Galesburg High School - Reflector Yearbook (Galesburg, IL)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1987 volume:
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Making A Difference How could
make a dUference. To start off the year,
istration worked hard getting our school
was reroofed, and Van Dyke Field received a new
board. New improvements were made in the
and lecture room A, and the gymnasium floor was refin-
ished. The Reflector changed to a computer system, and
the Budget worked over the summer to create a new front
page letterhead and the all new literary issue filled with
writing, poetry, and artwork af GHS students. Student
Council wrote a constitution over the summer to govern
itself, and Student Advisory Council got students a shake
machine for lunch.
Academically speaking, many changes were made. This
year was the first time in many years for there to be two
American Studies courses. The art department was put
into the new and capable hands of Mrs. Dokolasa and Mr.
Ferguson. Begining the 150th anniversary of Galesburg,
many students took part in different ceremonies and
events held for the occasion. Looking hard and deep into
GHS and the people who make it what it is today
students, faculty, and communityj, people will see
people at GHS do "Make A Difference."
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Senior Jim Hartshorn contributes to school spirit by being a part of
their senior float. '
The guy cheerleaders get into a tangled mess at a pep assembly,
Seniors Greg Hebner, Rob Moore, John Antrim, Todd Reisen-
bigler, and John Pettit demonstrate their strength and talent.
Right: Seniors Mark Henderson, Jlm Hartshom, and Tim Anderson
are caught on their famous Doommoblle.
Opening - 3
Juniors Colby Jenkins, Mike
Schooley, Lance Johnston repre-
sent the Junior class for the Lip
Sinc contest held during Spirit
Students crowd around the bon-
fire held on Thursday of Home-
4 - Opening
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Upper left: Senior Ml-
chelle Simpson takes a
break from her classes
and relaxes on the front
Above: Juniors Karen
Robinson and Sophomore
Carrie Batterson are
caught by the camera shar-
ing a laugh or two.
Junior Amy Shumaker
flashes the camera a smile
as she passes through the
halls on her way to class.
Opening ---A 5
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Much ofa studcnt's life was
spent supporting thc Streaks
through both their victories
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Senior Debbie Niedermcyer purchases a milk for lunch on Halloween Day.
During the first day of Homecoming Week students dressed
up their Monday with college paraphenalia, For example, the
sweatshirts that were worn ranged anywhere from the local Carl
Sandburg Junior College to Ivy League schools, such as Har-
The day ended with the Scrub-A-Dub Tub contest. The rules
were simple. A brave and daring girl representative from each
class sat in a shopping cart filled with cold bubble bath water
while being maneuvered through a number of pylons by a blind-
folded boy from their class. Senior Paula Davis said, "The first
shock was the water. The second shock was being thrown out of
the cart. The third shock was running smack into the juniors.
The fourth shock was coming in second place. It was down right
The second day of Homecoming Week was Halloween Day.
GHS students were dressed in an array of fashions. In the halls
one could have seen a giant bunny rabbit, a dairy cow, a furry
feline, or a hippie. Students were able to show their originality,
not to mention their personalities, through the costumes that
During the lunch lines, students were voting for whom they
believe to be the best Beauty 8: Beast. Each class was responsi-
ble for dressing up two representatives. The beauty was a girl
that was "all dolled up" and the guy was a tattered mess. The
four couples had their pictures taken and the pictures were
estivities . . .
appropriately placed in front of a voting jar. It was only permis-
sable to vote with nickels. The money that was raised went to
On Wednesday, the theme was Toga Day. People came
dressed up in different patterns that they had torn off their beds
just minutes before. The sheets ranged from drab white to plaid.
Junior Kristi Mustain dressed in a toga, "because I wanted my
class to get anything other than lastli'
After classes had dismissed, ten representatives from each
class participated in the gruesome event known as the Triatho-
lon. Here is the step-by-step description of that race. As the
starting whistle was blown, a girl was swept off her feet by a guy
from her class. The piggy-back race had begun. They had to
reach a certain point in the front hall before the next five contes-
tants took off to their point of destination. The second group of
people were off? They ran to a table that contained foods that
were believed inedible before that day. For instance, some of the
foods were head cheese, strained carrots, strained peas, kipper
snacks, and sandwich spread. After consuming all of the as-
signed portion of . . . food, they sped to a point further down the
hall where they were joined by three new contestants and the
first two. Hurriedly, all ten participants built a human pyramid.
Senior Kelly German commented, "Eating head cheese was
really disgusting, but after we won, I suppose it was worth it!"
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Senior Nancy Davis enjoys pouring cold bubble bath
water on freshman Jennifer Woodrow, while freshman
John Campbell waits for the games to begin.
Senior Susie Haworth
showed her school spirit
on Halloween Day by
dressing up as a clown.
Junior Todd West
dressed up as his favorite
cartoon character, Liono,
on Halloween Day.
Thursday was designated as punk day. Students could be
seen sporting orange hair and clashing green headbands. The
latest punk fashion was ripped blue jeans with the anarchy
symbol inked in on them. The senior class proved itself to be
the most punkfclashing, winning in points for the day.
"Punk day I dressed more clash because I wore my Elvis
Presley suit jacket and some combat boots. I felt like a real
stud," said senior Marty Helms. "I wore this orange wig and
I looked like Cindi Lauper when she just wakes up."
Senior Eric Strack characterized the school's enthusiam
towards punkfclash day in his words, "It was totally rad,
The contest after school that day was the spud roll which
was won by Victor Spinks for the freshman class. The spud
roll was a race in which the contestants pushed potatoes with
their noses and ate mashed potatoes without their hands.
Helms, who placed third for the senior class described his
race, "I ended up breaking my nose at about twenty different
places. It swelled up and it was real sore, but it was worth it
for the senior classf'
When dusk came that night, the bonfire was started.
Groups of friends back-lighted by the hot fire got together to
sing and tell jokes. The band played for the crowd and varsity
football players cheered on the crowd.
As the fire began to die out, the crowd filtered into the
dance sponsored by the Reflector. It was popularly
viewed as the school's most successful dance to date. Senior
Andrew Bailey said, "The variety of music was good. I mean
there was something for everyoneg from the heavy metal
crusaders to the techno-pop freaks to the anarchists. All in
all, they burned the place down."
The morning of the Homecoming dance the school classes
competed in powder puff football-a football tournament
played entirely by girls. The seniors won the game but not
without paying a price, three senior players were injured.
Actually, one of the senior players, .Ieanene Glass who sus-
tained a black eye, was a junior who played for the seniors.
-In spite of almost not having enough players, the senior
seemed pretty impressed with themselves. "The girls played
like animals, like l've never seen them play before," said
senior Nancy Davis.
"We kicked their 754S'Zn8Lf!', said senior Debbie Nieder-
With Friday, came the final, action-packed climax to
Homecoming week. Would the seniors, who had had the lead
in points for most of the week, emerge victorious? Or, would
the juniors surge together in one mighty effort to zoom to
third place? These questions were answered as GHS cele-
brated Streak Freak Day. The day was ended with the pep
assembly which involved the Gadets, male cheerleaders, and
the royalty. All doubt was diminished as to whom the victor
would be after the Homecoming parade. The seniors devasQ
tated their competition and easily placed first with their
theme being "Tame the Panthers". On his knowledge con-
cerning Homecoming, Mr. Glenn Busse was about as modest
as some seniors. "Not only am I omnicient, l'm all powerful."
The freshman float "Shock the Panthersi' placed third in the Homecoming
Senior Angel Jacobs takes a ride on the senior class float, which took first place
in the Homecoming parade.
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16 -u Talent Show
The GHS Talent Show was held in the high
school auditorium on March 27, I987. The
talent show, entitled Fantsy, was a great suc-
cess!!! The show, sponsored by the Acappella
and Concert Choirs, started out with various
students, involved in these groups, doing a
dance routine to the song, "Lean On Me."
Through the red and blue spots the dancers
jammed their way through a clouded-smoked
filled stage with only the fluorescent colors on
their shirts being seen by the audience. The
rest of the night was filled with surprises!
There were many acts performed, all involved
students from GHS. Some of the acts per-
formed that night were solos, duets, lip sync
tThe Spirit Week Lip Sync Winnersl, bands,
CRivandel 8a Incoming Mailj, Rap QBeastie
Boysj, Dance, and let's don't forget about the
faculty surprise, which was a real treat for the
audience. Some familiar songs that were per-
formed were by various music artists such as:
Janet Jackson, Whitney Houston, Club Nuvo.
Cool 8: the Gang, and Bon Jovi.
Seniors .Iittaun Wilson and Darrin Brad-
ford were the MCS for the evening. A tremen-
dous number of over 80 people participated in
the talent show, more than any other year at
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The first day of spirit week
was met with great enthusi-
asm and high expectations.
Everyone was anxious to get
ahead in the race to be the
best, and Sports Day was the
perfect way to start it all off.
Students came dressed in
their uniforms or favorite
pro-team attire. Sophomore
Stephanie Arnold comment-
ed, "Even if you're constant-
ly getting teased, it's still fun
to dress up." Sports repre-
sented ranged from golf to
football to aerobics. "Sports
Day really separated the
jocks from the nerds," said
freshman Denise Hagerla.
After school, the Free-
throw Contest was held in
the gym. The seniors placed
first with sixteen baskets out
of twenty. The juniors were
second with fourteen, sopho-
mores third with thirteen,
and freshmen last with
twelve. Brenda Stewart, the
senior's female representa-
tive, shot a perfect ten out of
ten. Her comment: "The
only thing that counts is that
the seniors won."
That evening, the class
walls were decorated for
Tuesday was a bustle of
activity and a riot of colors
and patterns as the mood of
Polka-DotfStripe Day set in.
Todd West made this state-
ment: "lt reminds me of
when I was a boy on the farm
harvesting wheat." Junior
Colette Prentice was a little
more down to earth. She
said, "Seeing all those polka-
dots reminds me of when l
had the chicken pox."
That morning, the wall
judging took place. Captur-
ing first place were the fresh-
men, with their jungle
theme. Tied for second were
the sophomores and the sen-
iors, putting the juniors in
Tuesday after school was
the Chubby Bunnies Con-
test. Students were required
to place a marshmallow into
their mouths, and say
"chubby bunnies." lf the
judge could understand the
contestant, then the cycle
Eric Frazier put his marsh-
mallows where his mouth
was, and stuffed a whopping
20 marshmallows for the
seniors. The freshmen came
in second, the juniors third,
and sophomores last. Junior
Christine Johnson summed
up that contest: "lt was real
Wednesday arrived, and
students were eager to rack
up more points for their
classes. But were they eager
enough to dress as their fa-
vorite inanimate object? "It's
really fun, but dressing up
can get real annoying." said
After school, the annual
Tug-O-War was held. First up
were the seniors vs. the
sophomores, which the sen-
iors won. According to soph-
omore Carrie Thor, "The
ground was too soft!" Next
the juniors beat the fresh-
men and the final battles
were set: winner vs. winner,
loser vs. loser. Freshman
from their victory over the
freshmen, Junior class presi-
dent Kelley Claeys said,
"This is GREAT!!!" They
went on to be beaten by the
seniors. Eric Strack stated
afterwards, "I can't believe
this!" The freshmen, unfor-
tunately were two time los-
ers, but class president Gary
Collis said, "At least we're
consistent!" On to Thurs-
day. . .
Peace was in the air as
love and happiness was
spread throughout the
school. Yes, Hippie Day had
arrived, the one day that, as
senior Marty Helms said,
"Bell-bottoms were in style."
Flower children and peaceful
attire were everywhere as
GHS was taken back twenty
An ice cream eating con-
test ended the day on a sweet
note as Michael Mannino in-
haled a pint of chocolate ice
idream for the juniors. "l've
finally lived up to my nick-
name of 'Mouth'," he said
after he won. Seniors were
second, sophomores third,
and freshman last.
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The halls of GHS were a blur of black,
silver, and gold as the enthusiastic classes
vied for one last chance to win the spirit
week contest-school was shortened for a
pep assembly, where senior Mark Junk
pepped up the crowd with the help of the
basketball cheerleaders. Next came the lip
sync contest-The seniors took it all the way
with their choreographed version of 'Time
Warp' from the Rocky Horror Picture Show.
In a close second place were the freshmen,
with an energetic performance of 'Talk
Dirty To Me' by Poison. ln 3rd place were
the sophs who performed a song featuring
the Blues Brothers. Then finally, falling val-
iantly into last place, were the juniors with
their version of 'Tequila.' Said junior Lance
Johnston, "Well... l liked it!" The overall
winners of the Spirit Week competition
were the Seniors which made them two
year winners of Spirit Week!
The Knights of Columbus hall was trans-
formed into a beautiful fantasy world as
couples dressed in their finest, danced to
the tune of the theme song, "Will You still
Love Me?" by "Chicago," Although the
night was cold and rainy, the dance had a
good turnout, providing a romantic night
for couples and a great time for all.
The traditional site of the dance in years
past had been the front hall of GHS, howev-
er, to avoid problems of overcrowding, the
student council rented the KC hall for the
night. Senior Chris Hoenig liked the change.
"lt wasn't as crowded, and there was more
room to dance!" Student council also de-
cided not to have a live band, instead opting
for local DJ Mike White.
The reigning king and queen were Matt
Glasonovich and Cindi Watson. "lt was one
of the most exciting and memorable mo-
ments in my life!" exclaimed Cindi. "I
couldn't believe it!"
Even with the changes in location and
music, there were still some things that re-
mained the same: the frantic, last minute
search for "the" dress, the corsage order at
9:00 A.M. on the morning of the dance, and
the 2-hour wait to be endured if you were
eating at one of the more "popular" Gales-
burg restaurants. Despite all this, Sweet-
heart Swirl 1987 was a tremendous suc-
Seniors Matt Glasmovich and Cindy Watson were the
reigning king and queen for Sweetheart Swirl.
Sophomores Sergio lnterial and Todd Sundell were the
Blues Brothers for the lip sinc competition.
Sweetheart Swirl -21
The end of the school year signified the
beginning of a flurry of exciting events to
look forward to for the class of ,87. Time
went relativly quickly for most seniors as
they anticipateed such events as Prom, the
Senior Trip, and finally, Graduation. The
fun started on Friday, May 22nd at
Jumer's. Seniors and their dates danced to
the tunes of Juice underneath a canopy of
royal blue and black balloons, and metalic
blue and silver streamers provided a shi-
mering affect on the dance floor.
Lasting from 8:00 to midnight, the dance
was a huge success. "I had a great time!"
commented senior Rick Flacco enthusias-
ticly. "For me, it was a great end to a great
year. " The theme for this year's Prom was
"Never Say Goodbye", an appropriate
theme for a class high school memories will
live in their hearts forever.
Senior Lisa Anderson contracted
Jumeris and the band Juice while seniors
Eric Strack and Jon Hanna led the decorat-
ing committee. Eric Strack said, "I think
that the prom went well. I was really im-
pressed with the dedication of the decorat-
ing committeee. They began at seven in the
morning and worked hard all day."
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Senior Jodi Crouch finishes her meal at Jumer's before
Senior Crystal Hawkinson and junior Mark Conner
enjoy their dance together.
Junior Tracy Spong laughs as she puts the finishing touches on senior ex-
cort Doug Owen.
Seniors Jean Murphy and Mike Carlson take a break before heading out
on the dance floor again.
Junior Jenny Schwab and senior Jim Hartshorn enjoy their meal before
they head to the Prom festivities.
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Baccalaureate took place in the GHS audito-
rium on Sunday, May 37 at 8:00, beginning
with an invocation by Reverend Constant R.
Johnson of Trinity Lutheran Church and a
speech by Mr. Browning.
Cindi Watson read the scripture and Doug
Owen, president of the Fellowship of Christian
Atheletes, gave the prayer. Finally, the speaker
for the evening was introduced-Reverend
James R. Ecklund of the Galesburg Covenant
Church. ln his address to the class of 798 7, he
encouraged them to "choose the lifestyle they
wanted to lead" and to try and find their
strengths and talents. He talked about life after
graduation and challanged the class to take it
and get the most they could out of it. The
service was short, but it gave the senior class
something to think about the 48 hours until
26 - Baccalaureate
The Final Touch
The GHS auditorium was filled with a sea of
black and gold as 387 excited seniors impa-
tiently milled around, waiting for the moment
they had worked for throughout their high
school career. Girls in gold nervously checked
their caps and whispered to their friends as the
guys shifted uncomfortably in their hot suits.
Suddenly, with a signal from the front of the
room, the processional began.
The auditorium was filled wall to wall with
parents, friends, and relatives of the class of
1987, waiting patiently for the ceremony to
begin. There, parents watched the children
they had raised from babies pass during the
processional, looking more and more like
adults with every moment.
Seniors Jane Albright and Mark Henderson
gave short speeches-they talked about having
spirit and the rewards of hard work and know-
ing what one wanted out of life. Then, speaker
Barb Devena gave a memorable speech in
which she described the class of 1987 as
"Special, Kind, and Compassionate." After
another brief speech by Mr. Browning, the
class of '87 was ready to receive their diplo-
"This year's Graduation was special," said
Senior Chris Hoenig. "Not only because it was
my own, but because the speakers were just
excellent. They touched on a lot of different
subjects and their messages really hit home. "
The class of 1987 was on their way into the
world, to share their talents and to fulfill their
dreams-to really make a difference.
28 W Graduation
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Senior Byron Roberts clutches the
stand as he anxiously awaits the
shooting ofthe gun to mark the start
of the race,
Men of Iron
Despite a 3-6 record on the season, the varsity football
team gained an upset-victory in the final game of the a
season by defeating the Limestome Rockets 9-6.
Limestome scored their only points with a quarterback
sneak from the one yard line on the Rockets first posses-
sion of the game. They missed the extra point.
Cialesburg came back on their next possession as junior
fullback Toby Davis ran the ball in from seven yards out.
Junior Dave Guenther tried for the extra point which was
wide to the right.
Davis helped his team earlier in the drive by completing
a 32-yard pass to junior Bill Steckleberg. On that night
Davis carried the ball 11 times for ill yards. lt was his
fourth 100-plus yard game.
The Rockets almostlscored again in the fourth quarter
after they had marched to the Galesburg 24-yard line,
Senior Dan Clevidence broke up a fourth down pass play
in the end zone to hold Limestone back.
Later in the quarter, Limestone got the ball back. The
Rockets fullback fumbled the ball and junior Heath Mixen
recovered for Galesburg. The Streaks then advanced
down the field, and with 55 seconds left to go in the game,
Guenther kicked a 25-yard field goal to win it.
Last year, Limestone and Galesburg battled to see who
would go to the state play-offs, and Limestone prevailed.
"They took us out last year so we paid them back this
year," said Streaks head coach Bill Bolinder.
Earlier in the year, Galesburg beat the Quincy Blue
Devils, 22-18. Even though the Streaks beat a seventh-
ranked team who was previously undefeated, they took a
loss in that starting quarterback Gaylon Payne went down
in the second quarter with a knee injury. For the remain-
der of the game and the season Payne rested on the shoul-
ders of sophomore Tom Hawkins.
in the Homecoming game, Galesburg lost to the East
Moline Panthers, 28-12. The Streaks defense limited all-
state quarterback-kicker Jeff Skillett to a 4 for 9, 57 yard
performance, while Hawkins completed ll of 26 for l26
yards. Toby Davis ran for 100 yards on I4 carries and
caught five passes for 88 yards in a lost cause.
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Junior Heath Mixon and Senior Scott Batzer converse over the games current status.
32 Varsity Football
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Front Row: Mark Probst, Mark Young, Bill Steckelberg, Gaylon Payne, James Harvey, Brad VanUnnik, Erik
Schillg Second Row: Kevin Davis, Guy Goodman, Kelly Claeys, Toby Davis, Matt Sprinkle, Rich Kitch, Dan
Clevidenceg Third Row: Scott Bower, Tammy Smith, Rhett Hulse, Rich Antrim, Mark Conner, Mike Bernhart,
Scott VanVelsor, Fourth Row: Jason Fuller, Chris Ring, Mike Parkinson, Joe Luna, C.J. Hodge, Mark Tressell,
Dave Kellyg Fifth: Steve Cole, Brian Meyers, Mike Austin, Colby Jenkins, Scott Batzer, Glenn Anderson, Joel
Meyer, Jim Pendergastg Sixth Row: Dave Guenther, Ron Boyd, Mark Cantrell, Jamie Taylor, George Petkus,
Heath Mixon, Doug Hampton, Brad Brooks, Back Row: Coach Steve Peachy, Coach Bill Allison, Coach John
Allison, Coach Bill Bolinder.
Sophomore Tom Hawkins runs for a first down against Quincy.
Junior Colby Jenkins stretches before a game.
I I wif?
'T it gf,-iff., M'
M- C sr- , yserf, -
:Q--.zggilfif J.i'l'n,.'2fc Zigi
La Salle tie
Rook Island lost
Final record : 3-5-1
Varsity Football -33
Llnderclassmeri Take To Success
A dazzling 48-24 victory over Metamora started the
sophomore football teams season. "We worked as a
team." commented linebacker Aaron Hiies.
The following week the teams goal of going undefeated
was shattered in Sterling with their 8-14 loss. after the
game receiver John Davila said, "penalties really 'hurt
"lt was fun playing in LaSalle-Peru because there was
about an inch of water on the field, and it was raining all
night" said tight end Todd Sundell after their 18-0 victory.
The following week was the teams first home game
against Quincy. According to defensive end Mike Wilson,
"Our defense dominated the game" in the Streak 14-D
victory. y r 1 , ,
.By the end of the season, the sophomores had earned a
7-2 record. They worked herd and showed spirit. Spirit as
defined by corner Tim Tribley. "Sticking together in all
. ' , I
'This season we had some ups and downs. We lost
some very tough games, but we allietuck together," said
Freshmen Victor Spinks. K
1 The freshman footbellteani had their "ups and downs"
this year, but they also had a lot e potential andrspeed.
Their goal at the beginning ofthe year was to go undefeat-
ed. Even though they didrft achieve that goal, their record
was 4-3-2. K l
Freshmen Mark Kolom said, "l felt ourrseason could
have been better if we were serious about it. Next year
weire going undefeated." 1 l 1 ,
Coach Gene Fisher summed up their season, "They
could have very well finished 8-11The abilitywas there
but, they were slacking off. lf they would hit the books, go
to summer camp, and work on their plays, next year if
they do this they'll have a good team." l
Sophomore quarterback, Tom Hawkins, maneuvers the
ball throuqh the opponents defensive tackle.
Sophomore Sergio lnterial leaps into the air to snag a pass
thrown by sophomore Tom Hawkins.
34- FreshfSoph Football
.3 me no
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Front Row: Tim Tribley, Corey Mar-
tinez, Dustin Rhoades, Jeremy Kliene,
Danny Allen, Tom Craig, Second Row:
Bryan Witherbee, Joe Kelly, Tom Haw-
kins, Sergio lnterial, Steve Crittenden,
Jeff Hammerschmidt, Tony Ulm, Third
Row: John Davilla, Marcus Kyser, Ken-
ny Klamp, Roger Kelly, Matt Shunick,
Todd Sundell, Fourth Row: Sean Web-
ber, Ted Day, Todd Anderson, Joe
Schwab, Scott Hall, Jeff Milroy, Joe
Plasters, Fifth Row: Billy Fields, Aaron
Hiles, Ron Fields, Chad Goben, Mike
Willson, Chad Clark, John Harden,
Sixth Row: Coach Coffman, Coach Wil-
ly, Coach Price.
Front Row: Chad Vanllnnik, David
Washington, Billy Ryan, Tony Gillen-
water, Chad Hurst, Sean Hartshorn,
Shane Hobbs, Second Row: Dennis
Hensley, Tom Steil, Rob Conner, Matt
Norman, P,J. Libby, Lee Olson, Zachery
Vantreeseg Third Row: Mike Rutledge,
Jim Watson, Brian Courson, Chris Kel-
ly, Dustin Foster, Mike Albright, Jeff
Landon, Fourth Row: Mike Column,
Roy Smith, Ba-Shan Boyd, Scott
Hallowell, Cletis Dortch, Todd Ford,
Bobby Hardrick, Victor Spiinksg Fifth
Row: Monte Wire, Miles McGrew, Paul
Lowthian, Chris Grise, Derrick Bowen,
Eric Littlefield, Dion Simpson, Robert
Strahlmang Sixth Row: Jerry Albright,
Coach, Jay Barshinger, Coach Gene Fi-
Freshmen Billy Field and Tim Tribley
use teamwork for a sensational tackle
against the Alleman offense.
. cf.. :Z .-5
La Salle WON
E. Moline l0Sf
Rock Island WON
Final record: 7"2
E. Moline lie
Rock Island Won
A Definite Improvement
The Galesburg High School "international" soccer
team ended their second season with a 5-9 overall record,
satisfying hours and hours of practice sessions, drills, and
pep talks. Members of the team included Dag Hdiskar, a
foreign exchange student from Oslo, Norway, and Sonny
Nguyen from Vietnam. Both players greatly contributed
to the teams' skill and success, and were described by
coach Tim Mackey as Hunselfish team players". Among
the other top players were forward Chris Oestricher, full-
back Jeff Myers, and halfbacks Rob Moore and Bill Hoenig
who were all described as aggressive team members. An-
other contributing factor to the team's improved season
was goalie Steve Werner, who Mackey described as "one
of the best keepers around." Early in the season, the team
Senior Steve Werner saves one
of the many attempts made by riflfkggfg
the Quincy Blue Devils. Werner, 3 Q.
Originally from Quincy, was a K" .sxss .f5izt:fisf. fssgiiigsitiiitiaiz-
great asset to the second season Soccer Resuus
GHS soccer team. .
R .k I l d
Coach Tim Mackey psyches up MOC fi an lost
the Streaks during half-time. arm? wen
United Township w0n
Peoria Central won
Rock Island won
United Township won
Peoria Central 1051
Final Record 1 5-
was predicted to be "dark horse favorites" by their coach,
but in spite of the team's potential ability, there were
problems. Mackey talked about the team having "individ-
ual talents, but not 'clicking' as a team."
Goalie Steve Werner summed up their situation early on
in the season. "lf we could just play consistently, we'd
Mackey talked about the team playing as having
"many individual talents, but not being a well-knit team."
The 1986 Soccer team showed continuous improve-
ment over their first season and provided tough competi-
tion for the teams they played. Next year the Streaks will
return more than half their starters and hope to improve
r nr 3 " .
RQ: :vi--'N , rf
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Spiking It Down
i F rustiratinglivias ptobabiy,j'the 3hest to describe, the
LadyfSttea1rTs seasonqAlthoughfithejhadyStreaks worked
hard, hustled, and had 6 close games, they just couldnit
pull through. The two games in which the Varsity won,
were Genesee and East Moline, each containing all three
games of a match. Senior Crystal Boone felt "the game
against East Moline was one of the high points of the
Coach Kristi Murdock felt "One of the best games the
girls played all season was the game against Moline. Even
the spectators could tell by the look in their eyes, the
determination in their voices, and the hustlethey dis-
played, ,thatrvthey wanted thislgarfnel' The Streaks ,won the
fitSirr.,glil?lflQ,l5:ilfith a eiose.,,buii,,,Qt1tned1,,5cora of '15-13, Al-
ithoughrithafgtreaks lost titeihexlifftvvoi gamesg they showed
enthusiasm and determinationtf
ilrllllliiegionals, the Lalzly Streaks,vironrrtheitffitstmatch, in
V i 1 llll defeated lcsnftm. ilri ihttliitlistaay
rsirsskslwsuia go back to face Qiacksonvllle. Though the
girlsiwere defeated by Jacksonville, they worked hard and
as a team.
"Even though we didn't win many games, we had a
good time and we learned a lot about not letting ourselves
get down while competing," said senior Michelle Simp-
son. The season was fullfof disappointments, long hours,
and a lot of hard work. they were very together as a team
andyshowed spirit. y
Senior Crystal Boone commented, "Overall everyone
contrilittted a major part in our team effortfyi r l r
p rll. Fieiiieiralznnnikai Ofiefsfsn Sale .ffThs53tiin11irliP'tYsfSei
itliefjteaihiltaught me a lotl Thoughyvieyflost at ltitidlzwe had
fun!" i l V r A 1 7 i r
Senior Lisa Gillenwater uses her power serve to
win a P0int at a home Game. L ' 9 X A i' 25' i L
Senior Angie McMahon returns a serve and bumps
it to the setter.
38 V irsity Volleyball
The varsity volleyball team shows their school
spirit by taking part in the in the Homecoming
l - 4. gsm
E. Moline lost
Peoria Central lost
i Canton lost
Peoria Manual lost
E. Moline won
Peoria Richwoods lost
Peoria Central lost
i Final record 2-12
Senior Kristi Manuel practices her serving tech-
nique before the start of the game.
if ' ABQ!!
Front Row: Lynne Wiesner, Sydney Hollowell, An-
gie McMahon, Paula Davis, Kristi Manuel, Michelle
Simpsong Back Row: Coach Kristi Murdock.
Chrissy Cole, Denise Smith, Jane Albright. Karla
Shive, Delynda Olson, Annika Ostergren, Lisa Gil-
lenwater, Crystal Boone, Manager Jean Griffith.
Varsity Vollci bull -,ll
Setting the Style
Within record pr Ponies Volleyball Team ghaisi a
respectablejjseelson. 1 yr r 1 Q Q7 y Q 7 ' A
The Ponies ,hail 25,1 rqugiix beginning to their .Ses5as,,r be
cause 'oil i 'ftrar?iSition.2 542
transition, rine,:lqffan,gel1andvlglaleifiselipiay ,ran in 1 yalleyf
ball Pilihovshfiinrlidr warfare ileigliufei ,thee Pwnies fe 'ew
foverloadffr ,f'fQiieifldezllf were zifgnlylifif-sQiajcllMin'1llil1e defensejcif
me were Piave was in tttt er'Sriefi,ffe
P'PS'l'0'lr ArS?3'f9?if77'l3fvQi?T'??7"m7e'mi9lir,fl,'l,lTzfglqkl f 5 l
some time ltdladjlifhbut bneeiwe' vqentfihrdigxglilita'couple r S
of timelrailr'JpialciiceErrQQwei E1i4irr5yiiQg.5ir1.7,7rri fg yy ig f Q 1,1 r
Ae the seaebn'r3?ient,,,onjlthe t1ft geiilihiadrrinrea- Worked, Wind-
PFOVGJ lllfflflflfliwfl-fill glilllg Fiihfii Plailingiiliillef Qlifiifaii if fliii'
Pvinirlfhe Pfniefiidfffeiieiediiheiffieefiediie have fherflife-
sire to ivirif' ',iiiiiSiCi:lifi2L!ifilfll'ii1U hueQ1lerin,ofder tai ,win
or pray a gpqafrngiahg,rf,firlfeeilrue?ieam15umiian'f havethe
fdesire to winfrlrat Nf the ,iii-rasemi, Wt'f But as
season went 'realigecl Wefneedeq tqhave hqnfidence, , r r
and work:as,rar1,tepii1,r" eornnienfedelophomoze Cindy Bal-
lard, r. 7 r :ffl 5' 1ft ft t f iq 7 '
, ,, ,ffl Wlign iaikefl owl? ,ether '?e55Q"??+"f?fTllfl r5a,?9e?llf urilrfsfildi
+tt' t feeeirrril?rer?e'2QanfEelf me f1fSf,Qe'W,?Q9FliirW?U1ii5?1l?f:,lU
neededte prayer-ltoytinrseiyesand ehowfour
5l?Pil?lT?91f?f'1l53?F?le TRW?-41, 5 1 1K i"l'7 V1 f
rrfffiriwil lfiiariwf'-ffigPQ11bf, feared f-wesihHlPle'r
r is it f??F'l1Ql79'? iWD'Tk?F1rW'thla'34 'WY mf??WfllFllllW9'lF?'7Sl:77f3
lnevihelrremerffremr Qhufixhim irLQiiiiierdlrvTa1i41Ql i1Iciw1:i'2ihe,
1?f,-beailnglr r3eneseol.,and,-Peoria They 'diiiiiiaiiylfiyiiiiiifriiltiege
thyefr,seeigrncglrQgfirne,5 the girls earner' baislfzxrnitlji 'QQ,SCQlfiifrCif ' 5a
myriylfiifiiifrfrrregsyniied ,inia,rhiifa,1gsma,ain,iigergrhzn.i game, the
ffifiliiiielifiwfifkefi Thafflfrbul had A5 dif4?i?P0infilHQ,l055 r-25315
"' l 5 1 I
in tt t r 2Eidiugzin9v,pwrr viiaryiney fbiseef, and t tt A were Hrlwievved,
sel:iQglg,,,5r,th5e5'1freshmanr ' shoyired K , determination. rlyffifiiere
iiiidfriihillffllmfi EWU? 1f3l11i'Ckq0l'1 lf?Ulf7f3'3f,,b'Ef3QllSErfilTlf13 CODllPQti'i
fioiiffffrdsf2,lhSidef,f' lffiiffmfihifdr fr6ishmad'lLereriSw51ti5ion,
Towards the any gprrrihesaasm me, Paniaslrhaal pulled l ,ltneifrgshmanr feamdiafnai havefyasrauacessfgi fsaeaan
feeefheriarrilalrirrihr eiidilherilrawhefhbieei Seri-fd.'v1w1ns1l ttA r wi15:rih9Yf tttlt i'4if'Pl3'ili?dfQbUlT'riU5Y t'tt wriu1dJTlia1invS1lfwfwhd
with anihitibnfgifidlhijslleyg14ii11'i,lyihfUri,1Qlfi'll2l1ey did npr' jwin ihe"'1fli:g4:ir.e Sevelrel,,6ij,:Hegitls' bhyjrheiiiebm
every game!i'a1e1tlfi??fUdfl0fllhelzieeseliEffie fem 'ff-ill? SDM s -Q alweSiS42hiileedslReev,'fhH rseiibfrfhereieiieire iLii2i'l'i 2556 iielliiie
abbut howl.iHeir,lii1e9ed:wifi later Admin iifieseasofi 1 feel the if r r,J.eriaifLpiiiili+i5iiiQ1 their hands. The freshrilmgifigflrvaiieysaii
team realiiedfltlialinveiieeiiled tq,7Work1,tngethei?es a teams eliyef 'l"fvjf-132 l fr ,
Front Row: Jovita Medina, Amy
lsaacson, Chris Kennedy, Shan'
non Campbell,Shannon Hamble-
ton, Jennifer LaDuke, Amy Hoff-
man, Back Row: Beth Clark,
Missy Allen, Michelle Crumm,
Stacey Shupe, Lara Swanson,
Angie Thurman, Jodi Searl, Ni'
Sophomore Shannon Johnson
and Lori Zielke tipped the ball
over for a point.
40- FrcshfSoph Volleyball
Q 9 ig Y
I Z-Z2 any
Final record: 2-7
Sophomore Mindy Ragon worries in a tense moment of the game.
Sophomore Jennifer Nelson prcpzircs to make ai return.
' K av'
CNISIIRG 1 muamc
VH! mg 5 .lun mg
, is assi. -
I -A 1 12 I. t
l Geneseo los!
E. Moline losi
Peoria Central lost
Peoria Manual won
E. Moline won
Peoria Richwoods losi
Peoria Central won
CAL!!! MC GALISUJNG
W8 bmi.. 3
Final resord: 6-8
Front Row: Faythe Brannon, Jennifer Gohr-
ing, Heather Libby, Lori Zelke, Amy Paul,
Melanie Bradfordg Back Row: Nikki Bican,
Carrie Thor, Jenny Nelson, Shannon John-
son, Dreidrah Garner, Mindy Ragon, Coach
I-'rcshfSopli Vollcybiill --ll
Hitting the Green
I -1 P
latest: tt- -tm.-........-by
Senior Greg Nixon follows through on a long drive to the green.
Sophomore Dusty Watson sinks his putt to finish off the day.
42- Boys Golf
The GHS boys' golf team put together an impressive 9-2
record. Including a win against class A state champions'
--Monmouth. The Streaks won their own invitational and
finished third in Western Big 6. They placed third in region-
als, while finishing one stroke short at Sectionals, which
held them back from going to State. Senior Doug Owen
stated, "Finishing one shot from going to State was the
biggest let down of my golfing 'career'. We've all worked
so hard and finished just inches short." Four of Gales-
burg's golfers earned All-Conference. They were: Dusti
Watson, Paul Nagan, Tim Fritz, and Doug Owen. Dusti
Watson commented, "We had a good season up until
Sectionals. We all choked . . . next year . . . " Coach Mick
Hickey said, "We had a successful year. We had our ups
and downs. Like l said in the beginning, we're going to
surprise some people this year. l was disappointed in our
performance at Sectionals, we should have been there!"
Two year letter winners Doug Owen and Greg Nixon were
the only seniors to leave the team. The play of freshman,
John Guenther, was greatly needed and has given him the
experience needed to become a strong varsity golfer. The
Galesburg golfers had one of the best teams in Galesburg
' 125'i"3 ..:""
fr' J -fl.,-'
' . 1.44
f Q .
Senior Doug Owen tees off at a home meet at Bunker
Sophomore Tim Fritz takes the time needed to sink his
.- I 5... K up-, 1 U Nik.: 1 xx
, '- M-.T-Y-s.-v, ' .
s. gg, i - M -fu t ' .ff .-"'---
, " ,.. .N ,'FQCv'sf,N. ,gg
1- .f.f+-fam- . 1'
Wim inf 3414- 1.+vff'lt"V'1""
'54-of-3,.s45 ' 13111v?:x.Li',fe:1f.1l':a" gmf,,,x
' ' :twain
E . Moline won
Rock Falls won
Monmouth lnv. 3rd
Macomb lnv 4th
Galesburg Inv. l5t
'Western Big S 3rd
Front Row: Chuckie Shelton. Kyle Johnston, Tom Ferguson, Dax Riddle, Garret Rush. John Guenther. Jon
Yelm Dusty Watson, Adam Coe: Back Row: Coach Mick Hickey. Paul Nagon, Greg Nixon, Doug Owen. Jeff
Throckmorton. Jeff Walters. Tom Brown. Jason Chapman, Matt West, Calvin Palmer, Tim Fritz
final record : 8-3
Putting to Success
Even though only six girls gathered everyday at Bunker
Links Golf Course, that did not mean they were hurting.
Their regular season falling short due to inclimate weather
ended with a record of 9-O.
The team, consisting of seniors Cindi Watson and Melis-
sa Nixon, juniors Natalie Kessler, Brenda Lakin, and Kelly
Guerrero, and sophomore Brenda Morris, gained the West-
ern Big Six title over Quincy at C.lTHS's golf meet, after
their Galesburg invitational had been cancelled three days
earlier. Watson captured medalist honors, Nixon, fourth,
and Kessler fifth, after a playoffg while Morris received
seventh place honors.
The girls then went on to Regionals where they were
defeated by Springfield H.S. Prepared for the next level of
the tournament, the Lady Streaks traveled to Blooming-
ton for Sectionals. "lt was the most exciting moment of
the year," said Watson after the team defeated Springfield
by two strokes.
Traveling to Bloomington again for the State tourna-
Senior Cindi Watson anxiously follows her ball to the green,
Junior Natalie Kessler peers after her ball during a meet.
44- Girls Golf
ment, they also carried mixed emotions. "l was really
nervous, but very excited because l knew that we had a
chance to do really well, maybe even brings trophy
home," said Kessler.
Unlike the earlier part of the season, the weekend of
October 16-18 could not have been more perfect for two
rounds of fall golf. But the sun was not always shining on
the Streaks. When low scores plagued the scoreboard on
Friday, Galesburg was in fifth place.
Second day totals covered all areas of the spectrum,
and when the scores were finally totaled, the Silver
Streaks were in fourth place, five strokes out of second
place, and four out of thirdg compared to last year's sixth
After such an anti-climactic season, there is still hope
for next year. Said Brenda Morris, "We may be losing two
of our top four players, but l think we're in for another
good season next year." '
sk N I N
Front Row: Missy Nixon, Cindi Watson, Brenda Lakin Back Row: Coach John Chapman, Brenda Morris, Natalie
Kessler, Kelly Guerrero
Junior Brenda Lakin practices her form before a meet.
Sophomore Brenda Morris works carefully to make a successful
Girls Golf Results
E. Moline won
Rock Island won
E. Moline won
Final record: 9-0
Girls Goll' -45
Stri ing for the Fini h Line
46 - Cross Country
"Sweat, determination, the will to win, and plenty of miles
under your belt." This is what is needed to be a good cross
country runner according to junior Jeremy Foster. Juniors
Jon Leegard and David Ponce added mental toughness and
endurance to the list of traits required to take on this grueling
sport. The Galesburg High School cross country team was
off to a slow start for the 198687 season, placing only third in
their first home meet, but eventually progressed to earn a 3-3
dual'-meet record. Coach Evan Massey pointed out that this
somewhat mediocre record was due to the team not fielding
all of its varsity runners. i ,
The seasons varsity roster consisted of juniors Jeremy
Foster, Jon Leegard, David Ponce, seniors Greg Hebner and
David Mahoney, and freshman Marky Lock. i J K
Coach Evan Massey summed up the season in one sen-
tence: 'Considering how tough cross country competition is
becoming in Iliinois, our runners are keeping up well with this
area's top contenders."
Vt .. , lktrcsxtr
Junior David Ponce shows the agony a cross country runner goes through as he
Q -rc '-f, finishes the race.
Senior Greg Hebner heads through Lake Storey during a meet followed by junior
. ,f if
9 -41552 S A Wg?
lunlor John Leegard leads the way through the cross country course at Lake
Boys CC Resuhs
Boys Cross C ounlry
15 f '
Running to Victory
Ready, set, go, and off they went. The 1986 girls' cross
country team was off to an excellentstart, by winning first
place in their first home meet in an invitational ,against
nine other teams. , 1 it
l tint xL55'?'au5e Ulanylof fhelgmsi Vgnml C'955l1C9F?WYt3liC9T"P
imitated to the teamslrn,itht,tptstg etptaznltsutttgtttwtfrt
said, "We have higher goalsfwe take moretpridelin5oi.1rr
selves, and 5ate're faster." ' . , l
,pCross Country is a wearisome sport that takes determi-
nation, will power, and a lot of practice. f'l went out for
track my sophomore year and found itsinterestingj' said
senior Angeltiacobs. "Later, l went,toi.rt,for cross Qqtlntry. l
l W 'ttt 'etr ' l l l ' itttl lff ligt il Wig"L ,1f'ff,V9 l'lf 'fh?fj 1 ,' 5
' fNlostof the girls pfepaftdlfstttett irate of
time Jacobs explained. 'fi fstart preparing it forehrece the
nightlbeforeffhe whole team goesout for. pizzefto loecl up
on carbohyiirtes, Then l try toiget to bed early the night
before a race,fAfter we get -tothe rrieet, our team does
stretchingexercises to loosen, up,"-my 4 , ynlykl : g,. M
t,t,W,t,-1 Mt t,- 1 1 t- tt H U, 1, tt t,ttt,,,,,,,tt,,,,t,,f,wt-W u' rm
W - A V, , ,V , wrw'ft,,,,!tt ,
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Sophmore Kirsten Olson picks up stride to the finish line.
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Front Row: Susie Haworth, Angel Jacobs, Jennifer Watters, Kirsten Olson, Jodi Schroeder, Back Row: Carrie Larson,
Beth Nelson, Traci Conklin, Kelly Foxall.
Sophomore Jennifer Watters leads the race
at the Galesburg Invitational.
Freshman Kelly Foxall puts in her all at the
Girls CC Results
United Township lost
Rock Island lost
Western Big Six lst
Sectionals 1 lth
Final record 4-2
Girls Cross Country --39
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50 - Girls Swimming
Junior Becky Beversdorf begins her competition with a backwards dive.
Junior Debi Altheide takes a breath and gets ready to begin another stroke.
Junior Becky Beversdorf takes a giant leap to get
Helping a fellow teammate' sophomore Melissa
Zeigler shows how many more laps to go.
Rock Island lost
Peoria Manual won
Peoria Woodruff lost
Peoria Spalding lost
United Township lost
Final record: 5-5
Front Row: Tammy Grohs, Melissa Lemmer, Jen'
nifer Wood, Laurel Boynton, Amy Brown, Susan
Grupe. Second row: Becky Beversdorf, Dara Den'
nis, Bobbi Swarts, Alice McDonald, Kim Jones,
Michelle Rutledge. Back row: Debi Altheide, Pam
Lambrecht, Missy Zeigler, Yvonne Bower. Jodi
Clapp, Tina Graves.
Girls Swimming 51
A Season of Commitment
ln mid-August the Lady Tennis Streaks assembled to
begin their 1986-1987 season. Sandy Banks ,stayed on to
coach for a second year, being the only coach to do so in
five years. The girls all agreed that this was of great one-
fit to their team. Coach Sandy Banks commented, "l felt l
owed it to the girls to show that l care about the program
and about them. They work hard and they deserved that
much." - Q
With only two wins to their credit for the season, the
Lady Streaks had to work hard to keep a positive attitude.
They accomplished this by displaying the best example of
team unity by the girls team in years. Senior! Angie
Weaver said, "No matter how bad we lost, we neverlet it
get us down. lt seemed like every meet brought us togeth-
er moref' Making things even brighter for the,Streaks was
the addition of freshman Kerry Weaver, who played the
number six varsity position. She is expected to add to the
success of Streak tennis in future years. '
The Lady Streaks' number one player throughout the
Senior Angie Weaver hits a 'picture perfect' backhand to defeat her opponent.
Senior Laura Swanson fiercely executes a forehand in a meet. Swanson held down the
number two position.
Midwest Plastics Inc.
LAWRENCE E GOETHALS
viCE Pnssi IC 0
S7 Crirls Tennis
entire season was senior captain Susie Goethals with an
individual, record of 8-6. "l felt .satisfied with my season
and am hopeful about the future of the Lady Streaks."
saidfioethals. , . M . i 4 fiif f 7 illury .
'One of the teamisy biggest iprobierris throughoutipthe
season was the weather. Four meets and a, great number
of practices were rained out, which brought about a sig-
nificant effect on the performance of the players. Howev-
er, the highiwinds which are usually the greatest menace
were restrained. Due to a fund raiser held last spring, the
girls were able to purchase windscreeris which they even-
tually put up themseivesytaking- time out from practice.
45-.At the end ofthe season, Susie Goethals qualified for
the State Tournamenti-forilthe second time. She i-an into
trouble when she drew the seventh seed out of 128, losing
to Katie Clark of Main South. Cioethals then elected to
default her next match dueto severe tendonitis in her left'
forearm. At the.'season's close, coach Sandy Banks pre-
sented a rose to each of the four Seniors on the team.
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J.V. Front Row: Shubhangi Deoras, Sonali Khot,
Jessica Williamson, Back Row: Margret Moore,
Holly Hughs, Abby Factor, Denise Hagerla, Jane
Varsity Front Row: Angie Weaver, Second Row:
Coach Sandy Banks, Susie Goethals, Laura Swan-
son, Cassy Swansong Back Row: Carrie Weaver,
Senior captain Susie Goethals gives new meaning to the word
"concentration" as she grimaces to return a serve.
Coach Sandy Banks meets with four players to discuss strategy
during a meet against Alleman.
f- fi'?'i?i?i?fii??iiE"'fff.i --w
Girls Tennis Results
Peoria Richwoods 1051
Pecvria Central lost
Rock Island lost
E. Moline i0Sf
Rock Island lost
E. Moline lost
Final record: I 1-
Varsity Tennis -53
it all in
442, senior Dan Clevidence lets loose a two
Sophomore Joe Townsell displays his ball-han
dling abilities in the game against Moline.
54 - Boys Basketball
ix--4 . ,.
Senior captain Mark Junk concentrats on the basket
as his fellow team members rush to the scene
Yar. Basketball Results
Rockford East won
East Moline lost
Peoria Woodr uff lost
Chicago Collins won
Rich East won
Peoria Central lost
Was hi nqto n won
Peoria Richwoods lost
Peoria Limestone won
Rock Island lost
East Moline won
Rock Island lost
Rock Island lost
,H Record: I4-13 J
Front: Ray Mason, Heath Mixon. Chuck SheltOr1. Mark Glasnovich, Dan Clevidence, Eric Henry, Jordan Melli- Bruington, Jay Jay Atienza, Asst Coach Steve Chees
Junk, Todd Mooty. Toby Davis, Corney Stanley, Guy can, Mick Swanson, Scott Vanier, Joe Townsell, Brett man.
Goodman, Back: Coach Dave Peck, Brad Brooks, Matt
Boys Varsity Baiskctbaill N
Ponies fini h season with 6-4
: freshman boys basketball team had difficulty get-
i track this season, as they finished with a record of
wins and twelve losses. The freshmen did win their
own tournament in January, though, by defeating Rock
island by a score of 83-45, and Kewanee by a score of 49-
46, which showed the talent and potential of this group of
The ponies, on the other hand, were a different story.
1986-87 was a season of ups and downs for the sophomore
boys basketball team, as they won their first six games of
the campaign and then dropped five-straight contests,
finishing the year at ii-10.
One of the Ponies' initial six victories was a 76-68 upset
over Chicago Collins. Sophomore Lance Aten led Gales-
burg with twenty-two points and sophomore Chad Fell
chipped in nineteen pointsancl nine rebounds to defeat the
coarse, in a game thatiwas tied at 52 at theand of three
quarters of play. , , T T
After winning their next two, games, the sophs faced
sornerough times in the Silvia Optimist invitational. The
Ponies won their first round match-up against Kewanee,
65-61, but lost their next two games to finish fourth. After
the tournament, the Ponies went on a 5-8 stretch to finish
out the year. ' ' N
The Ponies finished their Western Big Six season with a
6-4 record,good enough for a second place. The Ponies
were coached by Mike Jaskowski.
Sophomore Joe Townsell gets the rebound as players from the opposing team watch.
Sophomore Lance Aten attempts a jump shot in the game against Washington.
56 - FrcshfSoph Birskctbzrll
The sophomore team in action.
The l986-87 Pony Basketball Team Sophomore center Chad Fell makes a tip-off.
The GHS Boys Freshman Basketball Team
This year's G.H.S. Girl's Varsity Basketball Team was a team
that really worked hard but also had fun in doing so. Beginning
their season during the summer, a number ofthe players attend-
ed camps, played in summer leagues, worked at home on their
individual skills, and also got together as a team for open gyms.
Having lost five valuable seniors from the previous season, this
squad did not have many high expectations for the season.
However, the Lady Streaks proved what could be accomplished
with a great amount of desire and hard work.
This year's team was composed of four seniors, five juniors,
and two sophomores. But the difference in ages did not affect
their performance. Their enjoyment of what they were doing
made them keep going, and this persistence really payed off.
Senior Jane Albright put it, "We did a lot better than expected. I
really enjoyed it this year because we were a team and no one
was left out. Another thing that really helped was that we had no
interteam fights." One highlight of their season was winning the
Thanksgiving Tournament that they hosted. Sophomore Linda
Carlson said "l feel we accomplished more than people expect-
ed us to Clike winning our tournamentl. Even though it was a lot
of hard work, it was a lot of fun too." The Varsity team ended up
with a record of 12 wins and 15 losses.
Front: Vickie Fields, Brenda Stewart, Jane Albright, Penny Riley, Anna Burga, Sydney
Hollowell. Back: Coach Evan Massey, Marcy Hungate, Shannon Johnson, Jocelyn
Turner, Linda Carlson, Alicia Brannon.
Senior Brenda Stewart shoots for two
8 -- Girls Bziskclbzill
OFT1 CI' O Ofl
For me r -w
var. Basketball Results
East Moline lost
East Peoria won
Rock Island lost
East Moline lost
Was hi nqto n won
Rock Island lost
xl Record: l2 - 15 j
GIV Bkbll J
New Coach brings New Changes
60 - Girls Basketball
A freshman player makes a fastbreak for a layeup.
team started the year off
wins and quite for a
inexperienced of girls. Not only was the
but the season was
well this year despite the
the whole consisted of only eight players
ended up ten losing eight.
summed up the season by
lt went pretty well overall because it was a lot of
Allison really helped make it that way too. l feel
hard and did well." The Lady Streaks look
fill some of the empty positions that the
be leaving but only hard work and dedication
Sophomore Melanie Bradford prepares to put the ball into play,
A freshman player attempts a 1 p h t
K 'N f N
Soph. Baskeiball pawns Froah. Basketball Results
UT HS lost Moll ne lost
Alleman won Alleman won
Moline lost Macomb Wm
East Peoria won UTH3 WF'
Quincy Won Burlmgton won
Geneaeo ,ost Rock Island lust
Rock Island won 5518380 Won
Spalding Won Macomb t won
UT HS lost East Mollne won
Was hi ngton lost Anefnar' Von
Alleman lost Molme Wm
Ll mestone wo n Canton Von
Moline loat Vloflmoulh WH
Canton won Burlington von
Macomb won R0Ck 'Slam Won
Uuincg won x Record: 13
Record: IO - 8
The freshman girls basketball team
The sophomore girls basketball team
Fuller 1 W Fuller and junior Tim
Coach said, year was frus
were, some bright on the season.
Jack team sup-
five to sectionals
Jack Fuller Kevin Davis Jason W.
Tim Schwab. Jack
Scott up the
Streaks Wrestling helped me a lot. lt
me the l from working hard, having
the will to be a winner."
Junior Jason W. Fuller is
shown holding his oppo-
nent down to get the
62 -H Varsity Wrestling
Two wrestlers struggle on the mat at a wrestling match
Var Wrestling Results
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64 --M FrcshfS0pli Wrestling
A Galesburg wrestler takes down his opponent.
like for the
itself. They started
out hard, defeating both Aledo and Peoria Central, before
eventually losing to Geneseo.
Many of the more demanding requirements of being a
wrestler, such as weight qualifications, take some getting
used to for first year wrestlers. Listening to them talk
about "getting down to weight" sounds somewhat like a
meeting at Weight Watchers. One remark near the end of
the season by an anonymous wrestler was "At least I can
eatfreai food again!"
Coach Gene Fisher was well pleased with his Fresh-
Soph Wrestling squad, and varsity coach John Chapman
soon drafted several young men to serve on the varsity
team for the following season. Sophomore Adam Coe
commented, "!t's a lot of hard work and very little glory,
but inside comes the satisfaction that you have improved,
gave it your best, and know you are a better person be-
cause of it."
lbs F if
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nother Trying Season
Crawling out of bed at around 5:30 a.m. and hitting the
icy water by 6:00 was just the beginning for the boys'
swim team. Many early morning practices and after
school practices were required for the swimmers.
Overall the season was fairly successful. Mike Ramage,
a sophomore, said that he felt they were successful, de-
spite a lot of sickness and ineligibility throughout the
season. "A lot of people improved", commented senior
captain Todd Krisher.
Team spirit was quite stable. "lt varied,but we had a lot
of enthusiasm going up against hard teams," Krisher said.
A newcomer to the team, Eddie Spencer, a freshman, said
that he felt team spirit was important "because without
the support of your team, all the hard work doesn't mean
as much. l feel this was an important factor contributing
to our success this year."
Members are looking forward to next year. "l think we
can make a good showing at the Ram Relays next year,"
Rammage commented. Krisher encouraged swimmers to
go to swim camp.
The season ended with an average record.The team's
positive attitude and determination pulled them through.
Junior Scott Jacobs eagerly awaits the firing gun that will begin the race
66 - Boys Swimming
Front row: Chris Monday, Eddie Spencer, Mark Probst, manager Becky Bevers-
dorf, Chris Johnson, Scott Jacobs, Byron Roberts. Back row: John Ellingwood,
Todd Krisher, Eric Peterson, Patrick Niedermeyer, Mike Ramage, John Flana-
gan, Todd Richardson, Mark Graves.
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Boys Swimming --- 67
First Year Succes
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Sophomore Nancy Peck has total control as she balances herself on the beam.
Sophomore Shayla Winchell displays her style during her floor routine.
68 f Gymnastics
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Gadets: A New Style
Go ahead, ask. What did the 86-87 Gadets hold in store
for us? A new and exciting form of dance that would
definitely make spectators want to skip the popcorn dur-
ing halftime and stick around to watch them perform.
This year has been a year of changes for the Gadets.
After Mrs. Jo McDonald resigned as Gadet sponsor, Mrs.
Jana Boiinder moved in and not only brought new exper-
ience, but a new style of dancing, "This style is not as stiff
and has a more jazzy influence," Bolinder said.
Mrs. Bolinders experience came from a background of a
four year dance degree at the University of indiana. She
then taught at Pekin Community High School for 10 years.
When asked how the Gadets adapted to the new style,
bolinder said, "They did very well. This is a year of change
and change takes a lot of extra effort because they don't
feel as comfortable with it."
The captain of the Gadets, senior Jeanne Murphy, was
chosen by the squad. Speaking about the change, she
added, "it's quite a bit different, but l think the change
added a lot to our performance. i think the squad has
adapted very well and it's been a fun and exciting year."
There was a period of one week for tryouts in May of
1986. Six of the '86 senior Gadets taught the hopefuls a
routine in which they had four days to learn. "As a first
year Gadet, l was surprised at the pace at which they
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taught the routine. There were times during the week
when I wasn't sure if l'd be able to get up in the morning
because of the soreness," said junior Roya Babanoury.
The original squad consisted of only 16 Gadets but was
increased to 18 at the start of the school year. "l chose on
how they would conform to my style. l would initiate on
whether or not they appeared to have dance potential,"
The first performance, by tradition, was at Homecom-
ing. The Gadets danced to "Headed for the Future" com-
posed by Neil Diamond and performed by the GHS March-
ing Streaks. A couple of dances were made up by Mrs.
Bolinder and others were created at camp.
The Gadets also earned money by way of a fund raiser
to attend the State Dance Festival held at a Chicago High
School to gain experience and improve skills. "The festi-
'val was a terrific experience. l learned so much l couldn't
begin to describe. l wasn't to thrilled about going at first
because of past experiences but changed my mind the
minute l arrived," commented senior Chris Hoenig.
To sum up the year and end it with a good thought,
Bolinder had this to say about the squad, "I have enjoyed
working with the girls this year and I think they are hard
Q wwummwlda 'il'-'hlvnlv-'min
The Gadets end their "Egyptian Lover" with pizzazz
Senior Captain Jeanne Murphy moves to the beat of the
Senior Pam Stinson starts of the "Egyptian Lover" routine
like an Egyptian.
Front Row: Anita Helle, Vondolee Partin, Jeanne Murphy, Second Row: Marla Rigg, Cathy Stotts, Heidi
Nicaise, Karen Robinson, Jodi King: Third Row: Pam Stinson, Julie Timmons, Jeanette Sloan, Melissa
Borden, Deanne Campbell, Kerry Ulm, Chris Hoenig, Susie Blucker.
xl r C., 5
Junior Jodi King and senior Heidi Nicaise perform at the Spirit
"Let's get Fired Up!"
The varsity football cheerleading squad had an exciting
season this year, which started with meet the Streaks. "Meet
the Streaks is a bloops and blunders nlht because of mis-
takes which everyone just chuckles ati" said junior Anna
There were some decisions to be made on the squad this
year. They tried not to give in to peer pressure. Senior Kelly
German said,"Michelle and l went to camp this summer and
brought some stiff cheers back, but we decided not to go
completely stiff just because everyone else was." lt rained at
every out of town game except one. At the La Salle Peru
game, they cheered in three inches of mud. Senior Michelle
Sutor said, "We couldn't do any mounts and and every time
we kicked the mud we flew six feet in the air!" Senior Sara
Crisman said, "lt is alot of fun when it rains. We had alot of
fun this season!"
The last football game of the season was very emotional,
especially for the seniors."We all stood around for ten min-
utes after the game. The tears just wouldn't stop coming."
said senior Lisa Anderson.
Not only was this season the last for the four senior cheer-
leaders, but coach Beth Wells decided not to coach cheer-
leading next year. After being coach for five straight years, "l
have really enjoyed working with the cheerleaders, but
spending more time with the varisty, naturally l feel closer to
Coach Bill Bolinder summed it up best at the annual foot-
ball banquet when he said,"The varisty cheerleaders are the
best! They did so much for the team and put forth so much
effort, we always felt alot of support, thats whats it's all
This year's basketball cheerleading season was full of
changes- a new head basketball coach, winning the regional
tournament, and cheering at the Sectional Champianship.
Connie Harvey filled the cheerleading coach position in
September and the girl's began practice. After setting the
practice schedule, Miss Harvey spent long hours trying to
work around all the squads schedules.
Early in the season began the initiation of the sophomores.
The varsity worked hard to embarrass them and succeeded
in doing so. The varsity squad became very close this year.
Senior Paula Davis said, "We bonded together as sisters and
as we entered Sectionals the players and the cheerleaders
grew closer and closer together." Senior Michelle Simpson
said, "Near the end of our season we all became really close,
the players and Coach Peck really made us feel like part of
The cheerleaders often supplied the players with goodies
on away games and enjoyed decorating their lockers for the
home game against Quincy.
Seniors Paula Davis and Tricia Gillenwater summed up the
season by saying, "After four years of cheerleading we both
agree that this years was the best -- what a way to end it
Varsity basketball cheerleaders concentrate aas they are about to slam'dunk the basketball at a pep assembly.
72 - Varsity Cheerleaders
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Underclassmen Cheer on Streak
This year's Pony basketball cheerleading squad worked
hard, starting in early September and finishing off with their
last game in February. The squad seemed to have an enjoyable
time because they all got along and worked hard to promote
school spirit. One thing that was different for these girls was
getting acquainted with their new coach, Laura Swanson, all
worked at well. Denise Simpson said, "the funnest part but
most embarrassing situation this year was initiation. But l feel
the worst feeling was cheering and no one responding." Amy
Paul said "Even though this year was fun l feel our school
needs more school spirit."
A big change for the freshmen squad was being the youn-
gest squad after being the oldest in junior high. But these girls
adjusted well to the situations which confronted them which
included more practice time and more games. These girls,
along with cheering for the boy's team, promoted spirit at
freshmen girls's basketball games, and pre-game at varsity
games. Even though these long hours of hard work lead to
some tension, the girls really got along well and had a very
The freshmen squad had to adjust to different techniques
but with the help of their student coach, Lisa Anderson, every-
thing worked out smoothly.
Both the freshman and sophomore football cheerleading
squads had exciting seasons this year.
The freshman football cheerleaders had an especially hard
job. They had to get used to cheerleading in front of hundreds
of screaming fans. There were always ups and downs, as with
anything, but for the most part they did an admirable job.
Freshman Kristy Hirshfield remarked, "The hardest part about
cheering this season was that there was always someone who
was gone. There is just no wau to do cheers and mounts that
were made for eight girls when you only have seven."
This year's sophomore squad was diverse. lt contained
some girls who had been cheerleaders before and' some who
were just starting out. Thisyear the Ponies tried to do some-
thing different. The majority of their cheers this year were stiff
ones. A couple of the squad members went to cheerleading
camp where they picked up the stiff beat. Sophomore Chris
lnness commented, "l like the stiff style of cheers because
they made the squad look more together."
Even though some of the squad members were used to
cheering and being on the squad, one thing that all the Ponies
experienced firsthand was being initiated. This year, each
Pony cheerleader was chosen by a varsity cheerleader, thus
becoming a slave to her upperclassman. Then at a pre-chosen
date, the Ponies were subject to all kinds of horrible, embarass-
ing situation. This year, the girls were assembled and fitted
with bathing suits, snow suits, and flourescent make-up which
they wore to Chinese fire drills and mandatory "sing -n- strip"
stops at Dairy Queen, McDonald's, and Brad's Gym. They
were then put to the test doing "the alligator" at a school
dance. Sophomore Vickie Wessels said, "One of the most
embarassing parts was when we had to sing "Oh Mickey" in
front of the guys at Brad's Gym. l really felt like dying when
they started to applaud!"
Sophomore Tina Harris cheers "Sis Boom Bah!"
Sophomore football-left to right: Renee Stuflebeam, Kelly Davis, Vickie Wes-
sels, Stephanie Apke, Chris lnness, Jen Coffman, Jen Lindstrom
W .gh fair,
Sophomore basketball-Front: Shayla Winchell, Nancy Peck. Middle: Denise
Simpkins, Jen Watters. Back: Amy Paul, Alicia Condon. Not pictured: Laura
Swanson, student coach
Freshman football-Front: Julie Grossman, Becky Level. Middle: Molly Owen, Kristy Hirsch- Freshman Basketball Cheerleaders
field, Back: Beth Smith, Jennifer Erickson, Tracy Fox
freshmen football cheerleaders get a kick out of riding in the back of a truck during
Pony Cliccrlcziding 75
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WRESTLING-front: Heather Libby, Colleen Duckwiler, Krista Hacker. back: Steph-
anie Arnold, Kelly Winter
theyfwon or lost the cheerleaders were behind the players
all the way.
The varsity wrestling cheerleading squad was com-
posed of five dedicated young women. Being a wrestling
cheerleader meant being more dedicated. They went to
many dual and triangular meets during the week and tour-
naments on Saturdays. Going to wrestling tournaments
meant getting up by 6am and coming home anywhere
from 9 - ilprn, which often affected the girls social lives.
Another challenge for the wrestling cheerleaders was the
fact that at tournaments more than one match at a time,
so the girls would have to split up and walk to the different
mats and yell louder.
The girls were appreciated by the wrestlers. During the
season, the girls decorated the wrestler's lockers, baked
chocolate chip cookies for them, and helped show school
spirit. Each cheerleader received a red rose from the wres-
tiers on parents night in appreciation for their their had
work during the year. Sophomore Krista Haker said, "lt
wasyreally great to get the flower because it showed they
really did care about us."
Overall, the girls worked hard, had a lot of fun, and all
agreed they would like to do it again someday.
Junior Jenny Schwab is caught cheering at a JV basketball game.
JV-front: Nicole Fesler, middle: Pam Lambrecht,Kim Wells,Jenny Schwab.Paige
Louderman, back: Joni Hollingsworth. Not pictured: Michelle Sutor,Kelly German,
.lVfWrcstling Cliccrlcnding 77
Streaks o to State
ln 1987, for the first time since 1973, the Galesburg Silver
Streak varsity baseball team reached the state tournament.
The Streaks, coached by fourteen-year mentor Gary Bruing-
ton, reached the plateau of being one of the final eight teams
by defeating Peoriaiewoodruff 9-2 in the Limestone Sectional
finals. C.l.H.S. scored four runs in the first inning and three runs
in the second as they never looked back. Junior Corny Stan-
ley's home run in the first inning broke both the home run and
total base records for a season in Galesburg High baseball.
Stanley's seventh homer of the season broke the old mark of
six set by Jim Sundberg in 1968, Jami lssacson in 1985, and
Stanley this year. After the game, Stanley had eighty total
bases, breaking the previous record of seventy-six bases set by
Bob Jackson in 1985.
Junior pitcher Kelly Healey picked up the win by giving up
only five hits and and two unearned runs. Healey C4-3,358
E.R.A.i had rotater cuff problems earlier in the season, but his
victory against Woodruff seemed to put him back on track.
After defeating Woodruff, the Streaks were 18-13 on the sea-
son and were to face Belleville East on June 11 in first round
action in the state tournament.
ln the first round of the sectional, Cialesburg beat what was
thought to be the best team and pitcher in the Peoria area. The
Streaks, behind Corny Stanley, shut out East Peoria and Eric
Guenther 9-O. Stanley spread three hits through seven innings
of play while running his record to 9-1.
Galesburg's post-season started with a 9-7 victory over Rock
island Alleman and a 12-2 shellacking of the Rock island Rocks
in the regional final held in Clalesburg. The Streaks were
powered in the championship game by a ten run third inning
that included two doubles and four runs batted in by junior
The whole year was not a bed of roses, as reflected by the
Streaks record. They did manage, though, to finish at 6-4 in the
very tough Western Big Six Conference.
' Junior Guy Goodman C.41O,6 HR, 23 RBD paced the Streaks
at -theplate for the year. He accomplished this while missing
eight games due to a sprained wrist. Goodman hit a two-run
homer in the victory over Woodruff. Other sluggers for G.H.S.
were Stanley C.377, 7 HR, 25 RBD and Jamie Taylor C.33O, 4 HR,
26 RBD. - S
Stanley was the ace of the pitching staff, posting a 9-1
record and a 1.91 E.R.A. Stanley struck out seventy-seven
batters while walking only thirty-three in sixty-six innings
Galesburg looked to have had a very good, if not better,
team the following year. ln 1987, the only two seniors the
Streaks had on the club were Mark Junk and Scott Bower.
Junior Corny Stanley tags a runner for the out.
Senior Mark Junk displays his fielding abilities.
78 - Varsity Baseball
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Front: Mark Probst, Jason
ton, Jeremy Kleine. Middle: Rhett Hulse, Brian Cunningham
' ' 1 C h Bru
Jamie Taylor, Corney Stanley, Toby Davis. Back oac
ington, Guy Goodman, Mark Junk, Lance Aiten, Scott Vanler
Kelly Healey, Brad Brooksqmanagerl, Coach Peck
Varsity Baseball 4
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Streaks leave season with 19-
lf this year's performance of the fresh-soph baseball team
was telltale of the 1988 season, they will terrorize their oppo-
nents when they reach the varsity level.
First year coach John Shay led his team to an impressive
19-7 record on the season and finished first in the Western Big
Six Conference with an 8-2 record. Sophomore Jerry Townsell
led the Ponies at the plate by going thirty-four for seventy,
good enough for a .486 batting average performance. The
ponies team batting average was .330, with not one player
batting under 230. i Q
Leading the Ponies pitching staff was sophomore Sergio
lnterial with a record of three wins and no losses and an earned
run average of 0.96. Also contributing to pitching were sopho-
mores Eric Gillenwater Q5-2,257 E.R.A.J, Brandon White 14-
2,2.94 E.R.A.J, and Dusty Rhoades 12-0,231 E.R.A.i Overall,
the excellent Ponies pitching staff posted a 2.16 E.R.A.
The 1988 season definitely looks bright as this year's fresh-
soph baseball team will move up to join the varsity level,
where two members will have graduated, g
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80 - Fresh-Soph Baseball
A sophomore hitter fouls the ball out of play
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Sophomore Jeremy Kleine exemplifies experience as he
lets a high pitch go by.
Front: Chris Kelley, Jeremy Kleine, Tim Tribley, Dusty
Rhoades, Jason Tucker, Jeremy Foster. Middle: Al Sa-
tunas, Joe Schwab, Aris Monday, Jerry Townsell, Sergio
lnterial . Back: Eric Gillenwater, Chris Gray, Sean Web-
ber, Brandon White, Chris Anglin, Coach John Shay.
Baseball - 8l
The GHS varsity softball team had more than it's share of
tough times for the 1986-87 season. As with many other sports
at Cialesburg High, it was a "rebuilding season," which left
many big responsibilities for young and inexperienced mem-
bers ofthe team. With a record of only one win and eighteen
losses, the Lady Streaks had look for things to be excited
about, but many underclassmen were optimistic ,about the
experience gained overalrough and tumble season. Sopho-
mvfs Slugger Lindallflirrlsirnl who Played Shofsiep innStfLnftlll1s.,.
season, said, t','We haiieqa ioti potentiai for next yearfto haVe,Qiim I
better record thanthis season, because we are all working
together this summer." p 4 W
Many members of the team contemplated the reasons for
their fallingfshort of success. Sophomore Melanie Bradford
remarked, "T he season started off pretty good but when
things got' tough, some people got bad attitudes and quit,
which didn't help us at all." Carlson added, "Part of the reason
was that our conference was really tough, but it was mainly
problems within the team."
All in ali, the younger players on the GHS varsity softball
team believe that, despite somedisappointments, their season
was not a total 'loss and are looking forward 'toibetter seasons
online future. . p . , Q P P
ln only the thirdiyear the tearn haslbeenpinexistence, the
junior varsity softball squad hasproven lpl,
.ty level. With a record ofisevermvinsi andsevenllossesythe JV
liiggsamanat only posted at more impressive lrectirdf than the varsii
tyfteam, but also greatly improved on their record from the
preyious year. . ,
Most players on the team agreed that the experience gained
over' the spring season was ,extremely important. Sophomore
Carrie Thor said, "i gainedia lotof. experience fromit and the
team learned to work together more. ,l also had .at lot of fun.7't'i
' J N I sill- it
Girls Sopitmoll results Nj 5" '
E. Moline 'ost
P. Central lost r . ,.,, l
P. Central . 'ost bil l i xxx!
P. Spalding lost
Rock Island lost
Rock Island lost
82 - Softball
The Junior Varsity Softball Team
have gained the experience necessary
.Q , qw
Scholastic Bowl becomes Sport
The newest sport added to G.H.S. was Scholastic Bowl.
Most might think "We've had Scholastic Bowl for years." That
is true, but in 1987, Scholastic Bowl became an ll-lSA sanc-
tioned sporting event. A
What did this mean for Scholastic Bowl participants? To
start their season, the team received equipment to practice
effectively for their meets. They met once or twice a week to
answer trivia questions, as well as difficult questions about
literature, history, and science. Senior Jana Riess was enthusi-
astic about the improvements that took place over the year.
"There were two basic changes that the IHSA sanctioning
brought to Scholastic Bowl. The first was the increased inter-
est in the community, more than ever before. The second was
the increased capacity to compete. Because we competed so
much, we became better and more professional."
They had five members on a team plus alternates, and
traveled all over the state of illinois to different meets. The
team was very successful at these meets, and placed high in
competition, such as the Wenona Tournament, in which they
placed fourth out of eighty teams, and the Quincy Tourna-
ment in which they placed third. Senior Jana Riess also made
the "All Tournament Team", an honor which is given only to
fifteen competitors in the state of illinois.
Mrs. Moore was the coach for Scholastic Bowl, and Seniors
Jana Riess and Rick Stoffel were team captains. Jana provided
strength in the area of literature and Rick was well-rounded in
all the categories. Senior Scott Jelenik provided strength in
science, while junior Mike Mannino was strongest in history.
Overall, Scholastic Bowl had an impressive season and
looks to be stiff competition in years to come.
Scholastic Bowl-Front: David Benson,
Scott Jelenik, Betsy Scott, Jeanmarie
Peterka, Rick Stoffel, Mark Henderson.
Middle: Alok Kale, Doug Bradley, Mike
Mannino, Jana Riess, David Harrison.
Back: Tom Calcano, Mike Gimenez, Jer-
emy Swanson, Chris Granberg, Steph-
anie Arnold, Tom Erickson
Jets-Front: Stephanie Arnold, Chris
Granberg, Kerry Lllm, Vondolee Partin.
Middle: Jana Riess, Rick Stoffel, Scott
Jelenik, Doug Bradley. Back: Alok Kale,
Greg Nixon, Brent Jackson, David Ben-
84 - Scholastic Bowl
iii- LQ.- M.
"'-v ...v--.. ..
Juniors Doug Bradley and Alok Kale discuss a problem at
scholastic bowl practice.
Junior Jeanmarie Peterka racks her brain to figure out her
The Scholastic Bowl practices for competition with it's
advisor, Mrs, Moore.
Scholastic Bowl 85
p The 1987 boys track team experienced many ups and
downs throughout the season. According to several track and
l field rmembersgyfthejhighlights ofrthep seaon were mernorabieg
which made for a lengthy season which demanded all the
endurance and will power that these young men could muster.
The .tearnlrfwon fairly easily inlitswfirsttwo meets, ,defeating
FreshmanyMikei Albright said .lhatvhef felt good about setting . l i Mohrnouth N102-35 and Knoxvileel 88958. Theywere then beat-
some new personal records and receiving a varsity letter, Sen-
ior Mike Gimenez thought that sectionals, conference, and the
Peoria meetlwere high points for him. According to coach
Jerry Albright, the season would have to be considered a
"rebuilding year". f'We had a few good seniors such as Greg
Hebner, Mike Gimenez, and Mike Parkinsong but the team was
made up of mostly underclassmenf' The Streaks had a final
l record of four wins and three losses, while placing thirdain the
Western Big Six Conference meet.
Practice forthe boys track and fieldrteam began January
A Silver Streak long jumper is watched
in anticipation of a record-breaking
Senior Mike Parkinson grimaces fierce-
ly as he hurls the discus.
en in the first conference meet with United Township, 50
points to 87. g
As the season drew to a close, many of the athletes reflected
back on their performances. Senior shotputter Mike Parkinson
said, "l didn't throw as well as l had hoped, but l still feel l had a
good season and had fun with the team." Coach Albright also
had high hopes for following years. "The younger, inexperi-
enced people on the team will provide a good nucleus for the
next couple of years." S
i.i"x?L .sn .-iA.,.'...s.. ..-sua me .4 . ,
86 - Boys Track
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Senior Greg Hebner runs the anchor position of the relay team.
Sophomore Bill Hoenig attempts the pole vault.
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The l986-87 GHS Boys Varsity Track Team
Senior captain Jane Albright jumps the pole with ease. Albright went on to
break the school record with her new record of 5 feet, 6 inches.
As senior Vondolee Partin finishes, sophomore Jodi Schroeder takes off to
finish the race in good time.
88 - Girls Track
Lady Streaks break records
The 1986-87 girls track team will probably be remembered
as one of the best ever- in G.H.S.'s history. Led,by senior
captain Jane Albright, the Lady Streaks compiled an impres-
sive 8-1 dual meet record by the season's end. They also
placed third in the highly competitive Western Big Six Confer-
For the girls not out for a winter sport, track practice began
in mid-February and ran until the sectional meet at the end of
May. Was it really worth four long months of grueling training?
The concensus of team members says that it was. Senior
captain Jane Albright said "The coaches pushed us really
hard this season, and our success was due mainly to that hard
work. This year was fun because no one complained about the
hard work it took, or minded putting in the extra hours."
Also, many school records were set during the 1986-87
season. in the high jump competition, senior Jane Albright
Jumped b reet 6 inches. ln the discus, junior Karla Shive threw
109 feet 6 inches. 'ln the 300 meter hurdles, freshman Lara
Swanson ran a time of 49.6 seconds. Also setting a school
record was freshman Tracy Conklin in the open 400 meter
with a time of 60 seconds. When asked how it felt to break the
school record in the discus, junior Karla Shive said "l've
worked three years to do something like this. lt's really reward-
Although none of the Lady Streaks qualified for state com-
petition, they did break many personal records and earned
several third place finishes in the sectional meet. There were
outstanding performances from senior Susie Haworth, sopho-
more Jodi Schroeder, sophomore Jennifer Watters, freshman
Tammy Hendricks, junior Alicia Brannon, senior Vondolee Par-
tin, and sophomore Fayth Brannon.
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Tenni Team Has Impressive
90 - Boys Tennis
year coach Gary
The concensus of
been that the
A JV player follows through on an overhead
A Galesburg tennis player attempts a serve.
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92 - Bowling
Rolling for Point
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out strong in the end."
week at Northgate Lanes for
provement showed as they placed second
Big Six Conference Meet.
Because bowling competition in this part of the state
was so high, the Lady Streaks record was not indicative of
the quality of their performances. Although they did not
qualify for state competition, the Ci.H.S. Girls' Bowling
Team did defeat five of the sectional champions in the
Midwest during the course of the season. Mr. Busse said,
"lt was sad that the season had to end because we were on
A bowler winces in anticipation of a gutter ball.
Bog-vli nog Res ul is
Rock Island lost
E. Moline lost
E. Moline lost
Rock Island lost
Western Big 6 2nd
. . J 1-'-'H . '7' ' R
izess e's owe a
eg stea o her fingers in hopes of a p
Varsity athletic clubs combine
The 1986-87 Varsity G-Club definitely added new life to Galesburg
High, as well as to athletics. First of all, it was only the second year
that the male and female varsity athletic clubs had been combined to
form one, and the first year the club had combined officers. The co-
presidents were seniors Jane Albright and Dan Clevidence. Other
senior officers were vice-president Mark Junk, treasurer Brenda Stew-
art, and secretary Cindi Watson. Almost all members of G-Club agreed
that the organization became more effective in many ways after
combining boys and girls clubs. Athletic director Joe Campanelli said,
"The club has become much more active in the past year, has had
more fundraisers, and has done more for the athletes."
To raise money throughout the year, G-Club was involved in work-
ing concessions for home basketball games. Due to the new faculty
advisor, Steve Peachey, more students were called on to get involved,
helping the club to earn more funds than in past years. One of the
most innovative ideas brought forth was the "Coke vs. Pepsi taste
test" held in the front hall. This endeavor offered some good advertis-
ing for Coca-cola, and earned G-Club one hundred dollars.
Near the end of May, the Varsity G-Club held it's annual banquet at
the Knights of Columbus Hall. The parent speakers were Mr. Jerry
Albright and Mrs. Darrell Clevidence. Senior co-presidents Jane Al-
bright and Dan Clevidence were student speakers, along with Harley
Knosher, Knox College athletic director, who was the guest speaker.
Seniors Greg Hebner and Jane Albright were given the Most Valuable
Athlete and Jaycette Awards, respectively.
Mr. Peachey hopes to better Varsity G-Club even more in the future
G-Club member Mark Probst by benefitting the athletes more directly.
94 - Varsity G-Club
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Junior Guy Goodman, varsity
baseball player and G-Club mem-
Varsity basketball player, Penny
G-Club officers-front: treasurer,
Brenda Stewartg co-president,
Dan Clevidenceg secretary, Cindi
Watson. back: vicepresident,
Mark Junkg copresident, Jane
Varsity G-Club M 95
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Junior Natalie Kessler and senior
Nancy Davis show their real personal-
ity while cheering on the Reflector in
the Reflector - Budget Paper Bowl.
y the end of the year, the senior
class had a lot to talk about. During
the last four years, the class of '87
participated in many things that
changed our school.
Three long years ago we entered with great
basketball and football teams, the first SADD
week was initiated, and the year went by. Their
sophomore year was a year of radical change .
Many took part in the protest of closed lunch
lines and the dress code. Their junior year was
glorified on the Friday of Spirit Week when they
beat the class of '86.
Seniors experienced new things their last
year. All the expenses for the year included
such things as graduation, senior class pictures,
class trip, prom, as well as ones weekly social
life, activities, and sports. Many people got the
pleasure of meeting the new people that joined
the class this year.
In their final year, the senior class strived for
the best year possible. They were responsible
for things like Project Christmas- a project to
collect toys, clothes, and food for the needy of
Galesburg. They also sponsored Project Gradu-
ation to provide an alcohol free graduation night
for all seniors. Truly, the class of ,87 was a
positive force in the four years that they spent at
Senior Bob Johnson giving it his 3
all in archery.
Seniors Mark Henderson, Rick
Stoffel, and Tim Anderson caught 'f
dancing on the Doom-mobile.
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ifferent 0 tieg
ocks. Preps. Farmers. Druggies.
Punks. These names and others
like them were used to describe
certain groups of people, com-
only known as "Cliques". A clique is a
tightly knit group of friends who are to-
gether often and who share the same in-
terests, values, and ideas. There were
many different cliques, some more de-
fined than others, but it seemed as though
everyone was neatly labeled and put into
Most people admitted being clique
members. Junior Kelly Claeys said, "I
guess I'm a member of a clique. I spend a
lot of time with people from my sport
teams, and some of us are pretty close."
Senior Sean Campbell described the
members of his group as being, "creative.
We dress the way we feel, and if some-
thing sounds like fun, we'll go out and do
it! We are not concerned with what other
Many people tend to stereotype certain
cliques. One class was asked to describe a
prep, a punk, a jock, and a burnout. The
answers were basically the same, and they
all went something like this: Preps would
wear anything that cost over sixty dollars
and had a little animal plastered on it.
Their favorite hangouts at school included
the cafeteria and wherever there was a
Student Council meeting. On weekends,
they could be found congregating on the
strip in nice cars or at other preps' houses
while their parents were out of town trav-
eling to exotic places.
"...if something sounds like fun, we'll go
out and do it!"
The typical classification of a burnout
was: Burnouts wore heavy metal concert
T-shirts and denim jackets. Their favorite
places to be at school were the parking lot
tleaning up against carsl, or in the bath-
room taking a quick drag between classes.
Their favorite class fwhen they decided to
attendj was metal shop, which to them
The punks could be found upstairs near
the foreign language wing. In their spare
time they enjoyed Umutilating clothing
and hanging out at Stage 2, a dance place
in Peoria," quoted from a survey. Their
clothes and hairstyles suggested bizarre
and troubled personalities, but in all truth,
they were basically intelligent, although
The jocks were stereotyped also. Al-
though they needed to pass their classes
and make decent grades to play on their
teams, they were classified as dumb, and
doing just enough to get by. Their favorite
activities other than sports were partying
and having crude discussions with
Were these stereotypes an accurate
picture? "Most of the time, but not al-
ways," said junior Jeremy Foster. The im-
portant thing about cliques was that they
gave a person friends and a sense of iden-
tity. Without that, many basic needs of
human nature would have been left unful-
'WNFR 'fi 'NB Who knows? I
Ul'i'l0l3U WDW' Cant see a thing
9 0 i
9 9 i
First hour seemed especially long. It wasn't be-
cause the students weren't accustomed to school.
The power failure on the very first day lasted for
approximately forty minutes. The confusion in the
halls was bad enough that morning, but when the
absence of light accompanied the confusion, it be-
came chaos. A main power line near the school was
down. What timing! Senior Valerie Reaves thought
"It was fun!" and she "...felt sorry for the fresh-
man...they were lost enough as it was." A few, like
junior Jodi King, also "thought it was fun. We got to
sit and talk to friends all first hour!" Not only were
the students shocked to see that there wasn't any
power, but Associate Principal Barry Swanson was
also surprised. He took a different approach to the
entire situation. Swanson said, "It miffed me!" No,
not everyone enjoyed themselves. Faculty and pu-
pils both had to make the most of it. Senior Jessica
Williamson had a very laid back attitude toward the
incident. "It didn't really affect meg I don't care."
So whether or not the power failure was annoying,
enjoyable, or just another blemish on the face of
life, it added a special twist to the opening day of
school. Senior Jana Riess had an explanation for
the day's occurence. "It was an act of God. lt was
obvious He did not want us to start school today. He
wanted to show us that He thinks it's terrible that
we begin school in August, as opposedjto starting
after Labor Day like everyone else." j
Spanish Club. Stage Call. Artte Clubbe.
Stage Call. Student Council. French
Var. Football Captain. Var. Basketball,
Stage Call V,P,. Student Council-
SADD, Gadets. Youth 81 Gov't,, French
Club, Tennis. Project Graduation
Spanish Club, Artte Clubbe. Stage Call.
Class Council. Reflector Staff
Thomas E. Crane
Var. Football Cheerleader. A Capella
Jodi L. Crouch
Student Council. Spanish Club, Reflec-
tor Staff. Class Council
Kimberly Renee Damitz
Office Occupations, Stage Call. French
Club. Student Council
Nancy L, Davis
NHS Pres . Reflector. Student Council.
SAC, Board Representative, Spanish
Club Board, Math Club, Stage Call.
Spanish Honor Society
Var, Basketball Cheerleader. Var, Vol-
leyball. NHS, French Club, Youth 8:
Gov't. G-Club, Student Council, Latin
Christina M. Durbin
Spanish Club. Hall Cadet. Library Ca-
det, Artte Clubbe. Stage Call, Who's
Emily Ann Eldert
A Capella Choir. Office Occupations
German Club. FCA
Lisa E. Erdle
Student Council. Budget Staff. Stage
Call. French Club. Spanish Club Board
Latin Club. Youth 8: Govt. Ski Club
Seniors S 103
Thomas James Erickson
French CLub, Scholastic Bowl, March-
ing Band, Jazz Band, AFS
John T. Farrimond
Stage Call Pres., Budget Staff, Student
Coucil. Freshman Class VP.
Spanish Club. Who's Who, Ski Club.
Football. Track, Project ClosefUp,
Youth 8: Gov't
Melissa L. Flack 4
Senior Class V.P.. Spanish Club. Who's
Who. Junior Class Sec.
"The end of a chapter in my life. I'm
excited and sad. The sad thing is that I'll be
separated from my mother, but it's exciting
to finally be able to pursue my dreams and
try to live on my own."
Michael Flickinger ' ll ll l
Troy Ford f 'Wok
Joanna Lynn Forshee
Lori A. Friend
Melanie Fritz l
Var, Golf, Tennis
Var. Wrestling, G-Club
Kelly J. German
Var. Football Cheerleader, Basketball
Cheerleader. Student Council. Junior
Class V.P., FCA, Senior Class V.P., G-
Club, Spanish Club
Lisa Anne Gillenwater
Student Council. Var, Volleyball, Bas-
104 - Seniors
Clfxfltut does it tolee
"Being insane, but at the same time, being
considered normal for that reason."
"Showing the freshmen the acheivements
you've made in the past four years, and
acheiving that last acheivement, the one that
i . iii
,fig C if
1 ' ,
Tricia Anne Gillenwater
Var Basketball Clit-vrlcatlcr. Vollvy
ball, NHS, Whnils Wlio
Matthew D. Gilson
Frvncli Club. Spanish Club, Student
Council. Budget Stall, AmStcatl
Var Football. Var Track Captain,
Youth 81 Govt Ski Club
Var Basketball. GClub
Sean Joseph Godsil
FCA. Budget Stall
Susanne C. Goethals
Var Tennis Captain. Stutlvnt Council.
Latin Club. Reflector Stall. FCA. G
Var Bowling. Football Managrr
Melissa A. Gregory
Student Council. FCA. Rvllvctor Staff.
French Club Pres
Var Swimming. Photography Club, Rc-
llcctor Staff. Latin Club
"Being on the yearbook staff and making "Having the choice to have a free hour
up these quotes." and sleeping it away."
-Chris Hoenig- -Susie Blucker-
"SAgJKDSIUENBCVMNEIUN "To get ready for the world. To start
EQKJFSDKLCIUEVBREWCI C HU." looking into the future. It also means it's time
-NANCY DAVIS- to grow up and except responsibility."
.+ f 1,1
James Patrick Hall
Var Soccer Captain, French Club
Jon David Hanna
Arttt' Clubbc Board. ltvtlvctor Lav out
Editor, Who's Who. Class Council. Krv
Club. Youth and Gov't. Stage Call
Bridget S, Hanson
Tammy Rochelle Hardrick
A Capella Choir. Spanish Club, Track
Seniors - IOS
- -11 -
merica is equal to friendly, rich people enjoying life, big cities, Coca-Cola,
Dallas, Jane Fonda, and hamburgers. That's America in the eyes of Russ
Clements, Valy Dumoulin, Dag Hoisker, and Annika Ostergren. These
foreign exchange students provided insight about our own country and
The four students arrived here from four vastly different countries lRuss
Clements, Englandg Valy Dumoulin, Belgiumg Dag Floiskar, Norwayg and Annika
Ostergren, Swedenl. Although they live in completely different parts of Europe,
their views seemed to be quite the same. America's a rich nation with most people
not doing very much.
"Oversexed, over paid, and underworkedf' is the way most British citizens
view the United States said Clements.
The question of what motivated them to come to America received a broad
range of answers. 'iJust get away from my parents," said Hoiskar. Education,
family, and culture were also mentioned. "I wanted to learn the language in a
country that spoke English," commented Dumoulin.
They were unanimous when it came to likes and dislikes. Food seemed to be the
main interest. The hamburgers from McDonalds were at the top of the list.
Dumoulin and Ostergren enjoyed the cafes back home. "I miss the cafe life," said
The social aspects of foreign life were quite different. In Belgium, the upper-
classmen rented large dance halls. Everyone went and paid at the door. Bever-
ages were extra. A form of this was also done in Sweden, but it was more formal.
Sitting at a cafe or pub was a favorite Friday night activity.
Schools over here registered with a split vote. Ostergren and Clements said the
schools were easier here than back at home, but not really easy - Dumoulin and
Hoisker said it was more difficult. Both said that language was one of the reasons.
They all did agree on one aspect .... school discipline. lt was more strict. They
applauded the students here at GHS. Students were also said to be "friendly,
nice, rich, and very open."
Getting to know the foreign exchange students showed that the four countries
may be different, but there were many similarities as well.
106 - Seniors
. if J
Amy Lynn Harrison
Student Council, Project Graduation
Basketball. Var, Tennis, German Club,
Proiect Graduation, Jokers
Var. Swimming, Band, Spanish Club,
Susan Lynn Haworth
Var, Cross Country Captain, Var
Track FCA, G-Club, German Club.
Var. Basketball, Var. Track, Var. Cross
Stage Call, French Club, Youth 81
Govt. Budget Stafl, Student Council
Senior Class Pres. German Club, Stu-
dent Council, Scholastic Bowl
Reflector Co- Editor-in-Chief, Gadets.
Student Council, Youth 84 Gov't., FCA
Dag Hoiskar , , r
Soccer, Foreign Exchange Student
Spanish Club, Ollicv Occupations
Var Basketball, Softball, G-Club, FCA
Angel Louise Jacobs
Var Cross Country, Var Track. Budget
Stall, Spanish Club
Math Club, JETS, Scholastic Bowl, Soc-
cer. Frech Club, Youth 84 Gov't, G Club
Heather Dee Johnson
Tennis. Spanish Club, French Club
Seniors - l07
Var. Basketball Captian, Var. Soccer
Captain, NHS, G-Club V.P., FCA, Latin
Club, Var. Baseball, AmStead
Var. Soccer, French Club, G,Club,
Youth and Gov't, Ski Club, Who's Who
Melissa Ann Keller
Jodi Lynn Klapp
Swimming, Student Council
Var. Soccer, Var. Tennis
Stage Call, Student Council, Spanish
Club, Budget Staff
Joseph J. Luna
G-Club, Wrestling, Var. Football Coe
Ronald Lee Malcolm
Spanish Club, French Club, Quiz Bowl,
Budget Stafl, Reflector Staff, Youth 81
Kristine Lynn Manuel
Var, Volleyball, G-Club, German Club
Treas.. Basketball, Reflector Staff, Am-
Nick Martinez f7 U V 7
Richard Ben Mast
Shawna S. Mattson
Mary Kay May
108 - Seniors
Long lines, waiting one or even two hours,
then hearing famous phrases like, i'You'll
have to talk it over with your counselor" or
"Sorry, that class is closedn, may have been
some of the hassels you might have exper-
ienced while trying to make a schedule
change. Of course, many people had no
problems while registering this summer. But
if you came to registration this year thinking
you weren't going to have any problems with
your schedule and found that you had three
first hours, you then realized that you too had
fallen into the realm of schedule problems.
Junior Nicole Rader stated, "When I was
working at registration, there were a lot of
students who had to have schedule changes
due to computer errors. Sometimes it would
take one or even two hours to get it rear-
ranged, and then they would have to go
through the registration line again."
Some students had different opinions on
how changes should have been made. Senior
Lynn Paisley expressed it in this way, 'AI
spent almost two hours trying to reschedule
my classes. I ended up looking through the
course offerings booklet and picking any
course that would fill up my schedule." In
order to fit in that one special class, some
students found that they had to make sacri-
fices. Sophomore Carrie Larson said, "I
wanted to take drivers' ed, but in order to do
that, I had to take a 7:00 A.M. class."
In contrast, when the sacrifices had been
made and all the time had been taken, the
student eventually found out it was worth it in
the long run. Yet, for those students who
were still not satisfied with their schedules,
there is always hope for next year!
Ollice Occupations, Spanish Ho
Angela Leigh McMahon
Joel J. Meyer
Math Club, Ski Club
Var. Soccer, G-Club
Melody Lynn Morgan
Amy A. Morris
Seniors - 109
Var. Football, French Club, GCI
French Club, FCA. Student Cou I
Var. Basketball, Artic Clubbc, G
A Capella Choir Sec., Student C l
Where does th
I 10 - Seniors
t's Monday morning and your father has just handed you a crisp ten dollar
bill. It looks like a large amount, but it will be gone before you know it.
Within the week you have to buy lunch, decide whether you want to go to that
dance after the football game, or go to the movies, and don't forget that library
fine. What should you do? Decisions Decisions Decisions!
A survey taken this year at Galesburg High School shows that most of
students' money is spent on the following items: clothes, food, entertainment,
Most students think it's more economical to save their money for college, to
buy a car, or to plan for other future uses. However, some even spend money
they don't have. "l get ten dollars a week, but I spend fifteen," stated
sophomore Betsy Scott. Another student added that she had a "champagne
appetite on a beer budget." .
Budgets vary from five to one hundred and fifty dollars a week. An item that
costs a considerable amount can affect the sum of a student's money. A few
examples of expensive items that have been purchased by students are a bass'
guitar, contacts, stereos, winter coats, and cars.
Money was scarce after buying that new car or stereo, but the tickets to the
concert and the car insurance still had to be purchased. Where did you get the
money and which one did you buy?
Amy S. Morris
Jeanne L. Murphy
Cadets captain. NHS Sec.. French
Club. Reflector Staff. Who's Who, Stu
dent Council, FCA, ArnStea4l
Soccer, Wrestling, Spanish CLub. G-
Club, Ski CLub
Debbie S. Niedermeyer
Artte Clubbe, Stage Call, Student Coun-
cil, SADD, Budget Staff
Heidy J. Nicaise
Gadets, Spanish Club, FCA
Gregory James Nixon
Var, Golf. Tennis. Math Club, G-Club.
French Club. NHS, AmStead
Var. Golf, Band Sec. Winterguard.
Symphonic Band, Reflector Staff
Stage Call, A Capella Choir
NHS. Who's Who. Budget Stall, Stage
Call, Student Council. Class Council,
Tennis. German Club
Joseph Ojeda " ,
DeLyncla Olson -'
Var Volleyball, Basketball
Gregory A. Olson
Jeff K. Olson
AFS, Var. Volleyball
Douglas D. Owen
Var. Golf, G-Club, FCA Pres.. Spanish
Club. Student Council
Melissa A. Padilla
A Capella Choir, Stage Call. Spanish
Lynn Ann Paisley
Volleyball, Spanish Club. Artte Clubbc
Michael R. Parkinson
Var. Football, Var Wrestling, Var
Vonclolee M. Partin
Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society.
Math Club. Lab Asst., Volleyball, Ga-
dets. Var Track, FCA. Varsity Letter-
winners. Student Council. AmStead
Jacqueline C, Perez
Student Council, Spanish Club, Arlte
vm Football, FCA
Seniors - l l l
Die-hard football fans went to the games
no matter what the weather was like. But
what brought most fans in the first place? "I
go to cheer and support the team," said Sen-
ior Kelly Crandall. Some fans were commit-
ted to be at games. Such is the case of junior-
Tracy Sargeant, member of the Galesburg
High School Marching Streaks. Sargeant and
the band march pre-game, play "The Star-
Spangled Banner," march at half-time with
the Gadets, and starting this year, include the
official school song, "The Silver and Gold" in
their musical selection.
Some people came to the game just to
watch. Freshman Keisha Harris put it simply,
"I like football." For some, the atmosphere of
a football game brought out the animal in
them. Such antics in the past have included
cheering from the top of the bleachers to
throwing toilet paper down on the field.
The September 26th game iagainst the
Quincy Blue Devilsl gave fans a chance to
wear their shades and "black out the Blue
Devils". Fans prepared themselves by get-
ting out their sunglasses and buying pom
pons from Student Council.
Whether fans chose to support the Streaks
of took a more professional outlook on the
whole situation, the ever-loyal, spectators
brought enthusiasm and spirit with them
wherever they traveled.
Probably one of the better games a fan
coule have enjoyed was held on October 3,
1986 at the North Field. This competition, of
course, the Paper Bowl. Once again, the
yearbook was victorious over the paper. The
excitement built and ended with a score of
18-0. This game came equipped with sweat
and dirt, and cheerleaders. Senior Nancy Da-
vis and junior Natalie Kessler screamed ge-
neric cheers from the sideline. There was
never anything like football fever, was there?
nfuriated with the hall way congestion
and overflowing stairs? Are you sick of
being poked, prodded, or pushed?
As the passing bell rings, 1700 students
flooded the halls. Many people took the op-
portunity to practice their dodge-ball skills or
like junior Christine Roos, "just plow right
through them." The most embarassing disas-
ter could be a "trip" down the stairs. "I went
down four at a time and wiped out a few
people in the process," remembered sopho-
more Betsy Scott. The stairs by the science
rooms were considered the worst. The prob-
lem arose when the people waiting to get up
the stairs blocked the hall. "Then nobody can
get through," said senior Lonnie Cation.
The problem wasn't helped any by people
chasing friends and enemies through the
crowded corridors. Frequently a trail of
dropped books and tripped people could be
found left by people rushing after each other.
"I went down four stairs at a time, and wiped
out a few people in the process."
One senior reported nearly doing a complete
sommersault after tripping over someone
while sprinting through the science hall.
Aggravation and frustration can be found
almost anywhere. "l'm sick of people step-
ping on my feet," commented junior Michelle
Verebelyi. Dirty looks and mumbled words
were often accompanied with being pushed
or tripped. "More than once has some para-
noid freshman cast me a dirty look because I
unintentionally stomped on his feet," said
senior Andrew Bailey.
Everyone seemed to have a solution to this
growing prolem. Things such as traffic lights,
skateboards, and increased time between
classes were suggested. "I think the only per-
son who could help would be Rambo!" said
junior Tracy Sargeant.
Seniors - l I5
,U ruff d
Todd Taylor '
Shellie Kay Terpening
Symphonic Band, Latin Club Sec,, Key
Club, Who's Who
Key Club, Spanish Club
Var. Football, G-Club, Math Club, FCA,
Spanish Club, Youth and Gov't., Math
Kerry Lynn Ulm
Gadets, Stage Call, Reflector Asst. Edi-
tor, NHS V.P., Spanish Honor Society
Sec., Youth and Ciov't., Var. Swimming,
G-Club, Math Club, A Capella Choir,
Jazz Choir, Budget Staff
Teri Rene Unger
Student Council, Jazz Choir, A Capella
Choir, Office Occupations, Concert
Choir, Who's Who
Spanish Honor Society
Office Occupations, Spanish Club, Bud-
get Staff, Stage Call
Bradley A. VanUnnik
Var. Football, Var. Track Co-captain,
G-Club, Spanish Club
Scott Van Velsor
Student Council, GfClub, Var. Softball,
Tina Marie Walters
Spanish Club, Office Occupations V.P,
Karen Sue Ward
Var. Golf, Spanish Club, G-Club, Span-
ish Honor Society Pres., FCA
Var. Tennis, Reflector Staff, Photogra'
phy Club, French Club
Var. Soccer Captain, Youth and Gov'T
Pres., Student Council, Spanish Club,
G-Club. Ski Club
Theodore Scott West f ' ' ff
Artte Clubbe, Police Explorers
Band Drum Major BL V,P., Rifle Cap-
tian, Winter Guard, Symphonic Band,
l 16 - Seniors
enrioritis is a prevalent mental disorder among many
high school seniors. For a few people, their senior year
meant getting out of "prison", for others it meant being at
the top. Regardless of what it meant to be a senior, at one
time or another, even the most disciplined student was
bound to face senioritis over the course of the year. Wheth-
er it was unfinished homework assignments, the sudden
urge to skip class, or just basic laziness, many seniors exper-
When asked to define senioritis, each student had his or
her own idea of what it was. Senior Iim Hartshorn said,
"Senioritis is when you have four hours of Calculus and
rhetoric homework, but you only have three hours to com-
plete it." Senior Dan Clevedence replied, "Senioritis is lazi-
ness-and l've had it for three and a half years now."
While some though it had to do with homework and
laziness, others took a more "medical" approuch to the
definition. 'iSenioritis is a terrible disease which gnaws
away at the brains of seniors." was the philosophy of senior
Iona Riess. Senior Scott Stanton's theory was that "Seniori-
tis is a degenerative mental state of most seniors-better
known as rhetoric."
Senior Missy Gregory summed it up best when she said,
"Senioritis is waiting for that last bell to ring." Although
senioritis seemed to be an incurable disease, for most people
it ended at the beginning of Iune-Iune was defined as "the
first month of the rest of your life."
l - -
l ,..... -:iw .i
Var. Football Cheerleading, Var. Wres-
tling Cheerleading, Gadets, Student
Council, Executive Council, Youth and
Gov't., Junior Class Pres., Spanish
Richard Wayne Wilkes
Basketball Cheerleading, Tennis, Stu-
dent Council, French Club, Latin Club
Amy D. Wilson
Symphonic Band, Jazz Band, Latin
Club, Artte Clubbe, Spanish Club Soci-
ety, Who's Who
Jittaun Marie Wilson
Spanish Club, A Capella Choir, Jazz
Softball, Artie Clubbe, Spanish Club
Var. Cross Country, Var. Track
Seniors - l l7
Senior Dave Kelly walks nonchalantly down the hall.
Top Right: Seniors Greg
Hebner, John Pettit, and
John Antrim attemt to
drop senior Todd Risen-
Senior Erik Schill tries un-
successfully to get a han-
dle on his trig assignment.
1 18 - Seniors
J fi , yu.
X ,- I
x .-4 'mf
Above Left: Senior Doug Sheckler reads up on current events in the library during
his free hour.
Senior Kelly German is caught playing with glitter while working on the senior class
Senior Jim Hartshorn takes a quick break from his work.
Seniors Mark Henderson and Tim Anderson acting up in class.
he class of '88 finished off another
I successful year, looking forward to
their next and last year as their
'xl best. The junior class had a lot to
offer their school and demonstrated it in many
different ways. By sharing their talents with
their school and community, they were able to
"make a difference", Students Molly Wilmoth
and Carla Caruso made a big difference in their
lives. They decided to pack their bags, leave
their family and friends, and the country. Molly
left for St. Anton, Austria in September, and
Carla left for Sweden in August. Both enjoyed
their stays in their respective countries and
gained the education that came from living in
another country that can never be surpassed.
Junior Gaylon Payne became varsity football
nfl quarterback, contributing to the Streaks,
season this year.
Junior Steve Watkins pulled through a serious
illness last year with grit and admirable determi-
nation, he returned to school this year and con-
tributed all he could to school.
All the juniors on Student Council, in National
Honor Society, in FFA, in sports, and everyone
who contributed anything to school this year-
they are the ones who have truly made a differ-
it .ta ff
Junior Steve Watkins chuckles at the expression Hlsn't that
Junior Colby Jenkins pauses from his studying in Mr. Mauri-
Junior Bonnie Kimbell grits her teeth as she waits in line for
pop at a basketball game.
Junior Natalie Kessler is caught flirting in the computer room.
lor Jason E
Over the holi-
days senior Andrew
Bailey and junior Scott Page
provide music with their kazoos in
the absence ofthe band at a home game,
iy, , ,,h.A
Cf WIS Laura Andrade
WM . .
WW' f h ntrim
M444-eq c 1
Fliqe Roya abanoury
-f' Laurel Boynton
4' . 4
You were walking calmly down the hall
between classes when you heard a long string
of profanity uttered behind you. Someone
had just dropped his books. Seconds later,
you heard a snatch of conversation, "Shels a
SQO7oAf'!H and another, "I hate this QMS'
class!" Sound familiar? Along with the usual
slang and conversation heard every day, pro-
fanity was a very prevelant fact of life. From
an occasional slip of the tongue to a constant
speech pattern, it surrounded students all the
time. Mom and Pop might have wondered
where in the world little Johnny heard some
"It hurts my ears!"
of the filthy language he used from time to
time, and more often than not, Johnny's
wide-eyed, innocent answer was, L'At
Why did students swear? For some, it was
a mild form of rebellion. "My parents really
don't appreciate it at all," said one junior,
"and so it's just a way of rejecting the values
and standards that theylve set for me and
making my own." For others it was just a
habit, learned years before, either at home or
in grade school.
Did people find swearing offensive? "lt
hurts my ears!" joked junior Angel Pederson.
"But seriously, it does kind of bother me,
especially when I hear it constantly."
"lt gets on my nerves," commented one
senior. "But everybody slips up once in
awhile. l know l do!"
While swearing every other sentence
seemed to be socially unacceptable, an occa-
sional, "QS8z0Znff" was generally looked
upon as unavoidable. But no matter what
your opinion was on swearing, one thing was
for sure, you were going to hear it no matter
who you were or where you went.
As the American flag quickly goes up the flagpole at
a game, most people are hit with some good old
American pride. A
Exactly what is patriotism? Different people had
very different ideas. "Love for your country l guess,"
said sophomore Beth Scott. Patriotism takes effect in
virtually everyone. Signs of patriotism can be seen in
classroom discussions, civics and government classes,
sports events and many other areas. "To feel that you
are part of your country and that your country is part
of you. The feeling that where ever you go, you take a
part of your country and heritage with you. No place is
as special to you as your country. That is patriotism to
me,', said sophomore Yvonne Bower.
In a recent survey many peo-
ple said that they would fight for
America in a time of war. This
response was very different from
the aftermath of Vietnam. Out of
1230 students polled, 48 per-
cent said that they would fight if
called, 28 percent would fight if
they believed in the cause, 10
you as your country "
government. Every year students leave for an interest-
ing and exciting trip to Washington, DC. They talk to
senators, representatives, and many other public offi-
cials. They attend question and answer seminars on
different topics which effect America today. "Project
Close-Up helps you learn how to do your patriotic
duty," said Mrs. Benita Moore, social studies teacher.
The project is a very worthwhile program which many
would say has strengthened their patriotism.
Student government had a lot to do with patriotism
also. "I think it is very important for students to be-
come involved in student government because it pro-
vides an opportunity for students to express their
views and participate in a democracy," stated senior
Jana Reiss, Student Council
president. Student Council is a
first step into state and national
politics, Student Council is active
all year and takes part in many
behind the scene activities. It was
a chance to see patriotism
through democracy work in the
"No place is as special to
percent would join as a conscien-
tious objector, 11 percent would
stay home and protest, 8 percent would leave the
country. Only 18 percent would not defend the United
States under any circumstance.
The Youth and Government program is a perfect
example of students making an attempts to learn
about how our government works today. Working as a
lawyer, lobbyist, press member, or page, teens
learned how and actually play their positions. f'Youth
and Government increased my patriotism by learning
the principles and workings of government," said sen-
ior Dana Collis.
Project Close-Up is just that, getting close up to
American patriotism could be
seen everywhere in our school.
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Jason W, Fuller
Guy Goodman For
Juniors -I 25
Life's a beach, especially during the sum-
mer. In most cases this stands true. When
summer was brought up, students thought
of working on their tan, swimming, and per-
haps a summer romance or two.
Many students last summer were out of
the sun and busy with work. It was not all fun
Last summer senior Andrew Bailey spent
three weeks attending a college course on
"The Nature of Performance". At Grinnel,
Bailey studied the course which was a com-
bination of drama, sociology, and psycholo-
gy. Bailey received two hours college credit
and got a little taste of college life. "It was a
valuable experience. I met interesting peo-
ple from all over the country," Bailey stat-
Another student who was hard at work
last summer was senior John Farrimond.
Farrimond ventured into the world of talent.
Working with his agent, Farrimond attended
modeling classes and infinite auditions for
acting rolls and local commercials. "I think
that this summer was a good experience as
far as learning about agents and auditions."
Junior Brenda Lakin also had her hand in
talent during the summer months. Through
Prairie Players Civic Theater, Lakin pre-
formed in the summer play Peter Pan. With
her part as an Indian, Lakin spent endless
hours of rehearsals as did eight other stu-
dents. After her April audition, Lakin
worked right up to the July performance.
Peter Pan was a hit this summer, and Lakin
was glad she could be a part of it. Lakin was
especially fascinated by the flying young ac-
tors who hung from the wires in Harbach
Theater. "I had a great time and met a lot of
different people. I still can't get over how
different they are."
If acting wasn't your cup of tea perhaps
journalism was more your style. Senior Bill
Spillman, Sports Editor for the Budget,
spent most of his summer working on jour-
nalism. This included a workshop at the Uni-
versity of Iowa to improve his skills. "I hope
the new ideas I brought back will not only
help me but the other members of the
gg." Five other students attended a simular
workshop for the Reflector.
Senior Kim Damit spent a week at Augus-
tana College where she sat through a num-
ber of workshops on leadership skills. "With
the skills I have learned, I can be a leader
with confidence." Kim attended the weeks
workshops with ten other students from
Galesburg. Students made a difference in
their summers by not only enjoying the time
off from school, but by using the time for
learning experiences that helped prepare
them for their future.
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Juniors -l 27
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Michelle Denise Moore
Michelle Diane Moore
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lt is five minutes till eight, and Skip's
stomach has been talking to him for an hour.
After he gathered up some friends, he head-
ed for McDonald's leaving behind him his
first hour class and teacher. He was now
guilty of skipping class and faced the possi-
bility of spending a day or two in l.S.S.P.
According to an interview with Assistant
Principal Lyle Synder, the
lack of interest, grades,
and their friends were the
main reasons students
skipped class. The stu-
dents with cars usually left
the building, and most ev-
eryone who did not have a
car went to the cafeteria or
a table in the front hall
praying that no one would
ask them where they were
supposed to be.
There were faculty
members who watched the
students who went in and
out of the school building
during the day. They usu-
ally checked the students
for hall passes if they had
not seen them previously.
According to the Dean
of Students, Steve Eise-
mann, he told us that:
"Last quarter, eighteen
the student body of Galesburg High School.
There was a thirteen percent drop out rate.
that meant we at Galesburg High School
gave an eighty seven percent attendance
rate, which is average for most high schools
in the State of Illinois."
"As long as students have problems in
and with school, they will continue to skip.
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All we could do is create an environment
which made the student feel like staying in
class was worth more than an Egg McMuffin
for breakfast," said senior Susie Hutson.
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students out of seventeen
hundred had an atten-
dance problem. That is ap-
proximately one percent of
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What Does lt Mean
"lt means that I can pick on one more 'iWho knows?"
grade level than last year." -Kelli MGSOI1-
-Jeremy Swanson- "Who cares?"
Dee Dee Smith
lt means that you have one more year left in this FINE institution!"
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als, -I y r.
to be a Junior?
"Being a junior is not being an underclassman anymore, and after two years,
knowing what I can and cannot get away with."
"I guess being a junior means
not being an underclassmen . . .
it means one more year to go and
I suppose getting to the point
where I have to make a lot of
t j to 15
"Being a junior means that I have enjoyed
three years of high school . . . I finally feel old
enough to look down on the freshmen."
Corny Stanley PM Md
Robbie Van Fleet
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What one might have thought an exciting
time, another may have felt it a waste of
time. Ever listened in on a conversation go-
ing on just a couple of lockers down or
around the corner? That was the assign-
ment, to find out what people talked about
in the locker room.
So far this sounds interesting, right?
Wrong. lt did turn out to be boring. "I'm so
tired," and "Hey, man do you know what
time it is?" became very repetitious and mo-
notonous atter a couple of days spent on
exploring locker room talk.
Commenting about lockeroom talk, sen-
ior Brad Van Unnik said, "The locke: room
is a place to let loose with your vocabulary
and say whatls on your mind. I've heard
things like il-ley man do you ever take a
shower?' to 'That's my towel, you hozer'
and 'what, are you ignorant?' 'No, l'm a
walrusf It goes on and on."
Usually the freshmen were a little more
quiet than upper classmen in the locker
room. As for the others they tended to ex-
press themselves very openly. As for super-
vision, a custodian or two walked through or
cleaned up after the disgusting slobs that did
not bother to clean up after themselves, or
perhaps a teacher who took a cruise
Every once in a while a teacher just might
catch a word that probably was not, "ap-
proved by the administration." Vocabulary
lists came from the sweet innocent lips of a
teenager and the stern voice was heard say-
ing "Drop and give me twenty-five."
Stupid, Disgusting, Insulting, Silly. Did
this describe some of the commercials you
saw on TV?
Maybe, however, there were exceptions.
According to some students, there were sev-
eral commercials that deserved Clios, the
advertising industryls version of the Oscars.
Awarded every year to what advertisers
thought were the ten best commercials,
Clios would go to several 1986-87 produc-
tions. Here's what some students thought.
"My favorite commercial is the California
Sun Raisins. I like it because it is entirely
composed of clay animation and the dancing
A popular Levi's 501 Blues commercial
raisins are cutefl said sophomore Betsy
Scott. "Mine is the 75th anniversary of Oreo
cookies because George Burns looks like a
monkey," said sophomore Karen Cortdes.
"I like the Fruit Roll-Ups commercial with
the chimpanzees on the school bus," said
freshman Aaron Duke. "I like the Joe Pis-
cipo beer commercial when he is a wrestler.
Instead of going to the bathroom or eating
during intermission, I sit there and watch
and watch commercials. They're short and
fast but keep me interested," said freshman
Julie Maner. 'fMy favorite is the Snuggles
fabric softener commercials. I just go crazy
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when Snuggles lands in the laundry. I
thought about getting a Snuggles bear, but it
seemed so lifeless. I guess I'll just have to be
content watching him on TV," said Senior
Jana Riess. "My favorite is the Sports Illus-
trated commercial with Dick Butkus, be-
cause he looks like a kid on Christmas Morn-
ing," said freshman Michelle Leahy.
It is easy to see that many students had
their eyes on commercials. Whether they
were bad or good, most people sat through
1, ff- rw- y rr
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Welches introduced squeeze bottle jelly.
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Junior Marla Shively sorts through her locker after school.
Junior Corny Stanley goes up for the shot under the basket at a home game.
Junior Dave Guenther sits on the fire engine with his other team-mates during the
the lcofe F
her . ef sit .
15 le S In C
CfUfif1g abo Umpfete aw
Priest and her escort ju-
nior Lance Johnston go to join
the freshmen in the royalty part of the
Junior Natalie Kessler helps the Reflector with conces-
sions at a home football game.
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his school year brought many
'I' changes to the class of '89, The
most obvious being the changeover
'J from freshman to sophomore.
i'Participation in class events was up this year,"
commented sophomore class president Chris In-
ness, and this was demonstrated during the
week of Homecoming.
Chemical awareness was aroused in the class
as well as in the school. Sophomores Sara
Steiger and Tina Harris had much to do with the
interest. During an assembly, Harris described
some of her experiences at an ITI camp, and
Steiger informed the student body of the tri-
county Operation Snowball, designed to edu-
cate teens about the drug abuse problems that
surrounded our society, how to avoid getting
involved, and how to help those who were in-
volved. Sophomore class used their talents to
make the school more aware of the problems
faced by the students in our school.
The class of '89 also used their talents on the
basketball court, the football field, and various
other sports. The boys basketball team had a
very successful season, Winning most of their
games to place second in their conference, and
becoming one of Q93's "Team of the Week."
Sophomore Amy Weigand day dreams when she is sup'
posed to be doing an in class assignment.
Sophomores Kevin Sidell and Tamara Wainer are leaving one of their
classes to go to their next hour.
Sophomore Cindy Sennezy leaves her class with Mr. Maurizi to enjoy
socializing between classes.
Sophomore Todd Sundell proves his ability in the lab by letting his
partner do the work.
Sopliomorcs - l 37
f:pU'6lAfl Danny Allen
Family F euds
"Why can't you get good grades like your
brother?" "You're mom's favorite." "Your
sister never acted like that when she was
your age." Were you constantly being com-
pared with brothers and sisters? Did you
often wish you were an only child? If you
answered yes to these questions, then you
were one of the many who suffered from
sibling rivalry, competition between broth-
ers and sisters.
A number of family factors played a role
in dertermining differences between sib-
lings. Age was one factor. Sophomore Me-
lissa Agar said, "Since my brother and sister
are older and don't even live with us, my
little sister and I compete to take over their
spots as the 'adored ones'."
g Birth order also influenced rivalry. Stud-
ies have shown that first born, whether male
or female, were perfectionists and ground
breakers for the younger ones. The oldest
child may have felt that the youngest could
get away with anything since he didn't have
to fight for his privileges like the oldest did.
The youngest in the family may have felt
secure or pressured from their older broth-
ers and sisters. The secure feeling came
from having older siblings always fussing
over him while the pressure came from try-
ing to live up to older siblings' accomplish-
What about being the middle child?
Freshman Krisha Harris said, "The youn-
gest gets more attention and the oldest
thinks that since he is the oldest, he can get
away with anythingf'
According to one sibling expert, much of
the conflict between siblings was from trying
to be the one and only in the hearts and eyes
of their parents. Parents grew and changed
just as their children did. A rule may be
made for one child but by the time the next
child comes along, it was a different story.
The parents may have felt that the rule was
no longer necessary. According to sibling
expert Helene Arnstek, "In the end, every-
thing will usually be evened out."
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Sophomorcs -I 39
Your palms are sweaty, your body is
shaking. All you could do was wait. Then
you heard those words, "Congratulations,
you passed the test."
Receiving your license was a big responsi-
bility to handle. To most, this was a great
time to show off their driving skills. "Driving
should be taken seriously," replied junior
Brain Hutchison, It's okay to have fun, but
you have to remember other people are on
the road." Hutchison said he's crazy at
times, but only around Kelly Healey, other-
wise he's a safe driver. lt was not easy get-
ting that plastic card with a picture of your-
self on it. Cindy Sullivan knows that first
hand. "You try to explain to your instructor
that you're sorry, but the passenger side
door is stuck!" said Sullivan.
But what about those people who have
already had an accident. One senior said
"While trying to back out of a friend's drive-
way, we hit our youth directors car." Said
an anonymous junior, "I hit the 'Hello, How
may l help you?' sign at McDonalds." Junior
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Angel Pedersen stated , "I was really ner-
vous on my way to get my license. So ner-
vous, I hit a parked car pulling into the li-
So the next time you take advantage of
being able to drive, remember the time you
took the drivers' education car into the
ditch, or the speeding ticket, and let's not
forget the . . . oh, nevermind.
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Craig Daniels ll '
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Brandi Foster Clk Q
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Linda Gaitan -. ,
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Rachael Gladfelter '
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John Davila nl' lf'
FMQME4 Rhonda Hall
ffffa Angie Hawkinson
SWA Tina Hawkinson
F Debbra Hebner
f Kerry Heimann
-g Lisa Heine
Y ,. Christina Hendricks
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gmjgq-fff cott Horton
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TQWLMV' Tammy Huffaker
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fm 1' Christine lnness
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W df A Jonathon James
Mary Beth Johnson
142 - Sophomorcs
The GHS class of 1987 will forever hold a special place in the
history of Galesburg. The community pauses in its 15Oth birthday
celebration to celebrate another event in its rich history, the gradu-
ation of the class of 1987.
One hundred and Hfty years before this class began its long
awaited senior year, a group of idealistic religious and educational
pioneers began to settle in the Galesburg area. The settlement and
development of Galesburg was planned by Reverend George Wash-
ington Gale and his supporters. The settlement of Galesburg was
part of a plan to develop a manual labor college for the training of
ministers and for providing christian education in the west. By 1837
the early settlers were leaving their temporary shelters to move into
Galesburg. The senior year of the class of 87 represents the year of
the settlement of Galesburg 150 years later.
The history of Galesburg is filled with idealism and sacrihce on the
Illinois prairie. It moves in parallel with the nation 's broader history
and has a striking amount of influence in the nation. It includes a
leadership role in the movement to abolish slavery and in the devel-
opment of railroad transportation. The role of former residents in-
cludes a wide variety of influential and successful men and women
ranging from Carl Sandburg to a variety of politicians, businessmen,
It is indeed a unique opportunity that the class of 87 has to share
in this history in this special way. '
'mi Ex' Q-mN"k......
'4Popularity is being well liked and being positive about school
and friends," said senior Anita Helle.
Popularity was very important to teenagers and it's something
that people have been striving for all their lives, from trying to get
mom's attention to getting everyone else's attention.
What were some of the things that teenagers had to do to be
popular? According to senior Philip Nelson, "Since playing sports,
attending parties, and hanging around with the right people were
some of the most 'important' activities in high school, then that
must have been where popularity lay."
in fact, these images of popular students often went together to
Peer pressure was another good example of how much popular-
ity affected people and their actions. Psychologist Solomon Asch,
studied the effects of a group on a person's actions and what he
found was that a group can make a person change his own set of
values or standards long enough to avoid punishment or to receive
a reward. This effect was called compliance.
Senior Lonnie Cation had this to say, 4'To some people popular-
ity may be the most important thing in high school, but to me
individuality is top priority."
Junior Heather Jester felt, "Popularity is being yourself and still
being well liked."
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Sophomore - l-15
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blfwlfyu . C! John Nash
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gil Beth Nelson
Cihulijbk Jenny Nelson
l':1qm'z4w Jim O'Brein
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Michelle Nemeth ,f Olson
FLXIAC f Dawn Pacheco
' effjvlff Lisa Pacilla
Eff' J, Fwkrtgl
,'.',JL1f Nancy Peck
A X M if Gina Podeszwa
J ' U" Michelle Portillo
Q" ""f2!,Qharles Posey
ff-'K' 5225: hristine Powell
ifi" Keisha Powell
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Y' will Mike Ramage
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Making a Different:
Betty Jo Carpenter Donald Frakes Donna Grabowski Wendy Lyon Michelle Mackey
here is a very special group of people at GHS. They
contributed to the school and the student body in many
ways this year and were often unrecognized for their efforts.
This group was part of the TMH program, which stood for
"Trainable Mentally Handicapped."
There were 13 students in the TMH program this year
and the class was taught by Mrs. Parrish, who has been in
charge of the program for the past few years. The class
functioned much in the same way as any other class at GHS.
The curriculum consisted of functional math, reading and
writing skills designed to give students skills that they would
use later on in life, whether it be on the job or coping with
responsibilities of daily home life.
The students also learned additional skills and helped the
faculty by maintaining all the pop machines and helping the
office staff with other chores. They attended pep assemblies
and other extra curricular activities with great spirit and
enthusiasm, as well as class outings and get-togethers. Field
trips and parties were enjoyed by the TMH participants, as
well as trips to restaurants to socialize, providing for a very
The TMH students graduate at age 21, with special
graduation ceremonies at the end of May. These people
deserve a big round of applause for their efforts in contribut-
ing to the well-being of our school!!!
Michele Sprague James Sutherland Debra Wallace Goldeain Washington
, Wendy Traff
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"Nothing, Sophomores are just there."
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"Being able to push somebody around, and
'fWe're between the lowly freshmen and the they can't say anything about it."
'responsible' upperclssmen, so we totally have -Kevin Sidell.
a good time!"
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Sophomorcs - I 49
reshmen: the young newcomers, the
ones to pick on, did they make any differ-
ence? Should they have made any differ-
Freshmen have always been the "scape-
goats" for generations and have hated it, but
everyone was a newcomer at least once, so ev-
eryone went through it at least once. Every
year, freshmen were poked at and laughed at
but no real harm has ever been done. Names for
the freshmen ranged from mamma's babies to
parking lot speed bumps.
What's this hatred via fascination of 9th grad-
ers? Tradition. This was the sole answer to the
question of why they were picked on, Every
freshmen class for decades had the same thing
done to them.
Freshmen werenlt supposed to technically do
anything but "exist". Actually, freshmen have
left their mark on GHS every year. Out of 1700
kids, 478 were freshmen, the largest class in the
HI feel that this freshman class has the poten-
tial to make a big difference, but probably not
until they become upperclassmenf' said fresh-
man class V.P. Denise Hagerla. Freshmen have
participated actively every year in every clu-
bforganization and sport open to them. They
had the drive and ambition to participate and
carry on the school spirit.
Being the newest students, they liked to "ex-
perience" things other students already had. "I
haven't noticed any difference fchanging from
freshman to sophomorel except that there are
people younger than I am, they try to act older
than they really are. l'm scared that l might have
done that. Coming to the high school was really
scary," reflected sophomore Nancy West.
Making a difference is so important to fresh-
men so they'll strive their hardest until they can
obtain the ultimate recognition of being a senior.
GHS freshmen have always made a difference
and always will make a difference.
On spirit week freshmen Denise Hagerla, Stacy Rosene, and
Gary Collis showed their spirit on college day.
The class of '90 displays their spirit with a banner during the
Spirit Week pep assembly.
Freshman Carrie Gehring takes a break from her biology work.
Freshman perform "Talk Dirty to Me" during the Spirit Week lip sync
Justin Adams,q,4-gall I
Trzxifcllfeff Stacy Axcell
C? Ni Mike Babbitt
, l Cassendra Bailey
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In the Eye
"The whole world opened right before my
eyes," said senior Jennifer Olsen. "I looked
at my boyfriend and realized he's really quite
The experience Olsen described here was
one of great joy fthe first day of contact
lensesi. On this long-awaited day, bulky old
glasses are discarded in favor of tiny round
objects that are supposed to pop in and out of
your eyes with ease.
That first day can also be one of profound
pain, however. Senior Valerie Reaves de-
scribed it as "scary" and "the worst pain I've
ever experienced. But l guess it was worth
Lens wearers are expected to care for
their contacts in varying degrees of time and
expense. However, there are some degener-
ates who stray from their regimented daily
cleaning schedule, "I never do any of the
stuff they say, I never clean them, or use the
enzymes, and in two years I've never had a
problem," said senior Kerry Ulm.
Contact lens wearers can be benefited in
ways other than new-found eyesight. Some
lenses can change the perceived color of the
eye, so now Crystal Gayle can sing "Don't It
Make My Brown Eyes Blue" with some au-
Senior Andrew Bailey wears contacts for
another reason. i'The lovely thing about con-
tacts," Bailey claimed, "is that they allow
you to rub your eyeballs with your fingers. It's
great amusement to watch my squirmish
friends react to this."
Whatever the type of lens or the reason for
wearing them, one thing was for sure: contact
lenses brightened the eyes and lives of many
students. As Jennifer Olsen put it, "Contacts
open up a whole new field of vision."
Sharing with thers
uring the holiday season this year,
Student Council tried something
new and innovative to encourage
help for the needy in Galesburg.
The week of December 15 through 19 be-
came known as "Project Holiday". The two
purposes of Project Holiday, originally cre-
ated by Senior Lisa Anderson, were first, to
get G.H.S. into the Christmas spirit and sec-
ond, to help relieve the suffering of some
needy Galesburg families.
One of the activities planned for the week
included a Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus contest.
In the first week of December, Student Coun-
cil voted on male and female teachers who
they thought would best represent Mr. and
Mrs. Claus. The top four contenders for San-
ta were Mr. Spencer, Mr. J. Allison, Mr.
Busse, and Mr. Fisher. For Mrs. Claus, the
teachers chosen were Mrs. Stewart, Mrs. De-
vena, Miss Hinman, and Miss McQuiggen.
After all of the finalists had their pictures
taken, students voted on Monday for one
male and one female teacher for the positions
by putting money in the jar with the picture of
the teacher attached. The money then went
to the Salvation Army. Mr. Fisher and Mrs.
Devena won the contest.
The rest of the week was open for other
donations. On Tuesday there was a toy drive,
for Wednesday there was a food drive, and
on Thursday was a clothing drive. On Friday,
people were to dress up in red and green. For
each day that students brought in items, they
received a raffle ticket and on Friday the
raffle winner was chosen. Lisa Anderson and
the newly-elected Mrs. Santa Claus present-
ed winner Jeremy Swanson with a new com.-
pact disc player.
Junior Bonnie Kimbell remarked about
Project Holiday: "I thought it was a great
idea. It not only created some fun, but also
helped many of the less fortunate."
Plans are already finalized to continue Pro-
ject Holiday next year and each year after
Lisa Anderson, on being involved in Pro-
ject Holiday, said, "It gave me such a great
feeling of accomplishment, not only to be
able to help people that were in need, but
also to see other high school students that
wanted to do the same thing."
Senior Lisa Anderson has Mrs. Devena, Mrs. Santa Claus, to draw the winner of the C.D. Disc player which was given
away for donating to the poor.
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A Student Assistance Program
started at Galesburg High School
"A Student Assistance Program? What's that?" This was a
familiar topic of discussion at assemblies, during advisories, and in
classes. Many people in school and throughout the community
soon heard of this new service available to our students.
The Student Assistance Program began near the end of the
1985-86 school year. The associate principle at Galesburg High
School, Mr. Barry Swanson, attended a national student assistance
convention in Chicago. After attending various workshops and
lectures, Mr. Swanson was convinced that GHS needed such a
Upon returning to Galesburg, the subject of introducing a stu-
dent assistance program to Galesburg was presented to the school
board. Accepted with great enthusiasm, meetings and workshops
were planned for the purpose of developing a district-wide pro-
gram to assist students who are afflicted by chemical abuse. Soon,
however it became much larger, and the program would counsel
students with problems ranging from poor grades and peer pres-
sure to chemical users and dependent abusers. Because of the
growing intensity of the program, a full time coordinator was hired
to deal with it. Mr. Wydell Boyd was hired and put in charge of
organizing the program.
At the beginning of the 1986-87 school year, this new service
was ready and available to Galesburg High School students. Stu-
dents were invited to attend meetings and to get involved in SAP.
Some students would be referred to the program by teachers or
administration. Numbers soon grew so that students were divided
into four groups. Each group dealt with different problems or
different aspects of the same problem: peer pressureg experimen-
tal usage, chemical dependency, and students caught on the prem-
lf someone was referred to Mr. Boyd, he began to "research"
this student. Grades, attendance, school conduct, and other facts
were sought. Teachers, friends, and family of the student were
questioned, so soon much was known about the person. Then, the
student would be confronted, if the problem seemed evident. The
faculty member would then, receive a feedback form informing
him of the student's involvement in the program. No personal
information, however, would be released, except with permission
from the student. Upon graduation of the student, the files are
SAP seemed to be quite a success by the end of the year. After
assemblies and newspaper articles, slide shows and "videos" by
faculty members, most students knew about this program. Many
availed themselves to the services, while for others, it was
"availed" upon them. There were high hopes for the success of the
program which were achieved. Many more were being created.
"A Student Assistance Program? Is to help students!"
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The Case of the Missing Mug
Every school has it's share of pranksters.
Groups or cliques that go around creating
practical jokes. However, this year's best
caper was not done by one of our well-known
high school cliques like the "Jokers" or the
"lVlutants". Yes, this caper was pulled off by
. . . The Coffee Achievers!
The victim-German teacher Sandy Banks
la.k.a. The Beastie Frau.l The crime-mug-
napping of the highest degree.
Frau Banks was notorious for never clean-
ing her mugs. Strange and colorful solid ob-
jects would appear at the bottom of these
mugs, things much too hideous to describe in
words, except that it was known as "mu-
gyukf' Then one day
Frau's favorite mug
was gone. The popu-
lar belief was that
the mugyuk grew
arms and legs and
carried the mug
: Hello, Bud
2 What? Huh? Who's there?
: Why did you take the mug?
: For the sheer pleasure and enjoyment
of seeing Frau suffer. Actually we took it to
make Frau clean it, eventually.
Q: Have you cleaned the mug?
A: No, we want Frau to suffer through that
agonizing experience all by her lonesome.
Q: What will happen if Frau does not meet
your terms of returnment?
A: We will have her stand against a wall
and we'll throw wet Gummi Bears at her until
she agrees to our terms.
Q: Where is the mug now?
Q: Why do you
torment her so?
Q A: We enjoy see-
: ing her break down
K in front of the class,
0 begging for the re-
away. But then the ' w ff'-N. turn Qf her precious
note came . . . Y R' ' p mug, Q5 When do
.41-lerr Heinrich, I l ?fvm,,,a'n0ffi,s, . you plan on giving it
We haw? VOUY mug- i ,N ll back? Huh? Huh?
lilnlloflffulflm - ' l Ai Well W, if
afef ,X X V back when we re
dates. The afore- ' f - f O CEXPLETIVED good
signed coffee O and ready.
Achievers." Q: Well, that's all.
Within days, these Bye now!
Term 41-The mug must be cleaned with
Term M2-Keep it clean.
Term W3-Jellybeans for every German
In the months following, things got worse
for Frau. More messages kept coming, mys-
teriously appearing in her room. Soon, pic-
tures came showing the mug in several can-
did shots around the town, with a bottle of
Rex by its side.
By this time, of course, Frau was getting
desperate. Rewards and emotional messages
were offered throughout the year, and still no
By the time of the deadline for the article,
the mug has still not been returned. The fol- .
lowing, however, is an actual interview with a
member of the Coffee Achievers who refuses
to use hisfher own name. Thus, we will call
A: What? Huh?
Obviously you can now tell what a crisis
situation this mugnapping has tuned into.
Even as this article is being written, organiza-
tions like SAMA lStudents Against Mug
Abusel are being set up to prevent further
crimes like this. Hopefully, by the time you
read this, Frau will have her mug back in safe
hands. Oh, and by the way, mugnapping is a
federal offense. Do not try this yourself- it's
for seasoned professionals only. And if you
notice your mug missing, don't worry-some-
way, somehow, somewhere, the Coffee
Achievers will contact you.
Chad St. George
Danny Van Fleet
Lori Van Fleet
Zach Van Treese
Chad van Unnik
mx n, Melissa Ward
V ' Vicki Wardell
164 - Fresh men
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Galesburg High makes moves to
end student drunk driving
Student Council promoted SADD iStu-
dents Against Drunk Drivingl. The commit-
tee, led by Dana Collis, planned for the differ-
ent activities all year. They met every other
week in lecture room C, either an hour or half
an hour before Student Council meetings on
Tuesday evenings. The committee consisted
of twenty people, of which most were mem-
bers of Student Council with a few excep-
Senior Susie Goethals said, UI feel that the
intentions behind it are important, and we
need to get more students involved and un-
derstanding what SADD's goals actually
are." The SADD committee planned SADD
week for April 6-10, 1987. They supplied us
with informative messages about driving
drunk on the morning announcements. The
most memorable of these was given by junior
Todd West. He asked students not to be dum-
mies and not to drink alcohol especially be-
To expand SADD's second year at our
school, the committee made plans for presen-
tations at the junior highs. These presenta-
tions included skits done by members of the
committee, a movie on the prevention of be-
ing under the influence of alcohol, and a few
speeches by different high school students.
This presentation was to let the junior high
students know about the problems of drink-
ing and that there are people at the high
school who care and feel that drinking is
At the high school, a two part movie was
shown during students fourth hour study hall.
It presented the problems of drinking and
driving under the influence of alcohol. Many
students attended this movie and found the
information to be exceptionally good. Junior
Steve Strack said, USADD provides fun, fun,
fun for the entire schoolf
To end the week, SADD had a video dance
in the gym. Attendance was down some from
the year before and the reception was terri-
ble, but all the students who came had a
great time. There was pizza and pop for all
the students the entire evening, and many
raffle prizes were given away. "All in all,
SADD did a terrific job in relaying the mes-
sage to students that drinking, and drinking
and driving are things that are bad, and that
people in our school are there willing to help
any student who has a problem," sais senior
Freshmen - 165
166 - Freshmen
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This year at State Organizational contest,
members from the A cappella Choir recieved
a first place in both mixedd and girls chorus.
This has been the first time that a first place
in both mixed and girls chorus since 1978.
The choir started preparing for contest im-
meadiately after the Christmas Concert.
he 1986-87 GHS teaching staff contributed
their skills in making a difference in the lives
of their students. Whether it was through
one on one contact or as a group, the teach-
ers of GHS showed how much they cared for the
student body and at what extent they would go to
help each individual student.
This care and compassion was no more evident
that in the formation of the SAP program. Teachers
who participated in this program put a sign of joined
hands on their doors to signify that they would be
there for students. Many teachers showed their con-
cern for students by just being a friend to them.
In a time when drugs and other peer pressures
seemed insurmountable, a student could find com-
fort in knowing that his teacher was his friend and
that there was someone to talk to . . .
Mr. Diemer and Mrs. Calason perform at the Spirit Week assem-
'Va' 1- ,
d St hanie Arnold share a moment in Chemistry.
Mr. Spencer an ep
Ifucully I 69
Mr. Jerry Albright
B.S, Western Illinois University M.S, Western
Mr. Bill Allison
B.A. Knox College, M.S. Western Illinois
Mr. John Allison
B.S. Millikin University
Ms. Sandy Banks
B.A. Knox College
Mr. Larry Benne
B.S. University of Missouri, M.S. University ol
Missouri, Educational Specialist Degree
University of Missouri
Mr. Bill Bolinder
B.S. Illinois State University, M.S. Illinois State
Mrs. Jana Bolinder
B.A. University of Indiana, M.A. Illinois State
Mr. John Browning
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
Mr. Gary Bruington
B.S. Bradley University
Mrs. Louisa Buck
B.A. Cornell University
Mr. Rodney Bunch
B.S. Tennessee State University
Mrs. Bonita Burgess
B.A. Knox College. MA. Bradley University
Mr. Glenn Busse
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.A. Western
Mrs. Cathy Callison
B.S. Illinois State University
Mr. Joe Campanelli
B.A. Cornell College, M.S. Western Illinois
Mrs. Berleen Carlton
B.S, Greenville College, M.S. Northern Illinois
Mr, David Cass
B.S. Western Illinois University. M.S. Western
Mrs. Roberta Cerkez
B.S. Indiana State University, M.S. Indiana
Mr. John Chapman
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
Mrs. Cindy Cline
B.S. Eastern Illinois University, M.S. Eastern
Mr. Marv Cochran
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
Mrs, Trudy Coffman
B.A., Graceland College
Mr. Bill Collis
B.A. University of Oregon, M.A. Western Illinois
Mr. John Conner
B.S. Illinois State University
Mrs. Cathy Daley
B.S. Illinois State University
Mrs. Jackie Darst
Mrs. Barb Devena
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
Mr. I-Ial Devore
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
Mr. Larry Diemer
BA. Northern Illinois University
Mrs. Chris Dokolasa
BA. Eastern Illinois University
170 - Faculty
to ev S. ,
The bells ring - schools out! But where are all of the teachers?
Most teachers didn't sit around this summer. For example math
teacher Mrs. Faye Shultz went to France for a month! There she
spent her time visiting her friends and relatives, she also went to
visit and participate in folk dancing. One of 1986-1987's first year
teachers in GHS is Miss Nancy Gilson. On the top of her agenda for
the summer were going camping, fishing, hiking, canoeing, and
swimming. She spent some time taking classes. Miss Bonnie
Weeks, one of Galesburg's student teachers who helped Mrs.
Kellert in the music department last year, had many plans for the
summer. Miss Weeks said, "This summer I plan to sing profes-
sionally with the iserenderery singers' or with the Walt Disney
world spirit of America singers." Miss Weeks also sent resumes off
to a variety of schools while still trying to pursue a job in vocal
performance. Mr. Steve Fergusan's idea of fun in the summer was
to play golf, go boating on the Mississippi River, painting and
spending a month with his two girls. Mr. Fergusan said, "I am
planning on beginning my master's degree program for Illinois
State University." Mr. Steve Hawes has been a teacher for over
ten years at GHS. Mr. Hawes did not go to some foreign land, he
spent his summer with his wife and two kids. I-Ie said, "I took them
to niabi zoo so they could learn to imitate the animalsfl Just like
students, teachers are interesting, too! Their summers aren't spent
studying and teaching, they have fun, just like us.
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Mrs. Dorthy Dralle
Secretary to Administration
Mrs, Rosemary Eiseman
BA, Knox College. MA. Western lllinois
Mr. Steve Eiseman
BA. Knox College, MA. Western lllinois
Mrs. Anna Engholm
Audio Visual Secretary
Mr. Steve Ferguson
BA Western lllinois University
Mr. Gene Fisher
BA. Parson College
Mr, Douglas Fitch
BA. Colorado State College, M.A, Colorado
Mrs. Delores Ford
BA. Knox College
Mrs. Sharon Fox
BA. Knox College. M.S, Western lllinois
Mrs. Chris Fulton
BA. University ol Northern Iowa, M.S, Western
Mr. John Glasnovich
BA. Western lllinois University
Mr. Loren Greenfield
Mr. Bob Gruba
BS. Bradley University
Mr. David Gunderson
B A. University ol Northern iowa, M S.
University ol Northern Colorado
Mrs. June Hartley
Mr. Steve Hawes
BA. Augustana College, M.S, Western lllinois
Mr. Robert Hendrickson
BS. Western lllinois University
Mr. Mick Hickey
B,S. Western lllinois University
Mrs. Sheryl Hinman
B.S. lllinois State University, MS, Western
Mrs. Betsy Hippley
BA. Universitv ol Denver
Mrs. Terry Hoehn
B.S, University ol Missouri, MS Western lllinois
Mr, Tim Johnson
BA. Monmouth College
Miss Carolyn Kellert
B,S. Oklahoma State University, MS A Western
Ms. Peg Kernagis
B.S, Illinois State Universitv
Mr, John Kessler
B.S, Western lllinois University
Mr. Gene Krause
BA, Simpson College
Mrs. Arelene Krulevich
BA, Roosevelt University, M,Etl Universitv ol
Mr. Fred Kuster
B.S.E. lllinois University. M S E. Western lllinois
Mrs. Susan Kuster
BA. Monmouth College
Mr. Michael Landon
BA. Knox College, M S. lllinois State University
Q 3 1
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Mr. Dave Peck
B.S. Illinois Wesleyan University
Ms. Ann Pennington
B.A. Western Illinois University, M,A Illinois
Mrs, Dorothy Peterson
Mrs. Mary Petrie
Mr. Phil Price
B S. Western Illinois University
Mr. Howard Purcell
A.B. Shurtlell College, MR E. Southwestern
Mrs. Rose Ralston
B.A Marycrest College
Mr. Mike Robson
BS. Western Illinois University, Western Illinois
Mr. Bill Roehlk
B A Northern Iowa University, M A Colorado
Mrs, Shiela Roehlk
B.5. Western Illinois University, M.S University
Mr. Bob Ryner
8.5. Western Illinois University
B S Western Illinois University
Mr. Bill Sargeant
BS Western Illinois University
Mr. John Sargeant
Mrs. Faye Schulz
BS University of Illinois. ME University of
Mrs. Loraine Seggellte
B.5. Illinois State University. M S. Western
Mrs, Jean Shumard
Mr. Lyle Snyder
B S. Illlnms State University, M S Illinois State
Mr. Bruce Spencer
BA Knox College. M A Bowling Green
Mrs. Donie Stacy
R N East Liverpool School ol Nursing
lfzwulty -- I 75
Mrs. Jan Steckleberg
B.A.E. Wayne State College
Mrs. Gayle Stewart
B.A. Illinois College, M.A. Western Illinois
Mr. Douglas Stotter
B.M. University of Michigan, M.M. University of
Mr. Stan Stripe
BA. Illinois Western University, M.S. Western
Mr. Tim Sward
BA. Bethel College
Mrs. Nancy Templeton
Mrs. Karen Truelove
BA. Illinois Wesleyan University
Mr. Gary Wagher
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
B.A. Western Illinois University, M.A. Western
Mrs. Nadine Weigand
Mrs. Beth Wells
B.S. Illinois State University, M.S. Illinois State
Mrs. Nancy Westerfer
B.S. University of Illinois, M.A. Arizona State
Mrs. Beth White
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
Mr. Richard White
B.A. Western Illinois University, M.A. Western
176 - Faculty
Mr. John Willy
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.S. Western
Mrs. Joan Wilson
B.S. Bradley University
Mrs, Joyce Wuehle
B.S. Western Illinois University, M.E, University
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1. Top Gun
2. Beverly Hills Cop II
5. The Secret of My Success
6. Nightmare on Elm Street Part III
The Golden Child
8. Ferris Bueller's Day Off
9. The Golden Child
10. Crocodile Dundee
188 - Mini Mag
HATS HOT We H07
T.V. SHOWS Q
W-qw ffaw ou 4145 474'
1 The Cosby Show
3 Growing Pains
4 Family Ties
5. Who's The Boss
6. Knot's Landing
7. L.A. Law
9. Perfect Strangers
The Young and The Restless
3. KIIK 104
4. KZ 93
5. WVKC 90.5
OW-ew: 19110 IGIQCIVCQJ' Uqc
at Talk Dirty To Me
2. Boom, Boom, Boom
3. Nothing's Gonna Change My Love For
4. Head to Toe
5. In the Air Tonight
6. Lean On Me
7. With or Without You
8. Looking For a New Love
9. Touch Me
10. Brass Monkey
GROUPS AND SINGERS
fm moffffvz HM ff
Huey Lewis 8: The News
7. Lands End
9. Outback Red
10. Liz Claiborne
What is there to do in Galesburg on the
weekend? Well, believe it or not, there is
quite a variety of activities open to those
imaginative enough to think of them.
First of all, there is more often than not
at least one decent movie to be found at one
of the three local theaters. Such films as
"Top Gunw, "The Secret of My Success",
and "Beverly Hills Cop 2" all passed
through town in the past year and were
enjoyed by many.
Another alternative is cruising, for those
able to drive. On any given Friday or Satur-
day night, one is sure to find many cars
going from one McDonald's to the other,
the people occupying the vehicles always
looking for someone they know or would
like to know.
McDonald's is a popular hangout for stu-
dents where they can go to find their friends
and socialize for a period of time, before
being thrown out.
And there's always a party to be found.
Parties provide a chance for people to get
together and enjoy themselves in a laid-
If parties aren't your thing, then going
over to a friend's house is another possibil-
ity. VCRs have become especially popular
in the last year and it's relatively cheap and
easy to rent a movie.
190 - Mini Mag
Just how Tom Cruise, Rob Lowe, and
Molly Ringwald attract the typical teen,
movie stars like Glen Ford, Robert Red-
ford, and James Dean have been favorites
of our teachers.
The most popular types of movies among
the faculty were action! drama stories, ro-
mances, and comedies. "I like for people to
be able to laugh," commented Mr. Gary
Wagher, health teacher. His favorite movie
was "Rocky", but he couldn't pick out a
favorite movie star.
Mr. Glen Scott, substitute, stated that he
liked the action f adventure movies because
of the "continually changing plots." His fa-
vorite movie was "Vikings" starring Kirk
Douglas. Mr. Scott's favorite movie stars
are James Stewart and Anita Bryant. He
was fortunate to meet them both.
Mr. Ken Maurizi, biology teacher, likes
films with suspense and action. His favorite
movie star was Spencer Tracy because the
characters he played "were always believ-
Mrs. Benita Moore, social studies teach-
er, likes "ones with happy endings and no
gore." Her favorite movie was "Rebel
Without a Cause."
There are a wide variety of movies and
stars that the teachers like. Unfortunately,
only one of the teachers surveyed had a
chance to meet his favorite star.
What does the G.H.S. student body
think of the Academy Awards? In a survey
taken before the awards telecast, 85? of
the students said that f'Platoon" should re-
ceive the Best Picture Oscar. The remain-
ing l5'Zi was split evenly between "Children
ofa Lesser God," 'lA Room With A View",
and "Hannah and Her sisters?
As it turned out, l'PLatoon" did win Best
Picture, but another interesting thing that
came out of the survey was the obvious dis-
trust the students have of the Academy's
ability to make competent choices of the
best films. "I could care less about all the
things that the Oscar people look for in
movies. I need to be able to enjoy it," said
senior Matt Glasnovich. That opinion was
shared by senior Kevin Kane: "The opin-
ions of the Academy are not always the
same as the public."
There is another side of the coin, howev-
er. One junior supported the Academy by
stating, "The Oscar awards must be looked
upon as an indication of a film achieving its
art. Not being the most popular or making
the most money."
Another interesting aspect of the survey
was the studentls choices of the films not
nominated that they felt should have been.
The leader in that category was "Top
Gun." 3 l .ZZ of those surveyed thought the
Tom Cruise movie should have been there
along side "Platoon" and "A Room With A
View". 19.1929 thought "The Color Purple"
should have been among this year's nomi-
nations. Some of the other films that people
thought should have been nominated were
"Aliens", "Hoosiers", "Lucas", "From the
Hips", and even "Psycho HI".
Mini Mag - l9l
The year of 1987 brought many new
fads. They all came and went as fast as
tastes changed and time passed. But one
fad seemed to stick around longer than any
other. Tanning became one of the all time
favorite fads of 1987.
Tanning sparked many students to get a
perfect tan in the middle of December. The
prices for tanning varied as did the people
who went. It seemed like everyone was go-
ing to one. Not only did students take part
in this new past-time but so did the general
Soon, one could hear of little shops like
Four Seasons, Tropical Sun, and Riviera,
popping up all over the place. Even the local
beauty salons got in on the act and the tele-
phone book had to make a new section for
this relatively new form of fun and enter-
So why do so many people go to tanning
spas? Junior Kristen Kutzner said, "I love
the way I look with a tan - it makes me
look healthier and I feel better about the
way I look? This is apparently how many
people at GHS felt.
It is clear that tanning took hold of the
GHS students and the community for that
matter. Though the longevity of this past-
time could not be predicted, it is clear that
tanning is notjust a fad - itis big business.
192 - Mini Mag
The average Galesburg High School stu-
dent owns five to ten pairs of shoes. Did you
notice the 8,700 different paris of shoes
running around this year.
Reebok seemed to be the most popular
brand of shoes, ahead of Nike and Con-
verse. Some of the most expensive shoes ran
up to S135 Cdesigner bootsl, while some of
the least expensive shoes cost around 515.
Some students enjoyed wearing wild
shoes such as Vans and homemade painted-
on shoes. Senior Jenni Olsen said, "I paint-
ed some white tennis shoes red, yellow, and
black with a music design."
"I think most students wear sneakers in-
stead of dress shoes," commented senior
A survey taken showed that the average
student spends S100 to S150 a year on
Whether you prefer tennis shoes, dress
shoes, wild shoes, or boots, one thingis for
sure - shoes are big business. ,
Have you ever felt that if you did not
have that new Outback Red sweater or
those 546.00 Guess jeans that you weren't
with the "in" group? One would expect
most teens to feel this way. Although in the
past that may have been the case, today
most teenagers are dressing their own way.
In a survey that was taken, Ralph-
Lauren Polo and Forenza tied for the posi-
tion of being the number one brand name.
Teenagers also marked "Other,,' which
consisted of a variety of name brands such
as Guess, Levi's, Genera, Lands End,
Skate, Jimmy-Z, Esprit, and Benetton.
However, today many teens donlt care
what brand they wear. Junior Lori Hor-
aney, said "I don't care about brand
names." Junior Jean Griffin, said, 'fl prefer
to wear things that I feel comfortable in."
Senior Darren Bradford, said, "I have no
real preference, just whatever looks good on
Although W of the people surveyed said
that in their opinion there was not enough
variety available in Galesburg, the other M
of the people surveyed said they did buy
their clothes here. Junior Kristin Kutzner
stated that she buys her clothes in Gales-
burg because it is close to home and conve-
nient. Junior Leona Stewart, said, "I buy in
Galesburg because it's close and if I want it
right then, I can get itf'
When you buy your clothes, are you pay-
ing for the name or for the quality? Almost
M of the students said that they had pur-
chased a name brand and had been disap-
pointed in it. The brand that was most un-
satisfactory as far as quality was concerned
was Forenza. However, GHS students also
indicated that they had bad experiences
with Guess jeans, Chic, Izod, Ralph-
Lauren, Benetton, and O.P. Senior Jodi
Klapp said, "The Forenza T-shirts that
were popular last summer, had colors that
faded and shirts that stretched, even though
precautions had been taken to prevent these
problemsf' Senior Matt Sprinkle said, "I
bought a Ralph-Lauren polo and a hole was
in the arm of the shirt." Senior Darren
Bradford complained, "I have bought many
Izods that have shrunk and ripped." Junior
Kelly Guerrero stated, "I bought a Forenza
sweater at the Limited and it fell apart."
Junior Stephanie Wilke said, "With For-
enza and Outback Red you're buying the
clothes for the name, not the quality."
Most students agree that people should
not be judged by the clothes they wear. Ju-
nior Heide Lishman said, "I don't think
clothes matter a lot. I mean I'm going to
like a person regardless of what they wear
and as long as they are clean and every-
thing, who cares!!" A senior said, "Who
cares what kind of clothes you wear and
where you buy them? I think it is terrible to
judge people by their clothes." Wilke also
stated, "I feel people shouldn't judge people
on their appearance. It's not the clothes
that makes the person."
Mini-Mag - 193
- ,r -L' fi -4
it 'fu--'1 ig
National Honor Society
At the beginning of the year Key Club members sold
the students directories as a fund raiser.
The Key Club members helped with both blood dri-
vees held at GHS.
,N -' .K
it-gf f A1
They give from the heart and expect nothing
in return. That was the attitude of the '87 Key
Club. They help with two of the blood drives
we had during the 86f87 school year.
Key Club was there when anyone was in
need of help. The club was filled with caring
people willing to help anyone in need. Key Club
was closely affiliated with the Galesburg
Kewanis Club. Key Club helped in many areas
such as "pancake day supper", where they
helped Kiwanis serve and clean up. The club
also raked leaves and did various activities
through out the community.
Key Club meetings were held once a month.
Plans were discussed to meet the needs of
others and money was raised to help the club
itself. Visiting nursing homes, selling Christ-
mas cards and ornaments were other activities
done by key club members.
Junior Kelli Mason said "Although our
meetings were not as organized as those of
other organizations, we tried to help and better
our community in every way we could. " Senior
Jenni Olsen went on to say "Key Club really
sets an example for the rest of the students of
GHS by caring about the community through
their projects and many long hours of service. "
With Key Clubs hours spent on service to
the community, their out-reach has touched
many individuals in the community and sur-
, Paige Louderman - pres.g Sheri Knuthson -
v,pres.g Natalie Kessler - treas.g Kelli Mason -
Key Club - 199
Two proud girls lead
the foreign langauge
club in the homecom-
Front Row: Tina Stevenson, Anna Burga, Ellen Darnaby, Michelle Priest, Monica Gardner,
Elizabeth Bailey, Kris Moore, Missy Gregory, Ranee Stufflebean, Nikki Mason, Robin Copher,
Amber Walters, Jenny Spurlock. Second Row: Mary Taylor, Molly Owen, F?F?aya Babanoury, Chris
Wright, Nichol Zahn, Amelie Diaz, Tonya Davidson, Allison Currid, Kelly Havvkins, Steve Lester,
Jen Stone, Amy Schroeder, Maripat Mannino, Amy Hinkson, Jennifer Sargent. Third Row:
Heather Johnson, Heidi Lishman, Jeanne Murphy, Jennifer Schlaf, Jenny Schwab, Joe Kimbell,
Scott Jelinek, Jeanmarie Peterka, Julie Grossman, Sarah Strassburger, Shubi Deoras, Vickie
Wessels, Amy lssacson, Diana Engle, Erin Hanaghan Fourth Row: Joel Meyer, Kevin Kane, Marty
Helms, Lisa Erdle, Jennifer Nelson, , John Bellamy, Stephanie Arnold, Pam Lambrecht,
Betsy Banks, Nikki Hudson, Julie Perrin, Alicia Dagen, Sue Kinney, Annika Ostergren, Melissa
Borden, Tom Erickson
Front How: Michelle Ancelet, Jennifer Mach, Jennifer Newman, Kristi Manual, Scott Stanton,
Mandi Farrimond, Tammi Grohs, Natalie Kessler, 2nd Row: Joel VonDrake, Brandi Buck, Marla
Shively, Carin Craig, Amy Derry, Carrie Larson, Christine Johnson, Scott Page, Kevin Renin,
Shane Brawn, Linda Thompson, Don O'Brien: Back Row: Brad Huels, Jason Weiss, Mike
McDorman, John Ellingwood, Angel Hanrahan, Rick Stoffel, Mark Henderson, Steve Strack,
Scott Badzer, Jason Seral, Jordan Miellican, Brad Brooks, Eric Strack.
First Row A Jodi King, Betsy Scott, Dam Sloan, Nina Diaz, , Jennifer ,
Tamara Wainer Second Row - Heidi Lishman, Sherlly Terpening, Kim Legrand,
, Barb Aird, Missy Agar, Maripat Mannino, Matt Lafolette Back Row v Mrs.
Buck, Jeremy Law, , Beth Nelson, Julie Perrin, Susie Goethels, , Brad
Finnicum, Jodi Loveridge, Jordan Mellican.
First Row - Guess who?
Language clubs have become quite popular
among the foreign language students in recent
years. Often, they engage in various activities
that many other students don't have the
chance to enjoy and they're fun to join.
Language clubs gave many favorable feature
to offer other clubs. One such feature is that it
costs only 7-2 dolars to join whie some clubs
cost more. Furthermore, a language club is
quite convenient when it comes to attendance.
While some clubs require one or two days of
attendance each week, the language clubs
meet twice or perhaps three times a month.
However, the merit of these clubs cannot be
judged solely on their member. The language
clubs offer leadership opportunity. At the be-
ginning of each school year, each club elects
its officers to run the financial aspects and
organize the year's various activities.
After the officers have been elected, fund
raisers are begun. Spanish club, which hap-
pens to have the most members, displayed
excellent fundraising skills by coming up with
over ZOOO dollars. Despite this total French
club did quite well itself by producing about
500 dollars - an admirable sum considering
its size. Of the fund-raising efforts, foreign lan-
guage department head Ann Pennington, who
is the Spanish Club advisor, had this to offer,
"We made more than enough to do what we
wanted to do . . . enough for our scholarship. "
Another activity that was the shared project
of the language department and the language
clubs was the foreign language picnic. Basical-
ly, it was like most other picnics, with the
usual gamut of food and games. When asked
what she thought was the highlight of the
picnic, Mrs. Banks commented, . . the food
ln years past, the language clubs have also
participated in Homecoming. This usually
meant that for the Homecoming parade, Span-
ish and French clubs would build floats and
have out candy to the kids. Traditionally, the
floats placed well in competition.
The highlight of the year 's activities come as
the students prepared for the trip to Chicago.
The trip began with a three and a half hour bus
trip to Lincoln Park Zoo. The students were
allowed to roam about the zoo for roughly an
hour and a half. Each was allowed to go his
own way, as long as he made it back to the bus
on time. The trip went on to downtown Chica-
Mrs. Pennington helps a student.
go where the students had five hours to do
some shopping. After shopping, the students
went to El Toledo . . . a Spanish restaurant.
As each year passes, every student has
something to remember his activities with a
favorite moment. As junior Nicole Fessler put
it her most memorable moment was the "lan-
guage picnic." Maybe it was the food fight.
French Club -- 201
,wx K, N
--ii' K a
A subdivision of Student Council is Execu-
tive Council. Executive Council is bade up of a
body of students who make plan for Students
Council, students, and help with the general
flow of work for Student Council. This years
Council was made up of seniors Jana Riess,
Eric Strack, and Lisa Anderson: juniors Hoya
Babanoury, Anna Burga, and Paige Louder-
man: sophomore Melissa Zeiglerg and fresh-
man Gary Collis.
Executive Council met every Monday after
school, and usually worked all through the
week. lt was in charge of making the agendas
for all Student Council meetings, it ratifies
presidential decisions, and votes on choses
Student Council's member of the month and
Student Advisory Council lSACl met every
morning before school with faculty and admin-
istrators in the college room. They worked on
ways of improving our school for students and
faculty. Its greatest accomplishment of the
year was the shake machine in the lunch room.
A student just tossed in the idea of a shake
machine, SAC liked the idea and asked for one.
Soon afterwards, the shake machine arrived
and students crowded in line to enjoy the
newest attraction to the Silver Bullet.
. ., ,.
Executive Council und SAC
Project Close Up IS for students who are Interested ln government These students fly to Washmgotn D C and experience our federal
government Only two students went on this trip Juniors Wendy Anderson and Doug Bradley spent a fun filled week of learning entertainment
and shopping ln Washington D C
Xiktifli Q, 1'
lf - I r
Q an L b W
Was the Youth and Government weekend a
success? Most of the students who attended
felt it was. Twenty-five percent of Youth and
Government thought it was good, and another
seventy-five percent felt it was excellent.
About half of the students stated that they
were prepared when they got to Springfield
and four out of five would participate in the
program next year. All of the lobbyist polled
felt that more time could have been spent on
the legislators' procedures. Sophomore Shube
Deoras said, "The program was great but a lot
of us llobbyistl didn't know what to do in
Springfield." Another sophomore, Lesley
Crandall, summed it up in simple terms: "Ex-
plain what the heck 's going on before Spring-
field. " Ninety-six percent of the students felt
there was room for improvement. The legisla-
tors agreed there was too many bills present-
ed. Senior Anika Ostergren said, "Having few-
er bills would allow all of them to have a fair
chance of being discussed."
Another part of the Youth and Government
program was the judicial branch. "Last year
was a real mess. When we got to Springfield,
we were not told anything. No one knew what
was going on including the advisors," said
senior attorney Darren Bradford, "but this year
the judicial branch was in much better shape."
Junior Roya Babanoury went on to say "The
program was in order this year compared to
last year because this year the people who
were in charge had everything planned out so
it ran better."
Many Youth and Government members told
of some of their experiences. Senior Andrew
Bailey said, "Marty and l got locked out of our
room after swimming and so we went to the
dance in swim suits and did a strip tease in
front of the entire Youth and Government dele-
gation. We made lots of new friends!!"
The survey was conducted of Youth and
Government members from different facets of
the program. Three out of five members
thought that more time could have been spent
in Springfield. The thing that most agreed
upon was the amount of sleep a student re-
ceived over the weekend. Ninety-eight percent
got between one-five hours of sleep during the
Many members of the Galesburg delegation
went on to achieve higher positions. ln the
Legislative branch, senior Marty Helms was
elected Sargeant-at-Arms, senior Scott Je-
linek was elected Speaker of the House. Junior
Senior Darren Bradford became an Assistant Chief Justice while at Youth and Government.
Natalie Kessler and senior Lisa Anderson were
both elected Committee Chair persons. ln the
judicial branch senior Darren Bradford was
elected assistant Chief-Justice and junior Lori
Carrol was elected Head Clerk-Baliff.
Overall, the Youth and Government week-
end was a success, and most of the partici-
pants had a lot of fun while learning about how
our state government works.
Youth 8L Government -207
A Speclal Thanks to Our Patrons
Dale and Sandra Blucker
Blucker Kneer 8z Assoc
Drs Maddrell 8: Borden Ltd
Robert L Cannon MD
Peter and Irene Caruso
The C-alesburg Clznzc
Dale V Glendennlng DC
Carl E Strauch
McLaughl1n Hattery Slmpson
Jerry and Donna Werner
R C Westergren DDS Ltd
Charles E. Reaues, M.D.
CUSTOM CUISINE SIQRVICIIS
PETJOIZKIZIY-El! j cl AIETUICE
J C74 51 Llwuizorz
YARTIES RFCFF IONQ. MFFTINCS PICNICS
BANQUFT9 FOIJTF ACT FOOD ERVICE
GLORIAJ THROCKMORTON OFFICE
MANAGER 326 E MAIN QT
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For All Your Prescrnptlon or Sxck Room
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Galesburg s Oldest Drug Store In
the Same Locatlon Ph 342 1184
Savings and Loan Assoclatlon of Ilhnols
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1865 N Henderson St 344 3232
WITH SAME DAY SERVICE
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309 f 343 2009
746 7Za7auc jk
232 E. Main St.
for quallty fabrlcs
Senior John Wynne at the FFA banquet held in April
Senior Kent Spratt addresses the audience at the FFA ban
'JSM 1 ' '
Front Row - Mack Conner. Kent Spratt.
John Wynne, Chris Perish, Craig Wynne,
Sandi Bloomgren. Second Row A Caro-
lyn Woodworth, Lucy Wertz, Erin White
nack, Linda Carlson, Gena Monicial, An-
gel Pederson, Leslie Severns, Third Row
- Rob Conner, Mike Bernheart, Joe
Stomburg, Eddie Shultz, Brad Lincoln,
Keith Dubit, Quang l-lugyn, Peg Rigg,
Fourth Row - Jeff Landon, Ron Medley,
Pat Lind, Troy Johnson, Eric Yerkey,
Jeff Fainter, Lance Johnson, Chris Cle-
venger, Fifth Row - Shawn Rigg, Travis
Phillips, Scott Mitchell, Rod Morss, Jim
Pendergast, Dawn Axcell, Mike Schoo-
ley, Joe Cokel.
The year was filled with a lot of team work
for the hard working F.F.A. members. Start-
ing the year was the Illinois Convention in
early June. Eleven Galesburg High School
students attended the convention. Four
graduates were presented with the State
Farmer Degree. Another summer activity
was held at Washington. The Washington
Conference Program, which took place in
mid June 1986, was a week of leadership
training sponsored by F.F.A. Alumni. The
conference was attended by seniors John
Wynne, Chris Parish, and Kent Spratt. The
summer ended with juniors Sandy Bloom-
gren, Mark Conner and Erin Whitenack at-
tending State Leadership Camp. The three
sat through leadership sessions on how to set
and attain goals and apply for awards.
As the school year began, the judging
teams proved that teamwork means success.
First off was crops judging. The team consist-
ed of senior John Wynne, juniors Mark Con-
ner, Lance Johnson, Gena Monical and soph-
omore Sean Rigg. Working together the team
placed first out of eleven schools. Other
teams judged poultry, milk, meat, soil, forest-
ry, livestock, horses, and dairy cows.
Junior Mark Conner placed first in pre-
pared speaking, in the section 4 speech con-
test held at Carl Sandburg College. Other
participants were junior Sandy Bloomgren
and freshman Rob Connor. Sandy placed
fourth in extemporaneous and Rob placed
second in creed speaking. Fifteen other
schools participated in the contest.
The FFA basketball team proudly presents their first place
Ti ' '
sail: - '
Flags 81 Rifles
.Y wg .Q
Adams, Chris .....
Adams, Justin ......
Adamson, Chad ....
Adamson, Jeana ....
Adamson, Wendell . ..
Adcock, Christina ....
Adcock, Melinda ....
Addis, Brian ......
Agans, Kris ........
Agans, Timothy .....
Agans, Tony .....
Agar, Melissa ....
Agey, Debbie .....
Aird, Barbara .....
Aird, Patricia .....
Albert, Chris ....
Albright, Jane .......... 12,13,28,39,58,88,95,100
Albright, Mike ....................... 35,86,154
Alderman, Cristie .... ................... 1 38
Alderman, Troy ..... .... 3 7,138
Aldiano, Joe ......
Alfaro, Phil .....
Alfaro, Susan .....
Algren, Shiela ....
Allen Danny ...
Allen Eric ....
Allen Jeff ....
Allen, Larry .....
Allen, Lori ......
Allen, Melissa ....
Allen, Mike .......
Aller, Michelle ....
Alters, Angie .....
Altheide, Debbie ....
Altheide, Debi ......
Alvarado, Chayo ....
Alvard, Jenny .....
Alvarez, Jesse ....
Alvord, Jennifer ......
Ancelet, Michelle ....
Anderson, Alice ....
Anderson, Amy .....
Anderson, Della ....
Anderson, Eric .....
. . . . 100,206
Anderson, Glenn ....................... 33,122
Anderson, Jennifer ........................ 154
Anderson, Lisa ..... 13,22,73,74,156,205,206,207
Anderson, Margaret ........................ 30
Anderson, Shannon ....
Anderson, Shelby ....
Anderson, Tim ......
Anderson, Todd ....
Anderson, Wendy ....
Andrade, Laura ........
Andrew Ryner, David ..... .... 1 12
Andrews, Chad ........
Andrews, Rob .......
Andrews, Robert ....
Anglin, Chris .....
Angus, Sean .....
Angus, Shae .......
Ann Eldert, Emily ....
Ann Keller, Melissa ....
Ann Kennedy, Beth ....
Ann Maldonado, Lee
Ann Paisley, Lynn ......
Ann Quanstrom, Kelly .... .... 1 12
Ann Simpson, Michelle ..... .... 1 14
Anne Gillenwater, Lisa ....
Anne Gillenwater, Tricia ....
Anne Sullivan, Lori ......
Annett, Cathy .......
Antrim, John ....
Antrim, Rich ........
Apke, Stephanie ....
Apke, Steve ......
Arendt, Matt .....
Armel, Lance ....
Arndt, Matt .......
Arnold, Jenny ......
Arnold, Stephanie .....
Arnold, Tom ......
Ashman, George ....
Aten, Lance ......
Atienza, Anthony .....
Atienza, Antoinette ....
Atkinson, Niky ......
Atwood, Kim .....
Austin, Mike .....
Axcell, Dean ....
Axcell, Stacy ....
Ayers, Mike .....
Babanoury, Roya .. .
Babbitt, Mike .......
Baccam, Mekhine ................... 36,37,108
Backstrom, Heather ........................ 29
Bailey, Andrew .......... 10,99,115,121,126,155,
Bailey, Cassendra ....
Bailey, Charlie ......
Bailey, Elisabeth ....
Bailey, Jason .....
Bainter, Steve ....
Baker, Becca ....
Baker, Mike .....
Baker, Missy ....
Baker, Taffi ......
Baker, Tracie ....
Ball, Barbara ....
Ball, Chris .....
Ball, Clint .........
Ballard, Cindy .....
Ballew, James .....
Bangert, Brett .....
Bank, Beth ......
Banks, Beth ........
Banks, Betsy .........
Banning, Christopher ...
Barry, Bill .... ,.....
Barsetti, Cindy ....
Bartlett, Nicole ....
Bastian, Mike ....
Bates, Carrie .....
Batzer, Scott .....
Bauer, Bernd ....
Baur, Bernd ......
Baxter, Melissa . . .
Beadle, Brad ....
Beans, Jennifer . ..
Beattie, Eric .....
Beaty, Sandy ....
Beck, Jenny .....
Bedford, Lyle ....
Beghtol, Gina ...
Belinsky, Tera ....
. . .. 78,79,81,89
.. . . 74,93
. . .. 35,83,115,122
.. . . 32,33,10O
.. . . . 40,108,115
Bell, Mike .....
Bellamy, John ....,
Belville, William ....
Ben Mast, Richard .
Benki, Eric ........
Benn, Jeff .........
Benson, David .....
Benson, Greg .....
Beradi, Micloe .....
Bern, Melinda .....
Bernhart, Mike ....
Berry, Brian .......
Beth Johnson, Mary ....
Bettisworth, Kristi ..
Beversdorf, Becky .
Bican, Nikki .......
Bicknell, Dean .....
Bindrum, Craig ....
Biorn, Alyssa ......
Bird, Kris ......
Bird, Scott ....
Bird, Troy .........
Bishop, Debbie ....
Bjorkman, Kathy . ..
Black, Kelly .......
Blake, Ann ......
Blaylock, Lori ....
Bledsoe, Laura ....
Bledsoe, Lisa ....
Blevins, Justin .....
Blevins, Michelle ..
Blonigan, Rob .....
Bloomgren, Sandy .
Blucker, Susan ....
Blucker, Susie .....
Bobofchak, Kevin . .
Boemer, Jody .....
Bolten, Ted .......
Bondura, Stacy ....
Boone, Crystal .....
Bonis, Andrew .....
Booton, Tiftany ....
Borland, James ....
Bostwick, Gina ....
Bovand, Diana .....
Bowden, Tim ....
Bowen, Derrick ....
Bowen, Tim .....
Bower, Scott ....
Bower, Yvonne ....
Bowers, Susan ....
Bowton, Britt ....
Bowton, Eric ....
Box, Julie .......
Boyd, Ba-Shan ....
Boyd, Ron ........
Boynton, Kraig ....
Boynton, Laurel ....
Brackett, Dan ......
Brackett, Robbie . . .
Bradford, Darren. ..
Bradley, Doug .....
Bradly, Doug ....
Bradner, Sue ......
Bradshaw, Sarah ..
. .... 48,49,124
Bush, Travis ...........
Brady, Wade ......
Brainard, Diane ........
Brakebill, Stephanie ....
Brannon, Alicia ......
Brannon, Fayth ....
Brannon, Faythe .....
Brdicko, Noel ..........
Breckenridge, Tammy . . .
Bregg, John ...........
Brennan, Kevin ....
Bresley, Troy ......
Brewster, Andrew ....
Bright, Kale .......
Brighton, Deanna ....
Brittingham, Chad ...
Brittingham, Julie ....
Brittingham, Pam ....
Broadfield, Heidi .....
Brock, Andrew ....
Brock, Kacey ..........
Brooker, Denise ........
Brooksimanagerl, Brad ....
Brooks, Brad ...........
Brooks, Dana ..........
Brooks, John ........
Broomfield, Chad ....
Brown, Amy .......
Brown, Angela ....
Brown, Chad ....
Brown, Mark ....
Brown, Shane .....
Brown, Tom .........
Browning, Joanne .....
Brubaker, Shannon ....
Bruington, Brett ......
Bruning, Rich .....
Bryant, Keri .......
Bryson, Angela ....
Buck, Brandi ....
Bunce, Chris ....
Burch, Sharee .....
Burga, Anna .....
Burgett, Brian .....
Burgland, Tina ....
Burgtorf, Jennifer ....
Burkart, Matt ......
Burke, Bill ...........
Burkhardt, Chris .....
Burkman, Kelly ....
Burnett, Bob .....
Burris, Travis ....
Burt, Diana ....
Busch, Pat ....
Bush, Mike ........
Bushnell, Elizabeth ....
Butts, Shlonda .......
Byars, Chris .......
Byerly, Katrina .....
Cadwell, Buddy ......
Cadwell, Melinda ....
Cadwell, Melissa ....
Cadwell, Troy .....
Cain, Christina ....
Cain, Christy ....
Calhoon, Mike .....
Calhoun, Marion .....
Caligiuri, Gerald .....
Caligiuri, Jerry .....
Callahan, Brian ....
Cam, La .........
Campbell, Brent ......
Campbell, Camille ....
Campbell Deanne ....
Campbell, Evette ....
Campbell, John .......
Campbell, Sean ....... .... 1 01,102
Campbell, Shannon ....
Campbell, Stacie .....
Campbell, Sylvia .....
Campero, Tiffany . . .
Campo, Tracey .....
Cannon, Mary ....
Canon, Cindy ....
Canon, Wendy .....
Cantrell, Mark ........ .... 3 3,102
Cariglino, Christina .... ........ 3 6,44
Carlson, Linda ........ .... 5 8,82,138
Carlson, Mike ..,...
Carlson, Robert .....
Carlton, Wendy .....
Carnine, Kristie .....
Carol, Lori .......
Carpenter, Craig ....
Carr, Denise .....
Carr, John .....
Carr, Julie ....
Carr, Tiarra ....
Carrell, Lori ......
Carrol, Angel .....
Carrol, Lori .......
Carson, Tiffany .....
Carlson, Linda ....
Carter, Joe . ..
Carter, Vicki ....
Caruso, Ben ....
Caruso, Carla ....
Cason, Marvin ....
Casteel, Kelly .....
Castellano, Tina ....
Cates, Adam .....
Cation, Lonnie ....
Catron, Joe ........
Caulkins, Bruce ....
Cave, Angie ......
Cave, Brad .........
Cavett, Kenneth ....
Cemore, Deena .....
Cererti, Lonnie ....
Chae, Chang ...
Chae, Seung .....
Chae, Son .........
Chambers, Trevor ....
Chantler, Mike ........
. . . . 21,33,35
. ..... 31
Chapman, Denise ..... .... 1 02,201
Chapman, Jason .... .... 4 3,138
Chapman, Jennifer .... ........ 1 54
Chapman, John ....... ............ 2 7
Chapman, Tracy ......... .... 2 8,78,79,91
Charles Bailey, Andrew ..... ......... 1 00
Charles, Doug ........... ........ 1 38
Chase, Crystal ....
Chase, Lori ......
Chasteen, Terrie ....
Chasten, Kenny ....
Chasten, Randy ....
Chavez, Angela .....
Cheeseman, Julie .....
Cheesman, Becky ....
Cherry, Julie .......
Cherry, Lashay .....
Chestnut, Tammy .....
Chia, Phil ..........
Childs, Garey .....
Choi, Scott .........
Christensen, Cheri ....
. . .. 28,30,92
Christi Sutton, Teresa
Christian, Bill .......
Christianson, Sean. .
Cinnamon, Tony ....
Claeys, Carrie .....
Claeys, Kelly ....
Clair, Scott ......
Clapp, Jodi ......
Clark, Beth .........
Clark, Carrmann ....
, Chad .......
Clark, David .....
, Michelle ....
Clark, Shannette ....
, Venus ......
e, Jennifer ....
y, Angela .....
y, Clifford ....
Clements, Kim .....
Clements, Russ ....
Clemets, Kim .......
Clemons, Shawna ..
Clevenger, Chris ....
Clevidence, Dan ....
rd, Jim .......
Coe, Aaron ....
Coe, Adam ....
Coe, J.J. ....... .
Coffman, Jen ......
Coffman, Jennifer . ..
Cokel, Joe ........
Cole, Chrissy ....
Cole, Kevin .....
Coleman, Colleen . ,.
Coleman, Pam .....
Collis, Dana .....
Collis, Gary .......
Column, Mike .
Colwell, Tim .....
Combs, Carl .....
Comer, Shana .....
on, Alicia ....
lin, Kathy .....
lin, Tracy .....
n, Dan .....
er, Gary ....
er, Jason .....
Conner, Rob ....
Conner, Susan ....
Constant, Vicki .....
Cook, Aaron .......
Cooley, Dale .......
Coon, Ed .........
Cooper, Becky .....
Cooper, Tangee ....
Cope, Cari ........
Copeland, Chad ....
Copher, Robin .....
Cordes, Karen .....
Cordle, Roger .....
Corigliano, James ..
Corigliano, Jay ....
Corley, Jennifer ....
Cornelius, Marcie . ..
Cornwell, Chad ....
Corredor, Oscor ....
Cortdes, Karen ....
Cosenza, Lucy ....
. . ..33,101,122
.. . . 36,37,115
. .............. 117
. ................ 122
... . . . . 103,124,206
.. . . 19,152,154,205
. . . . 22,33,125
Cosgrove, Brad .....
Couch, Tina ......
Courson, Brian .....
Courson, Charles .....
Courson, Julie ......
Courson, Tina ......
Courtney, Aaron ....
Cowan, Kim ......
Cowan, Staci . . .
Cowen, Staci .....
Cowles, Mark ....
Cox, Todd .....
Coyne, Jason ....
Craig, Carin ....
Craig, Thomas ....
Craig, Tom .....
Crandall, Kelly ......
Crandall, Lesley ....
Crandall, Leslie .....
Crane, Amy ......
Crane, Tom ..........
Crawford, Stacey .....
Crawley, Heath .....
Crees, Michelle .....
Creger, Kay ......
Crewse, Scott ....
Crilly, Krista ......
Crisman, Sara ......
Crittenden, Steve .....
Crittenden, Steven ....
Crittenten, Steve ....
Cropp, Cheryl ....
Crose, John ....
Crouch, Jodi .....
Crow, David ......
Crowell, Angela ....
Crumm, Michele ....
Crumm, Missy ....
Cruz, Brenda .......
Cruz, Juan ...........
Cubbage, Abraham ....
Cummings, Mike ......
Cunningham, Brian ....
Cunningham, Crystal . ..
Cunningham, David ....
Currid, Allison ........
Curtis, Ryan ........
Curtis, Sheila .....
Cutler, Melissa .... .......
D'Asto, Jason .... .......
Dagen, Alicia .........
Daghestani, Diana ....
Daghestani, Gina .....
Damitz, Kim ........
Danca, Rosina ....
Daniels, Craig ......
Daniels, Troy .........
Danielson, Fredrick ....
Danielson, Fredrik ....
Darling, David ......
Darmer, Chad .........
Darnall, Joe ............. ..
Daughenbaugh, Melissa .... .....
. ..... 141
. . 22,23,40
. . 22,23,35
. . 103,126
. . 78,79,81
Daughenbaugh, Pat ...... .... 1 2,33,41,45
Daugherty, Brad .......
Daugherty, Lorrie .....
Davey, Michelle ......
David Hanna, Jon .....
Davidson, Kari ......
Davidson, Scott .....
Davidson, Tanya ....
Davila, John ......
Davilla, John .....
Davis, Burton .....
Davis, Christy ....
Davis, Elmn ....
Davis, Jeff .....
Davis, Julie ...
Davis, Kevin .....
Davis, Kristie ....
Davis, Kristy .....
Davis, Nancy ....
Davis, Paula .....
Davis, Terry .....
Davis, Toby .......
Dawson, Andrea ....
Dawson, Rodney ....
Day, Kathy ........
Day, Shirley .....
Day, Ted ........
Dayton, Troy ......
DeAngelo, Jamie .....
DeForest, Melissa ....
DeShong, Michelle ....
DeWeese, Tracy .....
DeWitt, Michelle ....
DeWitt, Monica ....
Dean, Kenny ....
Deavers, Dana .......
Debord, Kristen .......
Dee Johnson, Heather.
Dee Smith, Dee .......
Delury, Chris .........
Denato, Pete .........
Denise Moore, Michelle
Dennis, Chad .........
Dennis, Dara .........
Dennis, Shelby ....
Dennis, Tony ........
Denny, Michelle .....
Denny, Travis .....
Deohras, Shubi ....
Deoras, Shube .......
Deoras, Shubhangi . ..
Derry, Amy ..........
Derry, Rod ...........
Derryberry, Jennifer . . .
Devena, Barb .........
Devick, Denise ......
Dewitt, Amy .....
Dewitt, Mike .........
Dewitty, Shannon .....
Dhabalt, Brandy ......
Diane Moore, Michelle
Diane Sloan, Jeannette
Diane Stein, Sara .....
Diaz, Amelia ..........
Diaz, Amelie .....
Diaz, Nina .......
Diaz, Rosa ..........
Dickerson, Angie ....
Dickson, Christy .....
Didio, Erin ........
Dillard, Steve ....
Dittmar, Brad ....
Dodge, Abby ......
Dolch, Scott .........
Donaldson, Lance ....
Donaldson, Lanse ....
Donnelly, Steve .....
Doran, Jim ........
Dortch, Andy ...,
Dortch, Cletis ......
Dortch, Veronica ...
Doubit, Keith ......
Doughty, Kelli .......
Dow, Christopher ....
Dowell, Lori .......
Dowers, David .....
Doyle, Kelly .....
Doyle, Paula ....
Doyle, Tammy .....
Drake, Joel ........
Drazek, Carmen ....
DuBois, Christian ....
Duarte, Juan ......
. . . . 8,12,13,39,72,103,206
Duckwiler, Colleen .....
Duckworth, Adrian .
Duke, Aaron .......
Dumoulin, Valy ....
Dunham, Eddie ....
Dunham, Jerry .....
Dunne, Amy .....
Dunphy, Darin . ..
Dupes, Brett .....
Durbin, Chris ....
Durbin, Cynthia ....
Durbin, Jonathon ..
Dyer, Billie ........
Eager, Tami .....
Eaton, Richard ....
Edson, Barb .......
Edwards, Jeff ......
Edwards, Mike ....
Edwards, Stephanie ....
Egenberger, Keely .
Eldert, Amy .......
Elements, Kim ...
Elgin, Bruce .....
Eller, Dorrie .......
Ellingwood, John ..
Elliot, James ....
Ellis, Jill ......
Ellis, Nick ....
Ellis, Sam ........
Ellison, Mona ....
Else, Seth .......
Emmons, Sherri . ..
Endres, Maria . ..
Engle, Diana .....
Engval, Eric .....
Ennis, Shawna ....
Ericksen, Tracy ....
Erickson, Lisa .....
Erickson, Steve ....
Erickson, Tom .....
Erickson, Wendy ..
Ericson, Wendy ....
Esquivel, Luz ......
Estrada, Fabio. ..
Estrada, lvonne ....
Evans, Carrie ....
Evans, Sam ....
Ewalt, Kelly ....
Ewing, Christy.. .
Examan, Shane ....
Exman, Shane.. .
Factor, Abby ......
Fargo, Mark .......
Fariss, Gina .......
Farrimond, Mandy .
. ...... 29
. . . 53,157,243
Fast, Ray ......
Fazio, Tina .....
Fell, Brad ....
Fell, Brien. ...... .
Fell, Chad .........
Ferguson, Danee ..
Ferguson, Tom ....
Fergusson, Chris ..
Ferrier, Mark ......
Fesler, Nicole ....
Field, Billy .....
Field, Sandra .....
Fielder, Jenny ....
Fields, Billy ....
Fields, Ron .....
Fields, Vicki ......
Fields, Vickie .....
Fields, William ....
Fillman, John .....
Finatric, George ....
Finch, Clover .....
Finch, Mike ......
Finken, Jill ........
Finnicum, Bradley ....
Fisher, Andy .......
Fisher, Mike .......
Fitzgerald, Lora ....
Flacco, Flick .......
Flack, Missy ....
Flack, Wendy ....
Flanagan, John .......
Flannigan, John .......
Flemming, Jennifer ....
Flickinger, Michael ...
. ..... 56.57.141
. ........... 141
I ' ' II I I bE,i64,ioe
Foland, Nicolle ..... ..... 3 3,34,118
Foland, Raquel ..... ..... 3 3,78,122
Folkstad, Bob .... ....... 2 6,27
Ford, Todd ....... .... 3 5,157
Ford, Troy ......... .... 1 04
Forrester, Shawn ..... ..... 9 3
Forshee, Joanna. ..
Foster, Brandi ....
Foster, Dustin ....
Foster, Jennifer ....
Foster, Jeremy . . .
Fox, Mary ......
Fox, Tracy . ..
Foxall, Kelly ......
Frakes, Amy .......
Fransen, Jason ....
Frazier, Aaron ....
Frazier, Dusty ....
Frazier, Eric ......
Frazier, Wendy .....
Friend, Derek ......
Friend, Lori ........
Friend, Melissa .....
Fritsch, Chris .....
Fritz, Melanie .....
Fritz, Tim ......
Frost, Travis ....
Fry, Tom .........
Fucalaro, John ....
Fucaloro, Tony ....
Fuller, Brad , .....
Fuller, Jack ....
Fuller, Jason .....
Funk, Barbara ....
Gabbert, Kevin . . .
Gaitan, Linda .....
. ................... 157
. . . . . 42,43,141
. ..... 88
. ................. 106
20 62 63104
f f f ':ia,e2,6a,79,s53,1'21,125
. ............. ...... 1 57
Galde, Cindy .... .... 2 8
Gale, Marcy ....... 157
Gale, Phil ........... .... 8 8
Galloway, Jayleen ..... 141
Gamble, Debbie ..... .... 2 6,27
Gardner, Dave ..... ...... 9 3
Gardner, Monica .... ... 141,151
Garland, Betsy .... .... 3 7
Garland, Bettsy ...... ...... 3 6
Garland, Michelle .... .... 2 9,92
Garner, Bryan ..... 157
Garner, Deidrah ..... 141
Garner, Dreidrah ..... .... 4 1
Garrett, Stephanie .... 106
Gatake, Corey ....... .... 9 3
Gathercole, Chad .... .... 2 9
Gathercole, Jenie ..... .... 3 8
Gathercole, Jenny .... .... 2 8
Gatlin, Mike ......... 141
Gear, Holly ........ ..... 1 O6
Gehring, Carrie .... ....... 1 53,157
Gensch, Leann .... ............. 9 2
Gentry, Brian .... .... 8 5,86,87,122
George, Jim ....... ............ 9 3
Geppert, Shelley ........................... 30
German, Bobbie ......................... 78,81
German, Kelly ....... 20,72,73,77,99,104,118,119
Geyer, Matt ......
Gibbons, Bill .....
Gibbs, Nellie .....
Gilbert, Liz .......
Gillenwater, Tony .
Gilliam, Ted ......
Gilman, Angela ...
Gilson, Matthew ..
Giminez, Mike ....
Glass, Jeanene . ..
Glaze, Monika ....
Glick, Brian .....
Goben, Chad .....
Godsil, Caroline ..
Godsil, Dawn .....
Godsil, Kevin ....
Godsil, Pat .......
Godsil, Tony .....
Goethals, Susie.. .
Goethe, Susan .. .
Gohring, Jennifer .
Goodlow, Andrea .
Goodman, Julie. ..
Goodyear, Todd ..
Gordon, Lisa .....
Gorsche, Linda .. .
Grabill, Julie .....
Gracey, Peggy . . .
Grady, Jessica . . .
Graham, Jon .....
Granberg, Chris ..
Graves, Mark ....
Graves, Tina ....
Gray, Arick ......
Gray, Chris .......
Gray, Matt .......
Gray, Shawn ....
Gray, Terry ......
Green, Emily ....
.. . .... 80,81,141
. . . ........... . 105
. .... 63,86,99,105
. . . ......... 13,206
. . . ........... . 141
. ......... 125
. .... 52,53,105
.. .. 33,54,55,78,79,95,125,206
. ..................... 142
. .......... 88
. . . ..... 63,142,211
Green, Terry ...
Gregory, Craig . ..
Gregory, Missy .....
Gregory, Roberta ....
Gregory, Tina ...,..
Grice, Chris ......
Griffin, Maurice .....
Griffith, Heather ....
Griffith, Jean .....
Griffith, Linda .....
Griffitts, Dale .......
Griglione, Melissa ...
Grigsby, Charles ....
Grimes, Lincoln .....
Grise, Chris ......
Grisgby, Chuck .....
Grohs, Tammie .....
Grohs, Tammy ....
Gross, Lynn ....
Gross, Tony ......
Grossman, Julie ....
Grout, David .....
Grubb, Jason .....
Grubbs, Christy .....
Gruber, Doug ....
Grupe, Susan ....
Guenther, Carrie ....
Guenther, Dave .....
Guenther, David ....
Guenther, John .....
Guerin, Dana .....
Guerrero, Kelly .....
Guerrero, Tammy ......
Gummerson, Doug .....
Gupta, Sadhna ......
Gustafson, Ann .....
Gustafson, Denise ...
Gustus, Jean ........
Gutierrez, Dionicio .....
Gutuskie, Paula .......
Guzman, Juan ....
HaThu, Pody ........
Hacker, Krista .........
Hackspacher, Tammy ....
Hager, Lana ...........
Hagerla, Denice ..... ....
Hagerla, Denise ....... ....
Haizenga, Suzanne .... . .
Haker, Krista ........ . .
Hale, Fred ,.......
Hale, Fredrick ....
Hall, Mike ......
Hall, Pat .......
Hall, Rhonda .....
Hall, Russ ........
Hall, Scott ..........
Hallowell, Scott .....
Hallstrom, Kathy ....
Hallstrom, Mike .....
Halsey, David ....
Halsey, James ....
Halsey, Jill .....
Halsey, Tim ......
Halter, Paul .........
Hambleton, Carrie .....
Hambleton, Shannon .....
Hamilton, Ann ........... ....
Hammerschmidt, Jeff ..... . ..
Hammond, Sherry ..... ..
Hampton, Doug ......
Haneghan, Erin ......
Hankins, Tammy ....
Hankins, Tyler ....
Hanna, Jon ......
Hannah, Angela ....
Hannah, Angie .....
Hanrahan, Angel ....
Hyslope, Al .......
Hansen, Clint ....
Hanson, Bridget .
Hanson, Stu .....
Hanson, Stuart ..
Hardcastle, Jud . .
Hardcastle, Justin .....
Harden, John ....
Hardrick, Bobby .
Hardy, Beth .....
Harless, Christi ..
Harms, Brent ....
Harms, Terry ....
Harold, Angie ...
Harris, Andrea. . .
Harris, April .....
Harris, Don ......
Harris, Kim ......
Harris, Lisa ....
Harris, Tina .....
Harrison, Amy . ..
Harrison, David ..
Harrison, Holly ..
Hartshorn, James . ..
Hartshorn, Jim .....
Hartshorn, Sean ....
Harvey, James .....
Harvey, Jeanetta ....
Harvey, Tony ......
Hassel, Kristi ....
Hatfield, Junior ....
Hatfield, Phebe ....
Haus, Marty .....
Haus, Tammy .. .
Havelock, Tracy ....
Hawk, Jim .........
Hawkins, Kerry .... .
Hawkins, Tom ...... .
Hawkinson An ie
, g ....
Hawkinson, Bobby ....
Hawkinson, Tina .... .
Haworth, Susie ..... .
Hawthorne, Jaime ....
Hawthorne, Jamie ....
Hawthorne, Jon ....
Hays, Michael .....
Healey, Kelly ...... ..... 7 8,79,127,14O
Hebner, Debbra .... .................. 1 42
Hebner, Greg ......... ..... 3 ,46,47,87,107,118
Hedrick, Stephanie .... ............... 2 9,31
Helm, Tim .......... .
Heimann, Kerry .....
Heine, Lisa .........
Hejkal, Dan ........
Helle, Anita .......
Helle, Darren .......
Hellenga, Caitrine ..... .
Helms, Marty ....... ...
Helt, James ........ .................... 1 25
Henderson, Mark .... 3,28,63,9B,99,107,119
Hendrichs, Dotty ...... ................... 7 8
Hendricks, Christina .... ................ 1 42
Hendricks, Tammy .... ..... 8 8,158
Hendricks, Tara ....
Hendrix, Chris ....
Hennesy, Dean . . .
Henning, Bill ....
Henrichs, Dotty . ..
Henry, Eric ......
Henry, Leslie ....
Henry, Marcia ,...
Henry, Renee .....
Hensley, Barbara ..
Hensley, Bob ......
Henson, Becca ....
Henson, Jim .......
Hepner, Stacy .....
Herbert, John .....
Herman, Jason ....
Herman, Kelli ....
Herold, Angie ...
Hessler, Dennis ....
Hewitt, Jeff ......
Hibbs, David ....
Hickey, Mick ....
Hiles, Aaron .....
Hiles, Nicole ....
Hill, LeeAnn ....
Hill, Scot ........
Hillier, Melissa .....
Hillman, Michelle ..
Hillman, Missy .....
Hillyer, Robert .....
Hilman, Melisa ....
Hines, Marcus .....
Hinkson, Amy .....
Hinkson, Chad ....
Hippely, Josh ......
Hiracheta, Carmen .
Hirschfield, Kristy ..
Hirshfield, Kristy ...
Hiscocks, Paul ....
Hobbs, Shane .....
Hockensmith, Jay ..
Hockensmith, Joy. .
Hodge, C.J. ...... .
Hoenig, Bill .....
Hoenig, Chris .....
Hofbauer, Amy ....
Hoffman, Amy .....
Hoffman, Todd ....
Hogue, Lisa .....
Hogue, Yvette .....
Hohenshell, Liesl ..
Hoiskar, Dag ......
Hollowell, Kim .....
Hollowell, Scott ....
Holmes, Abbie .....
Holmes, Kevin . ..
Holmes, Scott .....
Holmes, Susanne ..
Holmstrom, Scott ..
Holtman, Lisa .....
Holton, Jennifer ...
Hon, Carrie .....
Hon, Teresa .......
Hohenshell, Liesl ..
Hopock, Matt ......
Hopping, Scott ....
Horaney, Lori ....
Horkstrom, Brad . ..
Horkstrom, Brian ..
Horton, Scott ......
Hovind, Deborah ..
Hovind, Steve .....
Hovind, Torry ....
Howard, Jason ....
21 ,28,7O,71,1 05,107,206
Howertar, Brad . ..
Howerter, Chris .....
Howerter, Scott .....
Howerton, Sam .....
Hudson, Nikki ....
Huels, Brad ........
Huffman, Jeff .......
Huffman, Shanna .....
Huffman, Shelby ......
Hufschmid, David .....
Hughs, Holly .....
Hughs, Ty ......
Hui Pak, Chi ....
Hui Yi, Yung ....
Hull, Jason .......
Hulse, Rhett ..........
Humphreys, Heidi .....
Hungate, Marcy .
Huntsinger, Cara .. .
Hurd, Shirley .....
Hurd, Stephen ....
Hurst, Chad ....
Huss, Michon ....
Hutchison, Brain ....
Hutchison, Brian ....
Hutson, Susie ....
Hutson, Tony .....
Huttinson, Ralph ....
Hyslope, Alfred ...
Ibrahim, Deanna ....
lckowitz, Greg ....
lckowitz, Jacob .....
Ihde, Joann ......
lmes, Mendi ....
lmes, Shawna ....
Inman, Tina ....
lnness, Chris .......
lnness, Christine ....
lnness, Theodore .....
lnterial, Sergio ...... 21,34,35,142,151
losbaker, James ....
Irons, Angie ......
Isaacson, Amy. . . .
Jackson, Brent . ..
Jacobs, Angel ...........
Jacobs, Scott ................
James Erickson, Thomas .....
James Nixon, Gregory ......
James, Cindi .....
James, Jonathon .
James, Ron ......
James, Scott .....
James, Steve .....
Jarnagin, Christina ....
Jay Atienza, Jay ..
Jefferey, Ricci ,...
Jelenik, Scott .....
Jelinek, Scott .....
Jenkins, Colby ....
Jennings, Nikky ..
Jo Gates, Betty
Johansen, Bruce .
Johnson, Ben ....
Johnson, Bob ....
. . . .40,158
.. ................... 142
. . . . 84,85,86,98
Johnson, Charles ...
Johnson, Cheri ....
Johnson, Chris .....
Johnson, Christine ..
Johnson, Dan ......
Johnson, David .....
Johnson, Dawn ....
Johnson, Doug ....
Johnson, Ed .....
Johnson, Ethan .....
Johnson, Gerald .....
Johnson, Heather ....
Johnson, Jack .....
Johnson, Jason ....
Johnson, Jill ....
Johnson, Jim ....
Johnson, Laura ....
Johnson, Lorrie .....
Johnson, Michelle ..
Johnson, Nancy . ..
Johnson, Nikki ....
Johnson, Richard . . .
Johnson, Robert ....
Johnson, Ryan ....
Johnson, Scott .....
Johnson, Shannon ..
Johnson, Shawn ....
Johnson, Steve ....
Johnson, Stina ....
Johnson, Tad .....
Johnson, Tiftany ....
Johnson, Tina .....
Johnson, Tracy ....
Johnson, Tricia ....
Johnson, Troy .....
Johnson, Wade ....
Johnston, Brenda . . .
Johnston, Dennis Q..
Johnston, Kyle .....
Johnston, Lance ....
Jones, Brian .......
Jones, Denise . . .
Jones, James .. .
Jones, Jill ......
Jones, Kim .....
Jones, Laura ....
Jones, Lisa ......
, Mark .......
Jordan, Denise ....
Jordan, Dirk .....
Jordan, Shelby ....
Jorganson, Carrie ....
Jorgensen, Jeff ......
Jorgenson, Jeff ......
Joseph Godsil, Sean .
Joseph, Kim .........
Junk, John ..... . .
Junk, Mark ..... . .
Kaczmarek, Valerie ..
Kain, Laura .........
Kale, Alok ...........
Kaletsch, Elizabeth. . .
Kalin, Kristine .......
Kalin, Sue .........
Kane, Kenny ....
Kane, Kevin .......
Karnes, Ted .........
Kathryn Riess, Jana . .
Kay May, Mary ......
Kay Terpening, Shellie
Kean, Pat ...........
Keck, David .........
Kell, James .....
Keller, Jackie ....
. . .12,21,54,55,78,79,95,10B
Kelley, Chris ...
Kelley, Manda ....
Kellis, Lisa .....
Kelly, Chris .....
Kelly, Dave ....
Kelly, Joe ......
Kelly, Melissa ....
Kelly, Roger ....
Kemp, Scott ....
Kemper, Amy .....
Keneipp, Eric .....
Kennedy, Christine ....
Kennett, Tim .....
Kenny, Mark .....
Kenny, Sue ....
Kephart, Jodie ....
Kessler, Natalie .... 44,45,97,113,121,135,206,207
Kham Baccam, Malay ...................... 82
Khot, Bobby ............
Khot, Sonali .......... .... 5 3,160
Kiene, Chantel .... ................ 3 0
Kilgore, Deann ..... .................. 1 45
Kimbell, Bonnie ..... 120,127,156,206,217
Kimbell, Joe ...... ............... 3 7,160
Kimberly, Nicole .... .............. 2 6,27
Kinder, Kerry . .. ..,......... . 127
King, Jodi ..... .... . 71,102,127,206
King, John ....
King, Julie ....
King, Linda ....
King, Rod ..........
King, Susan ..........
Kinman, Raymond ....
Kinney, Scott .......
Kirkman, Robert ....
Kisler, Michelle .....
Kistler, Sean .....
Kitch, Rich .....
Kitch, Rick .......
Klamp, Kenny ....
Klapp, Jodi .....
Klein, Kelly .....
Kleine, Jeremy ...
Kleine, Jeremy ...
Kline, John .....
Kling, Aaron ....
Klinge, Fred ....
Knight, Nikole ....
Knight, Sonja .....
Knot, Bobby ....
Knott, Tammy ....
Knuth, Lorie ....
Koch, Darin ......
Koenig, Heather ....
Kost, Tanya ....
Krisher, Shelly ....
Krisher, Todd .....
Kruger, Jeff ....
Kuhn, Russ ....
Kutzner, Kristin . ..
Kyser, Marcus ....
LaDuke, Jennifer ...
LaFollette, Matt .......
LaMunyon, Monique ....
Ladd, Bryan ..........
Lainson, Jane ....
Lakin, Brenda ....
.. . .35.145
Lamb, Jimmy ......
Lambrecht, Pam ...
Lambrecht, Tricia ....
Lame, Linda .......
Landon, Jeff .....
Lange, Jewell ...
Lapham, Bill .......
Lara, Jessica ........
Larson, Ann Marie .....
Larson, Carrie .......
Larson, John ......
Larson, Judy ....
Lasley, Terry ....
Lauer, Bill .........
Lauerman, Brian .....
Lavender, Dawn . . .
Lavender, Diane .....
Law, Jeremy ......
Lawless, Chris .....
Lawless, Gina .......
Lawrence, George .....
Laws, Andy .........
Lawson, Cindy ....
Lawson, Yavone . . . . .
LeGrand, Kim ...
Leab, Mike ........
Leahy, Michelle ....
Leaming, Clayton ....
Leanard, Dayle ....
Leaper, Greg ......
Lear, Mark ..........
Leavengood, Kristin ......
Lee Malcolm, Ronald ......
LeeAnn Anderson, Elisha ....
Leech, Tracey ............
Leegard, John ...........
Leegard, Jon ....
Leezer, Stacey ....
Leezer, Tammy ....
Lefler, Vicky .............
Legrand, Kim .............
Leigh McMahon, Angela .....
Lemmer, Melissa .........
Lemmer, Missy ..........
Lemon, Tim .....
Leo, Theresa ....
Leon, Jason .....
Leonard, Casey ....
Lester, Jeff ......
Lester, Jenny ....
Lester, Steve ......
Lettington, Tracy .....
Level, Becky ......
Lewis, Kyle ......
Libby, Heather .....
Libby, P.J ........
Lilley, Kathy .,...
Lincoln, Brad ....
Lind, Melissa ....
Lind, Pat ........
Linder, Amy .......
Lindstrom, Jen ......
Lindstrom, Jennifer ....
Lippert, Shellie ....
Lishman, Heidi ....
Little, Tammy ........
Littlefield, Eric .........
Livingston, Stephanie ....
Livingston, Wendy .....
Lock, Mark ..........
Locke, Stacy ......
Locky, Arvana . . .
Loftredo, Larry .....
Long, Frank .....
Long, Mike ..........
Louderman, Paige .....
.. . .. 76,77,128,205
Louise Jacobs, Angel .... .......... 1 07
Louke, Mark ....
Loux, Gary .....
Lovell, Becky .....
Loveridge, Jodi ....
Loveridge, Jody ...
Lovett, Dusty .....
Lovett, Elizabeth ....
Lowery, Brian ....
Lozano, Jaime ...... . .
Ludwig, Christina ....
Luffy, Cheri .......
Lukehart, Teresa .....
Lumbard, Brain ....
Lumbard, Brian ....
Luna, Aaron ......
Luna, Joe ......
Luna, Lynn .....
Luna, Mark .......
Lundeen, Traci ....
Lundy, Marlo ......
Luther, Kimberly .. .
Lutyens, Aaron ....
Mac, Thiloune ....
Mach, Jennifer .... ..
Main, Tony .......
Makowski, Joe ....
Malady, John .....
Malcolm, Dale ....
Malcolm, Phil ....
Malcomb, Ron ......
Maldonado, Jill ....
Maloy, Mike ......
Maner, Julie ....
Mangieri, Lori ..... ....
Manley, Mindy ....... ....
Mannino, Maripat .... ..
Manuel, Jamie .... ..
Manuel, Kristi .... ....
Marcum, Gina ..... ....
Marinaro, Thomas ..
Marlow, Troy ......
Marquardt, Jason ....
Marquis, Alan .....
Marshall, Doug .....
Marshall, Kim ......
Martendale, Tony ....
Martin, Alexandra ....
Martin, Rodger .....
Martin, Steve .....
Martinez, Corey .....
Martinez, Nick ......
Martinez, Vicky .....
Martinsen, Paul .....
Marull, James ......
Mason, Kelli ......
Mason, Nikke ....
Mason, Ray ....... ..
Masterson, Kevin .... ....
Mastin, Tom ....... ..
Mattson, Mike .....
Mattson, Shawna ....
Mauro, Tony .....
Maus, Jen .......
Maus, Jennifer ....
Maxwell, Jessica ....
May, Tom ......
Maynard, Candy . ..
McAdam, Doug ....
McBroom, Missy. ..
McCarrell, Willie . ..
McCarthy, Wendy. .
McCleary, Mike ....
McCloney, Debbie .
McCoy, Amy ......
McCoy, Greg ......
McCuen, Melody ..
McCutcheon, Rick .
McDonald, Alice . ..
McDorman, Wilma .
McDowell, David ..
McGee, Jodi ....
McGee, Kevin ....
McGee, Traci ....
McGhee, Jeff .....
McGraw, Eric ....
McKillip, Rick ....
McLaren, Jackie . ..
McLeese, Marc ....
McMillan, Stacie. . .
McNally, Dana .....
McNulty, Lori ......
McVey, Bob ......
McWilliams, Jodi ..
Mead, Daniel .....
Mears, Tom ......
Medina, Jovita .....
Medley, Ron ......
Mefterd, Lisa .....
Meline, Carrie ....
Meline, Ellen ......
Mellican, Jordan . ..
Meyer, Joel ......
Meyers, Jeff .....
Janette . ....
Miller, Mary .....
Miller, Mike .....
Miller, Nick .......
Miller, Rhonda ....
Miller, Rich ......
Miller, Robert .....
Miller, Roger ....
Miller, Todd ....
Million, James ....
Mills, Christy ....
Milroy, Jeff ......
Mitchell, Kim ....
Mitchell, Scott ....
Mitchell, Todd ....
Mixen, Heath . ..
Mixon, Heath .....
Mixon, Yolanda ....
. ....... 55,128,206
Moede, Steven ....
Mottitt, Sandi ....
Molloy, Kevin ......
Monday, Aris ......
Monday, Chris .....
Monical, Gena ......
Montano, Danniel . ..
Moore, Erika .......
Moore, Kristen ....
Moore, Margaret ....
Moore, Margret ....
Moore, Rob .....
Moore, Scott ....
Moore, Tangie .....
Mooty, Todd .......
Morgan, Melody ....
Morris, Amy .......
Morris, Amy S ....
Morris, Bill ......
Morris, Brenda ....
Morrison, Dan ......
Morrison, Daniel ....
Morrison, Troy ....
Morse, Joe ......
Morss, Rod .....
Morton, Jason ...
Morton, Joann .....
Moscrip, Doug ....
Mosena, Crissi ....
Motz, Julie ......
Moural, Bob .....
Mudd, Katy ......
Muelder, Cirrie ....
Mundy, Chris ....
Munyon, Gayla ....
Murchison, Jana ....
Murtin, Kathy ......
Murphy, Derek ....
Murphy, Jean ...
Murphy, Vicki ...
Murray, Ray .......
Mussman, Tim .....
Mustain, Kristi .....
Mutchler, Heidi ....
Myers, Brian ....
Myers, Leslie ....
Nagan, Paul .....
Nagon, Paul .....
Nash, John ......
Neathery, Rick .....
Nebola, Tammy ....
Nelson, Beth ....
Nelson, Chad ......
Nelson, Eric ........
Nelson, Jennifer ....
Nelson, Jenny .....
Nelson, Kim .....
Nelson, Lori ...
Nelson, Robert ....
Nemeth, Michelle ...
Nessen, Melissa ....
. ....... 146
. .... 54.55.109
. . . ...... . . 26
. .. . .37,146
. ..... 29,82,92
. .... 42,128
. ...... 128
. ..... 29,125
. ....... 128
Newburgh, Jennifer . ..
Newell, Jennifer ......
Newell, Jenny ......
Newkirk, Cindy .......
Newland, Donovan ....
Newman, Jenni .....
Nguyen, Doug ....
Nguyen, Sonny . ..
Nicaise, Heidi ....
Nichols, Becky .....
Nichols, Jeanette ..,..
Nicholson, Christy ....
Niedermeyer, Debbie. .
Nisser, Danny ....
Nixon, Greg ....
Nixon, Melissa ...
Nixon, Missy .........
Noble, Samantha .....
Noel Campbell, Deanne
Noll, Heather .........
Norman, Matt .....
Norris, Kelly ....
Nour, Jason ....
Nucaro, Tony .....
Nuckols, Robb . ..
O'Brein, Jim ....
O'Brien, Don .....
O'Connor, Karen ....
O'Donnell, Rickey .....
O'Dean, John ......
O'Neal, Scott .......
Oestreicher, Chris ....
Oestricher, Chris .....
Offenbeurger, Diana ..
Ojeda, Joseph ........
Ojeda, Tammy ......
Olivas, Leticia ....
Olivas, Lico ....
Oliver, Tammy ....
Olsen, Jeff .....
Olsen, Jenni ....
Olson, Chrissy ....
Olson, Darren ....
Olson, DeLynda ....
Olson, Delynda .. .
Olson, Greg ....
Olson, Jenni ...
Olson, Kirsten ....
Olson, Lee .....
Oriti, Teresa ....
Orozco, Jim ......
Osborne, Bev ....
Osburn, Lori ........
Ostergren, Annika ....
Otto, Lisa ..........
Overton, Julie ....
Pacheco, Dawn ....
Pacheco, Karen ....
Pacilla, Lisa ..........
Padavich, Crystal .....
Padilla, Melissa .....
Page, Scott ....
. . . 128.206
Paisley, Lynn ....
Pak, Changyon ....
Palmer, Calvin .....
Palmgren, John ....
Parish, Denise .....
Park, Jeremy ....
Parker, Gene ....
Parker, Monica ....
Parks, RaeLynn ....
Parlier, Danny .....
Parnaby, Ellen .....
Parrish, Christopher .... .
Partin, Vondolee . ..
Passardi, Missy ....
Patel, Nimisha .....
Patrick Hall, James
Patrick, Todd ......
Patterson, Mike ....
Patterson, Tyler ....
Paul, Amy .........
Payne, Gaylon .....
Payne, Greg .....
Payne, Kim ......
Pearson, Trish .....
Peck, Gina ......
Peck, Laura .....
Peck, Nancy ......
Pedersen, Angel . ..
Peitsch, Michelle ..
Pepple, Tricia .....
Perez, Chris .......
Perez, Jason ......
Perez, Rosemary ..
Perez, Zach .......
Perkins, Jennifer. ..
Perrin, Julie .......
Perry, John .......
Peterson, Brian ....
Peterson, Dan .....
Peterson, Derrick . .
Peterson, Eric .....
Peterson, Erick ....
Petkus, George ....
Petrie, Teri ......
Pettit, John ....
Petty, Shawn ......
Phillips, Floyd .....
Phillips, Michael . ..
Pickrel, Scott ......
Pietsch, Michelle ..
Pippet, Brad .......
Pippett, Brad ....
Pittman, Shelly ....
Plackett, Tina ...
Plasters, Joe ......
Plummer, Denise ..
Ponce, Aaron ...
Ponce, David ....
Ponce, Mark ....
Ponyeline, Julie ...
Poplett, Cory ....
Porter, Misha ......
Posey, Charles ....
Posey, Gaynell ....
Posey, LeTrice ....
Post, Angela ....
Potter, Brian .....
Potter, Stacy ....
Potts, Brenda ....
. . . 63,71,88,111,211
41 ,74,75,146,1 50,217
Powell, Christine ...
Powell, Keisha ...
Powell, Rose . ..
Powers, Tere . ..
Prats, John ....
Pratt, Julie .....
Prenosil, Stacy .....
Prenosli, Stacy .......
Prentence, Colette ....
Prentice, Colette ....
Preston, Rusty ....
Prettyman, Craig ....
Price, Dan .......
Price, Dawn ....
Price, Tiffiny ......
Priebe, Shannie ....
Priest, Michelle .....
Prince, Dan ......
Pulliam, Dave ....
Pulliam, David ....
Puls, Lori ......
Purdy, Jackie .....
Purkey, Matt ...
Quick, Paul ....
Quinn, Tony ....
Rader, Nicole ....
Ragon, Mindi .....
Ragon, Mindy ....
Raleigh, Matt .....
Raleigh, Sandra ....
Ralston, Brad .....
Ralston, Matt .....
Ralston, Nichole ....
Ramage, Mike ........
Ramirez, Nichole .....
Ramsey, Carolyn .....
Rasmussen, Jerry .....
Rasmussen, Robert . ..
Rasmussen, Sean .....
Rasso, Christina ....
Ray, Carrie .....
Ray, Ken .........
Reading, Kenny ....
Reagan, Jamie .....
Reasoner, Dennis .....
Reaves, Chuck .....
Reaves, Valerie .....
Rector, Dawn ......
Rector, Stephanie .....
Reece, Tom ........
Reed, Dan .......
Reed, Fran . ..
Reed, Geri ....,..
Reeves, Chris ........
Reeves, Ricky ........
Reichert, Karyn .......
Reid, Scott ...........
Reimolds, Marcie .....
Reining, Chuck .......
Reisenbigler, Todd ....
Remele, Dawn ......
Renken, Bud .....
Retter, Shawn ......
Reynolds, Chad ....
Reynolds, Mark .....
Rhea, John .....
.. .. 109,130
Rhoades, Dustin ....
Rhoades, Dusty .....
Rhode, Suzanne ....
Riccio, Amy ......
Riccio, Joe .........
Richards, Brandy .....
Richards, Wendy .......
Richardson, Heather ....
Richardson, Todd .....
Rickords, Mike ....................
Riddle, Dax .......................
Riess, Jana ..... 63,102,104,117,124,133,205,211
Rigg, Marla .............
Rigg, Peggy .............
Rigg, Sean .....
Riley, Penny ......
Rincon, Jason ....
Ring, Chris ...,...
Rinker, Meredith ....
Rippey, Darin .........
Risenbigler, Todd .....
Ritchie, Scott .......
Rivas, Chelly . ..
Roark, Ann .....
Roberts, Dusty ......
Roberts, Mellisa ......
Robertson, Anthony .....
Robertson, Danny ....
Robertson, Roger .....
Robins, Georgette ....
Robinson, Brent ....
Robinson, Karen ....
Robinson, Lucas ....
Robinson, Neal ...
Robison, Lucas ..........
Robison, Neil ............
Rochelle Hardrick, Tammy ....
Rodriguez, Javier ........
Roe, Jennifer ............
Roe, Jenny .......
Roe, Mike ......
Rohn, Laura ....
Roland, Kris ....
Romans, Heidi ....
Romeo, Patty .....
Ronk, Dana ......
Roos, Christine .....
Root, Kim ............
Rosenberg, Chad .....
Rosene, Stacy ....
Ross, Amy .....
Ross, Lesli .....
Rossell, Bill ....
Roth, Angie ....
Roth, Jeff ......
Rowe, Dan ....
Royce, Eric ......
Royse, Jeffrey ....
Rudman, Debbie ....
Rufer, Staci ......
Ruggles, David .....
Runyan, Noelle .....
Rupert, Ron ......
Rusari, Angel .....
Rush, Garrett .....
Rush, Tim ..........
Russo, Michael .....
Russo, Patty ......
Rutledge, Beth .......
Rutledge, Michelle ....
Rutledge, Mike .....
Ryan, Billy .......
Ryan, Melissa ....
Ryden, Jeff .....
.. . .37,146
Saddler, Sean ...
Saf, Kellie .......
Saitta, Jennifer ....
Salmon, Sonya ....
Saltzman, Jodi .....
Samson, Sam .....
Sanchez, Cresencio .....
Sanders, Amy .....
Sanders, Denice . ..
Sanford, Dan ......
Sanford, Matt ......
Sanford, Michelle ..
Sargeant, Lori .....
Sargeant, Rick .....
Sargeant, Tracy . ..
Sargent, Andrew. ..
Sargent, Jennifer ..
Satuns, Alan ......
Schaffer, Ryan .....
Schaffner, Dan ....
Schanaffner, Dan ..
Schawgo, Brad ....
Scheller, Melissa ..
Schenkel, Melissa .
Schill, Erik ........
Schilling, Paul .....
Schisler, Heather ..
Schlaf, Jennifer ....
Schnathorst, Lisa ..
Schneller, Jill ......
Schooler, Leakol . ..
Schooley, Mike ....
Schrock, Jamie ....
Schroeder, James .
Schroeder, Jim ....
Schroeder, Jodi ...
Schroeder, Scott. ..
Schultz, Kelly ......
Schulz, Julie ......
Schutte, Joel ......
Schwab, Jennifer ..
Schwab, Jenny ....
Schwab, Joe ....
Schwarz, Julie .....
Schweizer, Ben ....
Scott West, Theodore . . .
Scott, Alan ........
Scott, Beth ....
Seals, John ...
Searl, Jason .......
Searl, Jodi ........
Seiberling, Steve. ..
Senner, Kyle ......
Sennezy, Cindy ....
Sevedge, Denise. . .
Severeid, Tracy ....
Severns, Leslie ....
Shane, Amy .....
Shaw, Laura ....
Shaw, Lisa ....
Sheckler, Doug ....
Sheesley, Brian ....
Shelton, Chuck ....
Shelton, Lisa ....
Sherman, Tom .....
Shipp, Juan .....
Shive, Karla .......
Shively, Marla .....
. . . . . 13,35,62,63,81,148
.. .................... 125
- ... 130,134
Sholl, Marlo .......
Shonkwiler, Russ ....
Short, Stephen ....
Shultz, Ed .........
Shumaker, Amy ....
Shunick, Matt ....
Shupe, Stacey ....
Shutte, Joel ......
Sibert, Joanna ....
Sibert, Ruth ....
Sibley, Tonya .....
Sidell, Kevin ......
Sieg, Shannon ....
Sievers, Stacey ....
Simeur, Chris .....
Simmons, Kurt ....
Simmons, Matt ....
Simpkins, Denise ....
Simpson, Denise .....
Simpson, Dion .....
Simpson, Michelle ... ...
Simpson, Sherry . ..
Sims, Mary .......
Sims, Shauna ....
Singleton, Jim ....
Six, Michael .......
Skidmore, Angie ....
Skillett, Jeff .......
Slade, Brad ....
Sloan, Dan .....
Sloan, J.T. ...... .
Sloan, Jeanette .....
Sloan, Robert .....
Smidt, Amanda .....
Smidt, Amy .......
Smith, Beth ....
Smith, Brad ....
Smith, Dave ......
Smith, Denise ....
Smith, Dion ....
Smith, Jerry ....
Smith, Keith ....
Smith, Lisa .......
Smith, Michelle .....
Smith, Nicole .....
Smith, Pat ......
Smith, Patty ....
Smith, Roy .......
Smith, Shelly .....
Smith, Stacey ....
Smith, Tammi ....
Smith, Tammy ....
Smoot, Dan ....
Snyder, Jeff ....
Soares, Tony ..,..
Soars, Tony ......
Soda, Tori ..........
Sornberger, Sean ....
Sotelo, Joey .......
Sottos, Sam .........
Southard, Mark ..........
Southwell, Dennis .....
Spacks, Lorie .......
Spalla, Frank .....
Spalla, Toby ....
Sparks, Kelli ......
Spaulding, Tom ....
Spears, Bill .......
Speck, Lisa ....
Speck, Matt .......
Spencer, Dusty ....
Spencer, Eddie ....
Spencer, Jodi ....
Spencer, Steve ....
Spencer, Tracy ....
Sperry, Jim .......
Spicer, April ....
Spiinks, Victor ....
Spiliman, Bill .....
Spilman, Ron ......
Spilman, William . ..
Spinks, Victor ....
Spong, Tracy ,....
Spratt, Kent ....
Spring, Pam ......
Sprinkle, Matt ....
Squire, Ty ........
Squires, Cathy .....
St. George, Chad ..
Staley, Sheryl .....
Stanger, Jamey ....
Stanley, Carlos ....
Stanley, Corney . ..
Stanley, Corny ....
Stanton, Scott ....
Stark, Crystal .....
Stark, Patrick ......
Starner, Amanda .....
Statler, Ronnie ....
Steele, Matt ......
Stegall, Dawn ....
Stegall, Mark .....
Stegall, Sean .....
Steiger, Sara .....
Steil, Tom ......
Stein, Mark .,.....
Stenstrom, Dan ....
Stephens, Scott ......
Stephens, Shawn , . . .
Sterns, Mark ......
Stevens, Melissa. ..
Stevenson, Erika. ..
Stevenson, Teresa .. .
Brenda . ..
, Chris .....
Stinson, Jeff ......
Stinson, Pam .....
Stodden, Steve ....
Stoltel, Josh ......
Stoffel, Rick ....
Stomberg, Joe. ..
Stone, Jen ........
Storjohann, Tracie .
Stotts, Cathey .....
Stotts, Cathy .....
Stout, Gina .....
Stout, Gine .....
Stout, Heath ......
Stout, Michelle ....
Stower, Missy ............................ 131
Strack, Eric ........
Strack, Steve ......................... 131,206
Strahlman, Robert .
Straight, Heidi .....
Strassburger, Sarah .... .... 1 64
Stream, Chad .....
Strhr, Kelli ........
Stripe, Jeremy ....
Strom, Mark .......
Strom, Michelle ....
Struve, Brian .....
Studins, Rick ......
Studins, Ricky ....... .... 1 13
Stuhr, Kelly .......
Sullivan, Cindy ....
.. .... 113
. . . . 29,30,74
. . . . . 90,91
.. ....... 26
Sundell, Todd ....
Surbaugh, Alan .........
Sutor, Michelle .........
Swallers, Ami ...........
Swalve, Jason ....
Swan, Judy .....
Swank, Lisa ......
Swanson, Cassy ....
Swanson, Jen ........
Swanson, Jennifer ....
Swanson, Jeremy .....
Swanson, Kelly .....
Swanson, Lara .....
Swanson, Laura .,....
Swanson, Mick .....
Sward, Kathy .....
Swarts, Bobbi ....
Swarts, Jason ....
Swedeen, Jason ....
Swesey, Tim ....
Swift, Lisa ........
Swindler, Jason ....
Swisher, Robyn. . .
Swolley, Carol ....
Syron, Bryan ....
Tabb, Jennifer ......
Talarico, Charles ...
Tapee, Charlie ....
Tate, Bradly .....
Taylor, Amy .....
Taylor, Doug ....
Taylor, Jamie ....
Taylor, Jeff ....
Taylor, John ......
Taylor, Mary ....
Taylor, Nicole ....
Taylor, Robert ....
Taylor, Tesha ....
Taylor, Todd .....
Tebbin, Amber .......
Terry, Chad ........
Tesdell, Gary .....
Tesky, Brent ......
Thacker, Troy ..........
Theobald, Joni .........
Theodore Stoffel, Richard .....
Thiekle, Lisa ...........
Thieleke, Tana ,....
Thomas, Angela ....
Thomas, Carl .....
Thompson, Doug ...
Thompson, Greg ......
Thompson, Jeffrey ....
Thompson, Joe .....
Thompson, Julie ....
Thor, Carrie ......
Thore, Carrie .....
Thorp, Shannon ....
Thummel, Nikki .....
Thurman, Angie ....
Thurman, Brian .....
Thurman, Racheal ....
Tickel, Troy ........
Today, Cindy ....
Todd, Colby .....
Toland, Jeff .....
.. .. . 33,78,79,131
Toland, Mark .....
Tolley, Lori .....
Tolli, Lori ........
Tomlinson, Rob ....
Tomlinson, Steve .,..
Townsell, Jerry ....
Townsell, Joe .....
Townsell, Tyrone ....
Tracy, Dale .......
Trait, Wendy ....
Tressell, Mark ....
Tribley, Tim ....
Trone, Missy ....
Truitt, Jeannie . ..
Trullinger, Jody ....
Trulson, Chrissy .,...
Tucker, Christine ....
Tucker, Jason .....
Tune, David .....
Turbly, Tim ........
Turnbull, Creston ....
Turner, Darrell .....
Turner, Darren ......
Turner, Jocelyn ........
Turnipseed, Alecia .....
Turnipseed, Alicia ...
Twedt, Lova .....
Tweedy, Kim ....
Tweedy, Tim ....
Ulm, Kerry .....
Ulm, Tony .........
Unger, Teri ......
Upham, Irene ....
Vaderwerff, Joel .....
Valdez, Alejandra ....
Valdez, Yesenia . ..
Valenti, Cathy . . .
Valles, Ursula .... ...
Van Fleet, Danny ....
Van Fleet, Lori .....
Van Fleet, Robbie ....
Van Treese, Zach ....
Van Velsor, Scott ....
Van Zuuk, Dena . ..
Van Beveran, Cat .....
Van Patten, Carla .....
VanUnnik, Brad ....
VanUnnik, Chad ...
VanVelsor, Scott .......
Vancil, Jeff ..........
Vanderley, Pam ....
Vanderly, Pam .........
Vandervort, Jackie .....
Vanderwertl, Joe ....
Vanderwerlt, Joel ....
Vanier, Scott ..........
Vantreese, Zachery ....
Varvel, Marnie .......
Vasquez, Gerardo .. .
Vega, Jeanne .....
Velasquez, Cindy ....
Velazquez, Sandi ....
Verebelyi, Michele ...
63,71 ,1 16,1 55,206
. ,.......... 35.149
. . ..33,116,132
Verebelyi, Michelle ....
Viane, Jill ...........
Vien, Thanh .......
Vienne, Jill ........
Vignovich, Petra .....
Vilardo, Andrew ......
Vilardo, Stephanie ....
Villarreal, Joe .......
Vivone, Angie .....
Vivone, Lisa .....
Volkamer, Traci ....
VonDrake, Joel ....
Vosler, Carmen ....
Wadle, Johnnine .....
Wagher, Gary .....
Wagnon, Gale .....
Wainer, Tamara . . ,
Walker, Dan .....
Walker, Kelly ......
Walker, Michele .....
Walker, Natalie ....
Walker, Tim .......
Walkir, Ronnie .....
Wall, Vernice ....
Wallace, Becky ....
Wallace, R.J. ........ .
Wallace, Rochelle ....
Walldorf, Mark .......
Wallendal, Jamie ....
Walter, Amber .......
Walter, Stephanie ....
Walters, Jeff .......
Walters, Paul ....
Walters, Tina ......
Walters, Tricia .....
Waltz, Chris .....
Wampler, Colin ....
Zahn, Nicole ...
Ward, Amy ......
Ward David .....
Ward, Karen ....
Ward, Laura .....
Ward, Melissa ....
Ward, Missy .....
Wardell, Vicki ...
Warren, Debbie ....
Warren, Tammy .....
Washington, David ....
Wasko, Sherry .......
Watkins, Chris .....
Watkins, Steve ....
Watson, Cindi .....
Watson, Cindy .....
Watson, Dusty .....
Watson, Jim .......
Watters, Jen .........
Watters, Jennifer .....
Watts, Randy .........
Watts, Sharlen ..........
Wayne Wilkes, Richard ....
Weaver, Angie ..........
Weaver, Carrie .......
Weaver, Kerry .....
Weaver, Kristina .....
Weaver, Laurie ....
Webber, Sean .....
Weckmen, Mike .....
Weddell, Michelle ....
Weese, Jason .......
Wehrwein, Tammi ....
Weigand, Amy .......
Weisner, Lynne ....
Welch, Nancy .....
Welch, Sean ........
Wellinghoff, Mary ....
Wells, Kim ........
Wells, Michelle ....
Welty, Teresa . ..
. . . . 137,149,206
Wensel, Jamie ....
Werner, Steve ....
Wertz, Lucy ....
Wessel, Cara .....
Wessells, Rene ....
Wessels, Vickie ....
West, Amanda ....
West, Matt .....
West, Robbie .....
West, Todd .......
West, Tonya .......
Westfall, Jennifer ....
Wheeler, Angela. . .
Wheeler, Trina ....
Whicker, Robert ...
Whisler, Tracy ....
Whitaker, Craig ....
Whitaker, Nickie ....
White, Andrew ....
White, Angela ....
White, Arika ........
White, Brandon ....
White, Cammie ....
White, Charlie ....
White, Jeenni .....
White, Julie ....
White, Linda ....
White, Lisa .......
White, Michelle ....
White, Toby .......
Whitenack, Erin ....
Whitham, Brian .....
Whittaker, Nikki ......
Wickersham, Teresa ..
Wiesner, Lynne ......
Wiezorek, John .....
Wilber, Renee .....
Wilke, Stephanie ......
Wilkinson, Lori .......
William Antrim, Richard
Williams, Kellie .......
Williams, Tami .......
Williamson, Matt .....
Willinghoff, Julie ....
Willock, Suzan ...
Willson, Colleen ....
Willson, Mike .....
Wilmoth, Molly .....
, Amy .........
Wilson, Christina ....
Wilson, David .....
Wilson, Doug .....
Wilson, Jamey ....
Wilson, Jittaun ....
Wilson, John .....
Wilson, Karen ....
Wilson, Kelli ....
Wilson, Lisa ......
Wilson, Mark .....
Wilson, Melissa .....
Wilson, Mike .....
, Missy ......
Wilson, Wendy ....
Wilts, Cindy ......
Wiltsie, Janelle ....
Winchell, Shayla ....
Winne, Derek .....
Wine, Jeff ......
Winters, Bob .....
Wire, Monte .......
Witherbee, Bryan ....
Witlatch, David ....
Woelfel, Tressa ....
Wolfe, Amy .......
Wolfe, Doug .......
Wolle, Aaron .....
Wolley, Aaron ....
. . ..53,102,117
Wombold, Jeff ....
Wong, Melody ....
Wood, Jenny ...
Wood, Julie ......
Wood, Michelle .....
Wood, Mundi .........
Woodrow, Jennifer ....
Woodruff, Scott .....
Woods, Garla ........
Woodworth, Carolyn ....
Woodworth, Donald .....
Workheiser, Gretchen ....
Wouters, Carolyn .......
Wright, Chris .....
Wright, Jana ...
Wright, Jeff ....
Wright, Ketra .....
Wright, Marla .....
Wright, Pam ....
Wyatt, Tonya .....
Wyckoff, Mary ....
Wynne, Craig .....
Wynne, John .....
Yeager, James . . .
Yeager, Jane . . .
Yelm, Jon .....
Yerkey, Eric ....
Yerkey, Jason ....
Yi, Yung .......
Yoder, John ......
Yon Pak, Chang ....
Young, Margaret ....
Young, Mark .....
Young, Melissa . ..
Zarley, Tricia .....
Zaver, John ........
Zeigler, Melissa ....
Zeigler, Missy ....
Zeigler, Scott .....
Zeliadt, Jeff ....
Zelke, Lori ....
Zielke, Amy ....
Zielke, Lori ....
Zika, Jessi .....
Zoutte, John ....
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