney Posko, Rhondo Reynolds, Andy Aylor, Jim Grody, ond Mart Miller, Speech Team Preps For Poise Beginning in mid-September, a group of Elmhurst students meet and start to pro- duce the finely tuned, competitive organization known as the EHS Speech Team. From fall to mid-spring, these in- dividuals gather during and after school to ready themselves for competition. They meet bright and early on Saturday morning at Mr. Donut. As the morning pro- gresses, each member travels to other high schools to present a speech and, if they are lucky, they will present it four more times that afternoon. Speech benefits all who experience it and follows them through life. It gives them the confidence necessary to carry on in whatever job they encounter and to meet the myriad kinds of people they must communicate with in those positions. 174 Sophomore Ido Gloser looks down of her poper while preparing for her speech. Being the sponsor of the Forum Club is a Job rhor Mr Storey relishes as shown here by his helpful artitude toward freshman Lisa Stein, Bowlers Have Striking Season Bowling ream preps for poise, whiiie posing for o picture. This year the bowlers rolled right on through their season with very com- petitive players and teams as well. Team number five, consisting of Jon Scheppele, Butch Taper, Brian Blazer, and Leo Cum- mings finished out the season on top with first place. They were followed very close- ly by team number seven, consisting of Vince Turner, Mike Bland and Brett Staton. Butch Taper led the boys in the high series with a 611, and for the girls Ning Kelly with a 472. Andy Aylor led the boys with the highest game, 210. Chris Parrot led the girls with the highest game of 202. The most improved players were Vince Turner with +17 and Chris Nichols with +9. Speech Bowling — 175 ROOT HELPS YOU TO REMEMBER . . OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR ELMHURST HIGH SCHOOL ROOT PHOTOGRAPHERS • 1131 W. SHERIDAN • CHICAGO 176 — Ads {Charles ' Coiffure Creations Guys Cuts Perms Hi-Lites Gals Park West Shopping Center 432-2269 Home Juice Company Froit Juices Punches Ray Yarman 432-9151 3400 NORTHROP 484-8324 COMPLETE LANDSCAPING SERVICE cJLan aAcapin q , Jw c . LANDSCAPE DESIGNING • EVERGREENS • TREES • SHRUBS • CALIFORNIA STYLE PLANTINGS 28 YEARS SERVING FT. WAYNE AREA 5221 Illinois Rd. 432-1657 Eltnhurst Trojam go where the action is. 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I 432-5995 SPECIALIZING IN Renovation of Old Landscaping Rustic Natural Settings • RESIDENTIAL • COAAMERCIAL SHRUBBERY - SEEDING - SODDING ® Ads — 183 Thinking about what he ' s going to eot for lunch, senior Doug Korte smiles ot the comero ADBOn, MARGIE 119 Abdool, Nozo S4 Aboufodel, Richord 84 ADAIR, KATHLEEN 112 Adorn, Karen 34 Adorns, Brion 64, 159 Adkins, Jerome 92, 139 Aguilor. Narholie 102 Ake, Carrie 84 Aldridge. Cristlna 92 Aldridge, Marcy 84 Aleshire, Terrence 102 Allodoi, Amy 84 Allen, Drendo 34 Allen, Clarence 92 Allen, Rhondo 34, 169 Allen, Sondro 34, 37, 169 Alvey, Morrhew 64, 92 Anders, John 92 Anderson, Gregg 102 ANDERSON, RALPH 59, 114 Andrew, Motrhew 34 ANDREWS, ALICE 113 Anspoch, Christino 93 Archbold, Sherry 21, 63, 92 Arend, Amy 8, 34, 45 Arend, Jeon 22, 67, 84 Aron, Corlos 34, 169 Asher, Steven 102 Ashworth, Louro 64, 102 Atkinson, Soroh 34, 72 Aylor, Andy 3, 34, 35, 122, 152, 159, 174, 175, 190 Dade, Stephen 102 Doker, Carl 102 Boker, Glenn 64, 84, 121 132 BANKS, DELORE5 52, 114, 170 Borker, Brian 92, 122, 124, 167 Bornett, Mark 102 Bornhill, Shouno 64, 92 Bornum, Angelo 34 Borrond, Down 92 Barrett, Deon 102 Borrert, Betsy 77, 84 Botrett, Timothy 92 Botry. Kenneth 64 Bortley, Joanna 56, 92 Doitley, Stocy 34 Barva, Ralph 84 Botes, Anthony 121, 134, 135, 149 Dotes, Gory 92 Botes, Tressie 92 DAHLE, JOANNE 9, 112, 113, 156 Bouch, Kimberly 102 BEAL, JOHN 114, 132, 134, 143, 155 Beorickx, Trocey 92 BEAUCHOT, JUDY 113 Bebout, Amber 84 Becker, Gregory 64, 102 Becker, Krishna 23, 34, 41, 172 Beckstedf, Joseph 102 Beer, Jomes 102 Belcher, Todd 102 Belcher, Tonya 102 Bell, Bobby 34 Belrz, Herbert 92 Bender, Barry 34, 35, 43, 53 Benjamin, Jonice 78 Benamin, Timothy 84, 122, 124 Benson, Vondo 84 Dercot, Dovid 92, 166 Dernhort, Heother 64, 102 Bernhorr, Heidi 64, 102 Berrsch, Donald 102 Best, Anthony 92 Bieber, Michoel 64, 122 Dilboo, Morio Elena 34, 62, 79, 171 Dirch. Charles 102, 125 Dirch, Jerry 92, 122, 124 Birch, Sonio 35 Bishop, Chris 64, 64, 115, 121, 132, 133, 160, 161 Bixby, Amy 92, 155, 162 DIoin, Mike 35 Blond, Michoel 102 Blazer, Drion 84 BLESSING, ROSEL 114 Bley, Molly 35, 169 Bloemker, Down 35 DIough, Todd 35 Blum, Albert 92 DIum, Kristi 35 Dohnke, Deth 102, 127, 150 Dohnke, Dryon 93 Doll, Juonito 102 Dollenbacher, Jill 64, 64 Bollinger, Kim 64, 84 Bonohoom, Rochele 93, 95, 150 Bonohoom, Renee 67, 93, 130, 155 Bone, Dove 35 Doner, Chris 84 Doner, Steve 102, 125 Donnette, Donna 102 Dontempo, Lori 71, 64 Dooker, Jovon 93 Dooker, Lindo 35 Dooker, Rochelle 68, 84 Dooth, Jeff 10, 11, 19, 84, 122 Doots, Tracee 102 Bofchelt, Theres 93, 145 Borsos, Debro 84 Botos, Jonathan 93, 167 Bowen, Lowondo 64 BOWER, ALICIA 83, 114 Bower, Louro 64, 154, 155 Bower, Victoria 64, 103 Bowers, Tim 35, 126, 149, 166, 169 BRADBURN, ROMA JEAN 114 Brondl, Cynthio 84 Bronson, Deboro 19, 35 Brantley, Anthony 69 Drontley, Robert 93 Droun, Hope 84 Bremen, Motthew 93, 99, 122, 124, 162 Brewster, Trocy 93 Brezette, Karen 67, 84, 191 Drezette, Susan 103 Driggs, Julie 64, 103 Driggs, Robert 64, 64, 167 Dright, Doinno 35, 150 Drock, Tobatha 76, 93 Dfosey, Andrew 103 . Drosey, Joel 65 Brosey, Nothon 85 Brown, Elizobeth 93 Drown, Jomes 35 Drown, Kenneth 68, 85 Drown, Michelle 85 DROWN, RICHARD 116 Drown, Ricky 93 Brown, Tim 65 Bruner, Potricio 35 Bryan, Patrick 9, 35, 66, 162 BRYANT, HARRY 64, 65, 114, 160 Bryant, Trevo 103 Dubb, Christine 65 Ducher, Drion 62, 64, 79, 65, 121, 132 Duchwold, Rondy 65 Dunch, Christoper 35 Dunch, Wendy 93, 174 Burchom, Donold 93 Burger, Rhonda 35 Burnett, Wendell 103 BURNS, ALVIN 60, 103, 114 Burns, Corolyn 36 Dutler, Corol 93 DUZZARD, DON 114 Dyrne, James 5, 93 Code, Derek 53, 66, 84, 85, 126, 148, 149 Coll, Doug 65, 124 Connodoy, Sondro 36 Copps, Cindy 36, 47, 66, 172 Corlin. Douglos 85, 126 Corlin, Jeffrey 36 Corlin, Sonja 103 CAPENTER, DIANE 113 Carpenter, Liso 30, 36 Coprentet, Ronald 36 CARRIER, DYRON 114 Index Corroll. Rex 93, 126, 136 Correr, Jerrod 103 Corrwright, Thereso 103, 150 Corfwrighr, Todd 36 CechvQiQ. Roi 102 Chorlron, Jeffery 93, 125 Chorrers, Williom 85 Childers, Oro 93 Chrisriieb, Danny 93 Christlieb, Scort 36 Church, Leroy 103 Chuchword, Steven 36. 38 Ciferri, Wolter 93 Clork, Liso 85, 166 Clork, Tomero 103 Clouss, Morthew 20, 83, 103, 125, 136, 137 Clouss, Nothon 93 Clemenfs, Jennifer 9, 103, 107, 108, 162, 169 Clements, Robert 33, 36 Click, Beth 36 COAHRAN, JOHN 114 Cookley, Anthony 85 Coots, Chorels 103, 125, 136, 137 Cobb, Denny 36 Cobb, Jomie 103 Cobb, Lorry 19, 85, 122 COL6LAZIER, WARREN 114 Connbs, Sondro 93 Conrod, More 36, 170 Cook, Lorono 103 Cook, Tyronnus 36, 40, 54, 121 Cook, Joe 93, 134 Corbet, Rebecco 93 Cormier, Mory 103 Cortise, Ann 85 Coftise, Dloise 103 Cotttell, Timothy 85 Cout, Roeonn 36 Croig, Kimberly 93 Cromer, Gory 103 Cromer, Stephoni 93, 98, 162, 167 Crone. Floyde 103 Crockett, Lynn 36, 76, 167 Crockett, Ronold 93, 134. 166 Cross. Dovid 36, 122 Crowder. Cotherino 103 Crowell. Kent 36. 43, 166 Culbertson, Christine 85 Cummings, Leo 85 Cupp. Ronnie 94 Doiley. Shown 94 Curtin. Jocquelin 94 Dolmon. Edwin 103 Donsby, Kevin 94 Darnell, Doniel 64, 103 Dovenpon, Michelle 94 Dovid, Julionne95 Dovis, Cheryl 37, 80, 128, 129, 145, 150, 151. 162 Davis. Gory 103. 137 Davis. Jeffrey T 37, 139 Davis. Jeffrey W 37 Davis, Mork 10. 11, 20, 37, 68 Dovis, Steven 85, 122, 124 Davis, William 37 Dovis, Ronald 94. 122, 124 Dean, Gerold 65 Deoron, Penny 37 Deloney, Christine 6, 19, 59, 85, 91, 144, 145, 153 DERBYSHIRE, WILLIAM 55, 114 143 Derrow, Tommy 94 Diefenthoier, Charles 94 Dinovo, Amy 94, 167 Dirig, Eric 37, 66 Dirnberger, Tina 25 Dirnberger, Johonnes 64, 81, 94. 174 Dixie. jQwnito 94. 150 Dixon. Eddie 94, 124 Dobine, Allen 85 Dock, Seobron 103 Dodenhoff, Poul 37 Dollarhite, Koren 64, 103 Domer, Dora 103 Domer, Liso 37 Dowdell, Jozette 77, 103 Dowdell, Koren 85 Dowdell, Stocey 94, 169 Dowdell, Trino 103 DOWLING, SUE 114, 143, 150 Downey, Byron 103 Downey, David 85 Downing, Michelle 94 Drennon, Alonzo 94, 122, 138, 139, 149 Dressier, Donald 94 Drudy, Daren 85 Drudy, Deonn 94 Druley, Jennifer 37 Drury, Phillip 64, 94 Duly, Bill 85 Duly, James 103 Dumoro, Jomie 94 Dunbor, Anthony 94, 122, 124 134, 136 Dunbar, Rodney 85, 134, 136 Durnell, Greg 103, 125 Durnell, Scott 18, 85, 139 EAGER, GARY 114 Eckels, Edward 6, 20, 21, 37, 167 Eckert, Tonya 94 Edgar. Kim 37 Sophomores Jesse Forios and Kris Lewis pose for rhe comero as sophomore Morr Dremon looks on Edwords. Evonne 65 Egbert. Donille 94 Eiter. Tino 70. 85 Elom, Porricio 85 Elom. Rondoll 103 Elhs. Veiro37 Eloph. Noncy 54. 94 Elsron. Deboroh 94. 155. 162 Emrick, Matthew 103 Estep. Eugene 61. 94. 122. 124 Esterson, Dona 37, 61, 173 Evans, Kerrie 103 Everette, Diana 64, 94, 97, 127, 150 Everette, Douglas 37, 50, 64 Ewing, Dennett 94 Ewing, Leslie 2, 37, 50, 67 Ewing, Robert 104, 105, 132 EYTCHESON, KEN 57, 114, 127, 143, 150 Fair, Corol 103, 104, 150 Fonger, Gory 94 Fonger, Neil 104 Foor, Kathleen 85 Forios, Arnulfo 38, 162 Forios, Jesse 94, 162, 163 Former, Wendy 66, 85, 169, 170 FAULKNER, HOLLY 114 Fowiey, Paul 104 Felicildo, Michele36, 167 Finken, Steve 2, 3, 6, 38, 51, 122, 123 Firrie, Bradford 104, 125 Firrie, Goster 38, 64, 61, 167 Fisher, Bnan 65, 122, 124 Fisher, Jill 94, 167 Flanogon, Timothy 38 Flores, Carmen 36 Flores, Lindo 104 Flores, Rosemory 65 Flotow, Delindo 36 Follond, Kitty 104, 131 Fomby, Barb 85 Fomby, Schrone 95. 166 Foreman, Matt 36, 122, 139 Fowerbaugh, Paul 64, 66, 85, 160 Fowler, Twilo 104, 150 Fox, Deb 150 Fox, Jeff 95. 132 Fronkewich, Corol 38. 41, 63, 170 Frankewich, Dione 95 Fronklin, Hollie 104 Frebel, Kotherine 36, 45, 162 Fremion, Morlene 66, 77, 85 French, Jim 64, 95 Freygong, Amy 95, 150 Fritz. Jeffrey 36. 64 Frye, Liso 95 Goff, Robert 85 Gaines, Catherine 85 Gomez, Alfred 95 Gomez, Robert 104 Gorcio, Mono 104 Gorcio, Roymond 86 Gordner, Sheryl 66 Gordner. Terry 104 Gorner, Towono 36 GARREH, RAY 55, 115 Gor ' ey, Lonnie 36 Gorwood, Kimberly 38 Garwood, Richord B 104 Gorzo, Dorindo 63, 104, 109 Goss, Dorlene 36 Gensic. Anastosio 86. 153, 162 GENTILE, PAT 112, 114 Gerber, Shone 95 Gerro. Monica 36. 162 Index — 185 Gerz, Math 39 Gloser, Ido 95, 155, 174 Gonzales, Anita 86, 166 Good. Elaine 70, 86 Gooden, Al 149 Gooden, Deatrice 104 Goodin. Dorr 104 Gordon, Andreo 8, 19, 39, 45, 162 G05S, DON 74, 75, 115 Gouge, Shonnon 59, 104, 108 Grady, Jim 8, 09, 120, 132, 152, 174, 190 Groham, John 86, 134, 135 Grohom, Louro 39, 72 Grohovoc, Terry 66 Grore, Anno 104 Green, Consuelo 39 Greider, Riley 60, 64, 95, 155 Grenfell, Sean 09, 66, 170, 171 Gridler, Patrick 64, 104 Griggs, Lotricio 104 Grigsby, Fernondo 95 Grinnes, Michelle 104, 147, 150 Groh, Stocey 95 Groh, Vickie 86. 167 Grove, Scotr 104 Gudakunst. Tomero 95 Guerrero, Morio 95 Guiker, Ferdinond 86 HABEGGER. PHILLIP 115 Haggord, Brion 64 Hall, Edward 104 Hall, Teddy 86, 122, 124, 149 Homblin, Vicki 104 Homilton. Becky 104 Homilton, Brendo 104 Homilton, Donna 86 Homm, Jeff 86 Honeline, Don 09, 64 Honeiine, Melonie 104, 131 Hordin, Kim 96, 146 HARDY, FLORENCE 118 Hormon. Christina 86 Hormon, Doniel 104 Harmon. Deboroh 39 Hormon. Scott 86 HARRIS. ALVIN 112 Horris. Alice 86. 127. 150. 151 HARRIS. AMELIA 119 Harrison. Doniel 86 Harrison. Leno 86 Hort. Bradley 27. 32, 09, 122 Hart. Denise 82. 96, 97, 154, 155, 162 Horr, Solly 96 Hortman, Todd 86 HorTzell. James 96 Horz, Keith 96 Holch. Nicole 96 Houser. Mark 104 Houser. Motthew 09 Heaston. Michael 7, 66. 67. 86 Heck. Kothy 104 Heck. Liso 96 Heiges, James 96. 132 Heim. Darren 86 Heiney. Korhleen 16, 94, 96, 153, 155, 162 Heiney, Mone 3, 5, 26. 39. 51. 155, 162 Helmer. Monica 39 Henderson. Christine 39 HEN5INGER. DOROTHY 119 Hepler. Dan 87. 166 HENSCH. BARBARA 119 Herbst, Jeffry 78. 96 Herndon, Rita 105 Herring. Allan 87. 122. 134 What ' " Senior Ty Cook looks to see who is colling his name only to corch o sneaky phorogropher HIBBEN. MILDRED 115 Hicks. Tina 105. 162 Hill, Patricio 105 Hill, Peggy 105 Hill, Steven 09 Hiser, Kormelle 105 Hitzeman. Lori 64, 87 Hogan, Antoinette 105 Holland. Noncy 39 HOLLINGSWORTH, JULIA 115. 142. 145 Hollins. Tommy 87 HOLLOWAY. WALT 118 Honig. Judy 74. 96. 170 Hcx)d, Douglos 105 Hormonn, Kirk 87 Horner, Wesley 87 HOR5TMEYER, RICHARD 12, 30, 112, 164, 173 Hougendobler. Dorlo 96 Hougendobler. Delia 64. 96 Howold, Dorlene 81, 96 Howald, Joy 39 Howord, Anthony 96, 136, 149 Howord. Reggie 87. 149 HOYLMAN. JANE 115 Hubley. Shonnon 64, 105 Huhn. Thereso 87 Humbert. Dennis 105 Humbert, Jerry 96 Hurley. Chris 64. 96. 99 Hutsell. Mark 67 Hyde. Ed 6, 67. 102. 133 Ice, Lorie 105 Imhoff, Tonzo 58. 105. 131 Jackson, Poul 105 Jehl, Gregg 67, 122, 124, 152 Jenkins, Jomes 125 Jewell. Odesso40 Jewell. Wolden 67 Johnson, Dorcey 87 Johnson. James 105 Johnson. Judy 96 Johnson, Lisa 87 Joh nson, Morvin 105 Johnson. Russell 87 Johnson. Vicrorio 105 Jones. Ken 96, 134. 136 Jones, Liso 105, 150 Jones. Rufus 67 Jones. Somonrho 87. 127, 145, 150. 151 Jones. Shirley 72. 105 Jones. Sondro 87 Jordan. Alice 12, 87, 162, 167 Jordan. Richard 79. 87. 122, 134. 136. 149 Jungk, Chris 11, 40, 167 Jungk, Rebekko 96 Kohn. Tereso 96 Kohn. Tim 40 KAMMEYER. CHARLES 115. 126. 143. 149 Keeney. Colin 96. 122. 124 Kelloris. Stocey 87 KELLEY. ESTHER 113 Kelly. Chiroporn 96 Kelso, Rodney 105. 125, 145 Kemp, Buddy 71. 87 KEMP. DONALD 69. 116. 175 KENDALL. TIMON 112 Kennedy, Brion 96 Kennedy, Kristie 105, 130. 147, 155 Kennedy, Trocey 96, 130. 146. 150 Kerfoot. Kurt 105 Kern. Angela 96 Kidd, Kothy 105. 150 Kilburn, Deonna 67 Kilburn. Michelle 105 Kimmel. Lonney 67 King, Merl e 105 Kiser, Philippe 96 Kirch. Mike 8. 40. 51. 152. 159, 190 Knoppenberger. Angle 105, 131. 147. 155. 162 Knoppenberger. Dove 40 Knight, Eric 40 Knight. Kenneth 96 Knox. Timothy 19, 22, 64. 67 Kocks. Ann 40, 50, 145 Kocks, Christine 105, 109, 111, 145. 150 Kocks. Julio 59. 87. 129. 145 Kohler. Tino 105 Kohrmon. Debbie 0. 8. 40. 51. 52. 155. 162 Kohrmon. Jennie 83, 103, 105, 155, 162 Kohrmon. Mary 66. 67, 91, 162 Kounbondith. Phinhthon 87 Kowolenko. Walter 40 Krotzert. Liso 66, 67 Kreomer, Russel 96. 132 Krewson. Stephonie 105 Krieg. Dorb 86, 127 186 — Index Krouse, Christina 64, 105 Krouse. Thomos 105 Krudop, Stephanie 96 Kruse. Jennifer 1, 104. 105, 169 Kump, Lorrianne 86, 170 Loke, Tony 96 LAMBERT, JAMES 114, 116, 138, 143 Londrigon, Andy 93, 96 Longe, Stocie 9, 105 Langmeyer, Amber 105 Lanier, Leslie 96 Lanier, Lester 96 Lauck, Liso 40 Lay, George 64, 70, 88 Leoch, Borb 96, 150 Leach, Christopher 105, 125 Lee, Brendo 40 Lee, Colvin 106 Lee, Cotino 68 Lee, Diono 5, 66, 67, 62, 88, 162 Lee, Gregory 96 Lee, Jeffrey 106 Lee, Jessie 122 Lee, John 106 Lee, Shirl 40 Leeper, Jennifer 86, 162 Lehmon, Chris 106, 109, 132 Lehmon, Ed 41 Lehman, Kim 5, 7, 66, 67, 68 Lehman, Melisso 96, 155, 170 Lehmon, Stephonie 106 Lehmon, l oy 106, 125 LeMoster, Phil 3, 41, 66, 120, 126, 127, 149 Levine, Alan 97 Lewis, Kristen 8, 9, 97, 120, 141, 162, 169 Lewis, Sheila 86 Lewis, Tomulo 106 Lichfsinn, Rodney 86 Lill, Charles 106 Lill, Mory 32, 41 Linnemeier, Renee 97, 130, 146, 147, 150 LitTle, Liso 106 Lloyd, Joyce 68 Lloyd, Leslie 106 LoCostro, David 97 LOHR, CARTER 116, 143, 153 Long, Floyd 64, 106 Long, Michele 88 Lothomer, Kurr 97, 174 Lothomer, Poul 41 Lowery, Williom 88 Lozono, Down 64, 97 Lozono, Donold 88, 160, 161 Lyon, Lillian 41, 66, 67, 170 Lyon, Trocey 88 Lyon, William 41 Lytol, Shown 41 MocKoy, John 97, 122 MocKoy, Kothleen 41 Macon, Todd 68 Madison, McKinley 88 Mogdich, Morlo86 Mogdich, Morfho41 Mogner, Kim 66, 97 MALDENEY, MORT 116 Molott, Ann 23, 41 Molott, Suzonne 104, 106 Molott, Thomos 86 Monor, Jennifer 64, 106 Monter, Tricio 51, 141 Morbury, Ed 106, 125 Morchal, Ed 41, 56, 66 Morcum, Comeron 97 Marine, Shoron 4, 67, 97, 162, 163, 191 Martin, Liso 97, 106, 130 Morfin, Sherry 41 Moson, Jomie 106 MATTIX, RICHARD 116 MotTson, Gory 106 Moydwell, Korl97 Moydwell, Keith 88 Mozzolo, Kim 69, 106, 107, 109, 130 McArdle, Tore 106 McBride, Stephonie 106 McCortney, Kenneth 97 McClendon, Movis 88 McCoort, Glenn 68 McCormick, Adom 86 McCormick, Julie 106, 131 McCormick, Michael 66 McCrillis, Kothleen 106, 164 McCrillis, Note 41, 63, 169 McCune, Michael 41 McDougoll, Rodney 106 McElvene, Down 97 McGlothlin, Rebo 64, 106 Sophomore Dove Nelson works hord in his ' block bog ' developing film for photography doss McGregor, betty 113 McKinley. Dwight 97 McLemore, Donny 42, 56 McMurtry, Sherry 42 Medsker, Deboroh 36, 42, 145 MELCHI, EUGENE 116 Melton, Glenno 42 Menefee, Albert 97 Metzger. Michele 26. 39. 42. 169 Meyer, Scott 42 Michoel. Steven 106 Miller, Corrie 104, 106, 140, 169 Miller, Dovid 1, 6, 31, 42, 50, 51, 64 Miller, Immonuel 97 MILLER, JOE 116 Miller, Kevin 97, 149, 167 Miller, Lisa 88 Miller, Lori 36, 42, 144, 145 Miller, Mott 68, 91, 132, 133, 174 MILLER, SHARON 119 Mills, Liso 42 Mills, Vedo 42 Milton, Jomiene 106, 106, 169 Minnick, David 106, 149 Minniefield, Juonito 97, 150 Mirrevski, Roberto 68 Mix, Kelly 97 Mock, Renee 42 Molorgik, Donold 66 Mollison, Eva 106 Mollison, Klevo 97 Mollison, Revo 42, 76 Montolvo, Jose 106, 125 Moodie, Monty 88 Moore, Dot 96 Moore, Joon 98 Moore, Lizzie 88, 145 Moore, Lee 121, 134 Moore, Shoron 42 Moore, Volerie 88 Moron, Vince 88 Morel, Steve 66, 152 Moreno, Estello 64, 106 Moreno, Inez 64, 66 MOREY, PHIL 116 Moring, Condice 88 Moring, Christine 106 MORITZ, ALOYSE 116 Morken, Liso 68 Morrow, Michele 106 Moser, Allen 42 Moser, Denise 106 Moyer, Lorry 125, 106 Mullen, Stocey 42, 51 Mullet, Scott 73, 86, 124 Mullins, Scott 64, 89 Murphy, iVindy 107 Murray, Corlo 21, 98 Murray, Stevio 42 Muruo, Fronk 98, 122 Muruo, Roquel 107 Myers, Jesse 75, 98 Myers, Lisa 43 Myers, Doug 96 Nelson, Dove 96, 122 Nelson, Eric 83, 107, 125, 166 Nesler, Elena 89, 164 Nesler, Joel 107 Nesler, Ston 43 Neuhous, Joime 43, 139 Neuhous, Richord 43, 139 Nevers, Ken 39, 43, 122 Nevers, Neol 79, 89 Nevills, Trocy 89 Index — 187 Newsome, Kevin 107 Nichols, Chrisfine 96, 153 167 Niermon, Thereso 98, 150 Nino, Gerinan 43, 69 Norrsrrom, Erik 8, 12, 23, 43 67, 126 148 149, 169, 170, 171 NorfhcutT, Kerry 43 Ohnesorge, Dionno 98 Ojedo, Alma 104, 107, 127, 150, 151 Olson. Brodley 107, 122, 125 Osbun. Amy 43, 47, 50 66 Oswoir, Scort 43 OWEN, SUSAN 116 Poge. NotoshQ 89, 167 Poge, Prince 107, 125, 137 Porker, George 98 Porker, Lisa 43 Porro, Emily 67, 98 Porrish. Brent 96 Porrish, Debro 107 Porrot, ChriS 98 Posko Rod 10, 11, 76, 69. 174 Paul, Sherry 43, 73 Poyron, Andrea 96 Poyton, Rebecca 43 Peless, Chris 69 Penn, Bobbi 103, 107, 150 Penrod, Gronr 107 Perez, Gerolyn 89 PEHIT, KATHY 119 Perjok. Joe 17. 40, 43, 126 Perers, Cofhy 89, 159, 170 Peters, Christy 21, 63, 89, 159, 167 170 Phiter, Mory 107 PLEMON5. BILLY 116 Poindexter, Jacquelyn 96 POOR, RICHARD 116 Pope. Rodney 89 Porter, Earnest 149 Potter. Eornestine 89. 124 Prewitt Morio 107. 169 Prince, Noncy 98 Prosser, Aretho 98 Prosser, Denecio 43 Quoke, John 64, 98, 126 149 Quinones, Romon 43, 54, 66, 138, 139 Quintonillo, Diono 59, 107 Ramos, Richard 107 Romsey, Down 69 Romsey, Lourie 107 Romsey Richord 98 Roy. Dionno 107 Roy. Kothy 44 Redding, Brian 89, 126, 134 Redding, Mork 8, 44, 126, 134 Reece, Bryon 107, 152 Reed, Brod 107, 125, 166 Reed, Bryon 77, 84, 89, 139 Reed, Laura 69 Reiling, Joson 107, 166 Reinders, Potty 44 REINHARD, ARLAND 116, 172 Reinhort, Julie 89, 153 Renkenberger, David 98, 132 Resor, Mork 107 Resor, Normon 44 Reynolds, Loro 106, 107 Reynolds, Rhondo 1, 10, 11, 17, 66, 67, 89 91, 162, 174 Reynolds, Stephonie 89, 167 Rhodo, Cindy 69 Rhodo, Vicky 89, 150 Rhodes, Lorry 44 Rice, Brian 89, 122,124 Rice, Greg 96. 136 Richords, Missy 93, 97, 98 Richordson, Tyro 64, 107, 126, 127, 150 Richmond, Oliver 22, 69, 136, 139 149 Juniors Jean Arend ond Amy Alidoi display rhe rypicoi wearing opporel of an Elmhursr school day Riddle, Reece 107 Ridenour. Larry 44 Ridenour. Louro 107 Rider. Rod 77. 69 Riecke. Peter 44 Rife. Allen 44, 122 Rife, Moniko 97, 98, 126, 129, 146 147 Rinord, Jeffrey 98, 134, 136 Rinord. Julie31, 44. 155 Ringer. Kristine 96 Ringer. Robert 69. 126. 149 Roberts. Shown 107 125 Robinson. Arthur 69 Robinson, Kim 98 Rodriguez, Roul 107, 125 Rogers, Kevin 69 Rogers, Loshun 107, 125, 137 ROOF, INA 113 Roop, Chris 96 Rosoles, Miguel 107, 125 ROSMAN, MARY 116 Ross, Andy 89, 132 Ross, Barry 89. 122 ROTH. SANDY 116 ROWE. DUANE 112 Rowlett. Don 98 Roy. Kothy 44, 51 Roy, Robert 107 Royer, Mark 107 Runge, Louro 69, 167 Runge, Liso 44, 167 Rupp, Kerry 98 Rupp, Kristen 108 Russell, James 69 Russell, Rob 108 Russell, Tommy 106 Solge, Beth 44 Soms, Keith 45 Sondel, Robert 69 Senders, Ronold 106, 125 137 SAUERWEIN, DORIS 117 Soylor, Audrey 45 Soylor. Doyle 45 Soylor. Jimmey 98 Soylor. Moryonn 108 Soylor. Mitch 89. 122. 124 Soylor. Romono 98 Soylor. Roy 89 Scontlin. Kent 53. 106 5CHLAUDRAFF. DULLA 119 Scheibet. Holly 98. 128. 146 Scheppele. John 106 SCHIFFLI EILENE 119 Schmitt. John 89, 126 Schmitt. Undo 45. 129 SchmifT. Lofl 62. 89 Schmucker. Jomes 98 Schmucker. Scott 89 Schoch. Pomelo 106 Schoeph. Kerry 7. 45 Schrock. Treoso 45 Schroeder. Rondoll 20. 64. 106 Schroeder. Rhonda 45. 77. 126 Schumm. Joseph 106. 125 Scott. Brent 98. 136. 149 Scott. Brian 89. 122. 123. 124. 134. 136. 149 Scort. Morie 64. 69 Scort. John 122 Scort. Romono 108 Scott, Rosemory 106 Scon. Stocy 45 Scott. Terry 106. 137 Scroghom. Kim 108. 130. 131, 169 Scudder. Jerry 108 Seogly. Dovid 108 Shockles. Karen 46 Shollenberger. Don 99 Shorp. Brion 99 Shorp. Michoel 56. 61. 75. 69 SHAW. ALLEN 60. 117 Show. Dovid 46 Show. Geonice 99. 145 Shepherd, Bruce 90 5HERBONDY, BEHY 113 Sherbondy, Brent 106 Sherbondy, Croig 90, 134 Sherv ood, Elizobeth 64, 108 Shimer, Brent 99 Shock. Tony 23. 46 Shock. Skip 66. 90. 162. 175 Shodo. Cynthio 99 Shopoff. Croig 99 Shopoff. Holly 46 Short, Dovid 46 Short, Ritchie 46 Short, Sheilo 99, 153, 167 SHULTZ, DELORES 119 Shultz, Libby 46 Shutf, Andy 90 Simmons. Yolondo 108 Sims. Diono 64. 108 Sims. Kip 99 Sincloif. Lorine99 Sincler. Allen 106 SINKS. JOHN 9. 112. 113 Sipe. Ken 108 Sipe. Lori 5. 67. 90. 169 Skoggs. Angle 1. 104. 108. 131 Slay. Donold 46 Smoll, Jeff 106 I I 188 — Index Smorsh, Kelly 108 Smirh, Angie 47 Smith, DonW SMITH. DAVID 117 149 Smith, David 90 Smith, Down A 108 Smith, Down M 62, 90, 162 Smith. Dioondro 108 Smith, Donno 108 Smith, Jonice 90 Smith, Kim 108 101 Smith, Liso A 64, 90 Smith, Liso M 90, 91, 145 Smith, Lynette 90, 146, 150 Smith, Tommy 99 SMITH, TOM 122, 123, 142 Snow, Down 2, 90, 162 Snow, Doug 9, 109, 132, 136, 137 Spottow, Tom 99 Speof, Sheilo 47, 155, 172 Spice, Alono 64, 99 Spice, Jim 109, 125 Spieth, Kim 90 Spillers, Michelle 47 Spillers, Pot 99 Spote, Kim 66, 90 Sprouls, Molt 99 166 Stoley, Cofol 109 Sfolf, Michelle 109 Stonley. Michael 47, 64 Stonley. Richord 1, 109 Stonley, Rick 99, 152 Stontz, Roy 99 Stork, Cloyton 99 Storn, Chris 66, 67, 90 Stornes, Jeff 109, 125, 136, 137 Sroton, Dretf 109 Stolon, Jim 47 Stech, Errol 90 Siech, Ken 57, 109 Sleffen, Jon 64, 109 Stein, Andy 47 Stem, Liso 109, 174 Stein, Tom 99 Stephens, Dovid 109, 125 Stephens, Robert 99, 122, 124, 136, 149 Stephens, Yolondo 90 Stevens, Louro 109 Stevenson, Dornell 90 Steword, Redmond 99 Steworf, Angie 47 Stewort, Kirk 23, 26, 44, 47, 152 Srinson, Tom 89, 90, 126, 127, 149 STOOKEY, ROBERT 115, 117 Sfoppenhogen Knstine 109 STOREY, ROBERT 117, 174 Strohl, Ronold 109 STUBBS, WILLIE 112, 125, 146 Sturdivont, Shelly 109 Surock, Nancy 64, 109 Surfoce, Mitch 122, 149, 167 Sutherland, John 99 Swoim, David 109 Swongim, Rochelle 99 Swongin, Renee 99 Swongin, Rhondo 90 Swink, Stuort 90 Tobocoff Christine 99 Toper, Jomes99 Totum, Elizobeth 90 Torum, Zoneto 109 Toylor, Mark 99, 122, 124 Thomas, Joe 90 Thompson, Michelle 109 Thompson, Tommy 99 Thompson, Vernon 90 Tigner, Drendo 90 TILKER, GERALD 117 Till, Mott90, 152 Tinker, Pot 109 Tonn, Corol 8, 67, 162, 169, 191 Trocey, Cristy 90 Trocey, Dennis 90 Trommel, Ronold 109 Trommel, Troy 167 Troughber. Down 109. 170 Trovis, Dove 26, 44 Trovis. Tom 99 Treoce. Kelley 109 Trenory. Don 109 Trenory. Susan 21. 06. 167 TRICOLA5. GEORGE 117 Troulner. Lori 21. 82. 90. 162. 167 T5IGULOFF. LA VERNE 117 Turnbow, Jodie 66. 67, 69, 90, 91. 162 Turner. Matthew 124 Turner. Vince 109. 152 Uhrick. Tom 109. 139 Underwood. Drent 109 UndenA-ood. Joneen 109 Underwood. Jill 99 Underwood. Trocey 109. 125 Vonhorn. Bobby 91 VANSLYKE. DIANA 77, 117 Vosquez, Ernie 91 Vosquez, Mario 99 Vosquez, Ruben 99 Vaughn, Jomes 91 Vaughn, Sondy 7 Veozey, Tauro 109 Vizino, Chod33, 50 Vizino, Curt 75, 109, 125 Voelker, Gene 91 Vorndron, Joel 3, 89, 91, 126, 149 Wogor, Rebecco 107, 109 Waggoner, Kim 6, 44, 50, 60, 77 Wogner, Robert 64, 109 WALBURN, CONNIE 75, 117 Wolchle, Tomee 109 Woldo, Chris 100, 136 Walker, Drion 58, 60, 91, 122, 169 Woll, Mary 50 Wolloce, Jomes 91 In o pensive mood, senior Byron " Duck " Williams ponders whot lies oheod offer graduation from Elmhurst. Woltets, Cothy 32, 50, 64, 170, 171 Wosh, Eornie91, 124 Wash, Errick 109 Washington, Reneo 109 Woslowski, Jim 52, 60, 91, 166, 169 Woters, Motthew 100, 166 Webb, Betty 110, 147, 150 Webster, Frank 91, 126, 146 Webster, Joe 110, 149 Weemes, Joy 100 Weidler, Brian 100 Weigold, Chris 64, 91 Weilemon, Rhonda 91 WELDORN, JIM 117 Welch, Leoso 50, 72 Welch, Shoron 100 Welker. Tommie 100 Welker,Tricio74, 91 WELLINGTON, SHELLEY 56, 117 WERLING, NICK 117, 152 Wermoger, Louro 110 West, Cynthio 50 West. Linda 50. 170 White, Clifford 90, 100, 167 White, Darin 75, 100 White, Mott 110, 125 White, Tim 91 White, Willie 110 Whittenberger, Todd 60, 110 Wiggin, Doug 50 Wiggin, Julie 21, 100, 167 Wiggin, Rebecco 110, 167 Willioms, Dernord 110 Willioms, Byron 4, 50, 122, 149, 168, 169 Williams, Emily 64, 110 Williams, Laurie 50, 64 Williams, Lena 5. 66, 91 Willioms, Stuorf 91, 119, 102 Willioms, Terry 91 WILLIAMS, TIM 117 Willis, Eric 100 Wilson, Cossondro 110 WILSON, DAN 59, 117, 104, 106, 142, 190 Wilson, Michelle 110 Wilson, Robert 91 Wilson, Teri 50 Wilt, Trevor 110 Wimes, Lonnie 110 - , Winger, Lisa 50 Wolf, Doren 100 Wolf, Dennis 110 Wood, Lourie 110 Worrel, Jill 110, 101 Worrel, Jodi 110 100, 101 Wright, Carol 91 Wright, Chorles 100 Wright, Duone91 Wright, Ed 110 Wright, George 20, 50, 167 Wright, Potti 21, 50 Wright, Robert 91 Wyort, Beth Ann 100 Yores, Richord 20, 100 Yborro, Liso 91 Yerrick, Laura 110, 155, 162 Yerskey, Elizobeth 94, 100 Yerskey, Richotd78, 100 Yoder, Angelo 100 Young, Chris 91, 121, 174 Young, Clayton 110 Zelf, Bruce 91, 122, 109 Zelt, Sondy 50 Zigler, Lisa 50 ZUMBRUN, ARLEEN 00, 112, 165 Zurcher, Mike 100 Index — 189 From The day has finally arrived! Yes, it ' s real- ly here. The excitement, tension, and an- ticipation is running so high that I can almost reach out and feel it. For those of you who tend to be somewhat confused, 1 am naturally referring to the last day of school! Though time did seem to drag its somewhat reluctant heels in many cases, the day is upon us at last. On the other hand, it seems like just the other day when 1 first entered the doors as a freshman. Now, in the blink of an eye, four years have sped by and it is time to exit through those same doors as a senior. ors Mike Kirch, Andy Aylor and es Grady solute rhe camera ile exiring an EHS baseball Baskerball c hello ro rhe Our Arrival Looking back, I realize that 1 have spent more than just time going to class in this familiar building. It is here that 1 have hoped, dreamed, learned, laughed, cried, and loved. This old pile of bricks has become much more than a mere school that I was forc- ed to spend most of each day inside of for the past four years. I somehow feel as if I will be leaving a part of myself behind when 1 go. Not just my name engraved on a plaque hanging on the wall or my desk in the journalism room or my locker — but a little piece of the real me as well. -190 — Closing and Hello However, this is not meant to be a sad time. Even though the school year coming to a close may appear an ending, it may really be the new beginning. For an ending to occur, there must also always be the beginning of something else. One could not exist without the other. So, even though the senior class will be finishing their high school careers, they will be moving on to even bigger and better things. nd Goodbye So, amid all the laughter and tears at the end of another year, I hope each of you will remember that time goes on no matter what. There is no stopping time or going back to do something over — for time is constantly moving onward. As some close this chapter in their lives, new ones will be opening as time progresses. No matter what, I am positive that all the times spent during our years at EHS will be well remembered. to our Departure There will be numerous times for everyone to hold in his memories forever and ever. Nothing can replace all the hundreds enic of things that occur during our high school years; the games, par- opini ties, classes, studying or not studying, good times, bad times, goofing off with friends, skipping class, taking tests, weekends, pep sessions and just all the time spent in this building on Sand- point Road. This is the stuff that memories are made of. A group of excired seniors wove goodbye for the losr time. A special thanks to Mrs. Hoylman — for without her there would be no yearbook at all. Others who made this edition possible are my staff, all photographers, Mr. Horstmeyer and Mr. Dick Kinnard. I would like to say many thanks one and all for all the time and effort put forth for this special book. You are all a very dedicated bunch of people! Sincerely — ijbiillt tliiwm Leslie Ewing Editor-in-Chief — Leslie Ewing Student Life — Carol Tonn Academics — Alice Jordan, Emily Parra Activities — Diane Lee Sports — Jodie Turnbow, Chris Starn Seniors — Lilly Lyon Underclass — Sharon Marine Juniors and Faculty — Jean Arend, Lori Sipe Ads — Renee Bonahoom Index — Karen Brezette 192 — Closing

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