Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1985 volume:
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Wave of Shock...that explains it pretty well doesn't it? We
came back to school in August to find that things had
definitely changed and most agreed that the changes were
not for the good, at least where the students were con-
cemed. Over the summer the school board replaced the
former superintendent with a man by the name of William
Abel, referred to by some as Dr. Abel. Two weeks before
the first day of school word hit the streets that there had been some rear-
ranging of policies at the high school-to say that some of them were a
shock would probably be an understatement. The first and most prominent
of the board changes was the closing of the open lunch lines. This was done
to keep all students on the grounds over the lunch hour rather than allowing
them the freedom to go out. Protest to this restriction arose in November by
way of a movement known as the "Brown Bag It". This protest, which
originated during a student council meeting, was simply a boycott of the
school lunch lines that lasted about a month and at its peak brought the
number of people going through the lines down by about 420. The other
change of large consequence was the no shorts policy. This decision was
almost unbearable during the first month or so of school. There were days
when it was 98 degrees in the classrooms. Concentration on academics was
reduced to almost nothing as the sweat rolled down students' and teachers'
backs in rivers, jeans and slacks clung to sticky legs, and heads bowed onto
their desks wishing not only that the day was over, but that it had never
even begun. In those days just the mention of Dr. Abel brought shudders of
anger to the minds of many. The pop machines were also taken out and the
chasm between the board and students as well as the administration
widened. The shock didn't stop with the school board. The football and
basketball coaches Kane and Swanson, respectively, both left GHS over the
summer for positions elsewhere. They were replaced by Mr. Bill Bolinder
and Mr. Ed Sennett, who brought new styles of coaching and changed the
outlook on football and basketball at GHS. Maybe at another school that
change wouldn't have been significant but at Galesburg, where both sports
are greatly emphasized, it was an important event. To top everything else off
students were informed that their yearbooks, which up until that time had
been in their hands before finals, would not be delivered until the first week
of August. It got to the point that it seemed as if everything was changing,
and just when you thought that nothing else could change, it did. For these
reasons, among others, this book has been enthemed A Wave of Shock, it
matches the way the year started Q
Cross and Jeff Roche have
of GHS that the school
expresed on the board in the
was an attempt by
in the courtyard
Q., Sfxla- Q,
Brenda Mitchell and David Rupert
together up in the stands during thc
caused by the
Lrsa Toland and Drana Krlby at half trme of parents mg e
of the season. gg
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top left: Senior museuimen Greg Johnson,
Mike Holloway Blldffcillig James, exhibit
their strength by lifting aenior Cun
above: Seniors Norma f Arredondogg Katie
Harriman, Sue,, .Heather Hblleuglf
and Laura Pratts for a picture. l L
top left: Junior Jami Isaacson takes time
out to think during a Varsity football game.
Senior Sue Carlson organizes the cheese and
sausage that the Spanish Club sold to raise
money for trips to Chicago and Mexico.
Freshman Roya Babanonry on the Foreign
Language Club trip to Chicago.
Senior Derek makes his
debut on TV during boycott of the
GHS lunch program.
Seniors Kri5fScaramella, Sue Carlson,
Sue Petersoijfiand Pat Holland take a
break frorrti their advanced biology
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n September 28, Lisa Toland looked
at the clock, it was only 8:00 a.m. and
there were so many things on her
mind she could barely concentrate on
what her first hour teacher was saying. Lisa, chairman of the Royalty
committee, had yet to make sure that the 48 roses, 9 boutiners and 1
corsage had arrived from Anderson Florist and were refrigerated until 1:15,
when they were to be paxed out and pinned on before the coronation assembly
started Most importantly she had to see to it that the 18 member court was in place
by 1:30 p.m. It would definitely be a long moming. The girl's locker room was in a
flurry at 1:15 as the 5 queen candidates and 3 attendants rushed to get ready. The room
was filled with the smell of perfume and deodorant and the sound of nervous giggling that
only could have come from girls filled with high strung excitement. When they came out of the
. locker room they saw the "men" of the court calmly standing together by the ticket office. Both
groups simply nodded at each other and went to their respective doorways to line up, the girls at the
north gym entrance, the boys at the south. Finally, the lights were dimmed, the Spot light turned on and
the music, "Almost Paradise", started. Two by two the court walked down the middle of the gymg their
paths occasionally obstructed by a photographer and his momentarily blinding flash. When all were in
place the lights were turned up as Coach Bolinder walked over to Mike Holloway, shook his hand and
whispered the name of the queen to him. Mike in tum went over and hugged Laura Thomas, who was
eventually crowned queen after she picked up the flowers she had dropped on the floor in her
excitement. Afterwards, the court posed together for pictures and, with that, the 1984 Homecoming
Royalty coronation was officially over. Q
Junior attendant Brenda Rush and her
escort Chris Mullin enter the spotlight at the
coronation amembly on September 28.
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Senior Attendants Bob Jackson and Brelldl The 1984-85 Homecoming Court: Steve Apke, Charla Chandler Chris Mullin Brenda Rush
Mitchell relax in the Oonvertablc While Wait- Perry Algren, Sally Horaney, Bob Jackson, Brenda Mitchell. Laura Thomas Mike Holloway
8 I Hgmeooming ing for the start of the parade. H Doug Dawson, Amy Glasnovich, Joe Dennis, Marta Burga, Mark Probst, Anna Burga
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smile br? HOI:0o way and
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Bmsking in the limelight, sophomore attend-
ant. Charla Chandler and her escort Steve
Aptke eros the gym floor at the Royalty
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Freshman attendant Anna Burga and her
escort Mark Probst enjoy the ride during the
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King Mike Holloway and Queen Laura
Thomas are attended by Doug Dawson, Joe
Dennis, Bob Jackson, and Perry Algren as
they ride in style during half-time of the
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' omecoming week
i 55' se 1984 was full of
that many people
could participate in. On Monday, September
24, the activities were kicked off with nerd dress
up day and big wheel races.
a different theme. Tues-
day students togas and they
took part Wednesday was
was also an
W featured the
A gathered around as
' full of school colors there was an all
school assembly where and a yelling
contest held. After school there was a the float contest,
the parade, and the much awaited game.
Participation in the activities was high due to the fact that points were awarded to
the winners of the contests. The four classes competedithroughout the week and the
winner was announced at half time of the football game. The seniors walked off with
However, the week was not all fun and games. A lot of work was put into' creating
the floats, planning the agenda, and decorating for the semi-formal dance on Saturday,
September 29, which was the event that closed
the week was a busy one, it will be
week 1984. Although
above: The exuberant
crowd know they will
and make Homecoming a
lower right: Varsity volleyballers Angie 4,
0'Conner, Scarlett A'l-learn, Jenni Dagen,
and Janice Steck bask in the glory of the
immediate right: Crown bearer Dong Tho-
mas relaxes with king candidates Bob Jack,-
son and Doug Dawson after the Royalty
assembly. Q '
the latin look, senior
Straining for the finish, junior
Annette Funkhouser rolled to a
Erst place victory for her clam in
the Big Wheel raoes.
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At the climax of Shonslllawaiian
senior W.C. Gatlin bent over
give the senior class the winning edge
Joe Dennis and
waving to friends, dur-
Responding to a pep talk from Coach
Bolinder, the Varsity football team reached
peak winning spirits at the Homecoming
was a year of
tr a d i tio n ,
pomp, and pageantry of Homecoming
remained the same. As ever, Homecoming
week was a time of preparation and excitement.
Those final, grueling football practioesg the finishing
touches on the floats for the paradeg the last moment
buying of formal attire, corsages, and boutonieres were
all a part of it.
x , ,V The anticipation of Homecoming weekend began to build
through the week with the annual rivalry between the classes for
ix supremacy. With the crisp fall air came the Thursday night bonfire, a
time of gathering with friends. Friday brought a full day of activities.
There was the pageantry of the Royalty Assembly.
announcement of the winners of the Homecoming week
pep talk by the illustrious football coach. In the afternoon
of the parade which represented hours of hard work. The
victory at the game that evening as past and present
the stands. The climax of Homecoming week was the Saturday
the beautiful clothes and dimmed lights and close dancing.
The year may be full of upheaval and good times may 4
tradition and changelessness of Homecoming will remain. Q
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The participants on the freshman class float
prepare to pass judgement on the Quincy
Varsity football players Doug Cox, Greg
Johnson, Dan Dick and Andy Ryan psych
up at the assembly.
The tirst place senior class tloat rolls down
Main Street proclaiming the Silver Streaks
' as the "Devilbusters" of '84.
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Varsity football cheerleader, senior Julie
Webber enjoys the ride in her "private
corvette" during the Homecoming parade.
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During the assembly, Coach Bill Bolinder Homecomin 1
chats with! the student body about the g 3
imminent Streak victory of the upcoming
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nw figs. Tile 300
he 1985 Sweetheart Swirl Royalty from left to right are:
' Sophomore attendans Mark Junk and Laura Swanson,
Senior attendants Derek Clevidenee and Kris Scaramella,
Troy Jackson and Julie Davison, King and Queen John Junk and
Tracy Niedermeyer, crownbearezs Tate Sennett and Rachel Junk,
Senior attendants Gary Gilliam and Lisa Babbitt, Joel Williamson and
Jane Swanson, Junior attendants Chris Kleine and Heather
Ziegler, Freshman attendants Kelly Claeys and Jean Marie Peterka.
Reigning queen Tracy Niedermeyer said after the assembly, "I didn't
believe that it happened to me, it was something that you can never
imagine how it feels until it happens to you . . . it was detinately the
most memorable moment in my high school career, it really
topped off the yearfyg
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occupants at the front door. Inside white helium balloons and a huge whi -
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QXV ome 'mes dances can be overra the Se ' om was
del' ly not an ex - ple ot' that ' year. Held May 17 from
A 8: o 11:30 at taha Co Club, it had the highest
3 . nce record tha S has e n for that oxi-
fig ma y 400 people attended throug out the course ing.
Not only did they go, b ey eed, keeping the dance floor
I ed all night ocation was ev ing that one
want for an event 4 V? as that. Cars pull through the drive to dro
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rrangement filled the entry which lead the ballroom. .ballroo itself
d Qgdecorat all mornin members of 1 ' r Council large white
wlumniiifzlve silv lm tr nd an extensive y of white a '::" er streame
coming off the chandelier going to the edge of the room. Ad - this were
white ribbons tied to the c ndelier and the entryway, as well as anot 1 er large flow r 5
arra ent dime final t of the decor 'ons fabul e dance itse H
uiffeii A g l ' l
bee en the theme " n't You Fo E ?ut ', a title Ulosen since
the l occasion, besidggggraduatio - e class of 1985 attended together. Music
was provided by the Wild Etemity R , who did the 'o f keeping the - tloor
so tilled that at times couples found themselves runni 1 o er.
Ht th n't
just thQlroggg?tthat was w . The Lake Rice room, eq with an up y ive hors d oeuvre Epifead and su by 12 bl . filled all ni t also the -
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terracggpverlookin he pool ad a steady s ple on an f it. the
eveniniiiggpre on y students found themse ves wishing that it wo continue all
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. was followed by an encore oiimlgh on You"g during ' las nce part of t
y mers fell on e remaining cou and with tha m '15-"Don't You I
orggt About M asgimier. It mention ho ' t the next morning
at tive buses ull Miiniors pulled out of S for a day at Six Flags, G
Ameitica: and the follo ' Sunday was the Se Picnic at Lakegory. All ev
Q had record a nee l ls and agreed upon by most that the weekend was 0
. an overwhelm .
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Guy West and Reedy outside the clul
the band is on br
U ER R : ry Henderson and Chris Jones talk under the
elier room at Soan etaha Country Club.
as MI DLE RI HT. Kim ani Masters enjoy me
I RIGI-IT nna y an date sit alon e the dance floor and
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night long. When 11:30 rolled d the band played the song ' ebration' whic g as ig
Jami Isaacso Ju ie Davison gaze into
olhers e in 'cc
yes r it AQ' I
BOT OM LEFT: Laura t Greg f
e ",1 . U nh- I
H -muff p osx rs ne out. A
B M RIGHT: en Wiesley,
Anderson, and Mar n as they et o of a
ous e h le thei 'ver looksi
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e Deed Dav
Q MIDDLE: Michell
the ca a outs'de the T
ts on break. I Dux
hart romance the nigh! away. RIGH De ' ,M John J pose for
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nnette Funkhouser Ggry Gillia alk
rAugh the crowded W A LR r.
: Couples begariiaiarriving at 8:00 p.m.
f r the danceg pictured are Amold Goriglez and
Keri Shineberger along with Dan Lisa
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a great time ce floor.
LEFT: The band, Etiiinity Road, as they warm
B : When the band wg break cou-
ples went oigggge for some fresh air.
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- raduation, e 4, 1985, the end of twelve yearsfofischool and the f ff
tday of tof your life? ybe not that tic but it was ' f ' f
A an interesting evening. Sen began millin H nd the gym - in, '
. at about 7:30 and 15 minutes later teachers and alls were
jg anxious trying to corral 373 seniors into their prospective
Even everyoneyv ' plaeefand the Qmony began. 3 V
Haras, o was the on to speak. She concerned herself , I
never forgetting the nieiiiories that 'formed together, saying that friergdship is - xy s t
T ' precious and important and that no one could ever aygall the we ' ,
- have ha together. Derek Clevidence followed her wi speech that was en to
make s 'ntendent Wi1liaQbel squirm. He saidWffBe a perfectionistg find fatglgand
act to change it...but act to protect not to in ' 'tffQfHe'iiwent on to s hat tlieigoal
' should be: to leam nsibility, even if mis were necessary. Th ool district
U needs to let studen ake mistakes while leaming responsibility. "Perhaps we should
V stan by being responsible for onjves, like dressing ourselves moming andiiifgfff
Q walking a block to lunch," Derek said. Ijlegwent on to say th classiaccomplished its?
of more fr , with the the closed ur, without inhibit-
1 g anyone's right education. H edby saying, 'fClass o 5 you did well. You
did right. I'm satisfied." Mr.'Owens was the final ker who said, ':fE,ach of you
a quality or strength...kn your with yo ength and do itiyour way. You
must unders 'f you yygg t apply itfyyhere you are, alter it, change it find another
I pla use it." e choir sang and there was a solo, "Friends," by ahvonggflfhe
. Bud taff made the night special by putting bn a slidefshow to the song "0tiefor
l" of the senior hroughout the cours lie yearg it ended with a picture of the
' r class on th rslicleiat Lake Sto , ken on the day of the senior picnic. For
th first time in six years the entire auditorium was filled, and ge ggaiticket
was not an easy task. The first night of the rest of your life, Mr. Owen id,-if that
was true then the class of 1985w'ffto a great start.-' Q
right: Der levidence startslvout his commencem address by giving Mi. Trappani a can of
deodora w: The graduates lining up in the gy fore graduation.. I
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hat kind of crazy people would stay after school from
5:00 until ll:00 p.m. on a Friday night-and call it fun?
The answer to that question would be the '85 B dget
staff. As any publications person knows, deadlines can
be both frustrating and fun. "I like the good food and
good conversation," said Jeremy Swanson, freshman.
i'Subjects might range from Galesburg trivia fights be-
tween Clancy Bailey and Miss Hinman and debates about the ethics of
the National Enquirer to discussions about peoples' earlobesf'
"lt is strange to think of how much you can learn about people while
working intensely for five hours in one room," said Budget advisor, Miss
Hinman. "This staff is quite witty-and deadline is full of fast-paced
Between food and fun comes many hours of planning. The Editorial
Board has a rotating system of editors who select the topics, guide
reporters and edit the final articles. "Clancy Bailey really held the Budget
together," said Brendon Landon, freshman. "He did a lot of behind-the-
Landon mentioned that he felt Jennifer Olsen's article, "Rape: Reac-
tions and Recovery," was one of the year's best. "lt covered a touchy
subject very well." Several staff members mentioned the February
Awareness issue as the most significant paper of the year, "We
a great deal of important information," said Swanson. Q
editor Lori Wal
to write an
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tudent Council had a lot to accomplish this year, and
most of it wasn't easy. Because of the changes made by
the school board, the council had to immediately start
the year off on a serious note by discussing what, if any,
action would be taken by students to protest these
changes. lt was student council that set the tone of con-
structive protest, rather than disruptive protest. It was
in their first meetings that the student leaders decided that walk-outs
and picketing would do no good. lt was student council reps., Clancy
Bailey and W. C. Gratlin, that sat on the school board meetings and
tried to present our point of view. lt was in student council that the idea
of boycotting the school lunch lines came about. And it was student
council that lead the student body when the level of frustration was so
high that no one thought that they could handle it any more. Of course
they did other things also since the school board didn't interfere with
everything. There was Homecoming to be organizedg the games, the
parade, the royalty, and the assembly. They took part in an area wide
awareness meeting concerning students and alcohol. At the end of the
year it was they who presented Mr. Owens with a plaque in honor of his
great service to GHS. ln a year when the student body of GHS so
desperately needed leadership, good leadership, student council was
there to provide it. Q
Charla Chandler, Scott Batzer, and Greg
Johnson smile for the camera as they wait
for their arrival at Galena.
Student Council members await the start
of the meeting.
56 Student Council
Council members get
t lilt line on their trip o
Officers-left to right: Advisor Mr.
Hood, president Sally Horaney,
treasurer Mike Holloway, viee-presi-
dent Marta liurga, secretary Greg
li LEFT: Student Council
MIDDLE RlGH'l'1 Greg Johnson and
Mike Holloway take core ofthe paper
work while president Sally Horaney
conducts the meeting.
LEFT: Student Council at its best.
Student Council 57
Senior class ,
blows up balloons for
omecoming, Sweetheart Swirl, Graduation, and Most of all
Prom...are the major purposes of Jr.!Sr. councils. The junior
class lead by president Nancy Ross sold candy bars for the
purposes of adding money to a rather low bank account. Rais-
ing money is one of those things that every class council has to
do at one time or another only to be all spent when Prom rolls
around. So that's the biggest objective of a class council, to put
Prom on. This years senior council began working on Prom in September when
arrangements were made for a lcoation and a band, and continued until the
morning of Prom when 12 members of senior council spent five hours at Soange-
taha Country Club decorating for the big event. But Prom isn't the only concern.
lt is the class councils that orchestrate and complete the Homecoming floats and
Spirit Week walls as well as making sure that their class has representatives in
all the games and activities of the week. As juniors it is the class officers that
design the graduation announcements. The senior council also is in charge of
graduation and all the preparations that surround it, such as helping with elec-
tions of the speakers and the rehearsal. The committee chairmen for senior
council were Mark Finch-Homecoming: Marta Burga-Sweetheart Swirlg
Laura Thomas-Promg Lisa Toland-Graduation. Being on class council simply
meant going to the meetings. On things like float building or wall decorating or
Prom decorating it was the place to be. Q
58 Junior!Senior Council Pm Of. 'he Pmm.
decorating was done the
Prom and took about five
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senior class takes out their frus-
tration of the year on their wall for
The 5-D junior class wall tied for first
place during Spirit Week.
Junior Class Officers: Nancy Fross-
president, Anne Madvig-vice presi-
dent, Cessy Burga-vice president,
Linnea Johnson-vice president,
!Senior Council 59
7 he Freshman and Sophomore Councils both had eventful years.
The Freshman Council consisted of approximately 20 members.
As the year progressed they were involved in many activities which
started off with Homecoming. Although they did not place first in the
activities the excitement of it all was much fun. Their next event of the
year was the freshman dance. The members of the council put much
effort into it. Anna Burga said, "We had a good time putting up posters
and taking money at the door. lt was a success." The council also
participated in Spirit Week. They worked long hours on their class wall
and in other competitions but had a bit of difficulty getting people
involved in the events. For their fund raisers the Freshman Council sold
candy and held a car wash. The car wash proved to be a great success
which allowed the council to make a large sum of money.
The Sophomore Council was lead by officers Dan Clevidence, Lisa
Erdle, Erik Schill, and Angie Weaver. During Homecoming week they
participated in the many events. With all their hard work their float
received second place in the competition. During Spirit Week they
worked together and were able to win a few first place ratings. They
combined their strengths and pulled to a first place victory in the tug-o-
war. They also tied for first place in the wall competition during Spirit
Week. With all the activities going on throughout the year the Fresh-
man Council and the Sophomore Council had a lot of fun. Q
Jacobs take time
40 Fresh!Soph Council
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Members of the Freshman Council work
ing at the oar wash.
f is hiv .
Freshmen Kristi Mustain and Jennifer
waiting for another car,
upper right: John Bellamy works on the freshman
The Freshmen Council raised money by holding a
car wash, '
above: Freshman Roya Babanoury helps out her
class by working ai the car wash.
left: Angie Weaver, Lisa Erdle, lirik Schill, and
Dan Clevidence were the Sophomore Class
immediate left: Anna Burga, Carla Caruso, anal
Billy Stcckleberg were the Freshman Class
Fresh!Soph Council 41
hose in favor please signify by
saying aye-those opposed?"
"Point of parliamentary pro-
cedure-isn't the author entitled
to closing comments?" "Divi-
sion!" "Point of personal privi-
lege-may l leave the chambers?"
"Will the clerk please read the docket?"
Sound confusing? This all became very famil-
iar to about seventy Galesburg students who
were members of Youth and Government. Youth
and Government is a YMCA-sponsored program
in which high school students from throughout
the state assemble in Springfield to run a mock
lllinois government for a weekend. As in the real
government, there are legislative, judicial, and
. .,.- 0... .-.....f,, .-
executive branches. ln addition, students can be
lobbyists, newspapermen, or video-pressmen.
Senior Marta Burga ran for the highest office
in the state, governor. She won the two primary
elections but was defeated in Springfield. Marta
commented, "l have found my Youth and Gov-
ernment experience to be not only challenging,
but also very meaningful. While of course l
would have liked to have won, losing the election
didn't make me feel like a failure. As a guberna-
torial candidate, l learned a lot about politics and
about dealing with other people." Senior Andy
Frank ran for Chief Justice. His success as an
attorney the previous year in Youth and Govern-
ment made him a strong candidate. However,
when the ballots were counted, one vote separ-
ated him from victory.
For the weekend students were permitted to
use the Capitol facilities, The legislators met in
the House and Senate chambers where just a day
earlier actual state congressmen had convened.
The court cases were argued in the actual court
rooms of the lllinois Supreme Court. Stu:
involved in Youth and Government developed
better understanding of how our govern
operates. Said senior W.C. Gatlin, "Youth
Government is one of the most educational
periences a high school student can have.
other organizations offer such an
glimpse of how government really operates."
- .. ,A ,- ,
ing at the Holiday lnn
UPPER RIGHT: Senior
Chambers as she awaits the
RlGHT: Senior Scott Hanson in
42 Youth and Government
. .X ,W V
he Fellowship of Christian Athletes was a group of GHS
students and their friends who met twice a month at
homes of members to participate in various activities.
These activities were centered around Bible studies and
included listening to guest speakers, holding discussions,
viewing films, and enjoying refreshments that members
contributed. The expanding group was not as exclusive
as its name led one to believe. All students were welcome to attend the
meetings regardless of their religious preference or the level of their
FCA had many exciting and enjoyable meetings this year but two
stood out as very special. One meeting that will be remembered by all
the members present was the October hayrack ride at senior Marcia
Wenstrom's house. The 164 that participated in the event shared good
food, singing, and heartfelt prayer. Another outstanding meeting was
held at the home of David Vega. Vega is a 28-year-old man who was
stricken with an organic brain stem disease at the age of 15. This disease
caused him to lose almost all muscle control. "The meeting was very
special. lt was held in a room adjacent to David's so that he could
participate in the meeting from his bed," said sophomore Jana Riess. At
the meeting FCA members planned a "Run-Walk-Crawlathonn to raise
money for David and his further treatment.
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes felt they had a very positive and
uplifting year, The words of president Curt Bledsoe when asked what
created such a feeling of closeness at the FCA meetings could sum up
everyones feelings: "The fact that we have one thing in common-Jesus
Juniors Lynne Bellamy and Annette Funkhouser and sophomore Lisa Anderson
express their friendship.
A of ff . a1i . e
3. , . L. .
Junior Chris Kleine and advisor Mike Robson enjoy some refreshments before the meeting
Freshman Kim Wells at the FCA picnic at the end of the year.
FRONT ROW: Ruth Sandoval, Susie
FRONT ROW: Kim Funk-
houser, Stephanie Cindy
Watson. SECOND Ste-
wart, Dan Stevenson, Mark
Jeff Holt, Curt
Babanoury, Missy Gregory, Tracy Spong, And
Ronda Copher, Susan Peterson, Kim Johnson,
' e H D
Mike, Amy Swanson, Hank Sprinkl
Drake Hilligoss, Valerie Reaves, Nikki
Johnson, John O'Reilly. LAST ROW:
Swanson, Gary Gilliam, Jon Klavohn,
Senior Jon Klavoh
in the gym.
46 Artte Clubbefphotography Club
4-. Sa .
, ' .
Diana Keener, senior, and
as they represent the art
Senlor Roxanne Stockm
the gym to be shown on
art show in
Corrie Guenther, Mick Johnston.
Bob Carter not
Niedermeyer, Jon Hanna.
Keener, Rocky Ponce.
A FTJXSGGIOD STUDENTS
A lthough one hears very little about
National Honor Society for most of the
year, when spring arrives the organization goes
into full swing. The series of events this year
began with the Induction of seniors and juniors.
The process by which students were eligible for
induction was changed this year, raising the
grade point average and activity criteria. Junior
inductee Chris Sturm said, "lt was an honor that
l didn't expect, but it means a lot to me and my
parents. Not only that, it looks great on my high
school transcripts." The moment of glory came
for the highly qualified people at the Induction
ceremony. After a bit of difficulty on some of the
student speakers' parts getting through their
speeches, retired GHS English teacher Joe Pat-
terson spoke to the inductees on the virtues of
being a strong individual. 1984-1985 President
Laura Thomas said later, "The induction didn't
go as smoothly as we would have liked, but l still
think that this was probably the most successful
year that our chapter of NHS has ever had."
Thanks to the organizational efforts of senior
Mark Finch and his planning committee, NHS
sponsored its first true service project by raising
money for GHS sophomore Steve Watkins. Area
band, Dark Crystal, provided the music for the
dance which was held in the courtyard and
proved to be a great success. When the show was
over and the proceeds were counted, NHS had
raised over 31,100 to help Steve.
The final NHS activity of the l984-85 school
year was the annual banquet at the Holiday lnn,
held to honor the inductees, their parents, next
year's officers, and to the top ten seniors. Special
tribute was also paid to Mrs. Benita Moore, the
organizations advisor, as it was her last year in
that position. The Galesburg chapter of NHS, the
honor organization working to recognize the
qualities of scholarship, leadership, service, and
character, had a colorful and productive year. Q
Junior inductee Deidre Ponzer gives a congratulatory hug to fellow junior inductee Chris
Kleine as they attend the induction reception.
Mr. Fitch, Mark Finch, and his mom Sally wait in line for refreshments following the
NHS induction speaker Mr. Joe Patterson
ROW: Shalini Gupta, Monica Vega, Heather Hellenga, Cathy
Asencio tmarshallj, Leda Trivinos. SECOND ROW: Greg
Lara Luna, Laura Thomas, Lisa Toland, Barney
Trent Tucker, Jon Klavohn, Clancy Bailey, Joel
Seniors inducted this year-FRONT
Reedy, Susan Sallee. LAST ROW1
Verebelyi, Tim Hallstrom, Steve Jackson
Junior inductee, Kim Bican, receives her
NHS certificate from Mr. Owens.
Senior NHS members, Jon Klavohn, Lara
Luna, Lisa Medina, Bruce Neumann and
Clancy Bailey, listen attentively to the NHS
Senior NHS members, Barney Olson, Troy
Jackson, Trent Tucker, Bruce Neumann,
and Joel Williamson, enjoy refreshments
after the NHS induction.
Junior NHS inductees-FRONT ROW: Julie Lindstrom, Laura Rosene, Melissa Carlton, Chris
Kleine, Susie Browning, Joy Ripperger, Deidre Ponzer, Cessy Burga. SECOND ROW: G-xyla
Kirchgessner, Janice Karlovich, Robby Villegas, Beth Fitch, Laura Tiehen, Linnea Johnson
Paula Sutor, Jenny Rodseth, Janice Steck. LAST ROW: Kim Bican, Jon Helm, David McDon
ald, Steve Hawkins, Dennis Stieren, Brad Statham, Chris Sturm, Jeanette Prentice.
ONOR5' 0NOK5" ONCKS
DAR and SAR
Best of Show A
WIU Best of Show
"Illinois History Mag."
Writing Talent Search
Regional Gifted Students
Writing Talent Search
Irma Gale American
Invitational High School
Civic Art Center Show
Illinois State Scholars
ONOK5' ONOK5' ONOK5
Top 596 Senior Students Top Junior Student Presidential Scholars
Lara Luna C
Top Sophomore Student
Greg Hebner GEA Scholarship
Top Freshman Students
Roya Babanoury I.C.T.M. Pre-Calculus
Anna Burga Robbie Villegas
Bonnie Kimbal Illinois Math League
Mark PF0bSi Steve Jackson
MOY Wllmofli Robbie Villegas
Outstanding Young Adult
Phi Kappa Delta
National Merit Scholarship
Gretchen Wiesley Clancy Bailey
Outstanding Drum Major Elks Scholarship
Class 4A WIU Derek Clevidence
A F kh
mme un cum Rosemary Parkinson Award
Outstanding Drum Major On Gary Gilliam
P d -Cl AA, U f I
A:EttjFunkEjler 0 United States Marine Found.
Semper Fidelis Award
Eric Crisman Award Cindy Reiner
1984 85 Qs
he Galesburg Chapter of the Future Farmers of America
had a productive year. The very active group competed
in many contests throughout the year and they achieved
a certain amount of success in all of them. Galesburgs
Meat Judging team placed sixth out of 58 state teams
and their softball team placed third in a tournament at
the lllinois State Fair. Their victories included a first
place finish in the Soil Judging contest and first place in the Agriculture
Business Management contest.
A very special and hard-working group seemed to be the secret to
their success. "Every job we did ended up being a group effort. We
utilized everyones potential the best we could," said Tom Gehring.
Aside from the many competitions the group was involved in, they spent
a great deal of time working toward the goal of self-development. FFA
officers attended leadership conferences in Washington D.C. and Kan-
sas City and brought many good ideas home to Galesburg. FFA members
attended agriculture classes at G.H.S. and worked on individual projects
at home. "The Agriculture program tries to develop the total person, not
just educate them technically but also help them develop leadership and
cooperative skills," said advisor John Conner.
The Galesburg FFA should have been both congratulated and thanked
for their excellent representation of G.l'l.S. Thanks to hard work and
enthusiasm. their productivity knew no bounds. Q
above: Junior Jim Steck settles the hogs in the school yard.
below left: Juniors Brian Packingham and John Inness share some farm mlk.
below right: FFA members Jim Sacck, Brian Packingham and Andy Krans in front ofa John
Deere turbo 7720 while it was parked outside the gym during the spring an show.
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earning more about the languages and about the lifestyles of
people in foreign countries were the goals of the French and
Spanish clubs. Spanish club raised money by collecting dues.
They also worked concessions at the girls' basketball games
and sold various items. The Spanish club had a different way
of running things. lnstead of the usual president, vice, and so
on, they had a council. The council consisted of five members:
Norma Arredondo, Heather Hellenga, Katie Harriman, Sue Carlson, and Laura
Prats. There were 70 members in the club but only 50 were active. Advisor Miss
Pennington said, "We have a lot of enthusiasm and a lot of people interested in
participating in activities."
Forty students made up the French club which met every other month. This
years president was Leslie Herzog followed by vice-president Roya Babanoury
and secretary Jeanne Murphy. Their advisor was Mr. Nusbaum. The French
club's main money-making project was a dance that they sponsored during
second quarter. They also planned the winter carnival in which they competed
against the Spanish club in winter activities such as sledding, skating, and
snow sculpturing. Unfortunately, due to the bad weather, there were not a great
number of people who participated.
The French and Spanish clubs also went Christmas caroling together. "lt
was rewarding seeing all the happiness we brought to those people," said
sophomore Michelle Sutor. Towards the end of the year all the foreign lan-
guage clubs got together and took a trip to Chicago.
The French and Spanish clubs had an interesting year and learned much
about different countries. Said Mr. Nusbaum, "The main purpose is to make
students aware of parts of the language other than the textbooks and teachersg
Members of Spanish Club pick up their cheese and sausage.
Junior Laura Tiehen and her mother get the Katie Harriman,
cheese she sold to help pay for her trip to Nusbaum, adviso
Mexico in August with other members of to board the buses
4.41 ' gk.
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he German Club and the Latin Club began their year with a
kick-off picnic that was held at Lake Story. Freshman Steve
Strack said, "lt was a great way to start off the German Club
year and have a little fun."
German Club's main money-making project was selling
Gummi Bears. They were able to raise approximately S500 from
these sales. They also sold candy at the girls' volleyball games.
On the academic side, a few members from German Club took a day-long trip
to Western Illinois University to attend a foreign language festival.
The Latin Club was not quite as organized or as successful as the German
Club was when it came to making money. From the one bake sale they had,
Latin Club was able to make a measly 55 dollars, which did not go very far.
They started the year off on the right foot by participating in the picnic but the
many members lost interest in the club as the year progressed. When Latin
Club member Mark Junk was asked what the club did throughout the year, his
response was, "We went to Chicago and had fun."
Latin Club and advisor Mrs. Buck, along with the German Club and advisor
Mrs. Banks, did join the other foreign language clubs in their trip to Chicago.Q
Senior Andy Franck enthusiastically awaits
Junior Mike Miller in search of his possessions
on the foreign language trip to Chicago.
Latin Club Officers: President Marc Miller
Cleftj and Secretary David McDonald.
56 LatinfGerman Club
6. kill!! 1
he day started just as any other day would. As the bell rang at 7:55, students
scurried to their first hour classes. The cause of this day, though, would run
differently than that of any other, and hopefully at the end of it there would be a bit
more knowledge gained about the world's present nuclear state.
All first hour classes received a special edition of the Budget which contained
various articles and statistics. February editor Clancy Bailiey reported a number of
technical nuclear terms while Junior Robby Villegas wrote of the immediate and
short term effect of the dropping of a nuclear bomb. While shocking statistics were being read in
the paper, freshman and sophomore English classes and also gym classes were being shown movies
such as "A Tale of Two Cities," "War Games," and "The World at War." These classes were not
the only ones being subjected to the present nuclear state. Foreign language classes had been
supplied with information relating to their particular countries. French instructor Mr. Nussbaum
said, "I didn't even realize that the French have discovered the theory of the nuclear chain
The day was so full of activities that every student should have had at least one hour of
information. Art instructor Mr. Benjamin said, "l've noticed my students talking all day, and even
though it doesn't have too much impact on me because l've lived with the threat all my life, l'm
sure that it has affected them."
While some teachers relayed the message of nuclear awareness in a routine sort of way, others
found new and different innovations to get the message across. Dr. Seuss was in the spotlight in
Miss Stevens' third hour rhetoric class, composed entirely of seniors. "The Butter Battle Book was
written to get the message of war across to youngsters in a way that they could understand it. Miss
Stevens thought it was an appropriate book for her class because it was modern literature. "l was
shocked at the book. Unlike other Dr. Seuss books it has no ending, no solution. I don't think
children should be made to be afraid if they can't even understand what they are supposed to be
afraid of," said senior Marcia Wenstrom after the book was read aloud to the class.
Prior to Friday 100 "sample" surveys were given randomly to teachers and students alike, while
on Friday surveys were passed out in every fifth hour class. This was done to get a general picture
of opinions and knowledge both before and after Nuclear Awareness Day was presented. One of
the questions was, "Do you fear nuclear war?" Surprisingly, before Friday, almost 8592: of the
females surveyed said that they did while only 61'Zi of males were afraid of a nuclear crisis. The
most surprising statistic of the survey according to the conductor of the survey, Noman Waheed,
was that of the males, 5'Z: said that the USSR was to blame for the ongoing arms race while 996
said that the U.S. was the major factor. 86'Zi said that both were to blame.
"The main purpose Cof nuclear awareness dayj, was to make people aware of the facts so that
they can make their own decisions regarding their views on nuclear war," said senior Matt Bell
who was a major member of the staff that conducted the nuclear awareness activities. After all was
and done, a general feeling among the student body could not be felt, but individuals like
Fuls felt the impact. "l found out things that l didn't know before-or didn't want to
" Junior Geoff Jern summed up the ideas of the day saying, "The atrocities of war are
of nuclear war unimaginable...People should not look away from the problem but
it is a problem and we as the people must take measures to stop it fthe arms
ike many uninformed young Ameri-
cans, several students hold the typi-
cal, stereotyped view of the Russians
as "evil Commiesu. How accurate is
that image? Galesburg High School
journalism and English teacher
Sheryl Hinman touched on the truth
when she visited the Soviet Union for a two-week
sojourn, December 22 through January 6. The educa-
tional fraternity Phi Delta Kappa sponsored Hin-
man and awarded her S1000 to make the trip. Hin-
man's agenda included Helsinki, Finland, Leningrad
The fear-inspiring American spy movie image of
the Russians was very prevalent early in Miss Hin-
man's travels. Crossing the Soviet border at what
was not normally a tourist site, Hinman and her
group encountered a group of cold, courteous Soviet
officials. Remarked Miss Hinman, "There were no
smiles." All the group's printed materials were
examined and a book on the Soviet Union and three
copies of The Budget were taken from Miss Hinman. A
joke book carried by one man was confiscated, and
he was summarily detained for several hours by
himself in a gray room. ln Moscow, an official
charged that the picture on Hinman's passport was
not her. She also mentioned that eight rolls of her
film were misplaced and that she was not allowed to
take pictures of people in bread lines because it was
"considered a disgrace to photograph miseriesf'
Thus ended the bad image. As she began to en-
counter the "real people" of the Soviet Union, these
views were dispelled. Hinman noted that the child-
ren and young people of Russia were friendly, curi-
ous and outgoing. The adults were serious and in-
telligent although somewhat hesitant in dealing with
Americans. They seemed most curious about the
American government and were open-minded. One
child spoke with Miss Hinman about Granada and
was very willing to share both the Soviet and Amer-
The Russian school system seemed more rigorous
than its American counterpart. Hinman visited Tall-
inn, a province in Estonia, having what she referred
to as the "most open" schools. The schools at Tall-
inn resemble American private schools but there is
no tuition. Applying students are tested to see if they
are eligible for admission, with only 100 per year
being accepted. Hinman said Russian schools were
very specialized, the Tallinn schools requiring their
students to be fluent in English, training them in
such fields as journalism and foreign diplomacy.
great deal of pressure exists in the school
Russian students must take a difficult test to
college and pursue a career. If they
they will eventually get a
ey Club and Girls Service League combined services this
year because of the small membership of each group.
Although only nine people participated in the group at
the beginning of the year, Key Club continued to help
By the end of the year, the club size had doubled and
the group had completed many projects. First, cans of
food were collected for needy families in Galesburg for Thanksgiving.
For Christmas several members of the group helped with the Carver
Center Christmas party. ln both the fall and spring they raked leaves
and did yard work around Galesburg. Many of the members got involved
with the Red Cross and are now volunteers through Key Club. Helping
Kiwanis Club, their sponsor, several members supervised grade school
children on their trip to the Wild Life Praire Park. Bake sales were a
money-making project this year. All proceeds from the sales and yard
work went into the Key Club fund and were donated to various groups.
Because Key Club was small, they were constantly looking for new
members who would like to benefit their community. Vice-president
Collette Haraszko said, "l'm glad l joined. l enjoy the projects we do,
knowing were helping and having fun.
Two members, Colette Prentice and Collette Haraszko, will be attend-
ing a Key Club convention in St. Louis, Missouri during July. For three
days they will listen to speakers, sight-see, and pick up new ideas for
Some of the benefits of being a Key Club member were working on
service projects, growing closer while helping others, and seeing and
feeling the good that one did for the community. Another benefit was
getting out of school every two weeks to join Kiwanis Club for lunch.
The Key Club members agreed that was one of the best! Q
Serving the community and the
60 GSL! Key Club
at the blood drive
Lu na, last
league helped with
prmects such as thc blood!
GSL!Key Club 61
BEHI D THE CENES
N WITH N
he anticipation, hard work, and intense frustration that went
into each Stage Call production did eventually pay off. Audi-
tions were held about two months prior to each show. The cast
was selected, members signed up to work on technical crews,
and the rehearsals began. The actors and the director spent a
great deal of time on learning their roles, memorizing their
lines and finally perfecting it. Then during the last week of
rehearsals all the technical aspects of the show were added. Some of the most
important but unnoticed workers were the backstage hands. They spent many
hours working on props, lights, make-up, costumes, sound, and creating the set.
"Without them there would be no performance," said junior John Riess. Once
everything was in place the play was ready to be performed. There was much
excitement on opening night and when the play was finished members of Stage
Call usually celebrated their performance at Godfathers Pizza or at someones
Occasionally Stage Call had to come down to certain practical realities, such
as money. "We sold flyers at the Stearman Fly-in. This was to buy paints and
anything else we needed for the play," said president Bridget Haraszke. Senior
Randy Anderson served as vice-president and was initiated into his position by
being dumped into Lake Storey.
Stage Call was an activity for those students who enjoyed performing and
perfecting different types of roles. These students, through their talent, had the
ability to capture an audiences attention and keep their interest. Q
Junior Guy West perfecting his make-up for the play Twelve Angry Men
Junior Guy West and freshman Peter Smith display their reactions
towards the action of fellow stage call member junior Chris Grohs.
above left: Senior Bridget Haroszko proving her point to
the other stage call members during the production of Twelve
Steve Olson looks on at the corpses of
Marty Helms and junior John Reiss during a
Arsenic and 0ld Lace.
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ampus Pride was an organization that was designed to help
Special Education students develop business skills. The
main objective of the group this year was to serve the stu-
dents and faculty, to improve the campus and to keep it
The members of Campus Pride kept busy during the year
with many activities. Advisor Mr. Sargeant helped the
group with such activities as selling candy during the lunch lines to stu-
dents and faculty. They also changed the announcements on the GHS
marquee. The members of Campus Pride earned a regular salary for the jobs
they did. Besides just making money, they received on-the-job training by
practicing what they learned in their Special Education classes that they
took. They used money skills in making change and totaling sales, pricing
skills in making a profit, and communication skills in serving customers. Q
of Campus Pride post up coming events on the marquee
Pride member talks to a fellow member.
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66 Lab! Library! Hall Cadets
DQ iT ll
he students that were office, hall, library, and lab cadets for
GHS proved to be a great asset to helping the school year
run smoothly. They all did various jobs which saved faculty
members much time.
Office cadets did such jobs as answering the telephone
and taking phone messages. Being a hall cadet proved to be
a little more tiresome of a job. Hall cadets spent many hours
walking all over the building delivering mail, call slips, and the phone
messages, that the office cadets took, to students and teachers. The students
who worked as library cadets were also kept very busy. Their jobs included
checking in and out books, putting out newspapers and magazines, writing
fine slips, and taking the mail to the office. When asked how much time
library cadets saved her, Librarian Mrs. Callison said, "They save us hours
of time. They're indispensible. We couldnt run the library without them,"
Being a lab assistant involved different kinds of jobs that required one to
have some knowledge and interest in chemistry. Their jobs consisted of
preparing the labs for experiments, mixing chemicals, and various other
activities that helped the chemistry teachers.
To sum it all up, the office, hall, library, and lab cadets were students who
gave up their free hours and spent a lot of time doing jobs that needed to be
done that faculty members didnt have the time to do-without being paid!
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t was a lively year on the academic competition front at
Galesburg High School, All three of the school's princi-
pal scholastic competitions enjoyed considerable
The Scholastic Bowl team consisted of captain Clancy
Bailey, Tom Erikson, Shalini Gupta, Tom Hallstrom,
Steve Jackson, Ed Pterka, Jean Marie Pterka, Jana
Riess, Leda Trivinos, and Robby Villegas. The team participated in two
tournamentsg a multi-elimination 80-team meet at Wenona in February,
and a single-elimination 52-team meet at Hillsboro in April. At We-
nona, the GHS team swept through its first seven matches and lost its
last two, finishing fourth out of the 80 schools represented. Bailey was
named to the all tournament team, becoming one of very few in the
history of the tournament to be named to the team twice. At Hillsboro,
the team won the first match but was knocked out in the second round
by Centralia in a very closely contested match.
The TEAMS CTests of Engineering Aptitude, Math, and Sciencel
team also fared well in 1985. lt consisted of Clint Ancelit, C. Bailey,
Derek Clevidence, Nancy Davis, Dan Dick, S. Gupta, Brian Hagerla, S.
Jackson, Julie Lindstrom, Cathy Phelps, L. Trivinos, and R. Villegas.
The first competition was held at Carl Sanburg College. GHS won it,
placing in many individual events. Bailey placed first in both English
and Biology, Villegas placed first in Mathematics and Chemistry. Gupta
placed second in Mathematics and English, Jackson placed second in
Chemistry and Physics, and Hagerla placed second in Biology. Clevi-
dence placed third in Graphics and Biology. With their win at the
district level, the TEAMS team advanced to the regional competition at
Bradley University. There they again placed first. With this win they
advanced to the state and national finals at the University of lllinois.
There, against tough competition from suburban Chicago high school,
Galesburg finished sixth out of twelve. Robby Villegas placed third in
Club competed in the regional lCTM Clllinois Council of
Mathematicsl math competition at Augustana College on
40 students participated in a number of events whose
algebra to pre-calculus. The knowledgeable GHS
team and individual awards. Four groups
They were the Algebra Il team, the
on team, and the junior-senior
to state for the first time with the
competitors were C. Bailey,
incredibly long for
the helped bring
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vitae mimi come
A LESSON IN
he 1984-85 marching season started
early for the Flag and Rifle Corps
this year. Senior flag captain Kim
Johnson, senior rifle captain Cindy
Remer, junior flag co-captain Susie
Browning, and sophomore flag Cry-
stal Splittorf all traveled to Syra-
cuse, Indiana in June to attend a flag and rifle camp.
There they practiced on improving their techniques
and learned new routines that they could teach to the
other members when practices started.
The corps, made up of band members only con-
sisted of ten flags and only four rifles. They started
practicing and learning their routines for the field
show two weeks before school started.
Perhaps the most exciting performance for the flag
and rifle corps was at the University of Illinois where
they received second place in the parade competition
in the division of auxiliary for class AA. This was the
first time the corps had placed since 1979.
During basketball season, the flags and rifle corp,
composed of a special group called winterguard, Win-
terguard practiced after school and perfected the rou-
tines that they performed during two half-time shows
of the basketball games. Junior rifle Annette Funk-
houser said, "Winterguard is fun because you don't
have to worry about being graded. You just go out on
the court and have a good time. lt is a release from
regular band activities."
Overall, though the corps were small this year,
they did an outstanding job, and their dedication paid
,Anne Karjala at attention in a performance by
'the Marching Streaks.
Qiienfi Roos du ring a
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Senior Kim Johnson practices before the
start of the Homecoming Parade.
Crystal Splittorff concentrates on keeping Junior Michelle Calhoon pauses during a
time in one of the many parades that the halt in the parade route.
band performed in.
Flags and Rifles 71
Lil ' Glllll
fter setting a goal before the start of school,
the Marching Streaks began to achieve it.
Three weeks before school started senior
band members met to discuss their goals
for marching season. This first step proved
to be the basis of the Marching Streaks
Two weeks before the start of school the basics were
taught by drum major Annette Funkhouser. After all the
elementary learning was done, it was time to learn the field
show. This is where the demanding goals and super enthu-
siasm paid off. During the year the Marching Streaks per-
form at all Home football games, Knox homecoming, seven
parades, and competitions at Western Illinois University
and the University of lllinois. At Western the band placed
third and Annette Funkhouser placed first in the drum
major competitions for class AAAA. But Western was just
a warm-up for the state competition at U of I. Parade
competitions went well and after the morning session was
over band members ate lunch and began to get nervous for
the events of the afternoon. While the band waited to take
their first steps alumni yelled the traditional cheer, "Give
'um Hell Galesburglu andthe parents association held up a
Marching Streaks banner. After the actual competition
was over the drum majors from almost all the high school
bands in the state lined up on the football field to hopefully
their numerous awards, while the bands sat up in
also awaiting the outcome of the day. For the
Marching Streaks the moment was not one of
they placed second in parade, third on the
for drum major on parade. So in the
Senior Mark Nygard waits in the lineup
before pre-game during football season.
The percussion section as they marched in
thc Homecoming parade.
The Marching Streaks on parade.
Members of the auxillary salute as they
-1 Q. A
front row: Yasushi lzumi, Teresa Ward,
Clee Stanly, Annette Funkhouser, Bruce
Newman, Gary Gilliam, Shelly Atnderson,
Heath Tracy. second row: Lisa Rossell,
Dan Lohmar, Amy Wilson, Jill Vianc,
Brandi Buck, Cindy Sullivan, Derek Wil-
son, Lisa Switzer. third row: Christine
Roos, Andy Franck, Ron Rupert, Michelle
Smith, John Pratts, Corey Mahaffey, Joel
VonDrake. fourth row: Matt, Jocolyne
Turner, Chad Hinkson, Scott Dennis,
Julio Lazano, Alice Totten, x, x, Eddie
Perry, fourth row: Marcine Roos, Carol
Mosley, Jamie Cazino, Cathy Bouten,
Pam Lambrech, Debbie Redman, Missy
Nixon, Kathy Sward. sixth row: x, x,
Jody Loverase, Denise Wright, Melissa
Borden, Jennifer Olsen, Bobby Waugh,
Ron. seventh row: Brad Finnicum,
Brenda Stewart, Ruth Sandoval, Lonnie
Cation, Tracy Sargent, James Nygard.
last row: Jim Johnson, Amy Swanson,
Missy Carlton, Brian Grady, Tracy Sar-
gent, Tom Ericson, Lonnie Cahion, x, x,
CCDVCTQT, -JAZZ ,
echnical skill, being able to emote a line, desire to
achieve excellence, being able to work with others,"
these qualities, according to band director Miss Rynott,
were all needed to form a top-notch band member.
Miss Rynott directed the Jazz, Concert, and Sym-
phonic Bands. The Jazz Band consisted of members of
Symphonic Band who volunteered to participate in the
group. Together these volunteers practiced and performed the layed-
back, Jazz style of music. Concert Band was a required course that
freshman band members had to take. The only way that a freshman
could move up to the Symphonic Band level was if he was recommended
and did well at his audition, which consisted of playing scales and sight
reading. The Symphonic Band was the highest level of band one could
participate in. Miss Rynott and the students would settle for nothing
less than perfection.
People in band had very busy schedules. They spent many hours a
week trying to perfect the music they played. They had band practice
first period of every day and at least one hour of home practice per
night. According to junior Annie Karjala band taught more than just
music, it also taught discipline. "You have to be there Cband rehearsalsj
on time. If not your grade is taken down. That's not just every day
rehearsals, but also all the extras."
Being a band member had many pressures too. According to one
senior band member, "We have a deadline that must be met. ln an
English class you can extend the chapter test a few days, but theres no
way we can put back a concert or a contest."
Much time and discipline went into being a band member. The hard
work and dedication was well worth it and helped the students become
well-rounded individuals. Q
Senior Yasushi lsumi tries to cool off dur-
ing a Symphonic Band concert.
Jim Johnson watches his music so
to mess up during a winter concert.
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wo of the three main divisions of vocal music at GHS
were the Concert Choir and the A Cappella Choir. Both
divisions were coached and directed by Mr. Charles
Taylor, who was new to GHS this year.
The Concert Choir was made up of about 50 students.
Not enough male students showed interest in the choir so
this was the first year that Concert Choir was an all
girls chorus. The Choir gave concerts in the fall, winter, and the spring.
Their program included a wide range of music.
The A Cappella Choir also consisted of approximately 50 students.
The 1984-85 school year was the first time that sophomores were allowed
to join the group. The A Cappella Choir also performed fall, winter, and
spring concerts as well as singing at the junior high schools. The
majority of their program was without instrumental accompaniment.
Both choirs were taught basic methods of singing, how to read music,
and how to help the people around them. They were also exposed to
many different types of music from ballads to pop. This helped them see
the different styles of the composers and the techniques they used in
getting the message across to the audience.
Although the Concert and A Cappella Choir faced many chances
throughout the school year, they had a very enjoyable and successful
year. All 16 members that auditioned for district choir were chosen for
the choir. Chris Davis and Greg Houser were chosen for All-State Choir
and JR. Coffey and Brett Wolfe were chosen for the All-State Honors
Choir. Wolfe summed up the year by saying, "We've made some changes
this year, but l think that we have gained and learned from the changes.
lt's been rewarding to see the improvement of the choir and certain
76 Concert! A Cappella Choir
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V flashy andfwell-known, g
V- Los Angeles, Califor-A
Ania was thefsite of the
e s 1984 Olwfiliiss-S Frofhgfl ,
. l 2 masgfsiff.u1:.lcaredrssif Q
, ' trick reveilling
flags at thefopening ceremonies, to the
quite Hollywood-like spaceship and
alein at the closingvevents, the '84
Games werent subiectsdffcontroversy I A
as wel' esfnsrise- Juniorlasvzs Resenesg . 1
in Los Angeles duringfthei,closing-iff
ceremonies, of the Olympics. The
fireworksjwere spectacular. There
has beenlrcriticism of ouiglflag,wa,ving,'
but I thirikithat the displlayfgof patriotfw V
ism, the chanting "USA'T,Qthe1feeling off ,V
closeness to other Americans was
great and I know that it's somethingl
won't forget." The USSR and several
Soviet-bloc countries ' boycotted the
Olympics.jTheir given reasons was a
lack of security, but-thefgconsensus of 5 if
Americans was the idesiireto avenge
the U.S. boycott of the 1980 Moscow
Games. The Soviets held their rendif
tion of the event, The USSR Friend-
ship games. 5 l a a
A quyesfigmlqf lack of quality compef
tition wasfraised in several' areas
becauseof the absenceof!Soviet and
Soviet-bloc athletes. Several superior
performances on the parttof individ-
ual athletes- from different countries
proved, however, thatthejgarnes were
not totallyjetlevoid of,'cimifigjg5tition. Aj
A member' of hard-'eaifned,flong-
awaited medals were claimed by
Americans. The men's and women's
I gymnastics and volleyball teams pro-
duced extremelygood results. There
were stronglfshowingsi inlesser known
events such as swimmingg?divin'g, and
cycling. Track and fieldltwas possibly'
the most watched event as Carl Lewis
tied Jesse Owens' record of four
goldsg the long awaited Mary Decker-
Zola Budd confrontation in the
women's 3000'ended in aniiupset with
a tangle of legs in thelast'lap..Decker
crashed fto, the ground and an injured
dropped far back, a lettle runner
eventually' taking first.
' athletes, ?some2 with fulfilled,
some waiting for the next Games,
returned home to resume training.
The world, turns its eyes, to Seoul,
Korea fqffile Gems: a 1
I S' ,wasaborndin Loma Linda,
f'fj'iThe operation raised the issue of mor-V
ality concerning experimentation.
f ' Californian, Threeweeksk Hiiniane societies protested the sacrifice
g p .,prennatgiregl,Fae wasfblornr- off gt., the baboon, and several groups
iilfss' fhaf TiB?3ib9i FHQAWGS r'.. USCG' fm'
sfvmiigg5gil fheif,. as experimental research, and , the
homeless conferringiwithfthe doctoifslat A 'surgery simplyprolonged her suffering. lt
Lomalginda University Medical Center, was ,later revealed that no effort had
Baby-flf5ae's' parentsseinade the shocking . been made to find a human heart donor
reP?P9sG!w1ihi that .is.+ Qtsnvvvnsntnbahesnf
r before the operation took place. By living
thirty-one days, the mostsuccessful
fnQt5flitii3l1i1Or935Teifiliient in history, Baby
on October 26,.andsxithestinyjpatientirecol' T Fae provided the medical community
vefed,,iy. A l pr c
with invaluable new information to help
future patients like her. Said junior Kim
bodypbggqtl lt Brst with FCIQQQQH.. , Bican, "Although death is invertibal for
Thisfresiiqieslled r.ea.l fsisllsiwbef trims fathers in 9lVi?13 H baby
Fateyp.igljg3j3zssetl'.'r.l She it to ,receive life, s the greatest
encountered ' afseriesfof irejectioniiifitiiiin,
rhufsaggg Nuvembei'15,lshe'diedt'6fQkid5 tifl
ney failiire4 Thedoctors at I.Loma,Lit1Cla.
U. were surprisedgsaying they had inet
. 1, ,Y , V- 1 .f.M',g 1..,L.j1l ,A . , h3,1,,q', L., .1
gittgofalglig gdri f , , c
T ' A ,fan of 19sfiscllg-.at-Q the
worst famine in African
history. The rainfall of the
. preceding year had been
,A i ,p ,the lowest in ninety years,
i'ii i A ' Vffcalxsing thelfailuire of
most of the grain-icrop and thedeath of,
in some areas, ninety percent of the
livestock. The .damage of the drought
was compounded by novertvi large Popu-
lation,,abuse offland, and, inlrnany of the
countries, .civil war.jIfhe most
fpublicized famine-strickennnation was
Ethiopia, wheref 350,000 people died in
October and.November. Pictures of
fstarvingschilclren flashed on the evening
ff. gngwshit the consciences of many Ameri-
. , . , a i'is, 1 'lti' in mofgfffflftuflafe
I V W . 35 ,'.V . .L i.: lations. gg . . , , . S h ,
V 4. ' Fl ' Sw .ff?i'f.1Massive relief efforts were organized
'Q 'c" . i A V at ,f 'here and abroad to aid the Ehtiopians.
I -b-1 - - ' n ' j 4 s L A ' ' .Gettting the food to Ethiopia was easier
82 MiniQMag j
- 3 K
7 gettingiiitftopithe people. Lack of
gpanfpower, roads, vehicles,nd gasoline
distributitiliidifficult alfldi5l0w. Even
snare the food preached the people, prob-
lemsfexisted. Many were sick and dis-
eased and needed medical attention
W 'A A ' ' 5 7'l7 I V Continued on P052 83
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C0"'i"L'ed!f'?f"P"ge 82 A P ' ff? 11', QQ- if 'lh A ' 'm ' . f .l A A . A -l
which was in short supply. For many, L"' Upon ,m" review bythe pageant commit-. , CQ-Goetz. The New 'York districtsattotney
of the Ethiopians the food arrived too
late to reverse the ravages of starva- .
tion. ln mid-Decemberhiuist in time for
Christmas sales, European pop artistsj ,
including, members ,of fthe groupsg.: eeii .
Duran Duran, the Police, U2, Culturefii
Club, Bananarama, and others f
released the single, "Do They Know,
lt's Christmas." The profits from the
record went to famine relief in Africa. -
Similarly. American artists did their h ireVh, Q,
part recordings "We 'Are The
World"- to benefit the starving Afri-
cans. The musicians known as USA
for Africa, included Bruce Spring-
steen, Cyndi Lauper, Kenny Rogers,
Michael Jackson, andnumerous ,,
othersflw. T '
ufferilng from atheros-.. .
the arteries, and car-. aili r
diomyopathy, a pro-'iff
gressive, weakening off
the heart muscle, Bill ' V
Schroeder seemed to have little hopef-
of surviving until thetlarvik-7 artificial-fl - '
heart-appeared on-thescene. The i,,14i', it.
Jarvik-7-is a plastic, air-compressor
device invented by Dr. Robert Jarvikf
At 12:50 p.m. on Monday, Novem-
ber 25,V1984, the artificial heart was,
implanted in Schroeder's chest by Drf
William Devries at tlhefHumana Hosegifg.
pital Audubon in Louisville, Ken-ffgf
tucky. Senior Derek Clevidence said, A
"Regarding artificial hearts, there are
a multitude, of ethical questions. Some, t
considers its to be experimentationg lif
wouldfprefer to experiment on
human who -has madleia'knowledgea-.gg
ble decision to participate rather than:-
on an animal who has not.' By the end
of the week Schroeder was moving
around, eating solids, and sipping .
Coors while recovering nicelyu,
Schroeder and his doctors suffered af?-:
scare when the had a stroke and
remained somewhat lackluster and
depressed for a couple of weeks.
However, he' regained his normal
cheerfulness and health level and .
progresegd, , On Aprilkbg.-,Schroeder iir A
moved our ofthe hospital- to a small-ffl
apartment across the street to begin ,
the process of readjusting to a normal
life.Q Y V V'
his year's was an his-
toric Miss America
, pageant. 'For the first V,
, time inxhistory, Miss
. r .ig V . i ,Americagyanessa Wil- ijgl
s Vi hams, wasblack., Thee
events following the pageant were ,V
equally surprising. After touring as
the reigning queen forfalmost nine VVg
months, ,there camel the disclosure .
-that she jhad posed formude photo-.ji
graphs in Penthouse magazine and 2 ii.'
that the photos would be published in t I
a summer edition. Q
we . e., ,,.
53512 f ilfij i is
sy. ,gifs 1.
,.- .. sf- .-.
,F-Ti' M I sg.
6155 iii-31i'ii"'.' L 1 tiffl-N Vit- 'Q
fa ?:Q.1a5.xi'tr , , 2 Q
.wife-.A xltt.'UNt:i-."2'!3J. ' f fu'
, . L.,.,x ,.,,...,A35,,e,a.,,, .,,,V A
tee, Miss Williams was asked tofstep
down,'passing the crown to runner-up
Suzette Charles, who was also black, and
Charleswould finish ithe. tour andgwear
There' was a certain amount of public
outcry concerning Penthouse's method
of disclosing the event, for examplewait-
ing until immediately before the pictures
werepublished. Laura Rosene junior
saidgififheg uproar -Miss Aymeritzafs
previous activities :raises an important
questions are beauty ' pageants substan-
tially different from pornographic exploi-
tation? The contestants wear clothing,
but Pm not entirely sure that precludes
exploitation. " l-Iavingfreceived, ,enough
publicity river the caiirrqbersy, Missiwix.
liams chose to relinquish her title witout
any protest or litigation. Q ' f A l
e member 22, 19s4,sBemh-
ard Goetz, a thirty-seven
year-old electrical engi-
neer, lived out the fantasy
of many people whoofear
V ,,,,'-,A,.,y V street, crime. Goetzglshot
and iii' w,b'unded four-'eteen-agersflwho
allegedly were demanding money and
threatening him on the New Yorlcpsub-
way. Public opinion immediately after the
shootings condonecland even applauded- ,,
the actions- of -Goetz,-,the Subwayiiillig-
i I 1 toproteiitf
'andwhen theyVaren't around to dofithat
there 'then becomes ia gap. l say you have
the right to fill the gap at that time. Pm
sure if all people felt the way Bernhard
Goetzgdid, the crime irate would beffway
A jH8lIl1Skgif'Ai grand juryifindicted Goetaiffor
illegal possession of . a handgun' and 'dis-
missed all other charges. By April, how-
ever, many people were questioning the
thoroughness of the efforts to convict
' 'R f if 9 fiisi :J in -
...,,.,V,.,f.,gs,, .. . , ...M ,,,t.,..,,.,
7 'fzwwxiil Siesta-.:.
called for another grand jury hlearingfdue
to new evidence. This time Goetz was
"indicted on four counts of attempted
A Pginurder, four counts fo assult, one c 'unt
thectiowriat next ceremoniesdl if fg ".'. QVfggQf'Q,recklessi endangerment ofother as-
Tisengers in the-subway car, and one count
lioffcriminal possession of a handgun. Q
S itili iiiiih Africaiiapaff eid
policy has long been a
source of controversy
and debate. Now violence
Q erupted on the twenty-
J1 V,:.,i,- V , fifth anniversary of ithe
Siiarpeville massacre of sixty-nine blzpcks
' security forces. Police gunned down
nineteen black protesters and numeriaus
others were injured in rioting. ln a separ-
ate incident, at woman and her four year-
xold child wereburned in their apart lent
xi '.ir 1 1591-gan angry, ,moby President. Pietre W,
s VV"BCthai rnademinor allowances in integra-
tion in sports and some restaurants, but
these cosmetic changes merely served to
underline the grim realities for blacks in
South Africa. Blacks are not considered
. .South Africancitizens and have no divil
rights. Americans, disturbed by the
atrocities of apartheid, engaged in dem-
onstrations and called for disinvestment
of American capital in South Africa. Stu-
dents protested on many college cam-
puses. Freshman' Leslie Herzog saiid,
was l,Hs.'N0VW York, 1 visited
Columbia University. The students there
had chained andblocked Hambilton Hall,
the registration buildingg they were pro-
testing their school's investments in
1-South Africa." ln sWashington D.C. peo-
lilQ.,picketing.the South Africa emba' sy
is ffwlio went withini-the prohibited iboun ar-
ies were arrested: Among those arrested
was Amy Carter, daughter of former
President Jimmy Carter. American
interest will turn to other issues which
. . ,, .. , p ..... . gifiliglifilme.fashionable, but the violence gill
-nl-du v -,.,.. ri--f,.,.ss -A . -L - .7
Qgalinost certainlyiicontinue as the-pow, er
of South Africawaits to explode. EQ
Til: f A . ' l
A .fndiirai Ghandi,-. lnditfs
V .long-time Primer Minister
was assassinated while
leaving her home on
1- October 31, 1984. An
' if? ,,t,- ' investigationrevealed
Mrs- Ghandi to have been the victim df a
plot. The were responding to
fflvlrs. Ghandi's. order sending troops into
the Goldengffemple in Punjab several
months before to quell an insurrection.
frwopf Mrs. Ghandi's Sikh body guaids
I 1.gtere,involved.,,, r,,i,V f .'..- , is i s
. ,',ii Ghandi's .supportirs
wasfimmediateiland vicious. Sikhs w re
llburned,robbedigbeaten, and driven from
their homes throughout India by out-
raged Hinuds. , , !
lZfQMrs. Ghandfsson Rajiv, whom she Had
her successor, WHS
A .e.s .iiiggiiidafa eiiams, inlay
if-was cremated after lying in state, leaving
D flier son' in control-of a mourning natipn
and a volatile situation. Q 1
84 Mini-Mag?News, i f '
we 7A-'fA- 2 ,--' -'-: , if V + W:-' - -, .
Swsfiitwffwe-1.1 A - - -In f,
Q' iiiffi-1Qwf5ff??'5i yifwfyiv-f1j 'f,1'pe:1f'32s'f2':fmugiff::fy 'V
in an 'eleqgiiqggyear
A , A ,ind H'li'119f55fi?59:0F'e
iv N .ygffyiiie WH S . 173.11 1
Q ,'V, 5 'LLAL Rem
ii l '
At the endwafhie race Uefiiieiiiifwdlter
Mondaleg Jacks6nQ i Gary
Hart for ,thegDeniocraiie nqminatin,
Mondale eineyged the wnnneggfie then
fNewiYorklg9m1s:ess womhhnsimrgaldine e '
Feffaffi, ffblihiii fliDi1i58fi1f5Q?iiQ?lgE Vg 7 ' i
,The carppaignnwas nbiL.d'effriendIy
one. The gandidqtes spenta deal P
of tumekgcmgqizggng one axmqfiggrnkea-
policies, ofeirdising taxes aiitfilficreasf
ing defenke Spending. Monddle ques-
tioned Reagiankicompefency and
knowledge a' leader andnbiegght up
'he d -Ssueniffrin eB?4S9n'Sf 9wfesPQf1H"v
Presidehfji 'a Qdebhi6iifHei ,alsoj '
criticized hiSf3fSt3r WarS'f,jiiiIicy"and
asserted tiiiitkeagan wasndfiehpgble
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tiff' FTIQFW5 'V' s
hen President Reagan
an nounced the Stra-
tegic Defense Initiative
CSDII, or "Star Wars"
plan, for a space-based
missl-e system in 1983
it didn't receive much attention. Now
in 1985, as the budget and arms nego-
tiations become an issue, so does Star
Wars. So far, Congress has autho-
rized 2.4 billion dollarsto develop the
system, and Reagan plans to spend 26'
billion dollars in the next five years.
Some experts suggest that this is too
great an expenditure because such a
system could never The 100'Zi sure and
could never be tested. The basic
hardware decisions are yet to be
made. The SDI system could use
three possible methods for destroying
missles: lasers, particle beams, kinetic
energyiweapons ora combination
thereof. There are two possibilities
for firing these beams: firing directly
from the SDI satellite or firing from
the ground with the beams reflected
from aiming mirrors in space. Experts
say that the system would drastically .
reduce first strike destruction as it is
assumed that not more than 102 of
the incoming missles would get
through. As arms negotiations begin,
SDI will be an important issue, partic-
ularly to the Soviets as it is their
weaponry that SDI would be neutral-
izing. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko claims that Strategic
Defense Initiative is a misnomer and
that the system is actually offensive,
contrary to Reagarfs claim. Express-
ing the desire to share the technology
with the Soviets, Reagan claims that
SDI would make nuclear weapons
obsolete. Others suggest that it would
increase the arms race as the Soviets
would take counter-measures. Said
junior Max Caruso, "If the Star Wars
system is developed, we will defi-
nately be wasting money. If it is
deployed, the Soviets will counter-act
and eventually force us to come up
with anieven more expensive defense
system. It's just one more part of the
vicious circle." Q
ith the re-election of
Ronald Reagan and the
emergence of a new
came anew set of arms
- i ' limitation talks between
the two superpowers. The United
States sent a negotiations team
headed by Washington attorney Max
Kampelman. Kampelman's Soviet
counterpart was Soviet diplomat Vic-
tor Karpov. I
Located in the neutral zone of Gen-
eva, Switzerland, the talks dealt with
three main points: intermediate range
nuclear forces IINFJ, ICBM's, and
space weapons tSDl or "Star Wars"J.
. The goals of the ,United States
entering the talks were to reduce the
stockpiles of land-based weapons and
of missiles. The U.S. also wanted to keep
the discussion away from the touchy
issue of weapons in space. The Soviet
goals called for a freeze on production of
nuclear weapons and a ban on space
The first meeting of Kampelman and
Karpov was inconsequential in terms of
concrete agreements, but it established
- an aura of ,good feeling between the two
nations. Q .
-n October 4, 1984, Nica-
ragua had their first pre-
sidential election since
1979. The Sandinista, led
by Daniel Ortega, hoped,
through the election, to
regain their creditability to be in power.
The opponent, Arturo Cruz, boycotted
the election because he felt an impartial
vote after five years of leftist rule was
impossible. Even though Ortega won the
election with 6796 of the vote, the United
States felt the election was unfair, specu-
lating that the people voted out of fear.
Despite the results of the election and
the fact that two-thirds of the people,
comprised mostly of the young and the
poor, are in support of the Sandanista,
they are beginning to become unpopular.
This is a result, in part, of the Sandanis-
ta's military draft system, it's increasing
conflict with the Roman Catholic church,
and it's continued expectance of sacrifi-
ces from the people. In addition to this,
the economy is steadily declining.
For a time the United States was send-
ing money to the contras lanti-
Sandanista rebelsj but Congress
recently voted to discontinue aid. The
U.S. military, however, is carrying out
manuevers in Nicaragua, presumably to
provide training for the contras.
President Reagan has long-range goals
to bring Nicaragua back to the pro-U.S.
camp, but the U.S. will not use force to
do so. One idea to accomplish this goal is
tofput economic pressure on-the Sanda-
nista until they are forced to give in to
The situation in Nicaragua is
extremely delicate and since two Ameri-
cans were shot down over Nicaragua in
September of 1984, the leaders seem to
be on edge with one another. Even
neighboring countries such as Honduras
fear an attack by the Sandanista. Q
he first sign came at 11
p.m. on December 3,
1984. A worker at the
q Union Carbide plant in
Bhopal, India- noticed a
build-up of methanse iso-
cyanate, a deadly chemical used to make
pes-ticide. About two hours later the poi-
sonous gas began escaping from a faulty
valve. A vast,1 dense cloud of gas passed
over the nearby shanty towns, leaving
hundreds dead as they slept.'Cool moist
air and a lack of wind prevented the gas
end more than 2,500 people had died. Up
to 100,000 people suffered the symptoms
of breathing difficulty and blindness.
Bhopal represented one of the worst
industrial disasters' in history. Further
investigation into Union Carbide showed
that there have been at least twenty-
eight leaks of methanse isocyanate at the
Union Carbide plant in West Virginia.
The leaks were from one to ten pounds
and did not create any danger. However,
as a result of the possible hazard, no
methanse isocyanate is currently being
produced in West Virginia. The plant in
Bhopal, India is permanenty closed. 3
The U.S. law firm of Robbins, Zdlle,
Larson, and Kaplan filed suit against offi-
cials of Union Carbide and the adminis-
trators of the Bhopal plant, charging
them with criminal negligence. The firm
acquired from the people of Bhopal he
medical reports and death certifica, es
necessary for the suit, However, this left
the people with no proof of the dead and
no way to collect their government
benefits. The law firm is accused by crit-
ics as being vultures. Q
he Illinois State legisla-
ture, following the exam-
ple set by the state of Njew
York, passed a manda-
tory seat belt law. The
law, stating that all front
seat occupants and back seat occupants
under the age of ten must wear seat
belts, will go into effect in Illinois on July ,
1985. . . 1
If mandatory seat belt laws are not
passed by two-thirds of the states by
April of 1989, all new vehicles will have
automatic seat belts and air bags ias
standard equipment. 3
A bill was introduced in the state legis-
lature to repeal the law, but Governor
Jim Thompson waited to consider it until
General Motors made the decision on
whether or not to locate the Saturn plaint
in Illinois. If Saturn focates in Illinois, the
law would be upheld to save the cost of
installing seat belts and air bags. Junior
Nancy Fross said, "I feel that seat belts
will definately save lives, but the fact that
they are a pure pain may make a lot :of
people rebel." Q ' 3
n latejJune the Motion
agreed to adopt a new rat-
ings classification, PG-13.
The new rating is defined
l as follows, "Parents are
strongly advised to give speical guidance
to children under 13. Some material may
be inappropriate for young children."
This revision was prompted by protests
that the violence in movies such as "Indi-
ana Jones and the Temple of Doom" a d
"Gremlins" was too intense for you ,g
children. Unlike the "R" rating, which
prohibits viewing by people under the
age of seventeen, the PG-13 rating isga
. .. . 58.3
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Lp af. mt .'g.-'5.g-r'.-'i:T'gf,.y'gf - 33-,'.' - ."' Q ,e .Q-'sf-.1
eane Kirkpatrick, the
U.S. ambassador to
the U.N., stepped
down from her post as
of April 1, 1985. Her immediate plans
include writing a book and resuming
teaching at Georgetown University.
Some observers, however, have ques-
tioned whether or not her motivations
were n1ore political. Formerly a
Democrat, Kirkpatrick broke ties
with her party and registered Repub-
lican. Although she is considered to
be of Vice-Presidential timbre, 1988 is
not so far away that the nomination
could not be on her mind. Q
n March 1985, Presi-
dent Reagan vetoed an
emergency farm re-
source bill. lf it had
passed, the bill would
have provided for
emergency funds for farm loans. The
veto was just another step in the Rea-
gan administration's hardline
approach to the budget. However, it
provided the platform for American
farmers to voice their concerns to the
rest of the nation. It also raised the
same question which has been asked
repeatedly since the turn of the cen-
tury: What is the federal govern-
ment's responsibility to the farming
industry? Since 1981, more than
20,000 farms have been auctioned off
and economists estimate that there
will be still more foreclosures in the
near future. When prices are low, the
only way farmers can make money is
to plant more crops. This raises the
supply which, in turn, leads to still
lower prices. Trapped in this vicious
circle, many farmers turn to the fed-
eral government. Help comes in the
form of price supports and low inter-
est loans. The strength of the dollar
overseas has made American farm
products too expensive abroad which
increases the farmers' difficulties.
Many economists point to agriculture
as a segment of the economy which
must be adjusted. Government aid is
seen by some to be just prolonging
the necessary, all but painful, changes
which will make farming economically
efficient. Government intervention of
the past fifty years has led agriculture
nowhere, a change must be made.
Said Budget Director David Stock-
man, "For the life of me l cannot figure
out why the taxpayers of this country
have the responsibility to go in and
refinance a bad debt that was willingly
incurred by consenting adults."Q
the Soviet Premier who
succeded Yuri Andropov,
died March 10, 1985.
Within the next 48 hours,
his successor, Mikhail
Gorbachev had been appointed and was
in command of the country. At 54, Gor-
bachev is the youngest member of the
Politburo, and was seen as the likely
candidate for the position as he had
worked his way up through the Party to
become one of Chernenkds close sides.
Gorbachev is viewed by Washington as
an authoritative and competent head of
Gorbachev's comparative youthful-
ness has lead to speculation that he may
prove to be more liberal than his prede-
cessors. He is the first post-revolution
Soviet leader to come to power who was
not alive during the revolution. However,
some Kremlin-watchers have pointed out
that one doesn't rise so far so fast in the
Soviet hierarchy by exhibiting attitudes
which are radically different from those
of the old guard.Q
fa1:D0nHen'ev e l
.34 -.,. A . ,Y
Top Songs A l
1. Crazy for You- Madonna . , .
.W 2.jWe gre the USA for g, 'V
Careless1Wh1QSf5ek 4 -Wham Q
S.fYou're the Insgiirdtion Q Chicago
6. Obsession . Animotion , A -
X All She Wontsto do is Dance l
,Tum uplfhe' Bodies? Autograph
f2.Snickers' L 4i-" 7 "
M6.lReeses J LWV' Qlfffiy
8, Licorice 1 .,
.9 .Jolly RanCl"'3i, q
110.,AGummyV 5iL1g.,f A
9--zu-,, . K' ff 1.51-f,fY15isff'
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I Top Albums .l . .
1. Chieag017 - Chicago ,A
2. Lglge allirgm - Madonna,
kk . , .:,,A ,. , . .. . N.
of l e 4. VaiigHaIer1-vanyHalegii y
5. Runlnmc . DMC l l 5 e
6. Make it Big --Wham
7. Madonna - Madonna A
8. Anlpjnolize 1 Kiss m L, V,4LL
no-e ...lel L . LQ . 4
,10.'VOQ5njfSarnmy Hagaggqg 1 1
Station y .
1. Q93QGalesburg V V
72. 97XjQLlad Cmes 'yr' ,Zk.-
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5- WLSfChiCas0 o . ' lf .
6, 106lPeoiia -Y
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9' ' ':L
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3. - Prmceg L
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Ff8vorit2liC3i1dy . Favdxite Radiofs
UNI Nllllll Nll lll
'z -z.e'Q,3, a 5 :-
1. Beverly Hills Cop
. . 3. The Last Dragon Y
1 4. Mask l ' .
5. Friday the 13th - part 5
6. Porky s Revenage
8. Purple Rain - l
7f,l79.48Hours V' '
fig AIO. Police Academy
4 Mountain Dew
5 Duet Coke
8 Dr Pepper
9 A 8: W Rootbeer
?f n1ol Mr. Pibb l' T e . .l
usic is indicitive of the times and is one of the best ways to document the feelings and
M emotions of the year. The pictures along the edge of these two pages are of albums that were
especially popular this year. A brief description of each numbered as follows:
1. Can't Slow Down by Lionele Richie who won best male vocalist, best record, and best performer
at the Grammy Awards. 2. We Are the World by USA for Africa. The album was cut by top
American musicians to raise money for starving Ethiopians. 3. Sports by Huey Lewis and the News
contained five hit singles that were consistently played on the radio. 4. Beverly Hills Cop-sound
track to the movie starring Eddie Murphy. 5. Rythum ofthe Night by DeBarge contained the 'theme
song to the movie The Last Dragon. 6. Born in the USA by Bruce Springstein otherwise known as
"The Boss". Mr. Springstein, who was especially popular because he sang to the working class,
made the cover ol Time magazine. 7. Like a Virgin by Madonna featuring the title song and
Material Girl. Wearing a lot of jewlery and lace, Madonna inspired a fashion trend. 8. Make it Big
by Wham featuring the song Everything she Wants. Wham's tour in China made nation wide news.
9. Wheels are Turnin' by'REO Speedwagon contained the ballad I Can't Fight this Feeling. 10. No
Jacket Required by Phil Collins with the song One More Night which was used as the theme for
our Sweetheart Swirl. 11. Crazy from the Heat by David Lee Roth only contained four songs and
was a solo effort on the part of Van Halen's lead singer. 12. Chicago 17 by Chicago was widely
popular due in part to the singles You're the Inspiration and Along Comes a Wozman. 13. Purple
Rain by Prince and the Revolution containingg When Doves Cry, l Would Die 4 U, Darling Nicky,
and Let's go Crazy. Many parents had a hard time relating to Prince. 14. The Firm by The Firm
combined the musical talents of Jimmy Page and Robert Plant and featured the song Radioactive.
15. She's So Unusual by Cyndi Lauper contained Girls Just Wanna Have Fun, Money Changes
Everything and Time After Time. With her wild hair, crazy make-up and original dress Lauper was
one of the most talked about artists of the time. 16. 1984 by Van Halen contained the song Jump.
Van Halen played in concert in Peoria before school started.Q
The top ten lists on these pages represent the
results of the survey taken of 200 randomly
selected GHS students polled by the Reflector
staff in April 1985. Some results do not correspond
with the national top ten preferences in those
areas, however this is meant only to recoiQ the
choices of students in our own high school.
Q y 'no ah a
he t I aboli-
r tl an
In Books InT.u. F avo,
Top Books. . , Top Television Shows
Catcher in the Rye-J.D. Salinger
Pet Cemetary-Steven King
Five Smooth Stones-
Tolkein books-J.R. Tolkein
The .Promise-Danielle Steele
Flowers in the Attic-V.C, Andrews
To kill a Mockingbird-
Lord ofthe DancefAndrew Greele
Where the Red Fern Grows-
,, , ai-Va
ode us received the
A., Aid for We
. The Cosby Show
. Miami Vice
. Good Sex with Dr. Ruth
. Saturday Night Live
. Hill Street Blues
. Simon and Simon
10. Knots Landing
Favorite I-lang Outs
2. Sandburg Mall
3. Friend's home
6. The Strip
7. Northgate bowling alley
8. Soangetaha country club
10. Knox College
isnnovie Ol the 93
The ever popular Trivial Pursuit board game
went from the living room floor to McDonald s
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Tee shirts emblazened with cartoon char-
acters were part of the fashion scene,
ms? bade r C OUUH9
is year e raw
Top Clothing Brands. . .
4. Polo by Ralph Lauren
8. Ocean Pacific
9. Georgio Armani
10' Liz Claiborne Forenza clothing by The Limited
became quite popular.
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we 6' new eww
b Boys Xiimg :Xi vogue
Favorite Formal Eating
Places. . .
4. Soangetaha country club
5. Steak House
6. Maxwell Market
8. River Station
9. Red Lobster
10. Club 41
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sponsored by the Mathematics Associa'
tion of America. The examination is
given during periods'1i8z 2 sometime in
late February. The AHSME is a test for
true math wizards. Acommand of ele-
gant mathematical gymnastics is
required tdoverczomei this 30-question,
90-minute perplexity. Anyone scoring 95
or higher advances to the AIME. There
are fifteen questions on it and there is a
r .two4and-.aihalf houlffworking y'1. time. A
score of 'I0 or better leads to the
USAMO, a five proof ordeal which
determines the 8 person U.S. Olympiad
Team. This team is put against other
nations' teams in the IMO. '
Anyone may take the test, but a regis-
tration fee of 506 is required.
There are two other math contests
which are 'held at outlfof town 'colleges
and universities. The first, the JETS team
competition, is actually more than just a
math competition, beinga compilation of
,gorganisms.gAs dissei:-tion is aglengthy
pigs, frogs, fish, cats and other assorted
process, the smell often lingers for days.
T If the student lindsthese pungent
odors entirely too offensivejhe can, V.
ijfgfll f-always .opt Jo,i f or the odorlessgwggyput. -Y
1 fphysics. .Let Shim hopefliowever that the?
route to any of his other classes does not
go along the inescapable smells of the
Selwerhallzige . . . .
batteries'-iii sixydlifferent areas, math,...,,.., . ,,
being only one of these. The test is 35
questions in length with a 40 minute time
limit. lt covers areas of pre-calculus. This
is' not open to everyone. Only four
members ofthe JETS'team may take the
test. There are three levels to this com-
petition: district at Carl Sandburg,
regionals at Bradley and state at the
University ofllllinois. The top three scor-
ers at each level receive medals. The
second contest is ICTM regionals at
Augustana in mid-March. Math club
members sign up totake tests ,.' inany of
eight areas lincluding7'Algebra l,fgeome-
try, Algebra ll, pre-calculus, calculator
team, eight-person team and orals pres-
entation. First and second place ,'-, individ-
uals .and lirst!placei'teams advance to
state competition at ISU in early May.
To join, talk to yourmath teacherg
Department: Social Studies
lcihairpersoiianalDevineT - seio gy' e
Content: Economic, historic, social, and
-political study of interpersonal relations.
.sziilfi L-:iwwsi f W -f:+.:sLi2ff.'i1-,fic'K ff. :TW1i4i-'.- 1- f K o 2 ,f ii
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ggnole playing is aniaifical paigsltntaf the
are acted out on several occasions to
give the participants a sense of realism
and to enable them tolbetter understand
.thef.feelings'f9t the moment. , lzi Pug 1 D
' fOne noteworthy highlight of the Amer-
ican Studies class is the role playing pro-
jectof the 1930's unit.,The purpose of
rl1iS.?Pf0i2CtfLiS to sivegisi. 4229 visw into
heiw tpersonsiifrom lallifiiialks of liifei were
affected bythe Depression and what
steps they felt would bring an end to the
economic and social crisis. Afterga brief
'introduction to ,theigeneral historical
happenings of the,Depressioniyears,
754 KE' A W every student chooses or is designated a
1 . .
- Departmentq Science fi.,
Chairpersonf Bruce Spencer it
Content: Natural and quantitative scien-
-C95 , iga .. A 'iri
I There is one hallwayijii theschoolthat
most students agreef is infinitely more
odiferous than any other. This is the hall
inhabited bythe science department.
The sensitive, or :notso sensitiye, nose
iisialways aware when the chemistry lab
students are using sulfur or Bunsen
burners or just generally creating smo-
key disturbances. Said Mr.,Spencer, "We
- are doing four 'part , tofcontributgzto air .
pollutionff Howeveigicome December of
every year, the smell becomes tolerable
as the hall . fills with the sweet odor of
peanut' brittle fr-omithe Christmas
oiexperimentyf 'i it ntti ' '
lf this isn't enough, one can move a few
doors down to the biology labs where the
wonderful odor of formaldehyde floats
.from the o-huge vatgsi 'containing flpickled
person from the time period to research.
Earih-individual authentically portrays
this"person,51complete 'ii' wi th accents' and
costumes in the town meeting.
, This year's5meeting.washeld forthree
days, two i101-its eachyday, with' American
Stiidies-teachers 'Mrfflbevore and Mrs.
Stewart presiding as chairpeople. The
meeting followed strictparliamentary
vtecedvfei-rffsch 5tWl9DlvPl39?Fl4-ih'5 Or
role? lasi5genuinely.gfjas i'POSSlBfQl Mr.
Devore said, f'The '1930's' role' playing' s
project was very successful this year.
Students were able to get an understand-
ingithatwentilmeyond iactualhrformafs, gf .i.' 5
tion in the text.'Yet, post-projectifevalua-A
tion showed that the information was
learned. The students. learned the g mate-
were discussed, such' aseconomie policy
andicivil rights. Decisions were reached
Defies .rrlls .
The town meeting as re-enaneaby the 0
American Studies class -is a great learn-
mSi?xP2l'l9UC9 3011.3 S133 51190555-Q.
American Studies curriculumylncidentsy
and votesgyqere tallied to formulate' I
Aspiring chemists Carl Nevius and Rdbbie Vil-
legaslarld to the atmosphereeof the cliem lab.
In oneof the multiple class role playsf, narcot-1
icsyofficerl Heather Ziegler, busts drux runner
Lautjagliiosene'iongcocaine charges. , J e '
e Deiaiiiiffmenfit i?0ieagn La tio' in-,ti loi 'uage ..ss
Chairperson Ann Pennington
. Cestrnff. Fr-wh.. German, L lfim
A Mini-Mag Academics 93
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sign V- K
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. At, git --his N . lc. AV.. , . f ,
ico with the Spanish club by selling candy bars
94 Mini-Msg.Acadenics -
is dedicated to serving the
faculty and students of G.H.S4 and to beauti-
fying the campus. Most students are aware
ofthe concession stand-at which Campus
Piidefsells'C'candy .during the 'lunch linesigfh
However, Campus Pride does much more
for the schoolf One of their most important'
projects is the duplicating service for the
faculty whichg provides one houtjservice.
Thigsfsayes'mi5hey by encouragingiteachersii
to use dittos rather than the more expensive
Xerox copies. Campus Pride does a boom-
iynglpibusinessgin duplication, especially!
around semester finals time. The'i'members?E'ifi
of'Campus Pride also Ywork to beautify the
campus outside. Every 'year they clean the
baseball fields, track. area, and tennis piyt
courts. .To keep the public and student badge
Pride 'does the lettering on the bulletin
boardin front, of the cafeteria and the mar-.
quisjn front ofthe school. Rain orfshine, they
tliihtbers ofifGan1pusPride make fsure that?
the' marquis accurate. Another project
was to assist with the Reading is F undamen-
tal,-lgprograln the elettwntaryv schools and y
junior' high schools, Campus Pridelstampedjjfj
over 14,000'RlF books which were later dis- 'i't
tributed to children. Unlike many organiza-
tions, Campus Pride puts the money it
backi theschpol. Afterriynoticingif, 1
theipooriconclition of 'Ithecushions on thef-
beriches in the'office,,Campus Pride volun-
teered to haveiithem re-covered. Said faculty,
advtsqrJMr,,5gSargeant, ffOur whole basis is,
siei1i?ii:'e to faculty andstudents and campus'
beautificatioiiianythingthat we can do to
l'l2ltJ.',Q C ' W
Home Economics f 3
-.4 . I -
silliigof skills the saab? 'i
cessful singleiperson. ' ' '
. The kitchen can be an interesting place,'
spotiyvherewthe, surprises never end. Home
'thefplace toiiexpand oneis. horizons in cuiii
sine. However, alongfwith theidelights
created in Room 66yacarne the -inevitable
Ullihevs- M'FQfi5fUHf1fS 'Q90li"19 9lf'SS, 'H fhsii.
wokkings, seemed tojhaye more i.e t han their C
share. V . .C
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, if s .. ij --.1
ze. , fu,
The,Campus Pride members workedson a
withifcandv dailsii T22 ssii
ifiiibnei important duality
aspiring chef is a good sense of
timing. This is necessary so that
crusts aren't black and insides pslt of
,breads aren't soggy. Someiffof
Stuart's students with a poorer
sense of timing end up with raw
hard-boiledteggs. They are a little
dliticulttosllcef s,sisslls l l 1
' s 'Cautionin the kitchen shouldibe-
a necessity,,but it is often thrown
to the wind.-One fortunate foods-
teacher narrowly missed physical lirl
vinjury when :she slipped in water-fl
during a demonstration and A
dropped a twenty pound turkeysoff
the cutting board. One amateurs
'chef ignited a potiholder whilej -
'removing a baked good from 'fthe
oven. Her fellow students, being
upon safety measures, quickly
C doused the-fire with water. '
t 'iii A thirdrequireinent for good
cooking is following directions.
The results can heirather humer-
ous when these directions are negg
elected. Miss Stuart. said, "The big:
' 'gest cause of mistakes is,not
reading the directions before
. beginning. Making mistakes is a.
part of.,learning,i especially! in
the ifoods-area." Archie French'
dessert concocted by one class
ended in ruin as a too-heavy top-
o' ping caused a cakeito .spreadand
' 'ijoie alleoyeritheitable. Cheese? '
cake is a wonderfulstreat, butiit is
usually poured into Ca graham
.cracker crust. In one noted case,
desserfifiurned outlto be tasty,
. but it lacked the important ingre-
dient ofthe crust as it had been
gwrrngced right into the-filling. -Need
' 'if 'mf' if -ns viii 'fl weakens
5' ' ", A V'
WU vK,.gg,,, m ,w'i2Q,w K sf. ,iaifimgm
1:9 ' '
J less to say, it was a bit difficult to eat.
. Although cooking class is a highly edu-
. cational experience, those who take the
' class learn that it is often a trial and
error endeavor. However, it can be a
The Homecoming dance and the Sweet-
heart Swirl are two very special traditions at
Galesburg High School. This year there
were extra-special thanks to the art stu-
dents' beautiful decorations. To fit the
"Almost Paradise" theme of the Homecom-
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' very fulfilling land fillingj class. Q
Department: Physical Education
Chairperson: Mick Hickey
Content: Instruction in athletic activities,
good sportsmanship, and physical
Although it is a popular belief that out-
door sports are excluded from Physical
Education schedules during the winter
months, there is one outdoor sport from
the 1984 Summer Olympics that many
P.E. classes spend three weeks doing.
The sport is speed walking, and it is done
simultaneously with the bowling unit.
The speed walking course begins at the
northernmost door of the high school
and ends at the southernmost door of
Northgate bowling alley. On a warm day
the course can be walked in approxi-
mately ten minutes. Yet the amazing
speed walkers of G.H.S., prompted by
sub-freezing temperatures, can cover it
in less than five minutes despite thirty
mile per hour winds blowing against
Sadly enough, these athletes get no
recognition for their achievements. The
only effect speed walking has on their
grades is a bad one if their time isn't fast
enough to get them to the bowling alley
Speed walking is a sport that involves a
great deal of guts but very little glory. It's
a real man's sport even though most of
the people who participate are girls in the
freshman-sophomore gym classes. How-
ever, these girls have proven that they
can take it. Mr. Hickey remarked, "The
cold weather doesnii: really bother thenQ
Department: Arts, Music
Chairperson: Jimmy Crown, Sally Rynott
ing dance, G.H.S. artists transformed the
front hall into a jungle of pastel 'flowers that
definately resembled paradise. At the
Sweet-heart Swirl an atmosphere of "One
More Night" was created by surrounding the
dance floor with cardboard baloons.
The measure of success achieved in deco-
rating for these dances did not come easily.
Y- T-fs ..f
G.H.S. artists had to meet over a
month before each dance to plan
exactly what they wanted to do
and to collect the right materials.
As soon as they received the mate-
rials, they spent several long, pain-
staking afternoons turning the
plans they made into reality.
Looking back, Mr. Crown said, "I
thought this year the decorations
were just superb. We got a good
feedback from the Student Coun-
cil, and l thought they just pulled it
off great." Q
C0Hf9nf1 Visual and l?9l'f0I'miHS Arts Drum majorette Annette Funkhouser shows the tra-
dition of her strength, the performing arts.
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. for the T U R E Chairperson: Larry Benne '
Content: Hands on instruction in manual
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hot air balloon, but tothe building trades is
studentsgiriot onlyffrom GHS but also
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was obvious. Slowly but surely the
house at 856 Lilac Lane .rose skyward.
Ther' ranch style house that covers
1750 square feet had the unobtrusive
beginning of being a patch of rough
ground which the building trades
class smoothed down. After two toil-
some years of hard work, the finished
product was ready to be shown. On
May 19, 1985,the pride of a job well
done shone on the faces of the thirty-
three young men involved in the pro-
ject. Unlike in the past, no girls were
involved in the task this year.sOver
theqtwo year period, between eighty
and? ninety students have put work
into the house. .
The money for the supplies to build
the house came from the school
board. The 'class offered an open bid
to suppliers, and the company which
offered the best price to the class
became the supplier. The money
obtained from sellingrthe house goes
back to the school board, completing
the circle. W
The first two hour block of voca-
tional classes begins at the awful .hour
of TAM, butthe more fortunate stu-
dent gets into a 9:00 AM, 11:00 AM, or
1:00 PM class. Because it is a two hour
class, it is worth two credits toward
theggultimaite goal of graduation.
Senior Stevie Peterson said, "I hated
having to be at school by 7:00 in the
morning, butthe learning was worth
the o work. Lilearned . ,something jffnew
and different every day. lt's alsoiworth
the two credits you get for the year.
Vocational student John lnness
said, 'The .class is really fun along
with being educational. lt is definately
aiskill that I willibe able to use for the
rest of my life." The building trades
dass does just that--it provides stu-
dents with agchallenge and a ogoaiefor
which to strive. More importantly it
gives students hands-on experience
and a skill that will ,open up iob oppor-
A' e s ,tufutnes beyond theghighgischool years.
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before Ia game is whether or not
loe Dennis, 85, said, "My biggest worry
one will be up for the game and whether ye
or notanyone will get hurt. I always want
todo the best that l can tothe best of my
ability.ll'm satisfied with how I played this
year, but I thought I could have played
better. I feel guilty whenlelfumbleeor miss
a tackle - I feel like I've' let the team
Doug Dawson, 85, said, "I don't think
we played up to ourfpotential toward the
end ofthe season, and that"s why'we lost I A
to Rock Island Alleman. However, we
won thesrespect ofour fans early inthe
season by adjusting to the new, compli-
cated offense Coach Bolinder brought to
us. During half-time of the Eastf'MoIine
pondered upon the thought off
the dungeon of defeat for the
inggwith them." is
Dan Dick, 85, said, "A lot of credit for our
success this season can be given to Coach
Bolinder. He brought in a winning attitude
that was soon shared by the entire team. His
great football knowledge made us competi-
tive. Even though ourrecord was only 6-3, I
believe our team wasia success. Not only did
we show that we could play football, but we
gave many people valuable playing time."
Coach Bill Bolinder said, "Looking at a
broad perspective ofyour season, I can say
that I was satisfied with the season. The high
was and also
polnt becaus had such a long ride
there and conditions were
T e was losingito Rock
because we much betterfthan
were. To me, and losing don't
Sterling 14 16
East Peoria 28 6
Belleville 19 12
Quincy 35 19
Moline 28 0
East Moline 28 0
one of his multi- I Alleman 0 16
I I Rock Island 7 28
Final Record: 6-3
,Varsity ,Football g p
31 i l
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he 84-85 Varsity football cheerleading
squad was a definite for better or for
worse situation.'Cheering in almost every
condition including 90" heat, pouring
rain, heavy mud, slippery tracks, freezing
temperatures, as well as inside the gym-
nasium, the squad found out what being
adjustable really meant. junior squad
member loy Ripperger said, "The most
memorable game of the year had to be
the Belleville game, during which it abso-
lutely poured down rain. We had to wear
shorts so thatiour uniforms weren't
ruined by all the mud, and naturally we
froze. Cheering in tJhe rain can be .diffi-
cult, but we were so excited about the
game it really didn't matter. But towards
the end of theiseason the rainy games
turned out to be m-ore depressing." Of
course, it didn't rain at all the games. The
first one was so hot the squad had to
cheer in shorts and the last was cold
enough to force everyone to wear either
long underwear or three pairs of panty-
hose. However, these conditions didn't
bother the .squad very much as senior
lisa Toland said, "We all became emo-
"We had to wear shorts so
that our uniforms weren't
ruined by all of the mud,
and naturally we froze . . ."
tionally attached to the team and often
would rather keep oureyes on the game
than do the cheers, much less worry about
Thefootball season ended, but practice
continued as the squad prepared for their
half-time performance at a December Var-
sity basketball game. When the moment
came, however, the outcome was not as
planned. Senior lulie Webber comented,
"We,walked out to our starting position in
the center and the music wouldn't start, we
stood there five minutes listening to the
crowd sing Christmas carols. Finally the song
started, we made it through one third of our
routine and the music fizzled out so we had
to stop - and it was pretty hard to keep
from crying. Eventually we did the whole
thing in February but it just wasn't the
Senior lane Swanson summed up the
whole season by saying, "I don't care what
the weather was like, cheering was great
thisyear. I guess because we were really
behind the football team and we adored
our coach, Mrs. Wells - that makes it all,
even the rain, worthwhile". Q
Varsity cheerleaders hold the hoop
for the players to crash through.
Senior Laura Thomas shows her
school spirit by cheering enthusiastic-
W I g 'sw -'LMF11 ' f 1 ff
Senior Diana Kilby watcherto see if
she is in step with the other
Varsity Cheerleaders 1Tti3
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Freshmen team: front row: Scott lacobs, l.E. Fuller, Mark F' l "
Probst, Dan Joseph, Kyle Hartley, Gaylon Payne, LW. '
Fuller, losh Hill, Mark Weedman, Mike Milan, Darren
Crawford, lim Orosco, David Mann, Chris Durbin, Tim
Babbitt, Mike Dawson. second row:
DuWayne Ward, T4
Bob Hensley, CJ. I
Phil Alfaro, jeff T Rhett Henry
Matt Gray, Pat Busch, Grumpy third Dave
Guenther, Guy Got Ro Kel
ley Claeys, Carlos !
son, lerrod Kowalski, Scott Craig, Lance Mike
joseph, Dan Peterson, Dlon Smith.
top: When freshmen Coach Fisher talks the whole team
listens during a September game.
middle: Following pregame warm-ups sophomores Dan
Clevidence and Eric Henry head for the locker room.
inside right: Freshman team member Gaylon Payne takes
a breather as he awaits the start of the second half.
and sophomore football players had
the grass drills that were part of their
constantly reminded by the many
to wash out of their sons' uniform. "The
pants should be shot! But . . . I finally
clean as possible I d rather
that they didn't work
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Freshman l.E. Fuller waits out the end of the game, which
for the freshman team, was not always fun since many
games, were played in inclimate weather. y ff .
top: Getting the ball in the air was a
part of the games as the freshman
team worked to improve their passing
yardage. "ii' '
ner soaplnysaid Mrs.
you can get them as
my playing football than running
of a sacrifice," said Mrs. Sprinkle QMatt
drills were not so easy to remember. Not
their overall records did not seem to
in practicewas always what they did
The sophomore squad was coached by Mr. lohn Willy. They compiled
a record of two wins and sevenflosses. "lt was a very frustrating year as far
win-loss record but a very enjoyable year in terms of the young
had the opportunity to work with," said Coach Willy.
The freshman team, coached. by Mr. Gene Fisher, faired well consider-
ing the disadvantages they had to deal' with. Despite the fact that they
fveren't very experienced due to the lack of a junior high football pro-
gram, they were able to compile a record of five wins and four losses.
Although the turnout for football wasn't hampered, the skill was. "The
ve fof the playersfabilityj has gone down. If they eliminate mental
they will be a successful team of juniors and seniors," said
seasons weren't the greatest, the freshman and sopho-
experience and learned what was expected
them. from their dedication, hard work during practice, and their
moms' skill of getting the stains out, thefreshmen and sophomore teams
and their mothers will have a hard time forgetting those grass drills.Q
Limestone 6 0
East Peoria 8 12
Richwoods 6 12
Quincy 0 20
Moline 6 20
East Moline 6 27
Rock Island 12 6
Alleman 13 6
East Moline 28 6
Burlington 14 6
Peoria Richwoods 20 30
Rock Island 14 6
Geneseo 0 20
Moline 6 8
Limestone 1B 20
Peoria Manual 14 6
Final Record: 4-5
0 Frosh!Soph Football 105
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have easily con-
to this basketball slump. 11
M mett, was in h' '
Yi R "h' K' 2.
3225 " E:
As is customary, the game begins with ,
giwkthe announcement of the starting varsity Baseklball
..,-.- I ,f , I ,
but, if it did,
man to lose in the final min-
some the way, the highlight
victory over long,
down Moline, East Peoria
and But the season which f
foot with loses
court. 2j It was not Dennis came through on quite a few
the season and 25 foot shots. Sopho-
was The Mark given credit by the
in thefarea of
five was almost irrepu- senior Dennis Mason proved
no returning t e factor in more than one
rest of the
to winning a lot of
to be precise.
year S had good time" when
what he about their season,
Dennis Mason was pretty im-
wagn't what it could hayg with the fact that they got to play on
against Richwoods. But the bot-
the talent was still was that it wasatough year anyway
junk and joel you look at it. Even though close only
e counts in horseshoes it's too bad that it
countin basketball. Even though
the final record doesn't show it, Galesburg
roughout the season 3 did il good basketball team this year.
kjophomorg, guard Mark lunk s
drives past his opponent to con- ,
tribute to the victory at?home f
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SOME TIMES ARE '
u GH w as
omewhere along the road,
somebody came up with
the misconception that
cheerleading is always fun-
filled and, while full of
hard practices, worthwhile
because of the squad's
unity. This year's Varsity basketball cheer-
leading squad learned the hard way that
being a cheerleader isn't always what it's
cracked up to be. Tlhey, probablyrsmore
than any other squad, experienced hard
core emotions on every end of the
Their practices started out in an air of
doubt as they began in the fall getting
ready for their winter season without a
coach. Eventually this position was filled
by Mrs. Ed Sennett, the wife of the Var-
sity basketball coach. With Mrs. Sennett
came new ideas that the six member
squad incorporated into their styleg-and
with that the season was off and running.
To the dismay of many, the Varsity cheer-
leaders, for the first time in Galesburg's
athletic history, went in to the boys' locker
room and prayed with the team before the
start of each game. This act allowed for a
little more camaraderie between the players
and cheerleaders. The tournament at Illinois
State over Christmas vacation added some-
thing else to thedifun of cheering for Varsity
Basketball - it meant an over night in the
Bloomington Sheraton with the whole
squad shacked up in one room, and the
basketball players themselves in nearby
rooms. Another first came when Galesburg
played Richwoods on T.V. - and the cheer-
leading squad was individually introduced
on the camera at halftime. For most of the
season it was fun and games, but then trou-
ble arose. S
It started when Mrs. Sennett changed the
squad's cheering position from against the
east wall, where they have always been, to in
front of the crowd and directly behind the
players. This move wasn't very popular and
caused problems. lunior Brenda Rush said
"lt got to the point where I dreaded going
to games because ' '
I hated cheering behind
the players . . . it was ridiculous!" Eventually
Rush 'ended up leaving the squad because
of a disagreement between herself and Mrs.
Sennett. When asked about it, Brenda said,
"She told us we had to cheer at something I
knew was optional and she gave us three
hours -notice. I had plans and found the
whole thing a little hard to take, and actually
it was just the last straw - I'd had it. So I said
'I'Il turn in my uniform tomorrow' and she
replied 'good'. A lot of people thought I got
kicked off, but it wasn't like that. I really
liked cheering, but a person can only take
so much." Rush's departure came with only
two games left in the season. Around that
same time junior Tish Earls was benched for
what, appeared to be a misunderstanding
between Mrs. Sennett and her. Filling post-
tions left open at this point were IV cheer-
leaders Teresa Ellison and Lori Pickeral.
Even .though the season ended amidst
tough times, there were still tons of good
memories . . . after all, how many other girls
can say they've seen the inside of the boys,
locker room, when there were boys in it? Q
Senior Mitchel does a backflip
as the cheerleaders warm u before a
the players before a
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the definition of
didn t seem all that
289 field goals
l 6 In .
this point of view, a 7-13
ger and faster
in size and
t the ball.
Peck lays out
O.. ,MW W. f,M,,..,....
Senior Adrienne V
W.. ee,,W,.' g e,hefa. 49g,Aig,,ilay55gp,,.1m,iq
A 'Mbnmbillhl in
Adrien ne lane
expectation tha we
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THEIR mmm BUUNQEU
V M i he girls' Varsity basketball team didn't get the
attention that the boys' team did even though they
had similar seasons. Drawing large crowds wasn't
theigymaioigconcern, but rather it was playing their
best and outscoring the opponents. However, this
r sometimes proved to be a difficult task for the
r team. The eleven girls that made up the team were
able to compile a season record of 9 wins and 17 losses. Their
most impressive performance in a tournament was when they
finished 5th out of 16 teams in the Peoria Manual Tourney.
Another factor the girls had to deal with was their youth and
small size. According to Coach Evan Massey, only 2 of the 11 girls
that comprised the squad at the end of the season were seniors.
"We played well together but we were young and we didn't
have muclfii height in comparison to other teams," said senior
Ibe teantillad some minor problems living up to the standards
their coach set for them. Said junior Becky Roberts, "Mr. Massey
had high expectations that we sometimes couldn't fulfill." Like
any othercoach, Massey looked forward to a winning season,
but the girls weren't able to accomplish it. He thought the fact
that the was young could be to their benefit. "We didn't
win as games as we might have liked, but most of the
juniors. Weahope that will mean big things next
the youth andsize of the team, and the
assey,all played a part in the
e season. Even though their list of victories
they their playing ability and learned
Carol 1 makes
lunior Tiehn snags
ar Williams out
to make a
left: Fisher and
team as A
+5 6 W 21 5 Nj
ns? 3 5
7' he freshman and sophomore girls' basketball teams did
A accomplish much in theareas of experience and self-
confidence even' thoughjtheir records didn't prove that their
'seasons were too successlul. Since the spectator count for the
homore gameswas never very high, the girls
said, ' Ifm
'A' ' work involved
the teams were taken
us, I guess
mainly a man's
is able to
many of the girls it
I to shoot,
teammates down." Another
a pastime. There is hard
h Mr. Allison. They
This record did
We improved our
We worked as a
their s. They learned
l r importantly, how to
tops, 5 EreshmanA,An,na Burga ,searches
for 'atteammate to pass tlielball toL '
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Peoria Manual Lost
Peoria Central Won
East Moline Won
Peoria Richwoods Lost
East Moline Won
Peoria Central Won
North Scott lost
Quincy N.D. Lost
East St. Louis Lost
Final Record: 8-10
F 2255 '
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and went illst alittle cgragzyu' Sometimes
the opposing team would cross 'overinto
"Streak territory" and both teams Wflglld
laugh, talk, dance, and even sing togetlikr.
Thefcoaches taught their eteams'ewell9 to
learn, havefun, forget aboutlosses, and
look forward in different waysg especially
in volleyball. The most obvious set is
the move one player usiesieto assistan-
es rn the way of practlces,,of
other, it's vital to the gameg Setting up
n . s .
:ere werermanyg- setting upginfthe
e, for thisyear's teamj meant
being let down when game time came,
but then thafs all part of thejgame.
The sophomore Streaks await the -
serve with intense concentration.
een net stwnsenhvmsersef s ,
, - .. ..,.
After beating Moline, the sophomore
team members congratulate each
E 5 if SE
'DHEY DAN GERFIELD
oiling in the heat of hot summer's sun, for many pro-
ers, provided considerable rewards in
mme and fortuneg however, the amateur
golfer at G H.S. was propelled by less glamorous
rewards for his success. "Golf is the Rodney Danger-
fleld of high school sports," stated Doug Owen, a
sophomore golfer. He elaborated by saying, "There
re not spectators and we hardly get any recognition."
In the midst of their ggle for recognition, the boys' golf team
cord. Senior Rusty Smith said, "We were
and xperlenced, but we didn't show it in our scores." john
Cross, a senior golfer, added, "Most of the team lost desire at the
end of the season.'
I Althoughithey posted at ratherdisappointingi team season, a few
individuals enjoyed a particularly successful year. Senior Rob Coe
as far as sectional while Kevin lacobson, another senior,
appearance. 5 in 1
the boys' team struggled, the girls' golf team at G.H.S.,
made up of only six members, put together an impressive 11-1 meet
,Led by Cindi Watson, a sophomore, the girls' team practiced dili-
and pushed themselves to achieve success. Watson
"There were chain-reactions in play. If someone did
ed, "did good." Among the list of their
were a Western Big Six conference title, and a
place finish at state competition. Q
senior members of the if I
team pose for a picture at
end of round.
A Galesburg Opponent
Geneseo 183 189
Macomb 193 232
East Moline 80 93
Moline 189 192
Rock Island 186 206
Geneseo 179 173
Moline 184 208
Macomb 179 203
Quincy 179 234
East Moline 184 213
Rock Island 185 188
1 Regional 2nd
. Galesburg Opponent
Spalding 187 205
Macomb 183 169
l Alleman 150 161
Moline 156 148
East Moline 163 158
Geneseo 148 150
Monmouth 165 163
Kewanee 163 157
Rock Island 154 151
Aledo 173 167
Final Record: 4-7
S Golf 121
Sophomores Charla Chandler as she ran in
the Galesburg Invitational.
above: Seniors Barney Olson and Kurt Geer, and junior lohn
Antrim concentrate on getting a good start.
right: Senior Matt Bell works hard to finish in spite of the
Mr. Massey, Kristen Watters, Charla Chandler, lulie Lind-
strom, Penny Riley, Michelle Moore, Susie Haworth.
A 177 x
ff 1' y 'l if
iifxeww' wi? '
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Western Big Six
record :consisted of six wlns and two
stlll think we
but also the ,
Galesburg Opp. I
Final Record: 6-2
Western Big Six
Final Record: 0-8
inds of weather was what
" Many spectators and
and the hard work were
show up for practice Maybe they
very outstanding runner
her record consisted
first in ten out of the
also earned the title of
made an appearance at the
Runner Award, and along
"I think we were pretty
to meet people from all
above: junior Chip Borden
right: Sometimes winning
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,,-3, my ,,
front row: Todd Krisher,
Stegall, Chad Page, Kurt
Mark Gravesg back row: Pat
Donovan Baker, Greg Friestad, Doug
second row: lohn
Iiril 'Lbhmang A
Q is QS fi
WW ,, ffl .-
. , Alt-.+...m
top: Through his excellent personel record, junior lohn Chapman made it to
state level of competition. above: Senior Troy Carr gets the best of his
during his match. right: Emotion, as shown by senior W.C. Catlin, plays as big a part
in wrestling as in any other sport.
front row: Chris Schisler, lason Fuller, Eric
second rowzjohn Chapman, Dan Goad, jerry Carr
Roger Clark. third row: Bob Warden, Dan loe
Silberer. last row: Byron Devers, Shawn Mitchell,
and 5 losses.
impresive record of 16 wins
success is contributed to hard work
likes what he
often repayed g with
one wrestler, lohn
Eight out of the eleven varsity
tolsectionals, and of those eight
advanced to the state meet. This
young wrestlmg team
put in their sport showed by
Mike Ioseph I I
Steve Lester '
Mlke Parklnsom s
Dan Peterson '
Brad Roland gf
Dari Rincon ,
Mark St. Clalr
-i giuigz gsflli ' 41.5 :sz.:m.s .
-1 sz, 2, 1:7 , 7 f , ffm
and team records. Q
Final Record 15 6
was the year of the wrestler Few
have boasted of a more success
Freshman Rick Neathery works for
the mat. , , ,upcoming
on as a teammate cles and Iocuses the
front row: Adrian Duckiivorth, lason Fuller, Eric Anderson, Steve letter. second
lark, Rick Neaihery, Henry Edwards, Mike Clark back row:
Peterson, ,Brian Meyers, Scott Craig.
hat is gross, I cannot see how guys can roll around on a
mat and grab each other in the most awful places in
front of anyone," is often the way wrestling is described.
s Becauseof its " ress", wrestlin does not o over bi as
P 8 8
a spectator's sport.
This year's freshfsoph wrestlers did not need a lot of
lectatorsto show that they were readyato work for the
n very inexperienced, the team worked hard. The team
practiced the varsity wrestlers in the balcony of the gym. The
putjn 2 to ZW hours of work every night after school from
or 6400 T i f T
Even though the team did not do the greatest at the East Moline
Invitational they did finish first in the Canton Invitational which was
'quite an accomplishment. The team was coached by Mr. Fisher and
Mr. Wallace who worked with the heavyweights.
The dictionary definition for wrestling is as follows: "To contend by
grappling, and trying to throw down: to struggle, strive, or contend. A
bout at wrestling." This definition is quite different from the above
idea of what wrestling is. Regardless, wrestling is not just grappling at
one another, but rather a great deal of hard work to strive for perfec-
tion which no one ever takes the time to notice. Q
y TFresh!Soph Wrestling f 129
.., ,wr U
top: Sophomore Bobby
over the net.
above: lunior Scott Crist leaves the court after a
i - 4- i 1
Sectional Meet: 2nd place
Boys Glr s
Sectional Meet 1st place
The varsity baseball team relaxes before a game at
lunior lulie Curtis stoops low to catch a grounder
during a game.
Becky Roberts, iunior, concentrates on the next play.
Front row: loe Dennis, Bob lackson, Mike Trione,
Chris Kliene, Mike Spinks,,Doug Harvey, Todd Hor-
ton, David Bonrman. last Crow: Coach Bruington,
lami Isaacson, Arnold Gonzales, Doug Dawson,
Perry Algren, David Henderson, lance Mitchell, Dan
Dick, Mike Karlovich, Troy lackson, Hank Sprinkle,
asst. coach. fe, Y i i Q
one g The-l.ady Streaks, coached by fMrs.
7' he varsityssoftball and baseball-teams, .i' T
had a semi-difficult time overcoming
attitude problems which resulted in seasons
that seemed very long and not very reward-
ing. There were only three returning seniors
for the varsity girls' softball team. This
meantsthat they had to rely not on age but
on skill. The girls' started off their season
with a positiveattitude, willing to work hard
for success, but towards the middle of their
season they experienced some major atti-
tude complications. These complications
did much harm because after they were
over the girls were not able to return to the
level of play that they began with, which
caused themto not be as successful as they
had hoped to be. Sophomore Crystal Boone
said, "The season was a very experiencing
Christi Murdock, were able to compile a
win-loss record of 8-7. jg L
The boys"varsity baseball team and the
girls' varsity softball team had similar sea-
sons as far as the attitude problems went,
butthe boys' were able to overcome their
problems when it came to playing their
games. Mr. Bruington coached the team
which struggled to compile mark of 18
wins and 6 losses. Senior David Henderson
summed up the year saying, "This year our
team had allthe qualities that ya high school
team needed, but if you can't play as a team
you can't expect to win the big ones like the
'Sectionals, Regionals, and ofcourse State
meets. It seeined likeiour pitching didsnot
hold up. The rest of our team felt the pres-
sure and did not come through with the big
hits that could have broken the close games
that we lost by one or two. But if we did play
like we could have, we would have had a
state berth very easily."
The varsity softball team and the varsity
baseball team both had interesting seasons
learning, sometimes the hard way, how to
work with others to produce the best sea-
sons possible. Q
A Dan Dick pitches alball in attempt to strike The lady streaks catcher stays alert as her opponent
out the opponent. strikes out.
hit the ball outof tlie palik. S 4
1ViirsitY.Baseball! Softball 133 .
M. E, X, .--1 S
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FROSH 1 SOPH ii
Airez uing a r2oun
baseball season. A more
think we had an o.k. season but we
Townsell called it
for the 1985
Sprinkle, '87 said, "I
have done better. We didn't
to win the
aseason and but
y the highlight ofthe
and they were the
them that they will be
as they mature to
x ' I
but e citing since it was my
s an underclassman,
at the varsity level.
high hopes at the end ofthe
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gficiis ily k
ormall , three strikes means
that you are out, ibut this'
' meaning did not hold true for
the G.H.S. girl's bowling
team. To them, the more
strikes therewere, the higher
their score. Unfortunately, it was
not that easy to bowll a strike. Even though
the girl's bowling team had many returning
members who were experienced, their sea-
son did not produce a winning. record.
Coached by Mr. Tim Sward, the team faced
stiff competition from the Western Big Six
Conference. Their overall record consisted
of two wins and six losses. However, 0 the
girls did improve markedly over the past
year. Team member Emily Gibbemeyer said,
"We did improve over last year and we had
a lot of the same people on the team again 3
that made the scores more consistent. We
were more familiar with our opponents."
Hard work was not always evident when
the results were posted. Most team
members raised their average score, which
junior Michelle Calhoon, pictured
above, was one of the top scorers on
this year's team.
was a good achievement. Coach Sward
gave his team much credit. "I think that
the girls worked hard and they bowled
better than their record indicated," he
said. The team did not have much fan
support and they didn't get much recog-
nition but most importantly all enjoyed
the sport. Michelle Calhoun said, "Even
though we weren't the best at bowling,
we were the best at having a good time."Q
Abingdon 2203 2254
Alleman 1981 2220
' Rock Island 2003 2497
East Moline 2373 2006
Abingdon 2227 2173
Alleman 2291 2064
Rock Island 2429 2441
East Moline 2305 2200
Final Record: 2-6
Senior Adrienne Fisher does the high
iump during a meet early in the
lunior Ed Hoenig puts forth galliant
effort in the field events for the track
bottom right: Rich Antrim, Dave
Gunther, Bill Steckleberg, Matt Bell,
Mike Bernhart, Mike Parkinson.
second row: Cary Smith, lohn Antrim,
lorden Melican, Ed Hoenig. third
row: Doug Cox, Metz, Greg Hebner,
Keith VanderMeulen, Tony Smith,
Steve Giminez, Byron Bevers. last
row: Troy Bramlett, Curt Bledsoe,
Steve Hawkins, Doug Goewy, lohh
Sennezy, Doug Cox.
front row: Kristen Watters, Angel lag-
obs, Kim LeGrand, x, Fondolee Partln,
Susan Haworth, Adrienne Fisher.
back row: Dan RinCo
jennette Sloan, Penny Ri
Rosene, Karla Shive, lane
Teresa Wilson, Brenda Stewart.
ig , ,
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The Pony cheerleaders demonstrated their pep dur-
ing the entire basketball season. , '
he Pony football cheerleading squad's hours of hard
work during those hot summer days really paid off.
They had a fun and enjoyable season with their coach
Beth Wells. 11le 8 sophomores worked during the
summer and throughout the football season on
mounts, jumps, and cheers. The Ponies cheered at
the sophomore games and the first half of the varsity
games. Pony cheerleader lisa Anderson said, "This year's season
was fabulous, our squad got along great and Mrs. Wells was ter-
rific." The girls on this year's Pony football cheerleading squad
were: Lisa Anderson, Sara Crisman, Kelly German, leanette Sloan,
Michelle Sutor, lulie Timmons, Stephanie Vilardo, and linda White.
The Pony basketball cheerleaders got a bit of a late start due to
some coaching changes, so they had to work hard three to four
nights a week to catch up. Coach lynn Sennett and student coach
Sally Horaney helped the girls perfect all of their cheers, jumps,
mounts, and acrobats. The Pony basketball cheerleaders cheered at
the sophomore girls' and boys' games as well as the first half of the
varsity games. The Pony basketball cheerleaders were: Lisa Ander-
son, Paula lDavis, Tricia Gillenwater, Kelly German, laura Swanson,
and jessica Williamson.
The Pony squads both enjoyed working with and being close to
- their varsity squads. All of the Ponies were initiated at the beginning
of their season. The Pony football cheerleaders were dressed
strangely the first day of school. The Pony basketball cheerleaders
were dressed up in older women's clothing with wild make-up and
sent out on: the town for the night. The Varsity cheerleaders tried
hard to embarass the Ponies, but most of them will admit they had a
great time! QD
Sophomores Linda White and leannette Sloan lead
the crowd in an enthusiastic cheer late in the football
Pony's leannette Sloan, Kelly German, and lulie
Timmons watch the game while taking a time out
Sophomores Lisa Anderson, jessica Williamson, and
laura Swanson pose for a snap short before starting a
U l ,M 'Y
V 7"-f fn-a-....ae.--a
Pony Cheerleaders 141
The football cheerleaders 8
they finish the cheer with a
mountg pictured from the top
are: Teresa Wilson, Kristi
Mustain, Nicole Fesler.
Freshman basketball cheer-
leader, Pam Lambrecht,
motions that it will be a few
minutes before they start
cheering. s '
Kristi Mustain, Carla Caruso, Anna
142 leGrand, lean Marie Peterka, Nichole
V Michelle Priest.
Basketball Squad--BOTTOM to
son, Michelle Priest, Sheila
Wilke, Debbie Rudman, Pam lambrecht
they spent many
coached ball team during their games.
with Although cheering for different sports,
the squad members all had the same feel-
ingsiabout their seasons. Said football
the many cheers they cheerleader Anna Burga, The best thing
about lhisysrawn ywaslhat the Squad sol
squad was along. It wasreally great." Accordingly,
football cheerleader Nicole Feseler said,
est was that everyone
showed real school
The football squad at the end half
time. Since freshman games l
on the same night as the
games the girls found themselves
cheering more to the team than the
basically non-existantlcrowd. '
Freshman Cheerleaders 143
, - N
X- "a 1
vs fmsf X Q
Linda White and Kristi Mustrun watch , V ......... lar MIIIIE than
varsity and wrestling cheerleaders kept busy
throughout their cheering seasons supporting the
players of various teams. Mrs. Lynn Sennett was the
coach ,of theniunior varsityrsquad. Her past experi-
ences with high school and college cheerleading and
coaching at other high schools offered many new
q ideasto the girls. "We spentan average of six hours a
week preparing for a game," said coach Sen nett. The girls practiced
cheers, made locker decorations, and worked on the hoop. The IV
squad consisted of six juniors which included lulie Dahlberg, Teresa
Ellison, Tina lacobs, Lori' Pickerel, Keri Shineberger, and Tricia
Yeager. They cheered for the boys' iunior varsity basketball games
and the girls' varsity basketball games. They also cheered for pre-
game of varsity boys' basketball on weekend games and performed
with the varsity cheerleaders at half-time once during the season.
"Cheering for both boys' and girls' is alot of hard work. Some
nights we have games back to back but in the end all the work paid
off," said julie Dahlberg. t
Being a wrestling cheerleader was a little different than cheering
iunior varsity. Besides supporting and cheering for the wrestlers,
the girls held up the signs for the different weight categories and
escorted the wrestlers on and off the mats. This was the first year
that the Galesburg wrestling cheerleaders made up the rhythm rou-
thegwrestlers at theltegional meet. Also, at Regionals, they
the medals to the deserving wrestlers. The squad com-
osed of April Martinez, Kristi Mustain, leanette Sloan, Michelle
.White was coached by junior joy
Being a wrestling cheerleader was
more than being a football cheerleader because no one
was ever there and it was interesting to learn everything. Also, we
got to go to a lot of away matches." Both the iunior varsity squad
and the wrestling cheerleaders had enjoyable seasons and offered
much support to many different athletes. TQ
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n and no less than pure perfection were
mg expectations for each gadet to
supervisor of the Gadets, pushed her girls to
, g . .
ractices and insisted upon 100 percent
requirements that had to be maintained in order to per-
is g . gg . .
g tBd:QfA,,l'llVllfl8.gll'l8 desire to ahlde by
ave the ability to learn quickly Each
ectlon are required at
h t . . . u
gadet had to show puncuality and responsibility. There were
in s y . -
dets practiced an aver
n 'erage g.p.a., as well as a
certain weight in pro-
had to demonstrate good rapport with
e and student body.
, one had to also con
s s -
that could occur. There was more involved in Gadets
7 00 a m
were made periodically
s. "During the weeks of
so l'm giving up a lot of
all the hard work paid off when "the girls with the
onlthefloor' and performed. They have always been
during the halftime shows and with Mrs. Mac-
they will continue to do so. Q
concentration and precision that are part of being a
a bug hut.
gadetimage, thell"Thriller" routine for Spirit
For this group the
part of the banquet
The senior guys get some
recognition at the end of
llllQS5'CH f 5TTiRW5Wlfl ER
lmost every student that participated in a sport hoped
to earn a Varsity letter. Those who accomplished this
composed G-Club and Girls' Varsity Letterwinners
Club. For the 1984-85 GHS athletic year there were
approximately 120 male letterwinners and about 60
female who received a Varsity letter. The individual
coaches set the standards that the athletes had to
meet and determined who qualified for a Varsity letter.
To many athletes, winning a letter was not as important as doing
well in their specific sport. "it is just a part of the uniform, nothing
special," said senior Doug Dawson. "lt is not that big of a deal 3 team
accomplishments are more important," said senior Barney Olson.
Although many of the athletes thought of their letters as part of the
uniform, there are those who feel differently such as Lori Pickrel,
who said, "It was something special because I won it as a freshman."
To conclude the year of sports, each club had a banquet for the
varsity letterwinners and their parents. At the banquets the athletes
were honored, the officers for the following year were announced
and the most valuable male senior athlete and the most valuable
senior female athlete were recognized. This year's recipients of the
awards were two well-deserving students, who offered much to
GHS through the athletic program over the years. loe Dennis, Var-
sity football, basketball, and baseball player and Carol johnson,
varsity volleyball, basketball, and softball player received the
awards. The banquet proved to be a nice summarization of the
students' athletic careers at GHS. Q
,sz 'iff 'H
148 Varsity Letterwinners!G-Club
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JXNUQ' A 'NWI
t all adds up, doesnit it? Numbers,
numbers, numbers. Of course those
numbers are all part of being a senior.
Did you ever see so many numbers in all
your years of school? Our guess is no. Nobody ever told us about all
those figures that we'd see or that most of them would be preceded
by dollar signs. The figures began to add up over the summer one by
one. The members of the senior class had their portraits taken at Holcomb Studio.
While some paid only the 35.00 sitting fee, others shelled out as much as 3200.00
for their pictures. On November 16, the "man from Jostens" came and gave his
sales pitch to the class of '85. Once again, our personal finances drowned us in a
sea of red ink, as we paid 312.75 for caps and gowns, 313.00 for mugs embla-
zoned with the school crest, 39.45 for a box of 100 name cards, and 3.53 each for
announcements. The package prices ranged from 340.00 to 370.00 However,
that wasnit all. It was also the time of year to send in college applications, many of
which were accompanied by a check for 310.00 to is5o.oo. Even on the lighter
side, the bills were heavy. Senior Prom, our last and most expensive dance at
GHS, warrented the expense of new dresses and tux rentals, tickets and dinner,
and for some, the cost of a room ata local hotel. Integers came into play in other
ways as seniors began to make regular visits to their respective counselors. It was
necessary to confirm the fact they had the 18 credits required to graduate. Others
were concerned with class rank or test ,,
scores. Although the above mentioned if A
figures were important, many seniors
were most concemed with another fig-
ure: the number of days until graduation. 1 3
upper right Senior Yashusi Izumi as he
beats his base at half time of a varsity bas-
inner right: Just another second hour as
Senior Joel Williamson takes his time on his
lower right: The camera caught Seniors
Tom Lowthian and Doug Dawson off
guard as they sat in the stands during a bas-
immediate right: Senior Clanoey Bailey
puffs away on his cigar as he portrays com-
munist candidate Gus Hall during the mock
152 Seniors , 1
NW' 4 , ,
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Btffih. ' I -dv
Scarlett Ann A,Heam
Varsity Volleyball, Budget Staff, Span-
Ruth Ann Alexander
Perry L. Algren
Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball
Clint Raymond Ancelet
German Club -
Varsity Football, Spanish Club
Randolph L. Anderson
Stage Call, Vice-Pres., Spanish Club,
Ante Clubbe, Youth and Government
Varsity Swimming, Basketball, Ante
Student Council, N.H.S., Budget Sufi,
Varsity Footall, Student Council, Track
varsity aasketbsu, F.c.A.
Wendy Gait Bean
Volleyball, Student Council
Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Track,
Student Council, F.C.A.
Youth and Government, Track
Sherry L. Berg
Varsity Football, Wrestling, Track
Ted A. Bills
Student Council, Photography Club
Curtis W. Bledsoe
Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling,
Track, F.C.A., President, Mr. Silver
Terry A. Bloomgren
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any GHS students chose to bring their own lunches instead of going
M through the school lunch lines, in an attempt to prompt the board
members to reconsider the closed campus policy.
The first reaction of the board president, Roberta Dalton, was that the
brown-bag-it issue was "something that will pass." However, that statement did
not seem to hold true. Students continued to boycott the school lunch program
which did cause some damage in the participation in the lunch lines. Between
November 14 and November 21, 1984, participation in the cafeteria lines was
down 268 students. Also, the a la carte line was down 150, while the snack line
and the soup and salad line dropped approximately 50 people each. The
students who chose to participate in the boycott did so in a civilized manner.
There was no disruption or cause for disciplinary action.
The issue became more controversial. The attendance at the December 10
District 205 board meeting was high. About eighty students and parents
showed their concem about the board policies by being present. However, the
number of students who were allowed to voice their opinions was limited to
two. Senior Clancy Bailey suggested that the board should release the in-school
suspension statistics so the closed lunch policy could be "subject to public
Parent Lou-Ann Engler questioned the board on issues conceming the closed
campus policy. Engler asked the board to comment on the positive and nega-
tive aspects of the closed lunch lines, if additional police officers were needed
during the lunch hours, and make the in-school suspension records public.
When Engler asked that her questions be answered presently, Dalton
responded by saying, "We'll look into your questions, I'm not saying when."
Another parent, Robert O'Conner said, "Of late it seems the administration is
taking too tough of a line. I think you should respect their fstudents'j
As of January 1, 1985, there was no public action taken by the board
members to repeal the policy or even to explain it. lt looked as if the GHS
students would be forced to adapt to the new rules made by the school board. ,E
1 rg N s
A faithful brown-bagger, junior lance Mit-
chell carries his lunch to the boycotting
While some brown-bagged it, others such as
Joe Rundle, Sherry Landon, and Bill Goe-
deke have a meager lunch of chips from the
a la cane line.
Mia Michelle Brannon V
Office Occupations, Spanish Club,
Lisa Glenene Brown
Spanish Club, F.C.A., Student Council
Tammy Lynn Brown
Marta P. Burga i i
Student Council: Vice-Pres., N.H.S.:
Vice-Pres., Senior Class: Vice-Pres.,
Gadets: co-captain, Youth and
Tonia Burton V
J on Candor
Susan Marie Carlson
Spanish Club, Youth and Government,
Student Coucil, Spanish Honor Society,
Amy I. Carr
Volleyball: mgr., Track: mgr.
Ann M. Carr
Student Council, Track, Spanish Club
Laura Carr n
Troy Richard Carr
Varsity Wrestling Capt., G-Club
Rebecca L. Carroll
Donald W. Chandler
Varsity Football, Track, Wrestling,
Stacy Lyn Clark
Student Advisory Council to lL. State
Board of Education, Delegate IL. Jef-
ferson Meeting on The Constitution,
SAR award, Youth and Government
J.R. Coffey A V s
All-State Honors Choir, All-District
Jm choir, Budget surf
ho in the
Fir e minutes, five times a day, five times a week, that's about 125 minutes a week
spent in the halls between classes. Impressive? Probably not, but definitely interesting.
Most people tend to view five minutes as being a very short period of time, but at
Galesburg High School, students must cram a variety of activities into that short five
The ringing of the bell normally indicated the need to sprint out of class, dash to the
locker, and grab an armful of new books, and try to get to class on time. This was
easier said than done because it didn't account for problems that invariably came up.
The first obstacle to overcome was the locker itself which, when time was dwin-
dling, was alwaysjammed shut by a partially protruding coat, gym bag, or set of pom
poms. The next task was to find the book for the next hour, which was under the pile
of papers and folders at the bottom. At that point, the advanced biology book, the
largest in the locker, tended to fall from the top shelf right on to your head. "itQ'?tf!
But there was no time for paing with only 45 seconds left you had to make the lI10St
of it, and that meant it was time to be social. It was then that you carried on six
conversations with various people who were moving just as fast as you but in the
opposite direction. invariably you were run over or rammed into by someone else,
who was also trying to be social.
Eventually you made it to class just as the bell rang. It's beside the fact that you
were suffering from a first degree case of bruises and an equally bad case of confwsion.
The point is that you did all of that in five minutes but, really, who in the hall cares? Q
Wendell French, junior, and David Rupert, senior, wait in the hall by
the cafeteria for their fifth hour classes to begin.
Latin Club. Key Club
Mar aret Crei hton
Varsity Letter Winners Club
Council, Hag Corp, FCA.
John H. Cross
Julie M. Davison
and Govemment, Student Council
Q17 Vice-Pres., F.c.A.
Joseph M. Dennis
Baseball, Varsity Basketball
l'-5 Pamela Ann Crawford
Concert Choir, Track, Acapella Choir
Varsity Tennis. Spanish Honor Socretv
Youth and Governments, Student
Varsity Golf, Reflector: assist. Photo-
Varsity Basketball Cheerleader, Youth
Varsity Football: co-capt., G-Club
Joanne Elizabeth Dennis
Varsity Football: Co-caprz., Varsity
x M Dm X
below: Senior Steve Jackson inlenlbf lifrenr to hir opponenls campaign pitch.
Raymond A. Devers
Soph. football, Wrestling, Track
Reflector Staff, Youth and Govern-
Daniel Dick - . t it -
Varsity Football M'
Joan Dryden f ..
Student Council, Latin Club QQ 4 ,..
Frankie Dutton , W
Natalie Elander A17 rrr, t f n f
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Bill Elder e
James Empson r' r D '
Rafael A. Estrada .
French Club, Spanish Club, German - ' ,
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mong all other things, 19843
A willbe rememberedas the Q
fvits front page as a forum in which the l-lby moderator W.C. Gatlin and
llilcandidates could air their views.
yearthatbig-time politics cametol The big moment finally came on
Galesburg High School. In ani,
effort to increase overall politicalfl
population, a number of U.S.g
Government students decided tof
with mock debates between the:
unusual contest as other studentsl
enlightenment among the studentfi 'U
run a mock election, completelfll
l llGus Hall's temporary loss of his
Tnotes. Lack of time did show
QNovember 2, 1984, at an all schoolfeljmore style than substance. Gus
,HZ . W .. ,. . ,..!, ...-
It turned out to be a ratherfflfll 'Q
assembled mock campaigns. Bar-Q
. 1 l 6
ney Olson organized the cam-,Q
paign of Walter Mondale andllrf'
Laura Rosene, that of Ronaldg
Reagan. To ensure variety, Clancysf
Bailey took up a unique role, thatl
12 - .il a .. .. .
assembly. The candidates marched out
flffamid crowds of ralliers to cries of "Four
'lmore years" and "Fritz!" and the smell of
of Communist candidate Guslflx' lsmoke from Gus Hall's cheap cigar.
Hall. The GHS Budget devoted aijiflj
full issue to the election and offered li
The debate was an enlightening politi-
fcal exposition, despite some timing errors
Hall played the homegrown radi-
cal in a tight spot. Mondale was
L' Sthe ever cool, collected and
rational politician, Reagan
showed his typical styleg long on
Come election day, Ronald
Reagan carried the day. In a low
overall voter tumout, Reagan won
the election with a total vote
count of 238. Next was Mondale
with 122 votes, and only ten votes
were cast for Communist candi-
date Hall. Despite weak overall
participation, the 1984 mock elec-
tion proved to be a true educa-
tional experience for those who
fl l- did take part. Q
Latin Club, Bowling
Student Council, Varsity Wrestling,
F.C,A., Youth and Government,
Cross Country, Varsity Basketballg mgr.
Joan M. Gibbemeyer
Spanish Club, Budget Staff, Stage Call
Gary M. Gilliam i
Band: President, Youth and
i, ai, .
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14 Ware of emmzzbd.
"When Doug Dawson, Bob Jackson, Andy Ryan, and I went on a camping trip in H i , i
the "wildemess" and had the time of our lives," In DUVCT 5 Ed- during the Summer Of
-I-my Jackson 1983 our car ran out of gas. Kurt Geer
"the cross country star", had to run for
"The first day of school when I was lost in "Being Homecqning king? Am' Cm
the halls for half of it, and the other half of
the day I was among people that I
, , fr, "One day I got a call slip from Mr. Trapani that said, "Now!" Any time one 1
couldnt understand at all, Nice Day. can Slip that Says, ..N0w!,,, ips an overs,
E11 Rlba Steve Jackson
"Making Varsity football my sophomore year."
Dave Bemhart "Being chairperson of the Homecoming Royalty Committee and knowing who was
king and queen before everybody else?
"Memorable? Ha! Ha!" Lisa Toland
Amy S. Glasnovich ,I A - .ggi ,fi t ,lx - ' . ,
Varsity Bssketall Cheerleader, Youth . j , f X an ' fl ki 5 -Q i ,er ' , . , p J'
and Government, Student Council, ,W 1 I, 7 'ff i'-' f" f , ,gf itf b I ' ,I '
Reflector: index editor B W W ,, 'fri 5' 1 E' fl ,. Q
Daniel E. Goad " ' in F ' "' N I " I
F.C.A., Varsity Wrestling, Track
Spanish Honor Society, Spanish Club
Amold Gonzalez, Jr. I
Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, G-
Club, Student Council
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"Standing out in the m.iddle of the gym on December 7, at half-time of the Varsity
basketball game with tl1e crowd singing "Jingle Bells" while the music didn't work."
Candy Lynn Gowler
Varsity Football, G-Club
Mary Ann Grady
Ante Cluhbe, Spanish Club
' Michelle Lynn Green
p I 3. Varsity Bowling
. K+' M' Jane Greer
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N.H.S.: tres., Spanish Club, Math Club
1 1 it 1 "f Spanish Honor Society
1 Tyrone Hall
Timothy W. Hallstrom
can-,Ji I '
Band, Scholastic Bowl
"Monday, December 10, 1984, at 11:22
AM when I found out that I was accepted
to Arizona State U."
Jane Swanson Sally Horaney
"Getting 102 percent on a calculus test." "When IPaSSedl1iSI0ry-" .Editing my mst issue of The Budgef,
Jon Candy Jodie Rodgers W C Gatlin
"Falling through the bleachers on the
football field. on the .visitor's side while "Falling asleep in fourth hour psychology p
Scoping OH guys? and waking up In fifth hour? "The band triP to England was an expe-
Lana Jensen Chuck Overton
"Well, it has been interesting. My pride in Galesburg High School has been exceeded
only by my frustration with the intransigence of the school board and
sf SNL 1 . -L .V K li, T
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rience I will remember and cherish for the
rest of my life. It brought me closer to my
friends and gave me a new appreciation
for life in the U.S."
1 1 Valarie Michelle Halsey
Varsity Girls Basketball, Student Coun-
Youth and Government: President,
Bridget Marie Haraszko
Gadets, Stage Call: President, Youth
and Govemment, Student Council
Tracy Rae Hartley
Cathleen Renae Hathaway
Girls Service League
John Austin Havelock
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Jill J. Hawkinson
Varsity Volleyball, Spanish Club, Band
Jennifer T. Haworth
Gadets, F.C.A., Latin Club
Heather Lynn Hellenga
Spanish Club, Budget Staff, N.H.S.
David Joseph Henderson
Varsity Basebal, Varsity Basketball,
Geary S. Henderson
Baseball, Spanish Club, GfClub
Lori L. Hill
Spanish Honor Society, Spanish Club
Katherine L. Hodge
Patrick K. Holland
James Michael Holloway
Student Council, tres., Youth and
Govemment, Senior Council
Varsity Basketball, F,C.A., Cross
Sally Marie Horaney
Student Council, President, N.H.S.,
sec., Youth and Govemment, Junior
Class, Vice-Pres. Senior Council,
All-State Choir, District Jazz Choir,
Stage Call, Spanish Club
Randy A. Hovind
Varsity Football, Student Council,
Varsity Football, Wrestling, Artte
Varsity Football, co-capt., Varsity
Scholastic Bowl, Youth and Govem-
ment, Student Council
Troy Jackson r
Varsity Basketball, capt., Varsity Base-
ball, G-Club, President, N.H.S.
Varsity Golf. Student Council, Gadet,
Craig A. James
Student Council, Youth and Govem-
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of- . Mr
The stark terror on senior Noman
Waheed's face was a typical
response to the approach of the
infamous Red Cross Nurse.
ive life, give blood the students of Galesburg High School were
entreated during the week of the December blood drive.
On Friday, December 21, the Red Cross staff set up in the balcony of the
girl's gym at 7:00 a.m.. Mrs. Owens' Health Occupations students joined
them to help with pre-donation procedures. Before the actual giving of
blood students underwent about a half an hour's worth of standing in line to
answer questions and be subjected to tests. After giving their names, the
donors were tested for anemia and high blood pressure, as well as having
their temperatures taken. Next, the blood bags were distributed, right before
the donor went to the table to lie down. People standing in line shuffled
about and laughed nervously to ease their tension. Said senior Kim L.
The arm, the needle, the blood. Need we say
Complimentary refreshments were provided
by the Red Cross to rejuvinate the donors.
pw 1 7 I
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Johnson, "My palms are awfully sweaty."
Emotions began to make themselves more obvious once the donors were
lying on the tables, waiting for the Red Cross nurses. Senior Byron Devers
said, "I guess you could say I'm pretty nervousf' Like many others, he
looked away as the needle touched his armg his eyes grew big and his face
contorted as it was inserted.
Some people seemed fascinated by the process, clenching and unclench-
ing their hands to make the blood flow faster. Some paled and refused to
look at the needle in their arm, breathing deeply to ease the discomfort. Said
senior Kelly Crittenden, "It felt like my vein was getting tugged out of my
After the blood was drawn the donors lay on the table for two more
minutes, holding their arms above their heads. When it was over most
agreed that giving blood wasn't so bad. Senior Gordon Wellons commented,
"I wasn't nervous until she was going to stick the needle in. But then it was
okay. I guess the worst part was when she took the tape off my arm and
yanked all the hair out.
So why did people give up time to suffer sweaty palms and taut nerves?
Senior Kelly Crittenden summed it up the best, "People kept telling me I
was up here to save someonels life and that makes me feel good about
Senior Monica Vega raises her arm high to . 163
stop the bleeding after her needle was Seniors
Carol June Johnson
Varsity Softball, Varsity Volleyball,
Band: tres. Track
Gregory S. Johnson
Varsity Football, Student Council: sec.,
Youth and Government, Senior
Kimberl A. Johnson
Flags: capt., gud: Vice-Pres., F.C.A.
Kimberly L. Johnson
Spanish Club, Bowling
Susan M. Johnson I .
Spanish Honor Society, Student Coun-
cil, Ante Clubbe, Spanish Club
Varsity Basketball: capt., Senior Class:
President, Student Council, F.C.A.,
Reflector Stall Youth and Govemment
Michael J. Karlovich
varsity aassmu, sous
Diana Keener '
Ame Clubbe: ima member, orders,
swam cami J
Stacy Kenney '
Diana Lynn Kilby S
Varsity Football Cheerleader, Latin
Club, Senior Council
Cross Country, Track
Jon E. Klavohn
choir, N.n.s, Artie climbs
Jill Kreeb t
Varsity Swimming, Student Council,
Project Close-Up, French Club
Varsity rwwau, am.
vmity remiss, F.c.A.
Tamara Sue Larson
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A Question of
I t was ll p.m., senior Eric Johnson, a Pizza Hut employee, returned
home from work. As he made his way to his bedroom, drained from his
shift, he caught sight of his school books stacked on his desk, untouched.
The books remained in that same place until he left for school the next
morning, still untouched.
Like many other students who hold part-time jobs, Eric was faced with
the decision of whether or not homework could be put off in order to get
some much needed sleep. In many cases sleep won out. Said Johnson, "You
are usually so exhausted when you get home from work that you just put it
fhomeworkj off until the next day." However, not all students who work
felt that way. Senior Carol Bovard said, "I work because I need the money
for college, but I also spend alot of time on my homework to get into
college, and that makes for many late hours."
Holding down a part time job or doing the homework necessary to get
good grades was a choice that many students had to make. Some found it
easy to ignore their studies when the paychecks started to appear, while
others decided to place their priorities differently, by sacrificing the income
that a job would bring lbr the rewards that came with high grades.
The question "money versus grad-es?" is one that has often been debated.
Senior Monica Vega summed up the general frustration that goes along with
that question by saying, "I never have enough time to relax. I'm either
working at Giant's Cgrocery storej or I'm doing my homework, but I do get
money and that part I love." Q
Sherry RQ Lawson
Spanish Honor Society, Flags, Track,
,gli 'fLMark Leafgreen
Kevin M, Lee
'Varsity Football, G-Club
Patrick J Lee
German Club I
Mari Jule Ann Leonard
Choir, Girls Service League
Gregory Lee Litchfield ,
Mindee L, Logoan
Oflioe Occupations, ph. Volleyball,
sopit nasketbau J
Daniel David Lohmar
anna, Reflector sum
Thomas C. Lowthian
N.H.S., Spanish Honor Society, Span'
Ga M ison
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Senior Julie Webber, a Wendy's
employee, at work on October
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have be en
Lets face it your senior year wasnt quite the thrill that you had expected, was it? Therefore, the GHS
senior council of 1985 has suggested that the following should have been instituted for the purposes of
adding a little more gratification to our hs! year at GHS
1. Each senior shall be granted the power to remove six underclassmen of
his or her choice for the duration of one year.
2. Seniors do not have to go to school on Mondays and Fridays, these days
being too close to the weekends.
3. Each senior will be allowed to not only call in for himself, but also for
six or seven wayward friends.
4. Seniors shall be allowed to consume food in any quantity and listen to a
walkman at any volume during any teacher's lecture.
5. Any senior who attends all classes during any given day shall receive
some type of monetary reward for having done so.
6. Where pep assemblies are concemed seniors will regard their scheduling
as strictly spontaneous. Any senior not having homework completed may
declare an assembly for any hour of his choice.
7. Seniors may replace any teacher with a senior student of their choice,
with a raise in pay, of course.
8. Seniors and faculty shall carry out all negotiations on a first name basis.
9. Each senior may order one teacher to write 50 times "I will never give
10. Each senior will be allowed to disregard a total of 317 assignments
during the course of the year.
1 1. The senior class shall elect approximately 390 representatives who shall
travel to Rome fyou know, the one in Italyj at the expense of the superin-
tendent of their choice. Q
MWF, ,awww v M,
A, , ,,,-' . ...ft - .-
Douglas E. Metz
Track, Cross Country
latin Club, President, Student Council,
Brenda K. Mitchell
Varsity Basketball Cliecrleader, Student
Lisa Marie Morris
Sandy K. Morrison
Gary Lee Nelson
Youth and Government, German Club.
Band, Youth and Government, N.H.S..
Gadem, co-capt., Ante Clubbe, Board
member, Latin Club
Jill Elana Norris
Flags, Student Council, Spanish Honor
Band, F ,C.A.
Cross Country, Capt.. Traci-1, N.H.S.
John P. O'Reilly
latin Club, Student Council, F.C.A.
Lisa A. Osburn
Spanbh Club, Oflicc Occupations
Charles C. Overton
Todd Michael Parr
Richard Pedigo k
Lisa Perabeau . . . 5
David J. Perrin
Varsity Golf, Latin Club
Darrin C. Peterson
Steven S. Peterson
F.F.A.: Prmident .. -V
Artte Clubbe, Latin Club, Student
Susan Lynne Peterson
zach., swan cum . as
catherine s. Phelps
Reflector: Business editor, N.H.S,,
Spanish Honor Society, Spanish Club
Cynthia Renae Plowman
Gadets, Youth and Government,
Ganga, spanish club
Christine Price . .
Robert Price 0
Jason Radakovich .
Mickey Ragon T
Selina Dawn Reedy
Stage Call, French Club, Student
if 1 3
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retchen Wiesley sat up in her bed and looked out the window. It
was still dark outside. The clock on the desk read 6:15. "Ugh!", she
moaned as she rolled out of bed. "Oh well. It is December 21, so I
suppose I can make it one more day."
One more day, then came eleven days of vacation, that was badly
needed after 83 days of classes since August 24 and with 99 days of
school left until the GHS class of '85 finally graduated in the spring. But
Christmas break was not only a reprieve from the books, the 8:00 a.m. to
3:00 p.m. schedule, and the yellow brick building fondly referred to as
GHS, it was also a chance to relax and enjoy the holidays before the
bombardment of semester finals on January 17. Senior Doug Dawson
said that Christmas meant a time to be with his family, while senior Joe
Dennis probably wasn't thinking of his family when he said, "It's a time
to mess around with the mistletoe."
The vacation itself started on Friday the 21st at 2:00 when school let
out early. That night the Varsity basketball team gave it's present to the
student body and fans when they upset the Quincy Blue Devils with a
score of 61-59. The people left the gym exhilerated by the unexpected
T he Great
conquest over Quincy and by the prospects of what the following days
away from GHS would bring.
Christmas day came on the following Tuesday, and it did not bring
with it much in the way of snow. However, on December 31st the first
major storm of winter came, snowing people in on New Year's Eve.
Senior Jane Swanson said, "You can't believe how mad I was when we
couldn't get the car out of the driveway-I ended up staying home and
watching TV on New Year's Eve."
Not everyone was snowed in, but Galesburg police did report that
there were no arrests that evening for D.U.I., which was quite unusual
considering the occasion. Let's face it though, the next best thing to a
white Christmas is a white New Year's, and the early hours of January
lst found many people outside engaging in snowball fights.
Christmas vacation was many different things to many different peo-
ple. Whether you stayed in town or went away, whether you were active
every day or slept until 3:00 p.m. one thing is certain: it was a final
"escape Clause" for the class of '85 before the countdown of the 99
school days left until graduation. Q
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Cynthia A. Remer
Rifles: capt., Band, Pony Football
Elisenda Vidal Riba
F.C.A., Spanish Club
Warren A. Riley Jr.
Baseball, French Club
Denise Marie Roberts
Jeffrey J. Roche L
Varsity Golf, G-Club, F.C.A.:
Band, spanish Club
Nancy J o Ross
French Club, Stage Call, Budget
Carl L. Roy
French Club, Spanish Club
Andrew L. Ryan
Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball,
F.C.A., Student Councd
Susan M. Sallee
Maria Guadalupe Sanchez
Track, Spanish Club, Student Council,
' Office Occupations
s I approached the house, I could hear
A the voices. I saw shadowy figures
moving around the yard. Some were
alone, probably headed for their cars, oth-
They were in various states of relaxation.
Some were just talking with friends, oth-
ers were crashed on the furniture with
half-closed eyes, looking faintly green.
On the way to the bathroom, I grabbed
"Come on, you're going to hold the
door." After quite a wait we crammed
ers were clustered in small groups. -' And all of them broke into a huge smile into the bathroom with four other people,
On opening the door, my senses were and started to giggle the minute I looked two of whom I didn't even know.
shocked by everything going on around V at them. A rather ill looking girl moved "Hi-having fun?',
me. But first things first. I dug into my ', by, supported by a guy on either side, ' "You bet. . .was the inevitable reply.
pocket for two dollars. This went to my J. apparently trying to find a place for her to "Hey did you hear about. . . '?"
host who handed me a cup and put a throw-up in private. A "I hear there's going to be a big party
quick "X" on the back of my hand with a 'E I settled in a comfortable chair by the tomorrow night. Going to be there?"
marker. I looked around. Through the ' bedroom door. Looking down at the cof- Back out of the bathroom, we milled
haze of eye-stinging smoke I spotted a fi fee table, I noticed the wet rings where A round the house, gettingafew words into
friend sprawled on a recliner talking to a cups had stood, next to an overflowing every conversation. I happened to glance
group of girls. I approached him and ff: I M --5 j- "' '-f ' K " " - jar- --53 .I ver and noticed that, despite the precau-
stooped to yell in his ear. It was impossi- - Q Q ions taken, there was a lamp leaning
ble, as usual, to speak in a normal voice ' T h e S m O k e W a S 3 gainst the wall at a crazy angle, with a
because of the music blaring from the two . ' ' 3 ' rack down the side. My host looked
huge speakers in the next room. Pointing TT' eady to kill the person who did it if he's
at my empty cup I shouted, -L' I- ever found. The smoke was getting thicker
"HeY'WhefC are The fCffCShmCI1iS?,' i p 5 If nd the people were getting clumsier.
"Kitchen,', he yelled back, then he ' ' 'S Every now and then I'd tum around and
turned his attention once again to his E' ' ' ' A Omedmys drink ended up on my arm. 1
audience. 5" X' Q .' T' "" ' ' P :hy 1 idn't really care any more.
I made my way to the kitchen through we htray with several cigarette butts spilling ' I heard someone ask for the time and,
the incredible press of bodies, saying hello ' onto the table. This place would be a dis- lancing at my watch, I realized it was
to nearly everyone I passed. I noticed -aster in the morning. I was suddenly sur-' A . 11:45, and if I was to be home on time, I
someone had "party proofed" the house 'prised by the door opening and a line of h ' ad to get moving. I found my ride and
well. There were sheets over the fumiture I ifive or six people trooping out. They were fter some searching, we found the door
and throw rugs everywhere on the floor. ' 'surrounded by smoke and the distinct- nd our coats. We yelled our good-byes
Once in the kitchen I stood for maybe five , odor of pot drifted by with them. A, over Black Sabbeth as we went.
or ten minutes with my cup outstretched, I was beginning to feel warm and. p' The yard was full of people laughing
waiting for my turn to grab a drink. I' ' -decided it was time to move. I made. and couples together under trees and
heard a commanding voice yell, ,another trip to the kitchen to refill my cup, ' around the comer of the house. I could see
"Pump it will ya?" 'Q there went another ten minutes. About ' my breath as I asked where the car was.
My cup was finally filled. then it was time to go to the bathroom.I ' ' "Oh yeah, over there. . .I forgot we
Walking back to the living room, I pushed my way through the crowd, seeing were by the Jeep. I really hope my mom
laughed with friends as we looked at the new faces and hearing new voices. They isn't up when I get home. . .have you got
people who had been there longer than us. were beginning to jumble together. any gum?. . ." Q
Editorir note: The Reflector Lv not condemning or endorsing the above activitrer. Furth-
ermore, we realize that there are many people that this story does not pertain to. We are,
Seniors howeven sbnpb' reporting that whtth was a veryprevelent social :tion on almost every
weekend of the school yean
ah- r 1'
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Kristen G. Scaramella
Varsity Tennis, Student Council, Youth
and Govemment, F.C,A., Spanish Club
Christopher C. Schisler
Varsity wfesuing, G-Club
Keith David Schultz
Varsity Baseball, G-Club
Lisa Marie Shelton
Gadets, Soph. Football Cheerleader,
Soph. Class, Vice-Pres., Student
Alisha M. Shipp
J.V. Cheerleader, Spanish Club, Stu-
Jennifer Renee Sholl
Choir, Spanish Club, Track
Kimberly A. Simpson
Band, Oflioe Occupations
Joyce Michelle Smith
Russell D. Smith
Kimberly K. Spencer
Ame Clubbe, Board member
Nichole Patricia Stark
Ante Clubbe, Board member, Youth
Beth Ann Sutherland
Youth and Government, Varsity
Swimming, F.C.A., J.V. Cheerleader
Band, wc., F,c.A.
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Clancy Baily-Brett Wolfe! Wendy Bean-Mindee Logan! Monty Bell- Rob Zachary! David Bemhart-Michelle DeWeese! Ted
Bills-Bill Savory-Kevin Jacobson! Curt Bledsoe-Andy Ryan! Terry Bloomgren-Sherry Lawson! Lisa Brown-Kim Frye! Lisa
Babbitt-Sally Horaney-Diana Keener-Tracy Niedermyer-Jenny Hambleton! Sue Carlson-Sue Peterson! Tammy Brown-Lisa
Goad-Kathy Hodge! Amy Carr-Chris Tomlin! Ann Carr-Chris Larson! Becky Carrol-Laura Carr! Derek Clevidence-W.C.
Gatlin! Faye Conroy-Jana Frazier! Julie Davison-Amy Glasnovich! Joanne Dennis-Denise Roberts! Suzan Ferguson-Diana
Kilby! Mark Finch-Susie Blucker! Katy Ford-Katie Harriman! Lorae Fuller-Kim Fuls! Joan Gibbemeyer-Lisa Munn! Gary
Gilliam-Andy Franck-Eric Johnson! Arnold Gonzalez-Troy Jackson! Mark Grabill-Dennis Mason! Michele Green-Shelly
Anderson! Val Halsey-Dena Hickey! Bridget Harasko-Selina Reedy! Tracy Hartley-Nicki Stark! John Havelock-Gary Nelson!
Heather Hellenga-Linnea Johnson! David Henderson-Tom Lowthian-David Rupert! Mike Holloway-Greg Johnson-Geary
Henderson-Brian Anderson! Travis Hughs-Bryan Williamson! Yasushi Izumi-Rafael Estrada! Lana J ensen-Carol Bovard! Carol
J ohnson-Lisa Medina! Kim A. Johnson-Susie Browning! Missy J ohnson-Mary Ann Grady! Susan Johnson-Kim Spencer! Jon
Klavohn-Lisa Stein! Michael Kruger-John Steagall! Patrick Lee-Dave Pickeral! Mari Leonard-Chris Davis! Julio Lozano-Scott
Dennis! Gary Magnison-Dave Bemhart-Tim Morris! Terry Martin-Tracey Robertson! Paul Masters-Marshall Schrader! Jill
Norris-Joyce Smith-Nancey Nelson! Lisa Osbum-Michelle Parkin! Chuck Overton-David Tuthill! Sue L. Peterson-Karen Carr!
Cathy Phelps-Marcene Roos! Cindy Plowman-Lisa Rickords-Jenny Haworth! Robert Price-Troy Bramlett! Cindy Reemer-
Mike Trione! Jodie Rogers-Jackie Lind! Nancy Ross-Emily Gibbemeyer! Maria Sanchez-Mia Teel! Lisa Shelton-Missy
Goodman! Kimberly Simpson-Kelly Smith! Beth Sutherland-Kelly Crittenden! Staci Swanson-Kim Laswell-Julie Edwardson!
Mark Taylor-Donnie Cannon! Kristy Terpening-Laura Frazier! Lisa Toland-Jimmie Lehman! Heath Tracy-Daryl Bell! Brenda
Trone-Tammy Larson! Ginger Tunzi-Kris Scaramella! Laura Wade-Monica Vega! Kimm Webb-Veronica Wright! Gordon
Wellons-Don Chandler! Marcia Wenstrom-Laura Thomas! Joel Williamson-John Junk Q
Q 75- A
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Ginger M. Tunzi
Youth and Govemment, Artte Clubbe,
Kendra Sue Turner
caan, sage can, spanish Club
Lana M. Turner
David A. Tuthill
Rod Van Winkle
N.H.S., Spanish Club, Youth and
Spanish Club, Otioe Occupations
Youth and Govemment, Budget Staff
Cross Country, Track, F.C.A, Girls
Kimberly Lynne Webb
Julie B. Webber
Varsity Football Cheerleader, Girls Let-
ter Winners, Spanish Club
vmiiy roam B
Rellecton Lay-out editor, Photography
Club: President, Youth and Govcm-
ment, F.C.A. -
Gadets, Choir A
Gretchen Ann Wiesley
Varsity Tennis, Youth and Govern-
ment, Reflector: Copy editor
Mark D. Wilke
vmny naskabai, N.l-LS., r-.c.A.
All-State Honors Choir, Choir, Basket-
Amy Marie Young
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mm curb, N.H.s. , f. ,-
Robert A. Zachary t M,
Varsity Swimmingg Capt., French Club 'K K L. ','A tl -Q.. A ,
Semor Laura Whrte ameously awarts the
outcome of a crucial moment during the
Streaks' game against Rock Island.
Before giving blood, senior Tina Clennon is Senior Laura Thomas makes a "behind-the
checked for abnonnal body heat. back
at varsity basketball captain
Seniors Mike Holloway and Greg Johnwn i 'Senior-Mike Genisio takes up his daily
tense. wailing for the ball to sink during the after-lunch spot on the hall floor.
Rock Island game.
Devoted Varsity chccrlcadcm Amy Glmnu-
vich, Brenda Mitchell, Julie Davimn, and
Sumn Fergnwrr lend their support to thc
Imprisoncd at school during tlw closed
lunrlr lines, senior David Rupert peers
through the hairs, of the stairs,
Scnitrr Marcin Wcrrstmrn quietly suhnrits to
the prick of thc nccdlc during the llcccmbcr
Junior Shawn Blackwell
i- plays referee for a wres-
tling "how-to" session
during an assembly.
he class of '86 returned to the highyschoolthis
year with high aspirations. Some returned
from farther away than others. Juniors Amy
Bethell and Guy West cameihome from
Rica and the Netherlands, respectively, after
spending the summer abroad. The class knew
that, contrary to popular opinion, the junior
year is not a. year when nothing happens. The iirst class to come ineas
freshmen at GHS in over fifty years 'tinally achieved the status' of upper-
classmen after two years of being the "babies". For mostathletes this was the first
step into varsity level sports and several individuals produced good results. Junior
quarterback J ami Isaacson and junior wide receiver Chris Kleine connected regularly and
proved to be valuable assets to the Streaks. Junior Keith Vandermeulen was second in theconference and went on to State with
fellow junior Roger Clark in cross country. Drum major Annette Funkhouser of the class of '86 fared well as she received
number one ratings at the Westem and U. of I. competitions. Juniors Guy West and Laura Rosene captured leading roles in the
fall production of "Arsenic and Old Lace". Juniors John Riess and Chris Grohs each hadlthe great responsibility of directing a
one-act play during the winter.. Junior FFA members Don Carlson, Jim Steck, and David Nelson placed second, sixth and
eighth, respectively, in the Section 4 land use competition. John Day placed ninth in crop judging andiDon Carlson was top t
silver medalist in the national meat judging contest. Many consider their junior year to be their hardest academically, but awards
were won in that area also. Junior Kurt Podeszwa placed third inthe American Legionessay contest. Junior Robbie Villegas
received academic recognition when he scored 78 out of 80 on a math! science test offered by the Navy. This was the best score
of the 49 students taking the test. The junior year also meant making a variety of preparations for the senior year. As junior class
president Nancy Fross pointed out, "I found out that there was a lotto organize and do. The junior class, especially ours, has a
lot to otfer the high school. We're not just here. Full of challenges and accomplishments, their junior year odered the clam of '86
a chance to prove that they weren't in the middle of what was often referred to as the "lost year". r g 1
right: Junior Sean Mellican shoots for
two during a Streaks JV game.
Q bottcrntrightz Juniors Linea Johnson'
and Lisa Palm along with senior
Heather l-Ielle and freshman Julie
Perrin at halt'-time ofthe Homecoming
bottom left: Cassie Dennis, one of many
' juniors confined to school for lunch,
shows her distaste for the situation.
is "Lie it
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Junior Scott Dennis plays it cool for a pep
band pre-game performance.
f 1 5
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Junior April Martinez and junior Joy Rip- Juniors Greg Bennet! and Todd Shane
perger strut their stun' at half-time prove that there is more than one way to get
Lisa Axcell i
Ed Briggs y
Cecilia Burga y
Max Caruso B
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Anita Centeno 1 A-
Mike Clark 'i"'t
Tom Colclasure yy
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T he movie is over, but it's too early of disturbing those who are parking.
to go home.Sowhere do you take Q 'These raiders use a variety of tactics.Z
your date? Chances are, if you are a stu- .Q f They bang on windows, shine high- fi
dent in Galesburg you head for Lake Sto- U 1 intensity flashlights, or sometimes even -
rey or Lincoln Park. There you can enjoy f . . A i
watching the stars, talking intimately, or -1 hi. .
. . .whatever. The generic term is "park- PQ
ing", and it is not exactly the epitome of ' , C., M
romance. However, when one is 16 or jr -5 J K0 aiuitof '
17, the time spent parking is often the! -
only time one is alone with his or her gf 7 .4
date. ' dcuv L
The auto-makers don't design cars CL , in
with parking teen-agers in mind. If they- Qfisflfgffll OG! 'Uhr 1'
did, bucket seats would disappear over- . . .If
night. Sports cars are the most hostile 1' P,41f1,YQlffl9f '
vehicles. More than one ardent young ..
lover has been slowed down by a gear f,Q,Q,n,a,g,Q,-05, Jn, T
shift or an emergency brake. Some of the ' ' .
more creative juniors that were surveyed 5'
reported being injured by such things as ' ' ' JL,
rear-view mirrors, window handles, or 1.
even dome lights. However, having a f .. M ,,, H ,,,, ,,, ,gig jg M .. -f
large car is no insurance against injury! ' ' ' - A' l m '
Steering wheels and Seat belt buckles area' throw water balloons. These actions havef ,
certainly standard equipment, but they been known to result in near-fatal cardiac!
too can get in the way. arrests. Many teens come to expect thesel 'ig'
People who don't have dates and ' distractions and know how to deal with
aren't parking often enjoy the cruel sport
them. Junior Kacey Ericson said, "My
boyfriend and I had a light and parked
near his house. While we were talking, a
light flashed in the window. We thought
it was his friends playing a joke on us, but
then they banged on the windows. My
boyfriend got out to yell at them. The
people outside tumed out to be the
While the most often mentioned
"parking places" seem to be Lake Storey
and Lincoln Park, many juniors claim to
have other favorites. The school parking
lot, the baseball diamond, or the mall
parking lot were also mentioned for park-
ing. Taking your date to a popular place
has hazards of its own. Reported one jun-
ior, "We only had fifteen minutes Qto
parkj and the place we planned to go to
was busy, so we ended up wasting all our
time running all over town looking for
So when an unsuspecting pair of par-
ents say, "What are you doing after the
'show?", and a scheming teen looks back
and shrugs, "Oh, I don't know-pizza
maybe. We'll think of something",
'there's always that chance that he or she
' will be on the look out for a place to
"watch the stars". Q
J Tom Crouchg
s Cassie Dennis
. Beth Fitch
Lori Fiwhpatriek K
' Steve Franklin
K film Ffyffr
i Philip Grawey
J Christine Gray
180 Juniors 4 K
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Jane Hallbcrg i
Lori Haneghan o
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n wo Juniors 181
Steve Hughes I
Denise Hutchison by
Tina lambs . .X 7"
Vaughn Jagobs 5' J X K i gi
Geoff Jem . g g i Q i I ' K
James Johnson S' I A
Kathy Johnson xxx. 1 A ,x it
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Kim Johnson . J
Linnea Johnson ' ' . .
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Stacy Johnson J ' P '
Jennifer Kamano K
Anne Karjala si
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Y BED th es
A fter a late night of cramming for a test or during a particularly boring class
on a warm day, students often take the opportunity to rest for a few
minutes on the "soft" wood of the desk. On a good day, in the rear of the class,
you can get away with a nap. Sometimes the slumber isn't so peaceful.
One of the greatest obstacles to overcome is the wrath of an irate teacher
who doesn't appreciate those students who snooze through lectures. Junior Tim
Savage recollected having Mr. Cochran aim an eraser his way from four rows
back. This appeared to be a popular method of awakening sleeping students.
One teacher took the opportunity to stick a piece of gum on a sleepy student's
nose. Mr. Wagher gave a smack on the head to one person missing a health
Just when you think you've picked the perfect day to sleep, something
important happens. One student totally missed a unit test and one lucky Gadet
woke up as the entire squad performed a routine around her at a practice.
Sleeping in class can lead to some embarrassing moments. Junior, Greg
Bennett dozed off and fell out of his desk onto the tloor in chemistry. Mr.
Spencer was under the impression that Greg was having a seizure of some sort
although the class thought he was on drugs. One good friend tied a snoozing
classmate's shoe to the desk. Junior, Amy Daves awakened after slobbering on
her book. One sleepy-head had a nightmare and awakened jumping out of his
There are those people who just can't sleep quietly. It is diiiicult to concen-
trate when the person next to you is snoring loudly or talking in his sleep.
Junior, Laura Rosene, an ardent math student, mentioned that she slept
through the entire hour of Algebra II and when she woke up she had spiral
marks on her face from her notebook. Keith Vandermeulen. also a junior, once
"went to what I thought was my free hour in the L.C. and fell asleep. I found
out when I woke up that I was supposed to be in classf'
Junior Bryan Hagerla takes a hrwk from Grammnr.Comp. while Max Caruso tries to hang on.
. y If youfve extended the nap to the end of the hour, often no one bothers to
wake you up. Many a student falls asleep in one hour and wakes up surrounded
by students of the next class. Sometimes "my bed, the desk" is too comfortable. Q
. .3 ' , I X
' sz . . I
.131 "" -'
J .R. Knaack
Brenda Rush S
Mark St. Clair
Irma Salazar S
Tim Savage P
Liz Smith J P
Mike Spinks '
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Keith Vander Meulen
ff' Martha Strean
' X Paula Sutor
Q l T iius I Q ii iijii . ..a, .5 Ted Swanson
i S A . S T it - Todd Swanson
Q as j r f: al'-3 "te sr' Lisa Switzer
.N-1' . ir . V " if 'ffl - Mary Teel
X 'G -' ff"'M f ' .N p ' 'T' Tammy Throckmorton
, -We xp i Q W t 3 Greg Toland
A B T .gmt X Til? w Tammy Tribley
. Y if S Mike Tfione
Q Eric Tucker
Q George Tumer
To S 4 -as M Danny Unger
3- e if be F Ruben Unger
Sf y famed-
! ' rn Mama! fuffzs. ..
- ' it gg T hey did what? I can't believe it. Who did you say killed him?" These questions were often heard G
Q 'fl' floating around the halls of GHS. No, students were not talking about their ovm lives, but rather v ,A
, - they were discussing those of their favorite soap characters. There were many avid soap opera fans at the . 'i
...pi I .1 'R high school. The only problem that existed was that the school hours interferred with the hours in which ' , A fri .
' J air: the shows were broadcastedQVacation days and those days when students decided to erase attending school S
f. ' L from their list of activities were the "prime times" for catching up on the latest happenings. Snow days , 1
. iq 1 proved to be a real treatg what else was there to do when the weather was bad besides watching T.V.? ', -1 . '
' 45 h R All My Children seemed to be the most popular daytime drama among the junior class. Said junior April V 's V ' 'A
1 'ft ,fq Martinez, "I like watching "All' My Kids" because there's a lot of a1:tion." Running a close second in the j - f
A. .Lg junior survey was The Young and the Restless. The character Ashley Abbot seemed to be one of the Q '57,
4 " 'Q reasons it was so popular. ' . 3 '
' ' , For whatever reason, not all students have a favorite character. But, the majority of the juniors who 1 " '- 2
G1 F watched the soaps agreed that Frisco Jones of General Hbspiml, portrayed by Jack Wagner, was their i
V i 1 -' , all-time favorite. The reason for his popularity among the students was that his acting career led him to a 1 5 ,lg
, , A . 'S' ' career in music. His song "All I Need" made it to the top ofthe charts. . . F J
A - if Sometimes you think your life is complicated, as you .mm the channels on the TV set between the hours ' Q ' f A
' of ll A.M. and 3 P.M.,p you'1l see that your problems are just a drop in the bucket compared to those ofa Q , .I
t .J is soapcharacteng Ahh, J p p N so Q v ,I in ' - ,lt I
'I i afar 'tif ' i
'1v'?'. . l 'T' : " ' if ' ' ' J' N.-' .
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Steve Vilardo J - '
Steve Walker . T.
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Betty Wallace rt . .
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Lori Wallace t'et -
Terri Wampler W is
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Roxann Warden Vg
Sheila Weese . ,- Q
Andy Weigand V , . -
Tracy Welty " Q
Guy West 1 ,',
Lisa Williams f I1 y
Kip Willis ..
Katherine Wilson i
Jeff woodkirk y yy I
right: Junior John Chapman teaches the meaning of closenes to his
below: Junior Chris Mullin escorts jtmior attendant Brenda Rush into the
spotlight during the Homecoming assembly.
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top:LJ1inibr5QIxi!ie Dahlberg and Tricia
and a drink at a LV. basketball game.
Al at GHS experienced was the completion of the l,2l N '
gif is 2 Xxx if
Q Sophomore Matt Glasnovich partakes ofthe
. I ' bounty of the GHS cafeteria.
any new identities came with being a sophomore. 3' g . Zoei, '
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Driver Education course, leaving the IPDE my H roel T
method and the ever failing simulators behind.
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liscence opened up various opportunities for many sophomores. Since A Lp s
mom and dad no longer had to act as chauffeurs, a lot of students felt AW if G 'V G'
more independent. They could hang out with their friends or even take someone out on a date without the embarrassment of having their parents right
The sophomore class was not new to the building like the freshmen were, but they didn't get to enjoy some of the privileges that the upperclassmen
were allowed to. Not being able to have a free hour left most sophomores with busy schedules because they were usually expected to do homework for
six classes. The General Biology course proved to be the most enjoyable class to some and to others it was the most disgusting. The students taking
General Biology paired off and each group disected a fetal pig. Some students found it hard to cut open the cute animal while others enjoyed slicing
through the flesh and examining the parts of the pig's body.
Many sophomores participated in the athletic programs. For some, the hard work paid off when they were moved up to play at the varsity level.
Sophomores Matt Glassnovich and Mark Junk contributed to the varsity basketball effort, while sophomore Susie Gothals earned a place at the girls'
State Tennis Meet. Sophomores Susie Haworth, Penny Riley, and Charla Chandler ran varsity cross-country. Many others composed the junior varsity
and sophomore teams who usually settled for the practice times that the varsity didn't want.
The 1984-85 school year was an enjoyable, yet busy one for many sophomores. School work, extra curricular activities and the new found fun of
driving without an adult supervisor would always be rememberedig
Passing the driver's test and getting their driver's s P, 1
Cramming Kastle Kreme ice cream into her
mouth, sophomore Angie Weaver competes Sophomnore Jesica Williamson kicks back
for her clas during Homecoming Week. and relaxes at a basketball game.
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To celebrate Linooln's birthday, novice skier senior Cun Bledsoe hit the slopes for the first time.
8 o you thought that there was nothing to do in the Burg? All a person needed to
do was stretch his mind a bit. There were always the trusty stand-by activities.
A person could have gone for dinner, gone to any of the numerous school func-
tions, or attended a party. One could have caught a movie, although this would
have been difficult at the Henderson Cinemas since the management tended to card
students with great regularity, or, if all else failed, cruised "the strip".
For the more athletic types, the changing seasons provided changing activities.
Lake Storey, Lincoln Park, and the infamous "Suicide Hill" provided good sled-
ding spots, and both had skating ponds. Cross-country skiing and snow mobiling
were good Lake Storey winter activities. The city provided swimming and tennis
facilities and ibr a few dollars, one could have gotten in a few rounds of golf or
games of racquetball.
The hour of midnight brought prospects for good entertainment. Midnight
bowling at Northgate Lanes from 12:00 a.m. to 2:00 a.m. was one option. Sopho-
mores Jessica Williamson and Paula Davis said, "We haven't gone midnight
bowling yet, but we're going this weekend. Besides the fact that we've never done
it, it sounds like fun, and it seems like everybody does it! If late night bowling
wasn't quite your style, the Henderson Cinemas, in cooperation with Q-93, spon-
sored midnight movies. These not only provided an excuse to stay out later, but
they were also cheaper than regular shows.
The more creative person could have organized "Trivial Pursuit parties" or
invited the whole gang over to watch movies. Sophomore Ted Inness said that
when there wasn't anything else to do he'd "get together with about eight people,
order pizza, and watch movies on the VCR." However, sophomore Scott Mitchell
didn't go for the "mob scene", and he said that he preferred to have only one girl
over to watch the satellite T.V.
Whether you preferred indoor or outdoor activities, big crowds or just the two
of you, late nights or afternoons, all it took was alittle bit of creativity to tind that
there was something to do in the Burg. Q
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t's amazing how much the students at Galesburg High School DONT
know. The answers to simple questions often seem just out of their reach.
For example, when a parent asks the seemingly easy question, "Where are
you going tonight?" the mind goes instantly blank. Instead of the response,
"To the game, Out for pizza. To a party," or wherever it is that the student
really is going, the typical response is, "0ut. Somewhere. Nowhere. I don't
Considering the fact that most high schoolers have their plans for the weekend made by
Wednesday or Thursday, it's mind-boggling how the weekend can produce sudden amne-
sia. In answer to the inquiry of a concemed parent, "What are you going to do?" the
typical responses are, "Nothing Mess around. I don't know." It's as if all those carefully
laid plans evaporated into thin air. r
The next bout with lack of knowledge comes with the question from mom and dad,
"Who are you going to be with?" Most adolescents have a certain group of people with
whom they spend most of their time, but when the question arises, the friends are
forgotten. Specific friends and. boy or girlfriends escape the memory and the answer
remains, "Somebody. Friends. I don't know."
The students of GHS do tine in the areas of fundamental knowledge: reading, writing,
and 'rithmatic. In fact, they say that we are above the state average, but when it comes to
the social aspects, the cold hard facts seem to be just beyond our grasp. Or do we know
more than we're telling you, mom and dad? Q
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Sophomores Gretchen Nelson and Mike
Bemhart work together in dying cloth to
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The fronthall tables wereagoodplaeeforfriendsto A group of dedicated sophomore work lnrdto put
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Sophomore Dave Kelly seasons his ltmch to
hopefully enhance the taste.
Waiting for the bell at lunch, sophomore
Laura Swanson and junior Todd Shane
lounge in the front hall.
Sophomore Angie Alters shares some
warmth with junior Tony Perez at half-time
of the Varsity football game.
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What would a football pmc be without the Growing sophomore boys Dan Clevidenoe
company of friends? and Lyle Schoenbein have big appemites.
Sophomore Crystal Splittorf digs for the
books for the upcoming classes.
A - new
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omehow surviving the upperclassmen's
comments about the inferiority of being
'just a freshman" and their directions to
the third floor and the pool area, the class
of 1988 made it through their first year at
the high school without many complaints.
' Many freshmen found that high school offered a lot of
chances to get involved in various activities. Many chose to
participate in the athletic program. For some, adjusting to
the demanding schedule of long practices and getting home- l I
work done took some time. Freshman Corey Mehaffy said, "I was so busy that during basketball, band and
tennis I barely found time to sleep." ' .
The year also required adiustments in the area of academics. Finals week brought a lot of nervousness as
some freshmen were not quite sure what to expect. Striving for good grades, that would be permanently
marked on their high school transcripts, put some freshmen in a state of panic. "I didn't like finals, they put me
in a bad mood", said Freshman Ann Blake. However, much tension was relieved when they were allowed for
the first and only time to go off campus for lunch during the two days of finals. I
Being a high school student allowed freshmen to attend the formal dances. For many dating was a new
experience, so when it came to a formal date there was much confusion. Buying dresses, suits, and flowers
seemed like the hardest thing to do. After surviving the embarrassment of having their parents drive them to the
dance, many freshmen had a great time.
By making it through their freshman year, the class of l988 became full fledged Streaks who looked forward
to the three years that they had left at GHS. They might not remember much that they learned, but they will
remember all the comments that were directed toward them and put them to good use in the years to follow.
Looking slightly bored, freshmen Dusk Robinson and Mike Milan pas go -
some time in shop clam.
Freshmen Kristi Mustain and Roya Babanoury lend their support ata
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Frshman Kim Wells glides down the slopes of Galena on the
Student Council ski trip.
meyer enjoy the in-house cuisine.
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' :soon Mark Probst enjoy the limelight dur-
' ing the Royalty assembly.
M That wild pnnk spirit shows in freshman
V, Jennifer Olsen during Homecoming week.
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lin clown around atan aftergame dance. bility is one of her attnhutes during the
The lunch hour provided a time for the
underclassmen to mix with the uppcrclass,
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Jason H. Fuller
Juan J. Guzman
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"Buy a small order of french fries, cut
them up into 50 million pieces, and salt
each one individually. Then you take
your time and eat each one seperately."
"Well, hum, I don't know. l've been
kicked out so many times that I have
never thought about how to avoid it."
"If you don't yell and scream and jump
from table to table, you are usually
'Start a new trend and have everyone
go to Burger King,"
A lthough McDonald's depends heavily on the pa-
tronage of teenagers, occasionally they get tired of
them. After you have spent a half-hour drinking a small
Coke on a Saturday night, the management has subtle
ways of expressing their displeasure with your pres-
ence. Their strategies range from cold stares, to
"You're not eating anything are you?", to "Buy some-
thing or leave!" For upperclassmen, being booted out
does not pose much of a problem. They jump in their
cars and go find another place to loiter. However a
freshman who is asked to "please leave the premises"
has a slightly more serious problem. Without a driver
license, a freshman has to rely on Mozm and Dad for
transportation. After the game or the movie, McDon-
alds is a convenient and popular place to wait for them.
The Henderson Street Mac's management is notorious
for encouraging slower patrons to hurry. This is proba-
bly legitimate because many times they do have other
people waiting for tables. However, who has not heard
"We have people waiting for tables," where there aren't
even people in line for food? So long as McDonalds
serves as a focal point of high school socializing, the
great challenge will be devising ways to stay without
incurring the wrath of the Management. QD
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"All you have to do is just hide in the
"You have to eat the food. If you don't
order something, you're doomed. An
easier, cheaper way is to know the
"The only way I found to not get kicked
out is to stay out. lt's almost impossible
not to get kicked out."
"Once when we were being really ob-
noxious, the manager was looking at us
really strangely, so we got up and left
before he had the chance to kick us
"The only way to keep from getting
kicked out is to keep buying the food."
. . Ron Medley
ai 4- A ' k Mike Milan
A ,T ' . A Jeanette Miles
' tg s ' ' . Amy Miller
A A ,, .X Freddie Miller
s ,. s i. Keith Miner
B1 " " W 4 Rhonda Miller
g..,, 5 ' 3.5 Tim Million
Q fit i i Christy Mitchell
Tj""', T A
t Gena Monical
. 1 Michelle Denise Moore
Michelle Diane Moore
i I Melody Moa
s xg i g Kristi Mustain
A .Ng A , Brian Myers
'T T A r . Paul Nagan
is fxf - ' ' laura Neal
... It gf , X Richard Neathery
s X ..., K T 3 f 2- T f i Laiira Ann Neel
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Wendy Trail' 1 ' W i i
Chris Tucker -- ,
Robi VanFleet ' '
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Reid Varnoldl , y M, Jean Vega A l x
Sandi Velasquez ' '
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Brad Williamson 1 'T
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Adding her school spirit to Homecoming
week, Freshman Jenny Swearinge-n paddles
away in the big wheel race.
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top: Freshmen Jenny Schwab and Natalie Kesler relieve tension in the year-
above: Homwoming's Hawiian day allowed a reprieve from Dr. Able's "no
shorts" rule, and freshmen Kyle Hartley and Colby Jenkxns took advantage of it.
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top right: Freshman Nicole Fesler 'hanging out' dur-
A above right: Freshman cheerleader Anna Burga waits
in the front hall after school for practice.
middle left: During the Homecoming Parade the
freshman cheerleaders signal victory is near,
Ich: Sheila Algren and Stephanie Wvlkie, freshmen,
opted for eating their lunch in the hall instead of in
,,.,.. vests. 5, H, penn., uw ,mm y
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Mr. Devore and Mr. Eiseman
took to the slopes with the studmt
council on Lincoln's birthday.
f oday's lesson is the study of the various species of the
family Facultius GHS
Domineerus in loco parentzls are more commonly
known as the administration, head
honchos, or Mike and Phil. s
This breed is most often found in its natural habi-
tat, the front office, but is occasionally spotted roam-
ing the halls to observe the activities of others. Although they are
commonly regarded as ferocious, they are, in actuality, quite
Sch-eduhjugghlr are better known as the counselors, deans, or "try
to be helpful" people.
Besides having the inate ability to juggle hundreds of schedules,
this species can also plan entire fixtures and increase tenfold one's
knowledge of college admissions processes. They have acute hearing
and are quite willing to chat with the confused student. This breed
inhabits the dark caverns adjacent to the lair of the Domineerus loco
Intelligentsrkz dedicatum are more often referred to as teachers, test-
givers, or a wide variety of other names.
Each member of this breed lives in an artificial environment
assigned by the Domineems in loco parennls and specified by a two or
three-digit number. This species is diverse, each having aptitude in a
different area. The Int-elligentsia dedicatum perform the most impor-
tant function in the greater scheme of life although they receive little
recompense for their efforts. ' o
Intelligentsia dedicatum amateura are better known as the student
teachers, the insecure one, or the
"new blood" in the profession.
These often occupy the place of the Intelligentslkz dedicatum but
initially, due to smaller podal capacity, they fail to till those shoes.
Interestingly enough, as time progresses and the evolutionary process
takes place, the species develops larger podal capacity and becomes
suited for the lifestyle of an Intelligentsxkz dedicatum. '
Capibiliti superiorae are most often called secretaries, those
women on the office, or the life-blood of the
This species possesses incredible abilities of organizaiton, manual
dexterity and intelligence. They are capable of handling large
amounts of paperwork, answering several telephones at one time and
serving as a channel of communication between the Domineerusin
loco parentzls' and the other species in the ecosystem. They have
proven to be helpful and iudespensible.
Repairus cleani are known as the janitors, custodians, ofthe main-
This species, its common color blue, is migratory and primarily
nocturnal and can be found inallparts of the ecosystem. They are
necessary members, performing the invaluable tasks of cleaning up
the habitat after its other members and fixing those partsof it clam-
aged by other species and the natural elements. i T '
Following this brief analysis of the family Facultius GH51 we hope
you will develop a greater understanding and appreciation of their
intrical part in the ecosys m.
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the itcnerary for the foreign language trip to Chicago.
"" 55,5 top: The boy's golf coach Mr. Hickey almost
' + smiles as hellistens to the girl's golf coach
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gbove: Assit. principal Mr. Trapani taking
part in me Christmas blood drive.
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leh: Mr. Fisher making hinself useful in the
Homecoming week student council versus
faculty softball game.
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of 1 :Ie-mei f 6 l l'
Theinfnmousrhetoric teacher Mr. Dicmerusheyexplainnvhyi
ittakes fourteen trys to assignment fnumber eight accepted.
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3 1tV 1331
f ' - f Faculty 213
Mathematics, Computer Program-
Athletic Director, Boys Phys. Bd.
Mr. Mike Owens - Principal Mr. Phil Trapani - Assistant Principal
The School Board - front row: Mary Wilson, Roberta Dalton, Mary Carlson. back row:
Tom West-Atty., Rick Sundberg, John Sutor, Rev. Maurice Tate, Ken Goad.
Dr. William Able
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Seniors Brian Hendersn,
Kurt Bledsoe, and Craig
James get caught in the
act dunng their passing
Mr Phil Trapani wams a -e--
student that is standing on
the top of the building that
if he doesnt have pemtis-
sion he is in big trouble.
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Freshman band members
must stand smiling at
attention while the upper- X
classmen do the so called -Q
dirty work .
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Jim Nelson at the Baocularete ceremony.
top: The senior class wall expressed fmstration felt by
people that either studied or worked at GHS.
Seniors Sally Horaney and Greuzhen Wiesley as
' ram ,
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Batzer, Robert Scott
Brooks, William Brad
Brown, Lee Ann
Brunswig, Dwayne Adam
Carpenter, Terry Sean
Clark, Staci Denise
Clark, Stacy Lynn
Clay, Richard Mike
Conner, Mark A.
Dickerson, Thamous Jr.
Eddington, Cherie Sue
Elliott, Louis G.
Fuller, Jason E.
Fuller, Jason W.
Gibbs, Otto Jr.
Grady, Mary Ann
Gummerson, Douglas L.
Guzman, Juan J.
Hensley, Robert Wayne
Hensley, Robert Ray
Holt, Bonita Lee
Horaney, Lori Ann
Hutson, Pamela Sue
Johnson, Eric Luther
Johnson, Kim A.
Johnson, Kim S.
Johnson, Kim L.
Ketner, Thomas Jr.
Lester, Steve A.
May, Mary Kay
Mehatfy, Corey James
Miles, Jeanette Kay
Moore, Michelle Diane
Moore, Michelle Denise
Morris, Amy A.
Morris, Amy S.
Myers, Jeffrey X
Nagan, Paul Matthew
Neel, Laura Ann
Nelson, Indea Lea
Nichols, Jo Ann
Olson, Greg Joseph
Olson, Greg Allan
Olson, Jeff K.
Olson, Jeff M.
Peterson, Susan K.
Peterson, Susan L.
Ruth, Bobbi Jo t
Sanchez, Maria Claudia
Simpson, Delbert Jay
Smith, Dee Dee
St. Clair, Mark
Van Beveran, Cathy
Van Patten, Carla
Van Unnik, Brad
White, Michelle D.
White, Michelle L.
Young, Eric Mark
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