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

 - Class of 1985

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1985 volume:

ALLEN COUNTY PLJBLI 3 1833 02087 2617 J Separate Identities Elmhursr High School Srudenr Life Seniors Academics Underclass Faculty 2 24 42 74 Sports 108 0829 Sondpoinr Rood Fort Wayne. Indiana 46809 1984-85 Anlibrum Volume 52 Activities Index Ads 134 158 164 OPENING— 1 ft. V i - - - ,r,a " You can ' t actually mean school starts next week! " This was a well heard exclamation as September ar- rived. To many it seemed as though those three glorious months had pass- ed at an alarming rate! Time really oes fly when you ' re having fun. Even though there was disappoint- ment because of the end of summer vacation, there was also an undercur- rent of excitement about the new school year. 1984-1985 held the pro- mise of ball games, dances, parties, and a chance to make new friends! xxxxxxx IDENT LIFE Student Life Elmhurst students found that sports, clubs, organizations, friends, teachers, and even school work gave them the chance to develop into in- dividuals. EHS provided several chan- nels for its students to form their own separate identities. School turned out to be an exciting place, despite the protests heard from many. As the year progressed it was a little easier to leave summer memories behind and look forward to the ex- citing, and sometimes even hard, times ahead. STUDENT LIFE- Means . . . The Start of Things " Hey! Goin ' to the football game? " " I don ' t know. 1 might have to work. Are you? " " I sure am! We ' re predicted to be really good this year! " Once again it ' s football season, and along with the football season goes school. Homework starts and many EHS students get into the old routine of school all day, then work, homework and rest. Day after day it ' s the same thing. Maybe that ' s why EHS students have the days till Christmas vacation numbered from the first week of school. Finishing up a lote ossignmenr is junior David LoCostro. 1 Junior Emily Porro demonstrates the true Christmas spirit by decorating These E.T. ' S (olias Mike Heasran and Tracy Nevills) demonstrate their true identity. 1 " HF- START Senior Julie Reinhorr is one of mony students who seek odvice from Mr Hotris THE START — 5 Junior cheerleaders show rheir talent os they crawl knobby-kneed inroo pyramid. Junior team poses, offer surviving their defeat. Junior quarterback. Carol Cutler, scrambles to get o pass off with seniors approaching wirh her rockle Senior Girls Dominate Gome When the senior girls challenged the juniors to a " powder-puff " football game, a frantic campaign started to recruit sponsors, coaches, and players. Although it was flag, the girls trained as if it were tackle. Bumping elbows and knocking knees, they practiced weeks before the game. After a few injuries and a lot of laughs, the teams were ready for September 21. Each team practiced about an hour before the game. Then it was out to the field. As the girls ran out to the field, the crowd in the stands yelled and roared for the team of their choosing. Cheered on by the male cheerleaders, both teams fought hard. It seemed as though the juniors, even as hard as they tried, could not make ad- vances through the seniors. If it wasn ' t for senior Chris Delaney blocking some of their passes or senior Marie Scott in for the " tackle, " they might have scored a touchdown. The seniors won the game 28-0. POWDERPUFF Among the scramble, seniors Lynette Smith and Rhonda Reynolds take the tackle While Coach Hollingswotth is discuss- ing the ploy. Alice Jordan is making a strategy of her own POWDERPUFF — 7 COMING Junior Sherry Archbold expresses her personal tasre on Nerd Doy After being announced queen, Jen- ny Leeper approaches the center of the platform surrounded by her court. Homecoming: Spirit Lives Spirit week always plays an important part in Homecoming and this year was no exception. On Monday, September 17, Elmhurst could have been mistaken for the set from " Revenge of the Nerds " when the week kicked off with Nerd Day. Tuesday the school was transformed into an athletic atmosphere with All Sports Day. Wednesday brought forth an array of colors and nonconformist attire for Punk Day. On Thursday, some people expressed their innermost fantasies by dressing up as one of their favorite musicians such as Michael Jackson, Boy George, or Cyndi Lauper; while the more conventional students wore sweats. Friday, Red and Gray, Hat and Sucker Day brought everything to a close. Although the Trojans were unable to keep up the tradition of the float contest or have a pep session, the classes still participated in decorating the halls. Another fun event was the powderpuff football game, which was played on Friday after school. The seniors stomped all over the juniors with a win of 28-0. Then came the event which we had been waiting for, the football game. The Trojans fought hard against the Northrop Bruins, but lost with a score of 28-6. At halftime the Marching Trojans performed and the Homecoming court was presented. Last year ' s queen, Carol Tonn, crowned senior Jenny Leeper the queen of 1984-85. After the game, Homecoming came to a close with a dance which was held in Elmhurst ' s cafeteria. Homecoming queen Jenny Leeper is escorted off the platform by Mr. Kendall HOMECOMING MACULA " Dracula " : The Play This year ' s fall play was " Dracula, " a mystery written by Bram Stoker. It is taken from Stoker ' s famous novel of the same name, which has been read by two generations of booklovers. It still ranks as one of the best sellers. SYNOPSIS Lucy Seward, daughter of the physician in charge of a sanatorium near London, is mysteriously anaemic. Doctor Van Helsing, a specialist in obscure diseases, suspects a vampire which, according to legend, is an ugly soul that, grave-bound by day, roams the earth at night, and sustains its earthly life by sucking the blood of ap- proachable victims. Instituting a search, Van Helsing uncovers Count Dracula as such a vampire and, finding the grave, drives a stake through the heart of the corpse from which he comes, thus ending the vampire ' s existence. Under the direction of Rob and Marlene Mishler, the play was a huge success. It was performed on Oct. 31, and Nov. 2, 3. Placed under Dracula s hypnoric rrance, the maid — Rhonda Reynolds — prepares Miss Lucy — Chrisfine Tobocoff — for Droculo s arrival Mourning, yet relieved ot the death of Droculo. Von Helsing. Dr Seward. Harker ond Miss Lucy shore moments of silence. Contemplating his next victim, Rodney Pasko (olios Droculo) prepares his plans for the next scene. DRACULA — 11 Students from eoch homeroom gorher in the cofererio to get o finol count of the items given to Miss Virginia During the Homecoming pep ses- sion, members of student council carry the cans of goods to the gym floor HO ... HO ... HO . . During the Christmas pep session, o surprise visit came from Santa Clous After all the excitement was over Miss Virginia thanked the Trojans fo their acts of kindness IRISTMAS On behalf of Elmhursr ' s DECA chapter, Chris Srarns presenrs Miss Virginia wirh a gifr of blankets Christmas Means Giving Christmas is a time for giving and the Trojans proved that they feel this way too. The gym floor was covered with over 10,000 items brought for Miss Virginia Schrantz during the Christmas pep session. Miss Virginia supplies the needy with food, clothing and shelter at her home on Hanna Street. A few clubs presented Miss Virginia with money, and Elmhurst ' s DECA chapter presented her with blankets. During this time, the Trojan band performed. The city of Fort Wayne was made 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 lighted garlands could be seen on every light pole. All in all, this Christmas will be remembered as white, bright, and very cold. Everyone gazes ro see all of the food gifts that were brought for Miss Virginia. Decorating the Christmas tree in the court yard, juniors Sharon Marine ond Emily Parra select ornaments CHRISTMAS ■ ' ' Snapping their fingers to the beat. " are sophomores Tina Hicks. Dorinda Garza, and Lara Reynolds. ' XKt B v I ■! 1 T.J 1 v- f ft? ttJL x v v i»1 7m •■It ■ ; ' ' Frightened by the sight of the Morp decorations, is an Elmhursr Trojan These dancing Trojans get into the Morp spirit by dressing down for the occasion. Tf HP - Freshman Mart Olrig expresses his own unique style of dancing while orrendlng the MORP Morp A Success The fourth annual MORP proved successful as approximately one hundred seventy Trojans " boogied the night away " to the music of Unique Lighting and Sound. The dance was sponsored by the Stu- dent Council and held in the EHS cafeteria. Decorations consisted of old tires, garbage bags, toilet paper, and numerous other articles of junk which combined to make the cafeteria a little more " glamorous. " The evening attire was sweats, T-shirts, headbands, jeans, and even cheerleading uniforms. The evening was enjoyed by everyone, as the Trojans snapped their fingers to the beat the whole evening. The festivities were topped off with the crowning of seniors Tom Stinson and Samantha Jones as king and queen of the 1984-85 MORP. Student Council member Jesse Farias commented, " It didn ' t look very fun in the beginning, but as the evening went on and people showed up it was fun after all. " MORP— 15 Creative Great knowledge is all-encompassing; small knowledge is limited. Great words are inspiring; small words are chatter. When we are asleep, we are in touch with our souls. When we are awake, our senses open. We get involved with our ac- tivities and our minds are distracted. Sometimes we are hesitant, sometimes underhanded, and sometimes secretive. Great fears cause panic, and little fears cause anxiety. Our words fly off like ar- rows, as though we knew what was right and wrong. We cling to our own point of view, as though everything depended on it. And yet our opinions have no per- manence; like autumn and winter, they gradually pass away. We are caught in the current and cannot return. We are tied up in knots like an old clogged drain; we are getting closer to death with no way to regain our youth. Joy and anger, sorrow and happiness, hope and fear, in- decision and strength, humility and willfulness, enthusiasm and insolence, like music sounding from an empty reed or mushrooms rising from the warm dark earth, continually appear before us day and night. No one knows whence they come . . . Don ' t worry about it! Let them be! How can we understand it all in one day? AUTHOR — Diane Lee The pictures and poems on these two pages and the next two pages are dedicated to the creative minds of the EHS student body. They are not necessarily the best, but they are considered to be some of the most interesting samples received. 16 — CREATIVE ARTS Arts Love is like sun-rays in the sky at morn, sun-rays that fade as the night is born. Love is like Spring odors in the air at night, Spring odors that subside as the air turns light. Love is like rose petals in the gardens at May, comes the swift gale winds to usher the petals away. Love is like life in the wings of a butterfly, the life goes on as the fly begins to die. AUTHOR — Teddy Hall Pointing by Morcy Aldndge All my life I ' ve been reaching, Aiming straight for a star. I ' ve studied and practiced, Pushing myself far. Now all of this is in the past And it ' s time for me to emerge; Not to ease myself upon the world, But to present the real me with a powerful surge! No longer is my strife For an everlasting grade. But now to prove to the world, Of what I am made. For this is my time — My day in which to prove For all that I have worked for, This is what I can do! AUTHOR — Melody Schmitt CREATIVE ARTS — 17 Words can ' t express all that I feel. But I know without doubt, that the feelings are real. All bundled inside, and churning around. 1 search for a way, and write them all down. My feelings are plenty, and comes with each one. A part of myself in each said and done. Although it isn ' t simple, for me to just say The feelings inside me, that begin each new day. Because as I grow, my feelings will change. With friends and environment, They ' ll all rearrange. But one thing ' s for sure, My feelings are there. And I know I can reach them, with never a dare. AUTHOR - Sherry Archbold You ' ve helped me through the darkest tunnels. You ' ve pulled my spirits high. You ' ve made me laugh, when all was sad. When I probably would have cried. You ' ve held my hand encouraging me. You ' ve led me through when 1 couldn ' t see. You ' ve shown your love in all that you do. You ' ve given me more than I ' ve given you. You ' ve stuck with me through good and bad, You ' ve helped me love, and for that I ' m glad. You ' ve pulled me through, my friend, indeed. You ' ve made a glowing flower, from what was once a seed. AUTHOR - Sherry Archbold 18 — CREATIVE ARTS They ' ve always told me That I dream too much Of a faraway land, Too magical to touch. Where no questions are asked And all answers are known. Where love is in the air And is willingly shown. Where harsh words turn to whispers That blow through the trees. And even the grouchiest of all grouches Is easy to please. I dream for this security To come and hold me tight, To take away my problems, To banish my fright. But when 1 dig deep inside I find the truth 1 must face. And all really needed in this world is a gentle embrace. AUTHOR — Melody Schmitt CREATIVE ARTS — 19 Prom: One More Night The 1985 prom, spnsored by the junior class, was held in the Per- forming Arts Center gallery on May 10. Refreshments were served, and music was provided by Unique Lighting and Sound. The theme for the prom was the song by Phil Collins, " One More Night. " The prom court consisted of juniors Amy Bixby, Shelly Bonahoom, Amy Freygang, Denise Hart, Kathleen Heiney, Kris Lewis, and Missy Richards. Escorts for the court were juniors Brian Barker, Matt Breman, Alonzo Drennon, Jesse Farias, Ken Jones, Andy Landrigan, and Dave Nelson. The king and queen for the 1985 prom were Andy Landrigan and Missy Richards. As they moke their grand entry, srudents find their way down the steps 20 — PfXOM Senior Down Smith ond her escort dine or the most elegonr ploce in Forr Wayne, Burger King, while junior Chris Hurley serves rhem PROM — 21 Peter Pan ' : The Musical The time had come to cast on a little gree n suit (doused with fairy dust, of course) and head for that Never Never Land known as the Elmhurst High School auditorium. The auditorium was fi ed to capacity for three consecutive evenings (May 2, 3, 4). What was the occasion? The 1985 Spring play, " Peter Pan. " One of the most unique characteristics of this particular pro- duction is the fact that Elmhurst is one of the first high schools in the country to even attempt " Peter Pan. " The flying feats per- formed by the Broadway company are extremely difficult and dangerous to master and it wasn ' t until very recently that a high school would be granted permission to even attempt them. The play was a huge success and showed a good time for everyone. The evening was full of surprises, great acting, superb singin ' and lots of dancin ' ! Senior Rhonda Reynolds sings to her " children " os Wendy. Junior Cliff Whire sings obour getting Peter Pan while senior Jeff Booth looks on. - PETER PAN A group of Indians discuss their con- flier wirh Perer Pan fl • 4 " » ! Wendy, the moid, ond o group of boys listen to Peter Pon tell o story Peter Pon, Mikki White, lectures the boys PETER PAN — 23 Senior, it ' s a short word. Only six letters, count ' em. Yet those six letters turned over 200 people into raving maniacs. Yep, that ' s right, the class of ' 85 was caught up in the atmosphere of senioritis. It was even rubbing off on the juniors. During those long four years, the i members of the class of ' 85 changed a great deal. If you don ' t believe me, just look at some of their freshman pictures! They had also developed in- to individuals with separate per- sonalities over the years. H d Seniors With a little help, they had gone from mindless blobs, better known as freshmen, to sometimes decent human beings. Contrary to the beliefs of many teachers, a couple of guidance counselors, a dean or two, and a study hall clerk. After a long hard climb, the seniors had made it to the top. They not only owned the school, but had practically complete control over it. It may have taken a long time and a lot of hard work, but they had grown up during their journey through EHS. 25 -L Seniors 7- Senior Expressions Have you ever noticed the different expressions people make when they ' re talking or just thinking to themselves? Looking at some of the expressions on the faces of the senior class, one might see happy or sad faces. Why happy? Because the last year of school is almost over and it ' s on to bigger and better things. But on the other hand some of the seniors have sad expressions because a lot of the things will be left behind that will never be the same again, such as high school basketball and football games, pep sessions, and school dances, but most of all friends. There is one good thing to look forward to and that is the re- unions. It will be interesting to see what the future might hold. Enjoying life in typing class, senior Dawn Snow gives vent ro o hearty laugh Expressing the " lunchroom look " is senior Larry Cobb Senior Lisa M Smith models the " in " look for nerd day during homecom- ing week l " SENIORS Senior Jim Woslowski shows his loughlng expression at o student council meeting Senlot Oaten Drudy demonsttotes the relaxing way to study psychology Alice Jordan and Drlon Reed, seniors, faithfully decorate the senlot hall during homecoming week Seniors Lorl Slpe, Dawn Smith and Mitch Soylor discuss upcoming events of the senior doss y S ; Nazo ' ■ Rich T Aboufadel — Bowling 2. 3. Footboll 1. Wrestling 1, Boys Track 3, 4. Boys Cross Country 3 Orion M Adorns Carrie J Ake — Choir 1. 2. 3 Amy 5 Alidai Jean K Arend — Anlibrum Sroff 3. Volleyboll 1, Cheerleoding 1. 2. Prom Court 3, Homecoming Court 1. 2, Closs Social Chairperson 1. Morp Court 3. Peer Teaching 2. 3. COE 4. OEA 4 Glenn f. flofrer — Service Work 4. Marching Bond 1. 2, 3. 4. Boys Tennis 1, 2, 3, Hockey 1. 2. 3, 4. Boseboll 2. 3, 4. Drum Major 3, 4, Pep Bond 1 2. 3, 4 Elizabeth A. Darren — Service Work 2. 3, 4, Choir 1. 2, 3. Honor Roll 1. 2, 3. 4, Principal ' s List Vonda J Benson — Women Menrors 3, 4. DECA 3, 4. Advance Staff 3, 4 Mike W Dieber — Service Work 2, 3, Football 1, 2. 3. 4 Chr 5 C Bishop — Boys Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 3, 4. Trojon Singers 1, Jozz Band 2, 3, Marching Band 1. 2. 3. Gifted and Talented 1, 2, 3. 4 Jill f{ Bollenbacher — Women Mentors 4, Jozz Bond 4. Marching Band 1, 2. 3. 4. School Play 2 ■Z Seniors Days to Remember Almost every senior will have something special to remember about his high school years. After being in the same place for four years, faces and surroundings become so familiar that we take them for granted. In the years to come the senior class will become familiar with other surroundings. Whether it be a new home or at work, the school days will always be remembered. Senior Leno Williams spends time studying the dic- tionary in the publications room, checking accuracy for the newspaper 28 — SENIORS Kim L Bollinger — AF5 1. Women Mentors 4. Service Work 4 Girls Bosketboll 1, 2 Powder Puff 3, 4 Marching Bond 1, 2, 3. 4. Honor ftoll 1, ? 3 4 Pep Bond 1 2 3, 4 Chris M Doner — Girls Trock 2. Service Work 4. (WS3 4 [on K Donrempo — OEA 3 4, COE 4, Service Work 4 Choir 1 2 3 Rachelle M Booher left T Doorh — Foorball 1 2, 3. Boys Golf 1. Prom Court 3, Morp Court 2. School Ploy 2, 3, 4 Debbie J Dorsos — Service Work 2. 3, 4. Honor Roll 4 Louro M Dower — Women Mentors 4. Service Work 4. Girls Tennis 1. 2, 3, 4. Powder Puff 4, Morching Bond 1, 2 C ndy Drondt Hope A Draun — OEA 3. 4. COE 4, OEA Vice President 4, 5ervice Work 2 Dob W Briggs — Service Work 4, Trojan Singers 1 2, 3. 4, Marching Bond 1, 2. 3. 4. Pep Bond 1. 2. 3 4 Concert Band 1, 2 3 4 Norhon T Drosey Orion K. Bucher — Boys Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. Boseboll 1. 2, 3. 4. Basketball 1, Powder Puff Cheerleader 3, Jazz Band 1, 2, 3. Marching Band! 2,3 Derek J Cade — Compus Life 1. 2, 3, 4. Service Work 1 2. 3. 4, Bowling 1. Photographer 3, 4. Boys Track 1, 2. 3, 4. Boys Cross Country 1 2, 3. 4. Powder Puff Cheerleader 3. 4. Choir 1. 2. Honor Roll 3, 4 Doug 7 " . Call — Football 3 Laurent K Campion — Exchange Student 4 SENIORS — 29 Doug L. Carlin Lisa M. Clark — OEA 4: COE 4; Service Work 2. 3; Drill Teom 3 Larry D. Cobb — Footboll 1, 2, 3, 4; Wresrling 3; Soccer 1, 2; Powder Puff Cheerleader 3, 4 Ann 5. Corf ie — OEA 3, 4; Service Work 4 Christine Culbertson — MDE 3, 4; DECA 3, 4; Service Work 2 Julianne L. David — Service Work 2, 3, 4; Choir 3; Honor Roll 3, 4; School Ploy 3; RVS Vice President 3 5feve E. Davis — Bowling 4; 5ervice Work 1, 2, 3, 4; Footboll 2, 3, 4; Wresrling 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Principal ' s List 1 Chris Ad. Delaney — Student Council 1; Girls Golf 3. 4; Powder Puff 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 3, 4; Class Social Chairperson 1; Honor Roll 1. 2; Basketball 1 2, 3, 4 T no Ai. Dimberger Derh A. Domurat Karen G. Dowdell — Trojan Circle 2; Afro American 3,4 Daren Drudy — Service Work 3, 4; Wresrling 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Bosketboll 2, 3 DHIR. Duly — Honor Roll 2, 3; Principal ' s List 1 Scott V. Durnell — Service Work 1, 2. 3. 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Boys Cross Country 2; Honor Roll 4 TVno Ai. Eiter Patricia K. Elom Wendy 5. Former — AF5 3, 4; Service Work 2. 3. 4: Photographer 2. 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Cheerleading 3; Morp Court 3; Cheerblock 2 Paul T. Fowerbaugh — Advance Staff 2. 3. 4: Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys Cross Country 3. 4. Jazz Band 3; Marching Bond 1, 2, 3 Alor ene Fremion — OEA 3, 4; COE 4; Advance Stoff 2, 3. 4; Quill and Scroll 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 3, 4 Michelle M. Gaff Cathy E Gaines f ' . 30 — SENIORS Seniors 7 Embarrassing Moments The mosr embarrassing momenr I ever experienced during my senior year was: Don Lozano — When I had to dress up like a girl in a dress for band camp initiation. Kim Lehman — Squirting cherry tomato on my boyfriend ' s best friend ' s tux during dinner before the junior prom. Marlene Fremion — Going sledding and falling off the sled and hav- ing to go to school with a scratch- ed up face. Craig Sherbondy — The Semi-State wrestling championship. Kim Spore — Foiling over in my desk frying to pick up a note. Senior Tim Knox tries ro " get the poinr Expressing her studying technique is across " senior Morlene Fremion SENIORS — 31 Anosroj o Gensic — Student Council 3; Secretary Treasurer 3; Women Mentors 3; Service Work 3, 4; Volleyball 1: Girls Golf 3 Elaine Good John F.Grohom — 5ervice Work 3, 4; Football 1. 2; Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4 Brian W. Haggard — Service Work 1. 2. 3, 4; Marching Bond 1. 2, 3, 4 redd Ha — Football 1,2.3, 4; Boys Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Afro-American 1, 2, 3 Donna J. Hamilton — Service Work 4; Honor Roll 4 Jeff .. Hamm — Service Work 1, 2: Boys Cross Country 1 Chris L. Harmon — Service Work 1; Marching Bond 1; Drill Team 1 Scon M . Harmon Dan K.Harrison — AF5 4; Compus Life 3; Trojan 5ingers 4; Principals List 1, 2, 3, 4; School Ploy 4 Junior Classical League 2 Todd ft. Hartmon Mike H. Heastan — Service Work 4; Photographer 2, 3. 4; Marching Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1; Photo Editor 4 V Seniors 7 Happy Moments My hoppiest moment in high school was: Wendy Former — Making cheerleoding my junior year. Lena Williams — Becoming editor-in-chief of the Elmhurst Advance. Mitch Saylor — Meeting Shelley 5owe r s. Diana Lee — Making Prom Court. Brian Reed — When I beat the wrestler from Dwenger Mary Kohrman — Graduating Skip Shock and Brion Adams show us how they feed their animal friend. ■ SENIORS A group o( seniors gother in the Elmhursr courtyord for the lost time Darren C. Heim — Ttojon Singers 1; Marching Bond 1, 2; School Ploy 1 2. 0, 4 Dan D Hepler — Service Work 2. 3, 4: Football 1. 2: Choit 1. 2; Gifted and Talented 1. 2; Honot Roll 2. 3, Explorers 1.2.3.4 Allan E Herring — Service Work 1, 2. 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Doys Track 3; Baseball 2; Doskerball 2. 3. 4 LoriL. Hirzeman — AFS 3, 4; Women Mentots 3. 4; Service Work 2; Gymnastics 4; Marching Bond 2, 3. 4 (Drum Major 4); Principol ' s List 2. 3. 4; Honor Roll 4 Tammy L. Hollins Kirk W Horman Wesley R. Horner — Service Work 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 1 Reginald L- Howard — Wtestling 2, 3: Boys Track 1; Prom Court 3 Theresa M. Huhn — OEA 4; COE 4; OEA Secreroty 4; Honor Roll 4 AlOfA L Hursell Ed L. Hyde — AFS 1; Campus Life 1, 2; Student Council 4; Service Work 2. Football 1 2; Boys Tennis 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3. 4, Homecoming Court 4: Honor Roll 2, 3. 4 Gregg A. Jehl — Foorball 1. 2. 3. 4: Boys Golf 3. 4 Wo den Jewe — VICA 4. Service Work 3 Darcey L Johnson — Student Council 4. Service Work 1, 2. 3; Powder Puff 3; Honor Roll 1. 2. 4; Peer Teaching 3 SENIORS — 33 H. Seniors 7 Lunchroom Conversations A group of seniors show us how o conversation in rhe lunchroom should look Foodfights, sticky rolls, pizza, and conver- sation are some of the things associated with the Elmhurst lunchroom. About the only time you really get to talk with your friends during a typical day of school is the half hour spent in the lun- chroom in between the munching of food. The lunchroom will probably be remembered as the favorite place of the class of ' 85. Alice M. Jordan — Compus Life 2; Student Council 2 vice president 3; Red Coot Club 1, 2, 3; DECA 4 Service Work 1, 2, 3. 4; Anlibrum Sfoff 2. 3; Girls Track 1 Volleyball 1, 2; Powder Puff 3, 4: Closs Secretory 3. 4; DECA Secrerory 4 Richard E Jordan SraceyJ. Kellaris Andy 5 Kennedy — Compus Life 2. 3, 4; Boys Tennis 1, 2. 4. Marching Bond 1. Homecoming Courr 2 Deanna F. Kilburn Tim J. Knox — Service Work 3. 4: Foorboll 3; Powder Puff Cheerleader 4; Jazz Band 2, Marching Band 1, 2 Julia E Kocks — Women Mentors 3. 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1 2. 3. 4. Powder Puff 3; Orchestra 1; Honor Roll 3, Principal ' s List 1, 2, 4 V 34 — SENIORS Mary L Kohrmon — Compus Life 1, 2 Student Council 1. 2. 3, 4. Advonce Stoff 2. 3. 4 Quill and Scroll 3. 4. Powder Puff 3, 4. Prom Queen 3; Homecoming Court 2, 3, 4; Class Social Chairperson 2: Class Vice-President 3, Closs President 1. 4, Morp Court 3, Honor Roll 2, 3. 4; Notional Forensic League 2. 3, 4, Speech Team 2.3 Phinhrhon Kounbondnh Lisa M Krarzerr — Advance Stoff 2, 3. 4 Barbara J Krteg Lorrianne R Kump — AF5 3, 4: Compus Life 3. 4, Bowling 2, Service Work 2, 4, Speech Teom 4; Powder Puff 4; Gifted ond Talented 1. 2, 3. 4; School Play 4, AFS Secretory-Treasurer 4 George C Lay Corina M. Lee Diana J. Lee — Campus Life 1. 2, 3. 4; Student Council 1, 2. 3, 4. DECA 4. Service Work 3; Advance Staff 2, 3; Anlibrum Stoff 2. 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Powder Puff 3. 4: Choir 1; Prom Court 3: Closs Vice-Ptesident 2; Honor Roll 1, 4, Girls Daskerball 1. 2; DECA President 4 Jennifer J. Leeper — Campus Life 1 2: Student Council 3. 4; Women Mentors 4. Service Work 4; Powder Puff 3, 4; Marching Band 1, Drill Team 1; Homecoming Queen 4; Honor Roll 1; School Ploy 1 2 K m A. Lehman — OEA 4. COE 4 5ervice Work 3. Advonce Staff 3 Anlibrum Staff 3, Girls Track 1 Cheerleading 3; OEA Social Chairperson 4 Sheila F. Lewis — OEA 3. 4; COE 4 Joyce A. Lloyd — Student Council 1. 2. 3. 4; Diamond Devils 1. 2; DECA 3. 4; Presidents, Service Work 3, 4; Powder Puff 3, 4; Choir 1, 2. 3. Manager Girls Tennis 3 Michele R- Long Bill Lowery Don P. Lozano Francisco Lozano — Football 4: Soccer i Trocey L. Lyon — OEA 3, 4: COE 4: Service Work 3. 4; Drill Team 2. 3, Treasurer of COE 4 i V j SENIORS — 35 Todd A Macon Thomas J Molorr — Football 1 Dridgerre R. McCarthy Glenn P. McCoarr — Service Work 1, 2. 3; Football 1; Hockey 1, 2. 3, 4; Daseball 1, 2. 3, 4 Adorn S. McCormick Julie A. Miller Kelly R. Miller Lisa M. Miller — Bowling 2, 3: Service Work 3; Choir 1, 2, 3. 4. Trojan Singers 4; Honor Roll 2; School Ploy 2 Matthew P. Miller H. Seniors 7 Senior Poll Biggest character change since freshman year: Brian Bucher Elena Nesler Prettiest eyes: Tom Stinson Kim Spore Best personality: Ed Hyde Mary Kohrman Nicest looking car: Jeff Hamm Kim Spore Most likely to be pumping gas at Joe ' s gas station: Joe Thomas Best actor actress: Rodney Pasko Rhonda Reynolds Prettiest smile: Tom Stinson Jenny Leeper Biggest partier: Chris Young Alice Jordan Most athletic: Oliver Richmond Samantha Jones Most desirable to be stranded on a desert island with: Jim Waslawski Mary Kohrman t parents: Morel nson Matt Miller Julie Kocks Class couple: Glenn Baker Kim Bollinger Most likely to be remembered: Oliver Richmond Mary Kohrman Most school spirit: Jeff Booth Barb Krieg Friendliest: Dan Harrison Darcey Johnson Most likely to win the Indy 500: Jeff Moyer Angie Templar Most radical: Brian Adams Christy and Cathy Peters Most artistically inclined: Frank Webster Marcy Aldridge Most musically inclined: George Lay Tina Dirnberger Class clown: Dan Hepler Alice Jordan Most talkative: Brian Adams Rhonda Reynolds Best looking: Jim Waslawski Jenny Leeper r NIORS Roberto D Mltrevski — Voledictorion Donald) Molorglk Monty R Moodie — Dosketboll 1, 2. 3 Steve D Morel — Service Work 4; Ooys Golf 1. 2, 3. 4; Boys Cross Counrry 1: Dosketboll 1 Inez Moreno — Women Mentors 3, 4; Service Work 2, 3, 4; Powder Puff 4; Jozz Dond I 3, 4 : Morching Dond 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 4; Jozz Dond II 2, 3.4 Jeffrey A. Moyer Eleno M Nesler Neol A Nevers Tracy A Nevills Natasha M Page Rodney J. Posko Gerolyn 5. Perez Catherine D Peters Christine M. Peters Down M. Ramsey Brian A. Redding — Doseboll 1. 2, 3. 4; Doys ' Dosketboll 1, 2. 3; Doys ' Cross Country 2. 3. 4 Bryan P. Reed Julie A. Reinhart — Girls Golf 3. 4; Powder Puff 3, 4 Rhonda J. Reynolds — Student Council 2, 3. 4: Women Mentors 2, 3, 4. Advonce Staff 3: Editor-in- Chief 4; Anlibrum Stoff 2: Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Powder Puff 4: Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4; Class 5ocial Chairperson 3: Closs Vice-President 4; Gifted and Talented 1, 2. 3. 4; Honor Roll 3. 4; Principal ' s List 1. 2: Theater Arts 1. 2. 3. 4 Stephanie Reynolds Cindy M. Rhodo — OEA 4; COE 4. Service Work 3 Vicky J. Rhoda Brian A. Rice — Football 1 2. 3. 4; Doseball 2: Morp Court 3 Oliver J. Richmond — Service Work 2, 4; Wrestling 1, 2. 3, 4; Boys ' Track 1. 3. 4: Boys ' Cross Counrry 2; Pram Court 3 SENIORS — 37 Rodney fl. Rider — MDE 4; DECA 4; Service Wo 1, 2. 3; Footboll 1. 2. Honor Roll 1, 2 Robert D. Ringer Kevin A. Rogers Andrew D. Ross — Boys ' Tennis 2, 3; 5occer 1, 2 Barry P. Ross Laura A. Runge — Campus Life 1, 2, 3; Srudenf Council 1; Trojan Singers 3; Orchesrra 1, 2, 3; Drill Team 1 Moribel I. Soez — AFS 4; Gymnastics 4; Principal List 4; School Play 4 Robert J. Sandel Mitchell D. Soylor John C. Schmitt — Bowling 4; Service Work 4; Boys ' Cross Country 1, 2. 3, 4 Lori A. Schmitt — Women Mentors 3, 4; Principe List 1, 2, 3, 4; Exploratory Teaching 3, 4; Peer Teaching 3; Tutor 4 5corr A. Schmucker — DECA 2 Orion L Scott — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys ' Track 1 3, 4, Boys ' Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4 Mon ' e Scott — Service Work 2, 3. 4; Footboll Trainer 4; Powder Puff 3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Marching Band 1, 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4 Michael E. Sharp Craig A . Sherbondy — Footboll 1, 2; Wrestling 1. 2, 3. 4: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4 Floyd E Shock Andrew R. Shutt LoriS. Sipe — Student Council 1; OEA 4; COE 4; Anllbtum Staff 3, 4; Cheerleading 1, 3; Gymnastics 1; Choir 1 Daniel L. Smith — Football 1; Honor Roll 1,2.3, 4; Principal ' s List 3 Lisa M, Smith — Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Women Mentors 3: Girls ' Track 1; Volleyball 2, 3: Cheerleoding: Captain 4; Gymnastics 1, 2, 3, 4: Powder p, ,ff : Marching Bond 1; Prom Court 3; Homecon ling ( y in 3, A, Principal ' s List 1, 2, 3; Juniot Rotorion4 LynetteSmin ' 1,2,3,4; Service Wc 3 ! Volleyball I, 2 ' i 08 — SENIORS L Seniors It was an amazing transformation! So as- tounding that it should be listed as one of the seven wonders of the world. That ' s right! It really is amazing to think that those meek blobs who entered EHS in 1981 actually made it to their senior year. And even stranger is the fact that they graduated. As freshmen they were frightened, young creatures willing to accept any story that a senior would tell them. It really is unbelievable, some of the rumors that drifted through the freshman class. As sophomores they had begun to fit in, if only just a little bit. But they felt infinitely more at ease. At least this year they knew the building well enough to take a note to room 110 after getting lost only two or three times. Then they finally made it to their junior year, where they had some real power over the inferior underclassmen. And after a year of waiting in the wings, the class of ' 85 final- ly gained senior status. And with this new rank they went on to raise havoc all over EHS 7 Slime to Seniors Down M. Snow — Student Council 0, 4; Women Mentots 3. 4; Drill Team 1; Honot Roll 1, 2, 3. 4. Principal ' s List 2, 3 KimberlyA. Spore — OEA 4; COE 4; Service Work 3, 4; Advance Staff 3, 4; Anlibrum Staff 3, 4; Choir 1; Drill Team 1 Errol L. Srech Darnel! L Stevenson Thomas R. Srinson — Boys ' Track 1, 2. 3. 4, Boys ' Cross Country 1. 2, 3, 4; Powder Puff Cheerleader 3,4 Rhonda L. Swangin Angelo D. Templar — Service Work 3. 4; Drill Team 1, 2; Honor Roll 1, 2. 3. 4 Joseph H. Thomos — Football 1, 3. 4; Wresrling 4; Boys Track 1, 3, 4; Trojan Circle 2 Drendo M Tigner Marrhew E. Till — Service Work 2; Boys ' Golf 2. 3. 4: Soccer 1. 2. 4. Indoor Soccer 1. 2, 3. 4 CrisryD Trocey Dennis M. Trocey — Football 1 Wrestling 1; Soccer 1, 4; Choir 2. Trojan Singers 2, 4; School Ploy 2 SENIORS — 39 Lori 5. Troutner — Student Council 1,2,3, 4; President 4, Women Mentors 3, 4; Service Work 1, 2, 3. 4; Powder Puff 4; Choir 1, 2, 3; Trojon Singers 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; School Ploy 3 Ernesto Vosquez James K. Vaughn Gene D. Voelker Joel M. Vorndron — Service Work 3, 4; Boys ' Trod 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys ' Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Powder Puff Cheerleoder 3, 4: Choir 1; Prom King 3; Homecoming Court 2, 3, 4; Morp Court 3 Orion f. Walker — Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys ' Track 1, 2, 4: Cheerleodlng 2, 3; Prom Court 3 James Wallace Earnest E. Wash — Football 3, 4- Boys ' Track 4; Basketball 2 James N. Woslawskl — Student Council 4; Football 1; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleoding 3; Powder Puff Cheerleading 3; Prom Court 3; Class Social Chairperson 4; Principal ' s List 2; Honor Roll 1, 3, 4 MelanieJ. Waters Franklin A. Webster Christine L. Weigold — OEA 3, 4; COE 4; Service Work 2, 4; Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2, 3; Concert Band 1, 2, 3; Jazz Bond II 3; OEA Vice- Presidenr 3; COE President 4 Tricia N. Welker — OEA 4, COE 4, Service Work 3 TimothyS. White Lena E. Williams — Mat Maids 4; Women Mentors 4; Service Work 2; Advance Sroff 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-chief 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Girls ' Track 1, 2; Powder Puff 3 Stuart E. Williams — Boys ' Tennis 1,2,3. 4; Boys ' Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Court 1, 2,3; Honor Roll 1,4 Carol L. Wright Robert K. Wright Lisa A. Ybatra — Service Work 2, 3, 4; Gymnastics 2; Choir 2 Christopher J. Young Bruce R. Zelt — Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1: Honor Roll 1. 2, Principal ' s List 3, 4 SENIORS 3ppily O agt s Senior Jeff Oborh hoppily diploma from Mr Horarneyer School Is Over No more homework, no more school, no more teachers, was on the minds of a lot of the graduating seniors. But on the other hand, it was accompanied by a feeling of sadness and regret at having to leave a com- fortable atmosphere and go out and carve a place in life. It is a tearfully happy ending to just a chapter in the lives of the members of the class of ' 85. For them, this ending of one portion of their lives signifies a new beginn- ing. And it is this new beginning which they looked forward to with eagerness and a little bit of fright. But they all knew it was time to start at the bottom of the heap once again. SENIORS — 41 " I can ' t decide between physics and French! " " Are you taking the academic or honors English class? " These and many other similar ques- tions could be heard in the spring of ' 84 when the time came for Elmhurst students to choose. " Choose what? " you ask. Why, which classes to take, of course! Bui the question was, which course did you ta ke? There was an over- abundance to pick from, which, although nice, made it awfully hard to choose sometimes. Just ask any Elmhurst Trojan. 42 — ACADEMICS Academics The academic, and even the not so academic, courses helped the EHS student body to branch out and develop themselves into diversified scholars. (Well, maybe that is stretch- ing it a little far!) At least it taught them they had different interests. Although some students might argue that no one could actually have an interest in analytic geometry! All in all, EHS offered its students a chance to discover their talents to grow into separate identities. Senior Joe Thomos rakes o quick break from his orr projecr Junior Renee Linnemeier studies in- m tenrly while senior Joyce Lloyd looks on. ACADEMICS — 43 •- Mixing Chemicals and Dissecting The infamous cation and anion ex- periments were one of the highlights of the year for Mr. Fry, Elmhurst ' s new chemistry teacher. " Having to know all the symbols for compounds was the hardest thing I had to learn! " commented sophomore Jenny Kruse. The physics students taught by Mr. Car- rier had their degree of success and failure as they attempted to learn about momen- tum, electromagnetism, and waves. These were just a few of the many options Elmhurst had to offer in the science field. Most biology students commented that the dissection of the specimens was interesting but on the other hand, many said they could do without the internal organs. Foreign exchange srudenr Maribel 5aez loughs os she starts her chemistry project 44 — SCIENCE SCIENCE — 45 Junior Melissa Lehman smiles while advancing on to the nexf problem in advanced algebra. How Many Shingles? If you have five horses, and to take them across the river you have to pay the ferryman eight bags of grain, then how many shingles are on your neighbor ' s roof? Well, it isn ' t usually quite that confus- ing, but mathematics causes a great deal of difficulty for some students. All students have to take some form of math at some point during their high school years, usually algebra or geometry. This year there were also a great number of students who went on to advanced algebra, and don ' t forget the brave souls who tried their hands at trigonometry, analytic geometry, and calculus. The math program at EHS offered all these and extensive courses in computers as well. It was enough to turn even the simplest mind into an " almost " math genius. Junior Shelly Sowers concenirores on a geomerry problem in Mr. Gor- s class. Junior Mark Taylor attempts to con- centrate in Mr Garrett ' s geometry class MATH — 47 Noun + Verb = Sentence The Elmhurst English department, by dealing with mental growth and developing a command of the language, is designed to get every student involved in the program. Mr. Storey, Elmhurst English and speech teacher, has come up with many proud rib- bons for Elmhurst. Mr. Stookey, who is head of the English department, along with many others are the cornerstones of the English department. They offer many classes from fundamentals to the honors. Freshman Debbie Shollenberger asks her friend about her homework assignment Freshman Kelley Dahman answers questions on one of the stories the had to read in freshman English • Jfc Mr. Stookey studies his computer scteen in one of his breaks during the day. ENGLISH — 49 More Than Historical Events Helping students learn about past events is a major goal of the social studies depart- ment at Elmhurst, as well as giving students a perspective view into the present and future. Just imagine all of the things that history students in the year 2000 will read about 1984-85: the inflation, the Presiden- tial campaign, and maybe even President Reagan ' s treasured jelly beans. When one considers how much history is happening before our very eyes, it makes it somewhat easier to understand what it must have been like living during various historical periods described in textbooks. Of course, the social studies department contains more than history. Courses in psychology and sociology teach students about themselves and others. Last, but not least, economics teaches students about money and how we handle it as individuals, groups, and as a nation. As psychology reocher Mr. Tilker emphosizes important points by us- ing on overhead projector, students listen closely Juniors Rick Yerskey, Al Blum, and Dryan Dohnke ponder deeply about whot they got on their final history exam Thinking what she over the summer junior Ning Kelly. ill be doing daydreamer 50 — HISTORY A US- history class watches as Mr. Werlmg talks to an intruding junior, Sharon Marine. All excired obout not watching ony mote films ofter May ore seniors George Lay ond Brian Haggard HISTORY — 51 4 5ophomore Angie Skoggs enjoys her sucker in her second year French class Senior Laura Dower srands ro recire her French poem ro rhis year ' s foreign exchange sfudent from France Senora Holly Foulkner fries to organize her desk during her se- cond period Spanish class. 52 — FOREIGN LANGUAGE Speaking of Languages " Bonjour, Madame, " recited the students in Mme. Delores Banks ' first year French class. Similar phrases were repeated in other languages heard throughout the foreign language hall. Elmhurst has added a new language, Latin, taught by Mr. Joe Miller; this is its first year at Elmhurst in a long time. This year foreign language students entered into a foreign language field day along with the rest of the high schools in Fort Wayne. The turnout for Elmhurst was better than expected. From the Spanish classes 13 students took places with entries in the pinata com- petition. Freshman Jody Ramsey took first. Junior Cliff White placed in the first year level vocabulary bee. He also received a first for his song entry, " Eres Tu. " Jerry Carter won a second in the vocabulary for second year French. German student Kathy Dahman placed in the level one vocabulary spelling bee. Sophomore Rick Stanley tries to do his homework during his Spanish doss Sophomore Jerry Carter ond senior Don Harrison srond by the project that Dan mode to enter in the foteign language field day The model of the Eiffel Tower won a prize. FOREIGN LANGUAGE — 53 QUILL 6 SCROLL — 1st row: Morlene Fremion, Diane Lee. Poul Fower- bough 2nd row: Liso Krorzerr, Shoron Marine. Rhonda Reynolds. Nor picrured: Mary Kohrman. One of the best jobs rhar senior Mory Kohrman had was ro answer the phone in the advisor ' s office. Is this first grade ' No, it ' s juniot George Parker cutting to make his » layout for journolism class. Editor in chief Sharon Marine works diligently, making sure thot the yearbook gets done 54 — JOURNALISM -- ' ' ii| Freshmon Mark King mokes sure with freshmon Shelly Mortmez that the assignment Is just cut and tape News on Front Page It was rumored there lurked a slave driver named Mrs. Hoylman. Outsiders heard stories of the woman who shouted her orders every morning and then watched like a hawk to make sure her students were proofreading or typing newspaper or year- book copy, not their English research papers. Looking from the inside out was an entire- ly different view. These students knew they were there to work and Mrs. Hoylman rarely found cause to be a slavedriver or watchful hawk. The students in publications were among the best informed in the school. They knew the classes, because it was their duty to know and to pass this knowledge on to their fellow students. The Quill and Scroll members have been in publications a year and are in the top third of their class. At the end of the year they raised money to have a banquet to in- itiate new members. Freshmon Jody Ramsey is just over- whelmed with cutting poper for a layout Taping the news is better than glu- ing as preferred by junior Theresa Dorchelr JOURNALISM QUILL b SCROLL — 55 Sophomore Emily Williams shivers in tR% ki . the cold afternoon while trying to . play a game of tennis. 56 — PHY5. ED. ,™. Eric Knlghr does his excep- tionally good serve while trying to keep balanced in the air. ■ V. ' AW. i S- its av vX J • • : Mi MM . I k H i j 7 Miss Deb Fox walks down the court while keeping a close eye on her Junior Ron Dovis concentrates while trying to lift dead weights Shaping and Toning op The physical education department helps the students strengthen their bodies while they work and compete with other class members. Mrs. Dowling, department head, used some of her techniques to improve the skills of physical activities of her classes. The students engage in track, tennis, weight lift- ing, basketball, and gymnastics, etc . . . The physical education department has an advanced class which gives juniors and seniors the privilege to continue their participation. PHY5. ED. — 57 A Job Well Done It takes a lot of dedication and patience to be able to teach students with learning disabilities and students who are deaf. Luckily for many, EHS has teachers who are willing to put forth their best effort to help those who need it. Elmhurst should be especially proud of its deaf education program and its teacher, Miss Mary Rosman. In past years, she has made it possible for many students with hearing loss to lead fairly normal high school lives. For all her hard work she hasn ' t gone unrewarded. This year she was recognized as Fort Wayne ' s teacher of the year and runner-up on the state level. Miss Rosmon holds Sp the cetrlficote awarded to her for Being teacher of the year nth In the deof ed room, Marcus Patter- son concentrates on o written assignment Freshman Tracy Straub does her homework in preparation for the next session in her classroom SPECIAL ED DEAF ED w Miss Rosmon occeprs o gilt from Lorl Troutner. student council president, ot o reception honoring her Teacher ' s oide Sondro Lake works with Richie McCrocken, who signs his answers to het questions. Miss Rosmon critiques o poper for Tonya Scruggs. SPECIAL ED DEAF ED — 59 Junior Kathleen Heiney purs forth her best effort when it typing doss. Journey to the Unknown Elmhurst has a lot to offer in the business world. The business department offered general business, personal finance, business law, accounting, clerical practice, business machines, typing, shorthand. In addition, those students who are in- terested in the business world would have the opportunity to participate in the Marketing and Distributive Education and Cooperative Office Education classes at Elmhurst. " We learned about the disadvan- tages and the advantages of owning a business and how to manage it, " said junior Matt Waters. Most of the students plan to use their classroom experience outside of school. They may use these classes as practical ex- perience when applying for college or a job. Junior Kerry Rupp puts deep con- centration inro doing her omework before talking to Junior Melissa Lehmon feels more comforrable having the keyboard pad on her lop. — BUSINESS COMPUTED Junior Joon Moore finds typing dif- ferent on CTOS. os Mrs Tsiguloff Instructs. Knowing how to type business let- ters could be beneficiol for senior Jeon Arend s career BUSINESS COMPUTERS — 61 Practical Arts Arouse More Interest The skills learned by both girls and boys prove to be of great value to them when they are living independently. In foods, students learn to prepare tasty, appealing foods. They also learn about nutrition and benefits of a balanced diet. Clothing courses teach students how to save money by making their own clothes. Human development is a class that ex- plains the needs and growth patterns of children and young adults. In industrial arts, once thought to be subject matter for boys only, both boys and girls learn practical skills which prepare them for their future. Wood shop and metal shop are courses in which students learn to use various tools and techniques to fashion objects that are both useful and good-looking out of dif- ferent kinds of woods and metals. In drafting doss, senior Nozo Abdool asks senior Todd Hartmon for advice on his dreamhouse " layout i Wolf shows what fun it : = to build a shelf in woods — INDUSTRIAL ARTS HOME EC Borrowing his mothers opron, senior Dryon Reed displays rhor the ort of cooking isn ' t just for girls INDUSTRIAL ARTS HOME EC. — 63 RVS Works Regional Vocational School, better known as R.V.S., is an educational center located downtown. R.V.S. gave many students a chance to learn and experience a career of their choice. Beauty culture, business com- puters, welding, nursing, and automotives were some of the many interesting careers in which students from Elmhurst were involved. Even though R.V.S. was located downtown, transportation was rather easy. Some took the bus, while others drove their cars. R.V.S. opened many doors for those students who did not anticipate college and it will continue to broaden the horizons of those to come. Reading more about industrial technology for his future is senior Mike Bieber. Working with loser beams, or ac- tually welding, is junior Jon Boras 64 — RVS LIBRARY AND AV WO [WS LIBRARY AND AV WORKERS — 65 MARCHING BAND — Row 1: D. Lozono, K Evans, L Wermager, A Freygang, K Stoppenhagen, T Kahn, K. McCrillis. S. Mallor, M. Mor row, D, Bohnke, 5, Krewson. Row 2. L Smith, J Dirnberger, F. Long, 5 Mullins, G, Loy, 5 Slore, R Bueker, J Bohonnon, R, Roach Row 3: D Sims, C. Krouse, 5 Moreno, B. Sher- wood, K, Moson, H Bernhorr, E Williams, N. Kelly, B Haggord, J Sreffen, J. Manor Row 4. W Bunch, K. Rupp, R McGlorhlin, H. Bernharr, L Ashworrh. M, Roby, F Maxwell, K Dollorhire Row 5: Mr Vaughn, R, Hogg, B Wogner, R Schroeder, I Koehlinger, I Moreno, J. Bollen- bacher, K. Foreman, C. Hurley. Row 6: P. Drury, J. French, D. Evererre, J. Lehner, C. Weigold, S. Hubley. B. Williams, K. Bollinger, Mrs Doepke. Row 7- P. Gridler, J. Briggs, D. Lozano, G. Becker. Row 3. B Briggs. Row 9 G. Baker, L Hirzeman. Marching Proud The band season this year included a lot of joy, sweat, and tears. The joy of accomplishment and the joy of finishing a long, tiring marching season with a third place at the Homestead Marching Festival were important parts of the year. Senior drum majors Glenn Baker and Lori Hitzeman finished their high school march- ing band careers, by receiving the Out- standing Drum Major Award. The sweat of marching in the August and September heat is something marching band couldn ' t be without. The sweat of hard work was put into perfecting this year ' s show which consisted of Crown Imperial, Feelin ' Groovy, Scheherazade, and Truly Crown Imperial. Hard work was also put in by the concert band, who took their music (His Honor, Joi, and Festivo) to competition for the first time in years. The band received a second divi- sion rating, missing first division by one point. The tears this year mainly consisted of the heartbreaking district, where Elmhurst missed regionals by a slim margin. A com- plaint about the judging was later submitted. The joy, sweat, and tears of this season not be forgotten, but the most things about this season were ss and friendship of the 67 nut together the " Elmhurst Pride. " — MARCHING BAND — CC CONCERT BAND — First row Wendy Bunch. Kerry Rupp. Heather Bern- horr. Louri Ashworrh, Karen Dollarhire. Florida Maxwell. Michele Roby. Second row: Jill Bollen- bacher. Emily Williams. Heidi Bern- harr. Bersy Sherwood. Ning Kelly, Stella Moreno Rachael Roach. Jon Sreffen. Diona Sims. Chris Krouse. Kim Mason, Jennifer Manor, Lisa Smith. Third row: Jim French. Phil Drury. John Lehner, Diano Evererre, Shannon Hubley. Carhy Weigold, Greg Tschannen, Greg Becker, Delia Hougendobler, Doug Raskosky Ron Greer. Inez Moreno. Mart Alvey. Bob Wagner. Irvin Koehl- inger. Kris Foreman. Rob Hogg. Tony Workman. Randy Schroeder, Mr Vaughn. Fourth row: Rob Bueker. Steve Slate. Floyd Long. Scott Mullins. John Dirnberger, George Loy, Julie Briggs, Pot Gridler, Steve Early, Chris Campbell. Don Lozano. MARCHING BAND — CONCERT BAND — 67 TROJAN SINGERS— 1st row: J Wig gin, A DiNovo. K Sroppenhagen, L Miller. TV Greider 2nd row: C Peters, S Cromer, N. Prince, 5 White, C. Peters, P. Hill. 3rd row: D Harrison. D Briggs, K Miller, R Schroeder 4fh row: M Clouss, C White. B Darker. J French, G Lay TRAINING CHOIR — 1st row: C Moyer, M Stabelli, M Barbour, J Johnson, T Harrison, J Neuhous, K Murray. L Benjamin, A Parker, D McKinney 2nd row: M Blond, 5 Weemes, T Rudig, K Dollorhite, K Scott, J Lodig, L Aleshire, 5 Kline. T Hornm. T Fisher 3rd row: S Srantz, P. Kyle. C. Smithson. C Myers. J Gaff, K, Rogers, R. Paul, K, Martin, S Morken, O Gresham. CONCERT CHOIR — 1st row: J Weems, M Prewitt, C Trocey, N Clouss. J Booker, L Miller, M Wilson, 2nd row: M Magdich, C Ake, L Schenkel, T, Ponkop, S White, B, Holman, S. McBrlde, •fXA CHOIR % % New Entertainers This year Elmhurst got two new enter- tainers, Mr. Doepke, choir director, and Mr. Vaughn directing the EHS orchestra. These men brought some new ideas to Elmhurst that made a significant change in the music department. This year a men ' s chorus was formed and the choir groups were some of the largest ever. With the help of a little new blood, EHS was transformed into a more musically inclined school. Juniors Cliff White. Brian Barker, and Kevin Miller of the men ' s chorus, entertain for a special reception ORCHESTRA — 1st tow: N Prince. S Archbold, K Stoppenhagen, 5 Krewson, K. Bowman. C Davis 2nd row: L Lanier. W Bunch. B. Wyart. E Avdul, T. Richardson, M Morrow. L Lanier. D Howold 3rd row: D Hood. J Briggs, K Scanrlln 4th row: P Hill, Mr. Vaughn ORCHESTRA CHOIR — 69 Jazzing Performers The Jazz Band was under the leadership of first year director Mr. Terry Vaughn. He started the year with a great deal to work with, as most of the players were back from last year to perform. The Jazz Band practiced almost every day from 2:50 to 4:00. The band had four freshmen this year, who made the Elmhurst Jazz Band complete. First year in Jazz Band, sophomore Ran- dall Schroeder commented, " Considering we had a young Jazz Band we had a great year. I predict next year should be better than this year. " First year Jazz Band teacher Mr Terry Vaughn srudies his music while preparing for his class Junior Chris Hurley and senior Tony Workman practice together on rheir saxophones ! HAND Juniors Jim French ond Kevin Miller try to perfect o song during their jozz bond reheorsol. JAZZ BAND — 71 Different Arts Everyone at Elmhurst High has art. In case you didn ' t know, just by the way you dress, write, and talk is an art. But in rooms 228 and 230 is where the real art students are with their creativity. If you have been seeing students with cameras this year it is probably because they have photography with Mr. Goss or on the journalism staff to take pictures for the Anlibrum and the Advance. The art classes delved into such fields of art as drawing, ceramics, sculpture, wood carving, painting, photography, and many of the other aspects. The photography classes, taught by Mr. Goss, stressed .developing of film, and photographic techniques. Senior Dob Briggs enjoys checking the lens aperture. Sophomore Qrenr Sherbondy works wirh rhe study of colliqrophy. 1 PHOTOGRAPHY ART Junior Chrisrine Tobocoff uses water- colors to odjust some of her future foshion designs Sophomore Lorry Moyer mokes Confusion is o leod to o success, per- pointing look eosy formed by sophomore Juoniro Doll PHOTOGRAPHY ART — 73 Freshmen (upperclassmen have dif- ferent names for them) entered the hallowed halls of EHS with their eyes wide open and their hearts pounding. Sure they may have been nervous, but they learned quickly, and not just the fact that seniors can be brutal. As freshmen, they had already started to develop their tastes with the help of friends, parents, and teachers. And as sophomores they continued to grow, this time with the help of new experiences, such as driv- ing. (If you can call it that.) ' . ' NDERCLASS FACULTY Underclass Faculty Juniors already? It was hard to believe! In their first two years at Elmhurst they had changed a lot, and even though they were still inferior to seniors, they had carved out their niche. With only one year left, the junior class had come a long way. The teachers, aides, guidance counselors and administrators helped each student to learn who they were and the differences between them. Without their help the magic transfor- mation from drooling idiots to civiliz- ed human beings wouldn ' t be possible. UNDERCLASS FACULTY — 75 Jerome Adkms Mott Alvey John Anders Chris Anspoch Sherry Archbold Drion Barker JUNIORS Powder puff cheerleaders Man Dreman and Alonzo Drennon carry the injured Shelly DOOM DOOM Donahoom off rhe playing field Juniors Andy Londngan ond Holly Scheiber rake lime our from doncing 10 tails to each other Amy Dinovo John Dirnberger Eddie Dixon Joe Domuror Srocey Dowdell Michelle Downing Alonzo Drennon Don Dressier Phil Drury Jamie Dumoto Anrhony Dunbar Donille Egbert Nancy Eloph Deb Elston Eugene Estep Diono Everette Den Ewing Goty Fonger JUNIORS — 77 Jesse Farias Jill Fisher iN O Jeff Fox Gene France Diane Frankewich James French Amy Freygang Lisa Frye Alfred Gomez Shane Gerber Riley Greider Denise Hart Solly Hart Keith Horz Nicole Hatch Kathleen Heiney Jeff Herbst Concentrating on her typing assign- ment is junior Kathleen Heiney HJNIORS School: A Welcome Change Returning to school after a great sum- mer was a welcome change for some, a dreaded routine for others. For still others it was livable as long as they could have some fun and bring a little vacation back to Elmhurst. The junior class was sprinkled with T- shirts from everywhere (that said everything!), and every conversation was alive with stories of unforgettable vaca- tions. (Some perhaps a little too colorful to impress a less fortunate friend.) Then finally after homecoming and the first month or so of school, the summer memories were packed away to be replaced by new ones of the prom, and other special moments spent with special friends. Frederick Holmes Judy Honig Dorlo Hougendobler Delia Hougendobler Darlene Howold Tony Howard Cory Hughes Chris Hurley Curtis James Judy Johnson Ken Jones Rebekka Jungk t v ( Teresa Kahn Colin Keeney Chiraporn Kelly Brian Kennedy Tracey Kennedy Angie Kern Kenny Knight Tami Kump Andy Londrigan Leslie Lanier Lester Lanier Sue Lauck Barbie Leach Melissa Lehman Alan Levine Kris Lewis Renee Linnemeier Leslie Lloyd JUNIORS — 79 Kim Mogner Cameron Morcum 5horon Marine Kenny McCartney Lora McDaniels Dawn McElvene Taking a few minutes away from the prom to en- joy a relaxing o n d cool breeze are senior Mark Hutsell and junior Amy Freygong Immanuel Miller Kevin Miller Juanita Minniefield Kelly Mix Kleva Mollison Dorothy Moore Dwighr McKinley Greg Mickelson Making their impressive entrance to the 85 prom ore junior Eric Renkenberger ond senior Julie Reinhort. - JUNIORS ' One More Night ' The class of ' 86 took time out during their ' .nglish classes to decide upon the theme nd prom court for the prom of ' 85. Several uggestions were given for the theme of the irom, but the one that lasted through all the oting was " One More Night " by Phil Collins. Plants and pastel colors became the main iecorations of the prom. Highlighting the evening was the corona- ion of the prom king and queen. Receiving he honors were Andy Landrigan, king, and 4ilyssa Richards, queen. oment out of doncing to e juniot Teresa Kohn. rek Code ond Mike sophomore Tonzo George Porker Emiiy Porro Chris Porrot Deonno Potton Andrea Payton Jackie Poindexrer Ernie Porter Noncy Prince Aretha Prosser John Quake Rick Ramsey Dawn Reese Eric Renkenberger Greg Rice Milyssa Richards Monika Rife Jeff Rinord Kris Ringer Ivory Robinson Chris Roop Dan Rowlett Kerry Rupp Jim Soylor Holiy Scheiber Lourie Schenkel Jomes Schmucker Drent Scott Dan Shollenberger Drion Sharp Geanice Show Drent Shimer Cindy Shodo Craig Shopoff Sheilo Short Lorie Sinclair Tammy Smith JUNIORS — 81 Mort Sprouls Cloy Stork Tom Stein Robert Stephens Yolondo Stephens Redmond Steword John Sutherlond Rochelle Swongim Renee Swongin Christine Tabocoff Jim Toper Mark Toylor Tom Trovis Jill Underwood Maria Vosquez Rosanna Vosquez Ruben Vosquez Chris Waldo Kirk Walker Mart Waters Sharon Welch imie Welker Cliff White P " ■ Darin White W - j Julie Wiggin Eric Willis ■ I) k Daren Wolf Lourie Wood Scott Woosley Beth Wyatt Richord Yates Liz Yerskey Rick Yerskey As Weather Gets Nice Juniors Get Ready! As everyone begins to shed his winter clothing, the sun comes up a little bit earlier, the weather gets much nicer and smiles of relief can be seen everywhere. Have you guessed yet? Yes, spring has finally sprung. Books are set aside and forgotten by juniors as frisbees are brought out of storage. Hours previously spent inside are now spent outdoors in the bright sunshine by many members of the junior class. So skipp- ing school becomes a weekly necessity for over-worked juniors. It ' s obvious spring has come and cast its favorite spell on many weak Trojans, but not to fret, for the end of school is in clear view. • Modeling one of the new foshions of the 84-85 school yeor is junior Sharon Marine Line 10, 11. or 12 is the one to start on. but which is it, wonders junior Kevin Miller Dressing as the class nerd during Spirit Week is junior Drion Kennedy JUNIORS — 83 Class officers from left to right Matt Clouss, Dotinda Garza, Kim Moz- zola, and Randy Schroeder ' 87 Gets Down to Work " We ' re finally sophomores, " can be heard in the halls and that famous cafeteria. It did take a few weeks to get used to getting up early every morning and having homework done before class started instead of sleeping till noon, lying in the sun, and watching all those soaps! After all the ad- justments, the class of ' 87 got to work. The class was led by President Matt Clauss, Vice-president Randy Schroeder, Secretary-Treasurer Dorinda Garza, and Social Chairman Kim Mazzola. Narholie Aguilar Gregg Anderson Derrick Arringron Steve Asher Laura Ashworth Steve Bode Carl Baker Mark Bornett Dean Barrett Kim Bouch Greg Becker Jim Beer Todd Belcher Tonyo Belcher Heidi Berkheiser Heather Bernhorr Heidi Bernhart Andy Birch Mike Bland Beth Bohnke Juonito Boll Steve Bonet Vicki Bower Kris Bowers Susan Brezette IOMORES if p If f go St Julie Briggs Lonnie Bright Andy Brosey Sonjo Corlin Jerry Correr Roi Cechvolo Leroy Church Morr Clouss Jenny Clemenrs ( I i Kli " . ' ' ■ )! ' . William Cornse Gary Cromer Floyde Crane Cothy Crowder Tom Dogue Don Dornell Gary Dovis Reggie Dock Koren Dollarhire Shelly Domer Liso Domuror Trina Dowdell Byron Downey Jim Duly Greg Durnell Randy Elam Kerrie Evans Rob Ewing Ch r s Fair Neil Fanger Paul Fawley Brad Firrie Linda Flores Kitty Follond Twila Fowler Hollie Franklin Potty Frazier Tommie Gombrell Robert Gomez Maria Gorcio Richord Garwood Dorinda Garza MarkGaskill Borr Goodin Shannon Gouge Anna Grate John Green Pot Gndler SOPHOMORES — 85 Sophomore Loro Reynolds gives a helping hond to Stocie Longe on the computer Cothy Crowder, sophomore, shows her attention is easily distracted while Jenny Clements keeps a steady poce during typing class Tanzo Imhoff Poul Jackson James Johnson Marvin Johnson Vicki Johnson Lisa Jones Shirley Jones Rodney Kelso Kristie Kennedy Kurt Kerfoor MORES JST Activities Draw Sophomores Throughout the year, sophomores par- ticipated in a wide range of activities. Many familiar faces turned up at speech meets, in plays, in AFS, and the Redcoats. And in such sporting events as football, basketball, or wrestling. Not only that, but they also proved to be successful! Sophomores were high achievers in all the activities listed above and still had time for mandatory things, like homework. No mat- ter what happened, sophomores took advan- tage of every opportunity that came their way and still managed to have fun. Sophomore Almo Ojedo walks through the shoot offer on EH5 cross country meet. Kothy Kidd Michelle Kllburn Merle King Angie Knoppenberger Chrissy Kocks Chrisn Kohler Jenny Kohrmon Srephonie Krewson Chris Krouse Tom Krouse Jenny Kruse Moy Logrone Sroi •■ ! a ige Chris Leoch Colvin Lee Jeff Lee John Lee Chris Lehmon Srephonie Lehmon Roy Lehmon Tommy Lewis Chorles Lill Liso Little Floyd Long Doug Louden Sue Molott Jenny Monor Liso Morrin Jamie Mason Kim Mozzola SOPHOMORES — 87 Concentration Helps the Sophomores Out Concentration is important to the lives of many sophomores. Whether it ' s an extreme abundance or an extreme lack of it, concen- tration has its effect on all sophomores. Concentration could be devoted to many different things ... a book report for English, a geometry test, a biology lab, stu- dent council, newspaper or yearbook, foot- ball or basketball, students use concentra- tion frequently. Of course, some teachers may not believe it, but the concentration that the sophomores had paid off in everything they did. Toro McArdle 5rephonie McDride Julie McCormick Korhy McCrillis Rodney McDougall Rebo McGlothlin Down McKinney Tracey McKinney Dob McMohon Come Miller Mimi Milton Dovid Minnick Evo Mollison Jose Montolvo Stello Moreno Michelle Morrow Denise Moser Lorry Moyer Roquel Muruo Eric Nelson Joel Nesler Kevin Newsome ' ■ 88 — SOPHOMORES Orod Olson Prince Page Dobbi Penn i } 0% Maryonn Saylor Kent Scontlin John Scheppele Pom Schoch Randy Schroeder Terry Scott Sophomore Dobbi Penn demonstrates just how much con- centration recordkeeping tokes SOPHOMORES — 89 Sophs Can Look Forward Back Completing two full years at Elmhurst High School, sophomores can look back and laugh about how they acted when they were freshmen, whether being offered an elevator pass or asking directions to the swimming pool. Sophomores can also anticipate their last two years here at EHS. That is if all sophomores make it to their junior and senior year! Sophomores have a lot to look forward to: Prom, powder puff, and graduation, just to name a few. But for right now sophomores can concen- trate on sleeping-in or lying in the sun. Kim 5crogham Jerry Scudder Dovid Seagly Brent 5herbondy Betsy Sherwood Yolondo Simmons Diono Sims Angie Skoggs Kelly Smorsh Down Smith Dioondro Smith Kim Smith Tony Smith Doug Snow Jim Spice Carol Stoley Michelle Srolf Rick Sronley Leo Stopleron Brett Stoton Ken 5tech Jon Steffen Liso Srein Dovid Stephens Ron Stephens Louro Stevens Knstine Stoppenhogen Shelly Sturdivonr Noncy Surock David Swaim Zanela Totum rhompson MORES Kelley Treace Don Trenory Vincent Turner Tom Uhrlck Drent Underwood Joneen Underwood Trccey Underwood Sophomore Jenny Kruse shows she ' s not ofroid of the camera early in the morning. Touro Veazey Curt Vlzlno Becky Wogar Dob Wagner Errlck Wash Reneo Washington Betty Webb Joe Webster Lauro Wermager Mart White Willie White Todd Whittenberger Becki Wiggin Bernard Williams Emily Williams Howie Williams Cassandra Wilson Michelle Wilson Trevor Wilt Dennis Wolf Jill Worrel Jodi Worrel Ed Wright Laura Yerrick SOPHOMORES — 91 A Look at the Class of ' 88 The class of ' 88 came in laughing and ready for a lot of action, excluding homework, that is. It didn ' t take long for the freshmen to realize that they had to settle down and hit the books. The freshman class officers were really going strong planning all kinds of activities for the year. And as the year ended the class members were grateful that they wouldn ' t always be little freshmen, but would soon be sophomores! Freshman Kim Bowman gives her opinion of the school lunch- Freshman class officers from left to right — Mike Whirsell. Rob Filchak, and Sandra Srantz Sitting intently on the bench watch- ing o volleyball gome is freshman Michelle Cose. 92 — FflFSHMEN ffH Renee Aldndge Lindo Aleshire Chris Alexander Andy Alidoi John Allen Bern Almond Jerry Andrews Tomaro Ashcrofr George Asher Trocl Aulr Evo Avdul Jon Docks Michelle Dorbour Chris Dotes Kenneth Debout Joe Deckstedt Lisa Deckstedt Ron Delcher Liso Denjomin Drooke Denzinger Jerry Derghoff Jason Dohannon Jeff Donrempo Adoro Doussum 5honnon Dourhor Kim Dowman Michele Droden Lindo Drondt Larry Driggs Miles Driggs Jeff Drock Wendy Drock Cordell Drown Melanie Drown Richard Drown Jodie Ducey FRESHMEN — 93 Lisa Duchwold Rob Bueker Tommy Bunch Angela Butler Chris Campbell Joson Carpenrer Michelle Case Nelson Catalan Carol Coud Deb Clary Dwayne Coleman Todd Cook Lisa Corbat Holly Cramor Cindy Crowder Karhy Dahman Kelley Dohman Corlos Davis Keith Dovis Patty Davis Kim Delaney Connie Derrow Angie Dinovo Mart Dirig Wendy Dirig Shelron Dunbar Stephen Early Hearher Eckert Matt Falk Danielle Fawley Megon Fawley Sheila Feltis RobFilchak Mary Fisher Teresa Fisher Jim Florio j 2§ While eating one of the fabulous ■inches in the cafeteria, freshman ecky Jehl makes plans for rhe I — FRESHMEN Y ' Got Any Plans for the Weekend? For freshmen it always seems harder to start out the new school year. Not because of the teasing they receive from up- perclassmen but from the constant problem — how to get places, since most freshmen don ' t have their license yet, and it ' s usually up to Mom or Dad to get them where they want to go. But Elmhurst ' s class of ' 88 didn ' t care how they got there; it ' s just that they got to go. Mark Gloss Tony Gooden 5ondy Green Oderto Greshom Jenny Gridler Michoel Guirard Rob Hole Bnon Homblin Trocie Homm Tom Hordin Jim Hordrix Tim Harrison Srephanie Horr Michael Horvey Kevin Helire Mart Herbsr Bobby Heredia Rob Hildenbrond Laura Hinron Molly Hofmann Rob Hogg Leon Holley Down Huffman Julie Hutchinson Roquel Hurfsell Michelle Hyde Sandy Jackson Tami Jackson Becky Jehl Nelson Jordan Melisso Joyner Scorr Juergens Pom Kile Mark King FRESHMEN — 95 Ronnie King John Kinzer Angie Kirby Amphone Kounbondirh Bndgerte Lewis Russell Linnemeier Mike Lirrle Colvin Knight Amy Knuth Irvin Koehlinger Cindy Kump Jeff Lodig John Lehner Julio Lozono Robin Luther Tony Monte Jeri Morsholl Kim Mortin Mark Mortin Aracely Martinez Tonya Martinez Kim Moson Florida Maxwell Richie McCrocken Karl McMahon Robin Michoel Shown Miller Jodi Mitchell J? JF% t x r - i - I ' V A n frrT Y5 A M Frosh Athletes Accept Honors Freshmen soon learned that there were many ways to be rewarded for jobs well done. To some it might mean just receiving a participant certificate, while to others it might mean having more wins than losses. Yet to others it means going out and giving it your all and finally accomplishing recognition. 96 — FRESHMEN Gory Mix Norman Moore Scotr Moore Sonny Moore Suzon Mora William Pope Dennis Powell Cindy Purdy Treno Raber Jody Ramsey FRESHMEN — 97 Rob Ramsey Terry Ramsey Jeff Randolph Doug Raskosky Aretha Reed Todd Reed Anjonerre Reeves Andy Richards Lorie Richardson Shane Riddle Jody Rinord Rachael Rooch l-l ! Melissa Scheiber Melody Schmirt Brian Scott Tonya Scruggs Deb Shallenberger Leslie Sheers Jeff Shimer Steve Slate Jeff Small Jennifer Smith Monnia Smith Cindy Smithson Ed Sona Curlie Spence Jeff Spillers 98 — FRESHMEN Chris Spinner Mia Stobelli Sondi Stontz Shone Stevens A Sondy Stevenson Shown Stevenson Alice Steward Alphonso Stewort Jeff Srier Trovis Stinson Nicole Storry Trocy Straub Barbara Strole Glen Sutherland Charles Sutton Janice Swann Robert Tomlmson Tammy Tonkel Tomi Trovis Greg Tschonnen Dryanr Underwood Ana Vasquez Rondo Vosquez Chris Walker Jackie Walker The Myths for Freshmen " Did you hear about the pool? " " Yeah, but I haven ' t seen it yet. I heard it was under the gym floor and it ' s like Olympic size. " " Oh fer sure, wouldn ' t it be great to be on the swim team? " " Yeah. Hey, 1 bought this elevator pass this morning and still can ' t find the thing. " " Really, I got a special deal; a semester elevator ticket for just ten dollars. " The freshman experience is one probably still freshly imprinted in one ' s mind. The talk of gangs, rites of initiation, and tyrannical, lecturing teachers was enough to terrorize even the bravest of souls. The freshmen soon adjusted but only after the common law of all high schools was fulfilled, when some unbelievably tall senior sold a freshman an elevator pass. Take heart ye freshmen for one day you will inherit the elevator market, and enforce the law of all high schools, that ' s fer sure. Listening intently, freshmen Am- phone Kounbandith and Steve Slate prepare to follow their teacher s instruction FRESHMEN — 99 Pom Webb Tony Webster Shono Weemes Corny Weigold Porry Welch Gary Welker Scott Wermager Joson White Shadwaynn White Todd Whitkonock Joe Whitmer Michael Whitsell Brian Wiegman Tia Wilkes Courtenay Willis Lavon Walker Sonjo Wallace Russell Warren Lisa Watson Liz Watson x - Roberr Weaver Lotoqua Webb Veronica Wilson Robert Wood Sharon Woods Jenny Wynn Brian Ybarra Trocy Yborra Sherry Yearwood 100 — FRESHMEN xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Concentration ond the lock of it is shown by the dtivers ed. class. A Very Special Guy Floshing one of Shelton Dunbar " I I3 Tf «fJLj There ' s a special Guy I know, I feel I ' ll never Let him go When I need him He ' s always there. No matter what happens He ' ll always care. Some people just don ' t understand Why 1 feel this way. I love him more than anything Through each and every day. If I ' m happy, full of joy And even when I ' m sad. No one ever can replace This special guy — my dad. — Jenny Neuhaus, 9 ■►l Freshmen Kris Ross ond Anjc erte Reeves show o little oction during gym class. FRESHMEN — 101 At I Richard Horstmeyer - Principal Dr Arleen Zumbrun - Assistant to Principal Timon Kendall — Dean of Boys Pat Gentile — Dean of Girls Judy Deauchor — Secretory to the Principal Alice Andrews — Secretary to the Assistant Principal Duane Howe — Athletic Directot Alvin Hottis — Guidance Coordinator Dione Carpenter — Attendance Secretary Sandy Fulton — Treasurer Kathleen Dennett — Guidance Counselor John Sinks — Guidance Counselor Betty Sherbondy — Guidance Secretaty Ino Roof — Athletic Secretaty Willie Stubbs — Counselor Aide Office Helps Out Often When a student is planning his or her academic future, readying for college, voca- tional school, or employment, the Elmhurst guidance counselors are prepared to aid in the construction of a beneficial class schedule, in addition to assistance with the PSAT, SAT and ACT. The faculty is here for the students. If the students take advantage of that, then the school runs better. The main reason that EHS runs so smoothly is that the students of EHS utilize the faculty. If they have a ques- tion the students don ' t hesitate to seek the answer from their counselors. Principal Richard Horstmeyer, Assistant Principal Arleen Zumbrun, Assistants to the Principal Pat Gentile and Timon Kendall are also there to serve the students any time a problem arises, with the help of the secretaries. 102 — FACULTY The attendance office has its lightet moments, as shown by Mrs Carpenter L i4 t t ' A; Vw Gary Eager Ken Eytcheson Holly Faulkner Patrick Boles Alicia Dowers Roma Jean Bradburn Alvin Burns Don Buzzard Byron Carrier Warren Colglozier William Derbyshire Brian Doepke Sue Dowling FACULTY — 103 During typing class Mr Tillier pomrs out things to remember Jomes Lambert Carter Lohr diehard Martix Eugene Melchi Joe Miller i ACULTY Sue Owen Richard Poor Arland Reii ihon I Mory Ri si nan Doris Souerwem Dovid Smith Derh Srillwell Robert Srookey endall clears the clutter off his as a photographer snaps his Robert Storey Gerold Tilker George Tncolas LaVerne Tsiguloff Teachers Deserve Some Respect Too Do teachers ever get any respect? They ' re always thought of being mean, never going one weekend without giving homework, and always giving too much of it. s there a so-called " nice " teacher that even exists? Most students say they ' ve never had a " nice " teacher, making an ex- ception of their kindergarten teacher who always let them play, who brought them Kool-Aid and cookies every day at snack time. Does a teacher really have to be nice before you can like that class? Isn ' t what you learn more important than whether the teacher is nice or not? FACULTY — 105 Jim Welborn Shelley Wellington Nick Werling Tim Williams Dan Wilson Ruth Whitmer Diane Van Slyke Terry Vaughn Cafeteria worker Eilene Schiffli prepares lunch for the students at EHS. 106 — FACULTY Cooks, Custodians lare for Trojans (roken and dirty windows, lack of heat, ilty chairs or desks, and absence of hand els and toilet paper in the restroom ild all exist at Elmhurst if we were lout custodians. vlso helping out are the ladies in the teria, satisfying the students ' appetite l pizza, ham and cheese sandwiches, :et rolls or any of the other items sold in cafeteria. CAFETERIA WORKERS — From left to right LaDonno Honks, Carol Alex- ander. Eiline Schiffli, Sharon Miller, Freda Ankenbruck, Millie Forris, Bar- bara Hensch Front Delores Shulrz, Dorothy Hensinger, Dullo Schlaudraff CUSTODIAL STAFF — From left to right Morr Maldeney, Walt Holloway, Doug Srellhorn. Carmen Greenwood, Richard Drown. Tom Kundred. Steve Shiriav FACULTY — 107 Some students might say they are the heart of the school, and in a way, maybe they are. A large number of E.H.S. ' s students are involved in the sports program. And practically all others are avid spectators. The athletic program offered th students many advantages besides tr physical ones. It taught student: discipline, commitment, responsibility, and showed them what teamwork was about, which proved to be a valuable experience. 108 — SPORTS Sports It is important to remember all the hard work and time the athletes gave in representing their school. They were the ones who suffered through long, hard practices and played their hearts out, even when defeat was inevitable. They also allowed the whole school to take pride in their victories. Whether or not they had winning seasons, they were all winners. They had become confident young adults who took pride in themselves and their ability. SPORTS — 109 Bottom row: Dove Plotr, Gory Mix. Chris Alexonder, Ronnie Belcher, Williom Pope, Shown Roberts. Fran- cisco Lozono, Anrhony Dunbar, Brad Reed, Kevin Knighr, Chris Marks, Jerry Andrews, Mike Rosales. Second row: Jimmy Hardrix, Chris Campbell, Stacy Peose, Ted Holl, Brian Scott, Charles Whirfield. Cooch Boles, Coach Stubbs, Cooch McLaughlin, Coach Fry, Mitch Soylor, Steve Davis. Nelson Jordan, Jeff Randolph. Third row: Pom Schoch. Mork Toylor, Brion Walker, Dove Nelson, Eornie Wash, Alonzo Drennon, Joe Thomas. Richord Jor- dan, Brion Reed, Bruce Zelt, Brian Barker, Brian Fisher, Russell Lin- nemeier, Cooch Smith. Marie Scott. Fourth row: Andy Birch, Eric Nelson, Gary Cramer, Mart White, Jose Montolvo, Mott Clauss, Robert Weaver. Fifth row: Ronnie King, Robert Stevens, Sheldon Dunbor, Andy Richards, Dan Trenary, Jim Spice, Lavon Walker, Ron Davis. Chris Leach, Brad Firrie. Chris Walker. Reggie Phillips, Colin Keeney. Putting the Past Behind, Football Team Looks Ahead With a rough schedule against top schools ranked in UPI and AP polls, the varsity football team was unsuccessful in achieving a win. But the team did achieve determination, pride and the strength of a winning team. Coach Tom Smith commented, " We have some good strong young men, who took some physical abuse but consistently came out to play a good defense. " We will have to make a fresh start next year and look back at last year ' s mistakes, making examples of them, then taking them and adding them to next year ' s strengths enabling us to set goals and achieve them for next year ' s season, " he concluded. Prospects for next year look bright with returning upperclassmen and incoming freshmen. Junior Ed Dixon shows poise running for rhe goal line. Trying ro elude rhe Dwenger defenders is senior Teddy Hall Praaice makes perfecr along concenrrarion and prepararion FOOTBALL — 111 Charles Coots, sophomore, keeps in step, literally, with his competitors The team ' s top runner, junior Diono Evererte, maintains her stride Bottom row: Chris Metzger, Tony Webster, Dove Minnick, Brian Red- ding, Second tow: Charles Lill, Joel Vorndron, Greg Durnell, John Schmirr. Thitd row: Jason Reiling, Frank Webster, Dob Ringer, Derek Code, Brian Garwood, Cooch Kam- meyer, Dean Barrett, Paul Fower- bough. Tom Srinson. John Quake, Immanuel Miller 112 — CROSS COUNTRY Girls Finalists at State Meet With the girls ' eleventh-place finish at state and Tom Stinson ' s twenty-seventh place in regionals, the EHS cross-country teams proved they are a force to be con- tended with. " We set high goals and accomplished them. We ' ve proven that EHS has a com- petitive cross-country team, and we will carry this success into next year ' s season, " stated girls ' coach Ken Eytcheson. Both cross-country teams feel good about next year ' s season. Coach Charles Kam- meyer said that the method of training will be slightly different but the team has good things to build on. Important returnees for the boys next year include juniors John Quake and Im- manuel Miller. For the girls, junior Diana Everette and sophomore Alma Ojeda are primary runners for next year. In the boys ' sectional Elmhurst finished sixth, missing a higher rank by just six points (top five advance.) Tom Stinson ' s ninth place in sectionals enabled him to compete in regionals, where he placed twenty-seventh. In the girls ' sectional EHS placed third, earning them a chance in regionals. In regionals Elmhurst placed third, four points behind first place Snider who had 114. In state the team not only placed but beat the SAC champs, Snider. This ended the season with a record of 12-4 in dual meets. ' 84 was the girls ' first appearance at state, but boasted Coach Eytcheson, " I feel we can make an appearance once more at state. " Bottom row- Almo Ojeda, Liso Gor- ron. Tyro Richardson Second row Barb Krieg, Michelle Grimes. Third row: Coach Eyrcheson, Berh Bohnke, Parry Frazier, Don Boussum, Alice Harris. Parry Welch, Diana Evererte, Somanrha Jones Senior Tom Srmson, EHS s only por- ricipanr in the boys ' s regional, endeavors ro sray aheod of his opponenrs Tyro Richardson, sophomore, strives for vicrory as she nears her desrino- rion, the finish line CROSS COUNTRY — 110 Junior Holly Scheiber shows her set- ting obility os senior Julie Kocks gets into position for her spike. Sophomore Krisrie Kennedy jumps high to spike the boll os seniors Julie Kocks and Lisa Krotzert position for the returning boll FRESHMEN — Bottom tow: Louro Hinton, Stephanie Hon, Cindy Crowder, Second tow: Mio Srobelli, Tommy Tonkel, Becky Jehl, Michelle Mowon Top tow: Cooch Lee - VOLLEYBALL MWTY — Donom row Renee Lin- Krotzert Top row Cooch Fox. Tracy ?meier. Holly Scheiber, Stephanie Kennedy, Julie Kocks. Krlslle Ken- amer Second row; Lisa Morrin, nedy. Michelle Cose, Cooch Lee m Mazzola. Chrlssy Kocks, Lisa EHS Volleyball Team Ends Season 10-13 Ending the volleyball season with a 10-13 record, Coach Deb Fox commented how ex- perienced the underclassmen were. " Weaknesses were at the net due to the ack of height our team had, " stressed coach Fox. " But the one strong point that really helped was our defense, " she continued. Since sophomore Kristie Kennedy stayed in good condition she had the honor of being named an SAC player this year. " Overall, we need improvement for the ' 85 school year, " she concluded. RESEPWE5 — Donom row Tonzo Im- hoff. Deth Almond, Kitty Follond, Kelly Dohmon. Second row: Missy Scheiber, Kim Mozzola, Angle Knappenberger Top row Michelle Cose, Kim Smith, Angie Skaggs, Cooch Lee VOLLEYBALL— 115 Donom row: Jim Heiges Second row Tom Travis, Chris Bishop, Chris Lehmon, Jeff Fox. Rob Ewing, Mart Herbst Third row: Eric Renkenberger. Brian Bucher, Stuart Williams, Andy Kennedy, Brian Ken- nedy, Ed Hyde, Coach John Beal Fourth row: Joson Corpenter, Mart Miller Execuring his backhand, senior An- dy Kennedy tries to put away his opponent. Showing good follow through on his serve is junior Eric Renkenberger A a Tennis Team Led by Seniors r " This was our best year ever; we set high goals and accomplished them. The record may not show the marked improvement, but we had a successful season. Next year will be our rebuilding year. We ' re going to have to start with juniors, sophomores and incom- ing freshmen, " explained tennis coach John Beal. In the SAC they lost a few important mat- ches that would have made a big difference in the standings. The overall record for the varsity team was 12-5. Next year will be a rough year for the Tro- jan tennis team, losing their number two singles player Andy Kennedy. They will also lose both doubles teams consisting of seniors Stuart Williams, Matt Miller, Chris Bishop and Brian Bucher. Returning from the varsi- ty team are juniors Eric Renkenberger and Brian Kennedy. The reserve team, led by junior Jeff Fox, also had a great year with a final record of 11-3. 5enior Chris Bishop anricipores o chance ro return o serve. DOY5 ' TENNIS — 117 FRESHMEN — Bottom row. Reggie Philips. Jeff Shimer, Mark Gloss. Jeff Randolph, Nelson Jordan, Leon Holley Top row: Coach Boles. Ramiro Rodriguez, Anrhony Gooden. Rob Filchok. Chris Spinner, Andy Richards. Scon Juergens, Matt Dirig Ourjumpmg his opponent and hop- ing for o successful shot is senior Brian Scott. RESERVE — Bottom row Roberr Stephens, Sheldon Dunbar, John Green. LaShun Rogers. Top row: Mart Clauss, Rex Carroll, Chorles Coats, Bernard Williams, Prince Poge, Doug Louden. Brent Scott. Cooch Gooden w r , -— Keeping his eye on his defensive man is junior Greg Rice. BASKETBALL Basketball Team Gains Identity Even though the Trojan basketball players had an unsuccessful season they did not lack a good attitude toward losing. There were 1 1 players this season that dressed, 10 of which will be returning next year. The exception is graduating senior John Graham. Due to the lack of experience and some injuries, the team suffered a 2-18 record, but by becoming stronger in character the team gained identity and is looking forward to next year. Concenrroring on his follow-through is Junior Todd Louden VARSITY — Bottom tow Ken Jones. Cooch Doles, Cooch Wilson, Cooch Lee, Cooch Gooden, Drion Scon Top row: Mart Clouss. Todd Louden, John Groham, Anthony Dunbor, Doug Louden. Rex Carroll, Brent 5cott. Greg Rice Reaching ond striving for his perfection is junior Anthony Dunbor BOYS BASKETBALL — 119 Dovid Downey thinks over his plon of ocrion, os he woits for his march ro begin Cooch Welborn shouts words of en- courogemenr ond insrrucrion ro one of his wresrlers. Oliver Richmond, senior, walks owoy from o victory ot semi-stote on his woy to the state championship. " WRESTLING Wrestling Team Builds Tradition The wrestling team again this year boasted a sectional title as well as a state champion, Oliver Richmond. Not only did the team equal accomplishments of last year, but they went farther by taking regionals also. The Trojans then sent four wrestlers to semi-state: Oliver Richmond, Alonzo Dren- non, Craig Sherbondy, and Jerome Adkins. Oliver was the only one to make it to state. He then went on to win his second state wrestling title, an accomplishment of which no one else in the city can boast. With the past season ' s attainments the team has fashioned a tradition in Elmhurst wrestling that hopefully will be continued in years to come. uunom row: Carlos Davis, Freddie Holmes, Drenr Shei bandy, Chris Lehman, Jerry Andrews. William Pope Dean Onion Second row: Tom Krouse. John Kinzer Shawn Roberts, Coach 5mirh, Ken McCartney Stephen Early, Eugene Estep Third row: Shawn Rose Keith Foreman, Brian Darker, Dovid Downey, Jason Dohannon, Russell Linnemeier, WRESTLING — 121 Lisa Smith, senior, holds o perfect pose on the beam trying to odd to her all-around score Gymnastics Equals Injuries The story of this gymnastics season has to be injuries. At any time this season, students could see a member of the team wobbling down the hall on crutches. The gymnasts finished the season with a record of 10-2 and placed second in the SAC. The team swept its sectional when freshman Laura Hinton placed first all- around taking first in every event. Adding to the EHS victory was sophomore Carrie Miller, who placed second all-around. Senior Lisa Smith placed fourth. The lack of uninjured team members kept Elmhurst from competing at regionals as a team, partly due to Lisa Smith ' s knee injury in sectionals. Laura Hinton and Carrie Miller competed individually but didn ' t make it to state. Despite injuries three Trojan tumblers were named to the AU-SAC team; junior Kris Lewis, sophomore Carrie Miller, and freshman Laura Hinton. Senior Lisa Smith received honorable mention. But through the year the spirit of the team shone through. Something Coach Ron Long said earlier in the season became even truer at the end of the year, " We ' re not the kind of team to give up. " • A Kris Lewis, junior, shows on the Freshmon Louro Hinton concen- uneven bars why she was trates through o bor routine that undefeated in dual meets helped her win a sectional all- around title GYMNASTICS — Sophomore Carrie Miller pauses before continuing her routine on the balance beam Bottom row Jenny Gridler, Cooch Robin Stellhorn. Lynette Smith Coach Ron Long, Kris Lewis. Second row Tyra Richardson, Carrie Miller, Liso Smith Third row Lori Hitzeman, Laura Hinton, Beth Almond. Datbie Leoch. GYMNASTICS — 123 Chris Delony, senior, wotches her pass 10 o reammare soil Through rhe Give me rhor boll! Somonrho Jones, senior, goes up for o rebound Sophomore Krisrie Kennedy jur for rhe boll in an efforr ro pur her ream oheod. GIRLS ' BASK I Team on Borderline As Coach Julia Hollingsworth said at a school pep session, the girls ' basketball team had a borderline season. With close, heart- breaking games against tough teams, the girls finished the season with a record of 6-9. The team started out with an impressive 4-1 record, the loss being to the future regional champions, Heritage. The season then produced many tough teams and several losses for the lady hoopsters. The team benefited from players such as Samantha Jones who was All-SAC again in " 85. " It was an enjoyable season but it was very up and down, " said Coach Hollingsworth. " We played well against the good teams. We lost close games to Heritage, Snider, Dwenger and Northrop. " Cooch Hollingsworth odvlses her ream on rhe finer points of basket- ball strategy Bottom row: Jackie Walker, Tonyo Scruggs, Missy Scheiber, Michelle Mowan, Amphone Kounbandirh Jodi Pilson, Melanie Drown, Theresa Dorchelr Second row Londa Walker. Michelle Grimes. Kelley Dahman, Stephanie Hart. Monika Rife. Chris Delaney. Alma Ojedo, Dormda Garza, Sonja Wallace, Coach Hollingsworth Third row: Coach Stubbs. Tammy Tonkel, Chrissy Kocks. Michelle Cose, Kristie Kennedy, Julie Kocks, Samantha Jones, Renee Linnemeier, Coach Fox GIRLS ' BASKETBALL— 125 Track is always one for rhe dramoric os shown here by a close finish by Earnie Wash Dorrom row: Ernie Porter, Eddie Dix- on, Dove Minnick, Teddy Hall, Richard Ramos, Oliver Richmond Second row: Trocey Underwood, Charles Lill, Immanuel Miller, Brad Firrie, Dan Trenary, Curf Vizino, Russell Linnemeier, Dovid Downey Third row: LaShun Rogers, Mark King, Kevin Scott, Derek Code, Cooch Gooden. Cooch Kammeyer, Coach Fry, Tom Srinson, Kenny Richards. Joel Vorndron, Charles Whitfield Fourth row: Tony Goodin, Ken Jones, Charles Coats, Jomes Johnson, Russell Johnson, John Quake. Robert Ringer, Earnie Wash Senior Teddy Hall gives it his all as he rounds the curves. ■ TRACK Tracksters Advance The boys ' track team has had one of its better years, shown by the number of run- ners advancing to regionals and then to state. Tracksters that advanced to regionals were seniors Teddy Hall, Oliver Richmond, Earnie Wash, Charles Whitfield; juniors John Quake, and Ken Jones (as an alter- nate) and freshman Richard Ramos. Elmhurst did well placing eighth and sending Teddy Hall and Oliver Richmond and the relay team to state. To add to the season were other runners like Charles Coats who qualified for All-SAC. Next year ' s team should also do well with the strong returning sophomore squad. Senior Earnie Wash spies the end as he nears the finish line. Charles Whitfield, senior, flies over the hurdles in an effort to win the race BOYS ' TRACK — 127 Girls ' Track Breaks Records Alice Harris gets ready to run as sophomore Berry Webb thinks over the meet Senior Samanrha Jones shows signs of exhaustion as she crosses the finish line Sophomore Zaneta Totum passes the baton to freshman Mia Stabelli Girls ' track this year has been breaking records left and right. No wonder with the talent being shown that added up to the best girls ' track record in EHS history. A powerhouse of the team this year was Zaneta Tatum, who broke records in the 300 and 100 hurdles (one of them her own). But who can forget the senior talent shown this year by LaWanda Bowen, Alice Harris, and Samantha Jones. Then there were junior Diana Everette and freshman Kelley Dahman in the 800-meters, the two of them both often finishing in the front. The relay team, though, is the one that can ' t be missed. Taking a second place in regionals, the team then qualified for state, as did Alice Harris who placed fourth in the 200-yard dash. The team looks bright for next year too, with experienced runners returning and only losing three to graduation. GIRLS ' TRACK Kelley Dohmon. freshmon, is given some odvice from experienced junior Dione Evererre Dotiom low: Kim Scroghom, Dorbie Leoch, Coach Eyfcheson, Cooch Dowling, Melody Schmitt. Dobbi Penn. Liso Gorton, Lisa Corbai Se- cond row: Twilo Fowler. Renee Lin- nemeier, Alice Horris. Zonero Torum, Dorindo Gorzo, Diono Evererre . Amy Freygong. Theresa Nlerman. Julie McCormick. Michelle Grimes, Florida Maxwell. 5rephanie Krewson Third row: Dawn Lozono, LaWanda Dowen, Liso Mercer. Parrl Dovls, Tyro Richardson, Samanrho Jones, Korhy Kidd Fourth row: Pat- ty Welch, Kelley Dohmon, Detty Webb Finishing up the last leg of the relay is senior Samanrha Jones, crossing the finish line. RACK— 129 Inexperience Hurts Girls ' Tennis Team This year ' s girls ' tennis team consisted of a younger group work- ing hard toward goals and higher expectations. Inexperience was a major factor for the lady Trojans. Number one singles, senior Laura Bower, was the veteran on the team. She led an inexperienced varsity team to a record of 4-11. Coach Beal notes the team ' s youthfulness will contribute to their success in the future. " We have a younger team who have never played competitive tennis before. Most of them are returning for next year ' s season with experience. " The girls may have lacked a winning season, but they maintained a winning spirit, determination, and willingness to learn. Reaching and stepping to moke her backhand a success is junior Melissa Lehman. Showing concentration on her forehand follow through is junior Riley Greider. • GIRLS ' TENNIS Bottom tow Melissa Lehman, Jen- ny Kruse. Cindy Kump, and Cindy Neal Second tow: Laura Dower Amphone Kounbandith, Denise Harr, Vicki Dower, and Shelly Draden. Thitd tow Krisrie Kennedy, Angie Kirby, Tracey Kennedy, Coach Deal, Riley Grelder, and Jen- nifer Wynn m g|: I i Taking o momenr ro rest before her next gome is senior Lauro Dower GIRLS TENNIS — 131 Golf Looks to Future The boys ' golf team didn ' t do as well as they might, according to coach Nick Werl- ing. The team finished the regular season with a record of 4-10. The girls ' golf team showed marked im- provement this year, only their second year in competition, according to coach Carter Lohr. The team featured Kathleen Heiney who placed seventeenth in sectionals. With strong underclass involvement on both teams, the future seasons look brighter. Although golf is not a spectator sport, the teams deserve credit and support for grow- ing seasons this year and hopefully good seasons to come. First row: George Porker. Mart Folk, Rob Porker. Rick Stanley. Se- cond row: Kurr Kerfoot, Steve Morel. Morr Till, Joe Whitmer, Joson Reiling, Cooch Werling. GOLF Freshman Lorle Richardson watches rhe ball Intently as she holds the flag for a teammate After a good drive (above), senior Chris Delaney walks across the course with a smile (left) GOLF — 133 With perfect form sophomore Doug Louden Throws the boll to home Cooch Derbyshire sronds attentively bose while junior Andy Londrigon while worching his ployers. owoirs further ocrlon. Regional Champs! The Elmhurst baseball team not only walked away with the Sectional title this year, but they also won Regionals! This was the first Regional championship that EHS has won in 11 years. Unfortunately, the Tro- jans lost in their first game at Semi-state. 1984-85 was a very successful year for the Trojans. Although they didn ' t start out with much luck, they finished the season under full steam. " Our most valuable lesson was the loss to Northrop, where the score was 11-1, " commented Coach Bill Derbyshire. EHS will be losing some of its players this year. Among these are seniors Glenn Mc- Coart, Daren Drudy, Jim Waslawski, Ed Hyde, and Brian Bucher. But next year they will have a young team to work with, which they will benefit from later on in the season. JL JLd| MM Senior Poul Fowerbaugh takes a few practice swings before enreting rhe barrer ' s box. Stepping into position and prepar- ing himself for rhe pitch is senior Glenn McCoarf. Dorrom row: Jesse Farias. Raul Rodriguez. Alejandro Rodriguez, Nelson Jordan Second row: Glenn McCoart, Daren Drudy, Glenn Baker. Greg Rice. Ed Hyde. Drian Ducher. Third row: Orion Redding, Jim Spice. Coach Tilker, Coach Der- byshire, Coach Marden. Andy Lan- drigan. Kip 5ims Fourth row Paul Fowerbaugh, Doug Snow, Jim Waslawski. Doug Louden. Todd Louden, Eric Renkenberger. Y.I I BASEBALL — 135 Lisa Krotzen, senior, mokes it to se- cond with eose. Bottom tow: Stocie Longe, Kim Boll- inger, Chris Deloney, Lisa Martin, Jill Worrel. Second tow: Coach Holl- ingsworth, Sally Hart, Heather Eckerr, Jodi Worrel, Chris Foreman, Carol Butler, and Lisa Kratzert. . £ ifcJS ■ c. m Freshmcfn Heather EckerT concen- troteS n ,getring oroano ne poses. . Jr. JT - — ' Mi .f : i Pi, 7- ft. ,J»H £-lp Softball Season A Big Success ! With a final record of 4 and 8, the girls ' softball team had an encouraging season for the first time ever as a club. " Yes, it will probably be a varsity sport next year with teams at other Fort Wayne schools, " commented Coach Hollingsworth. Junior Carol Butler with the highest batting average, seniors Chris Delaney and Lisa Kratzert, freshmen Heather Eckert and Kris Foreman were this year ' s most valuable players. " We need better pitching, but there are no fast-pitching girls ' leagues in Fort Wayne to get that experience. The big- gest help next year will be the one year of experience that we ' ve had, " stated Coach Hollingsworth. This year ' s players were very enthusiastic and are looking forward to next season. 136 — GIRLS ' SOFTBALL Receiving the signal, winding up, and finally pitching the boll is junior Coral Butler. Pariently waiting in third base box Coach Hollingsworth prepares to give a signal. J GIRLS SOFTBALL — 137 The numerous activities at Elmhurst gave all students a chance to get involved. There was everything from American Field Services to Stu- dent Council. E.H.S. offered something for everyone. All you had to do was choose. The selection provided was more than adequate. If you didn ' t want to be a cheerleader, you could be a Mat Maid. Or if you weren ' t interested in DECA or COE you could always join the Afro-American Club. Then again you could always be a Diamond Devil. XX XXX HIES Activities E.H.S. ' s activities helped students to gain confidence, make friends, and have a chance to do something for their school. Many of the clubs and organizations provided valuable ser- vices to Elmhurst. They also helped to individualize students. The students involved in all these programs learned a lot from them. The most important lesson was that of commitment and responsibility. Both of these are important for growing up. As you can see, activities aren ' t just " something to do. " ACTIVITIES — 139 A Lot of Hard Work, But Worth the Effort! No one really expected it to be that dif- ficult! I mean really, from the looks of it, every time you walk by the pub ' room it looks like there is nothing going on. (Except an occasional burst of energy amidst the background din of the radio and various assorted shouts!) Surprisingly enough, a lot of work gets done in that unconservative environment. A lot gets taken home too, for that matter, to be done at all hours of the night. A yearbook takes a great deal of work, but it is worth it for the final product. Nothing shows more of what a school is really about! All things aside (all things being missed deadlines, lost pictures, and other major catastrophes that cause nervous breakdowns!), this year ' s Anlibrum staff did a lot of hard work and can take pride in a job well done. Junior Emily Porro tries to untongle o siting of Christmas lights to decorate the tree in the courtyard Sophomore Lisa Stein reads copy fot the yearbook, even on Nerd day! Juniors Jeff Rinard and Sharon Marine listen to Jesse Farias, junior tell them about what he did the previous weekend. - ANLIBRUM ANLIDRUM STAFF — First row Renee Donohoom, Emily Porro. Dione Lee, Jennie Kohrman. Se- cond row Lon Sipe, Kim Spore, Liso Siein. Kim Smith, Jodi Worrel, Jill Worrel Third row: Detsy Sherwood, Wendy Former, Chris Hurley, Jesse Forios, Jesse Myers, Shoron Marine ■ Sophomore Kim Smith works with o rough draft before doing her final copy ANLIDRUM — 141 ADVANCE STAFF First row: Kim Spore, Kim Bouch, Lisa Stein, Rhon- da Reynolds, Lisa Krotzert, Lena Willioms. Second row Wendy Former, Morlene Fremion, Chris Hurley, Jesse Forios. Jesse Myers Third row. Poul Fowerbough, Frank Webster, Seniors Morlene Fremion, Kim Lehman, and Lena Williams rake rime our ro smile for o picture. Well, not everyone ' s perfect! Even the best newspapers don ' t always do work ahead of time. There have to be several other publications like ours. " In what way? " you ask. Well someone else ' s staff probably races around doing things at the last minute just like ours does. This wasn ' t always the case in the EHS publications room, although it often looked that way. The Advance provided a source of information as well as entertainment. And without the dedicated staff members tring thei r hardest, it wouldn ' t have been done. Co-ediror-in-chief Rhonda Reynolds looks up in frusrration when a phorogropher disturbs her work at the light toble. ADVANCE ADVANCE — 143 Student Council vice-president Mott Dremon hongs o rother emocioted Ttojon from the ceiling for the Hollo- ween donee. • te — STUDENT COUNCIL Student Council ptesldent Lon Troutnet goes over new business ot o council meeting STUDENT COUNCIL — (left to right) First row Kothleen Heiney, Jenny Kruse, Angle Skoggs, Lori Troutner, Mart Dremon, Jenny Leeper, Kris Lewis. Second row: Kirty Follond, Lisa M Smirh, Dorcey Johnson, Denise Hort. Debbie Elston. Third row Chris Fair, Joe Webster, Ed Hyde, Shoron Marine. Amy Dixby, Judy Honig Fourth row Tommy Travis, Angie Dinovo, Chris Metzger, Jennifer Smith, Cecki Cotbot, Kim Kratzert, Jennie Clements Hyde puts a finishincj nee decorotioi}.. ; Council Mokes 1984-85 A Success Who says they never do anything? Say that to someone on Stu- dent Council and you ' ll either get a long resume of their contribu- tions or, more likely, a black eye. Elmhurst ' s Student Council is the heart of many functions at EHS. For instance, along with the usual Homecoming, Miss Virginia, and Morp, they also sponsored the Japanese students, hosted a St. Patrick ' s Day dance, and the list goes on. With the help of several dedicated representatives, president Lori Troutner, vice-president Matt Breman, and secretary-treasurer Angie Skaggs made the 1984-85 school year a successful one for the Student Council. EHS doesn ' t know what they ' ve really got. STUDENT COUNCIL — 145 The Joponese students woit to shore their culture wirh EH5 students at the pep session held in their honor. Kimiko Sundo bows os she is in- troduced or o reception held by the Student Council ond AFS Masomi Umedo is one ot the Japanese students demonstrating a traditional Japanese dance Japanese Students Teach and Learn Eight students and two teachers came to Elmhurst High School from Takaoka Kogei High School, our sister school. This is the second year the student council has spon- sored such an event, and once again it was a great success. They arrived in Fort Wayne on Friday, March 1, and left town Sunday, March 17. Those two weeks were filled with many new experiences for the Japanese students. The eight students, along with Mr.Yasoda and Mrs. Mabuchi, got a chance to see what an American high school was like and how its students acted. This cultural experience proved beneficial for Elmhurst ' s students also. The Japanese taught us of their culture and their ways, which proved to be a lot of fun. In June, Elmhurst sent a group of students to Takaoka Kogei. Mr. Horstmeyer introduces a student to Mr. Yasodo JAPANESE STUDENTS — 147 RESERVE CHEERLEADERS — Bottom row: Mario Prewitt Raquel Murua. Middle tow: Nancy Sutack, Julie Mc- Cormick Tina Hicks Top tow: Jackie Pomdexter is cheers orv fhe EH5 osketball team ar Huntington North High School. mmMi VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — Left to tight Kim Scroghom, Liso M Smith, Stocey Dowdell, Come Miller, Jenny Clements Not shown Kris Lewis. The cheerleaders show their en- thusiasm and support for the team as Todd Louden Is introduced ot the beginning of a game Clement s exploit Miller, TM " jir Stocey Pep sessions may have been outlawed, but cheerleading wasn ' t, and the EHS cheerleaders ' spirit still shone through. They could still be seen at games, and also at the few pep sessions held by banking time. There was a lot of work involved in polishing their routines. They had numerous meetings, practices, and cheerleading camps in preparation for their perfor- mances. But enthusiasm and determination prevailed, and the hours devoted to this ac- tivity paid off. The 1984-85 season featured co-captains, positions which were held by senior Lisa M. Smith and junior Kris Lewis. Led by them, the cheerleaders captured the spirit of Elmhurst perfectly. CHEERLEADERS — 149 Growing Success The Afro-American Club is growing at a fantastic rate. So much so that they have two pages in the yearbook this year! Their amazing increase in popularity is due to this year ' s president, Natasha Page. Natasha has worked hard to make Afro- American Club a success. And all her hard work has paid off. There was a considerably greater number of people involved in Afro- American Club. Mrs. Delores Banks, the club ' s advisor, feels that it is building up to once again be one of EHS ' s biggest clubs. A group of faculty members and students listen intently during o meeting. President Natasha Page explains a new project to the Afro-American Club Junior Sracey Dowdell pours a drink for junior Jackie Poindexter while other students help themselves to refreshments. tv AFRO-AMERICAN CLUB — Dock Karen Dowdell, Kothy Kidd, Trino Dowdell. Renea Washington Front Dioandra Smith. Natasha Page, Jackie Poindexter. AFRO-AMERICAN CLUB OFFICERS — president Natasha Page, vice- ptesident Vondo Benson, sectetary-treasuter Stacey Dowdell, and social chairman Jovan Booket AFRO-AMERICAN CLUB — 151 A Lot to Teoch Us AFS, American Field Service, offers students a chance to learn about other cultures and customs and it offers them a chance to teach someone else about their way of life. The interaction of students from different countries proved a valuable experience. 1984-85 was a very successful year for AFS. They sponsored several activities and projects such as " Santa " grams. Even though none of EHS ' s exchange students were a part of the AFS exchange, they still had a lot to teach us and a lot to learn about American life. Juniors Judy Honig and Liz Yerskey show that nor oil AFS gatherings are work only. AFS MEMBERS — Front: Chris Foir, I aurent Campion. Lisa Stein. Lo Orion Adams. Dock: Cindy K Melonie Judy Honig. " Mrs Delores Banks congratulates French exchange student Laurent Campion at his graduation. President Judy Honig speaks at o reception while adviser Delores Banks looks on. AFS — 153 DECA MEMBERS — Dorrom to top Chris Culberrson, Mark Hursell, Tom- my Hollins. Lowondo Dower , Joyce Lloyd, Vondo Benson. Karen Brezerre. Dione Lee, Alice Jordan, Nozrudeen Abdool, ond Chris Storn DECA OFFICERS — Top to bottom President, Diane Lee; Vice- presidenr, Chris Sfarn; Secretary, Alice Jordan; Treasurer, Nazrudeen Abdool A Success Is 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 cheese and sausage sale, candy sale, and a fund raiser dance. 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 DECA were very successful in the business contests held for members. A few of the students advanced to contests on state level. COE presidenr Christy Weigold ad- dresses the people or rheir annual banquet. Kim Lehman and Kim Spore display their close friendship after the COE banquet — 155 ECH TEAM Junior John Dirnberger mokes o point 10 emphosize his topic Orators in the Making " You mean I have to get up and speak to all of those people? And on top of that they ' re going to judge me on how well I do? " You got it! To some, this situation could seem life threatening, but to the members of the Elmhurst Speech Team it ' s a common event. But they were once nervous too. After lots of practice and competition they learned to get over their apprehension and let their talent shine through. And shine they did! The 1984-85 Speech Team was not only very skilled, it was very successful. Members managed to capture quite a few ribbons this year. You may think it ' s easy, but remember how you feel when you have to get up in front of an audience. SPEECH TEAM — Joe Webster, Betsy Sherwood, Michelle Downing, Ido Gloser, Liso Srein, Chris Foir. Mr Storey, John Dirn- berger, Wendy Bunch, KurT Lorhomer SPEECH TEAM — 157 REDCOATS — First row: Tonya Mar- tinez, Debbie Shallenberger, Tam- my Ashcrafi. Linda Brandt, Jill Fisher. Second row: Becky Wiggin. Rachael Roach, Michelle Mowan, Twila Fowler, Chris Foir Third row: Sheilo Short. Melonie Honeline An Invaluable Service Under the guidance of Mrs. Pat Gentile, the Elmhurst Redcoats provided a needed service to EHS. Mrs. Gentile provides the students with red blazers, and in turn they provide other students, parents, teachers, and guests with courteous service. The Redcoats serve at receptions, freshman orientation, special school func- tions, and many more activities. These dedicated students put forth their best effort to help EHS and show our school off at its best to visitors. ' A couple of the Redcoats prepare to serve punch or the underclass awards reception LDCOATS A Grappler ' s Maid The Mat Maids had a lot to do this year to keep up with the Elmhurst wrestling team, who happened to be this year ' s regional champs. The Mat Maids provided many services to the wrestling team. They gave wrestlers oranges, kept score at home meets, made posters to boost spirit, and on the whole, they gave fantastic support to the team. It definitely proved more than worthwhile to have Mat Maids this year. MAT MAIDS — First row: Mrs Sher- bondy. Stephanie Krewson. Amy Freygong, Kathleen Heiney. Se- cond row: Emily Parra, Becky Cor- bet, Kelly Mix, Liz Yerskey Third row: Dorothy Moore, Lena Williams. Judy FHonig Kris Foreman Fifth row: Morie Scott AIDS — 159 School Means . . . The End of Things All emotions of a student body could hardly be piled into one book, but loking over it, one can see that the people of 1984-85 ' s yearbook staff have attempted to do just that. Catching a smile of triumph or a frown of disappointment was the major objective. Even though some of our teams weren ' t outstanding, each of us realizes how much work was put into sports and how much of this energy went unrecognized. We ' ve tried to capture the dedication of the bands, whether the band members were freshmen or hardcore veterans. They marched for hours through summer and fall in those hot uniforms. And jazz band, those crazy people who practiced ' till their fingers were dead, and then they practiced some more. If there could be a prize for the rowdiest room in the school, it would have to go to the publications room with walls shaking and people screaming so loud you couldn ' t hear yourself think and learn- ing new words every day, always testing your endurance till another deadline was over. For all those people who worked in school and outside in jobs and on projects for someone else, hopefully they will be remembered with thoughts of thanks. Well, the end of the year is here and it means something different to everyone. For the freshmen it ' s just the beginning. They know most of the ins and outs. Sophomores will transfer from being rowdy to being more " mellowed-out " juniors. For the juniors it ' s like com- ing to the crest of the hill. They ' ve come this far and those that didn ' t make it are gone. They shed their shells and spread their wings and become SENIORS. For the seniors it ' s graduation and all night parties, tears and celebrating. When you look back over these pages to see who gained or who lost it, or to see friends or look up someone ' s forgotten name or just remember, look at each picture and remember each with love. Seniors Oliver Richmond ond Ted Holl show rhot there is olwoys rime ro be wirh good friends. .• ♦ » » % 9 Seniors Skip Shock and Drion Adorns ore enjoying rhe company of their " pet penguin during lunch r END " This is it " seems the thought of Ftonk Webster os Mr Hotstmeyer ptesents him with his diploma. Seniors Brian Reed and Roberto Mitrevski demonstrate their true spirit fot the class of 1965 THE END — 161 I i A groups of srudenrs show there really is hunjpr in the classroom, os they laugh St o joke made by rhe teacher Abdool, Nazrudeen 28, 62, 154 Aboufadel, Richard 28 Adams, Brian 28, 32, 160, 152 Adkins, Jerome 76, 120 Aguilar, Nathalie 84 Ake, Carrie 28, 68 Aldridge, Renee 93 Aleshire, Linda 93, 68 Alexander, Chris 93, 110 Alidai, Andrew 93 Allen, John 93 Almond, Beth 93, 115, 123, 172 Alvey, Matt 67, 76 Anders, John 76 Anderson, Gregg 84 ANDREWS, ALICE 102 Andrews II, Jerry 93, 1 10, 121 Anspach, Christina 76 Archbold, Sherry 9, 76, 69 Arend, Jean 28, 61 Ashcraft, Tamara 93, 158 Asher, George 93 Asher, Steven 84 Ashworth, Laura 66, 67, 84 Au.lt, Traci 93 Avdul, Eva 93, 69 Backs, Jonathan 93 Bade, Stephen 84 Baker, Carl 84 Baker, Glenn 28, 66, 135 BANKS, DELORES 103, 139, 153 Barbour, Michelle 93, 68 Barker, Brian 76, 1 10, 121, 69, 68 Barnett, Mark 84 Barnhill, Shauna 76 Barrand, Dawn 76 Barrett. D«an 84. 88. 112 Barrett, ; B Ban Bate Bauch, Kim 84, 142 BEAL, JOHN 103, 131 BEAUCHOT, JUDY 102 Bebout, Kenneth 93 Becker, Gregory 66, 67, 120 Beckstedt, Joseph 93 Beckstedt, Lisa 93 Beer, James 84 Belcher, Ronnie 93, 110 Belcher, Todd 84 Belcher, Tonya 84 Benjamin, Lisa 63, 93, 148, 68 BENNETT, KATHLEEN 102, 103 Benson, Vonda 28, 139, 150, 151, 154 Benzinger, Brooke 93 Bercot, David 76 Berghoff, Jerry 93 Berkheiser, Heidi 84 Bernhart, Heather 66, 67, 84 Bernhart, Heidi 66, 67, 84 Bieber, Michael 28, 64 Birch, Andy 47, 84, 110 Birch, Jerry 76 Bishop, Chris 28, 116, 117 Bixby, Amy 76, 145 Bland, Michael 84, 68 BLESSING, ROSEL 103 Blum, Albert 76, 50 Bohannon, Jason 66, 93, 121 Bohnke, Beth 66, 84, 113 Bohnke, Bryan 63, 76, 50 BOLES, PATRICK 103, 110, 119 Boll, Juanita 73, 84 Bollenbacher, Jill 28, 66, 67, 71 Bollinger, Kim 29, 66, 136 Bonahoom, Renee 76, 141 Bonahoom, Shelly 76, 77 Boner, Christine 29 Boner, Steven 84 Bontempo, Jeffrey 93 Bontempo, Lori 29 Booker, Jovon 76, 151, 68 Booker, Rachelle 29 Booth, Jeff 10,29,31,41 Borchelt, Theresa 76, 125, 55 Borsos, Debra 29 Botas, Jonathan 76, 64 Boussum, Adora93, 113 Bouthot, Shannon 93, 65 Bowen, Lawanda, 129, 154 BOWER, ALICIA 103 Bower, Laura 29, 52, 131, 163 Bower, Vicki 84, 131 Bowers, Kris 84, 103 Bowman, Kimi 92, 93, 69 Boyer, Dennis 76 BRADBURN, ROMA JEAN 103 Brade n, Michele 93, 131 Brandt, Linda 93, 158 Braun, Hope 29 Breman, Matt 20, 76, 77, 144, 145 Brezette, Karen 154 Brezette, Susan 84 Briggs, Julie 66, 67, 85, 69 Briggs, Larry 93 Briggs, Miles 93 Briggs, Robert 29, 42, 66, 72, 68 Bright, Lonnie 85 Brock, Jeffrey 93 Brock, Tabatha 76 Brock, Wendy 93 Brosey, Andrew 85 Brosey, Nathan 29 Brown, Beth 76 Brown, Cordell 93 Brown, Melanie 93, 125 Brown, Ricky 76 Brown, Richard 98 Bucey, Jodie 93 Bucher, Brian 29, 116, 135, 165 Buchwald, Lisa 94 Bueker, Rob 66, 67, 94 Bunch, Tammy 94 Bunch, Wendy 66, 67, 76, 156, 157, 69 Burcham, Donald 76 BURNS, AL 103, 51 Butler, Carol 6, 76, 136,137 Butler, Deangela 94 BUZZARD, DON 103 Cade, Derek 29, 81, 112, 126 CAFETERIA WORKERS 107 Call, Doug 29 Campbell, Chris 67, 94, 110 Campion, Laurent 29, 152, 153 Campos, Dawn 76 Carlin, Doug 30 Carlin, Sonja 85 CARPENTER, DIANE 102, 103 Carpenter, Jason 94, 116 CARRIER, BYRON 103 Carroll, Rex 76, 118, 119 Carter, Jerry 85, 53 Case, Michelle 92, 94, 1 15, 125 Catalan, Nelson 94 Caudill, Carolyn 94 Cechvala, Roi 85 Childers, Ora 76 Christlieb, Danny 76, 64 Church, Leroy 85 Ciferri, Walter 77 Clark, Lisa 30 Clauss, Matt 85, 110, 118, 119,68 Clauss, Nathan 77, 68 Clements, Jennifer 85, 86, 145, 149 Coats, Charles 85, 1 12, 1 18, 126 Cobb, Larry 26, 30 Coleman, Dwayne 94 COLGLAZIER, WARREN 103 Cook, Todd 94 Corbat, Lisa 94, 148,51, 129 Corbat, Rebecca 77, 138, 145, 159 Cortise, Ann 30 Cortise, Blaise 85 Cramar, Holly 94 Cramer , Gary 85, 110 Cramer, Stephani 77, 81, 115, 68 INDEX Crane, Floyde 85 Crockett, Ron 77 Crowder, Catherina 85, 86 Crowder, Cynthia 94, 1 14 Culbertson, Christine 30, 154 Cummings, Leo 30 Cupp, Ronnie 77 Curtin, Jacquelin 77 CUSTODIANS 107 D Dague, Thomas 85 Dahman, Kathy 94 Dahman, Kelley 48, 74, 94, 115, 125, 129 Dansby, Kevin 77 Darnell, Daniel 85 David, Julianne 30 Davis, Carlos 94, 121,69 Davis, Gary 85 Davis, keith 94 Davis, Patricia 94, 129 Davis, Steven 30,1 10 Davis, Ron 57, 77, 110 Delaney, Chris 30, 124, 125, 136. 137, 133 Delaney, Kim 94, 148 DERBYSHIRE. WILLIAM 103. 104, 134. 135 Derrow. Connie 94 Derrow, Tammy 77 Diefenthaler, Charles 77 DiNovo, Amy 77, 68 DiNovo, Angela 94. 145 Dirig, Matt 15. 94 Dirig, Wendy 94 Dirnberger, Tina 30 Dirnberger. Jon 66, 67, 77, 157 Dixon, Eddie 77, 111, 126 Dock, Seabron 85 DOEPKE, BRIAN 66, 103, 69 Dollarhite, Karen 66, 67, 85, 68 Domer, Dora 85 Domurat, Beth 30 Domurat, Lisa 85 Dowdell, Karen 30, 151 Dowdell, Stacey 77, 139, 149, 150. 151 Dowdell, Trina 85, 151 DOWLING, SUE 56, 103, 129 Downey, Byron 85, 120, 121 Downey, David 120, 121, 126 Downing, Michelle 77, 157 Drennon, Alonzo 77, 1 10, 120 Dressier. Donald 77 Drudy, Daren 27, 30. 135 Drury, Phillip 66, 67, 77 Duly, Bill 30 Duly, Jim 85 Dumato, Jamie 77 Dunbar, Anthony 77, 108, 1 10, 1 19 Dunbar, Shelton 94, 101, 110, 118 Durnell, Greg 85, 112, 120 Durnell, Scott 30, 120 EAGER. GARY 103 Early, Stephen 67. 94, 121 Eckert, Heather 94, 136 Egbert, Danille 77 Eiter, Tina 30 Elam, Patricia 30 Elam, Randall 85 Eloph, Nancy 77 Elston, Deb 45, 77 Estep, Eugene 77, 121 Evans, Kerrie 66, 85 Everette, Diane 66, 67, 77, 1 12, 1 13, 129 Ewincj, Bennett 77 Ewing, Robert 85, 116 EYTCHESON.KEN49, 103, 113, 129 Fair,Chris85, 145, 157, 152, 158 Falk, Matthew 94, 132 Fanger, Gary 77 Fanger, Neil 85 Farias, Jesse 78, 140, 141, 134 135, 142 143 Farmer, Wendy 30, 141, 142 FAULKNER, HOLLY 103, 52 Fawley, Danielle 94 Fawley, Megan 94 Fawley, Paul 85 Feltis, Sheila 94 Filchak, Rob 92, 94, UK Firrie, Bradford 85, 110, 126 Fisher, Brian 1 10 Fisher, Jill 78, 158 Fisher, Mary 94 Fisher, Teresa 94, 68 Flores, Linda 85 Florio, James 94 Folland, Kitty 85. 115. 145 Fomby, Victoria 94 Foreman, Keith 94. 121 Foreman. Kristine 66, 67, 94, 136, 159 Fowerbaugh. Paul 30. 112, 54, 135, 142, 143 Fowler, Twila 85, 158, 129 Fowlkes, April 94 FOX, DEBBIE 56, 57, 104. 125 Fox. Jeff 78, 116 France, Gene 78 Frankewich, Diana 78 Franklin, Hollie 85 Frazier, Patricia 85, 113 Fremion, Marlene 30, 31, 54. 142 French, James 66, 67, 78. 71, 68 Freygang, Amy 66, 78. 138, 129, 159 FRY, DAVID 44. 104, 1 10, 126 Frye, Lisa 78, 65 FULTON, SANDY 102 Gaff, Jeanette 94, 68 Gaff, Michelle 30 Gaines, Catherine 30 Gambrell, Tammie 85 Gamez, Alfred 78 Gamez, Elizabeth 94, 65 Gamez, Robert 85 Garcia, Maria 85 GARRETT, RAY 104 Garwood. Richard 85, 112 Garza, Dorinda 14, 85, 125, 129 Gaskill. Mark 84 Gatton, Lisa 95, 113, 129 Gensic, Anastasia 32, 45 GENTILE, PAT 102 Gerber, Shane 78 Getz, Robert 95 Glaser, Ida 78, 157 Glass, Mark 74. 95, 118 Good, Elaine 32 GOODEN, AL 119, 126 Goodan, Anthony 95, 118, 126 Goodin, Bart 85 GOSS, DON 104 Gouge, Shannon 48, 85 Graham, John 32, 1 19 Grate, Anna 85 Green, John 85, 118 Green, Sandra 95 Greer. Ron 67 Greider, Riley 75, 78, 130 131,68 Gresham, Odetta 95. 68 Gridler. Jennifer 95, 123 Cridler, Patrick 66.67, 85, 71 Grigsby, Fernanda 78 Grimes, Michelle 86, 113, 125, Vl Groh, Stacey 78 Gudakunst, Tamera 78 Guitard, Michael 95 H HAI ' .I , ,l R IK!! IP KM Haggard, Brian 32, 51, 66 Hale, Robert 95 Hall, Teddy 5. 32, 110, 111, 160, 126 Hamblin, Brian 95 Hamblin, Vicki 86, 65 Hamilton, Brenda 86, 65 Hamilton, Donna 32, 65 Hamm, Jeffrey 32 Hamm, Tracie 95, 68 Haneline, Melanie 86, 152, 158 Hardin, Jim 78 Hardin, Thomas 95, 98 Hardrix, Jimmy 95, 1 10 Harmon, Chris 32 Harmon, Daniel 86 Harmon, Scott 32 Harris, Alice 113, 128, 129 HARRIS, ALV1N 5, 102 Harrison, Dan 10, 32. 53, 167, 68 Harrison, Tim 95, 68 Hart, Denise 78, 145, 131 Hart, Sally 3, 78. 136 Hart, Stephanie 74, 95, 114, 125 Hartman, Todd 32, 62 Harvey, Michael 95 Harz, Keith 78 Hatch, Nicole 78 Hauser, Mark 86 Seniors Laura Dower, Joel Vorn- dron. and Ed Hyde deliberate over which woy to turn their crepe paper while decorating the senior hall. Heastan, Mike 4, 32, 81 Heck, Kathy 86 Heck, Lisa 78 Heiges, James 78, 116 Heim, Darren 33 Heiney, Kathleen 60, 78, 138, 145, 159 Helire, Kevin 95 Hepler, Charles 33 Herbst, Jeff 78 Herbst, Matt 95, 116 Heredia, Bobby 95 Herndon, Rita 86 Herring, Allan 33 Hicks, Tina 14,86, 148 Hild enbrand, Robert 95 Hill, Peggy 86, 69, 68 Hinton, Laura 95, 114, 122, 123 Hiser, Karmelle 86 Hitzeman, Lori 33, 66, 123 Hofmann, Molly 95 Hogg, Robert 66, 67, 95 Holley, Leon 95, 118 HOLLINGSWORTH, JULIA 7, 104, 125, 136, 137 Hollins, Tammy 33, 154 Holmes, Frederick 79, 121 Honig, Judy 79, 139, 145, 152, 153, 159 Hood, Douglas 86, 69 Hormann, Kirk 33 Horner, Wesley 33 HORSTMEYER, RICHARD 102, 147, 161, 41 Hougendobler, Darla 79 Hougendobler, Delia 67, 79 Howald, Darlene 79, 69 Howard, Anthony 79 Howard, Reginald 33 HOYLMAN, JANE 104 Hubley, Shannon 66, 67, 86 Huffman, Dawn 95 Hughes, Cory 79 Huhn, Theresa 33 Humbert, Dennis 86 Hurley, Chris 21, 66, 79, 141, 70, 142 Hutchinson, Julie 95 Hutsell, Mark 33, 154 Huttsell,Raquel95 Hyde, Ed 33, 116, 145, 135, 163 Hyde, Michelle 95, 152 Ice, Lorie 86 Imhoff, Tanza81,86, 115 Jackson, Paul 86 Jackson, Sandra 95 Jackson, Tami 95 James, Curtis 79 Jehl, Gregg 33 Jehl, Rebecca 94, 95, 114 Jewell, Walden 33 Johnson, Bruce 86 Johnson, Darcey 33, 144, 145 Johnson, James 86, 126, 68 Johnson, Judy 79 Johnson-Harz, Lisa 34 Johnson, Marvin 86 Johnson, Russell 34, 126 Johnson, Victoria 86 Jones, Ken 79, 119, 126 Jones, Lisa 86 Jones, Samantha 34, 113, 124, 125, 128,129 Jones, Shirley 86 Jordan, Alice 7, 27, 34, 154 Jordan, Nelson 95, 110, 118, 135 Jordan, Richard 110,34 Joyner, Melissa 95 Juergens, Scott 95 Jungk, Rebekka 8, 73, 79 K Kahn, Teresa 66, 79,81 KAMMEYER, CHUCK 104, 112, 126 KAMMEYER, CONNIE 104 Keeney, Colin 110, 79 Kellaris, Stacey 34 Kelly, Ning 66, 67,79, 50 Kelso, Rodney 86 KENDALL, TIMON 9, 102, 105, 166 Kennedy, Andy 1 16, 34 Kennedy, Brian 79, 83, 116 Kennedy, Kristie 86, 114, 115, 124, 125, 130, 131 Kennedy, Tracey 3, 79, 115, 131 Kerfoot, Kurt 86, 132 Kern, Angela 79 Kidd, Kathy 87, 151. 129 Kilburn, Deanna 34 Kilburn, Michelle 87 Kile, Pamela 95 King, Mark 95, 55, 126, 65 King, Merle 87 King, Ronnie 96, 110,65 Kinzer, John 96, 121 Kirby, Angela 96, 131 Knappenberger, Angie 87, 115 Knight, Calvin 42, 96 Knight, Eric 57 Knight, Kenneth 79 Knox, Tim 31, 34 Knuth, Amy 96 Kocks, Chrissie 87, 115, 125 Kocks, Julia 115, 114, 125,34 Koehlinger, Irvin 66, 67, 96 Kohler, Christine 87 Kohrman, Jennie 87, 141 Kohrman, Mary 29, 138, 143, 144, 52, 35 Kounbandith, Phinhthon 161, 35 Kratzert, Kim 96, 145 Kratzert, Lisa 114, 115, 136, 52, 35, 142 Kreis, Leigh 96 Krewson, Stephanie 66, 87, 129, 159, 69 Krieg, Barb 113,35 Krouse, Chris 66, 67,87 Krouse, Tom 87, 121 Kruse, Jenny 87, 91, 145,131 Kump, Cynthia 96, 131, 152 Kump, Lorrianne 35, 152 Kump, Tammy 79 Ladig, Jeff 97, 68 LAKE, SANDY 104, 59 Lagrone, May 87 LAMBERT, JAMES 104 Landrigan, Andy 20, 79, 134, 135 Lange, Stacie 86, 87, 136 Lanier, Leslie 79, 69 Lanier, Lester 79, 69 Lauck, Sue 79 Lay, George 42, 51, 66, 67, 71, 35, 68 Leach. Barbie 79, 123, 129 Leach, Christopher 87. 110 Lee, Calvin 87 Lee, Cotina 35 Lee, Diana 7, 141,54, 154,35 Lee, John 45, 87 LEE, KEVIN 119 Leeper, Jennifer 9, 144, 145, 35 Lehman, Chris 87, 116, 121 Lehman, Kim 155, 35, 142 Lehman, Melissa 46, 60, 79, 130, 131 Lehman, Stephanie 87 Lehman. Roy 87 Lehner, John 60, 67,74,96 Levine, Alan 79 Lewis, Bridged? 96 Lewis, Kris 79, 122, 123. 145, 148. 14 l Lewis, Sheila 35 Lewis, Tamula 87 Lichlsinn, Rodney Lill, Charles 87, 112. 126 Linnemeier, Renee 43, 79, 115, 125, 129 Linnemeier, Russell 9b, 110, 121, 126 Little, Lisa 87 Little, Michael 96 Lloyd, Joyce 43, 154.35 Lloyd, Leslie 79 LoCastro, David 4, 80 LOHR, CARTER 75, 104 Long, Floyd 86, 66, 67 Long. Michele 35 Long, Ron 123 Lothamer, Kurt 80, 156, 157 Louden, Doug 87. 1 18. 1 19, 134, 135 Louden, Todd 80, 119, 135 Lowery. Bill 35 Lozano, Dawn 66, 80, 129 Lozano, Doanld 66. 67, 71, 35 Lozano, Francisco 1 10, 35 Lozano, Julie 9b Luther, Robin 96 Lyon, Tracey 35 M Macon. Todd 36 Magner, Kim 80 Malott, Suzanne 66, 87 Malott, Thomas 36 Manor, Jennifer 66, 67, 87 Mante. Anthony 96 Marcum, Cameron 80 Marine, Sharon 13, 54, 80, 83. 140, 141, 145.51 Marks, Chris 96, 110 Marsee. William 96 Martin, Kim 96. 68 Martin. Lisa 87. 115. 136 Martin, Mark 96 Martinez, Shelly 96 Martinez, Tonya 96, 158 Mason, Jamie 87 Mason, Kimberly 66, 67, 96 MATTIX, RICHARD 104 Maxwell, Florida 66, 67, 96, 129 Mazzola, Kim 8, 87. 115 McArdle, Tara 88 McBride, Stephanie 88, 68 McCarthy, Bridgette 36 McCartney, Kenneth 80, 121 McCoart, Glenn 36, 135 McCormick, Adam 36 McCormick, Julie 88, 148, 129 McCracken, Fred 96, 59 McCrillis, Kathleen 66, 88 McDaniels, Lora 80 McDougall, Rodney 88 McElvene, Dawn 80 McGlothlin, Reba 66, 88 McKinley, Dwight 80 McKinney, Dawn 88, 68 McKinney, Tracey 88 McMahon, Bob 88 MELCHI, EUGENE 104 Mercer, Lisa 96, 129 Messer, Janis 96 Metzger, Chris 96, 98, 1 12, 145 Michael. Robin 96 Mickelson, Greg 80 Miller. Carrie 88, 123. 149 Miller, Immanuel80, 112. 126 Mill ER, JOE 104 Miller, Julie 36, 144 Miller. Kelly 36 Miller, Kevin 80, 83, 69, 68 Miller. Lisa M 3b. 68 Miller, Matt 36, 116, 39 Miller, Shawn 9b Milton, Jamiene 88, b5 Minnick, David 88. 112, 126 Minniefield, Juanita 80 Mitchell, Jodi 9b Mitrevski, Roberto 161, 37 Mix, Gary 97. 11(1 Mix, Kelly 80, 159 Molargik, Donald 37 Mollison. Eva 88 Millison, Kleva 80 Montalvo, Jose 88, 110 Moodie, Monty 37 Moore. Dorothy 80, 159 Moore, Joan 61, 80 Moore, Norman 97 Moore, Scott 97 Moore, Sonny 97 Mora, Suzan 97 Morales, Juan 97 Morel. Steve 37, 132 Moreno, Inez 66, 67, 37 Moreno, Stella 66, 67,88 Morken, Sara 97, 68 Morris-Bland, Angela 97 Morrow, Michele 66, 88, 69 Morton, Kit 97 Moser, Denise 88 Mowan, Michelle 96, 97, 1 14, 125, 158 Moyer, Chrisie 97, 68 Moyer, James 97 Moyer, Jeff 10, 37 Moyer, Larry 73, 88 Mullins, Scott 66, 67, 80 Murphy, Lee 97 Murray, Carla 80 Murray, Kelly 97, 68 Murua, Raquel 88, 148 Murua, Frank 80 Myers, Cynthia 97, 68 Myers, Jesse 73, 80, 141, 142 Myers, Douglas 80 ■ N Neal. Cindy 97, 131 Nelson, David 80, 108, 110. 171 Nelson, Eric 88, 1 10 Nesler, Elena 37 Nesler, Joel 88 Nevers, Neal 37 Nevills, Tracy 4, 37 Newsome, Kevin 88 Nichols, Christine 80 Nierman, Theresa 80, 129 Nikolaenko, Sherri 97 Nino, Esther 97. 65 Nino, Jorge 88 Ojeda, Alma 87. 88. 113, 125 Oliver, Juanita 97 Olson, Bradley 89 Onion, Curtis 120 tier show, hH school up on sportjdoy Onion, Dean 97. 121 Ott, Nicky 97 OWEN. SUE 105 Page. Natasha 139, 150, 151, 37 Page, Prince 89, 118 Pankop, Tisha 97, 68 Parker, Angela 97, 68 Parker, George 81, 54, 132 Parker, Rob 97, 132 Parra, Belinda 97 Parra,Emily4, 13,81, 140, 141, 159 Parrot, Christina 81, 65 Pasko, Rodney 10, 11,36 Patterson, Marcus 97, 58 Patton, Deanna 81 Paul, Renee 97, 68 Payton, Andrea 81 Pease, Stacy 97, 110 Peconge, Douglas 97 Penn. Bobbi 89, 129 Penrod, Grant 89 Perez, Geralyn 61, 37 Peters. Cathy 37, 68 Peters, Christy 10, 37,68 Phifer, Kelli97 Phifer, Mary 89, 65 Phillips, Reginald 97, 110, 118 Pilson, Jodi 97, 125 Pilson, Jon 97 Piatt, David 97, 110 Poeppel, Glenn 97 Poindexter, Jacquelyn81, 148, 150. 151 POOR, RICHARD 105 Pope, William 97, 110, 121 Porter, Ernest 81, 120, 126 Powell, Dennis 97 Prewitt, Maria 89, 148, 68 Prince. Nancy 81,69, 68 Prosser, Aretha 81 Purdy, Cynthia 97 Q Quake. John 81, 112. 126 INDEX — 165 Raber, Trena 97 Ramos, Richard 89, 126 Ramsey, Dawn 37 Ramsey, Jimmy 89 Ramsey, Jody 55, 97 Ramsey, Laurie 89 Ramsey, Richard 81 Ramsey, Robert 98 Ramsey, Terry 98 Randolph, Jeff 89, 110, 118 Raskosky, Doug 67, 98 Ratliff, Darron 89 Redding, Brian 112, 135,37 Reece, Bryan 89, 36 Reed, Aretha 98 Reed, Bradley 89, 110 Reed, Bryan 17, 63, 110, 161 Reed, Todd 98 Reese, Dawn 81 Reeves, Anjonette 98, 101 Reiling, Jason 89, 112, 132 REINHARD, ARLAND 61, 105 Reinhart, Julie 5, 37 Renkenberger, Eric 81, 116, 135 Resor, Mark 89 Reynolds, Lara 14, 86, 89 Reynolds, Rhonda 5, 7, 11, 22, 37, 55 144 142 Reynolds, Stephanie 37 Rhoda, Cindy 37 Rhoda, Vicky 37 Rice, Brian 37 Rice, Greg 3, 81,118, 119, 135 Richards, Ken 126 Richards, Michael 98, 110, 118 Richards, Milyssa 3, 20, 81 Richardson, Lorie 98, 148, 133 Richardson, Tyra 89, 113, 123, 129, 69 Richmond, Oliver 37, 120, 121, 160, 126 Riddle, Reece 89 Riddle, Shane 98 Ridenour, Laura 89 Rider, Rodney 38 Rife, Monika81, 125 Rinard, Jeff 81, 140 Rinard, . Ringei, Ringei Roach, Ra. Roberts, SI Robinson, Ivory 81 Roby, Michele 66, 67, 98 Rodriguez, Ramiro 118, 135 Rodriguez, Raul 89, 135 Rogers, Karen 98, 68 Rogers, Kevin 98, 38 Rogers, Lagronia 89 Rogers, Lashun 89, 118, 126 Rogers, Madeline 98 Roop, Chris 81 Rosales, Miguel 89, 110 Rose, Shawn 98, 121 ROSMAN, MARY 105, 58, 59 Ross, Andrew 38, 39 Ross, Barry 38 Ross, Kristin 98, 101 ROWE, DUANE 102 Rowlett, Daniel 81 Roy, Robert 89 Royer, Marc 89 Rudig, Terri 98, 68 Rudolph, Mark 98 Runge, Laura 38 Rupp, Kerry 60, 66, 67, 81 Rupp, Kristen 89 Russell, James 89 Russell, Robert 89 Russell, Tammy 89 Saez, Maribel 44, 38 Sandel, Robert 38 Sanders, Ron 89 SAUERWEIN, DORIS 105 Saylor, Jimmey 81 Saylor, Maryann 89 Saylor, Mitchell 27, 38, 110 Saylor, Ray Scantlin, Kenton 89, 69 Scheiber, Holly 81, 114, 115 Scheiber, Melissa 96, 98, 115, 125 Schenkel, Laurie 81, 68 Scheppele, John 89, 120 Schmitt, John 112,38 Schmitt, Lori 38 Schmitt, Melody 98, 148, 129 Schmucker, James 56, 81, 120 Schmucker, Scott 38 Schoch, Pamela 89, 110 Schroeder, Randy 10, 66, 67, 89, 68 Scott, Brent 81, 118, 119 Scott, Brian 110, 118, 119,38 Scott, Brian N. 98 Scott, Kevin 126, 68 Scott, Marie 110,38, 159 Scott, Terry 89 Scrogham, Kim 90, 149, 129 Scruggs, Tonya 98, 125, 59 Scudder, Jerry 90 Seagly, David 90 Shallenberger, Daniel 81 Shallenberger, Deborah 48, 98, 158 Sharp, Brian 81 Sharp, Michael 38 Shaw, Geanice 81 Sheets, Leslie 98 SHERBONDY, BETTY 102, 159 Sherbondy, Brent 12, 90, 121 Sherbondy, Craig 120, 38 Sherwood, Betsy 66, 67, 90, 141, 157 Shimer, Brent 81 Shimer, Jeff 98, 118 Shock, Floyd 2, 32, 160, 38 Shoda, Cindy 81 Shopoff, Craig 63, 81 Short, Sheila 81, 158 Shutt, Andrew 38 Simmons, Yolanda 90 Sims, Diana 66, 67, 90 Sims, Kip 135 Sinclair, Lorie 81 SINKS, JOHN 102, 144 Sipe, Lori 27, 141,38 Skaggs, Angela 52, 90, 115, 145 Slate, Steven 66, 67, 98, 99 Small, Jeffrey 98 Smarsh, Kelly 90 Smith, Daniel 38 SMITH, DAVID 105 Smith, Dawn A. 90 Smith, Dawn M. 21,27, 38 Smith, Dioandra 90, 141 Smith, Jennifer 98, 145 Smith, Jim 90, 115, 141 Smith, Lisa A. 38, 66, 67 Smith, Lisa M. 26, 38, 122, 123, 145, 149 Smith, Lynette 38, 123 Smith, Monnia 98 Smith, Tammy 81 SMITH, TOM105.110, 121 Smith, Tony 90 Smithson, Cynthia 98, 68 Snow, Dawn 26, 29, 39 Snow, Doug 74, 90, 135 Sona, Ed 98 Sowers, Shellane 46, 82 Spence, Curlie 98 Spice, Alana 82, 65 Spice, James 90, 110, 135 Spillers, Jeff 98 Spillers, Patrick 82 Spinner, Chris 99, 118 Spore, Kim 39, 141, 155, 142 Sprouls, Matt 82 Stabelli, Mia 99, 114, 128,68 Staley, Carol 90 Stalf, Michelle 90 Stanley, Richard 8, 53, 90, 132 Stantz, Sandra 92, 99, 68 Stapleton, Leo 90 Stark, Clayton 82 Starn, Chris 13, 154 Staton, Brett 90 Stech, Errol 39 Stech, Ken 90 INDEX Steffen, Jon 66, 67, 90 Stein, Lisa 90, 140, 141. 157. 142, 152 Stein, Thomas 82 STELLHORN, ROBIN 123 Stephens, David 90 Stephens, Robert 82, 1 10, 1 IK Stephens, Ronald 90 Stephens, Yolanda 82 Stevens, Laura 90 Stevens, Shane 99 Stevenson, Darnell 39 Stevenson, Sandra 99 Stevenson, Shawn 99 Steward, Alice 99 Steward, Redmond 82 Stier, Jeff 99 Stinson, Travis 99 Stinson, Thomas 39, 112, 113, 126 STOOKEY. ROBERT 49, 105 Stoppenhagen, Kristine 66, 90, 69, 68 STOREY, ROBERT 105, 156, 157 Straub, Tracy 99, 58 Strole, Barb 99 STUBBS. WILLIE 8, 102, 110, 125 Sturdivant, Shelly 90 Surack, Nancy 90, 148 Sutherland, Blen 99 Sutherland, John 82 Sutton, Charles 99 Swaim, David 90 Swangim, Rochelle 82 Swangin, Renee 82 Swangin, Rhonda 39 Swann, Janice 99 Tabacoff, Christine 11,73,82 Taper, James 82 Tatum, Zaneta 90, 128, 129 Taylor, Mark 10, 47, 82 Templar, Angie 39 Thomas, Joseph 39, 43, 110, 120, 173 Thompson, Michelle 90 Tigner, Brenda 39 TILKER, GERALD 50. 104, 105, 134, 135 Till. Matt 29. 39. 132 Tinker. Patrick 90 Tomlinson. Robert 99 Tonkel, Tamara 99, 114, 125 Tracey, Cristy 39, 68 Tracey, Dennis 39 Trammel, Ronald 90 Traughber. Dawn 90 Travis, Tamara 99. 145 Travis, Thomas 82, 116 Treace, Christopher 90 Treace, Kelley 91 Trenary, Daniel 91, 110, 126 TRICOLAS, GEORGE 105 Troutner, Lori 7, 145, 40, 59 Tschannen, Greg 67, 99 TSIGULOFF, LAVERNE 61, 105 Turner, Vincent 91 u Uhrick, Thomas 91, 120 Underwood, Brent 91 Underwood, Bryant 99 Underwood, Janeen 91, 65 Underwood, Jill 82 Underwood, Tracey 91, 126 VAN SLYKE, DIANA 106 Vasquez, Ana 99 Vasquez, Ernesto 40 Vasquez, Maria 82 Vasquez, Ronda 99 Vasquez, Rosanna 82 Vasquez, Ruben 82 Vaughn, James 40 VAUGHN, TERRY 66, 67, 70, 106, 69 VAUGHN, VICKI 106 Veazey, Taura 91 Vizino, Curt 91, 126 Voelker, Gene 40 Vorndran, Joel 20, 40, 109. 1 12, 126, 163 w Wagar, Rebecca 9, 49 Wagner, Robert 66, 67, 91 WALBURN, CONNIE 75. 106 Walda, Chris 82, 120 Walker, Brian 110,40 Walker, Chris 99, 110 Walker, Jacquelin 99, 125 Walker, Kirk 82 Walker, Lavon 100, 110 Walker, Londa 125 Wallace, James 40 Wallace, Sonja 100, 125 Warren, Russell 100 Wash, Earnest 110, 126, 127, 40 Wash, Errick 91 Washington, Renea 91, 151 Waslawski, James 27, 135, 139, 40 Waters, Matt 82 Waters, Melanie 40 Watson, Lisa 100 Watson, Lizabeth 100, 65 Weaver, Robert 100, 110 Webb, Betty 91, 128, 129 Webb, Lotoqua 100 Webb, Pamela 100 Webster Tony 100, 112 Webster, Frank 112, 161, 40, 142 Webster, Joe 47, 91, 145 Weemes, Shona 100, 148, 68 Weigold, Cathy 66, 67, 100 Weigold, Christine 155, 40 Weileman, Rhonda WELBORN, JIM 106. 120 Welch, Patty 100, 113, 129 Welch, Sharon 82 Welker, Gary 100 Welker, Tammie 82 Welker, Tricia 40 WELLINGTON, SHELLEY 106 WERL1NG, NICK 106, 51, 132 Wermager, Laura 66, 91 Wermager, Scott 100 White, Cliff 82. 22, 69, 68 White, Darin 82 White, Matt 91, 110 White, Shadwaynn 100, 23, 68 White, Timothy 40 Whitesell. Michael 92, 100 Whitfield, Charles 110, 126, 127 Whitmer, Joe 100, 132 WHITMER, RUTH 106 Whittenberger, Todd 91 Wiegman, Brian 100 Wiggin, Julie 82, 68 Wiggin. Rebecca 91. 158 Williams. Bernard 66. 91. 118 Senior Don Horrison wolks bock from receiving on oword or rhe senior honors recepnon Williams, Emily 56. 66 67,9] Williams, Howie 91 Williams, Lena 28, 40, 142, 1.09 Williams, Stuart 2 ' J, 1 ll Williams, Terry A WILLIAMS, TIM 106 Willis, Courtenay LOO Willis, Eric 82 Wilson, Cassandra ' ' 1 WILSON. DAN 106, 119 Wilson, Michelle 91. 68 Wilson, Robert Wilson, Veronica 100 Wilt, Trevor 91 Wolf, Daren 62, 82 Wolf, Dennis 91 Wood, Laurie 82 Wood, Robert 100 Woods, Sharon 100 Woosley, Scott 82 Workman, Tony 67, 70, 72 Worrel, Jill 91, 136, 141 Worrel, Jodi91, 136, 141 Wright, Carol 40 Wright, Duane 44 Wright, Edward 91 Wright, Robert 40 Wyatt, Beth 82, 69 Wynn, Jennifer 100, 152 Yates, Richard 10 Ybarra, Brian 100 Ybarra, Lisa 40 Ybarra, Tracy 100 Yearwood, Sherry 100 Yerrick, Laura 91 Yerskey, Elizabeth 152, 159 Yerskey, Rick 50 Young, Chris 40 Zelt, Bruce 110,40 ZUMBRUN.ARLEEN 102 Call on the PROFESSIONALS at LINCOLN NATIONAL BANK WAYNEDALE OFFICE 5903 Bluffton Road ' n B P " V 6040 Covington Road 432-0611 J 1 S v2|S| :L Charles 9 Coiffure Creations Guys 432-2269 Park West Shopping Center 168 — ADS ROOT HELPS YOU TO REMEMBER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR ELMHURST HIGH SCHOOL ROOT PHOTOGRAPHERS • 1131 W. SHERIDAN • CHICAGO AD5 — 169 WM wmnwo m Wcufnewood A restaurant of many qualities! • Good food • Low prices • Friendly service • Luncheon specials Dinner served till midnight 8421 Bluffton Road — 747-0816 Food Cocktails FAMILY ROOM CARRY OUT INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGE Founded 1889 • Short-term programs in Secretary Accounting • Modern Equipment Facilities • Lifetime placement assistance • Lifetime refresher privileges • Financial aid counseling " IBC MEANS BUSINESS " (219)432-8702 170 — ADS 3811 Illinois Rd. Fort Wayne, Indiana 46804 PENGUIN POINT of Fort Wayne Congratulations class of ' 85 of ■ , j : I V Dove Nelson gets " high on the court ADS — 171 Concenrronng or o gymnastic meet, freshman Berh Almond hole her lucky doll TH€ CHOICE OF A NEW GENERATION. RKO Bottling of Fort Wayne, Inc. 172 — ADS KELSEY CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC DR. CHARLES L. KELSEY (219)432-7339 ARDMORE DR. KELSEY 3835 W.Jefferson Blvd. Fort Wayne, IN 46804 -■« ■■■»■ - . r- «f ■»■ ■ Chronister ' s Waynedale Pharmacy Gifts — free wrapping McJon Photo Center Competitive prescription pricing 747-4136 , 7002 Bluff ton Rd. Ft. Wayne 46809 During his advanced physical education class, senior Joe Thomas works our wirh weighrs ADS — 173 174 — CLOSING ■ ■ CLOSING — 175 In working on this yearbook, I have learned a great deal about cooperation and teamwork. For the production of a yearbook involves the hard work and ef- fort of the entire staff, including the help of several other important people. I wish to thank Mr. Richard Horstmeyer and the EHS faculty for their cooperation with our efforts and Mr. Dick Kennard for his help and advice. I am grateful to my staff for all of the time they spent in getting this book off of the ground, but I want to add a special thanks to Betsy Sherwood, Diane Lee and Jill and Jodi Worrel for doing their very best to help me make deadlines. My deepest gratitude to Mrs. Jane Hoylman, who has given me help, guidance, and support. I express my thanks to all of you, for without your con- tributions it wouldn ' t have been possible to capture the many separate identities of Elmhurst High School. Thank you all. Sincerely — Editor-in-Chief — Sharon Marine Student Life — Diane Lee Seniors — Lori Sipe Academics — Emily Parra, Jenny Kohrman Underclass Faculty — Jill Worrel, Jodi Worrel Activities — Sharon Marine Sports — Betsy Sherwood, Kim Smith Ads — Renee Bonahoom Photographers — Mike Heastan, Jesse Farias, Derek Cade, Jesse Myers, Chris Hurley, Tony Workman, Wendy Farmer Advisor — Mrs. Jane Hoylman Sharon A. Marine 176 — CLOSING


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

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

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

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

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