(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Elmhurst advance"

GC 

977.202 
F77ELAD, 
1974-1974 



GC 

977 202 
F77ELAD 
1974-1976 



3 1833 03619 9799 




■INWllO ■. 
. «ll«t I till' , 

INOII SWFinilC I 

■ UaiuHr ■maini I, 

■ iNUiftlMijaniiiH 



-/ 



The New Elmhurst 



see pages 4 and 5 




elmhurst 



Advance 



Vol. 35, No. 1 
September 4, 1974 



elmhurst 



^\ I elmhurst 

Hdvance 



September 18, 1974 




X - - • IT ■ 






^73 Homecoming Festivities 



see page 4 for this years activities 



O) 
■D 

DrPwor training still available 

for fhose who massed ihe lommer *,Vinc 
'ra/o/ng course - har noU Imlroclion will be 
ottered again it^e tail and vrinter 

rtie fini session begins tn September and 
a limiled number of openings are stilt ovoiloble. 
nit course will alter ^vo Ume sched„/es 
schedule AA, meeJing on T„esdo,. Wecfnesdoy 
ond Ibursday for Mo hours (com Sepl. 2^ lo Oct 
17; schedule A which meels on Solucdo,.s loc 4 
hours from Sept 2 1 ihrough Nov, 2, 

ri.e cosi for Ihe dciuing onl, portion runs S55, 
w.rh tl,e book port at SI2. Applicoiions need lo 
be in before frrdoy, Sepf 13. ond ore o.Oiloble 
from rUr, Spencer ,n rhe guidonc, depor.meni 
Siudenrs should decide which session rhe, wish 
lo attend before ihey come in. 

A social securiiy number ond leorner's permli 
is required before rhe rroining con be slorled 



Underclass to be shot 

Undercloss piclures will be tal,0n this rhursdoy 
ond fridoj-, Sepiember 5 ond 6. Sophomores will 
be lofcen during fnghsh ond juniors during U.S. 
hisiory dosses- The pictures will be loken 
Ihroughoui ihe do,- in ihe foculry dining room by 
Roof phoiogrophers. Roof's olso onnounces Ihoi 
reiofres for senior doss p,cfures ore scheduled 
for Oclofaer 16 ond 17 



Author to appear 



Oov,d Wrikerson, ouihor of The Cross and 
the Switchblade, will oppeor or ihe Alemonol 
Coliseum ll,o weekend of Sepiember 13, 1< ond 



Oairid Wllkerson 




Publications Informs 

The f.rsr issue of ibe flmhursi Advonce ,• 
ovoiloble >o oil sludenis attending EHS, and ,s ic 
be dislribaled daring Wednesday s homeroom 

The second issue of fhe Advonce, fo be sold ol 
regulor prices, will be dislr.buled ,n homerooms 
homerooms on Sepiember 18 

The 73.74 edilion of tl,e Aniibrum ,s due lo 
orrive olfHS momenlorily. All sludenis receiving 
o yeoboofc will be nolified. 

Subscripiions lo Ihe newspoper ond yeorboot 
will coniinue ro be lolren during l„nch mods ihis 
weel,, The pprfoge deol will siill be ovoiloble 
for S9.00. After titat. however, rhe cosr will 
• ncrease lo S3,50 for newspoper ond S700 for 
Veorbool, The yeorbook „i|| g„ „p ,„ jj „„ ^, 
semester break. 



Two join ranks 



byMarriynnScherer 



Joinlno iho Troion ronks ol Elmhursl rh,s yeo, 
ore rwo foreign e.chonge sludenis, Anso 
Kunnori ond Corrine Bucher 

Eighleen.yeor-old Anso is from Sollo, Finlond 
She orri.ed on July 25, or,d is ,i„yi„g with |unio, 
Kothy Chopmon, Anso wilt be o junior thi 

Entering her sen.oryeor 01 Elmhurst,Corr,ne„ 
f'om Zug, Switorlond, She orri.ed in For, 
Woyne August 22 ond is sloying „i,h jumor Tino 
HInlon. 

"I hope 10 understood how the people in 

SwiSorlond live,- commented Tino, ■•how they 

think, ond obout their morol osp.cts ond ideols," 

Aoso-s ,i,„ is sponsored by the Inlernotionol 

Chrlstion yputh E.chonge, through ,h, 

Woynedole fUethodist Church Corrine's visit is 

sponsored bv the cimk . » 

Dy ,ne timhurst Americon Field 



15. There is no odmission chorge and ihe p„bl,c 
is invited 10 listen to Mr. WJkersons messoge 
Former rock singer Oollos Holm will olso be on 
bond for the shows which will be 01 7.30 pm 
Fridoy ond Soturdoy ond 3,00 pmSundov 

Chorlty organizes program 

The locol chopler of ihe Nolionol foundation - 
IMorch of Dimes Is In Ihe process of orgpnijing 
Teen Action Prograrr,. An, interested sludenis 
ore osked lo coll Ihe IMorch of Dimes office ol 
■184-0622 or see senior lesheRoymer 

Back-to-school dance to be held 

fol/owmg ihe fooiboi, game against Kokoma 
an September 13, ,h, Afro-Amerlcon Club will 
sponsor o donee lo be held in il^e cofeterio 



Elmhurst Advance I 

approved by ^t^o^^trZ^nL'TTr "" '"" ""'"" 
Schools. -rustees of the Fort Wayne Communltyl 

Subscription price Is S3.50 per vear 5<c-« 1 ■ I 

postage paid a, Port Wayne, ZZ^^ZT ""'■ '"""" "°"' 



Editor-in-chief 
Monaging editor 
Newsedilor 
Feature editor - 
Editorial editor - 
Sports editor - J,rr 
Copyedilor 



Mike Arnold 
- Marie Zacher 
Leslie Raymer 
Nancy Beodie 
Saroh Sfewarl 
McCleneghen 
Barb Hormon 



Phoio editor 
Assistant 
Advertistr 



Steve Morgan 

Mike Duroy 

Wendy Keim, 



Circulation/exchange 
editor - AnneCumn 
Business mgnoger 



ng staff 

Penny Ress.Rick'Rifkini 

DaveRmeharf 

Keporlers Monlynn Sheerer 

Marty Miller, 

Linda Moideney 

Photographers . Scott Sanders 

>.„ . c , PhilGutmon! 

A . S'eP^enson. Tim Perry 

Advisor - Mrs. JoneHoylmon 

Principol-Mr. Richgrd HnrOm^y^i 



Q. 
CD* 

9,(1) 



w 



Trolan musician, to p,rtarri 

The EHS Concert Bond „i|| be ol Freimonn 
Pork, Wednesdoy ofternoon, September 25 from 
"oon until, pm A, thi, time, he group will p„y 
tribute to eoch ciV high school ond their footboll 
'eom, by performing eoch school song The 
bond will olso ploy o few of the,, morching 
selections, 

f WCS praMnt, fe,tlwal 

For, Woyne Commun,ty Schools will present 
the fust onnuol Morch.ng Fes„vol September 28 
01 2 p,m, in Northrop^s Stodium, Elmhurst will be 
the,, olong with bonds from . I, the ,„y h,g, 
•chools, eoch performtng p holMlm. ,how 

Iicl..ls(or,h,sevemmoybepurcho„df,omony 
bond member. P,esole t,.le,s ore soc ,., 

. udems end $1,00, or odul,po,rons Admission 
chorgo the doy o( the concert „,|| be $1 25 



iole ond 



Athletic ticket, itlll available 

All-seoson oihletic tickets ore sti 
moy be purchosed from Mr- Pool ^.^..^ 
office. Single tickets for vorsiV footboll gomes 
will be 00 Kile during eoch Thursday ond Fr.doy 
lunch mod prior to the weekend gomes, 



J.A. anticipate, great year 

Componies will be forming the week c 
Sepiember 30 through October 3. for th,s yeof 
Junior Achievement progrom. For Ihos 
interested In joining, the J.A. center will be ope 
every nigh, of thol week, except fridoy, from 
lo 9 p.m. Be listening to the rodio for furthe 
informoiion or contoct seniors Phil Rocksiroh on, 
Betsy Hon. 

Cla„ ring, to be told 

Representot.ves from the Herff-Jone 
Compony will be ot Elmhufst October 2 dut 
oil lunch mods lo sell sludenis doss rings. 

Cla,M, hold election. 

The Oisiribuhve Educotion ond Distributive 
Morkoting dosses held th.i, dub elections 
September 10 ond 11 The first period senior 
doss ol Dislributive Educotion officers ore 
president. Cindy Krouse; vice.presiden,. Oebb,e 
Isenborger; secrelory, Soro Hoopiogorner; ond 
reporler ond porliomeniorion. i«ike dork. 

The second period junior doss of Distributive 
Morketing officets ore: ptesident. Tom Sondoy; 
•ico-presideni, Boberio Cohen; secrelory, Koiie 
Royse; ond reporter ond porliomeniorion, Greg 
Stephens. 

Ihe third period senior doss ol Distributive 
Educotion officers ore: pr.sideni, Kevin Ku.eff; 
vice-president, Jim Bulmohn; secretory, Polly 
Miller; ond reporter ond porliomeniorion, Renee 
Venters, 



Parking permit, on sale 

Forking permits ore now on sole in iWr. Bil 
Geyer-s office. All students driving to school 
must purchose one before Fridoy, September 20 



Calendar 



state ,cholar,hlp Info 

Students who plon to otiend o college or 

university in Indiono moy hove Ihe opporlunity 

,0 tile for o stole scholarship thot poys up to the 

_, cos, ol ihe school's tuition Those wonting to 

,^ opply should see Mr Douglass Spencer ond 

^ submi, ,he,r opplicolions before December 1 

7 Forum club want, you 

' The Forum Club ,s now planning its yeors' 

octi.ilies. Now members ore welcomed w„h on 
,nterest in debotrng ond solo evenis The dub 



Sept. 18 - Student Council Represen- 
tofive CatTipaigns begin 

Sept. 21 -Varsity football vs. Harding 
at Wayne 

Sept. 23 - Homecoming week begins 

Sept. 25 - Sophomore Orientation as- 
sembly. Student Council 
Representative Elections, 
Homecoming Courl Elec- 
tions 

Sepf. 27 - Homecoming f loot parade 
Sept. 28 - Homecoming EHS vs. luers 
ol Wayne 

Because of the wide .cope ol EHS ,tudent 
acll.liie,, any student „|,hlng to 
contribute Information to the Dlge,i page 



meets the second luesdoy ol every month ond " —Icome to do ,0. Information will be 

osks iho, onyone ,nieresled otiend the ne<t dub "ccepted In room 108 or by ony member ol 

meeting Sep.omber 24, ofier school in room 260. "- P"blicatlo„, s,aH. All material will be 

reviewed before publication. 

Elmhurst Advance 

4680,. ,n acLrdonce „ r'h the ,1", "' I"''' '"" *°'"»' '"•"°"" 
approved by the BoarJ of T ''°""'' '■"'' S-'-eMne. for high school 
Schools. "* ''"•"" "♦ •''» ""' Wayne Community 

Subscription price Is S3.S0 per veor 5SC „„, , . 
postage paid at Port Wayne, Indla'nai^BOj ' ""'• '"""'' ''°" 



Edilor-in-chief 
Managing editor 
Newsedilor 
Feoture editor - 
Editorial editor - 
Sporls editor - Jin 
Copy editor 



Mike Arnold 
■ Marie Zacher 
Leslie Raymer 
Nancy Beodie 
Sarah Stewort 
McCleneghen 
Barb Harmon 



Photo editor 
Assistant 



Steve Morgon 
Mike Duray 



Circulation/exchange 
ediior - AnneCummings 
- ^"^'"^^^"^Q^qger - SueMarou 



Advertising staff . Wendy Keim 
Penny Ress, Rick Rifkm,' 
Dave Rmehart 
Reporters Morilynn Shearer 

Marly Miller, 
Linda Moideney 
Photographers - Scott Sanders 
^ - ^ , PhilGurman,' 

A J"" ^'^P^^enson, Tim Perry 
Advisor - Mrs, Jane Hoylmon 
_Principol.Mr. Richard H orstmpv^r 



Four attend government seminars '^e^^i,tnatimComfriaed^m<^tU<f 



by Marty Miller 

During Ihe week of June 16-23, ihroe Elmhuisl 
seniors were among 765 girls from tfiroughooi 
Indiono ollending Girls' Slale ol Indiono Stole 
Universiiy, Terre Houie. Tfie girls were Tino 
Fosler. Hollv Wilier, and Leslie Roymer, Senior 
S,e.e Morgan was ihe only EHS siodeni 
oiiending Boys' Siole ihe previous week ol llie 
some campus. 

Wtron asked whor t>e belie.ed lo be lire 
purpose of his week's sioy ol Boys' Slale, Stove 
Morgon exploined, "Boys' Stole, as well os Girls' 
Stole, is set tjp for high school seniors to goin 
experience and understanding in politics ond 
government, and also to build friendships 
omong complete strongers. " 

Soon ofte. orriving on the 15U compos, the 
Girls' State participants were divided into tv/o 
political ponies. Half of the girls became ifie 
Noliorolists ond the other the Federolists. Along 
with two seporote potties, the girls were olso 
divided into cities and counties. After the girls m 
these new districts became acquainted with 
ren/one and after state conventions were held. 



. look piece. 

During these various elections Tina Foster was 
chosen OS o representative to the House of 
Representatives, Holly Miller was elected o 
deputy county coroner, and Leslie Roymer was 
chosen os both city choirmon and a slate 
senotor. While at Boys' State Steve Morgan was 
elected as a city and county councilmon He olso 
ran for slate senator but wos unsuccessful >n is 
attempt. 

Besides leorning guile o bit oboui government 
In Iheir week's stay, oil lour EHS participonts m 
this summer's Girls' and Boys' Stole progroms 
agreed that they had gomed a better 
understanding of people in generol. Senior 
Leslie Roymer summed this idea up by stating, 
"The sisterhood was unbelievable. II was just 
token for gronted that everybody wos 
everybody's friend." 

Senior Tina Foster olso added to this thought 
by concluding, "Any girl who gels the 
apportunity to attend Girls' Stole should go 
becouse not only does it give you o bettor 
understanding of our government but you toke 
owoy with you friendships that wi" lost forever " 




.«en/one and after state conventions were held, ^ ^ 

Comp hosts EHS musicians 



by Sue Marquis 

"It was a good ploce to work but still 
hove fun," cJeclored bond director 
Rondy Brugh. 

The Morchtng Trojons and Trojan 
Singers spent lost week ol Contp 
LuLendy in the mountains near Cloy 
Cily Kentucky. The camp was recently 
converted from a resort motel into o 
,„r,,p for musical organizalions. 
Among the facilities ore horsebock 
riding miniature golf, loble tennis. 



and the most populor of all - 
swimming. 

Recreation was second only to the 
work thot wos done. Members of both 
muslcol orgonizollons practiced and 
worked approximately eight hours 
every doy. 

The marching band's first 
performance will be September 6 ol 
Woyne Stodium. Featured numbers 
will include "Eleanor Rigby", and 
"You Don't Wiess Around with Jim." 



by Barb BoiMen 

August 20 broughl o sireom of 
bright, enthusiastic!?) new faces lo 
Elmhurst as the lorger part of o 481 
member sophomore closs undertook 
Ihe task of pre-registrotion 

"Things v/ent pretty smoothly all the 
way around," commented Mr. 
Horstmeyer. The complete 

orgonizotion led to Ihe almost 
complete lock of confusion. Aside 
from the schedule change line, few 
oreos bottlenecked the progression of 
Ihe students throughout the line during 
Ihe week. 

By Friday afternoon, about 75% of 



Ihe EHS population hod hit the 14 
checkpoints which mode up the 
regislration. 

Total enrollment for the '74-'75 
school year was found to be 
opproxlmotely 1265, about 130 under 
last year's census. The iunior and 
senior class will be mode up of 430 
and 400, respectively. 

Both Ihe alhlelic and publications 
departments were pleased with the 
response received. Mr. Bienz reported 
that ticket soles were well up over lost 
year's figures, ond Mrs. Hoylman 
approximoted 400 yeorbook- 
newspaper soles. 



AFS plans year 

by Mary Roop 

The American Field Service is 
preparing for this year's activities 

under the direction of its new advisor, 
Mrs. Ofelia Herrero. A meeting wos 
held in July with the officers of both 
Ihe Elmhurst student and adult clubs to 
prepare for the coming year. 

In August, Don Shepherd, EHS' 
exchonge student lo Germany, and 
Cathy White, who spent last year os an 
exchange student to Belgium, were 
honored ot a swim parly hosted by the 
parents of sophomore Chad Cline, Dr. 
and Mrs, Harold Cline. 

Later in August, during registraiion, 
students found it possible to sign up for 
A.F.S, and to purchase Elmhurst decals 
for a quarter apiece. 

On September 5, approximately one 
hundred people gathered together at 
the Lochness Inn on Elmhurst Drive, for 
a picnic to welcome new members 
into Ihe club. Along with them, ihere 
were students from Homestead, North 
Side, South Side, and Woodlan. 

To begin the year's money making 
projects, o paper drive is scheduled for 
October 5. In October, a dinner, much 
like lost year's International Dinner 
will be served, Plans for the third 
annual WOWO-faculty basketball 
gome ore already being made. 




Cafeteria to host higher education 



while much of Elmhurst will be 
involved Friday morning, September 
27, with Homecoming's parade 
fesiivities, represenlatives from 70 
different colleges, universities, 
Iroining schools, ond ogencies will 
also be busy in the cafeteria during the 
annual Higher Education Foir. 

At this time consultants from many 
vocational-technical, graduate and 
professional schools, colleges. 



universities, and schools of nursing 
will meet and talk with students 
individuolly about what each institute 
has to offer them. The Fair will provide 
first-hand information on programs, 
"atmosphere," expenses, and 
financial aid. 

Students will be allowed to come to 
the cafeteria from 8:00 - 10:30 in the 
morning with their classes, if the 
teacher plans for the entire class to go, 



Class reps to 
be elected 

"The reo5on students should want lo run for 
represenlotive," commented Studeni Counsel 
President Derek Paris, "is ihal ihey should want 
to see things done in the proper monner, ' 

Polentiol student counsel rep'esenlotives will 
begin their compaigns on September 11, with 
September 25 being election doy. 

A rolio of one student for evefy fifty ollending 
Elmhurst this yeor will become represenfolives. 
ond there will be o limit of fifty running. 

For o student's nome to be put on the bollol, 
he must gel 25 people to sign o represenlotive 
pelilion. 

The students ihot ore voted to become port of 
the 1974-75 Elmhurst Studeni Counsel will be 
there lo help pass the bills ihol will help the 
sivjdentbody. 

compoigning will begin for closs eleclions on 
Oct, 2, with elections beginning the following 

fair 

or may ask for a pass from their 
teachers. 

When asked whether or not he 
believed students used this Fair from 
on informative stondpoint or just a 
lime to "get out of class," guidance 
counselor Mr, Dougloss Spencer 
commenled that in the past students 
have always showed on interest in it 
and have properly used this program. 
He also hoped thai this would 
continue. 



new classes 



Elmhurst 
begins 

anew 



by Barb Harmon 

One aspect of Elmhurst that 
changes every year is the 
curriculum. This year students 
can expect to find cJifferent 
cncJ somewhat unique classes 
hove been added. 

The consumer ed class may 
prove on interesting 

undertaking for both Mr, 
Arland Reinhard and Mrs, 
Roma Jean Bradburn, who 
will be teaching it; consumer 
ed will be taught sometimes 
under two sections and 
sometimes jointly. Mr, 
Reinhard will be instructing 
the business port of the course 
while Mrs, Bradburn will deal 
with the home economics 
aspect. But when subjects 
come up of importance to 
both areas, the classes will 
merge. 

A second major addition is 
the photography class to be 
tought by Mr. Dan Goss. Mr. 
Goss, who spent port of the 
summer taking o photogrophy 
course himself, will be 
teaching approximately 25 
students about both the 



technical ond artistic sides of 
picture taking. The doss 
have the odded advantage of 
J new photo lob which has 
been set up on a temporary 
bosis. 

English electives added 

There ore olso some new 
offerings in the elective 
English courses. A new nine 
week course in psychological 
literature, involving studies of 
such books OS / m 0<, You're 
OK wil! be coupled with an 
effective reading class the 
second nine weeks. Another 
cJuo course is American 
Minorities and Career 
Commumcottons. During (he 
first nine weeks, the members 
will delve into contemporary 
works by and about American 
minorities. The last port of the 
course will involve instruction 
in business correspondence. 

The final supplement to the 
English program is a new 
study on children's literature. 
Such clossics as Alice in 
Wonderland will be looked at 
from on adult standpoint to 
perceive the deeper 

meanings in the novels. 




El.nh.„, „,H,e„. ,»„„. „,„ „„,. „,^ __, ,^__ 
building „„d ,„„, „.|,hbor,„g ,e„„i. „.r,.. The ..dll I., 
.orrect .ome of ,he proble,„, co=<h.. <.„d ,e=ms had hJ, 
Space. °"i 

new theatei 



Plans are being mode now 
to maintain the school's new 
look with a proposed 
auditorium highlighting the 
list of future improvements. 

The new center has already 
been approved and the 
architect hired by the school 
board. Bidding for 

construction will begin offer 
the first of the yeor 

The auditorium will be to 
the west of the building and 
included in the addition will 
be more space for the 



industrial arts df 
Completion of ih 
hoped for by late R 
1976. 

At the same tir 
construction, seven 3I 
improvements will 
oround the building 
These renovotio 
with Elmhurst's mo nt 
ones are intended n le 
school on o progrec 
ond to increase the 
the schooling the slu| 
receive. 



ig 



View 



o 



HOMECOMING SCHEDULE 

Sept. 18 Homecoming Court 

Voted On 

Sept. 25 . Homecoming Queen Voted 

On; 1st spirit day- SO's day 

Sept. y,. . 2nd spirit day - Sucker Day 

Sept. 27 . . 3rd spirit day - Tramp Day 

Homecoming Parade 

Sept. 28 Coravan to Wayne 

Homecoming Game 
Crowning of Homecoming Queen 



Zueett ouuutted at 



One of the highlights of 
homecoming is ihe crowning 
of the queen, Itv^ill take ploce 
01 halfiime during the 
Homecoming £rme with 
Bishop Luers. 

First the homecoming court 
will be voted on during 
homeroom on Sept, 18, Each 
doss will vote from o lisi of all 
that class's girls on those they 
would like to represen; rhem 
The sophomore and junior 
classes will choose four girls 
while the senior class will pick 
five from which the queen 
will be chosen. The entire 



student body will vote on the 
queen on September 25. 

The identity of the queen 
will be kept secret until the 
crowning at holftime, which 
will be done either by Quay 
Howell, lost year's 

homecoming queen, or by a 
student officer. All the 
members of the homecoming 
court will be escorted to Ihe 
field by members of the 
Lettermen'sClub. 

The varsity cheerleaders, as 
last year, will be in charge of 
getting the crown and the 
flowers to be presented to the 
1974 homecoming queen. 



Elmhurst will be continuing 
the progress made lost year in 
boosting spirit. The plans for 
homecoming octivilies are in 
process. 

The theme for this year's 
homecoming is A Fall 
Fantasy. On this basis clubs, 
homerooms, classes and any 
other willing groups will build 
floats to be displayed and 
judged during the 

homecoming parade. 

Judges will be picked from 
the P.T.A. and prominent 
people throughout the city. 
First place will be awarded 
with a trophy that last year 
went to the senior class. 

Entrants in the float parade 
will fill out opplications 
available in the office and 
returned to the office. This 
year there will be no limit on 
how much con be spent on a 
single float. 

On the afternoon of 
September 27, during sixth 
period, the floats will proceed 
from the Elmhurst parking lot 
out to Ihe Elmhurst track 
where students will be able to 
watch the activities. Order of 
the entries will be designated 
by shop teacher, Mr. Jim 
Lambert. 



homecoming 



The spirit days will take 
place on Wednesday, 
Thursday and Friday before 
the Homecoming game. 
Students voted in homerooms 
on September 1 1 which 
gimmicks they preferred to 
participate in. The varsity 
cheerleaders tallied the 
ballots, 

Wednesday, September 25, 
will be 50's Day, when 
students will attire themselves 
in the teen-age wearing 



apparel of Ihe SO's decade. 

Sucker Day will take place 
on Thursdoy, Sept. 20. This 
gimmick provides that Trojans 
can buy and eat suckers 
during the school day. 

The final spirit day will be 
the day before the game, 
Friday^Sept. 27. Tramp doy, kin 
to last year's dress down day, 
will see Elmhurst students 
dressed in their absolute worst 
closet stand-bys. 




Mike Arnold, Derek Pari,, ond Sondy Demaree .It In the .tudent 
council room, plonnlng for thi. year', home.omlnfl. With help from the 
voriliy cheerleader, and the .tudent council ipon.or, John C. Coahran, 
the .enior. did their be.l to plan octlvltlef to booit Trojan ipirlt. 



Looks at 74-75 



new building 



This year Elmhurst has taken 
on o new look. The school is 
changing borh internally and 
externally, and one of (he 
most obvious of these changes 
(S the addition of the new 
othletic building. 

The recently completed 

focilities wilt be put to use by 

the boys' football, tennis and 

cross country teams; however, 

( the girls' teams will not 

employ it. It will house the 

coaches' office, additional 

locker rooms and storage 

space — all things several 

't. coaches have expressed a 

is need for, 

ly According to Mr. Jim 

Lambert, the new building is a 

le vast improvement over what 

al ihe teams had in years past. 

le He explained that it offered 

much more room than the old 

iq set-up and the extra storage 

It space, he said, was needed 

■e badly. This, along with the 

,d bigger coaching office and 

)f generally proving itself better, 

II make up most of the 

advantages of the new 



building, he believes. 

Courts ready soon 

The other new addition 
which has changed the 
physical appearance of 
Elmhurst is the tennis courts. 

Located adjacent to the 
othletic building, the courts 
will be used by both the girls' 
ond boys' tennis teoms. They 
won't, however, be open to 
the general public during 
summer, after school or on 
Saturdays os they have been 
reserved for team use only. 

The courts, though not 
finished yet, should probably 
be completed around 
September 14. The asphalt 
was laid August 14, and 30 
days are required before the 
facilities can be put to use 
effectively. 

Both the athletic building 
and the tennis courts 
represent a new phase of 
Elmhurst. Though Elmhurst 
may be one of the oldest 
schools in the city, it is still 
changing. 



new president 




Senior Derek Paris will assume 
the job of preddeni of Elmhurst's 
student council this year. Derek Is 
also a member of the school's 
track and footboll teams. 



by Nancy Beadie 

This year's student council 
president was born in 
Washington D.C. It might 
seem like he was destined for 
politics. He doesn't think so. 
Derek Paris doesn't consider 
running for student council as 
being particularly political. 

Derek first became involved 
in student council because he 
wanted to be in the position 
"to see what was getting done 



and whot wasn't. He ran for 
president because he hoped 
to improve the condition of a 
freshly started student 
government. But he doesn't 
plan to go into politics ofler 
high school. He's presently 
considering going into a 
social science. 
Public relations help 

Looking back on the 
election, Derek attributed 
some of his votes to the 
speech assembly, when 
"students could see who was 
who and identify ideas". He 
cited one doubt he had oboul 
his winning -• that his 
opponent had been Vice- 
President, thus knowing more 
about oil the projects going 
on. Derek made on effort to 
meet and talk with as many 
students as he could in the 
halls to overcome this. 

Derek's hopes for this yeor's 
student council work include 
getting more student 

involvement. He suggests 
uniting clubs with student 
council by having their 
representatives at different 



council meetings. This way 
they could interject their ideas 
in discussions and make the 
general student body more 
aware of student council 
projects. Derek also proposed 
that Elmhurst sponsor a city- 
wide arcade with television 
and radio advertising to 
encourage student 

ottendance. 
Knowing people Is 
Important 

Derek said he doesn't feel 
the students hod a good time 
lost year. At Ihe risk of 
"sounding like his parents", 
he placed much of the value 
in high school not in 
academics, but in getting 
olong with and knowing 
people. He continued saying 
that studying ploys o bigger 
port in college. 

As for value in a person, 
Derek considers straight 
forwardness important. He 
portrayed this in his own 
character by saying, "I'd 
argue with anyone if I thought 
1 was right." 



Buying power 
of the 



by Nancy Beodle 



teen-ager examined 



The, 



Dihin 



tiamburger joinls. roslouronls. slereo 
slotes, record slores, candy stiops, gif' 
shops, cycle shops, deporimeni stces, 
boliques, sports slores, ond new and 
used car dealers, These are oil among 
iKe lop businesses reoping ihe 
benefits of ihe buying power of youth. 
Americans under ihe age of 25 ore 
expected to spend $49 billion in the 
yeor 1975. Youlh of this age often 
hove parl-lime [obs ihot eventually 



produce a reasonable income without 
Ihe expenditures the employes' 
porenis have. They don't have food 
bills, morlgoge poymenis, electricity 
ond woler bills, and everything else 
thot goes into mointoining o 
household ond bringing up o fomily. 
Students ore left with money for 
luxury spending. 

This lunury spending con be 
illustroled by the number of 
automobiles bought - one of the 



n\%i 



/i[Kinsoi|s 
ei^Shoeland 




biggest American luxury items. 
Tweniy-lwo percent of Americon 

teen.agers between the ages of 15 
and le own iheir own cars. Studies 
have shown that most of these were 
bought used. 

Buying experience 

Newsweek analyzed youlh 
spending and noticed that it was 
centered on the buying of 
experiences. The January 18, 1971, 
issue stated, "This explains nol only 
mo'iiuono, psychedelic posters, ond 
the motorcycle boom, but olso ihe 
college boy wtio wears only blue 
jeons but cherishes his S'.OOO slereo 
set." 

After surveying the siluolion, 
Newsweek's stoiement rings true. 
Most poyments leen-ogers moke ore 
on (Kings they can experience. Sound 
equipment, movies, boll gomes, block 
lights, and sports equipment oil foil 
into this category. At least in the cose 
of most mole students, clothing 
occupies little of their money 
concerns 

Set trends 

Bi.,1 the buying power of the leen- 
oger is not limited to his money and 
bis purchoses. The younger 
generation is considered the trend 
setter. The failure of the midiski't 
several yeo's ago hos been oltributed 
to young women's refusol to weor the 
longer length. And ihe leen-ogers of o 



fomily often influence Ihe buying of 
their porenis. Televisions, food, 
vacations, ond cars ore often bought 
with the younger family members' 
preferences in mind. 

Businesses have not foiled to 
consider the buying power of the 
teen-oger. Advertising hos shown 
their oworeness of yOung weollh ond 
young willingness to spend it. Cola 
commerclols show youlh doing the 



adventurous, the fun, the fanlaslic, 
and then refreshing themselves with 
soft drinks. Colors on products ond 
advertisements ore bright, designs 
modern, music ond dressing styles 
contemporary lo ossociole the 
products with youlh. Those under 30 
hove been recognized as o powerful 
group of consumers. 




review 



Music and lyrics tell sfory 



by Rlctt Rlfkin 

"Remember the Future" is the latest 
album by a somewhat obscure 
Germon band called Nektor, It is at 
least iheif third album, however only 
the second lo be vecy well received in 
Ihe United Stales. The album prior lo 
this one is called "A Job in the Ocean" 
and it was the one thai reolly showed 
promise for Neklor on ihis side of the 
Atlantic. 

Neklar is o very musical bond and 
ihe release of "Remember the Fulure" 
olong with their current American tour 
should bring Neklar to new heights of 
fame and success. 



creature teaches him the past and the 
fulure, showing him things he could 
noi see or understand otherwise. 
Finally Bluebird departs forever with 
the knowledge that he has gotten his 
message across. The message con only 
be interpreted through the lyrics on 
side two where he ond the boy sing to 
each other. 



S got ■YVv«.y»> ale eh a of tV.t 

SUmmtv ^V^t^S «.3W^V/ 



Members Include lighting 

The members of Ihe group ore Allan 
Freeman, ke/baards; Roye Alrighlon, 
guitars and lead vocals; Derek Moore, 
boss; and Ron Howden, percussion. If 
also seems that lights are an integrol 
part of Nektar's live show, but the 
music and lyrics are enough to 
slimulole anyone's imagination. 

The theme of the olbum centers 
oround a creoture Bluebird, who hos 
visited this world mony times but the 
people he has encountered will not 
listen to his messoge. Bluebird finally 
mokes mental contact with a young 
blind boy. The boy leorns to see things 
through Bluebird's eyes ond Ihe 



Music and lyrics tell 

The story is told very well in music 
and lyrics. At the beginning of the 
olbum. Bluebird's arrival is signified 
by light guitar riffs that lead into the 
music. This theme reappears only for a 
second at the very end when the 
bluebird departs. The lyrics ore also 
very meaningful and fit well with the 
music. 

On September 6, Nektor will play in 
concert at the lU-Purdue ballroom. 
That is not the best place for a concert 
like this but it should not keep anyone 
from going. It should be a concert that 
everyone will enjoy. The visual show 
is reputed lo be spectacular, however 
lU-PU may suffer the same problems 
that occured at last year's Genesis 

concert -. that is, not enough room for 

all Ihe lighting equipment. 

Remember Nektor and "Remember 

the Future". After you heor ond see 

them, you won't wonl to forget. 




Responsibility important for school 



Student , responsibility has , 

aspects in the school. It is importont 
that each of us assumes responsible 
attitudes towards our education in Ihe 
school we attend. The taxpayer, of the 
Fort Wayne community invest 
tremendous amounts of money to 
provide its youth with on education. 

For example, much lime, money 
ond effort hos been spent putting our 
school into excellent condition during 
the summer months. It has been 
thoroughly cleaned. Many areas hove 
been pointed and needed repairs 
have been completed. Each of us now 
has a responsibility to help keep it in 
good condition. The school's 



administration will have little 
sympathy towards a student who 
vonaalizes this building. 

Another area of concern in student 
responsibility is towards oltendonce 
ond tordiness. In mony respects, this is 
o school's most serious problem. An 
investment of nearly $| ,000 per year is 
made in each student lo give him a 
good educotion. We certoinly con'l 
reap the benefits of this educotion if 
we ore not here. Elmhurst teachers ond 
administrative staff will do all they con 
to encourage students to be here and 
take odvorloge of Ihe educotionol 
opportunities at Elmhurst. 

Richard Horstmeyer 



Europeans visited Ity two £HS Journalists 

by Marty Miller ^ IT 



As many Elmhurst students 
settle down after summer, 
some will find themselves 
reflecting upon its many 
events: weekends at the lake, 
rock concerts, or just plain 
relaxing. But os we look bock 
upon the vocation, not too 
mony of us will be day 
dreaming of places such os 
Piccadilly Circus, Buckingham 
Palace, the Louvre. Chomps 
Elysees, or the Eiffel Tower. 



However, that is exactly the International 



situation for seniors Greg 
Hershberger and Rick Rif kin. 

Greg and Rick, both 
members of the Elmhurst 
pulicotions staff, were part of 
a European journolism tour of 
London and Paris, The two 
deponed from O'Hore Airport 
in Chicago for this two week 
tour August 1, sponsored by 
the National Scholastic Press 
Assoc ioi ion and Se minors 



Along with Rick and Greg 
on this trip were three other 
journalism students -- two 
girls, one from Oklahoma and 
the other from Arkansas, and 
one boy from Iowa. Also 
along were five high school 
leachers from the states, one 
of whom was newly wed and 
honeymooning with her new 
husband while in Europe. 




Foreign publications 
compared 

The main opportunity Greg 
and Rich felt they benefited 
from, besides getting a 
chance to visit London and 
Paris, was the experience of 
comparing French and British 
systems of publications with 
our own. 

For Ihe first stop of their 
itinerary, the group visited 
London. At this time Rick and 
Greg hod the opportunity to 
lour the British Broadcasting 
Corporation (BBC). While 
there they were shown 
oround the large network, 
which broadcasts in 40 
different languages 

throughout the world. They 
viewed the translation rooms 
and also the external services, 
where all broadcasts in the 40 
different languages are 
centered. 

Also while in London, the 
lourists hod the chance lo hold 
an interview with 

representatives from the 
British Conservative and Labor 
parties. When asked which 
party's ideas he agreed with 
more, Greg stated the 



conservatives had more 
realistic ideas. 

Tourists hit Paris too 

From London the tour 
traveled straight to Paris 
where they spent much time 
sightseeing. While in London 
and Paris, the group toured 
the cities from morning to 5 
p.m. daily and had the rest of 
the day to shop or just rest. 
Also in each city everyone 
had a free day to do whotever 
they wanted. When Greg and 
Rick were out on their own 
they discovered that water 
was bottled in France and cost 
about as much as a Coke in 
the U.S. 

Because of the language 
barrier in Parrs, Rick and Greg 
could not always 

communicate with the people 
of the city, but when Greg was 
asked which people he liked 
belter he commented, "I liked 
the people in London better 
than the French because they 
seemed lo be more friendly. 
Often times the people in 
Paris that we had 

appointments with would not 
keep them. It was sometimes 
really disgusting." 



Summer phys. ed. 
proves successful 

Along with the many new 
improvements this fall 

throughout Elmhurst. this post 
summer brought one main 
betterment for the boys' 
athletic program- 

This improvement, o 
summer physical educotior 
class which lasted eight 
weeks, was directed by Mr. 
James Welborn and Mr. Tom 
Herman. 

Speaking of the course, Mr. 

Welborn commented that it 

has helped this year's football 

team immensely. Making it 

such a great success were the 

1 1 8 guys that participated, 

including all but about six 

members of the football team. | 

Through this program Mr. 

Herman, who is new to EHS, 

had the chance to meet many 

of the football team members 

that he will be coaching this 

season. With all of their 

workout sessions the players 

are in much better shape than 

last year. 

Because of its outstanding 
success and help to the 
athletic program, the P.E. staff 
is definitely gomg to continue 
this summer course. 




Trojans defeated 10-7 



The Elmhurst football 
season got under way in 
Jamboree. Tuesday, August 
27. as the Tro|ans met defeat 

at the hands of the Wayne 
Generals 10-7. 

Things looked good for the 
Trojans at the beginning of the 
gome as the Generals took the 
opening kickoff and than 
fumbled on the first play from 
, scrimmage to set up the 
JTrojans' only score. With 9:19 
to go in the first quarter junior 
Anthony Green took the 
handoff from quarterback 
iBrian Russell and ran it all the 
way for the score. The extra 
point was good and it looked 
like the Trojans were on their 
way. 

From then on, however, the 
tide of the gome changed, The 
Generals took the next kickoff 
all the way with 7:15 to go 



in the first quarter Clayton 
Alter scored and Brad Collins 
added the extra point to tie 
the score at 7-7. Then with 35 
second to go in the lost of the 
two quarters, 4th down and 4 
to go Brad Collins kicked a 
field goal thai iced the gome 
as for as the Trojans were 
concerned. 

Northrop will be the 
Trojans' opponent in 

Elmhursl's first home game of 
the season, this Friday at 
Wayne Stadium. 



Above: Tony Green U helped owt o* bounds in |amboree. 

Below: Cyrtis Paschal and John William, lend a hand lo Beggle 

Hill dwrlng Summer P.E. 



I Waynedale 



:n! 




422-6612 



FIRE PREVENTION SERVICE 

Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 



Dl*. Of 
Nawwk a Wlllla» *«PP<r C*.. ■<»■ 



302 WEST SUPERIOR • FORT WAYNE 



10% off on a 
dozen donufs 
.wifh this ad 

Expiration date Sept. 25. 




— Read— 

to keep 
informed! 



culture exchange 

Finnish sfudenf comes fo Elmhurst; Swiss girl comes through AFS; 

stays with Kathy Chapman making use of language dicfionary 



by Betsy Barber 

Junior Ansa Kunnari, the foreign ex- 
change student from Finland, has been 
in town now for six weeks and is 
slaying with junior Kathy Chapman. 
She spent o lot of time getting here. 

Ansa traveled first in a jeep from 
Finland to Sweden, then in a train lo 
Brussels, onto an airplane from Phila- 
delphia and finally to Fort Wayne. 

Having only 2 years of English, Ansa 
was rarely without her dictionary and 
ot times she would stop, thumb 
through the pages and hunt up a word. 

"I understand almost everything 
people say, the hard part is speaking. 
The English I learned in Finland is so 
different from the language I must use 
here. You use a lot of slang," said 
Ansa. 

Other differences she thought of off- 
hand were the presence of lockers in 
Elmhurst, something she never had, 
and unfortunately for Ansa, Finland 
schools don't know the joy of our little 
pink hall passesi 

Another difference is in American 
automobiles. "They ore so much 
bigger here. We have many small 
cars. And why is it that nobody walks 



anywhere?" 

Usually in the evenings after school. 
Ansa takes a one to two hour walk. 
Exceptions are when she rides her 
bicycle to school, seven to eight miles 
away, in which cose she cuts her walk 
short. 



Cooking, knit- 
ting, and sewing 
are Ansa's favorite 
pastimes, and 

reading is at the 
bottom of the list. 
Her Finland school 
doesn't leave her 
much time be- 
cause they have 
more subjects 

each week (about 
14 to 16 including 
4 languages). .^j,,^ ^^^^ Elmhur.t welcome. 

So far. Ansa sludenti. Anso Kunnari from I 



After putting it off for four days, I 
finally decided to interview our two 
foreign exchange students, Corrine 
Bucher, and Ansa 
Kunnari. I had the 
fear thot I would sit 
trying to look up 
words in my 
Engl ish-Swedish 
Dictionary or end 
up filling the air 
with "uh, um, huh, 
what?" However, 
after the first few 
minutes, I knew I 
was worried for 
nothing. Both Ansa 
and Corrine were 

e«han9e^^°PPy'0'°lk°'=°^' 
ind fmlles'^^sir stay here so 




hasn't had many for the camero on the right. Corrine Bucher far and I enjoyed 
troubles and she from Switzerland standi to the left of Anso. meeting them. 

Corrine Bucher, a senior from 
Switzerland, is staying with junior Tina 
Hinton. She has been in Fort Wayne 
only two and a half weeks, "not really 
long enough to truthfully say how I 
like it." 



says it's been very nice. With her warm 
smile and quick dictionary finger. 
Ansa is ready for on active year at 
Elmhurst. 



Corrine got interested in AFS when 
one of her classmates returned and 
told of her visit to another country. 

School work hasn't been much of a 
hassle for Corrine. Their forty hours per 
week compared to our thirty is 
probably a welcome change. Her 
school days were longer and allowed 
for a person to go home for lunch. "It's 
set up a lot like college," said senior 
Jeff Green, her AFS press agent. 

So for, Corrine has had very few 
problems except for the fact that she 
could only bring 23 kilos 
{approximately 51 lbs.) of clothes, 
"which isn't enough," she said. She 
also had to ride 21 hours on a bus from 
New York to Fort Wayne. 

The first thing Corrine did when she 
got to her new home was to sleep 
which she loves about as much as 
traveling, playing the piano, singing, 
ice skating, snow skiing, and 
swimming, omong her other pastimes. 
"You hove many more sweets 
here," she said when asked how she 
liices the food. Her only complaint 
about school lunches was, "I just can't 
eat withouta knifel" 




Herman new grid coach 0,^ e<^u.ttn^ fina^c^ 



Coaches Herman 
dlicuK ilralegy 



and Welborn 
for Jamboree 



This year Elmhurst hos a 
new foolboll coach who is os 
enrhusiofic about Elmhurst as 
Elmhursl is about him. The 
vacancy of head football 
coach left last year by Mr. 
Hoover will be filled this year 
by Mr. Tom Herman. 

Coach Herman himself 
played four years of high 
school ball and four yeors of 
college football at Kent Stale. 
He was assistant coach at Kent 
Stote, Central High School, 
and Northrop High School and 



Netmen begin practice 



The Elmhurst tennis team 
storied practicing on August 
19. with 20 guys out 
competing for the top ten 
spots in the starting line-up, 

CoQch Robert Horn 
commented. "Lost year I 
didn't know t was going to be 
the tennis coach so I haven't 
seen the other teams ploy, Bui 
some schools don't even know 
if they will hove o team al all, 
ond if they do they'll probably 
have about three beginners, 
and we can beat any 
beginners. So I definitely feel 



we will hove a winning team 
this year." 

There ore 5 juniors and 
seniors returning this year 
including one letterman, Greg 
Hershberger. The twenty 
aspirants include seven 
sophomores, nine juniors, and 
four seniors. 

The first tennis match of the 
seoson was held yesterdoy 
against Huntington, ond 
Snider wilt be the Trojans' 
opponents today. Tomorrow's 
home meet will be against 
Wayne. 



wos also head coach at 
Hamilton High School. 

Yet with all the experience 
Coach Herman has. his job of 
rebuilding a football team 
may prove a big one, but he is 
confident he can succeed 
"Elmhurst is only one of five 
schools that hove new head 
coaches this year," 

commented Mr. Herman, 
"and we hod the summer P.E 
program in which oil but half 
a dozen members of our teom 
participated, so we are better 
off thon some." 

"This year we hove 60 guys 
out there who wont to play 
football," says Coach 
Herman. "We have 1 ? 
lettermen returnmg and 33 
sophomores who ore learning 
fast." Bui Ihe sophomores are 
not the only ones learning, 
according to the coach. The 
whole team must Jeorn the 
fundamentals of the game. "If 
we con overcome the 
inexperience and 

fundamentals, we'll have a 
wmning season." 

Paul Stevens makes (he final (urn 
and heads for finish In one of his 
many races. 



Between the returning 
lettermen and new blood in 
the form of sophomores, the 
team looks like o strong con- 
tender in the city roce, 

Five returning juniors and 
seniors will give the t8-mon 
team the needed experience. 
Among these five, four are 
lettermen - Paul Stevens, Rick 
Knuth, Denny Kirkland, and 



Lorry Rober, 

The new blood will be 
supplied mainly by three 
sophomores - Tim Lee. Chad 
Clme, and Jim Freygong, All 
three placed in the top ten in 
the city as freshmen. 

All in all the '74 cross 
country team looks like o 
stronger team than last year's 
and a contender in any meet 
this year or in the future. 




CROSS COUNTRY 1974 
Sept. 3 

Homestead-Harding Home 

Sept. 10 

Wayne-Goshen Home 

Sept. 12 

''P*°» Home 

Sept. 14 

Elhhort Central InvIt Away 

Sept. 19 

Luers-Norwell-DeKolb .... Home 
Sept. 26 

Dwenger.Soutfi-Northrop-New 
Haven-Elmhurst ...... Owenger 

Oct. 3 
New Hawen-Soulh-Luers- 
Concordla-North-ilmurst 

Oct. 5 

Manchester Inwit Away 

Oct. IQ 

^ ^''"hurst-South.Sntder-Wayne- 
NewHawen-Hardlng Home 



[JLH^IHiyi 



LEVI 



NEWS fLASH: THE ELEVEN NEW FACULTY AND STAFF MEMBERS OF ELMHURST HIGH SCHOOL HAVE PLEADED GUILTY TO CHARGES 01 



Assisting two members of Ihe EHS 
faculty ore student teachers James 
Sopp ond Borboro Hollander 

Miss Hollonder, a senior at Boll 
State, soys quite simply, "I really like 
Elmhursl." A native of Evonsville, she 
finds it very eosy to compofe Elmhurst 
to the high school she attended, but 
odds. -I cant believe Ihe changes that 
hove occurred in the minds of high 
school students since 1971." 

Miss Hollonder is staying with o 
student leocher at Woyne while 
studying under Mr. Phillip Habbeggar 
in the math department. 

A senior ot ISU, Mr. Dovid Sapp finds 
the students of Elmhursl very 
receptive. Horses, tennis and music 
ore his main interests, though he also 
enjoys raising crocodiles and olligalors 
OS o pastime. 

Both teachers will remain at EHS 



through Thonl(sgiving. 



^ 



Nome: Rothe, Mr. Michael 

Subiecttoughi: Gs'mon, French 

Room nymber; 255 

Homelown; Born ond lived in Gormony for 1 

yeors. Considers Sr. louis his home bose. 

College otionded; Rendloke College, M 

Vernon, Illinois; Univ. oh Mo. and (,U. c 






Mojof: French ond German 

Minor: tinguislics 
Related ocliviiies, hobbies; Enjoys reading, 
tfovel movies and sv^imming. Moil en(hvsiostic 
oboul Iraveling, He hos seen mosi of the Uniied 
Sfoles and o large pon of Europe. 

Addilionol comments: Cloims himself "Irving 
proof thot English Is not diH.colt to learn since 
he wos born of Germon porenis. Has ability to 
communicot© In French, Germon, Greek, 
Swedish, Lotin, Sponish, orid Chinese. 

Hopes 10 remain in leeching olwoys and is 
impressed by the eogerness of high school-oge 
sludenls lo toke odvonioge of the opportunity to 
teo-n. Appreciates the Inieresi ond enthusiasm 
of mo)Orily of students ot Elmhursl ond is looking 
forrtrord to working with ihem. 



Subjects toughi: sophomore English, creative 

writing, children's literature 

Room number: 154 

Hometown: Ft. Wayne (Sou-h Side graduate) 

College ollended: Miami University, Cinn. Ohio 

Major; English 

Minor: Education 
Previous experience: Eighl years experience 
wilhFWCS. Si. yeors spent teaching at Kekiongo 
Junior High School 

Related octivilies, hobbies: enjoys reading, 
golf, ond needlepoint 

Addilionol comments: looking forword to more 
octivities wilh the "moture, eager lo learn" 
student body. 



: Schroeder, Mr. James 

Sub[ects loughl; morkeiing, dislributiv 
education, distributive morkeiing 

Homelown; Tell City, Indiana 

College otiended; North Texas Stole U 
Mojor: Marketing 
Minor: Distributive educolion 

Spouse: Goy 

Previous experience; Firsi offense. 

Related activities, hobbies: Enjoys tei 

and piloting small planes. 

Addilionol commenis: Tolks with slight 

accent, often lied to Texos residence, 

derived from Indiana bockground. 



inji,9< 

SouiN 
allhoL> 



Former accomplices' 



Several non-returning members of 
the EHS faculty have moved one step 
further in their career plons. 

Former EHS Spanish teacher and 
foreign language department heod 
Mrs. Jackie Foelber has accepted a 
position OS dean of girls at Wayne, 
After getting a taste of the position 



while filling in for Mrs. Anderson lo' 
spring, Mrs, Foelber decided, at leos 
for the meantime, that counseling wo 
for her. 

Former EHS industrial arts teoche 
Mr, Don Bussord is now working as ihi 
industrial arts consultant for the Fo' 
Wayne Community School system 
Mrs. Jean Sark has acce 



cepted <| 




Hoopingarner 
reigns 
over 
Homecoming 



elmhurst 



Advance 



Vol. 35 No. 3 



October 2, 1474 



^DIMHT OOINISFDIRAOV- 




Kamet RlSS.Mr.Jllchard 

jecllooghl: woodworking 
number: 136 

lOivn: Fori Wayne (Soulh Side grad.) 
egesoriended: Ball Slore and St. Francis 
se: Nancy 

Ifen: Cheryl, 14; Mike. 13; John, 5 
ous experience: Johnny Appleseed School, 
years; Cenlrol High School, seven yeors; 
'h'Op. rhree years. 

ies, hobbies; Enjoys spoie time 
"Sly; fishing, hunting ond lake coiloge 
'kends. 





TING TO EDUCATE THE STUDENT BODY OVER A TIME PERIOD OF 9% MONTHS. INFORMATION FILES AND OFFICIAL REPORT TO FOLLOW. 

Counselo' aide Mr. Woymon Brown, oHice 
secretary Mrs. Koy Teddy ond medio clerk Mrs 
Morie Phipps hove oil indicoled their happiness 
with iheif newsiluotionsat Elmhufsl. 

Mr. Brown, o Fori Woyne Snider grod., 
summofiied ihe trio's feelings on their new |obs 
by stoling "I've enjoyed everything 'aboyi 
Elmhurst so for. I reolly couldn't be hoppier," Mr 
Brown, whose job is octuolly acting os o liosion 
between students ond faculty, finds the student 
body, OS well os the odministrolion 
"outstondingly friendly." 

As secrelorY lo the principol, Mrs. Teddy finds 
her conlocl wilh students very interesting though 
somewhot limited. "I'm really very pleased with 
being here," she sioted, adding thot she thinks 
Mr, Hofslmeyer is "o pretty good guy," 

The diversified duties of medio clerk keep 
Mrs. Phipps busy os she assists in the library 
during the busy afternoon hours ond oversees 
the audio visual equipment. She also 
emphosized the friendliness of Elmhurst 
students. 



Northwood 



Cipher 



ments: Apprecioies the relaned 
£HS ond IS impressed by school 
Stating "Elmhurst is lops as (of as the other 
3ols ore concerned." 



Names Perego, MIh Jean 

Subjects tought: French. Sponish 
Room number: 253 
Hometown: Condon, Michigan 
College attended: Indiano University 

Major: Sponish 

Minor: French 
Previous enperii 
School, 2 yeors. 
Reloted octivllies 
riding, foshion des 
and ciossicol music. 

Additionol comments: Finds students eoger to 
leorn, Speoking of the overwhelming Elmhurst 
hospitolity, she proclaims "The students here 
moke me feel ot home," 



High 



hobbies: enjoys horseback 
interior decorating 



sreabouts verified- 



feiariol position ai ine same center. 
Joih Mr, Warren Hoover, of the 
"f^ and football departments, and 
John Sweel, physical education 
'ructor, are employed at other area ' 
'ools. Mr. Hoover is teaching and 
Jching football at Lakeland High 
■'ool, and Mr. Svweet is involved in 
'mentary P.E. 



French teocher Mrs. Nancy Schrom is 
relaxing during her indefinite leave of 
absence. This summer Mrs. Schram 
gave birth to a 5 lb. baby girl. 

Mr. Warren Bistline is now 
employed as an insurance salesman 
while Miss Ural Edwards and Mrs. 
Grace Pennington enjoy a life of 
retired leisure. 



>: Herman, Mr. Tom 

Subject taught: physicol education 

Room number; 125 

Hometown: Edon, Ohio 

College attended; Kent State University 

Mojor: HeollhandP.E. 

Minor: Industrial Arts 
Spouse: Dele 
Children: Kfisli, 5; T.K., 3 

Previous CKperience; Teaching ond cooching at 
four high schools including Fort Wbyne Central. 
ond Northrop as well as Kent Stote Universiry. 
Related activities, hobbies: Sports enlhusiosi. 
Four years high school football ond boseboll. 
four years college (ootboll to credit. 
Additionol comments: Hopes to establish o 
"winning Irodilior^" for Elmhurst sports 
Emphasizes student support for team pride. 
Believes EHS has "the poientiol to be one of the 
best football teams in Fort Wayne." Further 
contends, "Although we may not hove won the 
first gome, and we moy not win the second, we 
will win - as long as we hove the support ond 
pride we need." 

Even though the image is difficult to change. 
suspect hopes to produce a unified team by 
unifying the Student body by helping produce 
football viciortes. 




col 
O 

Counielors render services 

The guidonce deporlmenf remtnds 
students to know who they want to see 
when they go to ihe office. A yellow 
slip should be filled out in Ihe morning 
and sent with the first period 
attendance cards. 

The sophomore class counselor is 
Mrs. Dinah Coshmon, who is also in 
charge of career education and job 
recommendolions. 

Mr. Douglass Spencer handles group 
lesting and scholarship information, 
drivers training information and serves 
OS guidance counselor for the senior 
class. 

Juniors will find Mr. John Sinks 
willing lo help, as will all those 
wanting work permits, armed service 
informoiion, etc. 

Counselor aide, Mr. Woymon 
Brown, will help with athletic 
eligibility and moke home visitations. 



Philharmonic offers discounts 

The Fort Wayne Philharmontc will 
offer student discounts during the 
1974-75 seoson, opening Oct. 4. 

The traditional "student rush" at 
concerts will allow students to occupy 
higher priced seals for the single 
admission of one dollor. This special 
offer is avoiloble on concert night 15 
minutes before the progrom. 

In oddition.fhe chamber orchestra 
and "connoiss^,ur" series al the 
Performing Arts Center offers sludenls 
ten concerts for ten dollars, a 60 per 
cent savings for those ordering before 
Oct. 13, 

To order subscriptions, students 
should call 742-1321 or visit the 
Philharmonic office at 927 South 
Harrison Street. 

Morgan to attend luncheons 

Senior Steve Morgan has been 
selected as the October Junior 
Rofarion. Steve will attend luncheons 
al the Rotary Club each Monday of the 
month, lislening lo speakers and 
regular Rolory Club business. 

Steve's first luncheon will be on Oct. 
7, when he willl be exposed to the 
group of civic and service oriented 
politicians, businessmen, and 
professionals. 

Scholarship information incoming 

College-bound graduating sludenls 
ore reminded (o keep in touch with the 
guidance department as far as 
scholarship information is concerned. 

Mr, Spencer is receiving information 
almost doily from various colleges as 
well as financial aid institutions. 



Club plonning octlvlties 

Elmhurst Y-Teens are already 
planning a variety of fall activities as 
interest and membership steadily 
increase. On ihe afternoon of Oct. 
15, Ihe group will be bowling at 
Village Lanes in Quimby Village. All 



Breakfast scheduled for moms 

As a part of sophomore orientation 
mothers of incoming sophomores will 
be invited to a sophomore Mother's 
breakfast October 16 in the Elmhursi 
cafeteria. Several members of the 
faculty, staff and administration will 



^ _- —^.....jj, .iinjyc. /-Ml ri ■""■P ■Jiiu UUM III lltillUTK 

interested girls ore welcome, and are b® o" hand to greet the parents. 
I r ._ . .... 



asked lo contact Miss Susan Highfill 
or any Y-Teen representative. The 
club is also planning a Halloween 
party for the children at the Allen 
County Children's Home. 

Meetings arescheduled for ihefirst 
and thirdluesday of each month. 
Hunt to perform 

Tomorrow, Oct. 3, Elmhurst will host 
performer Ted Hunt for a morning 
assembly. 

Mr, Hunt's credits include a wide 
variety of community projects, public 
relations work, entertaining on four 
continents, louring with an Air Force 
show, and producing an album 
entitled "[ cm an Americon." 

The performer will be introduced to 
the student body at 9 a.m. and will 
present o show with song, poelry and 
prose readings. 



Calenda r 



OCTOBER 

2 -Senior class officer election 
Junior class officer campaign 

begins 
Closs rings go on sale in cofeleria 

3 -Assembly -Ted Hunt -9 a.m. 

5 -Varsity football at Muncie 

7-PTAmeeting7:30 
Rings - lunch mods 

9 -Junior class officer elections 

Sophomore class officer campaign 
begins 

10 - Cross country meet (home) 
n -Varsity football at South Side 

I nterinn reports sent home 

16 -Sophomore mothers' breakfast 

Seniors make-up pictures 

for yearbook 
Faculty pictures taken 
Sophomoredass election 





syn* Con 


mu 


Subuilpilen price 


lOJOp* 


ryo 


Edilor-.r.<h,of 


























C"culolion/B«£honga 
ediiDi ... 







II High Khool. 3SM Sondpolnt Rsod, FoM 
lot high ichool opproood by tha Board 



ilngl* copy. S«ond clou poitgga 

Viil.8 Ainold Ad.anmog tiefl . . . 



WcCloiaghsn 



Dove Rim 



Wonlynn Schara 
MorlyMilloi 

. . ScollSonden, 
PhllGutmon 



ford's polUij questioned; Nixon's pardon sparks anger 



by Noncy Beadle 

The horse has been let out 
of the born and oil the 
animals will follow. There's 
no way lo get them bock 
becouse they're settled on 
holy land. 

Yes, President Ford has 
done it; he's blessed Nixon 
and is giving serious 
consideration lo letling 
Nixon's people go. 

With oil Ford's talk about 
honesty and the open policy, 



TIME 

(^ 

TO KEEP 

INFORMED 
! 

-Read- 
THE 

Journal- 
Gazette 



exactly one month after 
taking office, he's grossly 
bridged this trust. With his 
pardon of former-President 
Richard Nixon, Ford has 
insured that the American 
people will never know the 
truth. 

The tapes will be burned in 
five to ten years, their 
contents never lo be revealed. 
Even if Ford does not pardon 
Nixon's conspirators. the 
chances that iheir trials will 
lake place are slim. The 
defendants will cloim that 
valuable evidence from the 
tapes is needed; precisely, 
because they know the tapes 
will never be obtained. 

Money and power 

Nixon and his men hove not 
"suffered enough", He made 
no sacrifice by resigning his 
office. On the controry, he hod 
much to goin by stepping 
down. He has failed lo admit 
that if he hadn't left of his own 
free will, he would hove 
been Impeached and 
convicted. Then, he would 
have had no bond 
accompanying his departure, 
no red carpet leading to a 
wailing army helicopter, no 
sweet audience waving 



goodbyes, no office affect merely a hondful of policy, his trust lo the country 

loinlenance staff, and no people. They directly affected when he has set up an easy 



pension. Money and powe 
was the root of his evil. 

Richard Nixon should be 
prosecuted. His violations of 
justice, privocy, trust, law, and 
who knows what else did not 



over 220 million American vvay out for the worsi 

citizens and many others criminals, while those 

throughout Ihe world. criminals' victims must pay 

President Ford cannot heavy prices for lesser crimes. 
complain if the American 
people balk at his open 



Vandalism . tardies plague school 



Vondalism and tardiness are two 
problems that every high school 'faces. 
Different schools have their own rules and 
policies regarding the student who destroys 
and the excessive late-comer. 

At Elmhurst, vandalism is not regarded as 
a major problem as it is in other schools in 
the city. But the' student vandal should be 
careful, for destroying school properly con 
lead to 1) suspension in cases a^ich as 
graffiti and 2) expulsion for more serious 
offenses such as fires, etc. The reasons for 
the stiff vandalism lows are that it costs a lot 
of money to correct any damage done ond it 
also takes the time of the maintenance 
people who could be doing something more 
useful, 

Policies updated 

The vandalism policies are not new to 
Elmhurst, but the lardy policies hove been 
updated since lost year. The teacher handles 
the student who is tardy once or twice, but 
after three or four tardies, the student is sent 
directly to o dean. (Last year the student was 
sent to a counselor and then lo the dean.) If 



the problem cannot be corrected by tolking 
it out with the student, he is sent throuah 
more channels and finally suspended. This 
should end the excessive tardiness, but the 
student can be expelled if he continues to 
interrupt class by walking in after the bell 
rings. 

Because vandalism is nolo problem that 
is dealt with daily, the rule should 
discourage anyone who is thinking of 
destroying school property. But tardiness is 
going to be harder to control. 

First of oil, Ihose students who are tardy 
excessively would probably welcome an 
expulsion if it weren't for their parents. 
This is where the key to the problem lies.- 
In talking with the student and his parents o 
decision as to whether the student really 
wonts to be or should be enrolled in high 
school can be made. 

High school is not the place for everyone. 
Vocational or trade school may provide a 
more welcome atmosphere for those 
students concerned with getting the training 
needed for a technical career. 



Careers explored thru program 




Marching band performs al 
festival Freimann Parle 



The Elmhursi Morching Band was 
tecenlly featured September 25 at 
freimann Park's first anniversary. 

Performing from noon till one, tfie 
band was heard by many people 
including some elementary students. 
School songs ond numbers such as 
"Eleanor Rigby" and "From This 
^Aoment On" were played, 

Trolans participate 
Porlicipating m the 1974 Fort Wayne 
City Marching Festival, the Marching 
Troions performed o ten minute show 
before a panel of three judges last 
Saturday. 



The festival was held Qt Norlhrop's 
Supller Stadium, and drew o crowd of 
2,500 spectotors- Judging was by 
comment only and each judge gave 
constructive criticisms. 

"The bond performed the best they 
had oil year," said Mr. Dove Sapp, 
student teacher. Other comments from 
band members were "1 think we did 
really good" and "We finally did a 
decent job." 

Mr. Brugh concluded by soying, 
"The festival was a complete success 
and plons ore being made for another 
festival next year." 



by Mary Roop 

The quarterback tokes off at a trot, 
then opens up to run it. The coach sits 
on the sidelines watching with on 
alert eye to see that oil goes smoothly 
and just in case the team needs some 
expert odvice, he'll be ready to 
contact a specialist. 

This is no football game. This is the 
Explorers. The President, or the 
"quarterback" and the Post advisor, 
the "coach", work together with the 
rest of the Explorer group or "team" 
to explore the different aspects of 
their particular field- 
Why should a student be on 
Explorer? "The exploring program 
gives high school students the 
opportunity to determine whether or 
not this is the career in which Ihey are 
interested ond if it is the coreer they 
wish to pursue." This is the answer 
given by Mr. Steve Croxton of 
E xplorers headquarters. 

Last fall 486 people were involved 
in 34 different posts in Allen county. 
There ore now 753 in 41 posts. The 
first meeting for each of these posts 
will be on orientation. A general look 
will be given to the particular field. 

Meetings lost no more than one or 
two hours, and most posts will meet 
every two weeks. The different posts 
will meet ot different times during the 
week. A paper, with these doys and 
the times at which meetings begin, 
will be pasted on the bulletin board in 



the moin office. Each prospective 
member has the opportunity to 
purchase a subscription 10 the 
E xplorers Magazine. 

Exploring is designed to provide 
new people, new experiences, new 
opportunities. For more information, 
contoct Mr. John Sinks in the 
guidance office or call 432-3054. 



Forum to sell candy 

The Elmhurst debate and solo 
speech looms will be having o candy 
sole the first two weeks of October. 
They will be selling crunch bars, super 
crunch bars, M&M's, and peanut 
MSM's. 

The profits from this sole will be 
used to pay for severol speech 
expenses in the up-coming season. For 
instance, both the solo team and the 
debaters will host o meet here at 
Elmhurst. This means the Speech Club 
will hove to buy trophies for both 
meets. 

Last years' profits went toward a 
trophy cose for the speech teams' 
winnings, the Student Council paid for 
half of the case and the woods class is 
making it. Woods instructor Mr. James 
Lambert hopes to hove the cose 
completed by Christmas. 

The Speech Club holds its meetings 
the second and fourth Tuesdoy of each 
month. New members are welcome. 



amnesty 



Student reaction: 



A middle of the road decision 



It was a courageous move-breaking 
the idea to a potentially hostile and 
obviously unsympathetic group, the 
Veterans of Foreign Wars. 
Unfortunately, something happened 
along the way that angered the right, 
left, and middle. 

When President Ford proposed a 
conditional amnesty several weeks 
ago, it seemed a fair enough 
compromise; those who favored 
blanket amnesty were at least getting 
part of what they wanted and those on 
the right, well, those on the right were 
at least willing to give the President a 
chance. 

However, since the President's 
announcement that ex-President 
Nixon has been granted a complete 
pardon, many people, even those who 
were more conservative on the issue, 
have begun to wonder whether on 
unconditional amnesty for draft 
resistors and deserters is really too 
much to ask. 

Blonket heals wounds 

The concept of such amnesty is not 
new. There are precedents for both 
conditional and unconditional 
policies. After WWII, men were 
pardoned on an individual basis, 
according to coses. Men in prison were 
Qiven unconditional pardons while 



otiiers were required to give time to 
some civil service. It the President 
were to grant o conditional omneslyi if 
would probably follow along these 
lines. 

Andrew Johnson, over one hundred 
years ago, pardoned the entire South 
after the Civil Wor. He did this not at 
once, but through a series of 
proclamations which culminated with 
a final pardon on Christmas. 1867, If 
the chief executive were to consider a 
blanket policy, this would also serve as 
o good premise. It would be almost 
impossible to announce such a plan 
immediately; he is politically 
vulnerable ond there is still a block of 
opposition he must face. However, 
total amnesty, if not immediately, then 
eventually, would serve the country 
greatly. 

This blanket proposal would 
hopefully help the psyche and heal 
some of the wounds of America. We, 
as a notion, have been bitter and 
cynical too long. The troumas of 
Vietngm, Watergate,' the economic 
and energy crisis have hurt our spirit. 
This move would be a step toward 
rebuilding our morole and unity, and 
bring ot least a fraction of the peace 
which we seek, America magozme 
soys, "The dead in Vietnam bear no 
grudges. Why should we?" 



Tod Huntley, sophomore 

"I'm for amnesty but I don't believe 
these people should come bock with a 
full and complete pardon. I think they 
should work their way bock through 
the Peace Corps or Vista, or some 
similar organization. 

"They hove broken existing laws - 
whether we think the laws are right or 
wrong. Since they did break what was 
low then and still is now, I think they 
should work their way back. However, 
I do think each case should be tried on 
a separate basis." 



them whey they gave nothing to their 
country. If they choose to live in 
another country, let them, but don't let 
them come back into this country 
when they chose to desert it. 




Melissa Hunter, junior 

"I'm against amnesty for two 
reasons. The first reason is becouse it's 
not fair to the men who died or were 
in prisoner of war camps. It's also not 
foir to the families who lost friends, 
husbands end brothers. 

Second, they're where they are 
because they chose to be. They 
shouldn't expect to come back and 
enjoy what their country can give 




Barb Harmon, junior 



"The Vietnam War wos one of the 
most unjustified wars in our history. By 
gronting anything but unconditional 
amnesty, Americo would be denying- 
or more to the point, hiding from-lhat 
fact. 

"In time people will come lo 
rationalize what happened in 
southeast Asia, but a strong action, 
such as granting total amnesty, would 
put the war in its proper historical 
perspective: a mistake we should 
learn from, 

"The men who went to Canada sow 
error in the fighting which creoted a 
great personal conflict for them. It's 
ridiculous to say that these men do 
not love their country. 

"Considering that freedom of belief 
is one of the bases of our democracy, 
it's sod to think that objectors hove 
been persecuted and even lailed for 
following their conscience." 



Walk date set 



The local chapter of the Notional 
Foundation - March of Dimes has 
onnounced its plans for the areas 
fourth onnuol Wolk-A-Thon. 

The Wolk-A-Thon, which will begin 
at St. Albon's Episcopal Church on 
Soturdoy. Oct, 1 2, will hopefully be the 
most successful ever. Registration will 
be from 7:30 to 9:00 a.m. 

Chapter director Mrs. Sherry Postich 
expects a much lorger turnout from the 
high school population os well os from 
people who are wolking in groups, 

Mrs. Postich onticipotes the turnout 
from Elmhurst as well as other area 
schools to be better than previous 
years and emphasizes that enthusiasm 
within the young adult age brocket is a 
major force in th© success of the 
majority of such charity events. 




Seniors Dave SHIetto, Jeff Green and junior Lorry Dougherty practice 
correct word emphasis while reading lines. 



The route for the wolk itself has 
been extended to 20 miles as opposed 
to lost year's 15. It will cover about the 
same trail as the earlier walk with 
minor alterations for the lengthening. 

Walk forms are available to students 
at oil area Burger Chefs. Mololey's, 
and Rogers' by calling the MOD office 
01 484.0622, or through |unior Connie 
Schteber or senior Leslie Roymer, 



Tryovis were iiefd recenily ond practices 
tiove now begun for Itiis yeor's sct>ool ploy 
Underttiodireclionof on instructor Mr. Donold 
Goss, the EHS dromo deporimer>t will preseni 
My Three Angelf. wriiien by Som ond Bello 
Spewock, OS Ihe lirsi perlormoncoof \h, yeor 

As o comedy, JMy Three Angeli involves 
three bod men - iwo of iliem murderers ond the 
third o swindler - os they get themselves inio 
numerous unlawful siluotions in the smoll 
couniry of French Gurono. 

The following sludents hove been cost for the 
roles: Dove Archer, Noncy Beodie, lorry 
Doughty. Kent Gosklll, Jeff Green, Melisso 
Hunier. Dove Silleiio, Geoff Sills, Soroh 
Siewori, ond Tom Young Also involved in Ihe 
works ore English teochers Miss Jennifer Monih 



ond Mrs Shelley Weliingion os ossisioni 
directors 

The members of ihe cost hove already begun 
to run through the scenes of ihe ploy during 
practice sessians. They meet Mandoy through 
Friday nighis from 6 ,o 9 p.m The siogarrofl 
doss, under ihe instruction of Mr Goss, hos 
olso been busy pulling together ihe bockground 
seistor Ihe ploy 

Performonees of My Three Angefi will be 
Nov, e, 9, 15, ond 16, with ihe curiain ol 8 p,m 
Tickets fo, Ihe performonces will be on sale 
starling in oboul Iwo weeks. 

When osked oboul his anticipation for o 
successful ploy, Mr, Gos, „at«f, -I am very 
enihusiosiici Everything is looking good ond the 
entire cost is ver^ encouraging " 



IncJy hosts ex|iertsj 

Students, teachers, parents, or 
anyone needing to talk to on expert 
about colleges or other higher 
education will find something new fhi; 
year in Indionapolis to help them. 

The Indiana Convention Center, 
where the program will be, is located 
at 100 South Copitol Avenue, It will be 
open from I p.m. through 8 p.m. on 
Tuesday, Oct. 22, and 9 a.m. through 5 
p.m. Wednesdoy, Oct. 23. 

Approximately 175 colleges, 
universities, vocational-technical 

schools, state ond notional financial 
aid and testing organizations, will be 
represented in booths manned by 
professional admissions and financiol- 
aid officers who will answer those 
questions participants may have. 
Schools from 30 states and several 
foreign countries will be represented. 

The National College Fair Dictionary 
filled with informotion about colleges 
ond institutions with booths at the fair 
will be given to visitors. 

Aside from Indianapolis, Chicago, 
Philadelphia, Boston, Atlanta, 
Cleveland and other cities have held 
or are going to hold National College 
Fdirs. It is expected that there will be 
^1,000-5, 000 participants m 

Indianapolis alone. 

If you hove an unusual question 
about admissions, expenses, finonciol- 
aid, career opportunities, or college 
life, a represenlotive from one of the 
colleges will give attention to these 
and other inquiries. 




r/ Death Wish 
Bronson stars 

by Liz Kerns 

What would you do if your mother 

. was beaten to death and your sister 

)) roped by three hoods? The movie 

Death Wish, starring action superstar 

Charles Bronson, attempts to answer 

this question. 

Charles Bronson as Paul Kersey, 
husband and father, becomes New 
York's fictionol "vigilante." Out to 
clear the city of crime, he walks the 
streets, the porks, and rides the 
subways alone ol night looking fo be 
mugged. 

This brings out two of the film's 
many shortcomings. It seems "the 
vigilante" is on equal opportunity 
killer, because he kills as many black 
muggers as he does while. Another 
coincidence is the fact that all the 
muggers carry knives, except the very 
lost one, who wounds "the vigilante" 
and discloses his identity. 

The end is handled with taste and 
wit as "the vigilante" is ordered to 
leave New York because the District 
Attorney refuses to prosecute him and 
moke him a martyr, as Ihe crime rate 
has dropped by nearly one-half since 
"the vigilante" began his nightly 
campaign. 

Deoth Wish seems to be asking: 
"Okay, which one of you big 
melropolises is going to produce Ihs 
non-fictional "vigilante?" 



Politics confront Trojans 
as students run for offices 



New creative Section coming 



■■Frooi whoi limned knowledge I hove of 
those elected." commenred siudeni council 
adviser Mr. John Coohtan, "1 think we hove 
some real loleni repfesenied." 

Wilh the excilemeni of Homecoming 
monopolizing most of the interest ond 
enlhusiosm for the post weeks, few students 
hove token the time lo corefoUy consider the 
politlcol scene here within ElmhursI High School. 

The siudenl council representoiive election 
rame to o climox on Wednesdoy. Sept. 25, when 
students voting in homerooms chose those they 
thought could .epresent their doss best. 

Seniors elected iheif eight reps. Lynn Brown, 
Oove Compbell, Greg Hershberger, Mike 
Londrigan, Cindy Lude, Louro Robinson, Work 
Speors ond Denise Slein were selected with Poul 
ffonkewich ond Dove SiUello acting as 
oliernotes in cose of ony absences. 



Juniors elect eight 

Those elected from the lunior class included 
Betsy Barber, Noncy Beadie, Phil Gulmon. Mike 
Mourer, Yvette Morrill, Don landrigon, Cindy 
Ross and Carole Stanley. Chosen os alternates 
were Morty Miller and Soroh Sleworl. 

Although the sophomore doss choices were o 

hille more limited thon the others, Tom Cross, 
Randy Girod. Tod Huntley, Jeffery Kinnie, Vicki 
Kirkpolrick, Troi Lee, Cindy Palmeler and June 
Williams came out as the represenling eight. 



, and Molt Tyler, 



VPcommenti 

Soys siudenl council vice president Mike 
Arnold concerning those chosen, "We hove o lol 
10 do this yeof. and we need good 
represenlotives to moke sure everything gels 
done with as little hossle as possible." 

Although he is o little disoppointed in the 
limited numbers of students who opplied, he is 
impressed with the enthusiosm of those 
involved. 

Plons tor the student council include on all- 
school arcode os well os continuing some 
activities done in previous yeors. 



by Kathy Weber 

Something new is going to happen to this 
yeor's Aniibrum. Sixteen pages ore going to be 
filled by a "croolive section." The section will be 
filled wilh contributions by any students and 
leochers. Closs projects, student writings, ond 
photos will give ihe "creative section" o 
personal touch thot would hove special meaning 
to ElmhursI students and foculry, 

Co-editors of the yeorbook, Holly Miller ond 
Colhy Cory, ore both very excited oboul the new 
section. Because of the new section, eight more 
pages will be added lo the Aniibrum compared 
to lost year's 232. Holly commented, "Although 
we hod to cut o few poges from other sections lo 
moke room for il, both Cothy and I think the new 
section is worthwhile, and we're sure most other 



/ill think so K 
Since Fort Woyne contains so many high 
schools, it is hoped ihol wilh the new creolive 
section, Ihe sioff will have the opportunity to 
express Elmhu'si's idenlity as on imporiont pari 
of Fort Woyne, also ihe students will be given 
Ihe opporlunity to express themselves os 
Individuols within the walls of EHS, 

Cothy Cory commented, "We hope to cover 
onything of significonco ond we hope lo let 
sludenls porticipale m ony way possible lo moke 
Ihe book really Iheirsl" 

Becouse the members of ihe yearbook stoff 
ore all experienced, either from junior high, or 
ElmhursI publications, they will be able to put 
their obilities to good use in moking the students 
and leathers coniribuiions part of a sensolional 
creotive publication. 



(The Higher Education foir brought repro.Bnfatl.e. jrom o.er 7* In-j 
Itltutlon. to the Eln,hur.t co.eterlo on Sept 27. ""«»"...-.•.«- «"«H 
and ll.tened to the representative, from tho.e .chool. In which they 
were interested. 



ClatMi to elect 

Another tocet of ihe pol.ticol activity is the 
cloM officer coirrpoigm. The lerrior clou, voting 
lodoy for its oHicers, will select o presitJeni from 
,he following condidotes: Keith Brodimiller, 
Terry Brutlon, Reggie Hill, lyle Howord, Cindy 
Kroose, ond Steve Morgon Condidotes for 
Secrotory.Treosuror ore Holly Miller and Mori. 
Speors. Competing for the post of sociol 
choirmon ore Donno Bellis ond Angela Gensic 

The closs election, will be scheduled for 
olternoimg weeks The iuniors' compoigo begins 
todoy ond voting tokes place Od ? Thoi some 
doy the sophomore class compoigns begin, with 
voting on Oct. 16. 




The Efmhurit defensive line charges forward. 




Trojan grid plagued by mistahes 



Senior Hoaaio Hill is downed by Norlhrop dofonderi. 



The Elmhorst varsity 
football team suHered its 
second defeot lost Friday, 
at the hands of the 
Kokomo Wildcats 22-0. 

A fumble-plagued Trf.|an 
learn couldn't seem to fi^id the 
handle from the beginning as 
they fumbled the opening 
kick-off on the ElmhursI 38- 
Although the tough Trojan 
defense held the Wildcats 
scoreless throughout the first 
quarter. Ihe continuous 
mistakes and costly penalties 
soon began lo show their 
effect. 

Yet the game was not a 
complete loss, as signs of 
Coach Herman's rebuilding 
job were evident throughout 
the evening. Brian Russell 
scored on a 10-yard 
touchdown run, but a clipping 
penalty called back what 
would have been the Trojons' 
first score of the regular 
season and a 6-0 lead. Russell 
also threw a 57-yard pass to 
junior Tim Choney in the first 
quarter to highlight the 
offense for the Trojans, 

Elmhurst stands 0-2 in the 
'74 season, their first loss 
coming from o strong 



Northrop Bruins team on 
September 6. Again the Trojon 
mistakes cost them dearly as 
the Bruins shut out the Trojans 
16-0. 

Although the Trojans now 
hold o 0-2 record, Ihey have 
much to be proud of. The 
inexperience is slowly 
disappearing with every 



game. 



the 



defense 



the offense is beginning lo 
throw off sparks thai are sure 
lo catch fire. 

Elmhurct's next two contests 
are with Harding ond Bishop 
Luers. Harding will be this 
Friday at Wayne Stadium and 
Bishop Luers will be the Trojan 
Homecoming game also at 
Wayne Ihe following 
Soturdoy. 



beginning to come olive and 



FOOTBALL 1974 




Swimmers take nation \'^(Mte ec leceCvu 



Last July, lunior Jim 
McCleneghen, along with 
seven other members of the 
Huntington swim team, 
Iroveled for 16 hours to reach 
Lake Plocid, New York, (o 
compete in the onnuol 
Notional Long Distance 
Swimming Chompionshjps. 

Lake Plocid is located in 
Adirondack Pork in the 
northern part of New York 
stole. The loke is surrounded 
by mountains and is 
consequently one of ihe 
coldest lakes in the country. 
But despite the freezing 
lemperolures of the lake, Jim 
ond his team mates brought 
bock first places in both ihe 
junior and senior divisions. 
The team spent three day- 



in New York, although most of 

the t.me was used up The Elmhurst home ec 

practicing for the four-mile department has been blessed 

race. But they did get to see by the gift of some poultry 

some of the area and go lo a products. It is the proud owner 



Books and 

While reading is considered 
work for some, many 
teenagers have found value 
in reoding on their own lime, 

A survey token by the 
Notional Assessment of 
Education indicoted that 98% 
of oil t3-year-olds and 19 out 
of 20 17-year-olds reod for 
entertoinment. 

Mrs. Mildred Hibben, 
librorion ol Elmhurst agrees 
that students are reoding for 
themselves. She stated that 



movie 

Jim's team competed on the 
final day of competition in the 
senior division race. Both 
divisions, junior and senior, 
are judged on a point system 
ond each member of the four- 
man team has o part in 
deciding the final score. 

Many of the learns that 
w/ere supposed lo compete 
failed to show because of the 
distance lo Lake Placid. Jim 
exploined, "More people 
would swim if il wasn't so for 
for one race and the water 
wasn't so cold. 




of o turkey ond 12 dozen eggs, 
oil for free! 

As part of a stole-wide 
program in which all high 
schools oxB involved, the 
Indiana State Poultry 
Association Is making these 
presentations. Mrs. Susan 

Owen received a letter about _ 

the gift, but was surprised "^•"''ort of the home ec department put their new Iroien turfcey 

'hen the poultry products """^ '" ""* '*''^"' ^''"" '*'* *" '"'s'" *^^ ""''• «^« «'» Shoron 
rrived along wi Ih an ^L**'','^' ""'■''' °'''*80". ond Cherle Wlttwer 
Thonksg.ving and Christmas 
times. This frozen turkey will 
be used for that purpose. The 
eggs will be bought at Rogers' 
when needed and paid for by 
the poultry association. 



The purpose of the program 
'S to get people interested \r\ 
new ways of preparing eggs 
and to promote the proper 
cooking methods of frozen 
turkeys. 



arrived along with 
advertising representative 
Sept, 17, 

Throughout the yeor home 
ec students take lurns fixing a 
..^...^.,.^,u. turkey, usually around the poultry associal-on. turkeys" "" " " 

and during lunch. wilchcraft, and sports interest 

Ml.-, t teenogers- 

Magazines most popular 

The newspapers and """^ "f''^" ^^" ° '"' "' 
„ requests for books on the best 

n,ogaz,nes ore very popular, selleHisls ond those that were 
The locol popers and the news ,h. k j , 

magozines ore ,eod Z, '*'^_^''°='= '- '^'^-^-n shows 

°flen The Indlonopolls , ""'"'°'' '^"^ ^''='"'" 

Star ond sports ond women', "°'^' ""^ ° *°"' <^°"=' 

niagozines ore next, . 

Non-fiction books ore token 

out generally because of doss 

ossignments, but non-fiction 



the most popular book's 
Elmhursl's library ore fiction 
books dealing with modern 
day problems. "Whot we 
thought that you had to 
provide on the shelves just 
gathers dust now - the clossics. 
Dickens and Poe, just aren't 
read anymore," exploined 
Mrs, Hibben 

Most of Ihe time the library 
'S filled with students that 
come down with their dosses 
bul students also come in 



student budget. This budget 
allows not only for new books 
bul periodicals and audio 
visual supplies. So she can't 
olwoys get ,he foo^^ 



requested. 

Though Mrs, Hibben cannot 
fill every request, she does 
send in two big orders for new 
books every year. She also 
ottempts to remedy the 
problem herself, "When I 
know o book is popular I will 
go ond buy the paperback 
myself Sometimes I'll read it 
before I put it on Ihe shelves, 
sometimes I'll just buy il 
because I know Ihe students 
wonl il," 



Girls volleyball 



turnouffantastic" 



J 



By JimTheye 



An outstanding showing of 61 girls 
were present ot the girls volleyboll 
orgonizotionol meeting Tuesdoy, 
September 10, Tryout practices began 
the following Thursdoy and ore lo 
continue for a two week period before 
ony eliminations will be mode. 

During these proclice sessions the 
girls work the first half hour on worm 
up exercises and condilioning. They 
then pradice skill drills. The girls' 
cooch, Mrs. Catherine Russell, 
commented thot the girls reolly don't 
enjoy Ihe drills, but she feels that if the 
skills involved in volleyboll aren't 
developed, then the girls won't know 



how to use them properly when they 
ore required during a gome. 

The first volleyball gome for the 
team will be October 10, The girls will 
hove five other games during the 
month of October, 

When asked how she thought the 
girls looked for this year's season, Mrs. 
Russell commented, "Fantosticl We 
hove only lost one girl ond a lot of Ihe 
talent from lost year is back again, I 
have olso seen excellent talent by the 
girls from the junior highs if these 
girls stoy OS good as they ore now, the 
decision of who is to ploy during the 
gomes will be difficult," 




>>) 



Sonlor. Oeors, Hubo, ond Lynn 
Ilmhunf. laiond doubl.. i.am. 



I eomblne thoir talenli at 



"Inlerscholostic tennis this yeor is 
very different from previous yeors," 
commented Elmburst's new tennis 
cooch, Mr. Robert Horn. 

"We hove to ploy by many new 
rules this year in SAC ploy," he 
explained, "First of all, each player 
con compete in only singles or 
doubles, whereas lost year, it was 
possible to ploy both in the some 
motch," 

The "no od" system of scoring is 
onother new ruling. Here, when Ihe 
score of 40-40 or deuce is reached, the 
winner of the next point is the winner 
of the gome. Under Ihe old system, 
two points were needed to win, "We 
olso ploy 2 out of 3 sets. This contrasts 
With the pro-set to 8 played in previous 
years," he odded, 

Cooch Horn continued in stating 
thot, in sectionol ploy, once o team is 
elim, noted from competition due lo 
points, oil ployers ore also eliminated. 
This means Ihot even if o single or 
doubles teom wins ond the loom is 
eliminated, the players ore out of the 
running. This new rule is to promote 
the idea of tennis being a team sport, 

"Each of these new rules has its 
odvontoges ond disadvantages," he 
eloborotes- 

Hershberger only letterman 



Elmhurst's only returning letterman, 
and he'll fill the first singles position 
Sophomore Tod Huntley ond seniui 
Jim Theye will be playing the second 
and third spots respectively. 

The fourth singles ond all doublet 
positions are relatively undecided. 
Recently, junior Ston Sorgen has been 
ploying number four position. As 
junior, Kevin Lee hos loomed up wit^ 
sophomore Ted Ornos as the firsi 
doubles teom. Seniors George Hubei 
ond Lynn Brown compose Ihe second 
doubles squod, and juniors Greg 
Nowok and Terry Sims combine to ploy 
as number 3 doubles. 

This is Mr, Horn's first yeor at Ihe 
helm of the squad. "We expect to do 
pretty well," he cited, "but as a whole, 
this will be a rebuilding year," 



Sen 



Greg Hershberger 




Harding. 



All in one year 



iunior learns Enqlish and makes honor roll 

fUlllVI '^""'^ '■"V''.^ „h,„A„g;,,i„,„m..<,Etah.,>,, .he spoke o.d he. ™..-e 



byMorllynnScherer 

For on/ student ol ony high school, moking rhe 
Honor Roll or Prmcipol's list is qv.ite on 
oecomplishmenl. But for iunior Angie Gioimo, 
ihe Honor Roll wos the ultimate chollenge. 

Lost year, Angie o"d ^^' fomlly come to 
Americo from Itoly. Angle's fother hod come to 
Americo eotlier. but other than his visit, this wos 
,he Gioimos' first experience in the United 
Stoles. 

"1 love the United States," Angie soys, "I 
never imogined thot Americo would be like this, 
ll's so different from Itoly." 



Storting the yeor oH speoking obsololely 

English, Angie finished the year by making the 

EHS Honor Roll. 

School* eomporod , . l i i,» 

When comporing Elmhurst wtlh the school she 

oltended in Itoly, Angie remarked. "In Americo 
the teochofs repeat o lot so thoi everybody in the 
doss con understand." In Italy, the students carry 
o 16 subieci load. Angie fownd ihe lighter load 
at EHS enjoyable. 

At home, Angie speoks both English and 
Italian Which, she says, con be kind of confusing, 
Hef brother speoks English, but does not reod or 
write it. Mrs, Gioimo speaks limited English and 
mmunicotes mainly in Itolion 



When Angie first 
olmost no English, 

■| used a dictionary the first few months," 
H.igie confessed, "And every lime I heord a new 
word, I looked it up ond procliced until I was 
sure I knew the word," 

Angie olso hod on English tutor who come to 
her home two nights o week for three months. 

"When I firsi come here I didn't think I'd ever 
learn English," odmilted Angle. "It was so 
diff icull. but ofter o few weeks 1 storied lo learn 
how to enunciate. 1 didn't know how lo move my 
moulhl" 

Other thon mostering the English language 



and he. noUve Italian. Angie hos olso token 
.losses >n Spanish and French, This post summer 
Angie attended summer school lo further her 
education 

"I noticed thot Americans ore nicer than 
Itolions." Angie philosophized. "Moybe I just 
found nice friends, bul from my experience, 
American people hove been nice. 

Not everyone could Accomplish whol Angie 
did in one year. She sums it up in one stolemenl: 
-\ hove even started to think in English, Not 
many foreign longuoge students get to thai 
point so fosl." 



I,.„c,di«.ren.froml.oly/- communicol.s moinly m liohon, O.h.r .hon mos.erihg m. t.g.isn ,„.„».„. 

EHS student lives semester in Europe 

., .„_.n,Hoa as the most popular food. w,th as Pons. Rome ond Florence, Holy, and 



byJanTolIlver 

"Mochtest du Deulschlond besuchenr' If 
you would like to visit Germany, your onswer to 
this question would be "jowohl," which means 
yes, very much. 

When Nancy Roney's sister and brolher-in- 
low (who was stationed with the Army in 
Germany) offered her this opportunity she 
occepled ond began preporing for her 
departure. 

Nancy left m Jonuory of her junior year, 
flying to Germany where she landed at 
Frankfort and traveled by Volkswagen to 
Bomberg, neor the army bose where her 
brother-in-law was stationed 

Beer Is popular 

According to Noncy, Bomberg is o small 
lown, locoted in northern Bovano, which just 
last year celebrated its thousandth anniversary. 
In the morning, beer trucks come to the houses 
instead of milk trucks, ond people hove lo buy 



their waler, which comes bottled 

"There aren't many cars in Bomberg," Nancy 

observed, "and we hod the only tondem bicycle 

in town. For iransportolion, most people ride 



bike 



^olk." 



the 



Factories ore oullowed and iheref 
main occupation of the people is forming. The 
nearest American school is 35 miles away in 
Nuremberg, where Noncy attended the 
Nuremberg Americon H igh School 

5:30 mornlngi 

"Every morning," Nancy remembered, "1 hod 
to get up at 5;30 and fide o bicycle 
army post where 1 coughl the bus to s 
spent on hour on the bus going t 
onolherhourcomingbock " 

"However." Nancy continued, "the school 
work was eosier because there were kids 
coming and going all the lime, whose porents 
were being tronsferred." 

Noncy cited brolwursl, which is comporoble 



e to Ihe 

school, I 

lol ond 



dog. OS the most popular food, 
or breoded pork chop, as a close 
he also observed ihot Coke is very 

returning lo Americo lost June, Noncy 
some time sight-seeing in such places 



in 



OS Paris 
olzberg, Austria, 
Noncy remork 
nee I got used I 



is southern 
, "1 really liked 
I, and best of all 



loly, 

I Germany. 
Germany 
I liked the 



Raney itands 
MkhelonBslo Plow 
In Florence. Italy. 
Nancy ipen* ^^^ 
lecortd •emoiter o( 
last year abroad. 




Reserves fall to 
Luers in 20-0 show 



Elmhurst reserves invaided Bishop 
Luers stadium Monday, September 9, 
where the Trojans were plagued with 
fumbles and interceptions in a 
disappointing 20-0 loss. 

Bishop Luers threw a very tough and 




rugged defense against Ihe relatively 
inexperienced offense. It was the red 
and gray's small yardage production 
which eventually led to their second 
consecutive defeat. 

Elmhurst is 0-2 in season ploy. The 
reserves' next match is a home affair 
against Northrop at 4 p.m. tomorrow 
on the Elmhurst field. Coach Jim 
Lambert comments that a good turnout 
of Trojan rooters will be a help in 
providing team spirit. 

Other games on ihe sophomore 
schedule include: Sept. 26 at Bishop 

Dwenger; and Oct, 3 at Snider. 

Reterues try desperately but fall to Luers. 

The name of the game Is strotegy. 




j>%V 






Mike's Side 



by Mike Landrtgan 

One of the major bonds between 
students and their school is their 
athletic teams. In fact, if it were not for 
athletics, a school would serve no 
purpose for some students. 

Winning teams really boost school 
spirit. Northrop, as an example, has 
the necessary attitude. They think as 
winners; all of their male sports, with 
the exception of tennis, were winners. 

Elmhurst has o chance for this 
attitude. The baseball team got off on 
the right foot by beating Northrop in 
the regionals, then finishing the 
season as runners-up in the semi-stale. 
Now. it is up to the coaches, athletes 
and student body to continue with the 
Positive AAentol Attitude our new head 
football coach, Tom Herman, talks 
obout. 

Lei's start off with cross country. 
Already this teom has hod a better 
season. With the return of Paul 
Stevens, who's one of the finest 
runners in the slote, and the additions 
of severol outstanding sophomores. 
this could be our most improved sport. 
Next, our football team, now under 
the direction of on outstanding cooch, 
Tom Herman. Already he has molded 
our football players into a unit that 
believes they can compete with 
anyone. This year's team can't do 



anything but improve on last year's 
record. If the students give jhem some 
support they should win at least half of 
their games. 

Now, let's look at the third of our 
fall sports, tennis. Last year's 
graduotion moy have hurt this team 
more than any other. Greg 
Hershberger is our only returning 
letterman. The team locks experience; 
they are looking toward next year. 

That leaves us with the only team 
which had a winning attitude during 
the season and kept that altitude 
during the stale tournament: 
baseball. The baseball teom lost five 
starters but there are eight returning 
lettermen in addition to several other 
excellent prospects. The members of 
the teann believe they ore the best in 
the city and hope to improve on lost 
year's record. 

That's a summary of some of the 
sports that hove been around at least a 
year. To win a team needs to hove 
talent, the correct attitude and the 
support of the students. The talent is 
there, the attitude is up to the athletes 
and the cooches, but in the post, the 
support was lacking. All of our coaches 
agree that o lorge group yelling for 
you can really help your incentive, so 
the rest is up lo you. 



Reason for tradifion sought 



by the flril period |ournal 
lim clou 

With foil dosses under woy, 
(he first period jOurnolism 
closs began to wonder what 
ihe purpose of homecoming 
is. They found out and then sel 
out to determine who else in 
the school knew the onswer. 

So, with pencils ond poll 
sheets in hand, the fifteen 
budding iournolists posed the 
question, "Why do we hove 
homecoming?" They got 
answers from 1 17 Trojans. 
Thirfy six were sophomores, 



53 were juniors, 22 were 
seniors and six were leochers. 
In all. only 23 percent were 
aware of the true meaning of 
homecoming. 

Most responses fell under 
three categories: "I don't 
know," "ll's a tradition," and 
"To have some fun." The 
highest rate of incorrect 
onswers came from the 
sophomores and on up 
according to seniority through 
'he teachers. Eighty three per 
cent of the sophomores were 
wrong, 75 per cent of the 




the seniors were incorrect, 
and the teochers hod o 23 
percent rate of miscalculation. 
(Only six were polled). 

With all the percentages 
totaled, a figure of 23 per cent 
was reoched in relation lo the 
number of Elmhurst's people 
that were correctly informed. 
They were the ones that come 
up wrih the answer, 
"Homecoming was designed 
so thai alumni can come bock 
and show their school spirit at 
a foolboll gome." 




m^ 



7 



Th« AFS concentrates on Ideas from 
Switiertond for the construction of their 
homecoming float. 



HOMECi 



S!ud.„,. pr.p„,. lo, ,h„ h=ll-,ime ho,n.coml„9 „.,|.|,|.,. ,„ ,h, „a.er ,..„d lo.t 
V".. ,.,..„, Quay Howoil. ..ud.„, <oon<ll ...►p„,ld.„t MIW, .mold ond T.rry 
«r„„„„. To th. ,l8hl, Mr. John Coohron „ol.. ,„ p,...„, ,„phlo. (or th. Hoot. In Iho 
porade. 



GALS & GUYS 




all 

top 

brand 

names 

discounted 






WHERE A DOLLAR 
SEEMS LIKE FOUR! 



JEANS 

cuffs, 

bells, 

straights 

jean jackets 
tops 
dress slacks 
knit tops 
baggie tops 



GLENWAY 

BARGAIN 

CENTER 



3820 COLDWATER f?D, (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00. SUNDAYS 1 2:00 TO 5:00 





The luolor ffoat takes shape in Cloudla 
Johnson'* gorage. As Indicated by 
Claudlai frequent morning 

announcements, the Ideo behind the float 
was to "flush Luers down the sewers. " 



Paul Stevens grosps the finish line after breaking the school record against Wayne. 

Stevens beats former record; 
team possesses skills 



The cross country team started the 
year off very well by beating 
Homestead, but lost o close one to a 
tough Harding team. On Sept, 10, the 
Elmhurst harriers tied Goshen, and 
beot their close rivals, Wayne. In their 
third meet, a dual meet, the harriers 
trounced Tipton with a near perfect 
score of 17 to their opponents' 40, 

In Ihe first two meets senior Paul 
Stevens broke the school record, which 
he originally sel last year, Paul hos the 
best time in ihe cily and second best in 
the area. Tim Hughes of Huntington 
runs a 12.27, just six seconds better 
than Paul, 

This year the team is Ihe biggest 



team in four years, with four seniors, 
seven juniors, and five sophomores, o 
total of sixteen men. So far they have 
proved a good leam ond they look like 
a possible city contender. All home 
meets ore at Swinney Park at 4 p.m. 



Harriers Roster 

Paul Stevens* 
Vernon Torres* 
JohnCline 
Randy Smith 
Lorry Raber' 
Bob Levy 
Bill Brown 
Denny Kirkland* 



RickKnuth* 
Tom Kiermaier 
John Nowlin 
Chad Cline 
Tim Lee 
Jim Freygang 
Mike Ausderon 
PobCurts 



' denotes returning letlermen 




„a,arotkoMo"blci.l'e"<-" 





Some of the mple member, of ihe .enlor <la« go all out for tt,e 50'. 
.plHt day.. PUtored In their greeted hoir ond T .hirt. o. well o< other 
50'. remnant, ore from left to right: .enlor. Lynn Brown. Keith 
Bradtmlller. George Hober. Dave Campbell. Dan Avery. Dave RInehort. 
and Mike Kleater. 



Swlis OKthango 
(tudent. Corlnne 
Buecher. >)t> In front 
of the •onlor float. 
The paper flowori 
provide a 

background for hsr 
■mile. 



Tho homecoming tourt and lt« 
letterman eicorts wolf on the 
Wayne track for the 

announcement of Sors 

Hooplngorner ai the '74 queen. 
From left to right at topi Tracy 
Conkllng with Keith Bradtmlller, 
Cindy Lude with George Huber, 
Bonnie Bunn with Mike 
Landrlgon. Mottle Cole with 
Raymond Reete, Ann Oiwald with 
Don Meeki and Sherll Hornfaerger 
with Paul Steveni. Bottom from 
left to righti Carmetta Walker 
with Larry Reeie. Kelly Auer with 
Don Georgl. Lorl Rletdorf with 
Greg Horihberger, Soro 

Hooplngorner with Vernon 
Torres, and Linda Panyord with 
Lynn Brown. 




'viced 




elmhufst 



^% I- eimnurst 

flovance 




Octobar 16, 1974 



Fort Wayne students enjoy curfew relaxation 



"Do you know where your /IrrOtn <hAM.io llP.fA- Our 



teen-ager \% tonlghf 7' 

This once familiar onnouncemenl 
isn't shown much on TV anymore. 
The reoson; the curfew low isn't 
enforced as it once wos This is one 
of the good things the police 
deportment has done, but the 
curfew ordinance was not reloxed 
out of the goodness of the polices' 
heorts; there just isn't enough 
personnel to enforce it as it was 
meant to be enforced. 

The city has no ordinance 
restricting minors from the age of 
sixteen to eighleeri from being out 
post ihe hour of 1 1 :00, but the stole 
does. 

The city law covers minors under 
Ihe age' of 16, but the slate covers 

the curfewing of older teens under 
the Children, Delinquent (defined) 
Statute. 



Delinquency defined 

This in essence slates, "The words 
'Delinquent Child' shall include any 
boy under the full age of eighteen, 
or any girl under the full age of 
eighteen' who: Wanders about the 
sireets of any city or in (on) or 
obout ony public ploce between the 
hours of UiOO p.m. and 5:00 a.m. 
without being on any lawful 



Subject loots li>;e';'o-Txy '^^V^"^^ ^^ 'I o'cVocK 
otWcr Elmhurit Stuotev^t^ 



"^ 



a boAc^«n c^o-^^^oo 







business or occupation except 
returning home offer attending a 
religious or educational meeting or 
social function sponsored by o 
church or school." 

This means that if a person under 
18 is out past 11:00 and not 
returning from on educational 
gathering, he is defined as a 
delinqueni and sholl be irealed as 
such. 

Penalty proves minor 

The penalty for violating curfew 
is a fine of nol more than 25 dollars. 



but every policeman handles the 
curfew as he sees fit. Some may 
fake violoters in, others may just 
score them a liltle and send them 
home. 

This means that there could be as 
mony inferpretalions of the statute 
as thtre ore policemen. This 
shouldn't be allowed to happen for 
the law should be interpreted, in 
general terms, alike by all 
policemen. This is the only way lo 
be fair lo everyone. 

Why is there this statute? Partly 



for the teen-agers' benefit, ana 
portly for the publics' protection, for 
at the stroke of 1 1 :00 all teen-agers 
turn into .... delinquents. 

This obviously isn't true, and the 
curfew low does serve some 
purpose. Most crimes are more apt 
to be committed later in the night. 
But the majority of teen-agers do 
stay out past 11:00 and are not 
riminols, or vandals, or 
delinquents. 

I Curfew law obeyed 

The police deportment crocked 
down on curfew violators o few 
yeors ago when Fort Wayne's youth 
was involved in several riotous 
events. But today, becouse of the 
lock of man power, the police 
department has relaxed on curfew 
violators. For how long, no one con 
soy, but OS long as the youth is not 
causing trouble, the low will remain 
un-enforced. 

Teen-agers wont fo be treated as 
responsible citizens of the 
community, and as long as rhey 
remain out of trouble, they con, and 
should, be treated this way. Until, 
one day, possibly, when the curfew 
law will be abolished entirely, and 
no longer are the sireets from 1 1 :00 
to 5:00 restricted lo those persons 
over eighteen.. 



col 

O) 



J.A. makes It happen 

As componies form for this yeor's 
J-^nio, Achievement program 
oulstending resuhs ore oppeoring ,„ 
Ihe number of EHS students getting 
involved in the V^-VS J.A. progrom 
Mr. Robert Wells, director for the Allen 
Counv J.A. Center, recently stoted 
Ihot o lotol of 239 Elmhurst students 
hove lOined the orgonizotion this yeor 



ANO represenlGtlve In cafe 

Sgt. Rumsey from the Air Notionol 
Guord will be in the cofoterio during 
'he lunch mods lo exploin the 
workings of the Air Notionol Guord on 
Wednesdoy, Oct. 23, 



Lettermen elect 

Officers for this year's Leitermen's 
Club were elected in o general 
meeting held Oct. 10 before school. 
Chosen os 1974-75 officers were: 
Seniors Ed Peters, president; Mork 
Spears, vice president; Dove Boyer, 
sergeont-ot.orms; and Denise Stem, 
secretory-treasurer 



Three debaters place 

EHS debaters plocing m o debate 
workshop and practice Student 
Congress held Saturday, Sept. 28, at 
the Fort Wayne Indiono-Purdue 
extension were senior Liz Kerns, first in 
Senote; iunior Bev Free, second in the 
House of Representotives; and junior 
Mike Engle, fourth in Junior Congress. 

Sophomores to undergo tests 

Sophomores will be taking the Lorge 
Thorndike tests first and second 
periods the mornings of Oct. 29 and 30. 
The first half of the sophomore class 
will undergo this group testing the 29 
and the rest of the class on the 30. 



Candy, candle sales begin 

Afro American Club members 
began selling candy and candles 
Mondoy, Oct. M and will continue 
Iheir soles through the last week of this 
month. Candy will be sold for $1.25 
ond candles for $2.50. Profits will help 
finance the group's future activities. 



Cheerleaders sell jackets 

During all lunch mods October 14 
through 17, both the varsity and 
reserve cheerleaders will be taking 
orders from those wishing to purchase 
red nylon jackets wilh the Trojan 
insignia on the back, A $2.00 deposit 
is required at the lime each student 
orders o lockel and the remaining 
amount for the jacket, $7.95, will be 
paid of the time of delivery, four to five 
weeks later. All profits from this sale 
will go to the cheerleading fund. 



PSAT tests to be given 

PSAT tests will be administered to oil 
juniors Tuesday morning, Oct. 22. The 
PSAT's are preliminary tests lo the 
SAT's and ore given with the purpose 
that juniors may gel an idea of what 
the SAT tests involve os to the 
mechanics of these tests ond the types 
of questions asked. 



Pennies, nickels 
ANYTHING collected 

This morning members of AFS will 
be collecting any loose change 
students wish to donate. The profits of 
this newly formed "penny day" will 
be used to finance the foreign 
exchange program. The group will 
continue this collection on a bi-weekly 
basis in homerooms in on attempt to 
get students into the habit of giving a 
few cents every olher week to the 
group's cause. 



Calendar 



OCTOBER 

16 - Sophomore mothers' breakfast 
16. 17, 18 - Senior and faculty 
make-up pictures 
22 -PSAT tests for oil juniors 
23 - C.O.E. parents night 

24, 25 -Students out for 

Teacher's Convention 

28 - American Education Week 

Lorge Thorndike tests 
administered 10 all sophomores 

29 - PTA Board meeting 7:30 



• I Ad.i 






..''io'OhSiswo'i 



PhllCulmo 



sleeping bags 
prove fb be 



major 



bu 



/s 



What should I consider 
when buying a sleeping 
bag? 

Since comping, 

bockpacking and partying are 
three of Ihe most popular 
sports in America, this is o 
pretty good question. And 
because you can expect to 
spend from eight to 250 
dollars, you could probably 
consider it o major purchose, 
and any major purchase is 
worth looking into. 

The question you hove to 
ask yourself first is what 
you're going to use your 
sleeping bag for. 

Suppose you were going 
comping. If you were 
planning some serious long- 
term trips you would probably 
wont a down filled bag. These 
are the best kind made, but 
they are also the most 
expensive. 

One warning: don't pay any 
attention to labels or 
salesmen who tell you that a 
certain bag will keep you 
warm down to a certain 
number of degrees. The 
warmth factor of your body is 
what's important here. Also, 
the chill factor is often much 
lower than a thermometer 
may read; it may say twenty 
degrees, but it might feel like 
zero. 



Generally, the same 
temperature rules hold for 
bock-pocking; however, an 
important thing that needs to 
be considered here is the 
shape of the bog. Since every 
ounce of weight hos to be 
counted for. any bog that's 
going to cut down on excess 
weight and space is going to 
work best. Therefore, you 
should probably think about a 
streamlined, or mummy bag. 
Finally, the lost category: 
partying. If you like to gel 
away for the weekend with 
some of your friends, do some 
not-so-serious camping, or 
just want something to throw 
in the back of your von, you 
can probably buy yourself on 
eight dollar fiber filled bog 
and be happy. Of course, if 
you wont the best of the fiber 
filled you can get a dacron 
bag which sells for around 35 
dollors. Otherwise, don't 
worry too much unless it starts 
to get terribly cold. If you're 
this kind of camper you 
probably won't get much 
sleep anyway. 

The Advance staff 
invites students to request 
products for articles or ask 
questions about products 
relevant to them. Requests 
and/or questions should be 
brought Into the 

journalism room (108). 




SEHIORa 



I WANT YOU 





Studenfs name outstanding leaders; 
class officers given responsibilities 

by Kathy Weber 

Class elections have once again June Willioms and Rolondo Williams, 
taken place. This year's senior class Mott Tyler was the only person seeking 
officers are Keith Bradtmiller as the post of social chairman, 
president and Cindy Krouse as vice Now serving as the sophomore class 

president. Claiming the post of president is Troi Lee with the help of 
secretory-treasurer is Mark Spears and Stephanie Wolever as vice president. 
Angela Gensic is the new social June Williams overcame the 
chairman. competition for secretary-treasurer 5^,^,0^ joEMORKfNANOSOPHOMORf DfNN/SRAfJEYwe.eomongfhesfudenJjoisisting in fhe AFS 

Juniors held their campaign and Matt Tyler easily won the election poperdriveOct. 5. The toioi profit reached Sl77.80forihe entire days work. 
speeches Oct. 8. Running for president for social choirmon. 
were Mike Engle, Melissa Hunter, Les 
Novitsky, and Tom Sonday, The only 
one competing for secretory-treasurer 
was Carole Stanley and battling for the 
title of social chairman were Claudia 
Johnson and Allen Shaw. 

The outcome of this annual 
campaigning competition gave the 
juniors Melissa Hunter as president 
with Tom Sonday serving as vice 
president. Carole Stanley was elected 
to the office of secretary-treasurer and 
the title of social chairman was won by 
Cloudio Johnson, 

Sophomores elect 

Sophomores also are in the 
campaigning mood. Competing for the 
presidency were Scott Bernhart, Tod 
Huntley, Troi Lee, Angela Rhodus, and 
Stephanie Wolever. In competition for 
the role of secretary-treasurer were 



Morgan to attend Rotary Club luncheons 



Each month of the school year a On Oct. 14, Ihe ossemblage of 

senior is picked to represent Elmhurst business men, executives, 

at Ihe Rotary Club as a junior Rotorian. professional people, politicians, and 

The junior Rotarian is a member of the 1^"'°'' Rotorians heord senatorial 

senior doss who has academic candidate Richard Lugar. Other 

interests in charitable functions and scheduled guests include Senator Birch 

civic leadership. He is picked by Mr, Bayh on Oct. 21 and congressional 

Spencer, the senior counselor and hopeful Walter Helmke on Oct. 28. 

holds the position for one month. "I'm looking forward to hearing the 

This year's first junior Rotation for ^iews of Senator Bayh and Stote 

October is Steve Morgan. Steve, who Senator Helmke in addition to those 

was vice president of Student Council already expressed by Mayor Lugar," 

lost year, -attended his first Rotary said Steve about his Rotary 

meeting on Oct. 7. He said Ihe meeting experience. "This alone makes the 

was very interesting and had some meetings worthwhile." 

fine speakers. Steve will be attending Rotary Club was started in 1905 by 

meetings of the club, held in the businessmen ond political figures. It 

Chamber of Commerce building, each got its name^because, when the club 

Monday of this month. was first established, meeting places 



had to be rotated omong the business 
places of members because they 
didn't have a regular meeting place. 

One of the interesting rules of the 
club is that there is no member of ony 
club chapter in competition with each 
other. This means that two men m the 
some line of business, who are in 
competition with eoch other, cannot be 
in the some branch of the club. 

The Rotary Club is very active in 
helping fund raising or chori table 
organizations, such as the United Way. 
They publicize and donate to many 
worthwhile causes. 

Steve adds an interesting note - the 
Rotary Club's theme song is sung to the 
same tune as Elmhursfs fight song, 
"Anchors Awoy." 



12 - Edllorlol 



> 






Wonder*! new album shows optimism 



by Rick Rrf krn 

If osked to describe the music of 
Sfevie Wonder's new album in one 
word, the word would hove to be 
"optimistic." 



Fulfritrngness' Frrit Finale >s 

Stevie Wonder's lotest optimistic 

offering, II is the culminotion of post 

albums with a somewhat new theme, 

"Music of the Mind" was on extension 

of Slevie's own personality, 

"Innervisrons" took a long look ol 

humanity and society, and finally show his piano and singing abilities. 

"Fulfillingness' First Finale" offers 



Life, deof h and God 

The hope theme comes out clearly 
in many songs, but in at least two 
there ore questions obout life, death, 
and God. There ore only two songs in 
which Stevie seems to have his old 
familiar sound of "Superstition" or 
"Living in the City." They ore "Boogie 
on Reggae Woman" and his current 
single, "You Hoven't Done Nothin"', 
on which the Jackson 5 also sing. The 
rest of the album is devoted to more 
mellow pieces which allow Stevie to 



faith and hope. 

The music on this album is very 
similar to other Stevie Wonder 
olbums (they almost all have the 
same sound), but it is o little less 
funky and a bit slower. Stevie seems 
to be able (o get all of his songs to be 
either soft and melodic or fast and 
funky. His voice is excellent and his 
musical talent is tremendous ... it's 
just that each new olbum seems to be 
a continuation of previous work. 
"Fulfillingness" is not on exception to 
this, but the similarity is insignificont. 
The album offers a message which 
makes it different from any other 
album. It is Stevie Wonder's "First 
Finale". 



Stevie Wonder is well established. 
This album signifies the end of on eta 



but also the beginning of one. 
Hopefully Stevie will broaden his 
style a little to get himself out of that 
two-sound song rut. If he does not, 
then the next album will sound like 
this one, and "I nnervisions" and 
"Music of My Mind" and "Tolking 
Book." 

"Fulfillingness' First Finale" is 
really a good album. Stevie Wonder 
has reached his first plateau. It is a 
great First Fmole, but no doubt the 
best is yet to come. 

You ask for one word to describe 
Fulfillingness' First Finale? 
....WONDERful, 



I Groove flick excites 

byDaveSilletto 



Watch out Americal This film may 
embarrass you; if may moke you sick. 
But if you have a sense of humor, 
you'll end up laughing harder than 
you can ever remember. 

The film, "The Groove Tube," is a 
collection of satirical shorts based on 
TV shows everything from kiddie 

show clowns to Gerifol folks 
gallivanting across the screen. 



The film 
audiences; v 



is aimed at younger 
ith most of the jokes 



referring to drugs or sex for their 
punch. 

The film is technically excellent. The 
dialogue, music, film technique, and 
lighting are exact copies of the actual 
shows. The acting is good and very 
humorous. The stories ore imoginative 
ond well written. 

All in all the only criticism that can 
be made is that it is made exclusively 
for teen-age audiences. So get your 
friends together and catch this one 
It'll do great things to your head! 



^afren, fmocCucecC 

AAoking its debut here at Elmhurst 
yesterday was the advanced Spanish 
classes' project "De Todo un Poco." 
Using their spare time to produce the 
newspaper, the dosses feel as though 
they hove significantly contributed to 
the cultural educotion of ENS students. 

The poper whose name means 
appropriately "A Little of Everything," 
will be issued to interested members 
of the student body for a small 
donation, 

"The newspapers will be completely 
in Sponish, informed staff member Bev 
Free, "and will include editorials. 
news items, cultural information, 
cortoons. and gossip." 

The paper will be distributed on the 
15th of each month, ond members of 
the staff will rotate several of the 
various positions so everyone will 
have the opportunity to experience 
several newspaper jobs. 

The permanent positions include 
editors, Nino Morchese and Deonno 
Whitman, artist. Cathy Cory ond Nancy 
Raney, head reporters Bev Free, Paul 
Fronkewich and Juon Vosquez; 
circu lotion editor Brendo Ginder, 
reporters, Juonito Vasquez, Morilynn 
Scherer, Melito Krieger, Victoria 
Yborra, Joe Morken, Cothy Alexander, 
and Sarah Stewart. 

All of the work will be supervised by 
Mrs. Ofelio Herrero, and profits will be 
donated for use by the AFS foreign 
exchonge fund. 




r PEfif ORWfR TED HUNT ENTERTAINS Trojons with a variefy of routines from an impression of Lou<i Armstrong to the philosophical 'crossing <> 

I puddle of /ife' of the Oct, 3 assembly 



Ted Hunt brings performance to EHS gym 



by Leslie Raymer 

A song, o one-mon skii, o poelic recitolio 
impression, ond o positive oullook on life - ■ 
ore ihe ihings ihol moke up onlerloinef 
Hunl. 



f^<. Hut 



who e 



entertained Ihe Trojon ranks 
Thursdoy, Ocl. 2, woi born ond raised in De'roit, 
Michigan, ond attributes his success in l.fe solely 
to whoi Cooch Herman referred to os PAW. Mr 
Hunt believes in himself. He believes ihoi when 
he wos introduced lo positive thinking 30 yeors 
ago, he wos exposed to one of the greolesl life 
philosophies. 

"You can't go onywhere if you don'l think 
you con do ii" he stated immediotely after 
demonslroting three vofied approoches lo 
crossing "the mud puddle of life",' 

HuntappsorsorfTV 

Mr Hum has appeared on Tti» Ed Sullivan 
Show, Tha Stave Allan Show, before iareign 
kings and queens, and former President Harry S. 
Ttumon, He claims lo hove been lo every 



country on eorlh and con therefore testify ihol 
he knows America is ihe greolest country of oil. 

Prior lo his decision in 1970 to lour the country 
OS o high school assembly performer. Mr. Hunt 
hod served os on officer in the Air Force ond 
held various other jobs, including working for a 
period OS o very successful insurance salesman - 
ihot success he also credits to PMA. 



Speaker award claimed 

In 1970 Mr. Hunt won ihe Worldwide 
tnlernationol Speaker Aword which was 
presented to him in Woshington, D.C, 

Because of his work m high schools, Mr, Hunt 
hos become acquainted with a very large 
number of young adults. "Bosicolly I like young 
people very much," he stoles, soying further 
thai "mony older people hove developed fear 
of Ihe youth ofound them. But enjoying each 
other, well, thofswhol it's all oboul," 

With teenoge children of his own, Mr. Hunt 
feels especially blessed by the opporlunily lo 



mare fully underslond exactly whot goi 
ihe minds of teenogers. 



Reollzing potential 

Speoking singularly of Elmhurst. Mr. Hunt is 
impressed by the enihus'osm of the student 
body, bul reodily sees the need for o unified 
'winners spirit'. "Spirit isn't high enough" he 
emphasizes. "When I walk into o gymnosium, I 
con usually estimate pretly closely the ratio of 
wins lo tosses in ihe school athletic situolion," 
He thinks every school can develop o 'winners 
spirit' which will produce team victories. 

Although he has been offered severol oltier 
jobs, contracts, and odvonced commissions, Ted 
Hunl prefers to remoin louring as a youlh 
entertoiner until he retires permoner^lly, 

"We're o very yOung country ■ only 200 yeors 
old," he noted, adding "but a ver7 strong 
country, I would like to conlribule lo making the 
future stronger by helping our young people 
realize their potential," 



by Betsy Barber 

Robin Hood is alive and 
well and stealing every 
archery prize around. 
Elmhurst's expert bowman, 
senior Kanda AAiller, made a 
trip to North Vernon, 
Indiana, on Sept. I , and 
returned with the first prize 
state championship. Finally, 
ofter many semi-finalist 
titles, she won the biggie. 

Kando was among 160 
participants who stuck 
through three days of sun and 
rain to shoot arrows at 
various targets and chalk up 
points towards o medal, 
patch and two-foot-toH 
Irophy. 

If you haven't figured it 
out by now, Kanda is very 
much involved in archery. A 
member of the Allen County 
Archers, she was last year's 
v/inner of the NFAA (National 




Paul Stevens sets 
new harrier record 



Kando Mlllei 

Freestyle Archery 

Association). She doesn't 
mess around with any bent 
slick and string. The bow she 
uses is adorned with 
measuring gadgets, 
equalizing poles end cost her 
a total of about $1,0001 And 
if that doesn't prove she's 
into archery, how many 
people spend three to four 
days a week practicing their 
shooting skills in archery 
season and walk around 
wearing a patch that says, 
"I'm on archery nut?" 

Kondo's dedication led her 
to the state finals, and 
ultimately to her gool of 
champion. 



Paul Stevens set a new 
course record ot Swinney 
Park Sept. 19 with a iuf)»fb 
time of 12 minutes, 19.8 
seconds to lead the harriers 
to yel another win. {The 
record was formerly held by 
Marshall Grate from DeKolb 
who ran the course in 12:21.) 

Also placing in the meet 
wereTim Lee, 3rd; Bob Levy, 
8th; Rick Knuth, 11th; and 
Larry Raber, I4th. 



A very important meet on 
Sept. 26 should have decided 
who will take City, either 
Northrop or Elmhurst. On 
Thursday, Oct. 3, at 
McMillen Park, the harriers 
run against South Side, 
Bishop Luers, and Bishop 
Dwenger. Saturday, Oct. 5, 
they travel to Manchester for 
the Manchester Invitational. 
They run their last home 
meet on Oct. 10 




FIRE PREVENTION SERVKE 

Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 



422-6612 



302 WEST SUPEStOR • FORT WAYNE 



fIVDMlV 
CITGO 

Corner ot 
Bluffton & Engle Rds 
Phone 747-9962 



VlStT 



OUR 



OBSERVATION 
TOWER 

May Stone & 
Sand Inc. 



RIDENOUR TWINS- 
SERVICE 



FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tune-up 



UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 

6801 Old Trail Roid 
Waynedale 

CALL 747 • 4665 



"Be the besf dressed in your c/o; 
Come fo 




Saturday 9-5 

Wayne Plaza 
601) B/uffton Road 

Temporory home while completing new building. 



lUPU hosts debate 

Recently the Indiana - Purdue 
University extension here in Fort 
Wayne sponsored a debate workshop 
for debate teams in Northern Indiana. 

The workshop begon with a 
demonstrative panel discussion. The 
panel, consisting of four community 
members, discussed this year's debate 
topic, whether federal campaigns 
should be financed by the public. 

The panel members represented 
such organizations as Common Cause 
and The League of Women Voters. 
Each of the representatives tried to 
give not necessarily their own opinion 
but that view held by their respective 
organization. Afterward, the students 
had the opportunity to ask questions. 

Next on the agenda was a 
discussion by a panel consisting of 3 
debate coaches. Each coach gave a 
lecture on one of the basic three 
elements in debate: research, arguing 
the affirmative, and arguing the 
negative. 

After an hour long break for lunch, 
'he students returned for a 
demonstration debate between two 
different varsity teams. After the 
debate, a panel of three judges gave 
critiques on the debate. 

"I think it was a worthwhile 
experience for someone who has 
never deboted before." stoted one 
Elmhurst attendant. 




NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED SCHOLARS wilh pnnc'pol fiichord Horstmeyer ore Cathy Cory, 



John Seobo/d, and Kevin Young. 



Scholars named by National Merit progrom 



Cast progresses 



The Elmtiursl cosf of "My Ttiree Angels" tios 
been working diligently every week night from 
6 to 9 p.m. 

With four weeks remoining before the Nov. B 
opening show, the cost and crew ore 
progressing ot o fovoroble speed. "The cost hos 
improved o lot," remarked junior Saroh Stewart. 
"We still hove some growing to do, bui at ihe 
fate everything is going, it should be o good 

In the normol show process, ihe Stoge sets ore 
usuolly completed one week before opening 
night. The EHS sioge crew has been working 
sleodily ond with four weeks lo go, the sets ore 



Three Elmhurst seniors were recently 
recognized as Commended Scholars 
by the National Merit Scholarship 
program. 

Principal Richard Horstmeyer 
announced that Cathy Cory, John 
Seabold and Kevin Young received 
letters of commendation. 

Explaining the commendation, 
guidance counselor Mr. Douglass 
Spencer said that "the commendation 
simply recognizes the fact that these 
students did outstandingly well but not 
sufficient to qualify for the semi- 
finals. 

"However," he added, "it should 
not be mistaken thot these students 
necessarily had inferior scores to 



previous Elmhurst scholars. Their 
scores might have qualified lost year 
or could next year, Ifs oil a matter of 
national competition smce Ihe scores 
are always comparative." 

The commendation will enhance the 
student probabilities of college 
acceptance and shows that they will be 
more likely to be sought after by 
colleges. The scores will be sent to the 
schools of their choices. 

Cathy, John and Kevin were three of 
38 thousand recognized scholars. The 
38 thousand were port of over I 
million high school students who took 
their PSAT tests last October. That 
seems to be quite on achievement for 
the three as well as something for 
Elmhurst to be proud of. 



"I'm surprised ol how for olong we ore, and 
we still hove o month of reheorsols lefll" sloted 
Nancy Beodie. "I om olso hoppy that the set was 
put upsoquickly." 

Ploy ctioractets ore gerting their costumes 
stofted, ond ore still looking for props, Oufing 
reheorsols, they're trying lo run through the ploy 
without scripts. 

As o publicity venture, the cost ond crew hove 
printed up T-shirls odverlising ihe ploy. Director 
Mr. Don Goss porlicipoled 'n ihis siunl by 
weoring one of these shirts and ceoled 
somewhal of o misunderstanding, Mr, Goss's 
odverlisemeni brought wonder in the foculty 
lounge recently when somebody asked him if 
"My Three Angels" wos o bowling teom. 




Reserve grid loses 

The reserve football team McCombs ond Nelson Almond. 



Sophomore John Strfflerloon* bi 



iacl( lo pais for the Elmhurct Reserve*. 



Tennis 
sectionals 

start at 
North Side 



Drawings for ihe Fort Wayne tennis 
sectionals were held on Sept, 30 foi 
ihe meet taking piece at North Side 
beginning this evening. 

Coach Robert Horn of the tennis 
team says that Elmhurst has a 50-50 
chance, depending on the luck of the 
draw. The team's record so for is 2-8 
and the biggest problem that faces 
Coach Horn is inexperience. 

The coach also explained that 
Elmhurst's own courts ore not likely 
to be ready by the end of the tennis 
season. He does expect them lo be 
completed for the girls' tennis season 
next spring, and for use by the 
student body. 



consisting of 22 juniors and 

sophomores is expecting much 
improvement during the four 
remaining games this season. 

With key players junior Bill 
McCombs and sophomore Doug Pelz 
on the line, plus sophomore running 
backs John Stiffler. Nelson Almond, 
and Pot Payton there could be much 
offensive punch. After losses to 
Northrop 22-0, Luers 20-0, and 
Harding 14-0, Coach Lambert 
expressed much hope and confidence 
in his offense. 

"Inexperience is our big problem 
now," said Cooch Lambert. Only (wo 
players have varsity experience, Bill 

Senior Greg Henhberger returni an 
importont volley. ■ photo by Mike Duroy 



No Injuries so far 

So for this year the reserve team 
has been injury free. Much credii 
should go to the conditioning 
program that most of the players 
participated in two hours daily this 
summer, soys Coach Lambert, 

The reserve team has hod litllg 
backing by the students this yeor, 
Porents of the players have been the 
backbone of the rooting section so 
far. 

The next gome will be Thursday 
Oct. 3, when they will take on Snider. 
T he game will be awoy. 

Remaining games this season will 
be against Concordia at home,.Ocl. 
17, South Side Oct 2^1, and at home 
■t Wayne O 




Americans Abroad program explained 



The ideo of iperiding □ yeor or o 
summer in the home ot o fomiiy in o 
foreign counlry con seem - both 
foscinoling ond ffighlening. And 
indeed, ihe Americon Field Service 
handles ihe pfojeci seriously. 

Nearly oil ihe octiviiies of ihe 
American field Service center oround 
the necessities of the AA, Americans 
Abrood. AA is on orgonizolion 
monoging a progrorn whereby 
Students live .n other counlries. 
Americon Field Service chapters musi 
meet cerioin cnlerio before o student 
in ihei' oreo may loke port in this 
program. 

Roqulromants noceitory 

Firsi of oil. no member of ony AFS 
chopter moy even opply unless Ihoi 
chapter housed o member (rom 
onolher country the previous yeor. 
This involves noi only finding o home 
lo loke him in, but picking up ihe lob 
for some expenses and plonning 
various ocliviliei during iheif sioy. 

Second of oil, on AFS chapter hos lo 
bo pfepored lo raise ond poy any 
omounl of the tee for iheir Americon 
Abrood ihoi connot be poid (or by 
himself or his parents. 

Assuming these requiremenis ore 
met, Ihe local selection commiitee 
begins ihe process of choosing two 
oppliconis from their chopter lo be 
considered m New York lo help fill 
the 1600 United Stoles plocemenis. 
The commitlee colls o meeting for 
inleresled students ond iheir porenis. 



equir 



ents. 



orgon 
proi 



expe'tencesore exploined. 

There ore two moin opportunities 
for o student who wishes to 
porlicipole in AA. There is a summer 
program Ihoi losts len weeks, and a 
winier program which involves a 
yeor. Within these two groups ore two 
colegories of plocemeni -- the 
northern hemisphere ond ihe 
southern hemisphere. The sludenl 
moy choose which of the Iwo 
plocements ond which of the Iwo 
progroms he prefers. But he moy nol 
indicate which of the 50 possible 
countries he will be considered for. 
He must be reody lo occepi any 
language and culture. 

Forms prove trying 

Then the students who hove talked 
Over Ihe ideo with their porents ond 
ore serious oppliconis contoct Iheir 
AFS sponsor. This begins the trying 
procedure of elimmoiion, for only two 
opplicoirons may be sent lo New 
York. The selection commitlee 
conducts interviews wilh ihe sludenis 
and goes to the homes o| the f inolisls. 
With difficulty, they moke iheir 
decisions. 

The two sludenis now left must fill 
many requirements. They must be o 
|unior or senior ond must not howe 
any medicol problems Ihot 
necessitole periodical medicol 
oltenlion. They must be worm, 
flexible, curious, and imoginoiiwe, 



to go, ihe odvontoges ore mony. 
Countries such as England, Belgium. 
Nofwoy, Chile, Swilzerlond, Germony 
and Indonesia ore involved. Itoly hos 
on orcheologicol dig and Finlond has 
outdoor summer schools. Mony ot the 
countries hove work comps for 
community protects. Some students 
otiend overseas boarding ond on 

The tees ore S975 tor the summer 
program ond $1550 for the winier 
progrom. The money includes things 
such OS shelfer, food, round 'rip 



ond hove humor ond perseveronce. 
They olso must be willing lo fill oul 
the numerous opplicotion forms. 

Last yeor opplicont Holly Miller 
lamented "I couldn't believe oil the 
forms I had lo fill oul." There ore 
finonciol reports, forms for friends lo 
fill Oul, forms for porents to fill out, 
forms for leochers lo fjll oul and forms 
for Ihe studeni concerned lo fill oul 
Holly colled the process 
"nerve wracking" 

Definite advantages 

Bui should on opplicont be chosen 



inlernotionol oir travel, enrichmenl 
progroms, tuiliort, longuoge progrom. 
counseling, supervision, medicol 
otiention, ond o monthly allowonce. 

According to o pamphlet put out 
oboul AFS, "AFS promotes 
understanding on self, heightened 
sensitivity lo ihose who ore differeni 
ond increased oworeness of Ihe 
forces thai shape people differenlly. 
Bui most of all. it gives on 
overwhelming reolizotion of the 
oneness of mankind, enriching and 
|Oyous ond demc .ding." 



Rain fails on uialhers; 
causes small turn-out 



"Bui there are only 170 people here" mooned Mrs. 
Sherry Poslich, Execuiive Director of the Norlheosiern 
Indiana Chapter Nolionol Foundation - March of Dimes, 

A very light but nonetheless dreofy roin fell outside 
St. Albon's Episcopal church losl Saturday. Oct. 12. as o 
trickle of ihe Ft. Woyne populotion begon to register for 
o chollenging 20 mile walk through ihe city's northeost 

As Ihe sun brightened ihe sky. il also seemed lo 
brighten the chances for o successful Wolk-A-Thon. By 
on hour loter, o lotol of over 600 citizens were wolking 
the Ft. Woyne route for ihe Morch of Dimes, The money 
foiled will be opplied lo birth defect prevention 
reseorch ond potieni oid. 

Junior Julie Ross, one ot severol porliciponis from 
Elmhutst, commented that she fell greol about whot she 



wos doing, but "rollen from the onkle down," 

A few Elmhursl students who were unoble to walk 
ossisted ot the checkpoints, They morked walker 
mileoge cords ond encouraged those who needed il 

AlmosI every wolker finished the route, including 
another Elmhurst junior, Rebecca Kreig. Rebecca, 
whose sisler Barbie Is the local March of Dimes poster 
chil(^ found Ihe 20 miles a chollenging but reolistic 

Senior Barb Bowen, who provided 80 of Ihe total 
15,741 dollars worth of pledges, sold "I walked 
becouse I knew I was doing something worlh my time. 
A do/s worth of energy isn'l much to give," 

Perhaps the involvement of iheseond Ihe mony other 
porticipaling Elmhursl students will moke definite mark 
in the prevention of Birth Defects, 



Gridders face defeat 
in homecoming game 

-1. ■ _ \i :t. ( il II rtni/a Iho lfninht<t the h 



The Trojan Varsity foolball gave the Knights the ball on 



team met the Knights of 
Bishop Luers in the finale of 
ihe 1974 Homecoming 
festivities last Saturday ond 
were forced to accept their 
fourth straight defeat of the 
season. 

Things didn't look too 
promising from the beginning 
OS the Knights ran the opening 
kick-off 72 yards and the only 
ihing that saved the Trojans 
wos o Bishop Luers clipping 
penalty that brought the play 
back. The Trojans forced the 
Knights to punt which they did 
very effectively. The Trojans 
had to start on their own 3 
yard line. The next play they 
were pushed bock to the 1 
yard line by on illegal motion 
penalty. Then on the next 
ploy junior Tony Green took 
Ihe hand off from sophomore 
quarter back Brian Russell 
and was caught in the end 
zone for a safety and a 2-0 
lead for the Knights. 

Despite the safety the 
Trojan defense dug in and 
held the Knights from any 
further scoring until a bod 
snap on on attempted punt 



the Trojan 11 with only 
seconds remaining. On the 
next ploy the Luers offense 
capitalized for 7 points with 
clock. 

Except for a Luers 
touchdown pass the second * 
quarter was scoreless and the| 
contest ended 15-0. 

The next opponent for Ihe 
Trojans will be AAuncie North 
otMuncie, this Friday. 

STATISTICS 

Bishop Luers Elmhurst 

First Downs W 6 

Rushing yardage 176 58 

Passing yardage 84 33 

Passes 5-B-O 3-9-0 

Fumbles lost 2 1 

Punts 5-44 7-35 

Penalties 3-35 7-57 




o Lueri quortorboek. 



Wayrv«(iole 

Radiator 

Service 

66T5 Blufflon Rd. 
747-4808 




B&B Ceramics 

2512 KroEmER road 

FOBT WftTNE. INDIANA AG0OB 

Phone d32-2«l30 





rWO NEIGHBORHOOD rOUNGSTffiS took o 
ond 'hen toward fhe camera for a picture. 



Mofk Hershberger's molorcycle 



THE SPEEDING PACK of motorcycles rounds a curve. 




Mark enters 
cycle races 

Bright and early Sunday 
morning junior Mark 

Hershberger is usually on his 
way to another motorcycle 
race. 

Mark races in nearby cities 
such as Avilla, Cycle Valley, 
Ohio, and other Ohio and 
Michigan cities. He rides a 
Hondo Elsnore 125cc and has 
been interested in racing for 
about two years, olthough 
Mark noted, "This is the first 
year I've really been serious 
about if. Before it was just for 
fun." 

There are two kinds of 
courses, a flat or dirt track and 
Mark's favorite, motocross, 
which consists of jumps, sharp 
corners, mudholes, bumps, 
and basically natural terrain. 

To prepare for a race, Mark 
cleans his equipment, 
changes the spork plugs and 
oil after each race. 

An average of thirty people 
enter a race, and even against 
so much competition, Mark 
has won oboul 16 trophies. 

In summing up his feelings 
about this exciting hobby and 
his competition, Mark 
concluded, "Everybody has 
something they like to do and 
I guess this is what I like." 




MAHICS NUArtBfR 83 motes o (ump during a race. 



AND THEY'RE OEFI Pari of the competing fleet is pictured breaking away. 






^■!».. .- 



C' 



-s- 



O' 




by Mlk« Landrlgan 

The last two years our cross country teoms hove 

"bombed out" ... the teoms just couldn't gel it 

together. T here were one or two excellent runners, 

but as team they couldn't and didn't beot 
anybody. 

Cross country is a sport that can change from 
year to yeor and our team has mode o miraculous 
change. Af present the Trojan runners ore serious 
contenders for the city championship. 

At our first pep session, the baseball, footboll 
and tennis teom members were oil recognized but 
it seemed as though the cross country team was 
left out. Moybe it was just an oversight, but they do 

deserve something for the pain, hard work. Besides Poul Stevens, the only seniors ore John Cline 
diligence, and sweat it takes to be successful. and Randy Smith, so the team looks strong next yeor 



The team is led by senior Paul Stevens. Paul has 
run 2'/j miles in 12:19.8, which is the second fastest 
time in the slate. He's the kind of runner you better 
remember to see ot the starting line, because once 
the race starts all you'll see again is his heels. 

Sophomore Tim Lee has stepped into the number 
two slot. Tim had on outstanding year in ninth grade 
running both cross country and track. His best time of 
12:55 is on outstanding time for a sophomore. 

The rest of the team consists of juniors Rick 
Knulh, Lorry Raber, Denny Kirklond, Tom 
Kiermaier, John Nowlin, Bill Brown, and Bob Levy. 



Mike's Side 



loo, T he sophomores ore Jim Freygong, Bob Curls 
Chad Cline, ond Mike Ausderan, 

Cross country is demanding, not only on Ihe legs, 
lungs, and mind of the runner, but olso requires 
determination, desire, and dedicotion. The teom 
started practice Aug, 12 at Chain-O-Lokes Stole 
Pork. T hey ron four hours a day for o weekl 

The runners hove been through some tough 
practices so they could represent our school. There 
ore people who haven't seen a meet or been 
involved in a meet don't know what the runners go 
through and can't appreciate the hard work and 
agony of cross country. The team needs these 
people's Support and all our support, so go and 
cheer them on al their meets. 




NORTHWOOD IS THE 
COLLEGE FOR YOUIII 



SMALL PERSONAL 
PROFESSIONAL 



Director of AdmUiloni 
Northwood Institute 
Weit Baden, Ind. 47469 



Name _ 



Address 
Phone 



(First) (Middle) (Last) 

(Street) (City) 



A 
Full Time 
CAREER 

After 
One or Two 

Years of 
COLLEGElll 



. Culinary Arts 



(Stale) ZIP Hotel and Restaurant 

Fashion 

(Area Code-Number) Automotive 

School Grad. Yr. Business Management 

I would like the following Information: 



CAREER 
FIELDS 




After school activities a 



Jazz band 

ttieElmhufst JdzzBand#l hos been 
on integral port of Elmtiursfs music 
progrom for severol yeors. It was 
originolly formed under the litie of 
donee bond, ond wos designed 10 
give students on opportunity lo 
experience onolher medium of musk 



NEWLY £L£CTED OFFICERS Of tfTTEfi/MEN gel fogeiher for the first lime following 
an early morning meeting, from left lo righi: preiideni £d Peiers, sece'ory- 
Ireoiure' Oen;se Siein. vice-president Mark Speors, ond seorgeoni-o'-orms Dove 



DECA 

OECA wos founded in 1947 with the 
purpose of developing future leoders 
in the fields of morketing, 
merctiondising ond dislribulion. 

DECA ij a port of ihe Distributive 
Educolion program, ond ihe club 
meets about once every two weeks 
during class lime. 

The DECA sponsor. Mr Jomes 
Sctiroeder. plans to hove a productive 
yeor ihis yeor with condy soles ond a 
bonquel ot ihe end of the yeor. 

On Oct, e, Ihe DECA Oiiliict Three 
ond Six elections were held ot the 
Soulhlown AAoll Commumry Hoil. 
juniors Tom Sondoy and Koiie Royse 
ran for vice-preiideni ond secrelory 
respectively. Boih were defeoled by 
close morgins- 



Y-Teens 

Y-Teens, on offiliote of the YWCA, 
is open lo ony inieresled girl at 
Elmhursl. 

The moin purpose of the Y'Teens 
club is lo provide fun ociivities in 
community service. 

Some ot the mojof pro|ects ihoi Ihe 
Y-Teens undertake onnuolly ore o 
Holloween potty lor o children's 
home, the Miss Virginio piOject ol 
Christmas, ond o porly ol ihe Allen 
Counly Heollh Center ol Chrislmos. 

Many sludenls join ihe club 
because they ore inieresled in 
meeting other students ond helping 
other people Anyone interesled in Y- 
Teens should meet in Miss Highfill's 
room, 158, the firsi and ihird Tuesday 
of the month. 



jozj 



rs of \az2 band, 
! concert bond is 



For the rr 

required. These musicions ossume o 
double load, practicing both concert 
ond \azz literature, some students 
leorning and ploying two or more 
inslrumenis. 

The jazz bond meets every doy 
after school until 4:00 in the bond 
room. Under the guidonce ond 
direction of Mr. Rondy Brugh, ihe 
bond prepores for several concerts 
ond jozz feslivols during the yeor. 

This yeor, the bond will perform ot 
the Foil Pops Concert Nov. 13, the 
Hobori Jozz Festivol Nov. 30, the 
NISBOVA sloge bond ond swing choir 
contest, Ihe Elmhursl Winter Jozz 
Concert Jon, 22, the All-Americon 
Jozz Festivol ol Crown Point Feb. 22. 
the EHS Jozz Feslivol in the spring, 
ond the Notre Dome Jazz Feslivol 
April 12. 

Why oil this work by 22 EHS 
Students? They like JAZZI 



THE JAZZ SAND MAKES MUSIC i 
daily afternoon rehearsal. 



Tro|an singers 

In room 159 ofter school every doy, 
you con heor the siroins of the Troton 
Singers, memorizing music to sing ot 
mony different places. Before school 
storied, ihey rehearsed ol o summer 
bond comp in Kenlucky for about 
eight hours o day for six days. 

The Trojan Singers ore a select 
group of singers, and must audition lo 
get in. They sing mostly jozz and some 
rock mysic* 

One of Ihe reosons ihol some of the 
Trojon Singers en|oy being in the 
group is thai it gives them o ehonce to 
sing with some of the more lolenled 
music-makers of the school. They 
hove sung four concerts this month 
ond have mony more lined up for ihe 
next month. 



Lettermen 

The Leitermen's Club is o 
select group. Only students who ho'^ 
received iheir letter in sports moy I* 



The mo|or projects of the group o" 
giving the Homecoming Coui 
corsoges and the Homecoming Que£ 
roses, A second function is presenii" 
corsages to the cheerleoders dW. 
Sectionals. Since oil these flowers CO 
money, the club also has o moiej 
making project loter in ihe year. 

During iheir first meeting on 
10, officers were elected. Senio 
Peters was elected president, seni^ 
Mork Speors wos voted vice preside'' 
and sergeonl-ol-orms is senio 
Boyer. Senior Denise Stein beca'^^ 
secretory- treasurer 





elmhufst 



5CENt PESICN , 
"MY TW.EE ^N6ELS 



Advance 



I- 



ct wide range of interest 



FS 



the 



ost people thinli 

■neon Field Service begon as o 
lo enchonge sludenis between 

gn countries. Nopel 
the AFS begon during WWII when a 
nch of men gol together to form on 
ifii who would go into the field lo 
\p the wounded, no motler what 
le they were on. The club's main 
rpose todoy is lo promote world 
idetsianding. 

■ng money for its exchange 



uden 



progrc 



n ond bringing a little 



'eign culture lo Elmhorsl ore two 
imoryreosons for the EHS chapter ; 
Tfiere ofe mony reasons why 
'dents might be in AFS. They might 
'0 be exchonge students or 
°Vbe they want to be in on the fund 
l^ing or moybe they just want lo 
'vefun. 



GAA 

One of the many clubs-which meets 
weekly ol Elmhursl is the GAA (Girl's 
Athletic Associotion). 

The GAA, unlike many of the other 
ciubs here ol Elmhurst, has no closed 
membership. Girls may join anytime 
in the yeor, but the dues of $1.00 ore 
olwoys the some, regardless of when 
they join. The money-moking project 
"of this organizotion is the selling of 
Elmhurst pennants for $1 00. 

Many of the girls who've joined this 
club hove joined for various reosons, 
such OS participating in recreotionol 
sports ond the enjoyment of informal 
competition. 

Every year ihe GAA has ot least four 
sports parties. Some of Ihe sports 
parlies m post years hove been 
bowhng, horseback riding, miniolure 
golf and splash parlies. 




'Mm 



Afro-American 

The Afro-American club is bock into 
Ihe swing of things. Starling off with 
the coromel apple soles, the club is 
now planning to sell condy, and is (n 
the process of planning o newspaper 
drive. 

The club siorted bock in 1969 here 
ot Elmhurst, ond is supervised by Mrs, 
Sharon Bonks. The Afro Club wos 
formed to broaden students' 
knowledge of block history and lo 
instill o personal pride in the students, 
and help them reolize block roles and 
accomplishments. 

To reach ibeir goals, the Afro- 
Americon Club porlicipoles in 
numerous programs and oclivities 
through Ihe year. They sociolize wilh 
other clubs in locol high schools. They 
travel lo higher educolionol 
inslilulions in surrounding oreos in 
order lo understand ond enperience 
life on o college campus. 

The club members receive job 
coreer enposure through discussions 
with block adults, college students, 
guidonce personnel ond local block 
sororities ond fraternities. 

Meetings of the club ore on the 
second and fourlh Tuesdays of every 
monlh, ol 2:45 in room 130. Dues for 
the year ore $2,00. 



MR. At, SCHMUTZ DIRECTS members of 

Trojan Singers in their after school 
practice. 




^^^nf- 



CATHY WHITE, SEATED CENTER, lelh parents and m 
group oboui her experience /iving in Belgium las 
gathered after a meeting for s'udenls inferesfed i 
program af AFS. 



jmbers of Ihe adult AFS 
year. The people were 
Ihe Americans Abroad 



OEA 

The OEA Club, sponsored by Mrs. 
Nancy Kelley. is o foirly young club, 
founded about six years ago. It goes 
along wilh the Co-operative Office 
Education progrom, and everyone in 
COE is automatically a member. 

The purpose of the OEA is to help 
develop leadership and social poise 
in the students. The club sponsors 
social ond professionol octivilies, ond 
often invites professional speokers. 

In Ihe spring, contests will be held 
on the regionol. Slate, and nationol 
levels. The contests will be in typing, 
bookkeeping, accounting, and other 
business-related skills. 

This year the club plans lo attend 
the notional compelilion in Chicago. 



Forum plub 

With Ihe job of promoling 
competitive speech in Ihe school and 
helping students improve their poise 
and speaking obility, the Forum Club 

Although the two sections meet 

together, ihey compete separalely. 

Mr. Robert Stookey sponsors 

the solo section ond Mr. Robert Slorey 

sponsors the debote section. 

They both look forward lo o 
prosperous finonciol year, as they 
hove already completed o condy sole, 
ond plan to sell stationery, hove a cor 
wash, and anything else they can 
lo moke money. Students join for 

many reosons; among them ore to 
meet people from other schools, 
porental influence, and to win owords 
and recognition. 



■v» 



'CO 

col 

<l)o 

■D 



GAA elects officers 

The girls' Athletic association 
elected their 1974-75 officers Oct. 
10. Serving as president is Teddy 
Stefanski. Elected vice president 
was Mary Ludwig; Secretary - 
Treasurer, Lisa KJosterman; point 
keeper, Deanna Martin; assistant 
point keeper. Anita Boyer. All 
except Teddy are sophomores, 
Teddy is a senior. 



Hearing tests administered 

Sophomores will undergo hearing 
tests Wednesday, Thursday and 
Friday, Nov. 13, 14 and 15, during 
their English classes. 



Nov. 1 - Football at Wayne 

Student Council Spirit Day 
Nov. 4- PTA Back-to-schooi night 
Nov. 8 - End of first grade period 

Play, 8 PM 

Underclass make-up 

pictures 
Nov. 9 -Play, 8 PM 
Nov. 11 - Veterans Day - No School 



Club releases total figure 

The EHS Forum Club announced 
today that sales from their mid- 
October candy sales totaled 
approximately $150 with still a 
small outstanding amount to come 
in. 

Cheerleaders announced .that 
sales totaled 40 jackets for their 
campaign. Those students still 
wanting to order a jacket should 
contact Miss Dietrich. Jacket 
orders need to be placed in packages 
of fifteen. 



ROTO offers aid 

CoUege bound seniors still looking 
for sources of financial aid are 
reminded by the guidance office to 
look into college ROTC programs. 
Over 1.000 ROTC scholarships will 
be awarded this year, applicable in 
more than 280 colleges and 
universities across the nation. 
Interested students are encouraged 
to see their guidance counselor for 
further information. 



Band plays at Kings 

The EHS jazz band entertained 
for a short period of time at King's 
discount store in Quimby Village 
Wednesday, Oct. 23. The group 
played a variety of their selections 
and looks upon the venture as an 
easy fund raising event. Future 
public engagements are not yet 
planned. 



Four attend meeting 

Seniors Derek Paris. Mike 
Arnold. Sandy Demaree and 
junior Cindy Ross attended the first 
all-city Student Coxmcil meeting 
Tuesday. Oct. 15, at North Side. The 
council's purpose is to compare 
activities and share constructive 
ideas for use within their respective 
schools. Mr. J. Webb Horton spoke 
to the group, which will be meeting 
on a monthly basis throughout the 
year. 



Retakes scheduled 

Senior retakes have been 
rescheduled for November 20, 21, 
and 22. Underclass pictures will be 
taken Nov. 8 for those juniors and 
sophomores who were absent at the 
earlier dates. 

Clothing band drive scheduled 

The PTA has announced its plans 
for the annual clothing bank drive- 
Beginning Nov. 4, the drive will run 
through the 15th. Any students 
wishing to contribute to the drive 
will find receptacles placed 
throughout the school. 

Gal gridders to perform 

An added attraction to the regular 
Ehnhurst sports season will be the 
powderpuff football game. The 
senior girls have challenged the 
junior girls to a game of flag football 
to be played on the Ehnhurst field. 
Mike Landrigan is coaching the 
seniors; Marty Petit and Domingo 
Alvarez , the juniors. 







Ilmhu 


.• Advene. 








Publlihad bl-HHklv during 
Wsyna, Indiana, 46B(I«. In eii 
TruilHi ol (»>• Fort Wayn* Com 


h» Khool v*ar by tha ■ 
ordanc* «lth Ih. pollcl. 
■nunltyithoDlt 


and guldallns 


rtl High School. 
tor high ichoa 


3ei9 Sandpalnl Road. Fori 
opp.oirod by ,ho B«,rd of 




SubHrlpllon prl« 1, HJOp,r 

td.lOr.m.ch,B( 


y«or,JJ(p.,,|nBr«<opy 


Sacsnd clou po 

Adve„„l-,o ,io 


lag* paid o( Fort 


Woyn*. Indiana, MSOl. 




Spo-..«I.P« 


lo.liaRormo, 

Nancy Beodio 

SorohStewo.. 


Beporto'i 
Pholofliophsn 




[>o>'c>Rineho.i 

, Mor,l,roSthe..-; 

Koth, Webo.. MoityWille, 

9oHy5o'ba. MoryRoop 

ScotiSo^dBFj/ 




Ccpy^diPo. 


Bo'bHormor, 








Ad.iio. 




StovBM&^n PhilGulmor 

Moriy Petii Hovin Stephonon 

-Mil JonoHoflmon 




^ 


Photo editor 





10 Editorial 



Assigned assembly seats rejected by student body 



by Marliynn Scherer 

Lost Ocl. 3 marked the date of what 
could be classified as a failure. Mr. Ted 
Hunt come as o special guest to the 
Elmhurst gym and gave on excellent 
performance. 

Unforlonalely. the response of the 
student body wos lousy. Attribute it to 
apathy or other over-used, classic 
arguments, but what resulted was a 
wasted hour for both the audience and 
the performer, 

"I don't think we should have to sit 
in Our homerooms during assemblies," 
stated junior Cris Evans, "because if 



it's like a pep session, you don't feel 
like yelling if you're not with your 
friends." 

Cris, along with many other 
Elmhurst studenis, feels that the reason 
the audience response is so low at 
assemblies is simply because of 
homeroom seating. 

Alphabetical friends 

If your name is Joe Smith, and your 
friends happen to be Carl Smin and 
Bob Smiser - then you're m luck But 
friends do not generally congregate m 
alphabetical order. 

"i don't Ihink it's necessary to have 



'California Split' analyzes gamblers 



by Dave Sllletto 

Gambling - have you ever 
wondered whot it would be like to 
win, and win big? Maybe, at 4 a.m., as 
you sal half-dozed, throwing cords off 
the euchre table? If you have, then go 
see Elliot Gould and George Segal in 
"California Split." 

Elliot Gould is impressive as the high 
spirited, non-conformist, professional 
gambler, Segal plays the more-or-less 
straight man, os the two get 
themselves in and out of tight 
situations. The two actors compliment 
each other very well. Their friendship 
off-stage shows up as the scenes 
between them come to life. The film 
hos depth because of the creditable 



performonces of the supporting cast. 

The plot is o low-keyed study of the 
relationship of two gamblers os they 
deal with Lady Luck. The pair meet at a 
poker table and have quite a few 
drinks afterwords. This begins their 
friendship. They suddenly begin a 
winning streak which eventually nets 
them over eighty thousand dollars. 

The movie is mainly to make you 
lough, but there is a little more meal to 
chew than in recent successes such as 
"Blazing Saddles." Much of the movie 
is shot on locotion at racetracks and 
casinos featuring large crowds. 

If you want a lough, and to see 
some good choracterizotions, this 
movie is for you! Get out and enjoy it! 



assembly seating, " remarked junior homerooms, there would be no way of 

Julie Morken "because convocations knowing who was there and who 

are like a break from everyday school wasn't there," said Miss Sharon 

boredom - you don't really relax if Dietrich. 

you're not with your friends." 

Of course, the reason for the ^^® homeroom seating rule may 

homeroom seating is so that ^°''^ ^^^'^ ° 90od idea - but in the 

attendance can easily be token. opinion of some, it has resulted in 

"If ^,, Ai^r^'t u«.,= (U»™ „ boring, unresponsive assemblies. 
It you didn t hove ttiem in 



AfSv^^^&Hs] 



.^-: 






Treat yourself of 



J3235 Nof thJVnthonv 483-321 3 
n Lliiijiian S^-^AT^TiW 
Getz Road 43; 



speech opens 



The EHS Solo Speech team 
competed in their first speech meet 
of the season Saturday, Oct. 19, 
when they traveled to Southwood 
High School in Wabash for a meet 
sponsored by Howe Military 
Academy. 

Ribbon winners from this day's 
efforts were; Karyn Heiney, second 
in oratorical declamation; Tod 
Huntley, second in boys' extemp; 
Barb Harman, third in humor; 
Sheli Winans, fourth in poetry; 
Tom Sonday. fifth in boys' extemp; 
and Stephanie Wolever, fifth in 
poetry. All of these winners are 
members of the EHS Novice team, 
who received a fourth place trophy 
at the meet. 

Varsity winners at this meet 
were Jira McCleneghen. a fourth 
place ribbon for his humor event; 
and Mary Freygang, seventh place 
in oratorical declamation. 

On Saturday, Oct, 25, the 
Elmhurst solo speakers attended 
their second meet of the season. 
The EHS speakers teamed 
together to win sweepstakes 
trophies in both the varsity and the 
novice division. 

Novice speakers ranking in the 
top five of their categories were 
sophomores Karyn Heiney, Scott 
Bemhart, Susan Taylor, and Jan 
Dowling. Junior Tom Sonday also 
tallied for the novice. 

Varsity speakers placing were 
seniors Bev Free and Mary 
Freygang. and junior Nancy 
Beadie, 




Williams awarded 
citizenship honor 



Pomm Williams wos selecred for 'f Pomn 

thB Doughrers of the American will bo e 

Revoluiiof. (DAR) Besr Citizen Co.MeM "^^'d All exomino.i 
by Ihe EHS faculty and senior e 



does well on iKis test she 
igible tor Ihe Slate OAR 



Oct. 9. 



SENIOR PHIL ROCKSTROH FINDS HIS POSITION as a government 
intern worthwhile and rewarding. Here. Phil is busy handling a phone 
inquiry at the City-County Building. As a senior. Phil was chosen over all 
other Trojan candidates for this position. 



Phil Rockstroh serves 
as government intern 

a first-hand experience. " 

Phil's job is to read books on how 
the committee meetings should be 
run, and observe Owen Donnelly 
and several other board members 
at the meetings. 

"I think it's a lot of fun," said 
Phil. "It's worthwhile because I'm 
learning while the ideas become 
results. I can see the action." 

After observation. Phil will be 
required to write up a report on 
what he has learned. 

"I'm really interested in 
government and plan to become 
involved with it later on in life," 
elaborated Phil. 



This year, senior Phil Rockstroh 
adds to his extra-curricular 
activities by working as « 
government intern. 

Phil was chosen over several 
other Elmhurst students for this 
position by Mr Bunnell. He 
represents the Trojans at regular 
meetings of the Community 
Planning and Development Board. 
The committee meets on the eighth 
floor of the City-County Building. 

"I think the purpose behind 
these internships," commented 
Phil, 'is to educate the students on 
how our city is run ■ and give them 



by o ponel of (udges appointed by the 
Stale Good Citizens cholrmon. The 
Siote Good Citizen then enters the 
notional compolilion for a $1,000 
scholarship. 

■■When 1 look ol ihe criteria that we 
were giwen to consider when voting, 
and realize thai people associole my 
nome wilh those qualities, it mokes 
me really feel proud," This is how 
Pamm felt about being iho D.A.R. 
representative from Elmhurst, 

She is a member of o Junior 
AchievemenI group called Amsco, 
sponsored by ihe Muluol Security life 
Insuronce Co, They moke ond sell 
sand condles. 

She hos worked ot Rogers in 
Oependobilily, courlesy, leadership Woynedol© for one year and hos 
ond patriotism were the four quolilies begun loking bollel lessons, 
voters were asked la consider in Pomm is interested in o career as 
picking the one senior girl for the gjiher on orchitecluol droftswomen or 
DAR. on occouniont. After her senior yeor 

The Good Citizen Contest is limited she will hove hod five semesters of 
lo senior girls in public or privole drafting. She sold she would like lo 
accredited high 




chools. Pomm will be 
lolling o written exominotion nenf 
month in Mrs. Anderson's office in the 
presence of two witnesses. The exom 
will lake approximately three hours 
ond will cover American history ond 
civics on three levels - locol, stole, 
ond national -- and will require 
knowledge of current evenis 



nd either Indiana University here 
in Fort Woyne or D.I. GTS. 

Besides noming o first plocB 
winner, which gets a $100 
Government Bond, ihe judges select 
2nd ond 3rd ploce winners who 
receive cosh owords. Pomm will 
receive a Good Citizen Certificate of 
Award at the Awards Bonquel. 



Recent 
jazz 
proves 
nofewortby 



byRlckRIfkIn 

This week I've decided to bring 
some jozi olbums to light. II was 
suggested thot I should cover more 
ihon one album per issue and I 
wanted to review at leost one or two 
lozz albums. I om toking this 
suggestion and >n this issue t hove 
picked oul three new or recent jazz 
Ip's ihol I think ore noteworthy. 



CROSSWINDS - Billy Cobham 

Since the break-up of ihe 
Mahovishnu Orchestra in 1973, Billy 
Cobham has emerged os one of the 
finest, fastest drummers ever. 
Everybody knew he wos good, but no 
one enpected the music that come out 
on "Spectrum," his firsi olbum. It wos 
o tremendous success and it gave Billy 
Cobhom the sureness he needed lo go 
ahead with solo work. 

Even on first listening "Crosswinds" 
is unbelievable. It is on album that 
constantly moves. II changes from 
slow, eosy melodies to pure funk to 
trumpet and trombone solos, orid 
finally lo ihe incredible drumming of 
Billy Cobham. 

The musicianship throughout the 
album is extraordinary. One of the 
best tracks on the record is "Flosh 
Flood." It contains fiery solos by 
guitarist John Abercrombie ond 
trumpet player Randy Brecker. 
"Sovonnoh the Serene" is o litlle 
mellower ond features George Duke 
on keyboards. Billy Cobham, 
however, is the reol stot of ihe album. 



. The drums ore fast and alwoys 
changing and the liming is perfect. 

"Crosswinds" has no flows. It is o 
great album and anyone Inio any kind 
of music will enjoy it, II is joiz at its 

WHERE HAVE I KNOWN YOU 
BEFORE ■ Return lo Forever 
featuring Chkk Corea 

The long-awaited follow up to 
"Hymn of the Seventh GoloKy" hos 
arrived. Chick Corea hos long been 
famous OS on e»ceptionol pianist. 
With ihe forming of Return to Forever 
ond the success of "71h Galaxy" he 
hos become one of ihe most 
prominent figures on ihe jozz-rock 
scene. The only personnel change in 
Return to Forever is Al DiMeolo 
replacing former guitarist Bill 
ConnoVs. 

"Wfiere hove I Known You Before" 
is similar lo "Hymn of the Seventh 
Goloxy" in mony woys but it Is also 
more diversified and improved. 
Return to forever has broadened their 
style o little and the music is now less 
repetitious ond more musical, ' 

Corea and Dimeolo provide most of 
Ihe leads but the bond is corried b^ 
bossisi Stanley Clorke and drummer 
Lenny White, Clarke solos also, but 
olong wilh While they Creole the • 
punch thai keeps the album from 
turning into repeating solos that go on 
too long, 
' "Where Hove I Known You Before" 



is on impressive album. It shows great 
group loleni and great individual 
talent. It seems that Chick Corea has 
finolly formed o bond thot will stoy on 
top for o long lime. Hopefully Return 
to Forever will continue this way and 
produce new and increosingly better 
olbums in Ihe future. 

MYSTERIOUS TRAVELLER 
WEATHER REPORT 



After listening to olbums ihot 
feature o drummer or o piano player, 
you may wont lo heor a good jazz 
album featuring everybody. 
"Mysterious Traveller," Weolher 
Report's lolesi olbum is the one you 

Weather Report is mode up of six 
exceptionally tolented and creolive 
musicions. Almost all ore groduotes 
of the Miles Davis bond and they ore 
knownfor their obilily to improvise. 

The album hos many changes ond 
covers o brood range of sound and 
style. Much ot it follows Lotin and 
African rhythm based on the endless 
percussion of Dom Um Romoo. Many 
of the songs ore highlighted by 
Wayne Shorler's sok solos or Josef 
Zowinul's poino. 

"Mysterious Traveller" is o 
complete album. To quote "Rolling 
Stone" it is "a triumph of feeling over 
technology." You will wont lo heor il 
over and overogoin. 



Letter to 
the editor 

To the editor: 

There seems to have been a 
receni uproar among students 
about ihe issue of abortion. It 
is becoming practically 
impossible to voice an opinion 
on the subject v^ithout being 
instantly condemned as o 
murderer, ultra-conservative, 
or staunch moralist. 

After all the arguments, the 
question seems to boil down 
to: when does life begin? The 
pro-lifers seem to agree on 
the moment of conception as 
the lime when life begins. The 
pro-obortionists seem to hove 
varying opiniorts, among 
them, at three months, of 
birth, or when the brain and 
heart first function. 

It seems that the pro-lifers 
try to make a scientific 
argument out of a basically 
philosophical question. It also 
seems rather presumptuous 
that they should moke up the 
rest of society's mind. 
Certainly, no one woman has 
to have on abortion, but by 
the- some right, no woman 
should be denied one. The 
question should remain up to 
the individual. 

-CR. 





HOME OF THE $5.00 PANT. 



SHORT SLEEVE SH 




fIRI PREVENTION SERVKE 

Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 



HALLOV 



is Elmhurst play; cast 



422-6612 



30J wtST SUPHIOR ■ FOKT WArNE 



If vou Ye thinking 
afiout the military, 
you've got ' 

three choices 
or one challenge: 

1. 

2. 

3. 

4«TheMariiies 

WE'PIE LOOKING FOR A FEW GOOniMFN -ifel 

Can 800.«3.2600. ,o„ free, for mor^T^.tll'-^jp 





c 

< 

CD 







In the midst of Fort Wayne's 
cold November weather, a tropical 
temperature of 105 degrees will 
register on the Elmhm-st stage. 

The heat will be reflected in the 
bamboo set pieces, sandals and 
lines of the school play, "My Three 
Angels". 

This years production takes 
place in French Guiana in 1912. It's 
Christmas and a variety of visitors 
to the Ducotels' shop caiise a 
commotion. Snakes, convicts and 
wealthy barons make arrivals. 

The action is directed by Mr. 
Don Goss who is assisted in this 
job by Mrs, Shelly Wellington and 
Miss Jennifer Manth. Set 
construction involved the 
stagecraft class and cast members 
as well as Mr. Goss. 



Rehearsals started when 
auditions ended Sept- 15. 
Weekdays from 6-9, the ten 
characters, along with stage 
manager Cindy Roas and cuer Julie 



Ross, meet on the stage. Moj 
the time the whole play ig , 
through. Occasionally, with s[ 

and repeats, there is time only 
two of the three acts. 

The title of the show refers to 
three main characters 
convicts. Two of them 
murderers and one, the lead i 
general swindler. Dave 
plays this part of Joseph. Altha 
this is Dave's first experiencei 
acting, it is certainly not hisfi 
involvement with theater. He I 
worked light and backstage q, 
for shows at First Presbyta 
Theater, The Little Theater t 
Purdue- Indiana Theater as well 
at Elmhurst, These have incluj 
productions such as "Delia 
Balance." "Li'l Abner," 
■'Gypsy. ' 

Dave decided to try oiit becae 
"I've been in theater for a yeari 
and I feit I was ready to go 
stage.- Dave has made ot 



12-Edlforlol 



Morning Madness' brings life to daily announcements 



by Sarah Stowart 

Every morning ol 9:00, "WerrY Melodiei". the 
tovofile ending sone ftofn "Looney Tunes" 
corroons, blosts over Snider's lolefcom ond the 
siudenis ond foculiy .eolize pi's lime ro si! bock 
and lislen lo ihe onnouncemenls. 

Every morning ol 8:00. Elmhurst siudenis drog 
ihemselves inlq firsi pefiod and morning 
onnouncemenis, which ore imporionl lo bolh ihe 
srudenis ond rhe focolry, begin. Bur does onyone 
really lislen lowbai is being soid? 

This is o problem ihol every school hos, bui 
Snidef hos found o way lo moke morning 
announcements informing, enteftaining. ond 
mosi of oil ... fun. 

Morning onnouncemenis ol Snider, known os 
"Morning Modness" ore done by five students 
who hove donoled iheit first period lo working 



on this five-mfnule (ond sometimes len-mmu'e) 
morning program. 

The ideo ot "Morning Madness" wos 
developed lost April by Keith Sluhlman who is 
now a senior and direciof of the program. Since 
lost year, "Morning Madness" has gotten bigger 
and better. Other onnouncers include: Jeff 
Shurr, Susan Vonce, Kevin Johnson, ond Norman 
lindohl, (Lindohl will take o-4st the progrom 
when Stuhlmon groduoles.) In addition to 'he 
announcers, mony other students hove donoted 
iheif first periods to help with production. 

Reel-t&-reel onnouncementi 

In the morning, Stuhlmon gets ihe 
onnouncemenis from the office, sorts them out. 
and ossigns them to his onnouncers. Earlier, they 
hove taped their features. They dub the 
onnouncemenis and the features all on one 



-reel 



plo 



ed over 




"MORNING MADNESS" STAFF FROM SNIDER is shown pceporing one or \t^tir shows for tne mc 
announcemenj. teff fo right oce senior Suson Vonce. junior Kevin Johnson, seniors Jeff Shur 
Keith S'uh/mon, and junior Norman tindohl. Photo by Bruce Hetrick/Smder. 



loudspeaker. 

They operate from o room thol wasn't used for 
anything last year and has since been converted 
into o studio. Their equipment consists of record 
ployers. lope recorders, videotape machines, 
etc. and they hove recently installed a sound 
board. They get most of their equipment from 
the audio visual dept. They hove o record and 
sound effects librory which they built up 
themselves. 

After the formol onnouncemenis ore over, 
they reolly hove fun with the feotures, which 
could be anything from hamming up the lunch 
lo a tour of the school for the sophomores 
{which they did Ot the beginnmg of the year,) 
Some of their regulor features include oll-Stor 
interviews with the cooches or directors of the 
school's sports teams or clubs, and idiot 
interviews, where ihey get comments on a 
sub|ect from different students and teachers. 

The group hos received very few complaints 
becouse they try lo interest the mojority; as 
Stuhlmon sloted, "We've got to pleose 75% of 
the people every doy," 

Local! help out 

The TV and radio stations hove proved lo be o 
voluoble source ot sound effects ond features, 
ond they have cobperoied with Snider o lot, 
"Morning Madness" gets o lot ot cartoon music 
ond commerciols (like ihe "Nesbilt" 
commercial) from them, 

"Morning Madness" isn't oil tun; it tokes a lot 
of work and o couple ot troined people, 
Stuhlmon hos his DJ license and hos experience 
in rodio- and television; next year's director, 
Norman Lindohl, is going for his DJ license also. 

Snider's program seems to be a sound one; 
both the students and the foculty enioy this little 




MORNING ANNOUNCEMENTS AT ElMHUBST ore 
done fay seniors Derek Poi-is ond Mike Arnola 
Photo by N\,ike Duroy/Elmhurst. 

bit of whockiness at 9:00. 

"Morning Madness" hos helped boost school 
spirit and Stuhlmon admits that Snider's 
adminislrolion has become more lenient. A 
common bond has developed between students 
ond teachers and the students have found 
something to pride themselves in. 

Noob|ectlons 

Smder's morning 
other schools adop' 
Stuhlmon comm. 
becouse we con olw 

Elmhurst hos pie 
something like t 
department wouldn 



classes such as mos 
like lo try. Providir 
with a program like 
spirit, pride, eniertoi 
lot of fun. 



onnouncers don't object to 
ing a program such as theirs. 
• nted, "We don't objecl 
^ays soy we hod II first." 
enfy of opportunity lo do 
this. If Ihe audio-visuql 
'I wont lo take il on, moybe 
s medio or slogecrott might 
ig Ihe students and faculty 
this also provides them wllh 
inment, good feelings, and o 




LARRY DAUGHERTY AS JULES sneers 
at Uncle Henry and Paul, played by 
Juniors Jeff Sills and Dave Archer. 
The convict doesn't approve of the 
wealth and manners of the two men. 




(1111110 




ABOVE: MR. AND MRS. DUCOTEL, 
played by Juniors Tom Young and Sarah 
Stewart, put some warmth Into the show 
Below: "1 beg your pardon" says the 
lieutenant, right center, acted by Junloi 
Kent Gaskill. The three convicts cause 
more confusion 



Left: Marie 
Louise places 
a three angels 
decoration 
atop the fam- 
ily Christmas 
tree . Junior 
Melissa Hun- 
ter plays the 
part. Right: 
Marie Louise 
faints and is 
assisted by 
the three 
convicts 




Tennis team 



IS 



by Kevin Lee 

The Trojan tennis team was 
defeated 4-1 by Northrop 
Saturday, Oct. 5, in the annual 
tennis sectional tournament at 
Harding High School. 

The sectional was changed 
this year with more emphasis 
put on team ploy. The team as 
whole had to win or 
everyone on ihe team was out 
of the sectionals. This is what 
happened to the Elmhurst 
tennis team: senior Greg 
Hershberger, the number one 
player on Ihe team, beat his 
opponent, but even though he 
won, he could not go on in 
sectionals becouse the team 
lost. 

Individual results of the 
tennis sectional were Greg 
Hershberger 6-4, 6-4 over Tim 
Burke; Jim Theye was 
defeated by Brad Oren 6-4, 6- 
1- Stan Sorgen was defeated 
■by Mike Beer 6-0, 6-1; Ted 
Ornas and Tod Huntley were 
defeated by Tom Sleckbeck 
and Greg Volliman 6-3, 6-1; 
George Huber and Lynn 
Brown were defeated by Tim 
Speshyock and Dale Trainer 6- 
0, 6-4. 



Coach Horn emphasized 
that a lack of experience was 
the main reason for the 4-1 
setback by Northrop. Of the 
seven players only Greg 
Hershberger, Jim Theye and 
George Huber had any 
playing experience before the 
season started and 

Hershberger was the only 
returning letterman. 

Coach Horn, who will be 
returning as tennis coach next 
year, said that he enjoyed 
coaching tennis. He felt that 
his own inexperience as a 
coach hurt the team along 
with having no tennis courts. 
Looking forward to next 
year, Coach Horn stated, 
"With eight people hoving 
experience back and a 
change of strategy concen- 
trating on doubles, we are 
looking forward to next 
season." After a 2-1 1 rebuild- 
ing season with wins only 
against South Side and 
Woyne, the Trojan tennis team 
wilt have all winter and 
summer to aim toward that 
third week in August when 
practice will stort again. 




ABOVf SOPHOMORES TOD HUNTLSY AND TED ORNAS leom up (o form fhe 
umber one doubles 
LEFT KEVIN LEE TRIES desperately lo refurn o volley. 
BELOW - GREG HERSHBeRGEfi RETURNS a volley on his way fo winning 




"P 



■ ir'-'r-'mmp 




V-.( * t *■-*-*■ ■*■ 







1 







Dave SlUettoi 
Joseph is re- 
proachful of 
Junior Nancy 
Beadie's com- 
ments and act- 
ions as Madaif; 
Parole. 



THE THREE ANGEIS WHO HEz-D THE CAST relax on 
the set. Upper left: Junior Larry Daugherty as Jules 
lounges in a chair with a look of disbelief. Upper 
right: Joseph, played by senior Dave Silletto, speaks 
with a pompous posture. lower left: With a casual 
air, senior Jeff Green, playing Alfred, converses 
with other cast members. lower right: The three 
convicts prepare to exit through the roof. 



All photos by 
Mike Duray. 

Show dates, November 8,9,15,16. 
Curtain at 8:00 PM Price $1 .50 

BACKSTAGE, THE CAST ME N/TBERS help Iflrry 
Daugherty as Jules "pad up". 




is fourth 



continues to show his obihty 
as Q ^ross-country champion. 
When he ran a 12:05 on the 
McMilten Park course, he set 
the mark for the fourth best 
time in the state. 

Stevens, on Sept. 26, was 
the individual winner at 
Shoaff Pork. Sophomore Tim 
Lee also placed seventh, but 
in a losing cause to Northrop, 
In the some meet the horrjers 
beat Dwenger and South Side. 

On Oct. 3, Concordio 
slipped by the Elmhurst 
runners by a close score of 26- 
29. But Elmhurst showed their 
strength by decisively beating 
Bishop Luers, North Side, New 
Haven and South Side, in this 
meet, Paul Stevens broke 
course and school records 



with his amazing 12:05. Tim 
Lee placed 4th, Bob Levy 8th, 
and Larry Raber 1 4th, 

At the Monchesler 

invitational the team finished 
tenth out of seventeen teams, 
but did so without the help of 
Stevens. Paul pulled out of the 
race with minor leg injuries. 



;4%t Cettten 



Cusfom P/cfure Framing 



411 WillsolSupghof 
Phene743.8MI 



THf 

JouRNva 



J /3 OFFl 



_i ui f„. k,>,w,.:rn, int^i A/so receive aPanfsPotlotch dollar bill good 

Mystery prizes redeemable for big discounrs; «iso receive ^ 

for $ I off on every purchase. Good through Halloween and following weekend. 






N SALE 



273 1 Gateway Plaza, Goshen Road 
4922 South Calhoun Street 



ibers vary in experience 



dilutions to "My Three 
pgeL*' besides his acting. He 
(de the color scheme, helped 
gjgn and build the set, and 
gned the illustration being 
ited on play posters, shirts, and 

Xhe other two convicts are Jules. 
jayed by Larry Dougherty, and 
Mired, portrayed by Jeff Green. 
Larn' appeared in a performance of 

A Christmas Carol'- three years 
^go but really got interested in 
Ibeflter this year because this play 
is ■versatile" and "you can do a lot 
„th it Jeff has not been in a play 
,re but did go to Europe this 
summer *ith a choral group. 

e three convicts spend 
tmas at the home of the 
Ducotels' who consist of father and 
shop o^-ner Felix, played by Tom 
Ynurm. mother Emilie, done by 
Stewart; and daughter 
,-W,ri. Louise, acted by Melissa 
Hunier. 



Tom participated in a 9th grade ■ 
play at Kekionga. Last year he saw 
Elmhurst's "The Effects of 
Gamma Rays on Man in The Moon 
Marigolds" and thought it might 
be an interesting and^n thing to 
do, Tom predicts the play will go 
over well. 

Sarah played the lead role of 
Tillie in last year's play. She was 
also in "J. B. " at First 
Presbyterian Theater. Backstage 
she has worked shows at Civic. 
First Presbyterian and The Little 
Theater, such as "The Typist and 
the Tiger," "King and I" and "L'il 
Abner." 

Melissa was another player in 
last year's play. She likes "My 
Three Angels" better however, 
because 'It's funny and has more 
people in it." She would like to go 
into other theater groups when she 
has more time. 

The romance in the play comes 
between Melissa as Marie Louise 



and Dave Archer as Paul Trochard. 
Paul arrives in French Guiana with 
his rich Uncle Henri played by Jeff 
Sills. Dave was in his ninth grade 
play. He sees theater as time 
consuming but he likes it. Jeff 
appeared in some plays at his 
church and says he generaUy gets a 
"Scrooge" type part. As for other 
theaters in town, Jeff admires the 
work of Purdue-Indiana Theater. 

Two other characters make visits 
to the Ducotel shop -- Madame 
Parole, played by Nancy Beadie, 
and a lieutenant, played by Kent 
GaskUl. Nancy worked crew on 
"You're a Good Man Charlie 
Brown" at First Presbyterian 
Theater and has attended lots of 
plays. Kent got involved in the play 
because he has a general interest in 
speaking. 

"My Three Angels" unfolds its 
story to the pubbc November 8, 9. 
15, and 16. Curtain goes up at 8 for 
the presale price of SI and the door 
price of $1.60. 



Watch for our Grand Opening 



'Be ttie best dressed in your class" 



Come to 



Juniors 3-15 
Missey 6-16 



Open Mon.-Thurs. 10-6 -J 




Friday 10-9 
Saturday 9-5 

Wayne Plaza 
6011 BluftfonRood 

Temporary home while completing new building. 



15 -Sport! 



Football 



Mike's Side 



by Mike Landrlgan 

At the start of every sports 
season, teams are drilled on 
basic fundamentals of that 
sport. Fundamentals are 
stressed right on up to the pro 
ranks. George Allen, Paul 
Brown. Don Shulo and Tom 
Landry ore four well-knov^'n 
successful pro coaches who 
hove stressed fundamentals in 
football. 

Coach Herman has stressed 
football basics but there have 
been some problems. Usually, 
'he older, experienced 
players have been taught the 
different techniques of 
blocking, tackling, passing 
and catching. I have been told 
thai some of our experienced 
people are now being taught 



FLOWERS ...for 



the basics of football- 
Looking down the rosier, 
you see names of new 
sophomores, juniors and a 
few seniors. In reality, this 
inexperienced team has only 
been "creamed" by Muncie 
North. In that game some of 
the players were seeing their 
first varsity action. 

Injuries have really plagued 
Elmhurst this year. The Trojans 
lost a valuable lineman 
before the season started in 
senior Jeff Allen. Jeff was 
supposed to hove a real shot 
at All-City honors. Instead Jeff 
has been watching from the 
side lines. 

Sophomore Doug Peters 
was injured early in the year. 
He is just now returning to the 



team after a five-week layoff. 
Doug is big and quick and a 

real help lo the defense. 

Sophomore Tim Beck and 
senior Lyie Howard were hurt 
during the Luers game but it is 
hoped they'll be able to return 
quickly. In the same gome, 
senior Dove Campbell 
sustained a leg injury and he's 
out for the rest of the season. 



Mark Spears has a neck 
injury that will affect at least 
one other sport. Not only was 
Mark valuable to our football 
team but also he is an 
excellent wrestler. During the 
rumble with Luers, Mark 
chipped a vertebrae. He won't 
play football any more this 
year. The doctor also said he 
won't be able to wrestle. 



The Trojan team has had an 
uphill fight. Support their 
efforts. It's a lot easier to give 
100% when you're playing in 
front of stands full of 
screaming backers. The 
players really appreciate your 
support. Try lo be in ihe 
stadium at their remaining 
ball games. 



JOOI 



every occasion... 

ARDMORE 

747-9157 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 

TOWER 

May Stone & 
Sand Inc. 



Woynedale 

Bakery 

10% off on a 
dbten rolls 
with this ad 

Expiration date Nou 3 




OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEfK! 




Movie ratings discussed, abortion rebuked 



To the editor: 

I feel that the movie 
rating system is outdated 
and unfair. These are the 
reasons I give for changing 
the system. 

1. The ratings are 
unreliable. For example, 
violent movies such as 
"Bonnie,and Clyde" get a 
"GP" rating, while, 
ironically, underage skinny 
dippers in "Woodstock" 
receive an "R" rating. 

2. A distant rating 
committee decides what I 
should see, they deprive me 
of my individual decision. 

3. The movie raters legally 
can prevent anyone under 18 
from seeing certain movies 
that they have rated "R" 
and"X". 

4. I am mature enough to 
know what I view as 
acceptable; I have my own 
morals. What I see should 
be an individual decision, 
not one that others make for 
me. 



to what can be expected in 
the film. My main point is 
that viewing regulations 
regarding age be dropped. 
This would allow free, 
informed, individual 
decisions, without forcing 
previous judgments on the 
viewers. 

signed, 
Dave SiUetto 

To the editor: 

I am writing in response 
to the letter to the editor in 
the last issue. The young 
lady seemed to think that 
solid facts are not good to 
use as evidence, that 
philosophical or unprovable 
arguments are better when 
talking on abortion. I was 
quite surprised by this 
because generally we pro- 
lifers are charged with not 
having enough facts. 



In C.R. 's letter she stated, 
"The question should 
remain up to the 
individual." We all can kill 
5. Movie rating laws are ^l "^ ^^"^^^ ^^^^\' PrO'lifers 
sporadically enforced, which 



points toward their failure. 

In conclusion, I would 
suggest that movie ratings 
be given in regard to sex and 
violence. I feel then, that the 



believe that abortion 
killing a beautiful, innocent 



human. 

Most people aren't aware 
of the types of abortions and 
how cruel they really are. In 

D and C, the fetus is 



the skin of the fetus is 
slowly and cruelly burned 
off, killing the infant. The 
suction abortion sucks the 
fetus through a tube tearing 
it to bits, In a caesarian 
section the baby is 
surgically removed from the 
mother and thrown into a 
waste basket to die. 

We cannot tell the future 
and decide if a person's hfe 
will be too miserable to live. 
We can't see the future, 

I was born with an 
exposed bladder and several 
other minor abnormalities. 



My parents were told I 
wouldn't live long and 
wouldn't walk. Today, I live 
a norma] life; we can't tell 
what is in the future and 
what science will bring. 
Abortions are murder. 
Signed, 

Mike Landrigan 



The Advance staff invitet, 
students and teachers to exprefi>^ 
their opinions on any subject 
through the newspaper. The 
Advance reserves the right (o 
review all material before 
publication. All letters should bt 
brought to the journalism room 

(108). 



letter ratings be retained to chopped to shreds. The salt 
mform mterested parties as poisoning abortion is when 




WMTB 



SENIORS 
(MEN AND WOMEN) 

TO APPLY FOR 

1000 + 
ARMY ROTC SCHOLARSHIPS 

to be used al ony one of 
290 + Colleges and Universities 



$11,736.00 

esfimaled cost of 4 years of college. 



k 



CONTACT 

PROFESSOR of MILITARY SCIENCE) 

INDIANA INSTITUTE of TECHNOLOGY 
1 600 Eosf Woshington Blvd. 
FortWayne, Indiana 46803 

(219) 422-7801 



J- 



n^nee-Uf^ tee ^io4Ac6U •■■ 

Troians upset South in overtime tiiriiler 



by Jim McCleneghen 

After a startling Trojan upset 
Over heavily favored South 
Side the Elmhurst football 
team, which w/os thought by 
many to be a repeat of last 
year's team, now has an 
excellent chance at the SAC 
south crown. 

The Trojans, now 1-1 in the 
SAC, are tied with Bishop 
Luers for second place ond 



one game behind South, 
which now sports a 2-1 record. 
However, there is still one 
more wrinkle in this sudden 
race. South Side has no more 
SAC gomes this season while 
the Trojans and Bishop Luers 
both play Wayne. Luers plays 
,the Generals on Oct. 25 and 
then on Nov, I. Elmhurst will 
meet the Generals to try and 
boost their record to 2-1 . 



"Be th» b«sr drtuW in your 




CfpM^MOnr.-TB&rs. 10-6 
Friday 10-9 

Saturday 9-5 

Wayne, Plazo 
40TTB/uFfronRood 
^__[»ff'Pgrc^ honi« whJl» complaffng n»w huWdlr 



team's 321 yards, could not be 
slopped. Ed averaged 111 
yards per try as he supplied 
the power for the first half, 
scoring twice, Tony then took 
over the second half, helped 
greatly by the front line who 
opened holes like they never 
had before. Tony scored twice 
including an overtime 
touchdown and the two point 
conversion which won the 
game for the Trojans and put 
the South Side grasp on the 



If only one of the teams 
defeats Wayne putting the 
division into a two-way tie, 
then the team that won when 
those two teams played will 
be the south representative in 
the SAC playoff. However if 
both teams manage to get by 
Wayne, all the athletic 
directors will meet and vote 
on which of the three teams 
will represent the south Nov. 
8. Still another option would 
be if neither Luers or Elmhurst 

South SAC Race 

SAC ALL 

South Side 2-1 3-; 

Elmhurs. 1-1 1-; 

hopLvers 1-1 4-: 

Wayne 0-1 2-^ 



beat Woyne, then the 
Generols would be 2-1 and 
tied with the Archers. In other 
words a two way tie is 
guaronteed. 

Yet after lost weekend's 
results no team con count on a 
sure victory. In the Trojans 
cose the brillant running of 
senior Ed Peters and junior 

Tony Green, which with the rONV GREEN RRES ACROSS for one of his two TD'i 
help of a fired up front line boob block. Photo/ Alike Ouro/ 
combined for 305 yards of the 



south title intoo tailspin. 

The Trojans' remaining 
gomes are with Homestead, 
North Side, and Wayne, But 
the Elmhurst hopes of winning 
a division title also depend on 
the result of the Luers-Wayne 
contest this coming week. If 
the Generals can defeat Luers 
Oct. 25 and the Trojans con 
defeat Wayne, the Trojans will 
hove clinched the Southern 
division because of their upset 
of South Side last weekend. 




EdPelers ihrtiv^ 



Sport! 



Wayne game for all the marbles 



The Trojan football team 
boosted its SAC record to 1- 
1 going into their final and 
most important game 
against the Wayne Generals 
ihis Friday at Wayne 
Stadium. 

The Generals, beaten last 
weekend by Luers, are now 
out of contention for the 
south division crown, while 
South Side and Bishop 
Luers are both 2-1 and 
waiting for the results of the 
Elmhurst-Wayne game to 
see who will represent the 
south part of the city. 

The Trojans are coming 
into Friday's game after a 
21-17 last minute thriller at 
North Side. Senior Reggie 
Hill ran for touchdowns in 
both halves to lead the 
Elmhurst running game. 



and a tough defense held 
North to only 7 points in the 
first half. 

However, the second half 
was dominated by North 
Side. Scoring once and 
adding the two point 
conversion brought the 
score to 21-15. The Trojan 
offense failed to mount a 
drive and were forced to give 
up the ball. North Side then 
marched down the field to 
the Elmhurst 1-foot line 
where the sticky defense 
held for 2 plays in a row. The 
offense was again held to 
little or no yardage and on 
fourth down Brian Russell 
intentionally fell in the end 
zone for a safety, thus 
giving up two points but 
also giving the Trojans a 
chance to kick off and put 



the ball at the other end of 
the field with Uttle time 
remaining. 

All in all the whole season 
comes down to the final 
game with Wayne. If the 
Generals win then South 
Side will be the south 
champion by virtue of 
beating Luers in the regular 
season. If Elmhurst wins all 
the athletic directors will 
vnt^ for the champion. 



Afe 



;4%t C&tten 



Custom Picture Framing 



411 Weill street 






i* 



REGGIE HILL IS OFF AND RUNNING against North . 
Trojans win 21-17. ^ 




W\S\J OUR 

OBSERVATION 

TOWER 

May Stone & 
Sand Inc. 



Waynedale 
Radiator 
Service 

6615 B/ufffon Rd 

747-4808 

mm 

CIJGO 

Corner of 
Bluftton & Engle Rds. 
Phone 747-9962 



G^«l' 

— Read— 

(Ehe Justus - 
Sentinel 

to keep 
informed! 




-elmhurst 



Trojans are Tri-SAC eimnurst 

South division PHx/nnriP 

CH All/1 PS a nuVK^l l^C 



Vol. 35, No. 6 



November 13, 1974 



The girls' voUeybal] team, coached by Mrs. 
Cathy Russell, has been practicing diligently 
for the past five weeks in preparation for the 
upcoming sectionals Nov. 5, 6, and 7 at Wayne. 

The team's been having a bit of bad luck and 
they've been up against some of the top teams 
in the.^city. Coach Russell is hopeful for their 
remaining games though. She states that the 
potential is there but it's hard to find just the 
right combination of six girls who will work 
well together. 

Right combo shows up at Adams CcDtral 

They had the right combo Oct. 21 against 
Adams Central, whom they beat easily 13-8 
and 15-6. Unfortunately they lost to 
Homestead the same night in a close game. 
Still Coach Russell says the team knows its 
skills well and the girls are really "up" for 
every game. Yet the team experiences 
difficulty when up against strongly aggressive 
teams as they have been so far. 

The team rallied itself several times as seen 
by the Northrop game. Trojan girls suffered a 
close loss after playing three games. Elmhurst 
lost the first game 9-15. rallied to win the 
second 18-16. and then lost the final game IS- 
IS. 

Four Trojan starters are seniors 

The six starters for the Trojans are seniors 
Sally Hinton, Marty Kelly, Bonnie Carrion. 
and Dede Whitman, with juniors Betty 
Carrion and Carol Quance. Coach Russell says 
the seven on the bench are of equal ability but 
lack of experience keeps them from starting. 
She is really enthusiastic about the 
sophomores on the team and feels that it's 
going to be a solid team for Elmhurst in the 
future. 



RIDENOUR TWINS' 
SERVICE 

FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tune-up 



UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 

6801 Old Trail Road 
Waynedale 

CALL 747 4665 



GALS &-GUYS 



time 
cocneos 
shell 

U.S. 24 West 
432 -6101 



tSHELL] 



Comp/ete Auto 




Servii 




all 

top 

brand 

names 

discounted 






WHERE A DOIUR 
SEEMS LIKE FOUR! 



JEANS 
cuffs, 
beUs, 
straights 

jean jackets 

tops 

dress slacks 

knit tops 

baggie tops 



GLENWAY 

BARGAIN 

CENTER 



3820 COLDWATER RD, (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 1 2:00 TO 5:00 



J 



(l)o 



New procedure tried 

Programming for next semester 
and credit evaluations began in 
homerooms Nov. 7 and will continue 
through Nov. 20. In past years this 
task has been completed by 
guidance counselors, but will now be 
the responsibility of homeroom 
teachers. Commenting on this new 
procedure, Mrs. Anderson 
suggested, "This new procedure will 
hopefully eliminate all of the 
confusion in the guidance 
department." 



Musicians to perform 

Elmhurst's Concert Band, Jazz 
Band, and Trojan Singers will 
perform at this year's Pops Concert. 
This performance, open to the 
public, will be at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 20. 
in the gymnasium. A small charge 
will be collected with all proceeds 
going to the music department. 



Officers elected 

Y-Teen officers for this year were 
elected during a general meeting 
Monday, Oct. 27. Chosen were: 
Holly Miller, president; Barb 
Bowen, vice president; Beth Hams, 
secretary-treasurer; and Debbie 
Janson, devotions leader. 



Jazzers play at PJH 

Elmhurst's busy Jazz Band 
entertained the students of Portage 
Junior High sixth period, 
Wednesday. Oct. 30. 



FREE program open to the public 

Career planning was the purpose 
of a program last night at Wayne 
High School. Sponsored by FWCS, 
representatives from colleges, 
technical schools, and several 
professions were at the high school 
discussing careers and what their 
background has to offer high school 
students after graduation. Tonight, 
this program will be presented, free, 
to the public at Snider High School. 



Counselor serves sixth 

In the local elections Nov. 5, 
guidance counselor John Sinks was 
re-elected tp his sixth consecutive 
term as state representative from 
the tenth district. The Republican 
politiciaui was first elected in 1964. 
Mr. Sinks won one of three 
representative posts. 



Pennants on sale 

Pennants with the letters 
Elmhurst £md the Trojan insignia 
are now on sale and may be 
purchased from any GAA member 
or Mrs. Doswell, the club's sponsor. 
The pennants cost only one dollar, a 
price that has not increased in three 
years. 

Jr. Rotarian announced 

Senior Reggie Hill has been 
chosen by Mr. William Geyer. dean 
of boys, as Junior Rotarian for the 
month of November. Reggie will 
attend luncheons each Monday of 
this month at the Rotary Club. 

Calendar 

Novemoer 

14 Grade cards issued 
15,16 "My Three Angels" 
18 Book Fair begins 

Pops Concert 7: 30 p.m. 
Activity pictures taken 
Book Fair ends 
Student Council Arcade 
7:30p.m. 



Seminar conducted 

Mr. Don Price from New York 
City was featured in front of ten 
English classes at a third period 
seminar Nov. 5. The cast from "My 
Three Angels" presented cuts from 
the play, and afterward discussed 
their acting parts with Mr. Price. 



Ccmdy again sold 

DECA Club is now selling the 
famous M & M's and Crunch Bars 
sure to cure everyone's munchies. 
The M & M 's are fifty cents and the 
Super Crunch and Heath bars are 
sixty cents. The candy may be 
bought from any DECA member or 
in Room 217. 



20 

22 



23 



jbudpllonprlialillJOp*! 



irdaiK* wUh •!>• P* 

yMr, 3SCp»rilr>gl* 



h tchool. SI3* % 



strikes at Penny 



node 




AFS announces choices for 
international study program 



StueCe*a CMttcd fr()!^*t«u*t^ ea^Mwai 



Seniors Pat Prader and Lesbe Raymer 
were chosen by a committee of nine, as 
possible exchange students through the 
Americans Abroad Program (A. A). The 
committee consisted of members of the adult 
AFS club and one from the student club. 

The A.A. program is designed to enable 
students to spend either a three or a nine- 
month period in a foreign country- The 
students live as members of a family and 
community, participating in that country's 
culture. They have responsibilities, friends, 
and family life. 

Both girls will have their names and their 
many forms sent to New York, After further 
examination, the Americans Abroad 
program will advise them whether or not 
their applications have been accepted. 

Pat and Leslie are not competing with each 
other. They are among a group of students 
from the entire United States who are 
applying for a place in the program. 



Both agree on toughest question 

The question asked by the committee 
which both Pat and Leslie agreed was the 
toughest was, "Why should we pick you 
instead of the others? Why do you feel you're 
more qualified? " 

"I waa extremely nervoua-I was thinking 



that my whole future depended on this 
interview," commented Pat. She also said 
that she really couldn't bebeve she was 
chosen adding she was afraid that any 
minute they would say they were "just 
kidding. " 

When asked where she would like to go, 
Leslie said. "Anywhere they send me will be 
fine- I don't really think the specific country 
will make much difference in the experience 
from an overall view." 



Family and friends interviewed 

Both of their families were interviewed on 
Nov. 6 by members of the committee. In 
addition, both girls must have personal 
relationship applications completed by 
family and friends. 

Pat. who is president of the Elmhurst 
chapter of AFS, plans to attend LU.Fort 
Wayne, majoring in accounting. She would 
like to remain active in AFS through the 
adult chapter. 

Leslie, also planning to attend college, is in 
hopes of attending Purdue University in 
Lafayette. "I want to major in biological 
sciences and get into genetics. I have the job 
I want all figured out. Now all I have to do is 
learn how to do it and find someplace that 
wants me," she commented. 



■It'll really be a great thing to do 
with your Saturday," commented 
student council president senior 
Derek Paris about the upcoming 
"Elmhurst first annual post-football 
season, pre-basketball season, city- 
wide, everybody welcome, Vail 
come carnival." 

"I hope to involve the entire 
student body," Derek began, 
continuing, "Although Elmhurst 
students are putting it together, 
many other area student councils 
will be making booths and hopefully 
attendance will include many 
students other than those from 

EHS. 

Aside from the area student 
councils, many Elmhurst 

organizations are planning booths. 
The ideas range in activities from 
Dart Throws and Duck Ponds to the 
Dunking Tank and pie throw (which 
will provide targets such as none 
other than Principal Horstmeyer 
and Mr. Miller). 

' 'The object of the carnival. ' ' 
stated Derek, "is really to provide a 
good time." The student council is 
merely acting as the organizing 
force behind the groups which will 
be trying to make some money 
through the carnival. 

"I think it's going to go vary 
well," commented senior Greg 
Hershberger. "The Quill and Scroll 
spook house will probably be one of 
the more exciting events." 



The jazz band," informed Bob 
Cross, "will be playing for two half- 
hour periods throughout the 
evening". 

Tickets will be sold at a set price 
presale and at the door. There will 
also be a small door fee collected. 
Booths will be set up in the English 
hall, cafeteria and the publications 
room. 

"Prizes will be things that are 
worth winning," reported president 
Paris. Plans now include prizes 
varying from 32-oz. coke to stuffed 
toys. 

In addition to all the other 
activities, the night of the carnival 
will see the crowning of the "Queen 
of the carnival." The girl with the 
most pennies will be entitled to 
claim this title and will be crowned 
late in the evening. Girls are 
welcome to start collecting pennies 
any time and are reminded that 
student council will receive the 
benefits from the contest. 

"It's really hoped the clubs are as 
enthusiastic about this as student 
council is," commented junior 
Marty Miller. "Time is really at a 
premium and the amount of work 
that goes into this will be reflected 
in the success of the evening. 

Doors will open at 7:30 on . 
Saturday evening, Nov. 23, and 
activities will conclude at 
approximately 11 p.m. 



The girls' volleyball team, coached by Mrs. 
Cathy Russell, has been practicing diligently 
for the past five weeks in preparation for the 
upcoming sectionals Nov. 5. 6, and 7 at Wavne. I 

The team's been having a bii 
they've been up against some 
in the city. Coach Russell is 1 
remaining games though. She 
potential is there but it's hard 
right combination of six girls 
well together. 

Right combo shows up at Adan 

They had the right combo 
Adams Central, whom they I 
and 15-6. Unfortunately 
Homestead the same night ir 
Still Coach Russell says the I 
skills well and the girls are i 
every game. Yet the teai 
difficulty when up against stro. 
teams as they have been so far. 
The team raUied itself seven 
by the Northrop game. Trojan 
close loss after playing three g£ 
lost the first game 9-16, ralL 
second 18-16, and then lost the 
15. 

Four Trojan starters are seoiori 
The six starters for the Troj 
Sally Hinton, Marty Kelly, I 
and Dede Whitman, with 
Carrion and Carol Quance. Coa 
the seven on the bench are of e< 
lack of experience keeps them 
She is really enthusiastic aoouc cne 
sophomores on the team and feels that it's 
going to be a solid team for Elmhurst in the 
future. 



RIDENOUR TWINS- 
SERVICE 

FRONT END ALIGNMENT 
BRAKE SERVICE 
WHEEL BALANCE 



Serv(c 



GALS &JGUYS 



all 



3820 COLDWATER RO. (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS IJrOO TO 5:00 



'to 

■D 



New procedure tried 

Programming for next semester 
and credit evaluations began in 
homerooms Nov. 7 and will continue 
through Nov. 20. In past years this 
task has been completed by 
guidance counselors, but will now be 
the responsibility of homeroom 
teachers, Commenting on this new 
procedure, Mrs. Anderson 
suggested. "This new procedure will 
hopefully eliminate all of the 
confusion in the guidance 
department." 



Musicians to perform 

Elmhurst's Concert Band, Jazz 
Band, and Trojan Singers will 
perform at this year's Pops Concert. 
This performance, open to the 
public, will be at 7:30 p.m., Nov, 20, 
in the gymnasium. A small charge 
will be collected with all proceeds 
going to the music department. 



Seminar conducted 

Mr. Don Price from New York 
City was featured in front of ten 
EngUsh classes at a third period 
seminar Nov. 5. The cast from "My 
Three Angels" presented cuts from 
the play, and afterward discussed 
their acting parts with Mr. Price. 



Officers elected 

Y-Teen officers for this year were 
elected during a general meeting 
Monday, Oct. 27. Chosen were: 
Holly Miller, president; Barb 
Bowen, vice president; Beth Harris, 
secretary-treasurer; and Debbie 
Janson, devotions leader. 



Jazzers play at PJH 

Elmhurst's busy Jazz Band 
entertained the students of Portage 
Junior High sixth period, 
Wednesday, Oct. 30. 



FREE program open to the public 

Career planning was the purpose 
of a program last night at Wayne 
High School. Sponsored by FWCS. 
representatives from colleges, 
technical schools, and several 
professions were at the high school 
discussing careers and what their 
background has to offer high school 
students after graduation. Tonight, 
this program will be presented, free, 
to the public at Snider High School. 



Pennants on sale 

Pennants with the letters 
Elmhurst and the Trojan insignia 
are now on sale and may be 
purchased from any GAA member 
or Mrs. Doswell, the club's sponsor. 
The pennants cost only one dollar, a 
price that has not increased in three 
years. 

Jr. Rotarian announced 

Senior Reggie Hill has been 
chosen by Mr. WilUam Geyer, dean 
of boys, as Junior Rotarian for the 
month of November. Reggie will 
attend luncheons each Monday of 
this month at the Rotary Club. 



Counselor serves sixth 

In the local elections Nov. 5, 
guidance counselor John Sinks was 
re-elected to his sixth consecutive 
term as state representative from 
the tenth district. The Republican 
politician was first elected in 1964. 
Mr. Sinks won one of three 
representative posts. 



Calendar 


Novemoer 


14 


Grade cards issued 


15,16 "My Three Angels" 


18 


Book Fair begins 


20 


Pops Concert 7 : 30 p.m. 


22 


Activity pictures taken 




Book Fair ends 


23 


Student Council Arcade 




7:30 p.m. 



Candy again sold 

DECA Club is now selling the 
famous M & M's and Crunch Bars 
sure to cure everyone's munchies. 
The M & M's are fifty cents and the 
Super Crunch and Heath bars are 
sixty cents. The candy may be 
bought from any DECA member or 
in Room 217. 









■ImhurMAdionu 










ng lh« 


on** « 


(Bar by th» itudand of llmhur 


■t High Ich 
tar high u 


aa 


3M9 landpalnl Road, Forf 
appro>ad by tha Board ol 


IruttMt of Iha fort WafrM 


C«inmu 


nlt»»th 


Bsll. 








luburlpilon p'tf li il.SO par y 


Mir.JSt 


par ilngla wpy. %ion4 dau pot 


agapaldal 


re 




[d..« .r..ih,.l 






Wibe Arnold Ad.«fi'il''S no 






Wend,KB,.r. 
















Nbw. ediio' 






leillBfto.nn. 






l>o.eBlnol«i.i 


(•mtuft »d■^o• 












Mo.ilrnr- Stha,.. 








SorohSia-o.r 






Koih»Wab«F, Mo'lyMiilo' 


Sown .di to. 






Bo>bMo'mon Phoioa'ophan 






Be'iy Borbs'. Mory Boop ^ 


Ci.tulor.on/s.cSonge 












Sw.oWio'OO'' PhilGjifo" 








SuaMo'iJult „.,„, 






Pt'oio.di.o. 




^■. . . - 









strikes at Penny 



Draiula 





Anade 








00 



elmhufst 



Hdvance 



Vol. 35, No. 7 
Nov. 27. 1974 




AFS announces choices for 
international study program 



SUdeUut cotM/cd fr()iitM£»tc^ canttwal 



Seniors Pat Prader and LesUe Raymer 
were chosen by a committee of nine, as 
possible exchange students through the 
Americans Abroad Program (A.A.I. The 
committee consisted of members of the adult 
AFS club and one from the student club. 

The A.A, program is designed to enable 
students to spend either a three or a nine- 
month period in a foreign country. The 
students live as members of a family and 
community, participating in that country s 
culture. They have responsibilities, friends, 
and family life. 

Both girls will have their names and their 
many forms sent to New York. After further 
examination, the Americans Abroad 
program will advise them whether or not 
their applications have been accepted. 

Pat and Leslie are not competing with each 
other. They are among a group of students 
from the entire United States who are 
applying for a place in the program. 



Both agree on toughest question 

The question asked by the committee 
which both Pat and LesUe agreed was the 
toughest was, "Why should we pick you 
instead of the others? Why do you feel you're 
more qualified?" 

"1 was extremely r.ervous--I was thinking 



that my whole future depended on this 
interview." commented Pat. She also said 
that she reaUy couldn't believe she was 
chosen adding she was afraid that any 
minute they would say they were "just 
kidding." 

When asked where she would like to go, 
Leslie said. "Anywhere they send me will be 
fine, I don't really think the specific country 
wiU make much difference in the experience 
from an overall view." 



Family and friends interviewed 

Both of their families were interviewed on 
Nov. 6 by members of the committee. In 
addition, both girls must have personal 
relationship applications completed by 
family and friends. 

Pat. who is president of the Elmhurst 
chapter of AFS. plans to attend I. U, -Fort 
Wayne, majoring in accounting. She would 
like to remain active in AFS through the 
adult chapter. 

Leslie, also planning to attend college, is in 
hopes of attending Purdue University in 
Lafayette. "I want to major in biological 
sciences and get into genetics. I have the job 
I want all figured out. Now all 1 have to do is 
learn how to do it and find someplace that 
wants me," she commented. 



"It'll really be a great thing to do 
with your Saturday." commented 
student council president senior 
Derek Paris about the upcoming 
"Elmhurst first annual post-football 
season, pre-basketball season, city- 
wide, everybody welcome, Y'all 
come carnival." 

"I hope to involve the entire 
student body," Derek began, 
continuing, "Although Ehnhurst 
students are putting it together, 
many other area student councils 
will be making booths and hopefully 
attendance will include many 
students other than those from 

EHS. ^ ^ 

Aside from the area student 

councils, many Elmhurst 

organizations are plaiming booths. 
The ideas range in activities from 
Dart Throws and Duck Ponds to the 
Dunking Tank and pie throw (which 
will provide targets such as none 
other than Principal Horstmeyer 
and Mr. Miller). 

"The object of the carnival," 
stated Derek, "is really to provide a 
good time." The student council is 
merely acting as the organizing 
force behind the groups which will 
be trying to make some money 
through the carnival. 

"I think ifs going to go vary 
well," commented senior Greg 
Hershberger. "The Quill and Scroll 
spook house will probably be one of 
the more exciting events." 



"The jazz band," informed Bob 
Cross, "will be playing for two half- 
hour periods throughout the 
evening". 

Tickets will be sold at a set price 
presale and at the door. There will 
also be a small door fee collected. 
Booths will be set up in the English 
hall, cafeteria and the publications 
room. 

"Prizes will be things that are 
worth winning," reported president 
Paris. Plans now include prizes 
varying from 32-oz. coke to stuffed 
toys. 

In addition to all the other 
activities, the night of the carnival 
will see the crowning of the "Queen 
of the carnival." The girl with the 
most pennies will be entitled to 
claim this title and will be crowned 
late in the evening. Girls are 
welcome to start collecting pennies 
any time and are reminded that 
student councU will receive the 
benefits from the contest. 

"It's really hoped the clubs are as 
enthusiastic about this as student 
council is," commented junior 
Marty Miller. "Time is really at a 
premium and the amount of work 
that goes into this will be reflected 
in the success of the evening. " 

Doors will open at 7:30 on. 
Saturday evening, Nov. 23, and 
activities will conclude at 
approximately 11 p.m. 



ifil 

INSIDE THIS ISSUE 



NEWS 

2 Dlgasl and calendar 

3 Penny ArcadB 

4 Pops concert reviewed 
SC. dance upcoming 

5 Honor achievers 

FEATURE 

B Review of Zappa concert ■ 
7 Human relations committee 
10 Girls basketball 
T r Lunchroom equipment 

EDITORIAL 

J 2 Letters to the editor 

1 3 Spirit atiects attendance 

14 S.C. oftectlveness 

SPORTS 

8-9 Basltetball preview 

1 5 Gymnastics 

16 Mike's side 



Potential Durses invited 

St. Joseph's School of Nursing invites all 
interested girls to open house Sunday. Dec. 
1, from 2 to 4 p.m. at the school on West 
Berry, 

Hobart to host mueidens 

Elmhurst's active Jazz Band will be 
traveling to Hobart High School in Hobart, 
Indiana, Saturday. Nov. 30 to help with 
dedication ceremonies for the school's new 
auditorium by performing at an afternoon 
concert, 

Exchange student speaks 

Tonight AFS will sponsor a slide and oral 
presentation by EHS graduate Cathy White, 
a former exchange student to Belgium Any 
interested members or faculty members are 
welcome. 

Seniors order 'senior stuff 

Seniors will be measured for their 
graduation caps and gowns Thursday, Dec. 
12, Mr, Muncie. a representative from 
Jost«n's, will be on hand to take orders This 
year the gowns will be disposable, and cost 
$7,00. Mrs, Susan Anderson asks that 
seniors liring their money and pay when 
ordering their caps and gowns. 

Ballet to be presented 

"Noel '74". a hobday ballet concert 
consisting of three original ballets, will be 
presented in the Scottish Rite Auditorium on 
Saturday, Dec. 7 and Sunday, Dec, 8 at 2 
p.m. There will be matinee performances 
only. A limited number of reserved seats for 
S3,50 are available for each performance, 
with the remainder of the seats being sold at 
the general admission price of S2.50 (SI, 25 
for senior citizens, children and students up 
to age 21), Ticket information may be 
obtained by calling the Ballet School office at 
484-9646, 



Journalists tour WLYV 
The first year journahsm class traveled to 

Radio Station WLYV Nov, 14. The students 
were guided through the various 
departments and were able to meet, among 
others, disc jockeys Dan Thomas and Jim 
Brady, Most of the students enjoyed their 
field trip and felt the experience was well 
worth their time. 

Pair obtain offices 

Two Y-Teen girls, seniors Mary Oswalt 
and L.eslie Raymer, have been elected 
president and devotions leader, respectively, 
of the Inter-Club Council ( ICC) at the central 
YWCA. The council, comprised of 
representatives from area Y-Teen clubs, 
meets at the YWCA to discuss events and 
exchange ideas for events at the individual 
high school clubs. 



Seniors order announcements 

Mrs. Susan Anderson reminds seniors that 
Tim Breshahan. a representative from Herff 
Jones Company, will be taking orders Dec. U 
for graduation announcements after his 
presentation Dec. 4. 

Fan bus to travel 

During aU lunch mods today will be youi 
last chance to buy tickets for the Muncif 
Southside - Elmhurst basketball game and 
fan bus at a comhined price of S2.75. Two 
buses for this game Saturday, Nov. 30, will 
be leaving Elmhursfs parking lot at 5 p.m. 



Calenda r 







Nov. 27- Pep session 


AFS reveals totals 




Nov. 28 


Elmhurst's AFS recently revealed 




29 ■ Thanksgiving vacation, 
no school 
Dec, 3 • Betty Crocker tests 


proceeds of their two latest money-making 
projects. The club raised approximately 




^0-00 from the Powdti Puff footbaU game 




cafeteria 9 am. 


Nov, 12, and S20.98 from their penny 




Dec. 5 - Activity pictures for 


collection during lunch mods Nov. 8. AFS 




yearbook 


will continue the penny collection on a bi- 




Dec. 6 - Spirit Day sponsored by 
Student Council 


weekly basis durmg Friday lunch mods. 




Dee. 10 

11- Announcement orders in 
all lunch mods 


llmhun 


Arfvanc 




^bllU»d b).«Hblt. during th. .chool Y*«r by th, ilu 


dan., ol 




Wayn*, tndlarw, MSO*. In aoorterxa «llh Ih* pefkl*. 


andflul 




rn.>l*M al tha fori Wayi* Communltv tcho«l>. 






tuburlplton prk. It 11 JO par yaat. 39( par ilngl* capy. 


Ucondc 


at p«)a|a p«ld a) rort Wayna. Indiana, MS03. 


■duo. in jfi.el Mlfc»A/-ioM 


Aiim 


DovoS.llBno 


WonogrroBdilO' MorLS Zo(hi)' 








PholOfl' 


Oo.a Bl^aKorF 

" Mofil^Bn Sthare, 

KothyW.be., Morty Mills. 

Batiy Borbgr. Wory fiooc 

P'-*" ScoilSond... 






Spo-wl.PW ... JimMcCI.".gh.n 
Cop, .d.'w BotbHo-mon 






SiaxMeroci Ph.lGuiman 






Mo.-yPeipi iB.inSPophBn.on 


f»ioio»d.io' MikaOuro, 




, , . M.1 Jo".Ho,lmol^ 



Teacher Ambassador e:(plains uieuis 



by Sue Marquis 

"I am still adapting to American 
cultures and it is quite a learning 
experience," stated Miss Francoise 
Reybet, who is spending six weeks 
at Elmhurst with French and 
government classes. 

As a foreign exchange teacher 
from France. Mile. Reybet is here 
with the Experiment in 
International Living Program. This 
is an organization that tries to 
promote better understanding with 
the people and cultures of other 
countries. 

"Even though I have studied 
English 12 years, I am still learning 
the language," said Mile. Reybet. 

School days differ 

French school days are somewhat 
different from American . Their 
school week lets the students have 
Wednesday off but to make up for 
Wednesday, they go half days on 
Saturday. In the class room before 
school starts, all the students must 
stand until the teacher arrives and 
gives permission to be seated. "Also 
the students seem to have more 
respect in speaking out their 
opinions in France than 
Americans," compared Mile. 
Reybet. 

Dating in France usually starts 
after graduation from high school. 
Twenty is usually the average age 
for marriage. Things in general are 



taken more seriously. 
Family life very meaningful 

Family life is much more 
meaningful to families in France. 
The evening meal is the most 
important part of the day. Many 
things are discussed and this is the 
time most decisions are made. Also 
the whole family is usually in on all 
the decisions made. The whole 
family unit is much stronger- 
There aren't as memy cars on the 
streets since the legal driving age in 
France is 18. This really helps the 
traffic jams that are sometimes 
experienced here in America. 
The only office in the government 



that the people vote on is the 
presidency. The president then 
appoints the rest of the cabinet and 
representatives as we know them. 
Also the term of office is 7 years. 

The candidates are allowed to 
make speeches but the cut-downs 
aren't brought out and made into 
big issues. 

America is nice country 

In conclusion, Mile. Reybet said, 
"America is a nice country but it 
will take awhile for me to feel 
completely safe about being able to 
speak out." 




Soloists compete 
in speech meets 



,1 



MLLE. REYBET DESCRIBES French geography and exhibits French currency while 
taiking to Mr Bunnell's government class. 



by Mariljrnn Scherer 

The solo speech team competed 
last Saturday at both Carroll High 
School and Whitko High School in 
Whitley Coimty. 

The varsity speakers went to the 
Carroll meet, and the novices 
competed at Whitko. A rather 
dismal afternoon followed, with 
both teams failing to earn 
sweepstakes trophies. 

Varsity speakers placing were 
senior Mary Freygang, 2nd in 
oratorical interpretation, and junior 
Marilyrm Scherer, 2nd in Congress. 

Novices place also 

Novice speakers placing were 
sophomores Karyn Heiney, 2nd in 
oratorical interpretation; Troi Lee, 
4th in oratorical interpretation; 
Shelj Winans, 8th in poetry; Tod 
Huntley, 1st in boys' extemp; Jan 
Dowling, 5th in girls' extemp; 
Nancy McAfee, 7th in discussion; 
Katy Yoimg, 7th in poetry; junior 
Dave Beutler, 7th in impromptu. 

The teams will travel to New 
Haven High School on Nov. 16. 

"For the first time in several 
years, the speech team is going to 
sponsor a solo tournament," Mr. 
Robert Stookey declared. "The 
tournament will be held in February, 
also the solo team will be hosting the 
speech sectionals in March." 




TWO '•CLOWNS' OF ELMHURST, seniors Nancy Raney and Co 
Bucher. compare their sales success ofAFS Grab Bags. 



A LITTLE PIE IN THE EYE never hurt anybody, as 
Tyler proves with a direct hit on junior Roberta Cohen. 

rf ■ 



;ophomore Matt 




At 7; 30 the money began rolling 
in. Long before the doors dosed at 
10:30, the tickets ran out and were 
replaced with pieces of cardboard 
labeled 10?. 

Elmhursfs First Annual Penny 
Arcade was successful in providing 
a way for the school's clubs and 
organizations to make money. A 
50e general admission was charged 
to pay for prizes, policemen, and as 
a contribution to the jazz band. 

The Jazz Band, dressed in 
powder-blue sliirts and blue jeans, 
made two half-hour appearances; 
from 7:30 - 8:30 and from 10:00 ■ 
10:30. During these times, the 
listeners took breaks from 
spending money and relaxed in the 
gym. 

Another one-time event 
Saturday evening, was the Pie- 
Eating Contest sponsored by the 
Junior Class. The contestants, in 



teams of two, challenged the 
science and math departments' Mr. 
Byron Carrier. It was a race to see 
who could eat one pie in the 
shortest amount of time. Mr. 
Carrier won! 

The other activities were spread 
out in the cafeteria and the halls 
surrounding it. They included pie- 
throwing from the Forum Club, 
picture-taking on a paper moon by 
AFS. musical chairs from Afro- 
American Club, spin-art from 
student council, a cake-walk from 
COE. and a Haunted House in the 
tunnels by Quill and Scroll. 

Other student councils from the 
city attended. Northrop had a ping- 
pong table set up where students 
could ''paddle a Brujn". 
Homestead. Bishop Luers, and 
North Side also had booths. 

The work on the Penny Arcade 
started in student c^^ncil with 



planning. Comnuttees were formed 
to advertise and organize and Mr. 
Horstmeyer was consulted often. 
Then it was up to the various clubs 
to design and build their booths. 

When Friday came, some 
organizations moved their things 
in while student council members 
and student volunteers moved 
desks and tables out, 

Saturday there was a six hour 
period of draping crepe paper, 
setting up booths and general 
decorating. At 6:00 everyone was 
back for last minute preparations. 

The work did not end with the 
last note of the jazz band at 10:30. 
Everything that had been done had 
to be undone. Tickets were 
counted, desks and tables were 
moved back into place, signs and 
trimmings were taken down, floors 
swept, and finally, at about 12:30. 
it was all over and the workers left. 



Class visits courf; hosfs speaker 



Prior to attending an actual 
courtroom session, Mrs. Banks' 
Business Law class studied civil 
crimes, felonies, and role playing of 
rape, narcotic, and murder trials. 
Each student acted as a prosecuting 
attorney, defendant, the accused, 
and a member of the jury while 
studying the procedures of a fair 
trial. 

Sixteen students of the class were 
able to witness a real trial 
Wednesday, Nov. 6, in the old 
County Court House. Court began 
session at 9: 30 a.m. with a rape case. 

Charges were drawn on two 
counts of sexual as suit on two 
twelve year old girls by the State of 
Indiana against the accused. The 
law declares any female under the 
age of 16 sexually assaulted, a 
victim of rape. 

The first process of the trial was 
the selection of the jury. After two 
hours of elimination, twelve people 
were chosen as members of the jury- 
It is the jury's responsibility to not 
only determine the fate of the 
accused, but also to set the term of 
sentence if he is found guilty. The 
sentence for a crime such as this is 
no less than two years and no more 
than 21 years. 

The actual questioning of the trial 
viewed by the class involved the 
prosecuting attorney questioning 
one of the victims. The court then 
recessed for lunch. 



Guest speaker in Mrs. Banks' Business 
Law class recently was Mr. Richard Sive, an 
insurance dealer for the Horace Mann 
Company, an insurance agency that protects 
school teachers. 

Mr. Sive spoke to the fifth period class 
about car insurance and its necessity among 
teenagers. He stated that in a time when 
there are so many high school students 
buying new and used automobiles, much 
knowledge must be passed on to teenagers, 
so that wise decisions may be made when 
buying and insuring their cars. 

Some of the other subjects touched upon 
by Mr- Sive were: UMC (Uninsured 
Motorists' Coverage), good drivers 
discount, drunk driving, collision coverage, 
motorcycle coverage, accidents in parking 
lots and how to collect when you become 
involved in one. 




Election utilizes skills of a hundred Trojans 



November 5 once again held 
special meaning to all patriotic 
Americans. Voting day extracted 
one hundred students from 
Elmhurst alone to serve as pollsters. 
Approximately three-fourths of 
those helping worked for the 
Democratic party. 

Senior Barb Bowen pointed out, 
"I learned quite a bit about how 
each precinct is run and what goes 
on behind the scenes. My job 
working for the Democratic party 
was to get the Democrats to go out 
and vote even if it meant taking 
them myself. I really enjoyed doing 
it." 

Junior Diane Knox commented. 
"My job working for the Democrats 
was holding the poll books here at 



E Unburst. This involved getting 
people's names and addresses when 
they come in and checking them off 
in the precinct poll book. I enjoyed it 
very much. I met a lot of people and 
also learned how to use a voting 
machine." 

Other Trojans commented that 
"they wouldn't have missed it for 
the world." 

Junior Tina Hinton expressed 
that she really enjoyed the 
opportunity of working the polls and 
it was a great educational 
experience for her. 

Another job held by one of 
Elmhursfs volunteer workers 
included vote sohciting, going from 
door to door asking if the people in 
residence needed help in getting to 



the polls to vote or even if baby- 
sitting was necessary. 

Still another job consisted of 
standing outside the polls and 
trying to persuade the voters. This 
was done by handing out pamphlets 
and t^e like. 

One discontented comment was, 
"The job I did was very boring but 
necessary. I would never do it 
again." 

Most jobs consisted of pushing 
propaganda for whatever party the 
workers supported. 

All in all, it seems to have been a 
very educational and enjoyable 
experience for those one hundred 
Elmhurst students involved in 
"Election '74." " 




Driver's ed still available 



Annual pops concert draws 500 



Approximately 500 people assembled in 
the gymnasium for the annual Pops Concert 
last Wednesday. The participating groups 
consisted of the concert band, the Trojan 
Singers, and the two jazz bands. 

According to Mr. Randy Brugh, director of 
the bands, "the music that the bands played 
was appealing to both adults and kids. It was 
music they know and enjoy." He also 
commented that they had been preparing for 
this concert for three weeks. 

The Concert Band led off the program with 
an arrangement of "Barnum & Bailey's 
Favorites " by K. L. King, and another. 
"Themes from Italian Movies." 

Pop-corn seeds 

The Trojan Singers were next, directed by 
Mr. AJ Schmutz, The group sang six pieces, 
concluding with "Spinning Wheel" by 
Thomas. When announcing the piece. Mr. 
Schmutz told the audience that one of the 
groups' instruments was an empty coffee 
can, half full of pop-corn seeds. 
The two jazz bands dispbyed their group 



talent and individual talents. Both played 
selections of Thad Jones, who is one of the 
leading jazz composers. 

"The sophomores are good workers," said 
Mr. Brugh. The Pops Concert was the first 
time, off the football field, that many 
sophomores had a chance to perform as 
Trojans 



Any students still wishing to participate in 
driver's ed this year may be interested in the 
upcoming remaining sessions. 

The deadline for signup for the session 
beginning Jan. 14 is today. However, there 
are two remaining sessions for which those 
interested are still eligible. 

Session IV, (wginning March 26, has a 
sign up deadline of Feb. 3, 1975. Applicants 
are encouraged to sign up early to insure 
placement in a class because openings are 
limited 

Session V, beginning April 14, has an 
application deadline of March 3. 

Both sessions will be held on Tuesdays, 
Wednesdays and Thursdays from 4 to 6 p.m. 



at the Regional Vocational Center on 
Douglas at Clinton. The fifth session also 
includes Saturday classes for those 
interested. 

The behind-the -wheel training will cost 
S55, Any tenth grader receiving a grade of C 
or better in the ninth grade book training is 
not required to repeat this part of the 
training. However, any eleventh or twelfth 
grader or any sophomore receiving a grade 
lower than C will be required to repeat the 
class, at the additional cost of $12. 

Any student desiring further information 
or application forms should see Mr, Douglass 
Spencer in the guidance office. 



Council announces plans for dance 



Proceeds for tour 

"You Are the Sunshine of My Life" wBs 
arranged for the concert band by a former 
member of EHS. Van Hunter. The selection 
"An American In Paris" by Gershwin, was 
one of the first jazz pieces ever accepted by 
classical musica fans. 

The two jazz bands were caUed Jazz Band 
8:00 and Jazz Band 3:00 because these are 
the times they meet. 

After the concert, many students 
commented on their fine performances. 

The proceeds from the concert will be used 
to help finance an upcoming concert band 
tour. 



A semi-forma] Christmas (iance is 
being planneti for Elmhurst 
students. The student council 
announced this week that plans are 
under way for the holiday festivity, 
to take place Dec. 21 at the 
Waynedale Community Center 
behind the fire station. 

Although details are still being 
worked out by student council 
officers, tentative plans feature a 
"modern, semi-slow band," 
decorations that include a 
Christmas tree, red and green 
festoons, and refreshments. 
According to student council vice 



president Mike Arnold, "Right now 
we're getting through the Penny 
Arcade and then we'll have time to 
focus on the Christmas dan'-e." 

Added president Derel' Paris, 
"Right now Renee Harter, who 
brought the idea to us, has been 
lining up the band and planning the 
decorations along with student 
council members Cindy Lude and 
Sandy Demaree." 

Council members have hopes that 
interest will be high for this event, 
and conclude that anyone wishing to 
help the planning committee should 
talk to officers or members of the 
council. 



Children's liferature explored 



by Marie Zacher 

Can you imagine high school 
juniors and seniors reading Aesop's 
Fables or Alice in Wonderland? An 
addition to the elective English 
system this year is a course in 
children's literature. 

Taught by Mrs. Shelley 
Wellington and Miss Jennifer 
Manth, the course has attracted 
enough students to make five 
classes. 

Material used in the class includes 
such masterpieces as AndersoD's 
Fairy Tales, Grimm's Fairy Tales. 
and a book entitled ... And Now 
Miguel. The students are also 
required to do written and oral book 
reviews on children's books. 

Students create stories 

Another project the students 
have or will undertake is writing 
their own fairy tales and fables. In 
Mrs. Wellington's class special 
semester projects such as bulletin 
boards, scene construction, and an 
illustrated story book will be done. 

Both teachers are working 
together on a project where their 
classes will be going to area 
elementary schools for an hour, 
having story time with children in 
grades kindergarten through three. 
The main purpose of this is to use 
the experience as an evaluation 
device for children's literature, to 
see the children's reactions to the 



books. Each student must choose a 
book that may stimulate a child's 
curiosity or teach him a lesson in 
some way. 

Class takes closer look 

Members of the class take a close 
look at the books they are reading. 
Examples are the illustrations - are 
they realistic to the story or do they 
let the child's mind wander? Some 
books have no words and let the 
child create a story in his own mind. 
"Little" things like color schemes 
in a picture or expressions in the 
characters' faces all go into creating 
a children's book. 

In the fables and fairy tales there 
are stories using animals with 
human qualities. This is to teach the 
reader mistakes or wrong doings of 
humans without actually coming 
out and saying so. 

The main objective of the course 
is to look at children's literature 
from an adult viewpoint, to be 
aware of cultural morals and how to 
apply them to modern day 
happenings. Children's literatiu-e 
helps adults to understand the needs 
of children and how it can fulfill the 
needs. 

If students didn't get to read 
Alice in Wonderland or Grimm's 
Fairy Tales when they were 
childien, now is their chance. And 
even if they did, maybe they should 
try it a second time and compare 
their views. 



Students learn to be consumers ; 
taught money management 



"/ want to know why you and 
your teachers did not tell and teach 
about life and the hard, critically 
practical world. " 

This letter from a man in his early 
thirties to his high school principal 
reflects the views of many persons 
once they leave school. The man was 
frustrated because he did not learn 
the things that truly applied later in 
life ■- how to budget, get a job or a 
loan, or how to resist high pressure 
salesmen. 

Now Elmhurst students have an 
opportunity to learn these and other 
related things they could not 
otherwise learn except through 
experience. The new consumer's 
education class is designed to give 
students knowledge that will apply 
to their post-academic lives. 

Class covers various topics 

The class, taught by both Mrs. 
Roma Jean Bradburn and Mr. 
Arland Reinhard, covers such topics 
as credit, budgeting, spending, 
insurance, and buying cars. The 
class is taught by both teachers 
because of the wide range of 
subjects included under the heading 
"consumer's education." The course 
is not only business but home 
economics and socially related. 



Therefore, the teaching is divided 
between Mr. Reinhard of the 
business department and Mrs. 
Bradburn of the home economics 
department. 

Since the class is set up this way, 
students can add their credits in 
either of these two areas to apply to 
their major or minor. 

The classes usually meet in small 
groups, but occasionally meet 
together for special projects and 
also to hear speakers such as Mr. 
Gary Cox from People's Trust Bank, 
Mr. Joe Beck from the Magnavox 
Credit Union, and Mr. George 
Beaudway, a credit counselor, talk 
about money and credit. 

Importance stressed 

The class, open to juniors and 
seniors, is one semester long and is 
scheduled for second period. There 
are still openings for students 
wishing to takethe course. 

Mrs. Bradburn urges the 
importance of the course and cites 
Mr. Beck, who said, "Consumerism 
will never reach half of its potential 
until it stresses consumer education. 
An enlightened, concerned, 
educated, and resourceful consumer 
can only come from our educational 
system," 



38 Trojans make Principal's A" list 



by Marilynn Scherer 

The ultimate challenge for 
Elmhurst students is to achieve the 
goal of making the Principal's List 
or the Honor Roll, The 
requirements for achieving these 
goals are simply (1| to make the 
Principal's List, you have to 
achieve straight A's, and 12) to 
make the Honor Roll you must 
achieve a B plus average. 

Last year at the end of the first 
quarter, 13 seniors, out of the 395 
in attendance, made the Principal's 
List- This year, out of the 388 
seniors enrolled at Elmhurst, 14 
have accomplished the straight A 
goal. Those seniors are: Jack 
Briegel, Mike Duray, Beverly Free, 
Maureen Magers. Linda Maldeney. 
Steve Morgan. Linda Panyard, 
Don Pinnick. Pat Prader and Dave 
Silletto. along with Debbie Stinson, 
Cheryl Taylor, Lmda Whitton, and 
Pamela Williams. 

Last year, 47 seniors achieved 
the goal of the Honor RoU; this 
year a total of 53 senior students 
accomplished the B plus average. 



Four juniors were honored with =fter the first quarter of high 

the school resulted with this: a class of 

395 seniors produced 60 students 

with a B plus or better average. In 



recognition in making 
Principal's List last year. This 
year's junior class produced 15 
straight A students. They are: 
Nancy Beadie, Dave Beutler, 
Karen Crippen, Betty Carrion, Jay 
Fox. Patricia Koehl, and Melodie 
Kuhnke. Also Dan Landrigan, 
Andrea Marchese, Yvette Morrill, 
Verne Myers, Cindy Ross, Allen 
Shaw, Tamara Syndram. and 
Deborah Temple. 60 Juniors made 



this year's senior class of 388. 67 
students achieved a B plus or 
better average. 

Last year's junior class of 445, 
produced 60 students with B plus, 
or better, average. This year's 
junior class of 407 produced 75 
honor students. 

The previous sophomore class of 



the Honor Roll this year, compared 431^ produced 53 honor students; 
this year's class numbering 408, 
had 32 achieving the honors goal. 




to the 56 from last vear. 
Statistics up 

Out of a class of 481 students 
last year, 42 sophomores made the 
Honor Roll, and 11 sophomores 
made the Principal's List. This 
year, out of the 408 students. 23 
made the Honor Roll, and 9 
students made the Principal's List. 
Those students were: Michelle 
Armstrong. Robert Bracht, Janet 
Dowling, Susan Frankewich, 
Randall Girod. Karyn Heiney, Tod 
Huntley, Theresa McCombs, and 
Matt Tyler. 

Recapping, last year's statistics, 



SENIOR MIKE DURA Y IS CA UGHT in a momen t of anguish during his 
cheerteading rale at the girls' powder puff (ootbaU game. 



IN AiJ/nn: WORLD. . . 

Thcn's No riacv tike Rooi's ! ! ! 

' Mam- lop ski lme% 

• tiamtm wax. Snrdua tiki B<Hit% 

• / iHtth of hrauiiful .\ki >\ear 

• Downhill and Crou Cuuntrv hquiffmcnt 

• Sales Reniah 

• Skicr\ to help vou Hiih your needs 

• Ij"! ux pamper 1 <iu *Mih coffee hy the fireplatr 



4,'A 




FIRE PREVENTION SERVKE 

Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 



422-6612 



302 WEST SUPEIIOR • FORT WAYNE 







^^iiT% <'-r-^^- W--:':::^ 



6844 NORTH CLINtON 



ID.ItWAVNI INDIANA ^IjH;'. 



^ 



Club pursues careers 



It is not often that high school 
students have the chance to witness 
an operation or a trial. However, 
through an organization called the 
Explorer's Club, these and many 
other experiences are available to 
students. 

The Explorer's Club originally 
started out as a Boy Scout program ; 
the step after an Eagle Scout. It 
then branched out to include high 
school students of outstanding 
service in the community or school - 
male and female. 

There are many other Elmhurst 
students participating in the Law 
branch of the Explorer's Club. 
Although there has only been a 
couple of meetings, the members are 
becoming aware of what the club 
will be doing this year. PossibiUties 
such as watching some trials, taking 
trips to colleges and prisons and 
Ustening to area lawyers speak were 
discussed. Some would like to 
organize a trip to view the National 
Congress. The group will be 
deciding' which segment of law they 
would Uke to study this year at one 
of the future meetings at the Fort 
Wayne Courthouse. 

Explorer's Clubs are sponsored 
and advised by local authorities on 
the various professions. They have 
elected officials from their ranks and 
finance their own field trips. 
Information can be obtained 



through the central Boy Scout office 
in Fort Wayne. 

The purpose behind the club is to 
acquaint students with the different 
aspects of the careers they are 
interested in by directly involving 
them in some of the professional 
responsibilities and by letting them 
listen to and talk with members of 
that profession. 

The Explorer's Club has 
separated itself into a variety of 
groups according to different career 
choices. 



G^ 




fH 



—Read— 

QIhe HtuiB 

to keep 
informed/ 



u 



sma^' 



Where your favorite request 

is just a phone call away 

at 




Frank Zappa does concert ....badly 



by Barb Harman 

Sitting through the Frank Zappa 
concert last Friday, 1 couldn't help 
wondering whether I had been bom 
five years too late or whether the 
concert was just plain bad. 

The more I thought about it 
thatfgh, the more convinced I was 
that it had to be a combination of 
both. 

"Rock 'n roll" 

The entire evening started off 
badly when the back-up band spent 
30 minutes playing solid "rock 'n 
roll" and "boogie". That was great 
for "rock 'n rollers/' (who 
incidentally, turned out in fuU force - 
a derogatory comment in itself), and 
older people who saw hard rock 
through its musical prime. But for 
those into more progressively styled 
music, a more enjoyable evening 
could have been spent listening to 
old Bobby Vinton tunes played on 
the spoons. 

When it came time for Zappa to 
perform, it was the rock n roll 
freaks who held things up by 
refusing to sit down. "This isn't 
Bachman Turner Overdrive." said 
the man representing the Mothers of 
Invention. "Frank Zappa wants this 
to be a comfortable concert. Please 
sit down." 

The Bachman Turner comment 



raised my hopes a little. Good, I 
thought, now may be we can have a 
little entertainment, Unfortunately, 
as the concert progressed, I wasn't 
so sure that it wasn't Bachman 
Turner and they had just sold us the 
tickets under a pretense. 
Anachronistic 

The concert started with an old 
favorite, "Stinkfoot", but the words 
were indecipherable and the hard 
rock of the Mothers seemed as out of 
place as had the first bands. On the 
whole, the entire show followed the 
pattern of the first number. The 
group rambled through long 
monotonous, repetitious strains, 
and the few vocals there were had to 
be translated as if listening to a 
foreign language. None of the satiric 
wit of Zappa came through and I 
found myself wishing the concert 
would end 1 5 minutes after it 
started. 

So. I concluded. Frank Zappa has 
become an anachronism. His brand 
of hard rock can never compete with 
today's fourth stream rock which is 
closer to Bartok than to the Beatles. 
His intellectual prowess is really all 
he can offer to those who were 
brought up on the avant garde King 
Crimson, the melodious Yes and the 
intricate jazz of Chick Corea and 
Keith Jarrett. Perhaps the next time 
Zappa comes, it should be on the 
lecture circuit. 



pro 



fWomen are equal 



^^H^SMdtc _. 

imlBtlKaQBb^ for to? to 

that proponents of ihfi 

Equal Bif^ats Amesdioeiit sfaould 
nave to omvjnce .tmf(»ie that 
women are eqiai to men. that 
«tiial pay is daaer^'ed for equal 
work, that a qualified person 
Ibould not be deniecl a job 
because of sex. I autmoaticariy 
form my ' attitudes and 
lihUoeophies «riih the basis that 
romes have the same intellecmal 
C^ttdtiee a« men, that they 
AoiM therefore have the same 
opportunities to eetabii.sb 
themselvee as individuals, to take 
active parte in their commuuiiy 
Be* only on the local level, out 
aationany and intsTiationally as 

g oaoiie to argue with- 

i psofiB wixo are not of ihetsi. 

t beliefs. Until they rea:igni7.£^ 

aa fuU-fledged human 

, they can be no reason for 

coimis' the Equal 

hte Amendment. I am merely 

ng Biy support for the 

as a step toward mectiu^f 

pnnnknsly stated goals o( 



s necsesary to repeat, 

/ what is specified in th« 

i dment . lor too many tbin^ 

generally thought to be 

'•duded which aresi't, Tljere arei 

-'ee sectioBs in the ZH.K. Th- 

,iirst aaya "Equality ol 

' r die Uw shall not be 



or by any State onTacemuit of 
saj." tie second gives Confess 
the powar to enforce the first 
section and the third section calls 
for the amendment to take eSsA 
two years after the date of 
ratification, 

file rati&aSon of theEEA will 
not instantaneousiy strike down 
seiual injustice. Nothing has that 
power. When we ay "All or 
nothing" in a society that woriss 
steadily and gradnaliy, we are 
sinking our own ship. 

Knr those who see the adoption 
of the ERA aa an agreement with 
the moat wild and frantic 
"women's lib" proposals, there 
mupi he some other fear. 
aomething subconscious and 
blinding behind their 

assumptions. The EEA is 
pr<a:ieoiy the (^posite, for it 
encourages change within the 
system, tt i« a foundation on 
which popular and reasonable 
laws can be jhirly formed. It 
repressits and precedes more of 
the great oomproralsee this 

5aBMsit«^_ . 

The Indiana Legislature 
the oppratunity to make _ 
acknowledgement of the present 
and to prepare for the future. TMa 
opportunity to be^ and to make 
fmnoe realizations shooW not be 
faglected. It lies in the chance to 
'iitify the Equal Bights 
3t to the United States 

wsM. 




EARLY ON THE DAY OF A ROCK CONCERT .,a,. ho„d. kp„ ,ke la.k ofsetn^g up ,1,, 
equipment Top. the stage .s near readmesi while workers hurry to fimsh and check up on 
things for the Frank Zappa concert at the Memorial Coliseum Friday night Bottom: The 
synthesiser and organ are in position. 



ERA wins national organizati 



1 Equality of rights under the law 
shall Dot be abridged by the 
United States or by any state on 
account of sex. 

2 The CoDgre§6 shall have the 
power to enforce by appropriate 
legislation the provisions of thie 
article. 

3 This amendment shall tahe 
effect two years after the date of 
ratification." 



The Equal Rights Amendment was 
first presented to the National Congress 
in 1923- In 1972. 49 years after it was first 
introduced to Congress, it was ready for 
the states to ratify. 

Thirty-six states have ratified the 
ERA, with only two more states' 
approval needed for the ERA to become 
law, Indiana is one of the few states lef^ 
which hasn't ratified it. and chances are it 
won't ratify it next year. 



Parties offer support 

In 1972, the Democratic Party 
supported the ERA and stated in its 
platform: "Women historically have been 
denied a full voice in the evolution of the 
political and social institutions of this 
country, and are therefore allied with all 
under-represented groups in a common 
desire to form a more humane and 
compassionate society." 




SilUPrro 

The Republican Party, too, encouraged 
the ERA and stated in its platform: "The 
Republican Party recognizes the great 
contributions women have made to our 
society as homemakers and mothers, as 
contributors to the community through 



Sfudenfs and, staff affempi better relations through committee 

OrUUCmo VJMU, Jl^-lII r- j„_...,:_. u„, „.Vp, doine. the student imput. 



Ten members of the 
jdministration and eight 
iamhurst students have 
formed the school's first 
Human Relations 
Committee, set up to meet 
the first and third Thursday 
of every month. 

This committee was 
organized under the 
direction of the 

Superintendent's office and 
its members chosen by 
recommendation of the 
student council. The main 
thrust of the committee 
shall be to emphasize the 



positive aspects of school 
life and improve 

relationships between 
students, teachers, parents, 
and administration. 

Student members of the 
committee include seniors 
Linda Panyard and Pat 
Prader; juniors Mark 
DeGrandchamp, Tina 
Hinton and Sarah Stewart, 
and sophomores Ernie 
Starks. Ron Culpepper and 
Brian Russell. 

Looking for goals 

"Our purpose is to aim at 



not only understanding one what we're doing, the 
another, but improving the committee will serve an 
relationships, where important purpose. But 
necessary," stated right now we don't really 
committee member Sarah know what to do or what we 
Stewart. can do." explained one 

The Human Relations member of the committee. 
Committee is attempting to The group is not 
find some goals to reach for expecting ■ to achieve 
in the coming year. These earthshattering results this 
could include such things as year. One important aspect 

homeroom programs, and of this year's conunittee, 

S a way to show Back though, is to lay the ground or to Mr. Douglass Spencer, 
to School Night to the rules for committees in the committee s sponsor, 
majority of parents who future years. W^as can be put to some 

■uaj>, y K constructive use for the 

don t come. Input needed students and the school. 

"As soon as we decide 




student imput. "It's sort of 
hard to do something when 
the student's don't know 
who we are. If the students 
could give us some ideas, the 
committee could move 
ahead faster," explained 
senior Pat Prader. 

The new group welcomes 
and hopes for student ideas. 
By talking to one of the 
student committee members 



Input needed 

But the committee needs 



■SOPHOMORES TOD HUNTLEY AND STEVE DVRAY perfonn o foht 
uppendectomy for ex,ra cr-dit in Mr, Ho/if r's second period advanced 
i.oJoey cl^s. Body par,, Irorr, varioa, animah a,ere u,ed lo simulate the 
iperation. 







% On a dozen rolls with this ad % 



t Waynedale 



C„... la., class presented ker ™i/, a large .ki.e cake u,M pink .c.r,. | 
Her birthday i»os election day, Nop. 5. 4l"J'i 



Bakery 



EiolroUondBleOec i 






SIIj] ERA-.myth,not reality 



support, but no ratification 




Volunteer work, and as members of the 
labor force in careers outside the home, 
"« fully endorse the principle of equal 
^hts, equal opportunities, and equal 
responsibilities for women, and believe 
that progress in these areas is needed to 



achieve the full realization of the potential 
of American women both in the home and 
outside the home," 

Clarify status 

The purpose of the ERA is to clarify the 
legal status of women, which has never 
been defined by the CoDstitudon. The 
only rights guaranteed to women by the 
Constitution are the right to vote and 
hold office. 



The Democratic and Republican parties 
are not the only ones supporting the 
ERA: approximately 70 national 
organizations Including the American Bar 
Association, the American Psychological 
Association, and the NAACP support it, 
compared to approximately 10 national 
organizations such as the Communist 
party, the John Birch Society, and HOT 
DOG (Humanitarians Opposed to 
Degrading Our' Girls) which openly 
opposed it in 1972. 

It seems ironical that when so many 
organizations support the ERA it has not 
been able to make the required 38-state 
ratification. The ERA has until 1979 to be 
ratified. Women are People, and do make 
important contributions to society . One 
can only hope that before 1979 the 
American people and its legislators will 
realize this and extend equal right to 
ALL. 



by Bev Pree 

The EB A is such a sfesple. jusfc- 
soimding pr<q>osal that jsany 
peraoBs are fooled into believing 
the njyths ita pjoponests want us 
to belief's. My piupose is to set 
straight aome of these tales, and 
to show the ERA is a farce axtd 
can only harm Am&riesi's women. 



the most endorsed 
issue of women's lib is equal pay 
Jot ecpiajl work- Prop©oents of the 
ERA asstnre us aft*r its passage' 
all wBU be equal They overlook 
the fact that equal pay for the 
sacie work is already taw. The 
Equal Pay Act of 1963 guarantees 
this, if a woman feels Uns law has 
been violated, she can sue for 
back pay. She doesn't used a new 
law; past laws are eaffiejent. 



RightB denied 

Discriminatitm in education is, 
another hot spot to Ubbara, The 
Civil Rights Act of 1964 along 
with the Edu<^tton Amendments: 
of 1972 come to my mmd in this 
case, Th^e law^ protect all* 
Americana and offer equal : 
education opportunities to 
every<Hie- This is another "goal" 
of the ERA that has already been 
afi^ained. ' 

It wUI take away a woman's 
rigfht to privacy. Public 
irestrooms, prisozx t^ls, and army 



barracks will all become unisex 
unless the "separate but equal" 
doctrme is revived. This doctrine 
has not worked in the past history 
of the United States, eo there'e no 
rfiftson to b^ve it wiil work jwm^ 
With the passa^ of the ERA." 
prf\'&cy in pabHc buildings wiM be 
a thing of t!:^ past. 



Unffillil^d 9j{iD^ 

A few other benefite women 
may reap from the passage of this | 
amendment are: 

1. Eai>e laws will be declare*; ' 
.unconstitationai as they protect^ 
fonly women, therefore they ' 
r'diecriminate " . 

j 2. Her right to have a family 
\an<i expect to be supported by her 
thuaband wiS be citrtaiied. A 
ihuaband will be able to kave his 
jwife and children at any time and 
jnot be liable for suppOTt. j 

; 3. She will have the rigM to be ^' 
.^dra^;ed and room in the same< 
place as males without regard for 
her sex- 
Do the women of America wast , 
all these rig^its? Seventy-ffight ! 
f^: cent said os, GCtonikig to ttf- 
Harris Poll. 

Can we let the asijOTity of ' 
America'e lemalea stiver at the 
bands of a few unhappy, 
unfulfilled women? fbe 
anen3pbat4c"no.'' 



S^u^iet&ali 6e^m^ dea4<M.: 



by Jim McCIeneghen 

In past years Elmhurst 
basketbaU fans have grown 
accusti^ed to having tali 
teams. Well, all that is about 
to change this year as the 
Elmhurst team is one of the 
smallest in the city. 

However, the Trojans 
have one thing going for 



them, and that is quickness. 
As head coach Ken 
Eytcheson commented, 
"We're small, young, and 
inexperienced but we will be 
quick and we have a lot of 
desire." 

Only three return 

Of course last year's 
graduation did hurt the 



Trojans as they have only 
three lettermen returning 
with varsity experience, 
seniors Keith Bradtmiller, 
Raymond Reese and Larry 
Reese. The rest of the team 
consists of 29 

underclassmen and 2 more 
seniors. This supports the 
belief that like the footbalf 







KENNY EYTCHESON DISPLA YS the many emotions of a headu, 
easy, there will be no pushovers. 




THE ELMHURST BASKETBALL TEAM PLA YS o scrimmage during one of their pmctices. 



KEITH BRADTMILLER 
PRACTICES jump shots. 



ELM] 



* Bradtmiller, Keith 

Brewer, Mike 

Coker, Ken 

Green, Anthony . . . . 
Harrison, Roosevelt , 

Howard, Lyle 

Paschal, Curtis 

Peters. Doug 

*Reese, Larry 

♦Reese, Raymond . . 

Russell, Brian 

Smith, Terry 

Starks, Ernie 

Underwood, Fred . . , 
Walker, Raymond . 
White, Johnnie . . . . 



Assistant coaches: 

John Bunnell, Phill 
* Denotes letterman 



10 Editorial 



rorlol _ 

point 

I of view^ 

'A/ly Three Angels" cost suuessi\i\ 



by Marilynn Soberer 

The Elmhurst school play, 
"My Three Angels," opened 
last Friday evening in the 
Elmhurst gym. The 
receptive crowd assembled 
at 8 p.m. 

The cast and crew 
working on the play spent 
approximately two months 
rehearsing and preparing 
the set for the three-act, two 
and a half hour performance. 
The play takes place in 
French Guiana where the 
temperature has dropped to 
104 degrees in expectation of 
Christmas Day, 

Set stands out 

The attractive set. built 
by stagecraft class 
members, cast members and 
Mr. Goss. is a small village 
store resting right in the 
middle of a prison society 
Felix and Erailie Ducotel, 
portrayed by juniors Tom 
Young and Sarah Stewart, 
own the store, which on 
Christmas Eve is plagued by 



financial burdens. 

Their daughter. Marie 
Louise, played by junior 
Melissa Hunter, is in love 
with the villain Uncle Henri 
Trochard's nephew, Paul. 
Juniors Jeff Sills and Dave 
Archer play Uncle Henri and 
Paul. 

The plot begins when the 
three "angels," seniors Jeff 
Green, Dave Silletto. who is 
the lead "angel", and junior 
Larry Daugherty decide to 
help Felix save his store 
from the Grasp of rich Uncle 
Henri, and at the same time 
help Marie Louise win Paul. 



Angels epark plot 

The "angels" spend 
Christmas Eve with the 
Ducotels and their sarcastic 
personalities are well- 
played, amusing, and add a 
great deal to the show. 

Madame Parole, a comical 
character played credibly by 
junior Nancy Beadie, 
provides for two very funny 
scenes, one in act one and 



ther other in act three. 

Junior Kent Gaskill also 
performs as the lieutenant 
who enters the plot towards 
the end of the third act. His 
character enters just in time 
to end the show on a happy 
note. 

The set for the play 
consists of the Ducotels' 
home, with exits to the 
store, the kitchen, the 
garden, and the roof. 

Play recommended 

The performance given by 
the entire cast is both 
amusmg and in some parts 
heart-warming. It's well 
worth the time of any talent- 
appreciating person. 

Directed by Mr. Don Goss 
with assistants Miss- 
Jennifer Manth and Mrs. 
Shelley Wellington, the play 
runs next Friday and 
Saturday at 8 p.m. The 
performances and the crew 
effort add to the entire 
production of the 1974 play. 



To the editor: 

There appears to be an 
amazing apathy in the 
student body toward the 
student council. This 
apathy, I feel, stems from 
the lack of information 
concerning the student 
council provided to the 
student body. 



It seems to me that tne 
publications department 
could provide more adequate 
coverage of student council 
activities. When the council 
has a meeting, why couldn't 
a brief account of the 
minutes be pub'dshed in the 
■'digest of news"? It seems 
to me that student council 
activities directly affect the 
student body. 

Another major problem is 
student involvement. People 
who are not directly 
involved in student council 
iknow little or nothing of the 
' way the student council is 
run. They have no idea how 
to relay their ideas to the 
student council, or what 
action, if any, will be taken if 
they do. Why couldn't 
suggestion boxes be placed 
throughout the school? if 
the student body could 



handle the responsibility, 
there is no reason why this 
couldn't be just as effective 
at Elmhurst as it is at 
several other Ft. Wayne 
high schools. The other 
thing that the student body 
can do is merely talk to any 
student council 

representative. 

Student Council, although 
it has plenty of money and 
time to donate directly to 
students and student 
activities, and although it 
directly affects student life 
throughout the year, is one 
of the least publicized and 
least known organizations in 
the school. I believe this is a 
great oversight not only on 
the part of the publications 
department, but of the 
student body, faculty, 
administration and the 
council itself. 

-C.R. 



The Advance fltaff iDvites 
students and teachers to eipreefl 
their opinions on aoy subject 
through the newspaper. The 
Advance reserves the right to 
review all material before 
publication. All letters should be 
brought to the joumaliem room 
UOS). 



m 



zxfiefucticcct ^AMtMtwi 



\ 



itpmetices. Mr- Eylclieson feels that no game will b 



12 


6-2 


10 


6-4 


10 


6-6 


u 


B-7 


11 


6-0 


12 


5-11 


10 


5-11 


10 


6-1 


12 


5-9 


12 


6-9 


10 


5-10 


11 


6-0 


10 


6-3 


11 


6-1 


11 


6-2 


10 


5-7 



team, the basketball team 
will improve as the season 
progresses. 

Coach Eytcheson is 
hoping that what his team 
lacks in size will be made up 
in a lot of hustle and desire. 
"Well be quick and we will 
press, this is our game. The 
big question will be 



rebounding. Can we get 
more than one or two shots 
at the basket? We have been 
working on boxing out. We 
just have to get position." 

Running team 

Offensively Coach 
Eytcheson beUeves that the 
Trojans will have to be more 
organized "Bradtmiller and 



the Reeses will have to be 
the main scorers," he says. 

Looking at the team 
overall. Coach Eytcheson 
has high hopes for the future 
with 29 sophomores getting 
better every day. "We'll be a 
running team mainly, trying 
to take advantage of the fast 
breaks that we can get. 




LYLE HOWARD SHOOTS for 



COACH EYTCHESON WATCHES HITENTLYastkeicrimmngc continues. AUphotcs by Mike Duray. 



Powder 

by MarilynD Scherer 

Seen a professional 
football game lately? Maybe 
you saw the Buffalo Bills vs. 
New England Patriots 
game. Even if you did see 
that game. I'm sure that it 
did not compare with the 
November 12 Powerpuff 
football game. 

Let's compare the two 
games. In the Buffalo-New 
England game, the starting 
quarterbacks were Joe 
Ferguson and Jim Plunkett, 
respectively. Both offensive 
leaders probably weigh in at 
about 180 pounds. 

The starting quarterbacks 



puff teams organized 



1 1 • r»alur* 



for the junior-senior girls 
football game were Selma 
Vaughn, and Barb Bowen. 
These QB's probably weigh 
130 pounds, at the most. 

The professionals could 
throw the ball eighty yards, 
if necessary - the Elmhurst 
girls couldn't throw a 
football that far if their lives 
depended on it! 

In the professional game, 
the uniforms are so complete 
that one couldn't tell where 
padding stopped and bodies 
began. With the Trojan gals, 
nothing resembled a uniform 
except the sexy jerseys, that 
were ten sizes too big. 



The gal gridders not only 
stunned the crowd with odd 
unprofessional plays - but 
they were encored by 
respective class 
cheerleaders. How could 
O.J. Simpson top that? 

Practices were held when 
the weather was nice, or 
whenever two or more 
persons from the same team 
got together. Professionals 
undergo gruelling practices 
for the entire regular season 
of play. 

Challenge? 





5AvC>(.F/aD m f^t>>\ON*i 



The pros played 
game with only one thing in 
mind - winning. They knew 
that winning was money in 
their pocket. The girls 
played merely for fun. to 
give fellow Trojans a chance 
to see a change of pace in 
sports. The only thing they 
had to gain was recognition 
and a few broken bones. 

Maybe you saw both 
games. If so, then your mind 
was probably sports- 
broadened, in both senses of 
^the word, 

Powderpuff football may 
'not be annual at EHS, but 
rumors are around -- the 
class of '76 has a challenge . . 



their JUNIOR POWDER PUFF TEAM WORKS DILIGENTLY at learning 
the difficult fundamentals of football Members of the team practiced two 



times a week for three weeks. 




JVeuf sport open to females 

by Marilyn- Scherer " '^"^ delayed in forming a 

basketball team, then in a few years 

With the first girls' basketbaU when it finally did start a team. 

game less than a month and a half other Fort Wayne schools would 

away Coach Lucy Doswell called the have the experienced player 

first organizational meeting on advantage. Elmhurst would only be 

" " "' " beginners. What would the team's 

chances be then? 



GALS &-GUYS 



Ffiday,Nov.22 

Nearly sixty girls were 
anticipated to turn out for the first 
meeting, but a dismal number of 
only 20 were in attendance. 

Girls have rights 

Those at the meeting were simply 
advised of their rights as female 
athletes attending Elmhurst High 
School. Some of those rights are: ( 1 ) 
the girls' team will be granted the 
use of the boys' regulation-size 
gymnasium after the dinner hour 
(unless, of course, there is an 
interscholastic meet taking place); 
(2) any other practice will be in the 
girls' gym, or maybe the weight 
room; (3) the evenings that the team 
does use the boys' gym (granted the 
athletic department gives the team 
a key) will be the only practice the 
girls' will know in a regulation-size 
gymnasium. 

Waiting won't work 

Some people have suggested that 



Every school at one time or 
another goes through that awesome 
season with beginners. This year the 
girls will be no more beginners than 
any other team in Fort Wayne. 
Where is there a rule that says 
beginners have to be losers? 

Sophomores gain experience 

Hard work, practice, and 
determination can easily overcome 
the facility dilemma, Several of the 
players out for the team are 
sophomores. This means 

experienced players in the next two 
years - the problem of begiimers, 
defeated. 

The other advantage that a team 
can have is school backing, spirit, 
and support. When a stadium or 
bleachers are filled with fans, a team 
usually gets the incentive to play 
hard £md win. 
The girls have their first match-up 
waiting for Ehnhurst to build a new on Jan. 7. The game will be held in 
gymnasium would be a better idea ... the Elmhurst gym, with the Trojans 
that starting a team in a few years facing Concordia, 
would probably result in a different Can giris play basketball? The 
season. This would be a definite only way to find out is for fans to 
struggle for the ftjture girls' teams, attend the games and see. 




all 

top 

brand 

names 

discounted 






WHERE A DOLUR 
SEEMS LIKE FOUR! 



JEANS 

cuffs, 

bells, 

straights 

jean jackets 
tops 
dress slacks 
knit tops 
baggie tops 



GLENWAY . 

BARGAIN 

CENTER 



3820 COLDWATER RO. (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 1 2:00 TO 5:00 




o|ans 

ke 
o 
eepeeing 



In past few years the Fort 
Wayne Conmnmity Schools have 
recognized the equal rights of 
females in athletics by giving them 
their own sports to participate in, 
or letting them compete in male- 
dominated, non-contact sports. 

The girls have actively 
participated in the sports started 
for them, like tennis, volleyball, 
gymnastics, and track. But they 
have not shown as much interest in 
the male non-contact sports such 
as cross country and goli 

Well, thia may be the year all of 
that changes. In a sport which has 
been unofRcially added to the EHS 
curriculum, both girls and guys 
have teamed to make e huge 
success. This new aport ia called 
teepeeing. 

Although teepeeing has been 
done for as long as anyone can 
remember, this has been the first 
year at Elmhurst that it has been 
done on a mass scale. It all started 
when a group of seniors (Cindy 
Bradtmiller. Denise Stein, Dan 
Avery, George Huber, Cathy 
Brock, and Donna BelUs I conspired 
to _di8play their talents on the 
lawns of Mike Landrigan's, Terry 
Brutton's and Mike Arnold's 



homes. Well, of course the parties 
who were the victims quickly found 
out who had given them the gifts 
and decided to retaliate. 

So around 4:30 one moming the 
victims dragged themselves out of 
bed and hastily displayed their own 
similar talents on the lawns of 
Cindy Bradtmiller's, Denise Stein's 
and Donna Bellis's houses. This 
was all fun. but the guys couldn't 
pass up the opportunity to do a 
good job on the Huber residence. 
So, at 1 30 the next moming two of 
them took 25 rolls of toilet paper. 2 
trash can liners of shredded paper 
and a package of paper towels and 
distributed them in trees and 
shrubs and on the lawn of Mr. 
Huber's estate. 

All of this activity of course 
made quick news in the halls of 
EHS. So from then on it has been 
very chaotic trying to figure out 
who has teepeed who, and who has 
been teepeed. Especially the night 
last week when approximately 
eleven houses were caught off 
guard on the same night. 

So if your house has been teepeed 
lately we can't tell you who has 
done it for sure. But we can give 
you a list of known artists who 



have been active lately. The list 
includes Terry Brutton, Lynn 
Brown. Mike Arnold, Mike 
Landrigan, Donna Bellis, Denise 
Stein, Cindy Bradtmiller, Dave 
Campbell, Keith Bradtmiller, Dan 
Avery, CrysUl Cary, Cathy Cary. 
Mike Duray, Terry Emmons, Greg 
Hershberger, Jim Theye, Melissa 
Hunter, Carol Quance. Jim 
McCleneghen. Derek Paris, Lyle 
Howard, Kevin Stephenson, Jim 
Norton. Dan Landrigan, Dave 
Boyer, Debbie Janson. George 
Huber. Joe Morken, Paul 
Frankewich, Angle Gensic, Mark 
Spears, and others who have 
managed to keep their names and 
facesout of sight. 

With all of this experience in our 
own school we collected some tips 
for beginners, 

1. Don't buy the cheapest stuff 
possible. Go for broke and get the 
most expensive paper. You'll find it 
easier to unroU. 

2. Shredded paper looks best on 
shrubs and bushes, but it is kind of 
hard to get cleaned up (right 
George?) so don't go overboard 
when scattering it. 

3. When the rolls land on the 
ground break them off just a foot 
or two above the grass. This causes 
a pretty swaying motion when 
caught by a breeze. 

4. Make sure the house of your 
victim doesn't have a dog who will 
bite you or alert the house. 

5. Remember the art of teepeeing 
is all in fun and if you are an artist 
one night, you might be the victim 
the next. So keep up the good work 
and try to have a photographer 
with you on your next job. 




THE REMAINS OF A HEAVY TEEPEEING JOB on the trees lining 
junior Melissa Hunter's driveway are shown. Senior Lynn Brown drove 
through pulling down some pieces that were draped from one side to 
another 

EARLY. VERY EAHLY ONE FRIDAY MORNING, two senior guys 
took out their frustrations on senior George Huber's front lawn. Besides 
the usual toilet paper, paper napkins and shredded paper decked shrub'^, 
trees and grass. 




Milkshakes served at 



by Roberta Cohen 

A milkshake machine here 



,t Elmhurst? This is a real 
jossibility for the near 
jiture if all continues to go 
jell with the milkshake 
„achine now being used at 
(Vayne High School. 

According to Miss 
Catharine Feustel, 
supervisor of food services 
for Fort Wayne Community 
Schools, this machine comes 
in many different sizes, 
icpending on what is 
needed. The machine at 
ffayne has a capacity for 
acre than two hundred 10- 
ounce milkshakes, which are 
sold for 35« each. 

In experimenting with 
this machine, the food 
department is trying to find 
out exactly what the 
advantages and 
disadvantages are. 



One ot the biggest 
problems anticipated was 
that the machine would not 
be able to keep up with the 
demand. If the problem had 
occurred, the solution would 
have been to bring in a 
larger machine. 

Another possible problem 
would have been that the 
machine could not freeze the 
milkshakes fast enough. To 
solve that problem, a larger 
motor would have been used 
in order to increase freezing 
capacity. 

A third possibility is that 
the milkshakes would be too 
expensive to make and serve 
without increasing the price 
of the regular lunch. The 
answer to that is to serve the 
milkshakes only in an a la 
carte line. 

The milkshake machine 
does have advantages other 



Wayne 

than just . making 

milkshakes, according to 
Miss Feustel, It can be used 
tor frozen desserts such as 
orange sherbet made from 
real orange juice. It can also 
be used to make soft ice 
cream in different flavors. 

Although Wayne is the 
only school in the system 
using a milkshake machine 
at present, chances are 
pretty good that other 
schools will soon have one if 
the machine at Wayne 
continues to be a success 



INDIAN 
CllGO 

Corner of 
Bluttton 8. Engle Rds. 
Phone 747-9962 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOWER 



May 
S 



y Stone & I 
and Inc. 



The Marine Corps 

gives you 

as many educational 

opportunities 

as the Air Force, 

Navy or Army. 

Now, what makes us dillerent: 

7 find out, visit your Marine Corps 

Representative or call 

800-423-2600. 



The Marines 

We're looKine tor a few good me" ' 




fsandpoinl Greenhouse 




l-or a Variety of Flowers 
That Say What You Feel! 

Select from our 

assortment of : _^, 

• Dried flowers 

• Potted plants 
Holiday decorations 



Lee ninth in sectionals Netmen inexperienced 



The Elmhurst cross 
country team recently 
participated in the Fort 
Wayne Cross Country 
Sectionals held at Shoaff 
Park. Led by senior Paul 
Stevens and sophomore Tim 
Lee. the Trojans placed 
seventh out of 21 area teams 
with a 203 point team total. 

Northrop took first place, 
paced by Bob Davis and Ron 
Ruick who placed second 
and third respectively. Brad 
Jacobson captured first 
place for individual honors. 

In this year's sectional the 
top four teams and the first 
five individual finishers 
went on to run in the Cross 
Country Regionals also held 
■It Shoaff Park. 

The following are the 
frojan harriers and their 
time for the 2'/2 mile event: 
sophomore Tim Lee, 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOWER 

May Sfone & 
Sand Inc. 



12:39; senior Paul Stevens, 
12:48; junior Bob Levy, 
13:29; junior Larry Raber 
13:40; sophomore Jim 
Freygang, 13: 54 ; junior 
Rich Knuth 13:56: and 
sophomore Chad Cline 
14:04. 

Placing in the top twenty 
were Tim Lee tenth and Paul 
Stevens fourteenth. Lee who 
still has two years at 
Elmhurst will be back to 
lead the cross country team 
on to two hopefully 
successful seasons and 
possibly to a state title 
which with the team's 
previous record may not be 
as impossible as it seems. 

In preparation for their 
season the cross country 
team began running in the 
last part of August. They 
ran between six and nine 
miles a day until their 



season began. Each 
individual has run between 
350 and 400 miles since the 
season began. 

This year's cross country 
season was a complete turn 
around from last year when 
the Trojans boasted only 
one victory. This year's 
record was an impressive 16- 
5. As Tim Lee put it, "With 
eight lettermen back next 
year, we should go to the 




Sophomore Tim Lee 



•■T 



^k Ayres 
^ Driving Scliool 
Phone 'i8/i-8S'60 



it you are 1 5 of over, learn lo drive 
and save money on insurance 
Classes-days, evenings, or week- 
ends Call Mon ihrough Fn Irom 
9 a.m. 10 5 p.m 

Use your Ayres' Charge 



In just a little over three 
weeks, Elmhurst's 
basketball squad will see 
action against Muncie 
Southside, at Mxmcie South 
on Saturday. Nov. 30. Coach 
Ken Eytcheson says as of 
now it's a little early to tell 
exactly what kind of team 
Elmhurst will have. 

With only three returning 
lettermen, seniors Keith 
Bradtmiller, Larry and 
Raymond Reese, Coach 
Eytcheson explained that 



inexperience plagues the 
team, but will not be a 
problem as the season 
progresses. 

The coach anticipates a 
smaller than average team 
this year, but feels the team 
will be scrappy and make up 
for it in hustle. Coach 
Eytcheson said it was too 
early to tell what his game 
strategy would be like, but 
he will put a press on 
opponents 80% of the time 
during a game. 



'^Wijkinsoii^ 

ei^Shoeland 




Books incite 

by Verne Myers 



violence 



Controversy in the news is 
not so far away as one might 
think, The contemporary 
Man book series, subject of 
much violence and debate, 
may be found here at 
Elmhurst and nearby 
■•jWhitko School Corporation. 
The center of ail this 
national attention is 
whether or not these books 
contain profanity, anti- 
religious material, and 
genera] literature "unfit" 
for us, the students. These 
books have not, as yet, 
stirred such violence and 
protest here as they have in 
Charleston, West Virginia; 
and in the Whitko School 
Corporation. 

If you have read these 
books, however, you might 
wonder what all the fuss is 
about. Indeed. their 
language and content seem 
hardly severe enough to 
provoke mass picketing, 
large scale . strikes, 
shootings, and /or 
dynamiting and firebombing 
schools. 

Most students seem to 
think "so what?" about the 
material found in these 



books. More profanity and 
radicalism are found in daily 
television on the hour, by 
the hour, every hour. Most 
students have read or heard 
twice as bad at home, on the 
streets, or on the news. In 
addition, the Man book 
series is supervised by a 
teacher for the students. 

Another question is 
student voice on the issue, 
which seems to say, "keep 
them!" 

But, in presenting this 
material to younger 
students and those that are 
offended, however few, there 
may lie a problem. Also, in 
view of the storms of 
protest, right or wrong, 
compromise seems the only 
answer. 

We suggest that the 
textbooks be retained for 
the older students in elective 
courses, and be available to 
others under supervised use, 
but not to require them. 
Such a compromise has been 
reached by the Whitko 
School Corporation, and it 
would seem the likely 
answer to please the parents 
and halt their unnecessarily 
violent protest. 



Readers discuss paper; abortion 

students"! 

Among other comments, I 
heard someone say that the 
Advance devotes too much 
space to unimportant things 
such as the school play. In 
my opinion, after almost 
two months of hard work, 
the cast and crew of "My 
Three Angels" deserve a big 
spread in the paper. The 
school play is as relevant to 
Elmhurst students as 
Homecoming, and just as 
important! Homecoming, if 
you'll recall, had sections in 
two issues devoted to it. The 
school play is a big deal, and 
a big deal should be made of 



To the editor: 

Sitting in a class recently 
I heard many comments on 
the Advance, and almost 
none of them were favorable. 
This caused me to start 
thinking, "What should a 
high school newspaper have 
in it?" 

A school newspaper 
should consist of news, 
features, and editorials 
relevant to that school. 
These could include articles 
about school events, or 
articles pertaining to the 
interests of high school 
students today, such as 
abortion, marijuana, 
alcohol, etc. I do not expect 
an article on the hottest 
game in the NFL to appear 
in a high school newspaper! 
It wouldn't be of direct 
interest to the students. If 
the people complaining 
about the Advance would 
stop and read the articles 
again, they would see that 
EVERY SINGLE 
ARTICLE in the newspaper 
is relevant to Ehnhurst 
High School students. The 
Advance is truly a paper "of 
the students, by the 
students, and for the 



All in all, I feel that the 
Elmhurst High School 
Advance is doing a terrific 
job covering the news, and 
my only hope is that they 
will keep up the good work. 
-R.C. 



To the editor: 

I find myself, as many 
other students may, right in 
the middle. On the issue of 
abortion, I find it extremely 
hard to agree or disagree 



with either side of the 
argument. 

We live in America. Thf 
land of the free, so why do 
some people want to let the 
government decide what a 
women does with her child? 
But on the other hand, as 
an American-to-be, the 
rights of the unborn child 
must be protected. 

Granted the pictures of 
abortions are not pleasant, 
but neither are the pictures 
of starving children -- or 
victims of child -beaters. 

To give a cut and dried 
yes or no answer is 
impossible. To permit the 
disposal of an innocent fetus 
is wrong: but to deny a 
woman the right to do what 
she wants to with her body 
is unconstitutional! 

Each individual must be 
granted the choice; both the 
mother and the child must 
be taken into consideration. 
Whether or not the pubhc 
agrees with the decision is 
not the mother "s problem. 

In this day and age of 
advanced birth control and 
family planning, abortion 
should not be necessary, but 
controlled. 

"M.S. 




B&B Ceramics 

2512 KnoEMER ROAO 

FORT WAYNE. INDIANA •leeOB 

Phone A3Z-ZA30 



Girls sports.. 



Mike's Side 




by Mike Landrigan 

Last year, girls 
participated in sports for the 
first time in Elmhurst 
history. The female teams 
sludged through losing 
seasons. They lacked 
experience, good equipment 
and a decent gym. 

This year the girls' 
volleyball team has used the 
boys' gym after school for 
practice. This leaves the 



time 
cooneos 
shell 

U.S. 24 West 
432 -6m 




Complete Aufo 
Service 



boys' basketball team 
without any place to 
practice. Everyone realizes 
this was not a good situ- 
ation. 

Former principal of 
Elmhurst High School 
Charles Eickhoff did not 
support the expansion of 
girls' sports during the last 
years of his tenure. He 
beUeved Elmhurst did not 
have the facilities to handle 
girls' athletics. During the 
72-73 season, all other 
FWCS high schools 
participated in female 
competition. Due to this, the 
seniors on Elmhurst's 
present teams gained no 
experience as sophomores. 

Facilities in poor shape 

The volleyball team was 
not in a position of total 
inexperience because several 
of the girls played on 
parochial school teams. The 
tennis and gymnastics 
teams, however, had no 
previous experience. 

The girls' gym is far too 
small for volleyball, 
gymnastics, or any other 
sport. All other schools in 
the system have good 
practice facilities in their 



physical ed departments. 

The gymnastics team has 
the poorest equipment. The 
moat needed piece of 
equipment is the uneven 
bars. Nearly every girl who 
uses them states they 
should be replaced. 

Student support needed 

One final obstacle in the 
girls' way is the lack of 
student support. People do 
not attend their events. To 
get the badly needed 
equipment, the teams need 
money. Unless they run 
special money-making 
campaigns, fans are the only 
means of support. Football 
and basketball have enough 
trouble supporting the other 
male sports. The addition of 
girls' sports would be too ; 
much of a load. 

For our female athletics to 
be real wirmers, the girls 
need school backing, more 
experience, new equipment 
and ... a new gym. Only 
student backing can be 
received quickly- 
Experience, equipment and 
a gym can only come with 
time. The girls have to 
remain patient and continue 
to give their best. 




Sludent interest, attendance in school actioities rises 



School spirit, believe it or 
not, appears to on the 
upsurge at Elmhurst. 
Despite repeated calls for 
more enthusiasm, the 
figures seem to indicate that 
EHS students do take an 
interest in the activities the 
school offers them. 

For example, at the recent 
Pops Concert, 500 people 
attended this year as 
compared to 300 the year 
before and only 200 the year 
before that -■ a definite 
improvement. 



The play this year also 
drew larger crowds. While 
600 people attended "My 
Three Angels," only 350 saw 
"The Effect of Gamma Rays 
on Man-In-the-Moon 
Marigolds" last year. 

And according to the 
office, records were even 
broken on Back to School 
night. 

So why all the hassle 
about enthusiasm? Well, 
unfortunately not all 
activities have been getthig 
this much response, but it 



does seem reassuring to 
know that interest is 
beginning to pick up. 

Hopefully this is a good 
sign that future activities at 



Elmhurst will not meet the 
same apathy that past 
events have. 

Many students agree that 
Fort Wayne is not the most 



Afe 






CusfOfn Picfure Framing 

743IM1 



411 Willi StrMt 



exciting town, but if 
students continue to take 
advantage of what 
Elmhurst has to offer, 
things may not seem so bad. 

I ^twiaU I 

I FLOWERS ..for I 

% every occasion... J 

IsOOJ ARDMORE % 
% ..7.'^7^?]57| 



Volleyballers defeated in sectionals 
10-5, 13-15 by Homestead females 



by Karyn Heiney 

The Elmhurst volleyball 
team played then last game 
of the season Oct. 31 at 
Bishop Luers. It was then 
final game before sectionals, 
which were held Nov. 5-7 at 
Wayne High School. 

At the Luers-Dwenger 
match, the girls played 
excellent volleyball. But due 
to a bad start, combined 
with a bad break, they failed 
to beat Luers as time ran out 
with the score 10-12. 

The first game was rough, 
losing 1-15 to Luers. But the 
second game found new 
strength as Elmhurst rallied 
to win a 15-8 victory. Forced 
to play a third game, a 
scoring difficulty among the 
official scorers cost 
Elmhurst 2 points. As time 
ran out the Trojans saw 
those two points were what 
they needed as the match 
ended 10-12, Luers the 
victor. 
Dwenger takes match 

That same night the 
volleyball team played 
Dwenger. After a close third 
game, the Trojan team was 
forced to face another 



defeat. 

The first game saw 
Elmhurst win handily, a 15- 
4 victory. But Dwenger 
came back fighting, winning 
the second game 15-10. The 
third game was agonizingly 
close but the Trojan girls 
just couldn't get it together 
and were defeated 13-15. 

EHS out of sectionals 

On Tuesday evening, 
Nov. 5. the Elmhurst team 
met Homestead at Wayne 
High School for sectional 
play. After two games, 
Elmhurst was eliminated 
from the competition. , 

The first match saw 
Wayne win over their 
opponent, HeriUge. Then 
Elmhurst went against 
Homestead only to lose the 
first game 10-15. The second 
game ended with Elmhurst 
on the short end of a 13-15 
score. 

When asked about their 
performance that night. 
Coach Cathy Russell stated, 
"They were mentally 
psyched up for the game but 
got rattled and lost 



confidence in each other." 
She added, "Then they 
stopped setting up but 
concentrated on defense 
instead of being 

aggressive." Finally she 
concluded that if the team 
had played as well against 
Homestead as they had 
against South Side and 
Luers, they'd have won. 



TIME 

TO KEEP 

INFORMED 

I 

— Read— 
THE 

Journal- 
Gazette 



Cusfom Picfure Froming 

411 W«ll« Strejt 743-8841 



^AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAX 



Siereo 

s 

K 105 on FM dial 
^M New Live Personality 
J* "Rock Radio" 

* WIFF-FU 



\ WIF FROCK REQUEST LINE 

\ 627-5212 

I Tom McKean 9-1a.m. 



14- Ulto«-l«l 

point 

I of view. 



Council in need of order 



Carney headlines new flick 



by Sarah Stewart 

In this day of fast-paced, usually 
violent adventure films, it's nice to 
know that there is a slower-moving, 
non-violent, and very entertaining 
adventure film. 

"Harry and Tonto" is such a film, 
and Art Carney's performance as 
the lead character, Harry, should 
win him his first Oscar. 

"Harry and Tonto" is the story of 
an elderly man and his cat, Tonto, 
who reside in New York City. When 
Harry is forcibly removed from his 
apartment, he and Tonto take an 
impromptu cross-country excursion. 
On the way across country, he 
picks up two hitchhikers, a guy and 
a girl. The girl stays with him most 
of the trip. He stops in to see an old 
sweetheart in Fort Wayne. Indiana. 
Later, he meets up with his faddish 
grandson, gets picked up by a high- 
class hooker, lands in jail in Las 
Vegas, and finally ends up in 
California. 

Some of the things that happen to 
Harry are a little far-fetched, but the 
character is so real he makes up for 



it. Besides, this movie was made 
that way for entertainment. It puts 
real people in situations everyone 
only dreams about. 

But "Harry and Tonto" is more 
than an entertaining movie; 
underneath there is a good long look 
at the life of the elderly. It's 
sometimes sentimentally sad, 
sometimes humorous, and always 
very touching. 

The supporting cast, which 
includes Harry's family, friends, 
and the people he meets on his trip, 
is a good one. The relationships are 
true and honest, especially the 
family's relationships. 

There are a lot of monologues in 
the film, but they never drag or 
become boring. Although there are 
some sad and painful parts in this 
movie, you leave the theatre feeling 
good. It is well worth the two hours 
spent viewing it, especially on a 
nothing-to-do Sunday afternoon 
when matinee prices are a dollar ; if 
you have time to see any, movie, 
see this one. 



Ever since the reinstatement of 
the student council at Elmhurst, its 
meetings have been spotted with 
turtaoil and confusion. Occasionally, 
when a controversial subject is 
presented, its merits are not 
discussed, but are argued and the 
members do not speak but shout. 
These disputes cause students to 
begin questioning the purpose and 
effectiveness of student council. 

Especially in the Fort Wayne 
Community School system, the 
effectiveness of student council 
depends primarily on the attitudes 
of the administration. Since the 
arrival of Mr. Horstmeyer, 
Elmhurst has been given many new 
and fair chances. The principal is 
wilhng to give us as much freedom 
as he can, without letting things get 
out of hand. In this atmosphere, 
student council has the power to 
initiate student interest, ideas and 
activities. Although Mr. 

Horstmeyer does have final say, he 
is open to suggestions and will 
consider everything fairly. 

There will always be limits. 
(Elmhurst will never have a 
smoking lounge unless the Fort 
Wayne Community Schools changes 
its policy.) But student council has 
another purpose besides 

representing the students in school 



policies and activities. Just as tht 
pubhcations department and Junior 
Achievement attract potential 
journalists and businessmen 
student council is a learning 
experience for those who ^ 
involved. It tutors students 
planning and organization, debtLt 
and compromise. At times the group 
may have a little trouble with its 
lesson. It may be difficult for the 
members to be comfortable using 
the concepts. But they are trying 
and they are learning. 

Perhaps one thing student council 
has learned is that parliamentarj' 
procedure, an old estabHshment 
custom, has its values and that at 
least many of its basic ideas can help 
conserve time and temper. With the 
application of some of "Roberts 
Rules", the organization can get 
back to its dances, bus rides, fund 
raisings, and penny arcade - al] 
programs for the students that the 
council is now concerned with. 



The Advaoce staff invites 
Btudeats and teachers to express 
their opinione on any subject 
through the newspaper. The 
Advance reserves the right to 
review all material before 
publication. All letters should be 
brought to the journalism room 
(109). 



^Tia^OfU 6eat7iJcufKe 2f-J; io4^ ototc ta 



The Elmhurst varsity 
football team defeated the 
Wayne Generals Nov. 1 to 
boost its SAC record to 2-1 
and tie for the 
championship. However, 



South Side won over the fans yet the tact is it would have been picked, 
athletic directors and will be couldn't be avoided. If Luers then Luers would complain 
representing the South had been picked. South Side because they defeated the 



division against Dwenger. 

This decision was very 
unpopular among Trojan 



would have complained, for Trojans in the regulai" 

they defeated Luers early in season. 

the season. If Elmhurst Even though the Trojans 
didn't quite make it into the 
championship game, a lot of 
credit must go to Coach 
Herman and the entire team. 
They took a teKiu that was 
loser in past years and 
almost won their division m 
a matter of one year. Ihe 
only thing th^it held the 
Trojans back this season 
was the inexperience of 
many of the players at the 




beginning of the season. It 
was quite noticeable that as 
the team played more the 
better they became and the 
more the offense picked up. 

Ehnhurst won their last 
contest against Wayne 21-7, 
as sophomore Brian Russell 
teamed up with junior Tim 
Chaney who made two 
spectacular catches in the 
comer of the end zone for 
touchdowns. An 
exceptionally strong defense, 
held the generals to only 7 
points in the first half and 
shut them out in the second. 



CURTIS PASCHALL STOPS a Wayne baU carrier dead in his tracks as Dav 
theplay. Photo/ Mike Duray. 




Boyer and company converge on TONY GREEN RUNS for one of three Elmhurst touchdoi 



Tro/ning begins for girls' gymnostics season 



by Barb Harman 

This marks the second 
year of the girls' gymnastic 
team here, and according to 
much of the team, it appears 
to be a year of great 
promise. 

The team consists of 
rougUy 25 girls this year, as 
compared to about 20 last 
year. Most of these girls will 
compete on the beginning or 



intermediate levels and only 
five or six on the optional 
level. 

Although the girls' first 
meet is not until January, 
the gymnastics coach. Mrs. 
Marty Burns. started 
practices some time ago. 
The two hours a day that the 
team puts in begin by a half 
hour of running and 
exercising, and the last hour 
and a half on the routines 
they will use in competition. 



Routines vary 

The routines themselves 
vary with the level of the 
girls. All beginners and 
intermediates have the same 
routines although the 
difficulty of the 

intermediate routine is 
greater. Each competes only 
on her own level. 

Optional competition is 
the most advanced of the 
three groups. Girls in this 
division must create theu- 



own routines. Each routine 
must have two superior 
moves (for example, aerials 
on a floor routine or kips on 
the unevens) and four 
medium difficulty moves. 

Said team manager, 
senior Marie Zacher. "I 
think we reaUy have a lot of 
good potential. With a lot of 
sophomores coming in and 
with all the people we had 
last year, it should be a good 

year." 



RIDENOUR TWINS' 
SERVICE 



FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tune-up 



UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 

6801 Old Trail Road 
Waynedale 

CALL 747 4555 



FINE FOODS 



OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WE£KI 



Waynedale 
Radiator 
Service 

6615 Bluffton Rd. 

747-4808 



FOIR SEASON'S 
FLOWERS &filFT>i 





cj//at» 



Vcl.isNci 



Oci.lS.II'''' 



Rsn 



Mike's Side 



/MIkeLandrlgan 

Yesterday, Elmhurst fans 
ha^ a chance to see the 
basketball and wrestling 
teams in competition. Not 
much could be seen from the 
basketball scrimmage 
because of the lack of real 
crowd support. So the first 
real chance to see the team 
play will be this Saturday. 

Of our male winter sports, 
wrestling seems to have the 
best attitude for an 
outstanding season. A city 
championship and sectional 
championship are easily 
within reach for Trojan 
wrestlers. There are many 
excellent returning 
wrestlers. When you add 
them to the fine reserve and 
sophomore matmen, the 
resulting team will have to 
be outstanding. 

Tough season for hardcourt 

The basketball team may 
have a tougher season. 
They'll lack height and 
experience but not potential. 
Along with our returning 
lettermen, sophomores will 
see plenty of action. 



Portage, one of our feeder 
schools, has sent many fine 
players who were not beaten 
once in three years of junior 
high play. The team will 
undergo a rebuilding year 
but Elmhurst will have 
outstanding teams in the 
future. 

The basketball coaches 
must keep the team 
disciplined, but with the 
ability to fast-break at every 
opportunity, taking 
advantage of their speed if 
they hope to have a good 
year. 

At the sports preview the 
other two winter sports 
didn't perform. The girls' 
sports don't begin until 
January, so they're just 
getting started. 

Girls sports face problems 

Girls' gymnastics will 
probably experience a year 
much like last season. Quite 
a few of the girls gained 
experience but all of the 
grace, coordination, proper 
techniques and routines 
can't be learned or gained in 
one year. Like any other 



sport, those who start at an 
early age have an 
advantage. Several of the 
girls have had other 
gymnastics experience in 
clubs outside of school, but 
don't be surprised if a 
sophomore is Elmhurst's 
best gymnast. 

New to Elmhurst is the 
girls' basketball team. All 



other schools in the FWCS 
system have had at least one 
year of girls' basketball. The 
Trojan team will lack badly 
needed experience. Because 
the girls have never played, 
a judgment on their ability 
to rebound, score and stay in 
games wouldn't be fair. 
However, continued practice 
in the inadequate girls' gym 



will hurt their record andtt; 
gymnastics record. 

The overall Trojan sporti 
scene for the winter ^^ 
have a rebuilding theinf 
Wrestlers will be tough aaj 
basketball will be able i( 
compete but lack oi 
experience will be the majoi 
problem for the girls' sport- 



time 
coRneos 
shell 

U.S. 24 West 
432 -6101 



&'^ 



Complete Auto 
Service 





Corner 




Holly Hobble Creations 
American Greeting Cards 
Gifts For All Occasions 



9-9 Weekdays 9-5 Saturday 

Wayne Plaza 
747-5467 



to 



INSIDE THIS ISSUE 

NEWS 

2 Digest and calendar 

3 Student teachers 
Penny Arcade totals 

4 Miss Virginia in depth 
FEATURE 

$ Groups Program 
CHRISTMAS GREETINGS 

6-9 find your greeting! 
EDITORIAL 

10-11 RickS records 
SPORTS 

12 Sophomore basketball 

13 Wrestling 

14 Basketball 
16 Mike's Side 

16 Ads and Christmas tie-ups 



Test administered 

Fifteen trojan seniors participated in the 
2l9t annual state Betty Crocker Scholarship 
test. Winners of the test will be announced 
sometime in late January to early February. 
One outstanding "leader of tomorrow" will 
be chosen from each state of the U.S.. 
Ethos to play 

Lead guitar player Bill Sharp revealed 
plans for an Ethos concert at the I,U,-P.U 
extension, Friday evening, Dec. 21. The 
concert is open to the pubLc with tickets 
available now at Slatewood Records for S2. or 
at the door the evening of the concert for 
S2.50. 

The concert will begin at 9 p.m. in the 
ballroom. 
Marines offer test 

How would you like to spend two days in 
Indianapolis with all of your expenses free? 
The Marine Corps Recruiting Station in 
Indianapolis will be conductihg a special 
testing program Dec. 27 and 28. that will give 
high school seniors and graduates an 
opportunity to find out if they are eligible for 
enlistment in the Armed Forces. Those 
interested in this program are asked to see 
Mr. John Sinks for further information. 
Trojans host debate 

EHS will be hosting the Invitational 
Congress and Debate meet January A. 
Schools from all over the state will be 
attending. Awards will be given to varsity 
and sub- varsity debaters, and the top eight 
winners in congress. 

OEA continued sales 

Because OEA candy sales have been 
outstandingly profitable thus far, the 
organization has planned to reorder. 
Campaign chairman, senior Sandy Elkins, 
revealed the total to date neared the S430 
mark. The money raised will be used Lo pay 
for the employee-employer banquet in the 
spring. The bill for this event will near S700. 



New classes for semester 

Today is the last chance for interested 
Trojans to sign up for the various new second 
semester classes, 

"Change!" is a class of indepth study of 
the revolution and reforms that have 
influenced the development of man. 
Available to all 3 grades, the class instructor 
is slated to be Mr. Coahran. 

Mrs. Wellington will instruct Literary 
Exploration, and Mr. Miller, Psychology, 
both new classes. 
Girls' team announced 

Mrs. DosweL has announced the names of 
the girls varsity basketball team members. 
They are seniors Sally Hinton and Marty 
Kelly: juniors Marilynn Soberer, Carol 
Quance. Ethel Fowlkes, Hollie Dafforn and 
Sehna Vaughn; and sophomores Emma 
Bostic, June Gordy, Carmetta Walker, Kelly 
Auer, and Evelyn Fowlkes. Managing the 
team is sophomore Laura Bowen. 
Class visits funeral parlor 

Mrs. Bradburn led her consumer education 
students at the Elzey Funeral Home 
December 3. The students observed the three 
viewing chapels, the coffin storage room, 
where prices were displayed, the makeup 
room, and even the embalming room and 
equipment. The purpose of the tour was to 
educate the students as to the duties of a 
funeral director. 



Hobart trip brings award 

Three members of the EHS jazz band 
attained musicianship awards from their 
tour to Hobart, Junior Benjie Berry received 
an award for outstanding trumpet section 
leadership. Senior Bob Cross and junior 
Verne Myers received awards for 
outstanding piano and saxophone solos 
respectively. 
Coliseum dance planned 
CoUseum; Sunday Dec, 22, 8 -U:30 . Tickets 
are S2.50 presale at Chess King or S3 at the 
door. Featuring Gas Food and Lodging and 
many other groups, all proceeds will go the 
the Muscular Distrophy Foundation and the 
WOWO Penny Pitch. 

C alendar 

Dec. 18-Christmas assembly 

Dec. 19-Afro-American Christmas party 

Dec. 20-Christmas vacation begins 

BasketbaL at Northrop 
Dee, 21-Student Council Christmas dance 
Jan. 4-Basketball at Homestead 

Debate tournament 
Jan. 6-School re-opens 
Jan. 10-Basketball at Valparaiso 

Afro-American sock hop 
Jan. 11 -Basketball -South at home 
Jan. 13-IOWA tests administered 
Jan. 17-Basketboll at DeKalb 
Jan. 18-Basketball-Anderson at home 



(Imhurit AdvBiH* 



rubll(h«d h|.w*«kly during Iha Hhool f*at ky tha 
rayna. Indiana. MSOt. In .(cardaMa -Ith Iba ^lr< 
ruHeaiQf Ihafarl WavnaCommunllr »<hsal>. 



>4«nt> ot limhurU Ml|h Khaol, JM* »anJpo1nl toad, f 
an4 guMallnwi (or high Hhool apptooad hy tha ■oard 



ir Hnhn.riHo,.lm«.Bj 




elmhufst 



Hdvance 



Vol 35 No. 9 



Jan. 22, 1975 



Miss Virginia lives Ciiristmas daily 



by Marty Miller 

As that time of the year 
approaches when people get the 
spark of Christmas spirit within 
themselves, there is a very special 
lady who somehow has the gift of 
giving and love throughout the 
entire year. But unfortunately, few 
people take notice of her and her 
services to those in need, except 
during the holiday season. 

This morning Elmhurst was 
introduced to this special lady. Miss 
Virginia Schrantz, during an 
assembley sponsored by Y-teens, as 
she accepted the donations collected 
by the club. Her program has been 
in Fort Wayne for 23 years, and this 
is Elmhursfs ninth year of service 
to her. 



Love and understanding 

Miss Virginia opens her home on 
Hanna St. 24 hours a day. seven 
days a week, to anyone who is 
hungry or cold, in need of clothing, 
or just wanting to talk to someone. 
She has no steady source of income, 
but depends upon charities, local 
organizations and generous 
individuals. 

Some people go to her house and 
stay for a few days or months until 
they are able to get back out on their 
own. They pay no rent, but receive 
so much during their stay- including 
much love and understanding. At 
present, four people live in the 
upstairs rooms of the home. In her 
years of service to the Fort Wayne 
area, a total of 75 people have been 
sheltered there. 

Inner-city residents know Miss 
Virginia well. She always finds her 
home quite busy during the day. 
People come to use the phone or to 
have things read to them. Illiteracy 
is much more common in the inner- 
city than most realize. 

A big pot of food is kept warm at 
all times for those who come for a 
warm meal. The money used to 





i 

else, the heat and electricity is shut 
off whenever the bills are not paid. 

Miss Virginia was born here, grew 
up in Marion, and then returned to 
Fort Wayne as a registered nurse for 
20 years. She feels that this 
background was a good foundation 
for her present line of service to 
others. 
Spirit ufdly rich 

Miss Virginia's home is the center 
of many occurrences. For example 
one day the owner of a barber shop 
next door came over for change for a 
five dollar bill. While looking 



Some people in the past have 
come to Miss Virginia with the idea 
that she should charge a minimum 
price for the food and clothing that 
she "gives away". These people felt 
that this would restore some dignity 
within those who depend upon Miss 
Virginia's services. She felt 
differently though, and talking 
about the people she gives to, she 
explained. "Your pride is not taken 
away by accepting charity, but 
rather retained by those who give in 
their own special way. Love 
dignifies the giving away of things." 
Miss Virginia feels that the most 
important gain she has made 
through her experience in this 
service has been the privilege of 
serving those in need and the strong 
friendships acquired. 



buy all of this food comes from the through her purse, it became 
charities previously 

Paying bills is not any easy thing, 
but it is something that Miss 
Virginia is faced with constantly. 
She depends on the money that 
people give her. Just like anyone 



apparent that Miss Virginia didn't 
even have five dollars to give the 
man. She probably has less than 
most of us material wise, yet she is 
rich with the love that she has for 
others and that others have for her. 



Miss Virginia exhibits 




Miss Virginia tries to find 



'to 

col 

CD 



Rfl 

Assembly features guitarist Sex programs open to all 

Next Monday, Jan. 27, EHS will Every Friday evening during 
host guitarist Cliff Cozzuli for a 9 January, programs on topics involv- 
ing sexuality and morality are 
presented by the Theatre for Ideas, 
a community discussion program, in 
the First Wayne Street Methodist 
Church Fellowship HaU, 300 E. 
Wayne St. at 8 p.m. Topics for these 
audience-panel discussions include 
sex crimes, VD, abortion, divorce, 
homosexualtiy, and prostitution. 

On Jan. 24, the TFI will present 
"Screwed Up; A Road Show on 
Sexual Disfunctions. ' ' The final 
program of this month will be Jan. 
31, entitled "From Myths to Ms." 



a.m. assembly. 

This convocation is designed to 
entertain and at the same time 
educate students on the various 
kinds of guitars that belong to our 
musical heritage such as the folk, 
country-western, acoustic, and rock 
guitars. 



Knepple practices teaching 

Student teaching under the 
guidance of sociology instructor, 
Mr. Glenn Miller is Mr. Don 
Knepple. A Fort Wayne native and 
student at the l.U. campus here, Mr. 
Knepple will spend eight weeks at 
EHS before returning to the 
university where he is majoring in 
psychology and sociology. Upon 
graduation in May. Mr. Knepple 
hopes for a job. as a parole or 
probation officer. 

Debator places 

Senior Bev Free was the presiding 
officer, an office similar to being 
President of the Senate, in the 
IHSFA student congress held at 
EHS Jan. 4. Junior Tom Young 
placed eighth acting as a legislator. 



DECA reveals large profits 

Elmhurst's DECA organization 
has revealed profits of 
approximately $600 from their 
recent candy sales. At the present 
time the club is selling soft drinks 
during home basketball games, but 
has no definite plans for upcoming 
money making projects. 



Annual art contest to take place 

One hundred twenty one pieces of 
art from EHS have been entered 
into the Scholastic Publishing 
Company's annual art contest, 80 of 
which are photographic entries and 
the remaining 41 in acrylic painting. 

Elmhurst, along with junior and 
senior high schools from eleven 
Northern Indiana counties, has sent 
its entries to L.S. Ayres downtown 
where they will be on display Feb. 
15, immediately following the 
announcement of the winners, 
through March 1. The winning 
entries will then be sent to New 
York City for national judging. 



Sales reopen 

Advance and Anlibrum sales have 
re-opened for the remainder of this 
week through Monday. Jan. 27. A 
second semester newspaper 
subscription is being taken for 
S2.00. The ■74-75 yearbook wiU cost 
$9.00 and the package deal is 
available for $10.00, All purchases 
may be made in the cafeteria. 



Finalist announced 

Senior Bev Free has been named 
Elmhurst's '74-'75 Betty Crocker 
Family Leader of Tomorrow. Bev 
won this honor by competing with 
seniors in a written examination 
Dec. 3. She is now eligible for state 
and national honors and will receive 
a specifically designed award from 
General Mills, Inc., sponsor of the 
annual educational scholarship 
program. 

State Family Leaders of 
Tomorrow receive a $1,500 college 
scholarship while state second-place 
winners receive a grant of $500. 

Calenda r 

Jan. 22 - Jazz Concert, 7:30 p.m. 
Jan. 24 -No School 

End of first semester 
End of second grade period 
Jan- 25 ■ NISBOVA contest - Portage 

Wind/Percussion 
Jan. 27 ■ Second semester begins 

Cliff Cozzuli Assembly 9:00 a.m 
Jan. 30 - Grade cards distributed 
JaD. 31 - Student Council dance - Cafeteria 
Feb. 1 - NISBOVA Contest - Snider 
Vocal/Strings 



I. Ill* land^lnl tcMd, Fd 



4-New3 




7(H!a^ (ud 2uM <i*td ScnuM fmofCU ^ic^^ 



ss Diffendarfer in Mr Welbom's root. 



The first annual Elmhurst Penny 
Arcade proved profitable with the 
help of several area high schools as 
well as clubs, student council, the 
Jazz Band and student body 
participation. In all, over S725 was 
collected 

Admission fee of 50 cents for the 
5Krt who attended, came to a grand 
total of S294. This money was spbt, 
Sl47 each, between the student 
council who organized the arcade 
and Jazz Band I who supplied the 
live entertainment. 
Q & S Scares up funds 

Receiving the most money for a 
single booth was the Quill & ScroU 



Pair learns to teach 



Two student teachers are 
currently studying at Elmhurst. 
Miss Dianna Mankey is assisting in 
the physical education department 
under the direction of Mrs. Lucy 
Doswell, while Miss Paula 
Diffendarfer teaches Mr. Jim 
Welborn's earth science classes. 

"I find myself very pleased with 
the students here," comments Miss 
Mankey. a native of Decatur, In., 
and a graduate of Bellmont High 
School there, the smiling blonde 
enjoys various forms of physical 
exercise including gymnastics, 
dance, swimming and lacrosse. 

Miss Mankey's major at Ball 
State University. physical 
education, involved her in many 
athletics and she enjoyed her 
membership on the BSU gymnastic 



team for three years. Now a senior, 
Miss Mankey will be staying at 
Elmhurst through mid-February. 

Miss Delfendarfer. who is 
leaving Elmhurst this Friday, has 
enjoyed her short stay with the 
Trojans, She is a native of Fort 
Wayne and a graduate of North 
Side, and is a senior at l.U, 
Regional campus. Her area major is 
life science. 

Although she has enjoyed taking 
over all but one of Mr, Welborn's 
classes. Miss Diffendarfer really 
enjoys the outside activities. High 
school basketball games make 
teaching even more enjoyable for 
her. Her favorite out-of -school 
activities include reading and 
swimming. 



who sponsored the Spook House. 
located throughout the tunnels, 
which pulled in S105, 

Other Elmhurst clubs actively 
participating included the booth 
sponsored by COE grossing 
5102,40, followed by the Forum 
Club concession stand collecting 
S43,57. The Afro-American Club 
brought in S38,-10 preceeding 329 
that the Lettermen's Club gathered 
with their coke ring toss game, 
GAAuetsSn 

GAA net earnings for their 
efforts came to S17 alongside the 
North Eastern Radio Tape 
Collector?' tn"and total of S16,80 for 



NEED A NEW 
OR USED CAR? 

SEEYOUR 

NEIGHBORHOOD 

OLDS DEALER 



"ALWAYSONE 

JUMP 
AHEAD OF THE 

REST" 

JOHNSTONE OLDS 

BLUFFTON & 
BROOKLYN ROADS 

PHONE 747-0551 



the Putt Putt game stationed in the 

choir room. 

Student Council booths 
consisted of the putt-putt, grossing 
S7.60, followed razor close by the 
balloon shave with $7.50. 

Of the five surrounding high 
schools participating with 
Elmhurst, Homestead came in first 
place with SIS. 20 with the Sucker 
Booth. Bishop Luers with its 
balloon squeeze activity came in 
second with S11.50 followed by S9 10 
for the Wayne sponsored bootli 
North Side's "Shove It" clearto 
S8.50 alongside Northrop's ping 
pong game. 



Sandpoint Greenhouse 



lor a Variety of Flowers 
That Say What You Feel! 

Select from our 

assortment of: 



Dried flowers 
Potted plants 
Holiday decorations 

4322 DeForrst Ave. 




Jy 



p 



Bienx 
named 
to Hall 



Elmhurst Athletic Director Paul Bienz was 
presented an award for outstanding athletic 
achievement Saturday, Jan. 18. at Warren Central 
High School in Indianapolis. 

Nominated and then voted in by a committee of 



iV^ 



coaches from throughout the state, Mr. Bienz was 
one of eleven elected to the Indiana Track and Field 
Hall of Fame, The award, a silver plaque, will be 
added to the growing collection of awards on Mr. 
Bienz'sofficewali. 



"This is only the second year for the program 
informed Mr, Bienz, adding that the recipients "are 
selected according to their previous achievement. 
What I'm doing now has nothing to do with the 
award." 

Mr. Bienz, a Fort Wayne Central graduate, was 
state champion in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes 
and anchored the 880 relay team to victory his 
senior year. 

Attending Tulane University, Mr. Bienz later 
established himself as a winner in the 100 and 220 
yard dashes in the Englewood Invitational, 
Southeastern Conference, the Central CoUegitate 
Conference, and the Compton Invitational He also 
captured Drake and Southern Relay and Sugar 
Bowl victories in th 100 yard dash only. 

Probably most impressive are Mr. Bienz's All- 
American honors in 1948. 1949, and 1950, and fifth 
placement in the 1948 200-meter dash in U.S 
Olympic trials. 



69 seniors take leave tomorrow; 300 stay behind 



A record number of EHS seniors will 
attend classes for the last time this week. A 
grand total of 69 January grads will take 
their leave tomorrow. 

In an assembly on January 14, the 
graduating students were encouraged to 
take care of unfinished business by tomorrow 
afternoon. Library fines, material rental fees. 
cap and gown measurements and 
announcement orders were among the things 
those leaving were asked to see to. 

Among those leaving are Jana Barker. 
Patti Barlow, Cynthia Bauragartner. Carol 
Barve, Frank Bishop and Shelley Boester, 
Also graduating are Janie Bowden, Vicky 
Boyles, Walt Brown, Mike Bryan. Janet 
BueD, Rhonda Bunn and Cathy Clark. Kevin 
Depue, Paul Diehm, Sandy Elkins, Ilene 
Frankenstein, Dyke Goss, Jeff Hayden, Sue 
Hewitt, and Debbie Hill are also among the 
total. 



Reggie Hill. Ron Hilty. Carla Hoppel, Kris 
Holley, Janet Howe, Val Humbarger, Vic 
Humbarger. and Theodore Jenkins as well as 
Denise Jones, Hugh Jones, William 
Kennedy. Linda Kelley, Jeanette Knott and 
James Koch have also met the necessary 
requirements, 

StiU others are Gerald Kruse, Jennifer 
Langmeyer, Maria Lopez, Cindy Lude, Pat 
Lyons, Pam Mabee, Maureen Magers. Bette 
Maksl, Kathy Mays and Bryce McAUister. 
The list also includes Kanda Miller, Belinda 
Nowlin. Susan Parker, Theresa Pine. Penny 
Ress, Warren Roberts. John Sanders, and 
Tom Shively. 

Continuing, Yulanda Singleton. Tim 
Smith, Ron Stevenson, Michelle Stokes and 
Mark Surine will also graduate with Joy 
Tindall. Tim Travis. Vernon Torres, Mike 
Underwood, Curtis Underwood, and Debbie 
Whiteman also on the list. 



Donald Williams, Deanna Wirick, Tara 
Wolf. Carolyn Woods, and Paula Worman 
finish off the list. 

Many of the grads will continue or begin 
employment. Several plan to begin college 
on the regional campus before moving on to 
some other coUege. 

The guidance department also asks that 
the approximately 300 remaining senior 
students work closely with the staff to insure 
a minimum amount of pre-graduation 
confusion. All seniors are greatly encouraged 
to attend Wednesday homeroom periods as 
that will be the place where information 
pertaining to the final semester and 
graduation will be disseminated. 

Any student planning to attend coLege is 
reminded to get college and financial aid 
applications filled out and mailed 
immediately. 



^mmm 




INSIDE THIS ISSUE 

NEWS 

2 - Digest and Calendar 
3- Bienz named to Hall 

January grads 
4 -AFSnews 

Review of assembly concert 

3 - Student Council plans 

Sinks serves 6th term 

FEA TURE 

6 ■ Public funded television 

7 -Skiing 

10 -Si udent feature: Kevin Lee 
Junior Rotariuii 

11 . Student feature . Jon Russo 



EDITORIAL 

12 - Letters to the editor 

13 - Student files 
14 -Channel 39 



SPORTS 

8-9- Girls'Sports 

15 - Mike's Side . . . sports coverage 

16 - Varsity basketball 

Sophomore basketball 



Groups Program participants receive 
extra counseling wiiile attending III 



5-Feature 



The Groups Program, sponsored 
by Indiana University, helps 
minority students who would like 
to attend college but who might not 
otherwise have the chance, Four 
students from Elmhurst will be 
participating next year. 

Seniors Curtis Underwood, Pam 
Lflpsley, Reggie Hill, and Jeff 
Hayden expressed interest in the 
program and, after being 
interviewed, were chosen as 
Elmhurst's representatives, Mrs. 



Dinah Cashman and Mr. Waymoi 
Brown questioned the applicants. 

Must meet demands 

Some of the 13 seniors who first 
spoke to Mrs. Cashman lost 
interest because there are 
requirements that those who are 
selected must live up to. They must 
go to summer school after 
graduation and stay out of 
fraternities, sororities and athletics 
for their first year. The authorities 



sure the applicants are 
continuing their 



want to 
serious 
education. 

Groups Program participants, 
who include underprivileged whites 
as weU as member of ethnic groups, 
receive special counseling and 
testing to put them in appropriate 
classes and to point out their 
strengths and weaknesses so they 
can be worked on. They also get 
financial aid and live during 
summer school with the rest of the 



250 state members. Although the 
service is available to the students 
throughout their four years at 
college, nothing binds them after 
their freshman year. 

"Get it together" 

Other Fort Wayne Community 
Schools are involved. Some have 
more "slots" open to them than 
Elmhurst does, due to bigger 
student bodies and more interest in 
past years. For the last two years. 



Elmhurst has not sent anyone. 

The Groups Program demands a 
lot of time from its sponsors. There 
is plenty of paper work and 
information, Mrs. Cashman spent a 
few days during Teacher's 
Convention down in Btoomington 
learning about the program and 
how to handle it. She thinks the 
program is worth it. however, She 
says. "1 will spend twice as much 
time if it will help the kids get it 
together" 






PORTIONS OF THE ■UNDER NEW 
MANAGEMENT" concert: left, soloist 
Cindy Burr murmurs Che lyrics of "1 
Honestly Love You" to (overly?/ enthusi- 
astic Principal Horstmeyer; right, lead 
singer Michael Bryant gets into his rendition 
of "Nothin' from Nothin' Leaves Nolhin"' 
as the rest of the group follows. 



^ta^ ^ncKO^ ^fo(vt& 



Campus Life presented probably the mos 
well received assembly this year to the EHS 
student body Friday. 

Under New Management, b group 
financialJy and promotionalJy sponsored by 
Campus Life and Youth for Christ, presented 
a 50 minute program. Musical selections 
included medleys from the September 1974 
top -10, Three Dog Night compositions and 
1950 rock, as well as several more foUcsy 
spirituals including "Oh Happy Day. " 

Happy family 

"It sounds really trite." admitted the 
group's keyboard artist Lynn Keesecker. 
"but we really are one big happy family. The 
only time we see our family is at Christmas - 
our whole life for a year is each other and the 
people we meet." 

The group played for several area schools 
throughout the week, and played a free 
concert at the LU.-P.U. Student Union 
Building for anyone interested in hearing 



more of their music or ministry. 

Each of the members claims that their 
main purpose in the high school assembly 
program is to entertain the students and 
explain the Campus Life program. For this 
reason they take out a year from their 
studies orjobs and go on tour. 

Although the group has only been together 
since August, they have performed about 
150 concerts. 

"Everybody enthusiastic" 

"The most unique thing about the 
Elmhurst assembly was that there seemed to 
be a greater black-white bond than at other 
schools. Sometimes different parts of the 
program seem to get through to a very 
specific part of the student body.*' 
philosophized Lynn, concluding. "At the 
Elmhurst concert it seemed as though 
almost everybody was enthusiastic about the 
whole concert." 



FILAINIJ 

The AFS Penny Collection is stUl 
in full swing. The student body's 
generous donations have made this 
new project successful but the 
amount being collected is beginning 
to dwindle. 

The club, involved in foreign 
exchange, is half-way in the race to 
reach the goal needed to send a 
student of Elmhurst to another 
country and to receive a foreign 
student for next year 
Club sponsors paper drive 

On Feb. 22. the club will have its 
second paper drive for this school 
year. The club is hoping to do as well 
as the first one on Oct. 5. when they 
reached a total profit of $177.80. 

The areas they will be covermg 
are Westmoor, Indian Village and 
Wildwood Park. Those who would 
like to contribute but don't live in 
this area may bring their papers to 
the foreign language rooms on Feb. 
21. 

Faculty-TV game scheduled 

Also coming up in the near future 
is the "Faculty vs Television Team" 
basketball game. Some of the TV 
celebrities are Channel 21 s 
Christine Zak and Mack Berry and 
Channel 15's Steve Corona. Also 
included in the big evening is the 
faculty band and faculty cheer- 
leaders plus a surprise half-time. 

This event all takes place in 
Elmhurst's gym Friday, March 14. 



Club president Pat Prader stated 
"We really need a spirited crowd at 
this game. It's probably our biggest 
money making event of the year, so 
it has to be a success. ' ' 

AFS is also involved in some non- 
profit activities, beginning with the 
International Dinner which takes 
place March 4 in Elmhurst's 
cafeteria. The dinner involves not 
only foreign foods but also dances of 
other countries besides our own. The 
purpose of this dinner is to get the 
Elmhurst student acquainted with 
what AFS is generally all about. 

"Housing" week-end planned 

Beginning April 25 through 30, 
the Housing for a Week-end takes 
place. This is when the foreign 
exchange students from the 
northern part of Indiana will come 
to spend time in Fort Wayne. Any 
interested Ehnhurst students may 
have a foreign student at their 
home. 

The purpose of this weekend is to 
give the student a chance to 
experience another family life style 
and to see more of the state and 
meet new people. This is also an 
opportunity for any Elmhurst 
student to gain not only the cultural 
experience but to be involved in 
week-end activities planned for all 
the exchange students and their 
"brothers" or "sisters" from 
Elmhurst. 



6-Feature 

Merry diristmas Linda ■ Love, 
Mark. 

Merry Christmas to "Mary Abce," 
from Pooh Bear. 

Kent-Merry Christmas to my 
favorite Thork-Love. Betsy. 
Merry Christmas to Jim and 
Cheryl, Dave. Rob. Roxane. Ann. 
Sarah, Marie. Nancy. Andy. Cindy. 
Mrs. Herero, Mrs. Hoylman.M.P. 
Tim says Merry Christmas to 
Jantina. 

To our favorite Hot Dog. may you 
have a Merry Christmas from a 
couple of wieners. 

Merry Christmas NUBS from the 
Elmhurst speech team. 
Mr. Stookey wishes the Forum 
Club a Merry Christmas. 
Merry Christmas to everyone. 
Merry Christmas Jeff. Love Ann. 
Merry Christmas Terry.. .Junior. 
Merry Christmas to the Student 
Body of Elmhurst from Rob 
Meyers. 

Merry Christmas from your small 
but big-hearted friend, Jenni. 
To all those I loved and kissed. 
D.S. 



Merry Christmas 
from 

Ada/ Sfone & 
Sand /nc. 



mo J AH 




A la Senora Herrero. deseamos 
un Feliz Navidad y un Buen ano 
Nuevo ■ Kellie. Lynn y Donna. 

Debby, Merry Christmas from 
Wop. 

RuthM.C.LoveyalMr.R. 

Merry Christmas. Everybody. 

Gay New Year. Nellie. 

Merry Christmas to Mr. 
Schmutz. 

Have some happy Holidays. 

Have a happy holiday, girls p.e. 

Merry Christmas to Reggie Hill 
and all the rest of my students. 
from High Tide. 

Joy. 

Merry Christmas, Steve, 

Merry Christmas, Mr. Lohr 

Merry Christmas to the gang, 
from Squeak. 

Debbie, Merry Christmas, Love. 
Jeff. PS. Holland. 

Merry Christmas to Dan Schory. 
someone I really truly admire. 
Love. DC. W, 

Good luck to the Trojans in the 
HoLday Basketball Tourney. Santa 
Claus. 



Candy Krouse - Oh gosh! !! SCPP 
■S.H. 

Ann, Merry Christmas. May it 
last a long time. I sure hope it does. 
Love, Jeff. 

Merry Christmas to the Blue 
Sofa. 

Merry Christmas to anyone 
whoTl buy my car! Put an Olds in 
your stocking - see Mr. Mattix for 
details. 

Merry Christmas to Paul Abbott 
from your secret admirer, 

Elena. Merry Christmas and 
Happy Birthday. Love. T.J. 

Merry Christmas to all. 

Merry Christmas to Gary Imel. 
You're super! Love, Mickie. 

Happy Hanukkah, Jill. 

To Kenny Williamson, Merry 
Christmas to one of the best guys 1 
know. Take care of Joseph, Love, 
Ann. 

Dan Landrigan - Merry 
Christmas from a secret admirer. 
BLR. 

To our lunch table ; Merry 
Christmas! Me. 

Merry Christmas Pat E. Hake. I 
love you, Love, Carol. 

Merry Christmas, Jody, 1 love 
you. Doug. 



Candy & Kristy - doesn't Brian 
look neat today? T.K. & J.H. 

Merry Christmas. Steve Vaughn 
from Dawn E. 

Merry Christmas "Jamie" from 
"YOUR "Dave Pressler. 

To "my kids'" - happy holidays 
and a bright future. You're great! 
Mrs.H. 

Elsie Raymer - May you find a 
"Cooney"' critter in your stocking. 
Kat- 

Our Christmas is a little merrier 
thanks to the Senior P.P.F.B. 
practices and our coaches. Hubba- 
Hubba. Kathy, Leslie & Mary. 

Merry Christmas, Holly Miller. 
Love ya - friends. 

Merry Christmas Mrs. Oberlin 
and Miss Moritz. Love, Carol. 

Merry Christmas Carol, Jody. 
and Sandy. Love, the Guys. 

Merry Christmas B.J. Thanks. 
Love. Carol, 

Merry Christmas Patsy. Love, 
Mike. 

Merry Christmas to Mark and 
Linda, from Jeff and Mary. 

Merry Christmas to Jeff and 
Mary, from Mark and Linda. 

Merry Christmas Kathy 
Dawson. Love, Mark. 

Merry Christmas L.P. Signed, 
Secret Lover. 

Merry Christmas Kathy 
Jackson, Love, Dan. 

Greetings to Porthos and 
Aramus. All for one and one for ell! 
Athos. 



Merry Christmas to everyone at 
Elmhurst. from June. 
Merry Christmas OBOES! (And 
even Bass CL ARAnets I 
Merry Christmas to Dave - Love, 
Vicki 

Merry Christmas to all my lovers - 
Cindy 

Happy Holidays to the faculty and 
all my students - Mrs. Goble 
Bruce, Merry Christmas and I love 
you - Debbie 

Buddy - 1 love you! Crazy Horse 
Merry Christmas, Dale! All my 
love, Wendy 

Merry Christmas, Ann, Monster 
too! Love, Mike 

Merry Christmas to J.N. from a 
not-so-secret admiere. 
Merry Christmas Jan from Allen. 
Merry Christmas Tim - Love, 
Cheryl. 

Y.M. - May your Christmas tree go 
up with ease -Who. 
Merry Christmas, Sue, Jim, 
Claudia, Betsy, Kent. Linda. Doug. 
Berg, Geoff, Tom Maroni, Tammy, 
Patty, Jim and Dan. Love, Carols' 
Merry Christmas. Maria. 

I 10% OFF 

'X On a dozen rolls with ihis ad % 



% Waynedale 

Bakery 

.-. Expirolion Dole Jon. 8, 1974 
■> 



fAony SC actrvities upcoming 



^,J, Mary Roop 

The Christmas semi-formal dance 
jnay not have been successful 
nioneywise, but as student council 
president Derek Paris put it, "The 
student council wasn't worried 
gbout making money. We just 
wanted everyone to have a good 
tune. So I think it was a success. 

Because of the success of the 
jetni-formal, student council has 
planned a dance after the Snider 
basketball game, here, on Jan. 31. 
Tickets will go on sale Jan. 22, for 
one dollar. Snider has also been 
invited to join EHS students in the 
cafeteria, This dance will feature the 
Whispers, as did the Christmas 
dance. 
fun planned for break 

Along with helping out with both 
Black History and Brotherhood 
weeks, the council will be 
sponsoring a Spring Break Day. On 
this day students will be dismissed 
from classes early to participate in 
outdoors activities, such as a water 
balloon toss, a football pass and 
Softball throw. 

A new secretary has taken office 
for the second semester. Sandy 
Demaree. who was elected last year, 
resigned her position so that she 
could devote more time to her 
classes. The new officer is Denise 
Stein. 



Money is no problem to the 
council this year. The Cash Box, 
which is council funded, receives 
$1000 a year for supplies and 
materials. The Cash Box then puts 
75 percent of its profit into a student 
council fund. 

The other 25 percent is 
transferred into a student aid fund. 
This fund supplies EHS clubs and 
organizations with money if they 
need it for a good reason. The fund 
also pays for many of the expenses 
of exchange students here. It 
provides them with a yearbook and 
newspaper subscription and pays 
for all sports tickets. 
City councils meet 

Each month a city-wide student 
council meeting is held at different 
schools around Fort Wayne. About 
five members attend each of these 
meetings. 

They provide for a time of sharing 
ideas and for organizing city-wide 
events. Snider is planning a Penny 
Arcade, similar to the one EHS had. 
Elmhurst will be having a booth at 
the Snider arcade. 

Derek also said, "Since student 
council is organized for the benefit 
of the students themselves, we feel 
that the students should have an 
active input in what the student 
council does. 




IOWA TESTS WERE ADMINISTERED to all EHS seniors on Jan. 13 The 
given by the Fort Wayne Community Schools in order to get a picture of the general 

educaHonal development of FWCS students- — " v™-b- 



Hewsfoto 





SENIOR SARAH UNDERWOOD 
DEMONSTRATES SOME FINE 
OFFICER RIEMAN OF THE FORT FOOTWORK as EHS graduate Steve 
WAYNE POLICE DEPARTMENT speaks jjansom looks on in admiration. The couple 
to consumer ed. government and sociology ^j^^ among those who attended the Afro- 
students on shoplifting Jan. 7. American Club dance Jan. 10. 



Mr. Derby: May the Bird of 

Paradise fly over your Christmas 
cookie! Merry Christmas. First 
period. 
Merry Christmas. Peggy! 



entETiNGs 



1 -Greetings 

Happy Holidays, Mr. Gwaltney! 
from your Customers in the 
Chemistry Candy Shop. 

Joyeux Noel a tous les 
francophiles! 




A "romantic Christmas 
greeting" to Greg BY Lori, 

A very merry Christmas to "the 
locker gang!", from Linda. 

Merry Christmas Jan - Love, 
Dave. 

Merry Christmas, Tony - Love, 
Tom, 

Merry Christmas Dan from M,0, 

Merry Christmas Dave 
Anderson - Love, B.S, 

Merry Christmas Mr. Lohr - 
Kathy, Sue, and Sue. 

Merry Christmas, CurtisI 
Peace and contentment always. 
Cindy. 

Future years, "Daddy-0," 
Merry. Christmas! Love, K, 

Merry Christmas to some, 
Happy Hanukah to others, best 
wishes to all! Penny Ress. 

Merry Christmas and love to 
Mike, PhiJ. Tim, Doug and Doug, 

Merry Christmas, Chip! Love, 
S,H. 

Merry Christmas, C.S. from an 
"anonymous" person. 

Merry Christmas. Mr. Lohr! 
fromP.R..J.H..andC.F. 

GO. Basketball Team! 

Merry Christmas, Doug. Love, 
Jody. 



Merry Christmas. Carolyn. 

Ching! Ching! Ching! Merry, 
merry Christmas, Michael! 

Have a Merry Christmas, Babe, 
Loveya, "Cakers." 

To Greg - Love from me Always. 

Happy Birthday, Jesus - Tammy 
Syndram, 

B.B. - Merry Christmas. May 
your Blonde Bombshell explode 
with the joys of the season! Clara. 

Merry Christmas, Skyn. 1 love 
you. Love. Snake. 

Happy Holidays to the Junior 
Class from Mel. 

Merry Christmas Jan! From a 
semi- secret admirer. 

Seasons Greetings to Andrea, 
Nina, Sarah, Nancy and Barb, Glad 
to have you here. Love, Cindy. 

Merry Christmas to Mel, Lynn, 
Derek, Mike, Donna, Jim, Dan. 
JuUe, Linda. Dave, Piggy, jjim. 
Jeff, Jim, Mark. Stan, Steve, 
Linda, Tammy, Mike; Sandy. 
Gary, Terry. Gayl, Dennis, 
Shannon; Lynn, Phil. Jim, Chris, 
Diane, etc.; Kevin, Curtis, Tom, 
Leslie, Roberta, Dave, Tom, Marty, 
Mary, Mike, Mark, Karen, Kathy, 
Joe, Betty, Matt. Selma, Maria, 
Melodie, Robin, Gary, Tom, Marie, 
Diane. Phil, and everybody in 
Trojan Singers. Love, Cindy. 

Merry Christmas Sunshine and 
Marty. Love, S.V. 

Feliz Navidad J.M. Loveya. S.V. 

Freuliche Weihnachten Don 
Shepherd. We all miss you. 



1 hope you all have a Merry 
Christmas and Happy New Year. 

Merry Christmas Shag! 

Lawry owes Eva R. a Christmas 
kiss. 

Season's Greetings! Fight 
Communism. 

Merry Christmas Wus - from 
EJB. 

Merry Christmas Mommie ■ from 
"Ohm" Tom. 

Merry Christmas, D.P., D.K.. 
and P.M. - Love, your secret 
admirers. 




Christmas Greetings to W.H., 
and F.F. and Kathy. "The 
Treasurer." 

Tree greetings to Karen, Kathy 
and Ansa. Kathy. 

Merry Christmas, from Joe and 
Debbie. 

Dear Ansa, I love you. Merry 
Christmas, T.B. 

Merry Christmas Dave Kissell 
from St. Francis, from Debbie 
Renner. 

Merry Christmas Selma, Cathy, 
Keith. Debbie, and Dave from ? 

Merry Christmas Mike. You're a 
nice guy. Cathy. 

Merry Christmas Cooch. Love 
ya' -Deb. 

Merry Christmas Dave Ray! 
Marty and Cassie. 

Little gymnastics girl, I love 
you. Daddy, 

Merry Christmas Elmhurst, 

A blue-eyed dog needs a friend! 

Merry Christmas Marga, your 
cuz. 

Merry Christmas Joe. 1 love you. 
"Sweety-Pie." 

Merry Christmas to everyone 
who keeps the upstairs wall from 
falling. 

Merry Christmas to Tom Smith. 
Loveya', Marie. 

Merry Christmas and Happy 
New Year. 

Merry Christmas to everyone. 

Merry Christmas "Randy" 
Love, Susie. 

Merry Christmas, Deb Szink, 




To Mike Johnson, Have a Merry 
Christmas and a Happy New Year. 
Signed. Athos, Porthos, and 

Merry Christmas and a Ho! Ho! 
Ho! to everybody. From Randy 
Girod, 

June Taylor, Merry Christmas. 
Remember the fairy eggs! Karen 
Crippen. 

Karen Crippen, Merry 

Christmas! The Pearl. 

Happy Holidays to all you 
Trojans! M.A. 

To Reggie - Merry Christmas 
from an admirer. 

Merry Christmas Everett, With 
love, Ann. 

Merry Christmas, Barb Bowen, 
from your little elf. 

Merry Christmas from Mary, 
Driver #53. 

Merry Christmas, Tammy. 
Danny, 

Merry Christmas, Mass Media 
and sophomore English classes. 
S.H. 

Merry Christmas, Elmhurst. 

Go athletic teams! Win! 

Season's Greetings. B.C. 

Merry Christmas Patty, from 
Dennis. 



WBGU-T^, Channel 39, Public was received very well. Fort Wayne 
Television. PBS ■ aU names for the could eventually set up a full pubLc 




new non-commercial programs 
Fort Wayne residents are now able 
to view. 

This does not mean Fort Wayne 
is the headquarters of a new 
station, only of a new transmitter, 
which telecasts the signals from 
WBGU-TV in Bowling Green. 
Ohio. This city receives it on 
Channel 39. 

Annual costs high 

As Wallace 

Fosnight who has 

been involved with 

PBS from its start 

in Fort Wayne, 

explained, the 

Iransmittonce of 

WBGU propramm- 

ing is a kind of a 

[rial situation. 

When Public 

Television was 

first' being 
discussed for Fort Woyne, the 
ideas was thot a full station would 
be set up here. However it was 
generally considered unfair and 
unwise to attempt to raise the large 
sum that would be involved with 
such a construction and the annual 
operating cost of '5300,000 before 
the community Icnew what to 
expect from the system, Mr. 
Fosnight commented that some 
local citizens might be 
disappointed in the quality of the 



UDIIC 

ftixion 



television station. 

WBGU-TV has the facilities to 
film its own local programs just os 
Fort Wayne channels do local news 
and talk shows, but the station also 
has its choice of nationally 
telecasted programs through the 
Public Broadcasting System ( PBS] 
which is like NBC, CBS, and ABC, 

Commercials missing 

One of the biggest features of 
PBS is the lack of 
commercials. This 
• brings up the 

question of how 
the operation is 
financed. The 
funds for the 
transmitter. the 
Bowling Green 
station and the 
national system all 
have basically the 
same origins. The 
i contributed bv 



money 

individuals, corporate grant: 

the government 

universities. 



and 



The channel offers classrbom 
instruction from 8:30 to •1:00 and 
later programs include theatrical 
productions. Black Perspective on 
the News, Book Beat, and 
Consumer Survival Kit, A full 
viewing schedule is printed in the 
local newspapers under local 



Trojan Singers entertain wide 
variety of audiences 



signal, but thot if the programming stations as WBGU-39. 



Every day after school, 
the Trojan Singers work at 
memorizing music to sing at 
various places. 

They are a select group of 
20, and must audition for 
positions in the soprano, 
alto, tenor, and bass 
sections. 

Directed by Mr. Al 
Schmutz, the singers have 
given over 15 concerts this 
year, singing for Lions Club 
meetings, tennis banquets, 
women's clubs ■- almost 
anywhere. They have sung 
concerts at school as well. 
They participated in the 
NISBOVA contest thispast 
Saturday. 

Songs vary 

The group sings a variety 
of things. In the jazz 
department there are 
arrangements by Anita 
Kerr, George Gershwin, and 
Burt Bacharach. Rockier 
pieces include the well 
known "Spinning Wheel ' * 
and a song from the musical 
"Jesus Christ Superstar." 
Also, a number that Barbra 
Streisand made popular, 
"What Are You Doing the 
Rest Of Your Life?" 



Included in their program 
are contemporary 
arrangements of music by 
Bach and Mozart. 

Before school started, the 
group went to a band camp 
in Kentucky with the 
marching band, and 
practiced all day for a week. 
The main purpose of this 
was to get through the time 
consuming process of 
learning the notes, so that 
by the time school started, 
they would be ready to work 
on the other musical aspects 
of the tunes, such as 
dynamics, phrases, diction, 
and tone quality. 



K 




8-Greetings 

Iloista Joulua! To all in 
Elmhurst. Ansa. 

Merry Christmas, Eugene 
Parker - n - June Richards. What a 
lovely couple! 

Happy Holidays to the Finnish 
Flash, W.H, 

Happy Ho, Ho, Ho day, Herr 
Rothe. Remember: Auf los geht 
los, Aber nicht d'has. The Silent 
Minority. 

To Betsy Barber. I still don't 
know what you want for 
Christmas, but I know what I'd like 
to get you! Merry Christmas, Kent. 

To J.M. and C.S., To the two 
nuttiest gals I know. Some day 
you're going to get caught. Merry 
Christmas, Mike F. 



time 
coaneas 
shell 

US^ 24 West 
432 -6)01 



^^'^^^ 



Complete Auto 
Service 




Merry Christmas Trojans. May 
the joy of Jesus Christ remain with 
you long past Christmas. 

Very Merry Christmas Kathy 
Weber - your elf, 

Scott, Merry Christmas to you. 
my brother and dear friend. Little 
sister. 

Rosebud-Well toots, Merry 
Christmas! Pup. 

Mrs. Herrero, Miss Perego, Mr. 
Rothe, and Mr. Sinks - Merry 
Christmas and Thanks! The 
American Field Service. 

Merry Christmas to Steve, with 
Love from Maria. 

Merry Christmas to those who 
make my days worthwhile, my 
friends! Nancy R. 

Mr. M, Berry. Merry Christmas. 
Much love, Miss "1957". 

To my friends ■ thank you for 
being there when 1 need you. Good 
luck in 75. I'D miss you when 
you 're gone. Roopie, 

Deputy Matt, a man who has no 
friends - Merry Christmas. A 
friend. 

Merry Christmas to alt my 
friends. Love, Holly. 

Merry Christmas to the junior 
class from Mike Arnold. And watch 
out during Christmas vacation! 

Merry Christmas Dan and Jim! 
Guess where we were Nov, 23! J.L. 

Merry Christmas to Sarah 
Stewart from R.H, 

Have a Florida boogie 
Christmas. Jack. 

Have a Merry Christmas Lori. 
Greg. 

Merry Christmas to all Trojans 
and a Healthy. Happy New Year. 
Mrs. Tsiguloff . 



MOUDA y 




Jeff ■ Merry Christmas. Love, 
Mary. 

To Kenny Coker, Merry 
Christmas from a secret admirer 
and future girlfriend. 1 hope. 

To Willie - Merry Christmas from 
you-know-wh( 




Merry Christmas Jake, from 
Bug. 

Cindy Vest wishes everyone a 
Merry Christmas. 

Merry Christmas Kerry Mills. 

Merry Christmas Leggs, from 
Chester. 

Merry Christmas B.B., from 
Leggs and Chester. 

Merry Christmas Dave, from 
Lynda. 

Mr. Reinhard, Merry Christmas 
end Happy New Year. Sherri. 

Merry Christmas. Bobol 



Merry Christmas Leggs and 
Chester. 

Merry Christmas Dave K. Love, 
Anonymous. 

Merry Christmas T.S. and S.P, 

Merry Christmas Steve, Larry 
and Carter. 

Mrs. Banks wishes everyone a 
Merry Christmas 

Kerry Mills says Merry 
Christmas to Susan D. 

Merry Christmas Skinny Minny 
from B.B, and Chester. 

Hey, everyone, guess why Cindy 
Vest is called Chest«r. Oh well, 
Merry Christmas anyway, Chester. 

Merry Christmas to Sally, from 
John. When are you gonna get your 
RL.? 

Merry Christmas Nedra Elston. 
Love, M.F, 

Merry Christmas and good luck 
to all Elmhurst wrestlers. S.V. 

Merry Christmas Mark. Love 
you, Linda. 

Merry Christmas to Sam 
Perrine. from Charlie. 

Merry Christmas Debbie, Beth, 
Cathy, Keith. Martha, Mike, Jeff, 
from? 

L.K. - I hope you and your little 
red light have a Merry Christmas. 
D.H. 

Mr. Storey, We hope you and 
Julius Caesar have a very Merry 
Christmas! Mods lO-U. 

D.L. and T.M., we know you'll 
have a very Merry Christmas Eve. 
Merry Christmas! 



Merry Christmas to Mary 
Hudelson from Tim Lee. 

Merry Christmas to Doris and 
the bridge club. 

Merry Christmas Annesta. A 
friend. 

Merry Christmas Helen, from 
Jeffery. 

Merry Christmas Afro Club. 

Merry Christmas Mrs. Banks. 
Jeffery. 

Merry Christmas, Student 
Council! 

To Lewis Allen - Merry 
Christmas, Love. Kelly Breidert, 

WLYV is proud to present the 
words "Merry Christmas" to all 
the wonderful students of 
Elmhurst. From us to Elmhurst. 
havea MERRY CHRISTMAS! 

Merry Christmas, Danny, Amy 
loves you. 

Merry Christmas, Ronnie. Love, 
Reena. 

To Tom, Merry Christmas from 
Melinda. 



FLOWERS ...for 

every occasion... 

500? ARDMORE 
747. 9157 









o 



were made of wood and very 

long, boots were leather and 

laced up, in contrast with 

today's equipment trending 

to shorter skis, now made of 

metal, and plastic buckle 

boots that are easier to get 

on and off. 

. , ^, Slopes, too, have come a 

■I feel free. I can feel the ^^^ ^^^ ^^^,_j 

speed and the temperature ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^,^p^^ 

™ my face." These are the ^j;^ _^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ 

words of one Elmhurst skier ^^^ ^.^^ ^^ ^^^^^ JJ^ ^.^^ ^^ 
that could pretty much sum ^^^ consisting of 10 to 30 
„p the feeUng of all skiers. ^^^^^^ ^_. ^^^^ 

Snow skiing has become a ^^^^^ .^ ^ ,^^g^ 

rapidly growing sport ^.^j^y f„, those 

attracting people of all sizes. .^^^^^^^^ ;„ j^^^^g t„ 3^ 
ages, and areas of the world; ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ 
for some it is a method of ^^^^ ^^^^ ^.^^^^^ investing 
transportation, but for ^ ^^^^^^^ .^ something they 
others it is freedom, 
enjoyment and competition 



of. The local 



aren't sure 

Y.M.C.A. sponsors day 



When skiing first began. ^^..^^ ^^ Saturdays to a ski 
years ago, equipment didn't ^^^^^^ -^^ Southern 
look as it does today. Skis Mi(.ijigaii. The fee includes 



lesson. With a group of 
friends along this trip 
proves to be very enjoyable. 
There are many smaller 
areas in Northern Indiana, 
Ohio, and Michigan that one 
could escape to for a 
weekend at a minimum 
expense, while for a longer 
period of time there are 
excellent areas in Northern 
Michigan and Wisconsin. 
These prove to be quite 
expensive but also 
enjoyable. 

Along with everything 
else, the price of skiing has 
gone up in Northern 
Michigan. Lift tickets for all 
day are now $10, and in 
Southern Michigan cost 
from three to five dollars. 

Cross country skiing is 
also gaining popularity. 
Many may think it's not as 
challenging or it's easier, 
when actually one seems to 
put more effort into one's 
work. Cross country is 
primarily done on gently 
rolling land and in a swift 
striding motion. Equipment 
also differs; the skis are 
very long and narrow, and 
boots are a shoe that ties. 

Cross country has a big 
advantage over down hill 
skiing if one has his own 



it's not uncommon to see 
someone in an open field or a 
golf course. Cross country 
may prove a little bit less 
expensive due to the fact 
that you don't need Uft 
tickets. 

A new "style" of skiing 
which proves fun is "Hot 
Dog" skiing. Its name 
almost tells you it's 
composed of flips, turns, 
tumbling of all sorts, and 
yes, even a baUet. This is a 
fun thing to learn with a 
group of friends. 

The atmosphere at ski 



everyone is tnere to ski anu 
they are all having a good 
time and happy. Most 
people will talk to you and 
ask you about your skiing or 
where you are from. 

Many Elmhurst students 
are already ski-buffs and 
have found the freedom, 
challenge, and excitement of 
thrill that skiing brings. But 
also many of the Elmhurst 
students who haven't 
discovered the beauty of 
skiing may feel the urge to 
try it. 




HAPPiMMSS 



Dan Shorey. Merry Christmas. 
B.S. 

Merry Christmas and Happy 
New Year to staff, faculty, and 
student body. 

To Jeff, have a very Merry 
Christmas from Lori. 

Have a Merry Christmas from 
Mr. and Mrs. McCleneghen. 

Merry Christmas to everyone 
from Sue Frankewich, 

Merry Christmas Randy, Love 
Becky. 

Merry Christmas to T.H, and 
friends so true; plus all Italians, 
including you - Tony M. 

Merry Christmas June Richard!! 
From your volleyball partner. 

Mr. Habegger ■ May your 
Wolverines rest in peace as the 
Buckeyes reign on. 

Morsches ■ Snow Snow Snow! 
Claude 

Merry Christmas Jeffort, "Little 
Richard," Greg, Allen, Dayton, and 
Mark. From "Mom," 




OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEfK! 



To Dan, Merry Christmas and all 
my love. Tammy, 

Merry Christmas Elmhurst High 
School. 

Feliz Navidad y prospero ano 
nuevo a todo el mundo. 

Have a very Merry Christmas 
Mike. Love, Patsy. 

Robin ■ Merry Christmas 
Soprano! Maria. 

Merry Christmas to Denise and 
David Stein. See ya Christmas 
morning. Ann. 

Merry Christmas to Andrea 
Marchese, from Sam. 

Merry Christmas J.B., from 
"JONES", 

Merry Christmas Sebna from an 
ex -rookie. 

Merry Christmas! 

Merry Christmas to I*uggy Poo 
Heller. (Bet you didn't think I'd do 
it!) 

Merry Christmas Liver, from 
your secret admirer. 

Merry Christmas, Mr. Habegger. 
May your classes solve all your 
problems. 

Avez-une bon Noel. M. Rothe. 

Merry Christmas to second 
period Journalism class from 
Junior. 

Hoffentlich bringt euch der 
Weihnachtsmann alles was ihr 
wunscht! Herr Rothe. 

Merry Christmas Debbie, Sandy. 
Cathy, Lindy, and Pat! Kathy. 

Cathy, Merry Christmas. I love 
you. Joe. 



Nancy Campbell - I hope you get 
more of those red things on your 
neck for Xmas! 

DYN-0-MITE Christmas Mr. 
Spears! Love, Toad. 

Joyeux Noel, Monsieur Rothe! 
Antoinette. 

Many happy Christmas 
workouts, gymnasts! 
Happy New Year! 




Merry Christmas. Terry Sheriff, 
from a secret admirer. 

Merry Christmas, Sheril. Love. 
Chip. 

Karyn, Amoeba just love 
Bacteria. Merry Christmas. Jan. 

Merry Christmas D.L., from D.S. 

Merry Christmas to all. Miss 
Gouloff, 

Merry Christmas to Sybil, from 
K.P. 

EJB wants $15,000 from Santa. 

Merry Christmas to all the nuts 
at the ninth mod lunch. Jeanne. 



Merry Christmas to everybody. 
D.W. 

Joyeux Noel et Bonne Annee a 
tout le monde. Mile. Perego. 

To all my friends, have a Merry 
Christmas and a good New Year. 
Your friend. Eva Rinehold. 

To Greg, Merry Christmas and 
God bless. From Denise. 

Merry Christmas and a Happy 
New Year to Corinne, from Laura. 
Merry Christmas Jeff, from Lori. 
Merry Christmas Becky. Love 
Randy. 

Maria, don't eat too much 
vegetable soup on Christmas! 

Merry Christmas, Fonzie! From 
your little sister. 

Merry Christmas Poe, Love 
Cheryl and Cathy. 

Merry Christmas Mom and Dad, 
Love Keith. 

Gene, I know what Cal is getting 
you for Christmas. Boy, are you 
going to be surprised. Debi Welch. 

Sheli, it's Christmas, now just 
what are you getting me? Debi 
Welch. 

C,B. - Wishing you a Merry 
Christmas! K.L. 

Merry Christmas everybody! 
L.W. 

Bah - humbug! 

Merry Christmas to Chocolate 
and Sheril. 

Merry Christmas to B.B. Love, 
M,M, 

Cathy - Merry Christmas and 
thanks for encouraging me at lunch 
to keep on "it."M. 

Amy - Merry Christmas! Maria. 
Happy Hanukkah!!! 
Merry Christmas!!! 
Season's Greetings!!! 



9-Greetings 

Best Christmas wishes to: Willie. 
Reggie, Curtis, Johnny, Terry, 
Brian, Domingo, Fred, Junebug, 
Jaybird, Jeffery, Anthony. Three 
Musketeers, 

Merry Xmas to Mike Smith. 
Love, Skintight. 

Merry Christmas, Theron 
Overman, from Donna Jauregui. 

Merry Christmas to all physical 
education and basketball team 
girls!!! Mrs. Doswell. 

Bean: BEWARE! Dont leave 
books in study hall, things may 
happen! G.S. and G.C. 

To certain Seniors: May Santa's 
reindeer fertilize your lawn and 
leave toilet paper in your trees! 
Framed sophomores. 



TIME I 

©IDS I 

TO KEEP : 

INFORMED : 

1 : 

—Read— \ 

THE 1 

Journal- : 

Gazette : 



^ 



^■ril 



l« .^ 




EHS girls particip 



by Karyn Heiney 

The 1974-75 sports program at Elmhurst brought not' 
only some new faces, but also a few new sports as well. One 
of these ia the girls basketball team coached by Mrs. 
Doswell. 

The team, consisting of two seniors, five juniors and ten 
sophomores, now sports a 0-3 record for the first third of 
their 9-game season. Although the girls have lost their first 
three games, Mrs. Doswell commented that they are 
improving all the time and that Elmhurst will have a win! 
before too long. 

The Trojans' first three losses came at the hands of 
Concordia, 17-50; Harding, 35-46; and Bishop Luers, 24-34. 
One of the main problems that Coach Doswell feels is 
keeping the team out of the winning column is the," 
inconsistency in the overall team scoring. 

At the start of the season the girls' basketball team was' 
just like a lot of the Trojan teams, inexperienced and young. 
^However, they are growing more confident as they play. 
With the help of student teacher Miss Diana Mankey 
from Ball State, Coach Doswell has held practices since 
November 18 and now says that though the gym they 
practice in is very inadequate, the team is starting to work 
on different base line plays and things should be looking up ' 
in the future. 

Elmhurst 74-75 Girls Basketball 



e 



Kelly Auer 
Emma Bostic 
Hollie Daffom 
Ethel Fowlkes 
Sue Frankewich 
Sally Hinton. captain 
Lynn Hollowell 
Kathy Jackson 
Sue Taylor, Manager 



Marty Kelly 
Sharon Perrine 
Carol Quance 
Marilynn Scherer 
Kellie Slate 
Carmetta Walker 
Venecia Warfield 
Evelyn Fowlkes 
Sehna Vaughn 




10-Editorial 

-j^«i^."->^ ■-*Sv''^.''-^--<l..-"^.-^>.--^.iiv .-'^-.^,>-i^-'^H-^..-v^, .•■5v*'^"-^---^-^v.-Cs -^-'■^yf^--si--'-'^''^-^ 



GALS &-GUYS \ King Crimson disbands. 




all 

top 

brand 

names 

discounted 



by Rick Rifkin 

KING CRIMSON RED 



-K^"^^ 
^^^^t^"- 
^$1^'^ 



WHERE A DOLLAR 
SEEMS LIKE FOUR! 



JEANS I 

cuffs, i 

bells, \ 

straights ^^ 

jean jackets ^ 
tops ^ 
dress slacks \ 
knit tops b 
baggie tops | 



\ GLENWAY 

\ BARGAIN 

I CENTER 



! 



3820 COLDWATER RD, (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH // 

9 OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 1 2 00 TO 5:00 ^ 



On the eve of the release of their 
latest Edbum. "Red", rock legend 
Robert Fripp, guitarist in King 
Crimson, made an anDOuDcement. 
He said that King Crimson was now 
officially dissolved. To many people 
this was unexpected and 
disheartening news. Others 
accepted it as part of the never 
ending metamorphosis of King 
Crimson. 

The news was surprising because 
King Crimson seemed to be very 
stable with a bright future. Sax 
players Mel Collins and Ian 
McDonald from the early King 
Crimson had recently rejoined the 
band on a permanent basis. Another 
reason the announcement was 
unexpected is because "Red" is a 
very good album. It is very 
powerful, in the tradition of King 
Crimson . Much of the music 
however is very similar to the last 
K.C. album. "Starless and Bible 
Black." Fripp realized the lack of 
progress (not in the tradition of 
King Crimson) and simply decided 
that it was over. 

Album holds up 

As expected, though , the album 
is good and very well performed. 
The first side holds the best materia! 



with "Red". "Fallen Angel", and 
"One More Red Nightmare." Collins 
and McDonald get in their Ucks or 
outstanding sax solos and good 
back-up. Robert Fripp plays well 
and, as always, with a lot of class. 
Bassist John Wetton and 
percussionist Bill Bruford have 
gotten very clos& musically since 
Bruford joined Crimson after 
leaving Yes in late 1972. 

The only real drawback of the 
album is the similarity. King 
Crimson has always been unique 
and their last three albums have all 
been very good, but unfortunately, 
they all have basically the same 
sound. The band seems to have 
fallen into a rut and had trouble 
getting out. 



King Crimson had too much 
talent to simply be written off as 
over. Fripp will probably pursue 
other musical interests for a while as 
he has in the past (a la Vander Graff, 
Eno, and Robin Trower) but his ties 
with King Crimson are strong. 
Don't be too surprised if there is a 
new King Crimson in the offing 
soon, but on the other hand, don't be 
too surprised if there isn't. 



^flpw 



e in winter sports 




lusde, toUow the gymnast from the low bar to the 
■ she mounts until she 



Ever since Olga Korbut startled the world at the 72 Olympics, women s 
gynmastics has enjoyed an upsurge in popularity. This holds true tor 
Elmhurst also, as the second year in competition for the girls' gymnastic 
team is about to begin. 

The team, coached by Mrs. Marty Burns, consists of seven seniors, five 
juniors, and six sophomores. It will hove four returning lettetmen this 
year They are seniors Cindy BradtmiUer, Denise Stein, Bonnie Carr.on, 
and junior Linda Smyser. These four will be backed by a much stronger ^ 
team than previously seen. 

There ore lour events in the area of gymnastics: The floor exercise. 
jneven parallel bars, vaulting, and balance beam. Floor routines combine 
dance, grace, and tumbling ability, putting it to music. The unevens, 
requiring the most 

high. She should have no definite stops once 

dismounts. Vaulting is when a girl does a specific maneuver over a 48 
high "horse," such as straddle, stoop, or handspring vault. Balance beam, 
the most dangerous of the four, is performed on a 4.inch piece of wood 
approximately three and a half feet from the floor. Height on leaps, 
suteness of execution of moves, and originality are what the judge looks 
for in the routine. 

A gymnast may compete in aU four events lor "aU around"), or she may 
Icompete in only one. A girl who goes aU around works doubly hard as 
iothers to complete aU tour routines perfectly. She has only the Sam.' 
amount of time as a girl who specializes in one event solely. 

Sophomore gymnast Katy Young comments that the team looks good, 
,speciaUy the seniors and a few others. "But," she said, "there needs to b< 
jmore dedication ~ gymnastics should be more of a serious business. " She, 
iwent on to say school support is almost nonexistent. "Then again, 
gymnastics is a baby at Elmhurst plus being a girls' sport. This affects 
how people view it," stated Katy, 

So women's gymnastics is on the upswing at Elmhurst. This year the <^^ 
team is looking forward to better things as they prepare for the upcommg 
Iseason. 

The team's first meet is Jan. 23, at South Adams. Thek first home meet 
is Jan. 27, against Wayne. The team is hopeful for a much better season 
than last year's. Unfortunately, support from school, lack of money, and 
old equipment seriously affect this hope. 




...Genesis releases milestone' 



GENESIS ■ THE LAMB LIES DOWN ON BROADWAY 



Il-Editorial 



For those who follow Genesis, 
their new double-album "The Lamb 
Lies Down On Broadway" is 
somewhat of a milestone. Since their 
first album, five years ago, Genesis 
has continually sought artistry and 
perfection in all of their music. This. 
their seventh release, goes beyond 
all expectations and is by far one of 
the best albums of 1974. 



"The Lamb Lies Down On 
Broadway" is a concept album, 
similar to the Who's 

Quadrophenia" in format and 
story line. It is the story of Rael, a 
young New York City street punk, 
searching ( for himself? ) in and under 
the city. VocaHst Peter Gabriel 
If'ads the listener through the 
various bizarre happenings that 
'jefall Rael throughout the story. 
The music, however, is the most 
•outstanding trait of the album. 

Listener wafts away 
Only a few bands have the ability to 
let the listener get carried away in 
their music. Genesis has been doing 
this for a long time, most notably on 
their two previous albums, 
■'Foxtrot" and "Selling England by 
the Pound". Tony Bank's keyboards 
are the uniting force of this album. 
He has many intricate solos on 



piano and synthesizer but often he 
uses organ or mellotron to make 
very smooth transitions between 
songs. 

Guitarist, Steve Hackett, is 
another dimension of Genesis. He 
uses many devices to change and 
add to the sound of his guitars. 
Often the effects he gets are 
mistaken for other instruments. 
Most important, though, is that the 
music flows. The band is very tight 
and it shows in both their style and 
sound. 

"The Lamb Lies Down on 
Broadway" is strong'in all respects. 
The story is excellent and the music 
is fantastic. Genesis has done it 
again. As Peter Gabriel says, "It's 
only knock and knowall, but I like 



The Advance staff invites 
students and teachers to express 
their opinions on any subject 
through the oewspoper The 
Advance reserves the right to 
review all material before 
publication. All letters should be 
brought to the journalism room 
1 108 1- 





Bowling occupies majority of Kevin Lee's time 



JUNIOR JON RVSSO HAS COMPETED 
in roller skating and figure skating. 




KEVIN LEE. JUNIOR. IS A BOWLER 
FOR A PASTIME, a bowler for a hobby. 
works at a bowling alley and would like to 
become a professional bowler. 



At Smitty's Lanes, where junior Kevin Lee 
works, he does more than play the pinball 
machine; he howls. He not only bowls, but he 
bowls consistently in the 160-200 range. 
Kevin practices bowling to the tune of 35-40 
games a week. This often frustrating game 
has become a refined hobby of Kevin's and 
may become a career. 

Kevin usually bowls at Smitty's Lanes 
about 16 hours a week. At Smitty's he 
participates in two men's leagues 
maintaining a -170 .and 180 average, 
respectively. Last year he achieved a 158 
average in league play, 

Kevin's highest series (three games) was a 
675 which he estabUshed this Christmas 
vacation, He hos also chalked up an 
impressive 244 mark for a single game. Kevin 
pointed out, "As you can see, practice pays 
off ■■ 

Bowling starts young 

Kevin first began bowling at age nine, 
when he knocked over a total of 26 pins. He 
bowled his first 200 game at 12 and his first 
dOO series at 14. At 13 he and four others 
entered a VFW (Veterans of Foreign Wars) 
tournament at Dehnert's in the senior 
division. His team won it. Many 
tournaments offer money prizes. However. 
Kevin hasn't participated in these because 
this would make him ineligible for high 
school baseball. 

As a result, Kevin has restricted himself to 
participating in a variety of leagues. This is 
his first year in a men's league and his team 
won the first half of the Monday night 
championship. This year in league bowling he 
has rolled a 619 series. 

Kevin's outstanding scores are based on a 



conventional 4-step style. In this style the 
fingers are placed all the way in the holes. 
causing the ball to hook less than other 
styles. He throws more of a curve, which is 
different from a hook. A curve rolls down the 
right side of the alley then breaks into the 
pocket, whereas the hook is thrown from the 
left side of the alley, goes to the right side 
and then it breaks left into the pocket. 

He prefers spot bowUng which is the 
method of picking out an arrow on the lane 
and bowhng over it. He also finds it 
beneficial to bowl at different alleys, and 
says much con be learned by observing 
professional bowlers. When asked how far he 
plans to go in bowling, Kevin replied, "I 
would like to make a career out of it. ■ 

Kevin uses a 14'/i pound ball, a Brunswick 
Black Beauty. He suggests that a person 
should obtain a good ball such as a 
Brunswick, Ebonite, or AMF and have it 



drilled properly in a pro shop. The ball should 
not be too light; if anything it should be 
slightly heavy. Otherwise, the ball might be 
thrown too hard. 

Spot bowling preferred 

Kevin recommends spot bowUng for 
beginners, using 4 steps. Standing at the end 
of the alley is not recommended, but instead, 
the bowler should be about '.-i the distance 
from the foul line to the end of the aUey. Also, 
swinging the ball above the shoulders can 
lead to serious control problems as well as 
embarrassment if the ball is dropped on the 
backswing. The follow through should end 
with the hand about eye level. 

As a lesson to those who allow themselves 
to put holes in restroom walls with their fists 
as one man recently did at Smitty's, Kevin 
said that one should "control himself while 
bowling because it can become fnistroting." 



Howard, Campbell are Rotarians 



Senior Lyle Howard, as Junior Rotarian 
attended weekly Rotary club luncheons for 
the month of December. Taking over the 
position for the month of January is senior 

Dave Campbell. 




A k 



Dave Campbell 



"! really enjoyed last month's meetings", 
commented Lyle, who confessed he originally 
thought being selected Junior Rotarian was 
"littlemore than an ego trip. ' he now says he 
realized the point of the program. "I got to 
meet a lot of interesting people, and I really 
think I learned a lot of new things about our 
city through the speakers and the gentlemen 
attending." 

Lyle expressed special enjoyment of the 
last meeting he attended where Mayor 
Lebamoff discussed many of his plans for the 
city's growth. AFS exchange student 
Corinne Bucher also attended this meeting 
and found it very informative. 

Dave will represent the school through the 
end of the month. 



12-Sport9 



Sophomore Trojans ihalk up win n ing s tart 



by Kevin Lee 

With the varsity and 
reserve teams showing them 
the winning way, the 
sophomore basketball team 
has compiled a 4-1 record. 
North Side, Northrop, 
Homestead, and Harding all 
fell to the Trojans, 

Portage, along with 
Kekionga, produced many 
basketball players for 
Ehnhurst this year. Portage 
boasted the ninth grade city 
champions last year while 
Kekionga had a good year 
too. Five sophomores made 
the varsity squad this year, 
with Ernie Starks as 
starting center. Curtis 
Paschall, Doug Peters. 
Brian Russell, and Mike 
Brewer will also play some 
reserve ball. In addition 
Brewer and Paschall have 



seen limited action in the 
sophomore games. 
Passes test 

The first test for the 
sophomores came from 
North Side with the Trojans 
coming away with a 44-35 
win. The Trojans then went 
on to beat Northrop, 36-28, 
before losing to the Generals 
of Wayne. 

At the end of the first 
quarter, Elmhurst and 
Wayne were tied but the 
second quarter saw Wayne 
pull away gradually. At the 
end of the third stanza, 
Wayne still held the lead 
with each team keeping the 
other in check. Elmhurst 
came surging back during 
the fourth quarter but could 
not top Wayne. At the end, 
the final score was 44-42 in 
favor of Wayne. 



Team of the future 

The sophomore team went 
on to post easy wins against 
Homestead and Harding, 
beating Harding 47-36 and 
killing Homestead 56-40. 
After last night's game at 
Concordia, the sophomore 
team has three games left 
including a rematch against 
Wayne. They are as follows: 
Wayne at Elmhurst, 5 p.m., 
Jan 6; Elmhurst at Snider, 5 
p.m., Jan. 9, South Side at 
Elmhurst, 5 p.m., Jan. 15. 

Following is the roster of the 
sophomore team: 



Mt 



Cusfom Picfure Framing 



Height Weight 

Amos Belcher 5'9" 145 

TomBrower 5'7" 140 

Kenny Coker 5'6" 140 

Don Culpepper 6'1" 155 

Rick Hamilton 5'H" 135 

Wilfred Harris 62" 147 

RandyJanson 5'H" 155 

Dale Pine 5'10" 145 

JohnStiffler 5'10" 150 

Johnnie White 5'7" 160 

RonWhitson 6' 160 

As a team, the Trojans are 
shooting at a 36 per cent 
clip from the field while 
making 48 percent of their 
foul shots. Scoring leaders 



are Ron Whitson. 9.2 points 
per game, followed by 
Johnnie White and Kenny 
Coker. 7.2 and 5.8 points per 
game respectively. Whitson 
has played 18 quarters out 
of a possible 20 while White 
and Coker have played 
about half as much since 
they play reserve ball also. 

With five sophomores on 
the varsity now and three 
others playing reserve ball. 
Elmhurst appears to be a 
team of the future. And that 
future may come sooner 
than some people expect. 



;4nt C^Mtefi 



411 Wils stmt 




"ON THE lANDING' ' - 1 26 COIUMBIA 
Come In and See Our New Gallery 

■k Lovely Handcrafted ffems -k Toys -k Games 

■k Jewelry k Unique Imported GSfis 

SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE! 

fREE PARKING "LANDING LOT" - COLUMBIA & HARRISON 
OPEN EVERY NIGHT 'TILL 9, SUN. 1-5 



Russo participates in si<ating contests 

"I was happy to place 



For some students a trip to the 
Roller Dome or an afternoon of ice 
skating is simply time filling 
enjoyment -■ but to junior Jon 
Russo, skating means a lot more. 

When Jon was 7 years old, he and 
his family lived in California. "I saw 
my older cousin skate so I just 
decided to skate." Jon recalled. At 
this time Jon was roller skating. 

Later in his skating career, when 
Jon was 12 years old, he took first 




On the ice, junior Jc 
ikatingpose- 



i Russo strikes 



place in the Southwest Pacific 
Regional Championship, which 
includes participants from the 
California, Nevada, and Arizona 
area. 

From that championship, he went 
to national competition in the 
juvenile boy's figure skating. Out of 
all the participants from different 
areas in the United States, Jon 
placed 18th. 

In 1971, Jon reached the national 
level once again, this time in the 
men's figure skating event. 
Capturing second place, Russo 
succeeded in defeating thirty other 
regional winners. 

Ice more appealing 

After moving to Fort Wayne, and 
after a time of decision, Jon decided 
to change from roller skating to ice 
skating. 

"I switched to ice because I think - 
there is more recognition." Jon 
illustrated this by saying, "Ice 
skating has been an Olympic event 
for some time, whereas roller 
skating was just recently accepted 
for the Olympics." 

After his change from hard wood 

to ice, Jon reflected on some of the 

, differences. "On the ice there is a lot 

nore flow, you can express more 

feeling and emotion, you simply 



have more fluency.* 

To attain the fluency and 
experience needed to become a 
competitive ice skater, Jon has 
spent his last three months 
practicing as a '•beginner." 
"Practice usually starts at 3; we do 
figure skating for about two hours, 
free-style skating for an hour, and 
then an hour of dance practice, all 
together being about four hours of 
practice per day." 

Jon belongs to the Fort Wayne 
Ice Skating Club that practices at 
the McMillen Ice Rink. 
Places fifth in meet 

The weekend of Dec. 8, Jon and 
the rest of the ice team competed in 
Lansing. Michigan in the Great 

Lalires Regional Ice Skating 

Tournament. Jon placed 5th in his 

division. 




■"I was happy to place in my first 
ice tournament," stated Jon, "but I 
was upset because the guy that won 
first place fell on his jumps." 

As every aspiring athlete has a 
dream, Jon hopes to someday 
compete in the Olympics. 

"I went to the World Ice Skating 
Meet to watch." Jon remembered, 
"talked to the different world teams, 
some even showed me some 
different skating techniques ■■ I 
went to learn and that really made 
me decide ice is forme." 

The Advance would like to continu* 
printing features about students in Elmhurat 
who have made outstandinR achievementa in 
the fields of sports or academics and of 
students who are engaged in interesting or 
unusual activities. Anyone who tits this 
description or knows of someone who does, 
please notify the Advance by leaving a 
message with someone in room 108 or by 
talking to Nancy Beadie 



i:Mto 



Where your favorite request 

is just a phone call away 

at 



447-8633 




• Holly Hobble Creations 

• American Greeting Cards 

• Gifts For Anyone On Your 
Christmas List 

9-9 Weekdays 9-5 Saturday 
Wayne Plaza 
747-5467 



EHS Trojan grapplers ]'2 



13-Sports 



by Mike Freygang 

Although the Elmhurst 
wrestling team receives 
about the least publicity at 
Elmhurst, it usually turns 
out to be one of the most 
successful sports. Thif 
year's team consists of nine 
seniors, eight juniors, and 17 
rookies, Lettermen 
retioming to the team are 
'seniors Chuck Parent, Terry 
Emmons, Tim Freeman, Jim 
Norton, and Dave Boyer. 

So far, the varsity team 
has wrestled for a 2-2 record. 
Head Coach Jim Welborn 
stated that the team is 
"bigger than last year." and 
that the schedule is "the 
toughest around". 

The school support that 
wrestling receives is not all 
that good. Coach Welborn 
explained that last year 
there were 800 fans 
attending the wrestling 
match at Wayne, but this 
year's number has dwindled 
to approximately 250. 

The two varsity setbacks, 
to South Side 33-24 and to 
Concordia 29-26, were 
redeemed by the Trojan 
trouncing of Norwell 54-8 
and Wayne 36-30. According 
to Coach Welborn, this 



year's team has more 
potential than any in the 
past seven years he has been 
coaching here at Elmhurst. 

The job of coaching is not 
left to Mr. Welborn alone; 
he is assisted by Mr. Jim 
Lambert, and Mr. Bob 
Horn, both coaching for 



their second year. 

The team has practiced 
every day except Sunday 
since Oct. 15, and will be 
practicing over Christmas 
vacation. The team has 
received a new building, new 
mat and new uniforms for 
the year's season. 




Sfudent Council reviews 



Team solicits support 



by Derek Paris 
ftnd Mike Arnold 

This year the Elmhurst 
Student Council set its 
major goals on making the 
1)97d-75 year a memorable 
and enjoyable one for all 
students in the school. And 
in order to do this, the 
council should sponsor 
activities which will bring 
the whole school together. 

So far this year, we feel we 
have enjoyed moderate 
success as far as getting 
students to participate in 
student council sponsored 
activities is concerned. We 
feel that this year's 
Homecoming Parade was 
successful for the second 
time, that the Penny Arcade 
was a large hit, and that the 
semi -formal Christmas 
dance was also well received. 
But there is still a lot of 
room for improvement in 
participation. We realize 
that this is probably due to 
the fact that in the past 
Student Council activities 
have not been for everyone 
who wants to come, but 
rather for the same group of 
people who organized the 
activities. And this image 
may be a little tough to get 



rid of, but we are trying to 
make our activities for 
everyone. If anyone feels 
there is something that the 
student council could do for 
the people of the school you 
are welcome to talk to any 
student council member 
any time. We would be more 
than happy to discuss any 
activities with you. 

We feel that this year will 
leave quite a bit for future 
Student Councils to work 
with. We hope that the 
activities we have started 
will become traditional to 
Elmhurst and they will 
become increasingly more 
profitable and enjoyable to 
both the students and 
faculty as the tradition 
grows. 

With the continued help 
of the administration and 
school body we would Uke to 
continue to have activities 
which all of Elmhurst will 
enjoy. Some of our planned 
activities for the rest of this 
year are more dances if we 
can find good groups, more 
entertaining assembUes. a 
Spring Break Fun Day and 
whatever else we can do to 
promote school spirit. 



To the Editor: 

I would like to take this 
opportunity to ask a very 
special favor of the EHS 
student body. I am only a 
part of the girl's basketball 
team but I think I am 
speaking for the entire team 
in this letter. 

On Jan. 23, Thursday 
evening, at approximately 
7:30. the Girl's Basketball 
team will take on the team 
from Bishop Luers In the 
EHS gym. Though we have 
had a disappointing season 
so far, the team has a very 
optimistic outlook towards 
the Luer'sgarae. 

The favor we would like to 
ask the student body is 
simply this: please, we need 
your support. I can't think 
of anything that would be 
more inspiring than seeing 
true Elmhurst fans backing 
the girls to a victory. We are 
not asking you to travel to 
an away game, but simply to 
support us at our next home 
game. 

Thank you very much. 

MS 



To the Editor: 

I would like to express my 
views on "busy work." I 
beheve that some homework 
is definitely needed, but 
when teachers assign 
homework just to assign 
homework, this is 

unnecessary. There are 
many teachers at EHS that 
are guilty of this. Students 
who are active in 
extracurricular activities are 
hurt. Students who carry 
Dart-time jobs to help 
themselves financially 
are hurt. 

They are hurt because to 
do all the busy work 
teachers have assigned, and 
carry a job or activity at the 
same time, means giving up 
one or the other, or keeping 



INDIAN 
miAGE 
CITGO 

Corner of 
Bluffton & Engle Rds, 
Phone 747-9962 



late hours and not getting 
enough sleep and being 
constantly tired. 

It also won't help school 
spirit, for no one wants to 
come to a game after being 
at school (even when they 
are not at "school".) This 
may not change any 
teachers, but at least it has 
let some see a new 
viewpoint. 



FLOWERS ...lor 

every occasion... 

5001 ARDMORE 
747-9157 




14-Sports 



^}t(^ja(i^(4K»t^^<Mnt^^tn^U^^; tee ^% S/4^(ead 



The Elmhurst Trojans 
captured their fourth 
straight victory last 
weekend by crushing Bishop 
Dwenger 77-64 and 
defeating Norwell 91-88 in 
the second overtime. 

The Trojans' victory over 
Dwenger boosted the 
Ehnhurst SAC record to 2-0 
and put them in a tie for the 
conference lead with Snider 



and North Side. 

The Trojans literally ran 
the Saints into the ground 
with the fast-break oriented 
offense and by the time the 
starters were pulled by 
Coach Eytcheson, the score 
was 71-45. Larry and 
Raymond Reese combined 
for 41 of Elmhurst's total 
points to lead the scoring for 
the Trojans. 




Sophomore Curtis PaschatI reaches for a jump ball. All photos by Mike 
Duray. 



Norwell scares EHS 

The following night the 
Elmhurst team traveled to 
Norwell for an attempt to 
boost their overall record to 
4-1. However things didn't 
seem too hopeful at the start 
of the game as the Knights 
could do no wrong and the 
Elmhurst offense couldn't 
seem to find the basket. 
Then the Elmhurst guards 
started to pop in some two 
pointers and the Trojans 
managed to keep with-in two 
points at 35-33 at halftime. 
The game was close from the 
start of the second half on 
and it looked like the 
Trojans had it all wrapped 
up with a 3 point lead with 
just 6 seconds left to play in 
regulation when Norwell 
forward Jeff Foughty 
converted a 3-point play and 
sent the game into overtime. 

Victory id sight 

The Trojans had an 
apparent victory when an 
Elmhurst turn-over led to 
another last second shot by 
the Knights. However 3 of 
the 5 starters had fouled out 



of the game during the first 
overtime. The second 
overtime saw the Trojans 
fast-break style of play start 
to click and with just 
seconds remaming m the 
period, the Trojans left the 

« .I'M 



Norwell guards go down the 
court and score unhindered 
and run out the clock. 

The Trojans' next game 
will be with Northrop at the 
Bruins' gym this Friday. 




Senior Raymond Reese lays up a two-pointer. 




-p^-SS-SS -sS-f^^--"^ 



GALS &-GUYS 






New law "overprotects 



The "Family Educational Rights and 
Privacy Act of 1974" supposedly was 
enacted to solve the conflict over students 
rights regarding the personal files kept by 
schools. 

No one can argue a law that protects, but 
I he "Family Educational Rights and Privacy 
Act of 1974" crosses the line between "just 
'ight"and "too much." 

Red Tape 

In simple words (if that can be achieved). 
(he act states that a student 18 or over has 
. nnCrol over his school file, and his teachers 
■jod parents need a written ship of permission 
10 see his file. He also has to sign a form 
giving the school permission to send a 
transcript of his grades to colleges and 
interested employers. If the student is under 
18 his parents have the control of his file. 
More than this, however, is the amount of 



red tape involved in the process of seeing 
files and sending transcripts. There are 30 
day waiting periods and 45 day waiting 
periods, forms to send, and even more to 
sign. The amount of time spent on all of this 
adds up to a significant Increase in man 
hours for the office staff - hours taken away 
from counseling. 

Isn't worth it 

The "Family Educational Rights and 
Privacy Act" does more for the minority 
than the majority. This legislation could very 
well convince most counselors that it just 
isn't worth it to write recommendations for 
students. 

Fortunately, though, the "Privacy Act" is 
being reviewed on the federal level and could 
very well be amended. Hopefully any 
amendments added would help get some of 
the red tape out, and help clarify the bill. 




all 

top 

brand 

names 

discounted 



JEANS 
cuffs, 
bells. 



.tVCi^ t«^^^ straights \ 

H«*^ (*X ' iean jackets | 



WHERE A DOLLAR 
SEEMS LIKE FOUR! 



tops 
dress slacks 
knit tops 
baggie tops 



GLENWAY 

BARGAIN I 

CENTER I 

3820 COLDWATER RD. (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH ^ 

OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 1 2:00 TO 5:00 ? 



15-Sports 



by Mike LandrigfiD 

During the first quarter of the Luers 
game, Elmhurst played fantastic ball. The 
Trojans found the open man, rebounded and 
fast-breaked. They just out- hustled Luers. 

Keith Bradtmiller and Ernie Starks 
grabbed some big rebounds. Forward Dave 
Campbell came up with some big hoops, 
while the Reese brothers did a great job of 
hitting the open man or scoring the needed 
bucket. 

Elmhurst fans couldn't believe it! It was 
great. But could a Trojan team play that 
Way for the whole game? 
I^un and fun 

Almost everyone who has watched 
Elmhurst in the past realizes the offense is 
based on the run and fun-fast-break off of 
any rebound any time, anywhere, which is 
i-'^rt^at. The only problem was when a fast- 
lireak was impossible. What do you do then? 
I wo years ago the answer was to pass to 
Baylor. The guards weren't super shooters, 
^'Jget it to Don. 

Taylor was an outstanding shooter. 
Trojan backers got use to seeing him catch 
t^he pass, shoot, and swish two points. 
Everybody expected him to be the high 
scorer. Kevin Howell and Steve Ransom 
Would be in double figures, but Taylor was 
the guy to stop. 
Taking up slack 

Last year, the Reese brothers were the 
guards. Both Larry and Ray could shoot 



Mike's Side 



and after the first games everybody knew it. 
But Taylor was still the man to contain. 
Then about Christmas time, Taylor stopped 
hitting. Nobody understood it. Nobody 
believed it, especially Don. He continued to 
shoot. ..and miss. 

The other Elmhurst starters, the Reeses, 
Bradtmiller and Howell were forced to take 
up the scoring slack. For the most part they 
did. But constantly during the games, the 
Trojans would build up a big lead, only to 
lose it and have to stop the opponent's last 
minute charge. 
Getting ulcers 

I had to pity Coach Ken Eytecheson. He 
must have' gotten an ulcer with all those 
close games. But he had to take some of the 
responsibility. If he would have disciplined 
the team better and had better control of the 
players, many of the close games could have 
been avoided. Time and time again 
Elmhurst lost the ball because of turnovers 
when the player lost control of his body. 

This year I had hoped the Trojans would 
make fewer errors. But during the first 
game, Elmhurst made the same old stupid 
mistakes. Several times, when play got 
ragged. Elmhurst would give up the ball. 

This year Elmhurst has enjoyed relatively 
balanced scoring. For one quarter of the 
Luers game they played good team ball. If 
the coach can keep the players under 
control, they will play together and we can 
have a great year. 



(MScfocK!) 






1^ 



% 



FOP^ 



SEE ALL THE 1975 CARS! 







Special Student Discount 

72 PRICE 

You pay just 75( with ihis coupon 

and presenting your student ID card. 

Good any lime during the show. 



^ 



■ CUT OUT AND USE I 



^ 



pbs offeas sapeaioa paogaams 



Someone once said that no one ever lost 
money under-estimating the taste of the 
American public, and until the arrival of PBS, 
it seemed that television was one of the prime 
examples of that statement. 

Public Television has been broadcasting 
superior programming for more than ten years. 
While commercial networks were broadcasting 
soap operas and game shows. PBS was 
producing some top-rate educational 
programs. Instead of the usual detective 
shows, the System presented the tales of 
famous literary sleuths such as Lord Peter 
Whimsey, the creation of authoress Emma 
Lathen. 

The advantages of PBS are enormous. It 
offers both cultural and academic exposure. Its 
cultural programming covers such events as 



major jazz concerts, ballets and operas, dance 
and symphonies, theatre and documentaries. 
Lectures and television classes are great aids 
to learning. 

As an added bonus. PBS lacks conunerciaJs. 
Along the same lines, PBS aims for a higher 
level of audience, and unlike other networks, 
does not assume that the average viewer has 
the mind of a 12 year old. 

Commercial networks have, of course, 
produced some outstanding shows, and 
certainly not everything on Public Television 
will be of interest to everyone. However, PBS 
is offering new and excellent opportunities to 
the Fort Wayne area. Hopefully people will 
become aware of what is being made available 
through the new station and take advantage of . 
it. 



'tf^ 



FIRE PREVENTION SERVKE 



Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 



422-6612 303 WEST SUrillot • K»T WAYNE 



I 10% OFF 

S On a dozen rolls with ttiis ad j 



i Waynedale 



Bakery j 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOWER 

May Sfone & 
Sand Inc. 



Waynedale 
Radiator 
Service 

66)5 filuffton Rd. 

747-4808 






Custom Picture Era 



* Explrailon Dole February 5. 1975 - 

% \ <HW.ItiStMel 
•««':":..:-.><..i..x.<.*'X. ■:.*-«-;'0-:-;. '"' • 



ming 

743.SMI 



16-Greetinffs 




In Our New Location 



flf^ dress 
Juniors 3-15 AjUt^. J^^^Cl^K^H 



"Look your besf fhis ho'iday seoso 
Come fo 



shop. 



Missey 6-16 



Open Mon.Thurs. 10-6 
Friday 10-9 



Saturday 9-6 

I Woyne Plazo 

5905 B/ufflon Rood 





Wliere can you find 
$5.00 pants and a 
wide selection of shirts? 



Riviera Plaza 

4922 South Caltloun 

2731 Gatevuav Ptaza 



Pants Potlatch 



10-9 Mon. -Sat. 
12-5 Sunday 



Trojan grapplcrs 4-4 

The Elmhurst wrestling team has a 4-4 record so far this 
year. One of the main reasons for this may be the lack of 
experience and injuries. The experience is building, but the 
injury list gets longer. 

Despite these injuries, however, there are some bright 
spots in the wrestlers' accounting. Senior Dave Boyer 
remains undefeated in regular season competition. And 
senior Tim Freeman has defeated a grappler who won in the 
Bloomington meet. (Bloomington has won most of the state 
championships in the past five years. ) 

The reserves remain undefeated with a record of 6-0-1. 
They have defeated every opponent except Northrop, whom 
they tied. The reserves will wrestle in the reserve 
tournament Jem. 25. 

In Our New Location ^ 

30% Off On All Winter Stock 




Mike's Side 



Juniors 3-15 
Missey 6-16 

Mon.-Thursl0-6 
I Wed. and Fri. 10 - 9 
Saturday 9 - 6 



fi/^ dress sh 



SENIOR TIM FREEMAN 

pins his Nortkrup opponent. 



1 




Wayne Plaza 
5905 Bluffton Rood __ 



RIDENOUR TWINS' 
SERVICE 



FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tune-up 



UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 

6801 Old Trail Road 
Waynedale 

CALL 747-4665 



by Mike Landrigan 

During the present school 
year, Elmhurst 's teams 
have been poorly covered by 
almost everybody. The 
major culprits are the 
newspapers and Channels 15 
and 33. 

In particular, sportscaster 
Pete Torrey (Channel 15) 
has done a good job of 
playing down the Trojans 
with words like "young, 
short, small, inexperienced, 
surprising," or any other 
adjective that portrays 
some sort of weakness. 

For those who don't watch 
his show, Torrey predicts 
who will win the high school 
games during the week. 
Continually he has foretold 
impending doom for the 
Trojans only to have to eat 




OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK! 



his words later in the week. 
He usually starts with a 
statement something Uke, 
"The amazing Trojans did it 
again -- (he then pauses with 
a sheepish grin) they came 
through and sneaked by," 
and continues to tell of the 
Elmhurst victory. While 
telling about the game he 
may stress the fact that the 
top scorer for the opposition 
only hit one field goal during 
the first half but he won't 
give the Trojan defense any 
credit. 

The newspapers were very 
kind to our football team but 
they don't seem to realize 
that the basketball team is 
for real. The papers have 
given North Side, Northrop, 
and Snider much bigger and 
better articles. Elmhurst 
deserves better. 

Channel 21 seems to be 
the only member of the 
media to respect the Trojan 
teams. This TV station has 
done a fine job of reporting 
Elmhurst games. 

It is time that Elmhurst 
gets recognition from 
everyone. 




li 



Trojans are No.1 in SAC !! 



...also see spread for wrestling coverage 



SSM 






The Elmhurst varsity basketbaU team 
extended their winning streak to three 
games by defeating Valparaiso and South 
Side on Jan. 10 and II. 

The Trojans traveled to Valparaiso on 
Friday to meet a substantially taller team 
Vonsisting of players ranging from a 7 foot 
center to guards of 6-1 and 6-2. The Trojan 
fast break style of offense and stingy 
defense led to 40 Valparaiso turnovers and a 
final 78-67 Elmhurst victory. 

The following evening found the Trojans 
home facing the South Side Archers and 
capturing a 68-65 victory in front of rare 
near-capacity crowd. The game began with 
neither team being able to control the ball 
long enough to go down the court and score. 
Things started to pick up in the middle of 
the first quarter, however, with senior guard 
Raymond Reese putting a little consistency 
in the Trojan scoring with the rest of the 
team right behind. The Elmhurst team was 
apparently set to take a one point lead into 
the dressing room at half time, but a last 
second desperation shot from half court 
gave South the advantage. 

The second half started with the Trojan 
shooting not being too effective and both 
teams just pacing with each other as neither 
could build a substantial lead. It was not 
until the last few minutes of the game when 
senior Dave Campbell and sophomore Ernie 
Starks supphed the needed burst for the 
Trojan victory. 



The Elmhurst Trojans improved their 
overall record last weekend to 11-2 b\ 
defeating DeKalb. 87-81 on Friday and the 
previously 14th ranked team in the staU 
Anderson Indians. 79-74 on Saturday. 

The Trojans played DeKalb at th< 
Barons' own gym, which is a defimte 
handicap, and had to come back from a 13- 
polnt deficit to win. The Trojans were led by 
seniors Keith Bradtmiller and Raymond 
Reese, who both scored personal highs in the 
game. 

The big game for Elmhurst however came 
' on Saturday when the Trojans met 
Anderson. The game was close throughout 
the first half as neither team could build any 
kind of a lead. The score was tied at the first 
stop with both teams shooting very well. 
There was no real difference into the second 
period. Although Elmhurst did have a small 
lead, late in the half the Indians came back 
and Elmhurst led by only one at 37-36. 

Elmhurst started the second half hot and 
built up a small lead which they never lost, 
but could not put the game away until late 
and even then it was not 100% sure until the 
game was over, 

Ehnhurst took its biggest lead of the 
night with about 3 minutes to go in the 
game at 70-59, when Ray Reese took a pass 
from Dave Campbell for an easy two. The 
Anderson team didn't give up however, and 
cut the lead to 74-68. but Elmhurst kept its 
distance at the free-throw line hitting on 5 of 
8. 




SOPHOMORE ERNIE STARKS SCORES TWO of his game high of 
23as the Trojans defeat fourteenth ranked Anderson 79-74. 



Sophs 7-2 

"Three points, two games 
lost" has been the 
sophomore basketball 
team's story this year. 
Earlier this season they 
were defeated by Wayne 44- 
42, a two point difference, 
while South beat them by 
one point, 41-40 in the 
season finale. These were 
the only setbacks for the 
tough sophomore team 
which compiled a 7-2 record. 

The lead volleyed back 
and fourth during the fourth 
quarter, but South hit a 
basket to take the lead for 
good. The game ended at 41- 
40. 




'<0 

■D 



NEWS 

2 ■ Digest and Calendar 

3 - Semester scheduling complete 

Sinks serves sixth 
Mock legislature set 
4 'Choir news 

Band participates in NISBOVA 

5 • Changes to be made in faculty lineup 
EDITORIAL 

6 ■ Fantastic Planet 

POWMIAs 
7-Letters to theeditor 
Junior Rotarian 
FEATURE 

10- Advance 40 years ago 
U - Elmhurst's beginnings 

Aptitude tests 
12 -Evans scholars announced 

Emergency procedure information 

13- Terrarium and plant life 

SPORTS 

8-9-WrestUng 

14- Girls' sports 
Reserve basketball 

15- Varsity basketball 
16-Mike'sSide 



AFS echedules paper drive 

Students are reminded of AFS's second 
paper drive for this school year, Feb. 22. The 
organization will be collecting newspapers in 

the areas of Westmoor, Indian Village, and 
Wildwood Park. Those who don't live in 
these areas but would like to contribute may ' 
bring their papers to the foreign language 
rooms on Feb. 21, 



Students to visit reservation 

EHS students Cathy Alexander, Cris 
Gary. Debbie Janson, Randy Moake, Rick 
Moake, Donna Monroe, and Carol Quance are 
planning a work trip to an Indian reservation 
near Kingfisher, Oklahoma, during spring 
break, March 28 thru April 5. 

They are Elmhurst members of the 
Waynedale United Methodist Youth Group 
that will spend a week repairing the 
community's church during the day and 
associating with the youth of this 
reservation at night. 

In order to make possible this trip, the 
youth group is now selling frisbees for S1.25 
and pens at 50e each Also on their schedule 
of money-making projects is a noon 
Conscience Dinner Feb. 9, at the church. 

Donations may be made by contacting any 
of the EHS members of the youth group. 

Pram being organized 

Committees are now forming to prepare 
for this year's Junior Prom. The prom will be 
May 17 at the Sheraton Hot«l penthouse. 
Junior class president Melissa Hunter asks 
that anyone interested in helping on 
publicity or decoration committees contact 
her. When asked about this year's affair, she 
commented "We are very hopeful and we 
want to have something different this year," 



Quance to return 

Mrs. Virginia Quance. Elmhurst's school 
aide, wiD be returning to work Feb, 17 after a 
month's absence recovering from minor 

surgery. 

Art instructor in play 

Art instructor Donald Goss will direct and 
act in the documentary play "In White 
America," in the EHS gym Feb, 22, 

The play, written by Martin B. Doberman, 
concerns the life of a black American in a 
white society. Along with Mr. Goss will be 
five area adult actors playing 20 characters. 

The play will be part of the Ehnhurst 
Brotherhood Week activities. Tickets will be 
sold by the Ehnhurst Afro-American club to 
students for S 1 and adults for S2. 



Ferguson to appear 

Maynard Ferguson and his Orchestra have 
signed the contract and will V.e the highlight 
of Elmhurst's sixth annual Jazz Festival 
March 21-22 He will appear the evening of 
March 22. Members of his band will be 
conducting clinics for area high school bands 
the afternoon of that same day. 



PTA spODBors breakfast 

Elmhurst PTA will be sponsoring a 
pancake breakfast Sunday, Feb, 16, from 9 
a.m. to 2 p.m. in the cafeteria. Pancakes, 
sausage, orange juice, milk, and coffee will be 
served. Tickets for this event will be sold the 
week of Feb. 10 in the cafeteria. The price is 
S2 a person. 

Guitar program presented 

Elmhurst met Cliff CozzuU as he presented 
"The Guitar - Its Aspects and Appreciation" 
during a morning assembly Jan. 27. 

Mr. Cozzuli, who has studied and played 
guitar since the age of 12, introduced 
demonstrations and explanations of the 
different culture and background of various 
guitars that belong to our musical heritage. 
He performed on such instruments as the 
classical Iflamenco), the flat-top, the 12- 
string and the electric guitars. 



iaiendai 



Feb. 7 - Student Council Spirit Day 

Feb. 9 -Honor Choir Concert, 

Jester Hairston 
Feb. 10 ■ Beginning of Black History Week 
Feb. 13 - Winter Band Concert 
Feb. 17 - Brotherhood Week begins 
Feb, 19 - No School ■ faculty workshop in 



hum 



1 retatio 









Elmhu. 


t*<l.or<» 










PublKhad bl.HHhIy d 

Worn*. Indiana wan. In 
.tlhoFe.lWoyn.Comm 


nltyS 


hooli. 


y.iir by th« .1 


danti o< (ImhurX H 


gh 

hoo 


".',"'. 


3B39 Ssnripn 
..dbyth.Bo 


nl Rsad, Fell 


Iub«rlp.lonp,l«l,.3 


SO pa 


ye-r, as 


pcrilnglaiopy 


Ia(Ond<laiipoilaao 


pal 


a\to. 


Wayno, IndlB 


na.46B0a. 








Moiiolo<her 


Adwo.HKnotioH 








WsiylyHo;'". 
Oo.oRineho'i 


F«lvrg ■kJiIC 

Ed.ionol Bdiiof 

Spo-nediic 

Cop,od(.o. 






leiHo Roymii 

NQ-.(,B«die 

io'ah SiB»o> 

J^mMtCleieghsn 


Bepo-ten 
Phoiog'ophoi 






M 

Kothy Wah 

fitil yoof |a 


fllyon Scho'er. 
r, fAo.Py Mills' 


od.ra' 






'rr; 


Ad>.ll(i> 
P..r,cipal 






Mo.ly Pailr. Kg 
Bo'b Bowg 


m StephBHior, 

JoioHoylmon 
a.dHo-llmoyo' 



elmhufst 



^\ I elmhufst 

Hdvance 



Vol.35, No. 11 



Feb. 20. 1975 




BROTHERHOOD 



YMCA holds mock legislature 



3 - News 



Elmhurst students, along with 
other Indiana high school students, 
are eligible for the YMCA Youth in 
Government program. 

This program enables students 
interested in government to 
reaUstically and meaningfully get 
involved in the legislative process of 
state government. 

The program has two parts. First 
is the Pre-legislative Assembly Feb. 
15 at Manchester College. This is to 
help students become more familiar 
with procedures and to give them 
information on where to get ideas 
and how to write legislative bills. 

Members of the General 
Assembly, along with people in 
areas such as law enforcement, 
health and welfare, highway safety, 
taxes and governmental operations, 
etc., assist them in the composition 
of these bills. 

The second and most important 
part of the program takes place May 
2, 3, and 4, at the State Capitol 
Building in Indianapolis. Here 
students participate in a legislative 
session. 

Everyone at the Model 
Legislature will submit a bill to the 
House and possifc'y to the Senate 
chambers of the state government. 
The bills the students enter will be 
of their own creation. 

Since the beginning of this 
program, in 1936, many of the bills 



which the students have proposed 
have been passed by the adult state 
legislatures. 

Don Shepherd, who graduated 
from EHS last year, attended the 
program and submitted a bill that 
didn't make it. His bill was for the 
legalization of marijuana. 

Mr. Richard Mattix, who is in 
charge of the mock legislature, said, 
'■If anyone is interested in the 
program, please get in contact with 
me." 

The regulation deadline for 
submitting your name and a $6 
registration fee is Feb. 12. The fee 
covers both the pre-legislative 
assembly and the three days at the 
capitol. 



Confused about taxes? Here's a 
program that will help. 

A tax seminar, begun two days 
ago and continuing until Feb. 11, is 
being held in Room 166 mods 1-6 
and 12-13. 

On the first day, Monday, the 
regional director of Social Security 
was at Elmhurst, and on Tuesday 
students saw films about taxes. 

Today and tomorrow a 
representative from the IRS will 
discuss the 1040 form, and Friday a 
member of the State Department of 
Revenue will lecture. 

On Feb. 10 and 11, short tax 



-'t^aea^cdU fren^t^nm- 



Bishop Luers High School was 
the scene of outstanding Trojan 
musicianship last Saturday, Feb. 1 

Elmhurst prepared twelve vocal 
and string entries for the annual 
NISBOVA contests. Receiving 
firsts for piano solos were Donna 
Munroe and Andrea Marchese. 
Claudia Brock. Kellie Slate. Cathy 
Tonn and Melissa Hunter received 
seconds in the same category. 

Both Donna and Andrea will 
participate in the state contest 
Feb. 15 at Butler University. 
Indianapolis. So will Nancy 



Poland, who received a first as 
Elmhurst's only violin entry. 

Also eligible for state 
competition is Pat Tyson for her 
girl's low voice performance, and 
the well-known girls' barbershop 
quartet consisting of Yvette 
Morrill, Linda Morsches, Claudia 
Johnson and Pat Tyson. 

In addition to these Jan ToUiver 
received a first in girl's high voice, 
a first was won by the duet of 
Tammy Syndram and Dan 
Isenbarger, and Tina Hinton 
placed second in girls' low voice. 



er serves for Rep. Sinks 



For the past several years, EHS 
administrator John Sinks has served as both 
a guidance counselor and a representative of 
the fourteenth district in the Indiana General 
Assembly at Indianapolis. 

Again, after the 1974 election results, Mr. 
Sinks is spending another assembly session 
in the legislature. 

Each session Elmhurst faces a problem: 
Who will serve as junior guidance counselor 



forms ( 1040-A) wiU be discussed and 
students will be able to get help with 
individual tax problems. 

Business classes, some math and 
government and one home 
economics class are participating in 
the program. Other students will 
need passes. 



in Mr. Sink's absence? Last year the answer 
was Mrs. Cashman; this year's selection is 
Mr. Joe Miller, 

"They were aware downtown that I was 
interested in administration; Mr. 
Horstmeyer knew, too," stated Mr. Miller, 
'"so Mr. Horstmeyer asked if I would like to 
fill in for Sinks ..." 

While Mr. Miller is working as guidance 
counselor, Mrs. Susan Boesch is taking over 
in the reading lab. 

Mr. Sinks will be in session until sometime 
after spring vacation, but students have a 
chance to visit him beforehand. 

Anyone who would like to serve as a page 
for Mr. Sinks should write to; 
Mr. John Sinks 
State Office Building 
State House 
Indianapolis, Indiana 46206 



(l>o 



SophomorrN progrnmmt^d 

Four hundred and fout.y incoming 
sophomores from ElmhursLs [wo feeder 
schools have been programmed into classes 
for the '76-'76 school year. Recently, Mr, 
Robert Miller and Mrs. Dinah Coshman went 
to Kekionga and Portage Junior Highs and 
introduced the ninth graders to the academic 
programs offered here. 

Homes needod 

Elmhurst's American Field Service will iie 
sponsoring an AFS Weekend April 15. 16 and 
17, Approximately 20 exchange students 
staying in Northern Indiana along with their 
American brothers and sisters will be coming 
as guests of Elmhurst. In order to m; r^ 
possible this weekend, close to 40 homes iwll 
be needed to house these students for two 
days and two nights. Anyone willing to help 
is asked to contact Mrs. Ofelia Herrero. 



Pour serve as pages 

Four EHS students recently refrained 
from their daily class routine and trave' 'o 
Indianapolis where they served as pag ^o 
Ehnhurst's own John Sinks in the State 
House of Representatives. Feb. 6. jmior 
Mike Engle and senior Mary Read ran 
errands for the legislator, followed by j'liiiors 
Vickie Olson and Judy Wright who 
performed similar duties Feb. 13. 

Tests to be administered 

Deadline date to sign up for the next SAT 
testing session is Feb, 27, For those missing 
this deadline, the second and final cut-off 
date (or signing up through Mr, Douglass 
Spencer is March 14. 

Juniors who wish to apply for an Indiana 
Le Scholarship will need to take the SAT 

1 .0 be administered by April 5. 

Committee makes preparations 

Brotherhood Week, originally scheduled 
for Feb. 17-2', has been postponed until the 
week of IVIerch 3, in order to give more time 
for careful planning of the week's activities. 
A committee is now forming and will l-ild a 
meeting Feb. 20 for this purpose. 

Those with ideas for Brotherhood Week 
activities are encouraged to contact anyone 
of the committee which includes Ron 
Culpepper, Mark DeGrandchamp, Tina 
Hinton, Linda Panyard, Pat Prader, Brian 
Russell, Sarah Stewart, and Mr. Joe Miller. 

Hats on sale 

The varsity and reserve cheerleaders are 
again sponsoring a money-making project. 
Derby hat sales will begin the week of Feb. 24 
in the cafeteria during all lunch mods. 



Volunteers asked for 

Participants in the first annual March of 
Dimes Telethon, to be televised April 5 and 6 
on WPTA. TV 21. are needed to help answer 
telephones and collect donations door-to- 
door and in the station's parking lot booth 

The telethon, which will air for 18'/i hours, 
will display many area talent groups and 
celebrities. It is also hoped that "Potsie ' 
from the ABC-TV hit "Happy Days", Anson 
Williams, will appear as a guest star. 

Anyone interested is encouraged 'O' ' 'he 
March of Dimes office at 484-0622. 

Test to be administered 

Another Armed Forces vocation. I 
aptitude test will be administered March . ' 
to any junior or senior wishing to take it. 
This test, given earlier this year, measures 
aptitude in the areas of electronics, motor 
mechanized, general mechanical, clerical 
administrative and general technical 

Tests to be returned 

Iowa Test results have been returned to 
the guidance department and will be passed 
out in senior homerooms soon. 



Rotorian attends luncheons 

Dean of Boys Mr, Bill Geyer has selected 
senior Raymond Reese as this month's 
Junior Rotarian. Attending luncheons at the 
Rotary Club every Monday of February, Ray 
will be surrounded by area businessmen and 
will have the chance to learn about their 
professions, and at the same time discuss his 
future plans for a career with them. 

Fan buses provided 

Student Council is sponsoring two fan 
buses to the last basketball game of the 
season at Mississinewa, Feb. 22, The .Mst 
will be S2.50 and includes the bus ride and 
admission to the game. 



C alenda r 



Feb. 22-AFS paper drive 

Feb. 23- Orchestra concert 2:30p.m. 

Feb. 24 - Sectional week 

Derby Hat Sales begin 
March 2 Choral festival - 

Choirand Trojan Singers 













llmhu, 


.Ad. 


.n« 








Publl.h.d bl-~.«kl 
If (harori WaynaCoiT 


d 


ring t 
pccord 
nltyS. 


z 


thiwi VHt by lh> It 

■ «l)hlh*p<>llcl>l<ind 


dsnt 
gu<d 


lin..ferh 


.t High icho 
ghithoslsp 


bI. 3B29 Ssndpolnl Road. Fori 
ro..d by Iha Board o> Iruiloo. 


tubK'IpTlcinpHcal 


t3.S0p*> 


y. 


'" 


p.,.lnB.-«p. 


S«o 


ddaiipo 


•-«•-- 


do. 














M,VeA,.old 


Ad 


.,.„..,„ 






. We^,K,:.. 


Edilci'ilad.to. 

Cepred.to- 
CI'CjIoiion'Bichonoo 

[■d,IO' 










lBi[ieRo,me 
None, Beodio 

J,mMiClefiB9hen 
Bo.bHo,mon 


Bee 


OQ'ophen 






Mo'ilfinScfio-e- 

Kathy Webei.MoirrMille'. 

Mo'v Boop. 


IZZZT"" 










MikeD.i>o, 


Ad 


t.PQl 






M. ftKho'dKorjImByer 








_ 


















4 -News 



Instrumentalists extiibit talent locally 



by Sue Marquis 

Six members of the Concert Band 
recently participated in the tryouts 
held for all-state band at Columbia 
City Joint High School. 

Senior Linda Whitton tried out on 
E flat clarinet; juniors Diane Lupke, 



flute; Wes Byrne, clarinet; Verne 
Myers, clarinet; Doug Munk, 
trumpet; and sophomore Greg 
Livengood, trumpet. All played 
solos and sight-read before a judge. 

The purpose of the band is to give 
musicians from all over the state a 
chance to play with other good 




^^^^Mim:^Mfmm 



musicians. The band will get 
together early in the morning and 
practice all day Saturday and 
Sunday morning. Their only concert 
is on Sunday afternoon before a very 
large audience, 

"The band will probably be great 
and I think the tryouts are a good 
thing since they give everyone a 
chance to be in the band," 
commented sophomore Greg 
Livengood. 

The results from the tryouts will 
be announced sometime in the 
following week. 

Jazz Bands and Trojan Singers 
Receive I 

Jazz Bands I and II and Trojan 
Singers all participated in the stage 
band and swing choir division of the 
annual NISBOVA contest held Jan. 
18. at Snider. 

Jazz Band I played "Dedication" 
and "Blues from Poland," while 
Jazz Band II performed "Ask the 
Count" and "Hank's Opener." All 
three groups received a I which 
means a superior performance was 
given. 

Solos and Ensembles 

The solo and ensemble division of 
NISBOVA was held Jan. 25, at 



Portage Junior High. For the first 
time all participating ensembles 
from Elmhurst received a superior 
rating. 

Seniors Gary Baker, Linda 
Markey, Steve Mueller, and junior 
Doug Munk played a trumpet 
quartet while a woodwind quartet 
with juniors Wes Byrne, Tammy 
Hughes, Claudia Johnson, and Sue 
Marquis performed. As a clarinet 
quartet, sophomores Terri 
McCombs, Jill Marx, Kellie Slate, 
and Cathy Goshorn also 
participated. 

The most popular ensembles were 
trios. The flutes were represented by 
juniors Diane Lupke, Sue Marquis, 
and Yvette Morrill; sophomores 
Kelly Auer, Lynn Hollowell, and 
Linda Newhart. Performing clarinet 
trios were sophomores Scott 
Bernhart, Cathy Goshorn. and 
Sandi Winebrenner ; senior Linda 
Whitton, with juniors Wes Byrne 
and Verne Myers. The woodwinds 
were composed of sophomores Kellie 
Slate, Terri McCombs, and Lynn 
HolloweU. 

Soloists receiving a superior 
rating were juniors Wes Byrne, 
Tammy Hughes, Diane Lupke. 
Doug Munk, Verne Myers, and 
senior Linda Whitton. Sophomort- 
Sue Taylor received a II for an 
excellent performance. 



Cn4^'^U^ ^nadeA oMtn^ut^ ot^^n^ 



Juniors again achieved greater scholastic 
excellence than the other two classes this 
semester. Twenty-six members of that class 
placed on the semester principal's list and 
fifty-seven on the semester honor roll. 

Those juniors with straight A's were 
Betsy Barber, Nancy Beadie. Irene Byrd. 
Wes Byrne, Betty Carrion, Karen Crippen, 
and Jay Fox. Also ranked were Janet Gaff, 
Barb Harman, Marti Gross, Tammy Hughes, 
Pat Koehl, and Melodie Kuhnke. Completing 
the list are Dan Landrigan, Lorena Mabe, 
Morrill, Verne Myers, as well as Linda 
Picillo, Allen Shaw, Tom Sonday, Tammy 
Syndram. Debbie Temple, Don Wenger. and 
Tom Young. 

Seniors place 

The 17 seniors plus the nine sophomore 
placers are equal to the junior class total. 
Those seniors placing were Jack Briegei, 
Lynn Brown, Mike Duray. Beverly Free, Dan 
Isenbarger, Maureen Magers. and Linda 
Maldeney, Also qualifying for the honor were 
Steve Morgan, Don Pinnick, and Linda 
Panyard, Pat Prader, Dave Silletto, Debbie 
Stinson, Cheryl Taylor, Linda Whitton. 
Pamm Williams, and Kevin Young. In 
addition, 42 seniors placed on the semester 
honor roll. 

Nine week list honored 

From the sophomore class, Michelle 
Armstrong, Robert Bracht, Chad Cline, Jan 
Dowling. Sue Frankewich, Karyn Heiney. 



Tod Huntley, Theresa McCombs, and Donna 
Munroe received all A's for the semester. An 
additional 27 sophs had a B plus average for 
the 18 week period. 

An additional 16 students placed on the 
honor roll for the second nine week period 



only. Those on the principal's list for the 
quarter were seniors Debra Essex, George 
Huber, and Liz Kerns, juniors Dayton Frey, 
Melissa Hunter, Janet Rediger, Lori Rietdorf 
and Cathy Tonn, 



\.m 1/egas \n^ memorable 



by Marilynn Scberer 

"One of the things that I will 
remember about the trip... was that 
Kojak (Telly Savalas) kissed Mr. 
Duff's wife." reminisced Mrs. Susan 
Anderson, assistant to .-he principal 
here at Elmhurst. 

Mrs. Anderson was speaking 
about her recent trip to Las Vegas, 
Nevada, to attend the National 
Association of Secondary School 
Principals convention. 
Accompanied by her husband, Mr. 
Flip Anderson, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Richard Horstmeyer. Mrs. 
Anderson's "vacation" was filled 
with several "memorable learning 
experiences," 

At the convention. such 
personalities as Terrencc Bell. Dan 
Rather (CBS News Correspondent), 
and George Gallup (of the Gallup 
Polls ) were among the featured 
speakers. 

"There were about 25 



administrators (along with their 
spouses) in attendance from the 
Fort Wayne area," said Mrs. 
Anderson. 

This included Mr. Tom Duff, 
whose lucky wife won a kiss from 
the irresistible Telly Savalas. Mr. 
Duff is the assistant principal at 
Kekionga Junior High School. 

"Just before leaving the airport in 
Las Vegas," recalled Mrs. 
Anderson, "a man was playing a 
slot machine - he ended up winning 
approximately $60 in quarters. 

Mrs. Anderson was almost as 
lucky as that man - but no quite as 
profitable. She played a quarter slot 
machine for Mrs. Bonnie Gran, and 
won $5; Mr Dick Poor's nickel did 
almost as well, collecting $2. 

Unfortunately for this reporter, 
Mrs. Anderson's lucky streak did 
not last - and the machine ate my 
quarter. Which only goes to prove 
. hat the best don't always win. 



3 -News 

^Inside ^ 
the 
Issue 

NEV/S 

2 ■ Digest and Calendar 
3- Honors students 

Horstmeyer and Anderson 
visit Vegas 
4 -Morgan wins contest 
Music Department news 
Exchange decision divulged 
''■ A nlibrum receives award 

Forum Club news 
6 - Starks participates in annual 

contest 
Society assembly 

Scholastic art winners 

FEATURE: 

7- Student feature: Mary Read 

Opportunity room photo 
8-9 -Fine Arts Festival 

Student feature: 

Kerry Haggard 

EDITORIAL: 
11 - Absence cauv ■.' failure 
12- Genesis and 

Philharmonic reviews 
Foreign language quei'tion 

SPORTS: 
13 - Reserve basketball 
Mike's side 
\ 14- Wrestling 
\ 15 ■ Varsity basketball 
16 ■ Gymnastics 



Hairs ton to guest conduct 



5 - News 



All-city Honors Choir is an 
organization which meets several 
weeks a year to practice for one 
special performance. Members of 
this select group are chosen through 
try-outs from all choral groups in 
the FWCS senior highs. 

Every year a guest conductor is 
invited to come-and direct the group 
for its performance. This year, 
multi-talented composer Jester 
Hairston has agreed to fulfill the 
position. 

Hairston. who can be seen in 
cameo roles in the popular television 



series, "That's My Mamma," has 
written such songs as "Amen" and 
"Christmas Gift," the latter sung 
by the Elmhurst Chorale during the 
Christmas concert. 

In addition to the Honors Choir 
this year, there will be a 

performance by the massed choir, a 

combination of the performing 

concert choirs in the city. 

This year's concert is to be held at 

2:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 9, in the 

Wayne High School auditorium. 

Pre-sale tickets, now being sold by 

choir members, are $1. 



Seuen faculty may tahe tx\\ 



Due to a reduction in projected 
fall enrollment, seven EHS faculty 
will be transferred to other Fort 
Wayne community schools. 

"Of course nothing is really 
certain," explained Principal 
Horstmeyer, referring to the usual 
last-minute switch-around which 
occurs in the fall faculty line up, 
"but at present it looks as though 
seven teachers will be transferred." 

Attributing the reduction in 
enrollment to various causes such as 
the lowered national population 
growth rate and a greater number of 
housing facihties in other Fort 
Wayne school districts (causing a 
migration of Fort Wayne residents 
to other areas), Mr. Horstmeyer 



explained the piuitiple 
necessity of the transfers. 

' 'The projected enrollment for 
September of 1974 was 1307 
students. Only 1223 actually started 
the year, enrollment now stands at 
1081 and projected enrollment for 
next year is 1150." By these 
standards, he explained, the 
downtown office requires the release 
of the calculated number of 
teachers. 

At the ratio of 25 students per 
teacher, this reduction would 
properly balance the Elmhurst 
numbers. 

The transferred faculty members 
will be guaranteed jobs within the 
system. 




GLEMWAY 

BARGAIN 
CENTER 




3820 COLDWATER RD (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 12:00 TO 5:00 



IIHuaccicitt^^ M^ttcUfiaU U c<Mte4^ 



The annual state NISBOVA 
contest was held Saturday, Feb. 15, 
at Butler University in 
IndianapoUs. 

Representing Elmhurst were 
eight solos and four ensembles- 
Soloists receiving a I for superior 
'> performances were juniors Wes 
Byrne, clarinet; Verne Myers. 
clarinet; Andrea Marchese, piano; 
Doug Munk, trumpet; and Pat 
Tyson, voice, Receiving a II were 
sophomore Donna Munroe, piano, 
and junior Diane Lupke, flute. 

Juniors Wes Byrne and Verne 
Myers and senior Linda Whitton 
played a clarinet trio while juniors 
Diane Lupke. Sue Marquis and 
Yvette Morrill performed on flute. 
Both trios received a superior 
rating. 

Juniors Claudia Johnson, Linda 
Morsches, Yvette Morrill, and Pat 
Tyson sang a harmonized 
barbershop quartet and received an 
excellent rating. A trumpet quartet 
performed by seniors Gary Baker, 
Linda Markey. Steve Mueller, and 
junior Doug Munk also received an 
excellent rating. 

Three Trojans were recently 
chosen to represent Elmhurst in 
Indiana's All-State Band. Juniors 
Wes Byrne and Verne Myers will be 
playing clarinet while senior Linda 
Whitton will perform on E-flat 
clarinet. 

"All-State Band is a way ot 



rewarding students who have 
excelled in music. U shows them 
what high quality music can be 
produced by high school students. It 
also informs the parents what their 
children are capable of 
accomplishing, as well as 
entertaining the public," explained 
Wes, 

"Also it will be a great experience 
to meet and perform with other high 
school students." added Linda. 

Guest conductor for the band will 
be Lt. Colonel Dale Harpham of the 
United States Marines. 



-Morgan Wins- 



/* Senior Steve Morgan received a 
$50 United States Savings Bond for 
winning the district level of the 
American Legion Oratorical 
Contest. Steve is a member of the 
varsity debate team. He is the 
winner of three levels of debate: 
local or high school level, county 
level, and the fourth district level, 

"I will compete in the zone 
contest and if I win there. I'll go on 
to the state finals" added Steve. 

The topic for his speech was the 
American Constitution and our 



rights and responsibilities under the 
Constitution. "My speech discusses 
three major crises in our nation's 
history and the three constitutional 
provisions enabling our continued 
existence as a union," Steve 
explained. 

In the zone contest, Steve is 
expected to give an extemporaneous 
speech. He will be given a topic and 
then five minutes in which to 
prepare. The topics are based on 
Articles of the Constitution and 
Amendments. There are six possible 
subjects that he could get. ^ ' 



EHS students chosen to travel abroad 



LesUe Raymer, Elmhurst senior, 
has been accepted and given 
guaranteed placement in the AFS 
International's American Abroad 
program, and will be spending 10 
weeks next summer in one of 50 
countries that will be decided upon 
later by the AFS organization. 

Senior Pat Prader also has been 
accepted, in her case to the school 
year AFS program, and will go 
abroad if a home can be found before 
July 15 in one of twenty countries 
that fit her personal needs. If Pat 
receives a guarenteed placement, 
she will then depart the latter part 
of next summer to spend between 11 
and 13 months in a northern 



hemisphere country, in reality she is 
one of many on a waiting list for 
homes to be located abroad. 

If this is made possible, Pat will 
be staying in a home situation with 
a "foreign family.'" Leslie, who is 
definitely going, will not 
neccessarily be living with a family 
or going to a school, but has other 
possibilities as to what situation she 
will be placed in. Not very often, but 
experimentally, applicants are 
placed with a group of students in a 
camp atmosphere. Several years ago 
a group similar to this participated 
in an archeological dig in Greece. 

Neither girl has been told to what 
country she will go but this could be 
learned as early as April or as late as 



mid-June by Leshe. and in Pat's 
case up to 2 weeks before the time 
she would be leaving. 

Often there is a misconception 
that Pat and Leslie were competing 
against each other. They weren't. It 
is also seldom that two people from 
the same school are granted 
placement in the first round of 
eliminations. 

When asked how she felt about 
her acceptance Pat commented, 
"It's really exciting and was a shock 
that I had been chosen. I think the 
AFS program is great because it 
gives people maybe their only 
chance to travel abroad and to learn 
about another culture and its 
hfestyles." 



6 - Editorial 



Carfoon movie TBy\Q'^Q<' 



Viet Nam MIA promise overdue 






No matter how high 
anyone is, he is not going to 
enjoy "The Fantastic 
Planet." 

The animation and the 
fictional creatures 
advertised in the 

newspapers attracted the 
attention of many 'stonies' 
but they soon found out that 
the Pink Panther cartoon 
was the best part of the 
evening. Likewise the 
"new" sound system 
(surround sound) could have 
easily been surpassed if the 
movie-goer had stayed home 
and listened to a mediocre 
record on a m*^''^cre stereo. 

Plot 'forme' 

The animation was, at 
first at least- in terestmg, but 
it eventually lost its 
character as the plot 



\/\S\l OUR 

TOWER 

May Stone & 
Bond Inc. 



"formed," The sparse story 
line evolved around a race of 
huge beings from the future 
and their pet '0ms'. which 
resembled human beings, 
only in a much smaller form. 
These 0ms were treated 
much like we treat our 
domestic dogs. 

The action consisted of 
the battles between the 
ruling race with their 
strange weapons and the 
rebelling 0ms. Any 
suspense there might have 
been was killed by the 
ridiculousness of the other 
forms of Ufe found on the 
planet. Weird animals and 
plant life had asinine 
functions and killed in 
absurd ways. 

The overall impression ol 
the show was that the 
screen-writer finally decided 
that the monotony had 
continued long enough and 
so tacked on a five-second 
conclusion. From what was 
shown, the viewer could only 
infer that out of thin blue air 
the rulers and the 0ms 
suddenly decided to stop 
fighting. 



by Leslie Reymer 

Last Monday. Jan. 27, marked 
the second anniversary of the 
signing of the Vietnam peace 
treaty. On several days this month 
and next. aU of the 562 returned 
American ex-POWs will celebrate 
the beginning of their third year 
home in the United States. 

Three years ago, there was 
probably not one American who 
was not aware of the POW MIA 
situation. It is somehow doubtful 
that those same "informed" 
Americans are aware that over 
1300 men are still not accounted 
for- 

Half truths 

One of the major provisions of 
the Vietnamese peace treaty was a 
complete release of all prisoners of 
war held in Southeast Asia, and a 
"list of all men held captive to be 
released upon signing the 
agreement." This list was given to 
us ... with several mistakes and 
untruths The major discrepancy in 
this inaccurate and incomplete list 
is the absence of the names of 53 
men who at one time were known to 
have been captured. These men. 
through news clips, photographs, 
or letters home have been proven 
beyond any reasonable doubt to 
have been held prisoner by the 
North Vietnamese at one time. 

Turning back the pages of 
history, we fmd a similar situation 



resulted from the Korean War 
treaty. Several of the confirmed 
POW's were not ever returned to 
U.S. soil. According to the State 
Department, the U.S. government 
is still negotiating with the North 
Koreans to obtain information on 
the fate of these men. 

"Who cares?" 

The futility of this situation is 
obvious - with the majority of the 
American public not being 
informed, or interested, it's almost 
inevitable that a "who cares" 
attitude will soon prevail. 

According to the provisions of 
the Geneva Convention, after the 
signing of the Vietnam peace 
treaty, some international, non- 
political organization should have 
been allowed to make a full 
inspection of all prison camps. This 
was not the case. 

Mentally and or physically 
broken men are very hkely still in 
Southeast Asia waiting, hoping to 
be released - hoping that someone 
"back home" is still working to 
secure their freedom. 

Status changed 

The entire list released by the 
North Vietnamese in January of 
1973 included 555 returning 
POW's, 30 returning civilians, as 
well as 55 servicemen and 13 
civilians who died in captivity. 

The status of the remaining men. 
in virtually every case, whether 



originally Prisoner of War or 
Missing in Action has been 
changed to PFOD, Presumptive 
Finding of Death- We must not let 
this be an admission of defeat! Of 
course we cannot, expect an 
account be made of every single 
missing soldier - but what about 
the 53 known, living POW's that 
were not even mentioned on the 
"complete" list given to us by the 
North Vietnamese? We owe it to 
those men and an unknown 
additional number to educate 
ourselves to the situation and make 
a point of learning their exact 
whereabouts. 

This is no longer a political issue! 
We must all understand the 
gravity of the situation and not 
repeat our mistakes which followed 
the Korean War. Morally; we 
cannot let the lives of these men 
remain a matter of question. We as 
Americans and as human beings 
must influence each other and our 
legislators to act now, before these 
men are totally forgotten 




OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK! 



5- News 



Anlibrum given 1st rating 



The 1973-74 Anlibrum has received a first 
place rating from the Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association. Out of 1000 possible 
points, the yearbook received 862, to earn the 
I rating. 

This book was rated in three categories: 
structure, theme and each individual section. 
Each book is rated on an individual basis. 
The people who critiqued the yearbook added 
constructive criticisms on how the book 
could be improved, and also mentioned 
things they liked in it. 

There are 14,617 yearbooks from across the 
nation rated each year. Yearbooks do not 



automatically receive a rating from the 
C.S.P.A. A school must pay S8.50 to have its 
book entered into the judging. 

Ten per cent of all first place winners 
qualify for the Medalist rating. This is given 
to yearbooks that show personality, spirit, or 
creative excellence, 

"We survived; I was proud of the kids," 
commented Mrs. Jane Hoylman, 
publications advisor. "They had to put up 
with a lot of obstacles. Money was a big 
problem. They had a low budget and still 
came out with a first place rating." 




Soloists, debaters prove worth 



Senior Linda Whitton paced the Trojan 
solo speech team with a first place in girls' 
extemporaneous, and a third place in 
impromptu, leading the team to a fourth 
place trophy Feb. 1. 

Other ribbon winners for the North Side- 
DeKalb sponsored meet were juniors Nancy 
Beadie, fifth in drama, and Marilynn Scherer, 
sixth in impromptu. Senior Bev Free finished 
third in girls' extemporaneous, while 
sophomores Tod Huntley and Karyn Heiney 
placed fifth and seventh respectively in 
original. 

The first annual Northrop High solo 
speech meet, held Feb, 8, proved profitable 
for the Trojan team. Losing by only eight 
points to the South Side team, the Trojans 
were awarded a second place team trophy. 

Senior Linda Whitton won first place 
trophies in both girls' extemp and 
impromptu; senior Bev Free took second in 
girls' extemp, and senior Mary Freygang 
placed fifth in oratorical. Junior Tom Sonday 



captured first place m boys* extemp. and 
sixth place in impromptu. Junior Nancy 
Beadie won third place ribbons in both 
original and drama; junior Marilynn Scherer 
was awarded fifth place in impromptu. 

Sophomore Troi Lee placed fourth in 
original, and seventh in oratorical, while 
sophomore Tod Huntely took second in boys' 
extempt and third in impromptu. 
Sophomores Nancy McAfee and Matt Tyler 
placed sixth and eighth in discussion 
respectively. Sophomore Shell Winans 
captured fifth place in poetry, and 
sophomore Jan Dowling won seventh place in 
girls' extempt. 

Seniors Brenda Ginder. Steve Morgan, 
and Liz Kerns qualified for the State Debate 
and Congress Tournament on Feb. 8, along 
with juniors Les Novitsky, and Diane Lupke, 
Les, Brenda. and Diane will compete in 
congress; Steve and Liz will compete as a 
two-man debate team. 



ANSA KUNNARl AND KATHY CHAPMAN WERE TWO OF THE MANY TROJANS 

who participated in the Trade Fair last weekend. Total sales for the week-end neared SI 1.000. 



Newsfoto 



r 




-•-■—■ FRENCH HORN PLAYER MICHAEL 

SENIOR CHEERLEAOER .ARC, A -«^ ™^ ^^^ Z::^-::!. 

STARKS gets doi^-n on the Student body ^peaners i j 

^ ^ , .He will join the orchestra m a presentation on. 

. for lack of spirit at the Feb. / pep session. 



7 ■ Editorial 



Dana 

Audiences need 

To the Editor; 

On Monday, Jan. 27, Elmhurst 
students had the pleasure of 
■■listening" to Cliff Cozzuli, in an 
assembly about the guitar. 

If Mr. Cozzuli's performance 
would have been better, (maybe he 
should have stuck to 
tnstrumentals), the students might 
have behaved better. But Mr. 
Cozzuli's performance was no 
excuse for the way the student body 
acted. 

Personally, I was embarrassed for 
both Mr. Cozzuli, who was down 
there alone, and for the student 
body, who once again showed their 
knack for not acting like adults. 

The program was selected last 
year from a brochure sent to 
Elmhurst. It was a hit and miss 
attempt. Unfortunately this one 
missed, but it wasn't the first time 
Ehnhurst audiences have acted rude 
to people who have come here. 

These programs are supposed to 
end some of the monotony of the 
school day, by entertaining and at 
the same time being somewhat 
educational; however, if the 
students can't show some restraint 
these programs might be better off 
being cancelled. 

On the other hand, the 
administration could look into the 



improving 

progrEuns a Httle more carefully to 
be sure to get a program that 
interests and keeps the attention of 
the majority of the students. 



Rotorions: Con girls fill fhe role? 



To the Editor: 

As a senior here at Elmhurst I 
have been here to see a large change 
in Elmhurst. I feel most of the credit 
for Elmhurst's change goes to Mr. 
Horstmeyer. Whether Elmhurst 
students realize it or not Mr. 
Horstmeyer 's coming to Elmhurst 
has made a huge mark in Elmhurst 
history. Last year it was as if the 
school came alive, spirit sparked 
every student. '73 grads were 
surprised to see his spirit. 

In our pep session a few weeks 
ago, Mr. Horstmeyer spoke on 
school spirit. This topic seemed to 
be a Httle worn out and hard to find 
something new to talk about, yet 
Mr. Horstmeyer came up with a new 
idea and did a good job of it. 

Many times a principal does so 
much for a school and receives no 
recognition for this good work. I am 
sure many other Elmhurst students 
are with me in support for Mr. 
Horstmeyer. 

Marie Zacher 



Once a month, each city high 
school chooses a member of the 
senior class to represent it as Junior 
Rotarian. But what is a Junior 
Rotarian? And for that matter, what 
is the Rotary Club? 

The Rotary Club is a civic-minded 
organization made up of Fort 
Wayne business and professional 
men. They sponsor a program which 
invites students to meet and eat 
lunch with them every Monday 
during the school year. These 
students are known as Student (or 
Junior) Rotarians, and are usually 
chosen by the principal, but in 
Elmhurst's case, Mr. William 
Geyer, dean of boys, handles the job 
of choosing each month's Rotarian. 

No girls allowed 

For close to twenty years, Mr, 
Geyer has been choosing the 
students to represent Elmhurst at 
these luncheons. And he, following 
the pattern of every other city high 
school, has never chosen a girl. 

The consensus over the years has 
been that a girl would feel out of 
place among 200 men. That is all 
well and good, but it is the opinion 
of men ■- not women. 

But now for the first time, the 
female of the species has broken 
through the previously all-male 



barrier and has been sent as Junior 
Rotarian. Two of the schools that 
have sent female representatives are 
South Side and Wayne. 

No objections 

The Junior Rotarian program 
offers high school students a chance 
to meet businessmen in a 
professional field that interests 
them, make business contacts which 
may lead to summer employment, 
and to see if they really like their 
chosen field. 

The Rotary Club has no 
objections to female Junior 
Rotarians. With all the changing 
views and roles, high school girls 
could benefit from this program 
also. Women are becoming more and 
more involved in business. 

The owner of Fort Wayne 
Newspapers, Inc., Helene Follinger, 
is a woman. She is also a member of 
the board of General Telephone of 
Indiana and has been named as one 
of the ten most powerful women in 
America. 

Elmhurst should be one of the 
schools that help bring on 
constructive change in Fort Wayne. 
By sending female representatives, 
Elmhurst could be helping its 
female students, the Rotary Club, 
and the future of Fort Wayne 
business. 



6 -News 

Marcia congenial 

Elmhurst senior Marcia Starks 
was a contestant in the Miss Black 
Fort Wayne pageant, Sat ndry, 
Feb. 15. She had the honor of being 
noted Miss Congeniality and 
recef^eda standing ovation. 

Marcia first became involved in 
the pageant when T.V, 215 Fran 
Walker, who was scouting for 
participants in the contest, asked 
her if she would be interested in 
entering. To enter Marcia had to fill 
out an application, turn in a picture 
of herself, give her birth certificate, 
and present a statement from 
Principal Horstmeyer saying she 
would graduate in June of 1975. 

"All I can really say is that I'm a 
happy black woman. Being a 
contestant in Miss Black Fort 
Wayne Pageant was a great honor 
and something to be proud of," 
commented Marcia, 

Many hours of time went into the 
pageant. Practice began Jan. 12 to 
prepare for the parade which was an 
introduction of all eleven girls, a 
routine that everyone was involved 
in, bathing suit competition, the 
individual talent segment of the 
pageant, the evening gowns, and the 
projection questions. 

Each contestant had a sponsor. 
Marcia was sponsored by 
Magnovox, who contributed S50 
t(ward the first place scholarship. 



/ 



\u 



'K 





MEMBERS OF ■SOCIETY' DEMONSTRATE THEIR MUSICAL ABILITIES to lhe\ 
^ludfntbody during Wednesday'<: hour-long conrprt 1 

Group brings unique reaction 



In probably the most unique presentation 
lo atudenls this year, Society Inc. 
enlertflined at an assembly second hour last 
WednL'sday 

The group has played at various city 
schools including Northrop and Bishop 
Luera as weL as concerts in Michigan, 
Tennessee and throughout the state of 
Indiana. They have been together for a little 
over one and a half years and have released 
two LP's and one single. 

Inspiring movement, the nine man group 
played a variety of songs including "Skin 
Tight" and "Sanctified," and their own 
"Society" theme song. While Trojans 
boogied around the gym near the end of the 
concert, the group tossed copies of their 
record i>i to the crowd, 

"I really like Elmhurst." stated trumpet 



player Franklin Powers, "There was really 
good crowd action, I wouldn't mind playing 
here again sometime soon." 

The group, known especially well by the 
black community, frequently plays at Link's 
Arena or tht? General Electric Hall here in 
Fort Wayne, 

Set-Up man for the group, Fred Stevens, is 
ai Elmhurst graduate. Several of the other 
group members are known by Elmhurst 
students, including Marvin "Chucky" 
Rogers, lead guitar player, who attended 
Kekionga. 

"1 really enjoyed it." commented one of 
the many students greatly in favor of the 
group's return. "It was different, from any 
assembly we've ever had. It was really neat 
the way everyone felt free to get up and move 
ar-und." 



Artists honored 



Proving their talent in the field of art. two 
Elmhurst students have been given Gold 
Key Awards in the Scholastic Publishing 
Company's annual art contest. Senior John 
Seaboid and junior Marty Petit both won in 
the field of photography. 

Junior Seaboid entered 6 photographs, five 
of which won honorable mention awards, the 
other given the Gold Key, The winning 
picture was in the category of experimental 
creative design in black and white. It was 
double exposure titled "The Photograph," 
As John described it, "It is a picture of a 
photographer taking a picture, " 

Although he has only been in photography 
since the beginning of the school year, Marty 
Petit entered two pieces of work. The Gold 
Key winner was a picture taken in Shades 
State Park of Sugar Creek, The entry was in 
the category of straight black and white, 
Marty explained, "The reason the picture 
won was because of its highlights ... the 
contrast between black and white " He went 
on to say, "I didn't think anything would win 
and when I found out one did win I thought it 
was the other photograph, not the river 
scene." 

The photography, categories included 
slides, experimental creative design in black 
and white and experimental creative design 
tolor. straight black and white and straight 
color. The photograph itself needed to be no 
' jrger than 30 square inches. 

Both of the winning entries will be sent to 
New York to compete in the national contest 
in March. Now and until March 1, the public 

able to view the displays on the fourth 
loor of the L.S. Ayres building downtown. 



8 ■ Sports 




T^e^ent/^ cmde^eated m te^oatiH^ 



by Mike Freygang 

The Elmhurst reserve wrestling team 
remains undefeated after trouncing 
Homestead 15-9. The reserve team is now 10-0- 
1 for the year. 

The team recently participated in the 
reserve tournament at North Side. In all there 
were eight teams participating, First place 
winners were sophomore Dave Kessel, 126 
pounds; sophomore Nelson Almond. 145; and 
senior Gary Imel, heavyweight. 

Mr. Jim Welbom, head wrestling coach, 
states. "The reserve team has good potential 
and has improved a lot." One factor that has 
played an important role in the reserves' 




success is the sophomores. Team standouts are 
Nelson Almond 11-0, Dan Heckley 9-1. Pat 
Patten 6-1. Dave Kessel 7-1, and Jeff Shifflett 
7-1. Jeff also placed first in the Elmhurst take- 
down tournament. 

Need wrestlers 

Coach Welbom stated also that the reserve 
team needs wrestlers in the weight class from 
98 to 1 19 pounds. This has turned out to be one 
of the main handicaps for this years team. 

Other wrestlers on the reserve team are as 
follows: Mike Darby, 119; Bruce Marks, 132; 
Dave Pressler, 138; Bill McCombs, 167; and 
TroiLee, 167. 

The reserves practice with the varsity in the 
new athletic building. This has definitely 
helped the reserves because they learn new 
holds and tips from the varsity men as well as 
Coaches Welborn, Horn, and Lambert. 
They will continue to practice until sectionals 
(Feb. 6-8). This also enables the varsity squad 
to have a variety of opponents to "practice" 
with. 

Keep in condition 

The reserve record of 10-0-1 comes close to a 
previous years high of 13-0. Approximately 
six reserves have seen varsity action and have 
come through fairly well. Reasons for the 
substitutions vary from the varsity man being 
overweight to one being injured. A large 
percentage of the reserves will become 
permanent varsity members next year. Until 
then, weight-lifting, dieting, and the summer 
P.E. course should keep the reserve squad in 
good condition 




Senior goes to Wash. 



by Verne Myers 

Politics may be an unpopular topic to 
some people, but to senior Mary R id, it 
offers an interesting experience witl. the 
compUcated workings of government- Mary 
is taking part in a one-week government 
seminar titled "A Presidential Class Room 
for Young Americans"' March 15-22 in 
Washington .DC. 

While attending this seminar, Mary, 
daughter of Mr and Mrs. Clarence W. Read. 
3821 West State Blvd.. will have a cliance to 
liear several government officials and 
question them. She will be concerned with 
the three main branches of government, 
ivhich are Ifor those who haven't had the 
benefits of Mr. Werling's history classl the 
.-xecotive. judicial and legislative branches 



Help comes to Mary 

This program does cost money, and 
tuition for one week runs about S2I0. 
excluding transportation. Luckily. Mary has 
had help from several directions, which is 
gratefully accepted. She received S105 from a 
student aid fund, fmanc.ng half of the tuition 
tee The other half is being supplied by her 
parents. In addition. Mary has gained the 
sponsorship of the Kekionga Business and 
Professional Women's Club, which is paying 
for Mary's air fare to the seminar. 

Mary became interested in government on 
a 4-H Club trip last summer. caUed 
Citizenship Short Course. This was basically 
a tour of Washington. DC. and was not as 
extensive as her upcoming seminar. Mary 
remarked. "1 was interested in being 
mvolved with senators, congressmen, and 
other national officials." However, she 



doesn't think she will actively pursue a 
political career. 

Mary was a page three years for Mr- John 
Sinks, and her government teacher. Mr. 
Richard Mattix. has encouraged her by 
supplying useful government books and 
Supreme Court information. She originally 
came in contact with the program through 
Mr. Sinks. 

The week includes many meetings and 
discussions with administration officials, 
foreign dignitaries, and representatives of 
themiUtary 

Mary will arrive Saturday. March 15. in 
Washington, Among the many activites will 
be a rehgious significance tour on Sunday, 
which will include a visit to a Moslem temple. 
Ahnost every day will involve her in 
discussion groups, and several tours are 
available. 




THE OPPORTUNITY BOOM. IN 130. is mating a ne» Imnge for Uself. " I""" ">"\ 
Paschail 



Topics of speeches will include "The 
Presidency. " "The Senate.' "The 
Judiciary." "Government and the 
Economy." and many others. Wednesday 
will involve an evening at the theatre, and 
Saturday marks the end of her long stay. 

In applying for this seminar, a reservation 
for a place in the program was necessary, and 
then a general application contai'ing 
personal information was sent in. in add tion 
to a S25 registration fee. 

Mary concluded. "I would Uke to extend a 
special thanks for Mr. Mattix ae 1 Mr. Sinks 
for informing me of the cla .room and 
preparing me lor it. to Mr, Horstmeyer. 
Kekionga Business and professional 
Women's Club, and to my parents for their 
moral and financial support." 





^an^jCttp mten4.^ectc(M€iU 5-5-t 



9 ■ Sports 



by Mike Freygang 

The Elmhurst varsity 
grapplers tied Homestead 
27-27 on Jan. 28, making the 
Trojan record 5-5-1. 
According to Coach Jim 
Welborn, the team has 
improved greatly since the 
start of the season. Items to 
keep in mind are: l)Twenty 
different wrestlers have seen 
varsity action as compared 
to 13 on most teams; 21 
Injuries have kept approx- 
imately six wrestlers from 
completing the season ; 
3) Sickness has played its 
part also by keeping 
different grapplers from 
meets. 
Sectionals begin 

The Trojans will travel to 
New Haven tomorrow and 
Saturday to compete in 
sectionals. According to 
team members, the team 
goal at the beginning of the 
year was to win them. One of 
the most important things 
needed to win sectionals is 
to have individual sectional 
champions, which Elmhurst 
could have. Seniors Dave 
Beyer, Tim Freeman. Jim 
Norton and Terry Emmons 
evidently have the potential 



to win. as three of the four 
have won in the Carmel 
tournament. The other one 
placed fourth against stiff 
competition. Last year's 
sectional saw Elmhurst 
leading the first round, but 
Snider and Wayne ended up 
tying the second. 

"Best sport" 

Coach Welborn regards 
wrestling as, "By far the 
best sport."' Coach Welborn 
wrestled in high school and 
college, then came to 
Elmhurst to coach seven 
years ago. Since then he has 



helped Elmhurst turn out 
successful wrestles and 
successful wrestling teams. 
Some of the records set 
under Coach Welborn are: 
fastest pin, 11 seconds; 
most career pins. 29; career 
victories . 48 ; and highest 
finish at state, second. 

Assisting Mr. Welborn 
this year are Mr. Jim 
Lambert and Mr. Bob Horn, 
both of whom worked with 
him last year. Mr. Horn is 
also coaching at Kekionga 
Junior High in order to keep 
a steady flow of rookies 
coming in. 





Elmhurst senior Dave 
Boyer is one of two wrestlers 
in the city who still remain 
undefeated. 

Dave has been wrestling 
since the ninth grade, and 
according to Coach 
Welborn, he has improved 
"a lot". 

Last year he came in third 
in sectionals. So far this year 
Dave has compiled a 13-0 
record. If his plans of going 
for an undefeated season 
and state championship 
come through, they would 
give him an overall record of 
23-0, just three wins short of 
the school record of 26-0. 



FTrrr 



8 ■ Feature 



introduction: entertainment: 



■"«-7::^i 



Monday l)egan a six da,v 
series of -^activities at 
Elmhurst in 
acknowledgement of Blaclt 
History Week. The 
background was set by 
posters and bulletin boards 
in the halls and 
announcements over the 
P.A. system. 

Afro-American Club 
members and other students 
worked to make the student 
body aware of Black History 
Week. Drawings of famous 
black people were made and 
hung to give information on 
the historical figures the 
week honors: Richard Allen, 
religious leader; Robert 
Abbott, journalist: Ira 
Aldridge, actor; Mary 
Bethune, educator; Scott 
Joplin, jazz composer and 
musician; and Charles 
Spaulding, business pioneer, 
were depicted on the 
cafeteria windows. 

The usually blank bulletin 
boards throughout the 
building took on color and 
meaning when dedicated to 
various subjects related to 
black history. There were 
tributes to Martin Luther 



King and Duke Ellington, 
collages of nationally known 
sports figures and models, 
and brief listings of 
accomplishments by black 
people of history such as 
Booker T. Washington, 
Marian Anderson, and Roy 
Wilkins. 

Elmhurst continued its 
education on black history 
every morning when a black 
figure in history was talked 
about over the P.A. 
Abolitionists Harriet 
Tubman and Frederick 
Douglass, inventor Lewis 
Latimer, and business 
executive Maggie Lena 
Walker were reported on 
during the week. 



K^sr 




ONE OF THE BULLETIN 
BOARDS PUT UP FOR BLACK 
HISTOR Y WEEK was in the social 
studies hall. 



Wednesday-Black 
History Week brought 
entertainment to 
Elmhurst during an 
hour-long morning 
assembly. 

The program began 
with a modern dance 
routine to the song 
"Mr, Bojangles" done 
by Andrea Williams. 

Then the group 
"Society" came on. For 
the first few pieces, the 
gym was nearly silent 
as the audience 
concentrated on 
listening. By about the 
fourth number "I Feel 
Sanctified", however, 
many of the black 
students on the floor 
stood up to dance. 
Eventually, during 
'"Skin Tight", they 
were joined by just as 
many white students. 
The dancing went on 
through the last 
number at the end of 
which a chant went up 
for more. 

Saturday - February 
22, the play, "In White 
America" will be 



presented in the 
Elmhurst gym. The 
production is being 
directed by Mr. Don 
Goss who also has a 
part in the play. The 
rest of the cast is made 
up of members of the 
community. Tom 
Schafer, Lee W. Butler 
Jr., Phillip 

Stubblefield, Patty 
Martone, Bernice Irby 
and Beth Miller form 
the remainder of the 
seven person team. 

The* play traces the 
black man's 

development in 
America's white 
society. The actors 
move from scene to 
scene in history, 
changing from 
important political 
figures to the coutry's 
common people. 
Slaves, rebels, yanks 
and presidents are all 
represented. 

Throughout the 
drama, Beth Miller 
accompanies bits of 
songs reflecting the 
attitudes of different 
eras. 




ONE OF 'SOCIETY'S- GUITAR PLAY-i 
ERS WORKS to entertain the audience ar| 
an Elmhurst assembly. 







THE GROUP PLA YED U / / / { 
ENOUGH to bring part of the student ■ 
onto the gym floor for some dancing. 



\i 



10- Feature 



^\ I elmhurst 

Hdvance 





ears q 



3° 









nit«un -,-'- ""f-T 



1 '-'t^k 



a lot different from the one of 
today. The changes do not appear 
only in format end style, but in 
content, the Elmhurst the 
reporters were writing about then 
bears little resemblance to the 
Elmhurst four decades later. 

Clubs abounded 

- The population was smaller - 

Jicklers published in a January ««!„ 971 » -i . j 

, , uojiuory onjy 27] Students - and so was the 

issue of the Elmhurst Advance K„iM:-„ n . 

. ,„„,, building. One story concerned the 

in 1935. ., . . 

pupds mterest in having a school 

Thev4d(;an« forty yearsago was Ubrary. There was a large number 



;«weet Young Thing: Ups that 
touch liquor will never touch mine. 

Ditto: Your lips? 

Sweet Young Thing; No, my 
liquor. 

This joke was one of the Trojan 



of clubs and each sponsored a 
larger number of activities. The 
Glee Club performed a contata. The 
Girls' Athletic Association had a 
Sports Rumba The art club. The 
Palette and Brush, decorated and 
held a holiday dance, the Industrial 
Arts Club members participated in 
an eating contest and the Sewing 
Club took a field trip to the General 
Hosiery Mill. There were physics, 
chemistry, government and speech 
clubs. A 1935 club named 
Photoplay reviewed movies such as 
"David Copperfield" and "Grand 
Old Girl" which were shown at the 
Bmboydand Paramount theaters. 

The sports department included 
Softball and riflery teams, and 
girls' basketball was not new; 
Elmhurst had the Trojanettes. 
Both the male and female 
basketball teams played a little 
different kind of game. Scores 
frequented the range of 12-13 and 
28-23, And, of course, the rivals 
were not in Fort Wayne. Most 
baskets were made in the gyms of 
Hoagland, Harlan, Huntertown, 
New Haven. Areola, Leo, and 
Monroe ville. 

Gossip columns popular 

The Advance pages of 1935 were 
covered with regular columns. "T- 
R-l-D" (try reading it backwards! 
was a gossip-type column in letter 
form which was usually forwarded 
with the greeting, 'Hi Gang". 
"Alumni News" printed 

paragraphs on Elmhurst graduates 
- who got married, who moved out 
of town, who went to college, and 
who^ot jobs. "The Book Comer" 



reviewed novels such as The Young 
Revolutionist by Pearl S. Buck. 

Long fiction stories involving 
Elmhurst students took up much 
of the inside pages. One column 
gave the high scores from the 
typing classes and another, "Quote 
and Unquote", gave detailed 
accounts of the debate team's 
activities and its members' actions. 
"Bella's Box" printed fabricated 
questions and answers such as. "1 
bumped my crazy bone, what 
should I do?" "Part your hair on 
the other side and the bump won't 
show". 

Correct skirt lengths 

Boys dress was treated in "Pants 
Parade" while feminine attire got 
attention in "Favorite Fashions", 
The writer of this column offered 
gift ideas. A girlfriend then appar- 



ently received black and red com- 
pacts and initialed handkerchiefs. 
The boyfriend "would love to re- 
ceive one of those beautiful white 
silk handkerchiefs, a scarf, or a pair 
of leather gloves." Girls' fashions 
consisted of Angora and rabbit hair 
dresses and tarns adorned with 
fluffed rabbit tails. The correct 
length for skirts was II or 12 
inches from the floor. 

A column entitled "Society" 
carried all the latest on where the 
popular people spent their 
vacations, what their parties wers 
like, and who attended them A 
sample New Year's Party, given b\ 
two girls, was quite a long affoii 
There was card playing, bunco, and 
dancing foLowed by a midnight 
lunch. At four in the morning, the 
party-goers motored to another 
household for a breakfast. 




THE BASKETBALL PLA YERS OF 1935 were different in appearand 

and in game from the Trojans of 1975 The scores from interscholastic com- 
petition were like 12-13 and 28-25. 



9 ■ Feature 




BETH MILLER p'a\^ f'" fiuitar i; 
^jiammeit to Tom Schafcr s and Do. 




rtlLLIP STUBBLBFIELD MEMBER 

THl CAST OF IN WHITE 

,l£liitA . tnes out the tune of one of tfie 

i songs. 



r% 



f *^ 



education: 






THE SIX-MEMBER TEAM GOES 
n'EH THE PARTS during one of the 
ijy night practices. 



Tuesday Elmhurst opened its 
doors to black members of the 
community engaged in various 
professions. Nineteen of these 
people came in and spoke to 
classes during the first three 
periods of the day- 
Visiting art classes was Mr. 
Willie Welch, an artist in 
Magnavox's illustration 
department. In his specific field, 
Mr. Welch draws machinery for 
a government paid job. He has 
been offered different art- 
related positions, most of them 
t€chnical. 

Mr. Welch has been deeply 
interested in art since he was 
about 16 or 17, He went to a two- 
year commercial art school, but 
is basically a self-taught artist. 
Outside of his work, Mr. Welch 
paints approximately three 
hours a day and is now 
preparing for a possible one- 
man show in Fort Wayne. 

Beautician speaks 

Toting her suitcase filled with 
hairbrushes, combs, curlers, 
creams and rinses, Ms. Linda 
Davis came before a group of 
girls from Mr. Robert Horn's, 
Mrs. Roma Jean Bradburn's, 
Miss Sharon Dietrich's, and 
Mrs, Susan Owen's classes. Ms. 
Davis is a beautician with the 



Redwood Salon and answered 
questions on hair care, from 
split ends to home permanents. 

Junior Holly Greeno, a 
member of the audience, 
volunteered to have her hair 
styled. Ms. Davis decided to do 
a cut. She stuck to the same 
basic style but shortened the 
length a bit, thinned the hair, 
and gave Holly bangs. Holly 
commented later. "I like it. It's 
all right." 
Ms. Walker talks to journalists 

Ms. Fran Walker, from 
television station WPTA, gave 
some of her time to journaUsm 
students. She told about her 
past jobs and the work she is 
now doing. Ms. Walker 
described her involvement in 
television as accidental. 

She started out as just a 
receptionist and then 

progressed through different 
local television jobs. She at one 
time did five minute spots on 
■'Community Calendar ' and 
then co-hosted a show with 
Dann Nolan. From there, she 
got her own program, "The 
Fran Walker Show". She has 
been branching out into 
reporting and has done a five 
part feature on unsolved crimes 



in the inner city concerning 
child molesting and murder. She 
enjoys doing features and would 
like to do another five-part on 



hitch-hiking. 

Many other subjects and 
careers were touched upon 
during the seminars Tuesday. 



/ editorial: 

Going by the attitudes 
expressed by some 
Elmhurst students in 
regard to Black History 
Week, the reason behind 
its establishment has 
either been lost or 
forgotten. 

Since, until recently, 
most history books and 
history classes have been 
oriented toward white 
America's development. 



a need to 
them with 
on black 
the United 



there was 
supplement 
something 
history in 
States. 

So the idea behind 
Black History Week is to 
educate-to educate both 
blacks and whites. 
Organizations such as the 
Afro-American Club take 
the initiative in 

scheduling activities for 



Black History Week, not 
a? a social event for 
themselves, but as 
something for all 
students to participate in. 
And there is some white 
involvement from a very 
few student volunteers, 
members of the 

administration, and 
student council officers. 

Career day brought in 
speakers representing 
careers that any student 
might be interested in. 
They talked to classes 
made up of blacks and 
whites. This was certainly 
a good effort to get whites 
involved. Hopefully 
they ve accepted it as 
such and will go beyond 
accepting and open 
themselves up to learning 
about the history and 
backgrounds of races 
other than their own 



System 
giues warning 

Did you ever wonder what would 
happen if there ever were to be an 
emergency in or around Elmhurst 
High School? How would anyone 
know if a tornado was in the area? 

The answer lies in a little box-like 
object behind Mr. Douglass 
Spencer's desk. This machine is kept 
running to receive any signals sent 
from a central office. The signal 
would inform the listener of any 
danger - from a tornado to a broken 
water main. It doesn't come through 
in code, but in English, and it only 
takes a few seconds to receive. 

After the signal is received, one of 
several things might take place. If 
there is enough time, the buses 
would be dispatched and students 
would be sent home. 

If there isn't enough time, 
students and faculty would be 
directed to the 'tunnels' under the 
building. In these basement 
■corridors exist emergency supplies 
to last for many days. Included are 
Candy bars, blankets, water, dried 
biscuits, dried foods, and first aid 
''its. Of course, if the disaster were 
to keep people underground for a 
gi'eat amount of time, these supplies 
"'ould be rationed according to the 
"^eed and the number of persons 
involved. 



by Marilynn Scherer 

What do you suppose 
$285,000 would buy you 
today? A child's sandbox ... 
a shopping spree for 3 whole 
bags of groceries ... or 
maybe a place in former 
President Nixon's heart? 

Though these are all 
timely answers, in 1931, 
good ol' Elmhurst High was 
built for $285,000 (less 
interest and tax, of course). 

Forty-four years ago, 
Elmhurst High School 
became both a reality and 
the alma mater for 28 
seniors. A total of 11 
teachers and one principal 
were hired to work in the 
building which housed 10 
classrooms and what is 
today the girls' gym. 

The original building was 
quite small; it included the 
southeast portion of the 
present structure, rooms 
101-106 and upstairs rooms 
202-212. Lunches were 
served through a window, 
where the recognition case 
now stands. Prices for such 
items as soup, sandwiches or 
pie ran at 5 cents apiece. 
Elmhurst boasts two teams 

Even as a new school, 
Ehnhurst offered all of the 
courses and extra-curricular 



activities that were common 
to schools at that time. 
Basketball was the only 
inter scholastic varsity sport 
- EHS had both a boys' and 
a girls' team. 

Because the small gym 
(now upstairs girls') was too 
small to accommodate for 
regulation games, Elmhurst 
used the gym at Central 
High School. 

The girls' team, at that 
time, played the prelirairdry 
games. The price of tickets 
for interscholastic sport was 
25 cents for adults, and 15 
cents for students. The price 
for student tickets today 
has only moved one decimal 
point to the right. 
Growth begins 

In 1941, Ehnhurst added 
eight classrooms, a kitchen, 
and a dining room. This 
addition was to 

accommodate the rapid 
growth in the student 
population. 

The plans for Elmhurst 
included a gym - larger than 
that of North Side. 
Unfortunately the ideas for 
the gym were canceled by 
the federal government ; 
World War II began 
simultaneously . 

In 1957, a major addition 
gave Elmhurst new shop "■ 



da 



ys 



early 
of 



facilities, a band room, three 
new classrooms, an office 
suite, and a modern 
gymnasium. 

Before this addition, the 
band practiced in rooms 228 
and 230, the shop room had 
been what is now the 
Journalism room, and Mr. 
Horstmeyer's present office 
was at one time a record 
keeping room. -r I 

Approximately where the ' ' ' ^ 
study hall is now (room 166) 
was at one time the location 
for dirt termis courts. . . 

Recent expansions include f | ppj H U f S t 

Football came to 
Elmhurst in 1957; the 
team's first coach was Mr. 
Eldon Stoops. The coach for 
the basketball team, before 
Mr. Ken Eytcheson, was 
Mr. BUI Geyer. 

In 1965, a 1.75 million 
dollar addition provided 13 
more classrooms, a new 
dining room and kitchen, 
and enlargement of the 
library, home economics 
facilities, a vocal music 
room, and a reading lab. 

These additions, plus the 
sport facility additions 
recently, have made the 
Elmhurst school - the 
building Trojans attend 
today. 



10- Feature 



Fine Arts Festiual returns 



Demonstrates 



The Fort Wayne Fine Arts 
Festival, which disappeared last 
year to make way for the dedication 
ceremonies of the Performing Arts 
Center, is back again this year. 
Scheduled for Memorial Day Week, 
the program promises many 
opportunities for cultural exposure 
in the area. 

Along with the concerts, plays, 
exhibits and children's activities 
that have been presented in the 
past, this year a special two-day 
writer's workshop will be presented. 
Another change is the location of the 
Festival, which will be downtown in 
Freimann Square and the 
Performing Arts Center. Franke 



RIDENOUR TWIfNS' 
SERVICE 



FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tuneup 



UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 



(>l(()l (llil'lniil Itiiiiil. n,iMi.-<l>.l. 



CALL 747 4665 



Park was previously the site of the 
activities. 

Events annouDced 

Most of the events have been 
announced, the majority being 
musical. The Philharmonic and the 
Fort Wayne Ragtime Band will give 
performances and the Fort Wayne 
Ballet will perform "Peter and the 
Wolf" and two other ballets. 
Numerous area high schools will be 
giving shows. This includes Elm- 
hurst, which will feature the Trojan 
Singers and the Jazz Band. 

The previously mentioned 
writer's workshop will include 
several prominent writers and univ- 
ersity people with experience in the 
field of writing. The program is 
designed to help those interested in 
creative writing. 

Plays to be given 

Other scheduled events are plays 
by the Civic Theatre and Civic 
You theatre, Purdue- Indiana 
Theatre and the First Presbyterian 
Theatre, art exhibits in the 
Performing Arts Center and an art 
auction, puppet shows for children 
and a painting tent for the children 
also. 

All in all, the week should give the 
Fort Wayne area an opportunity to 
enjoy themselves and also increase 
their cultural awareness. 



Haggard joins Long Rifles 



"Laws like the gun control, if 
passed, would simply end our club 
all together," stated sophomore 
Kerry Haggard. Kerry's family, 
along with approximately fifty other 
families, belong to a club-like group 
called the Kekionga Long Rifles. 

The Long Rifles meet the first 
Saturday of every month at the 
Broadway Christian Church in Fort 
Wayne. The club's main purpose for 
its members is "hobby or 
enjoyment," but for an interested 
public, the club provides a lot more. 

Give demonstrations 
"We spend some of our time 
giving demonstrations for the 
public, like the Girl Scouts, or the 
Boy Scouts : recently we held a 
demonstration out at Southtown 
Mall," Kerry explained. 

The ari oup demonstrates the art of 
shooting rifles, mostly muzzle rifles, 
using black powder onlv. The 
members shoot the different types 
of guns at targets usually 100 yards 
away: targets range from paper to 
the typical pigeon targets. 

Dad is President 
"My dad has been in this club for 
about seven years; now he is 

president " said Kerry, "that, 

plus my interest in guns, is how I 



got involved with this club." 

On an average, each member of 
the club practices shooting about 
once a week; those members under 
18 years of age must have signed 
permission slips from their parents. 
Anyone with a particular interest 
in the shoo^mg of guns, who would 
be interested in joining the 
Kekionga Long Rifles, can contact 
Kerry any time during school. 



INDIAN 
miAGE 
CITGO 

Corner of 
Bluftton & Engle Rds. 
Phone 747-9962 




12 ■ Feature 

Aptitude tests 
strengths and 

Every year a large number of 
young people leave behind them 12 
years of education, only to find out 
they really don't know where they're 
going. Many, perhaps, are finding 
that if they had learned something 
about their strengths in high school, 
leaving the institutional shelter 
wouldn't have been so difficult. 

Learning one's strengths and 
weaknesses can be an important 
factor in finding success, and 
educating high school students to 
those points is the idea behind a 
special testing program offered by 
the Fort Wayne Community 
Schools. The tests, given 
individually, are designed to give a 
better understanding of a person's 
abilities and to help guide him after 
he has discovered them. 

Takiog the W AIS 

The test most frequently given is 
the WAIS (Weschler Adult 
Intelligence Scale). This is an IQ 
test and must be given by a trained 
psychologist. The test is 
administered at Elmhurst by Mr. 
John Walmsley, who is a firm 
believer in the program. The WAIS 
is divided into two sections: verbal 
and performance. Each section is 
broken down into several sub-tests: 



point out 
weaknesses 

the verbal includes a memory 
section, an arithmetic section, 
vocabulary, and others, while the 
performance involves such things as 
puzzles, block arrangement, 
drawing, and copying digit symbols. 
The WAIS lasts about two hours 
and is only given on Tuesdays, 
which is the day Mr. Walmsley is at 
Elmhurst. The only requirement for 
taking it is to have a parental 
permission slip which must be 
signed to comply with the school 
record privacy act. 

Finding interests 

A second offering is the WRIOT 
(Wide Range Interest Orientation 
Test). The WRIOT differs from the 
WAIS in that most questions are 
related to interests, rather than to 
intelligence. The WRIOT also 
specifies professions which a 
student, although he might not have 
a strength in, might be happy in. 
The questions on this test generally 
follow the pattern of "Which of the 
following would you most like or not 
like to do?" 

These tests are available through 
the guidance department. Students 
wishing to know more about them 
should contact the counselors. 
Perhaps taking either of them could 
make the future a little brighter. 



Two seniors get scholarship 



^ f% 



Kevin Young Mike Arnold 

A little hard work never hurt 
anybody, right? Apparently, a lot of 
hard work hasn't either, in the case 
of two Elmhurst seniors. Mike 
Arnold and Kevin Young, and 
Mike's older sister Pam Arnold. 
Each has earned an Evans caddy 
scholarship to Purdue University, 
establishing a national first. 

When the decision was finally 
made official. Mike and Pam became 
the first brother-sister team to 
receive caddy scholarships in the 
nation. In addition, Pam is the first 
female in Indiana to receive the 
award. They are entitled to a four- 
year S4000 scholarship if they make 
good grades. 

Must meet requirements 

In applying for the scholarship, 
the applicant must be a caddy for 
two years, place in the upper 25 per 
cent of his or her class, and score 
well on the College Standard 
Aptitude Test. Also, the applicant 
must be in a certain family financial 
income bracket, and must have 
recommendations from the club's 
caddy committee chairman, caddy 



supervisor, golf pro and club 
president. 

Interviews were conducted by the 
Indiana Golf Association in 
Indianapolis last week for the final 
"judgement." Though not 
establishing any precedents, Kevin 
Young also earned the scholarship. 
He caddied at the Fort Wayne 
Country Club for two years. He has 
been outstanding in audio-visual 
work, band programs, contests. Boy 
Scouts, and in his church youth 
group. At Purdue he plans to major 
in electrical engineering. 

Keep totin'! 

Mike Arnold toted bags for five 
years at the Fort Wayne Country 
Club. He is now vice president of the 
EHS student body, newspaper 
editor, and is on the varsity golf 
team. He plans to study industrial 
management at Purdue. 

Pam Arnold, who graduated last 
year from Elmhurst, is now working 
her way through Purdue, and hopes 
to attain a pre-med or nursing 
degree. With the help of Mike, she 
caddied last summer at the FWCC 
after working three years in the pro 
shop. In just one summer she was 
given the distinction of caddying in 
the Mad Anthony tournament. 

Even though not all hard work 
would result in national recognition, 
a word to the wise might be: Keep 
totin' those clubs! 



1 1 - Editorial 



Questions 
raised on 
absence 

policy 



There are no longer little 
pink signs hung on the wall 
in every classroom 
Ti'minding students and 
teachers how important 
coming to school is. Those 
bold face Absence Causes 
Failure posters are gone, but 
the policy is still in effect. 

True. Absence Causes 
Failure is merely a 
suggestion or guideline 
given to the teachers from 
the school administration, 
but there has been no 
definite interpretation of the 
policy and every teacher is 
free to interpret it as he or 
she pleases. 

The real trouble here is 
that no one is sure, 
especially the students 
(whom the policy affects!, of 
how the administration and 
the teachers enforce it. 

Some teachers count only 
U'lexcused absences when 
totaling how many days out 



of the ten-day allotment a 
student has missed, but 
others count both excused 
and unexcused absences. 
Possibly one clear 

interpretation of the policy 
should be used by all 
teachers. 

True, one class is different 
from another, and some 
depend on regular 

attendance, but a student 
should not be penalized as 
heavily as he is for missing 
school because of illness or 
religious beliefs. 

The Absence Causes 
Failure policy was 

01 iginated to discourage 
some of the students who 
miii-:e missing class a 
frequent happening. 
Sometimes a student Uke 
t^is will not only fail but will 
be expelled from school. Sort 



of hypocritical isn't it? To 
punish a student for not 
coming to school, he will not 
'ie rUowed to come to school. 

Although the policy has 
aide'^ in the correction of 
this "problem"' somewhat, it 
' js, in some instances, hurt 
students who have, in the 
past, gotten above-average 
grades, but because of 
illness or injury, have 
missed more than ten days 
of a class. 

If a student misses ten 



days in a class and can'tl 
keep up with nis work, he 
will receive a lower grade or 
possibly flunk. Why make it 
mandatory? For if a student 
can keep up with his class he 
should be allowed to get the 
grade he earned. 



hiuttentH 


and teachers to express 


their op 


nioDS on any subject 


through 


the newspaper The 


Advance 


reserves the right lo 


review 


all materiBl before 


publjcali 


ID. All letters should be 


brought 


to the journalism room 



FIRE PREVENTION SERVICE 




422-6612 



Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 

O-V Dl NDWlt i *llllllI1! Sucpll Co , Hie 

302 WCST SUPIIIOR • FORT WAYNE 



Waynedale 
Radiator 
Service 

6615 Bfufffon Rd. 

747-4808 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 

TOV/ER 

May Sfone & 
Sand Inc. 



10% OFF 

Ij: On a dozen rolls with this ad % 

t Waynedale 

% Bakery % 

% Expiration dote Morch 5, 1975 '}^, 




13 - Feature 



People who formerly thought they 
were doomed never to have a gfreen 
thumb can now find comfort in the 
newest craze in the plant world 
terrarium gardening. 

Actually, the "new" fad dates 
back all the way back to the 1800's, 
but the terrarium remains popular, 
mainly because it allows anyone to 
become a gardener. Taking care of 
one is a simple task since, once the 
creative work is out of the way, 
nature does virtually everything 
else. 

Three steps to consider 

The three steps that a prospective 
gardener must first consider, 
however, are the planning, design 
and planting that he must do. These 
are essential to the success of the 
terrarium. 

The first, planning, includes the 
choosing of plants and the selection 
of the bowl or dome that the garden 
will go in. It is generally wise to 
decide one with the other in mind, 
because otherwise the plants might 
be too large for the container or vice 
versa. 

The second step, design, presents 
almost no restrictions. Simply draw 
a small map of how you want the 
plants and decorations placed, and 



Green thumbs 
cultivate terrariums 



then move on to the planting stage. 

To plant a terrarium is relatively 
easy. All that's needed is house 
plant soil, charcoal, which is used to 
keep the soil sweet and the 
environment healthy, and gravel, 
used for preventing water-logged 
soil - and the plants, of course, which 
follow the tastes of the gardener. 

Smftll jobs remain 

After these three are 
accomplished, the only remaining 
job is the occasional removal of 
twigs and dead blossoms to prevent 
disease or insect invasion. To 
prevent moisture build-up, the lid 
needs to be checked from time to 
time for condensation and removed 
for a few days if any is found. 

Terrarium gardening is becoming 
more and more popular and more 
and more information is being put 




PLANTS ABE NOT ONLY GROWN m 
people's home terrariums. but they also 

thrive in Mr Holler's room. 

out about them. For those who 
previously lacked talent with plants, 
and for those who didn't, it could be 
an interesting and enjoyable 
opportunity and a chance to boast a 
green thumb. 




Wm^B >:«<•• 



Where your favorite request 

IS just a phone call away 

at 

447-8633 



Genesis, Hollander perform different but 



12-Editorii; 

classic works 



byBarbHarmaii 

Although "The Lamb Lies Down on 
Broadway" by Genesis ond Rachmaninoff's 
"Piano Conceruj No, 2 in C Minor" have little 
in common, except being exceptionally fine 
works in their rcspeclivo musical fields, it 
could easily be said that the performances of 
both, given in separate concerts a week and a 
half ago, were probably two of the best 
musical events in Fort Woyno this past year. 

Genesis outdoes itself 

Surrealism and fantasy combined to make 
the Genesis concert, on Feb. 3. a truly unique 
experience and undoubtedly the best rock 
performance here of the year. The group 
managed to outdo even themselves, sur- 
passing their old show--a very difficult feat to 
occomplish. 

The surrealistic idea was conveyed not 
only through the music and story of Rael, a 
young Puerto Rican in New York City, but 
also through the slides, many of which were 
paintings by surrealistic artists Salvadore 
Dali and Max Ernst. The slide show itself 
contained well over a thousand pictures and 
deserves special recognition for having been 
put together so well. 

Fewer costume changes were made, hut 
were not missed as Peter Gabriel, lead 
vocalist and floutist, dominated the stage 
with his antics as Rael, the Imperial Aerosol 
Kid. Numerous other devices were used in 
the show which included onstage explosions 
and shadow effects. 
Minor difficulties 

The performance of the group was 
excellent. Gabriel's voice held out 
surprisingly well throughout the two hour 
concert. Tony Banks, on keyboards, and Phil 
Collins, on drums and percussives, are 



undoubtedly two of the top musicians in 
their fields and Michael Rutherford on bass 
and Steve Hackett on guitar, also excellent 
musicians, were outstanding. 

There were, unfortunately, a few minor 
difficulties with the show, as is generally the 
case. The acoustics of the Coliseum are bad, 
and many times the words of "The Lamb, 
etc. ■ were garbled. There were also many 
complaints about the "festival seating " 
arrangement; sitting on the floor for two 
hours is hard on the back. In any case, it was 
a definite improvement over the Armory, 
where the Genesis concert last April was 



held. 

Hollander talks, performs 

Mr Hollander's artistry was revealed in 
his performance ond through a program in 
which he was featured on Saturday, Feb. 8, 
entitled "A Conversation with Young 
People". In this "Conversation" and 
performance, the pianist showed himself to 
be a true communicator of the arts and also 
sincerely involved in the work he was doing. 

He is also concerned about young people 
and their search for enjoyment and meaning 
in life, and stated his belief in the importance 
of the arts in general and in education. Mr. 



Hollander, whose hfe has been the concep 
hall for the past 18 years (he is now 30), 
who began playing and composing at theap, 
of three and a half, has done extensi\^ 
work, much of it on a voluntary basis, to heir 
educate young people in music appreciation 
Speaking Saturday, the pianist stress^ 
the use of music to find insights into th. 
personal lives of listeners. 

Although Mr. Hollander's concert i\,-^.. 
time was not volunteer work, it was certain]., 
a lesson in music appreciation, and brougb; 
to a close an enjoyable week of music. 



Languages offer more if started earlier 



At the end of eighth grade, junior 
high students have to decide 
whether or not they should take a 
foreign language. Many of these 
students decide to take one of the 
two languages offered. Because they 
start a language in the ninth grade, 
they should be able to test out of the 
language in college, but some who 
take even four years of that 
language in high school cannot test 
out of even one year in college. 

There are however, a number of 
possible solutions. One would be to 
move at a faster rate in high school, 
but many students now, who are in 
classes that move at a slower pace, 
cannot or will not take the time to 
learn a new language with new 
grammatical patterns, vocabulary 
words and spelling, especially after 



they've spent the last ten years 
trying to grasp the English 
language. 

Portage Junior High has 
attempted to aid the students in 
foreign languages by offering a class 
for seventh and eighth graders in 
French culture. The language itself 
is not taught, though a few words 
are learned. The class deals mainly 
with the customs and history of 
France. 

But that is the only class offered. 
Prospective Spanish students are 
out of luck. It would be beneficial for 
schools to offer culture classes about 
countries such as Spain and 
Germany. But better still would be 
if junior highs could actually start 
seventh and eighth graders in the 
language itself. More students 



language in college and more 
importantly. have a better 
understanding of the language of 
another people. 

After all, taking a foreign 
language should be more than just a 
grade in a class that is required for 
most colleges. It should bring one 
group of people close to another. It 
should lead us to understand 
another nation of people that Uve on 
the same planet. 

Possibly, when Americans realize 
that education is one of the most 
important programs that tax dollars 
can finance, foreign languages could 
be offered in elementary school, 
where the students could learn the 
language while at the same time 
mastering the basics of English. 



14 -Sports 



Girl gymnasts defeated b\i M/oyne/ 
Basketball team takes Northrop 27-16 



Reserves 9-5 



by Karyn Heiney 

The girls' gymnastic team 
failed to knock off Wayne 
gymnasts Jan. 29. But the 
meet, held in the Elmhurst 
gym. showed a much more 
promising Trojan team than 
expected. 

Elmhurst led after the 
first event, vaulting, by 
taking three seconds, a 
third, and one first. Then 
Wayne pulled ahead after 
the uneven parallel bars and 
still maintained a narrow 
lead after the balance beam. 
Elmhurst failed to place in 
floor exercise except for one 
first in the optional level. 
This proved to be the 
determining factor as 
Wayne ended up on top by a 
considerable score. 



The team was led by 
sophomore Karyn Heiney. 
She won both vault and floor 
exercise, placing second in 
bars and beam for the 
optional level. 

The girls' basketball team 
won Jan. 25 against a tall 
Northrop team, 27-16, at 
Northrop. 

Starters were Sally 
Hinton, Kelly Auer, Kellie 
Slate, Ethel Fowlkes, and 
Marilynn Scherer. The team 
was ahead 11-8 at the half. 
The short Trojan ball club 
continued to pull away and 
beat the Bruins soundly. 

"They are playing more 
team ball now," stated the 
coach. Mrs. Lucy Doswell. 
"The Northrop game shows 
this true." 



The Trojan team suffered 
a loss Jan. 30, to a tough 
Wayne team. The game, 
held at Wayne, ended with a 
score of 21-31. The team 
kept within 1-3 points of 
Wayne up until the third 
quarter. Then the Generals 
slowly pulled away to defeat 
Elmhurst by ten points. 



Music Explosion 




5958 U.S. 24 West 



432-2743 



Ooentng Soon at Time Corners 



The Elmhurst reserve 
basketball team has recently 
met sudden victory and 
sudden defeat. The Trojans 
beat Valparaiso by one point 
while falling at the hands of 
Wayne, also by one point. 

The reserves held an 
eight-point lead early in the 
fourth quarter of the Wayne 
game before a sudden surge 
by the Generals crushed the 
hopes of a Trojan victory. 

The reserves' record now 



NEED A NEW 
OR USED CAR? 

SEE YOUR 

NEIGHBORHOOD 

OLDS DEALER 



"ALWAYS ONE 

JUMP 
AHEAD OF THE 

REST" 

JOHNSTONE OLDS 

BLUFFTON & 
BROOKLYN ROADS 

PHONE 747-0551 



stands at 9-5, which is a ven 
respectable mark 
considering that most 
players can play at the most 
only three quarters. This 
situation is brought about 
because six players on the 
reserve team dress for 
varsity. 

The Trojans vie against 
North Side and Huntington 
respectively this weekeni) 
both are home games and 
both should be exciting. 



In Our New Location 

30% Off On All WiRter Stock 

Come 1o 



:ZJ^. 



Juniors 3 
Missey 6-16 

Mon. - Thurs 10 - 6 
Wed. and Fri. 10 - 9 
Saturday 9 - 5 



Wayne Plozo 
5905 elufflon Rood 




I3 . Sports 

deserve team 
trounces New Haven 



^he reserve basketball 
m was defeated two 
'eeks ago by both North 
!,je and Huntington, but 
„„e back last weekend to 
;„umph over the New 
Ujven BuUdogs. 

On Feb. 7 the Trojans 
jent against the North Side 
(edsliins in the Elmhurst 
,j.n,nasium. Both teams 
^^ere pretty evenly matched 
the first quarter as it 
ided in a 10-10 tie. But as 
,1,8 second segment c^me to 
close the Trojans were 
j„n eight points, 26-18. 
[luring the last two stanzas 
of the game the Trojans 
(ought to regain the lead but 
never quite made it. as the 
game ended 50-39. High 
scorers for the match were 
Mike Brewer ,12, and Kenny 
CokerwithU. 

Same sad story 

The next day, Elmhurst 
was the site of another 
match, this time between 
the Trojans and the 
Huntington Vikings. The 
reserves stayed within close 
range of the Vikes for the 
first two quarters, and as 
the half-time buzzer 
sounded the Trojans were 
down only four points, 23-19. 



However the last two 
segments proved to be 
tough ones for the reserves 
as they could not seem to 
find the basket. The game 
came to a conclusion with a 
score of 47-34. High point 
men were Kenny Coker with 
U and Mike Brewer with 7 

New Haven bows 

The reserves vied against 
New Haven last Friday 
evening and came out on top 
by a score of 49-43. The 
Trojans jumped off to an 
early lead of 8-7 and ended 
the half with a 17-all tie. As 
the third stanza got 
underway the Trojans puUed 
out in front where they 
would remain for the rest of 
the match. At the close of 
the third quarter Elmhurst 
was ahead 31-21. They then 
went on to defeat New 
Haven by 16 points, 49-33. 
Brian Russell and Ron 
Whitson were high scorers 
with 12 and 11 points 
respectively. 

Next weekend the Trojans 
will go up against Concordia 
at home, and then travel to 
Mississinewa High School 
for their final game of the 
season. 



Mike's Side 



by Mike Landrigan 

The weekend of Feb. 7 
and 8 saw many surprises in 
Indiana high school 
basketball. Muncie North 
was beaten Friday. Dwenger 
surprised everybody and 
beat Snider. Then Snider 
turned around the next 
night and beat the Marion 
Giants. 

Mixed in during this 
hectic weekend, Elmhurst 
was beaten in a slight upset 
Friday, and Saturday 
managed to scare everybody 
until Dave Campbell's free 
throws put Huntington 
away. 
Bright spot 

Admittedly, the loss to 
North Side was 

disappointing, but it is 
possible to find a bright spot 
resulting from this gloomy 
game. 

During past years, 
Ehnhurst has consistently 
had strong basketball 
teams. With so many 
excellent teams it seems 
ironical that the Trojans 
have only won a single 
sectional title. 



During the past two 
years, 1 beheve the losses 
were due to overconfidence. 
The loss to Snider two years 
ago came after Elmhurst 
had beaten Snider just 
weeks before. Last year, the 
Trojans had beaten North 
Side during the regular 
season; however, the 
Trojan's hopes for a second 
sectional title were 
shattered by the Redskins. 

This year Elmhurst has 
run up an impressive record 
and winning skein. The 
Trojans were sailing along 
on a long winning streak. 
After such a long stretch 
without a loss, it is easy to 
lose the concentration 
necessary before a game. In 
other words, the team gets 



over-confident. 
Try harder 

The loss to North Side 
will make the Trojans try 
harder during the upcoming 
Sectionals. The members of 
the team once again reaUze 
they are not unbeatable. 

The Trojans should carry 
the best record into 
Sectionals. Also, they will 
be the SAC champs so all 
the other schools will be 
shooting at them. With the 
loss to North Side, the 
Trojans should be more 
aggressive and determined. 
If we keep our concentration 
and dont run into injuries or 
foul trouble, Elmhurst 
should win its second 
sectional title. 



Cusfom Picfure Framing 

41 1 WalU $tr.t1 Uim\ 



16 - Sports 



Trojans first in SAC; defeat Snider 



by Jim McCleneghen 

For a basketball team 
that was inexperienced. 
small and not intended to be 
any kind of real contender 
for the SAC crown, the 
Elmhurst Trojans are not 
having a bad season. Not 
only are the Trojans 13-2 
overall, but by virtue of 
smashing Snider 88-72 last 
Friday they hold a very 
strong grip on first place. 

The game started out 
looking pretty good for the 
Panthers as they put the 
game's first four points on 
the board. However, things 
were not to go so all night. 
The Trojans ran off an 
exhibition that was a joy for 
the Elmhurst half of a 
capacity crowd to see. 
Before Snider knew what hit 
them they were 13 points 
behind and the first quarter 
had just ended. 

Panthers close gap 

The second quarter was 
much more evenly played as 
the Panthers were able to go 
into the dressing room at the 
short end of a 40-28 half. The 
first half lead was mainly 
contributed by Raymond 
and Larry Reese, who scored 



32 and 17 points 
respectively, a combmation 
of 49 of the Trojans' 88 total 
points. Sophomore Ernie 
Starks also recorded 17 
points, while senior Keith 
Bradtmiller scored 12, 




The third quarter was the 
only time the Trojans had 
any trouble with the 
Panthers as the Snider fiiil 
court press resulted in eight 
Elmhurst turnovers and 
Snider outscoring the 
Trojans 26-18 in the quarter. 

As the foiirth segment got 
under way, Snider cut the 
Trojans' lead to 4. But that 
was as close as the Panthers 
would come; the Reese 



brothers exploded for 17 
points to lead a fourth 
quarter spurt of 30 points. 

Elmhurst stands alone 

The Trojans . now 6-0 in 
the SAC, have only two 
more conference games. 
This Friday s game finds 
Elmhurst hosting North 
Side. The Trojans need win 
only one of their two 
remaining SAC games to 
claim first place; by virtue 



of beating Snider, the 
Trojans will be champs if it 
should come down to a tie 
between the two teams. 

Elmhurst did have its 
trouble with the Wayne 
Generals Jan. 24, however, 
as the Trojans saw a 17 
point lead dwindle away. 
Elmhurst just managed to 
squeak by 79-80 in order to 
hold on to a fourteenth 
ranking in the UPI polls. 



SENIOR KEITH BRADT- 
MILLER AWAITS a Snider re- 
bound. 

_....,g™^....,...... 

I FLOWERS ...for 

j- every occasion,, 

15001 ARDMORE 
L...:.«.>«.:..-.^4L.?.l£d 




"^V/^i 



/i(K;insoi\s 
c5!:^Shoeland 




•^swa 



mF 



14 -Sports 



Boyer 1st at regionals 

Senior Dave Boyer took another step to state emerge victorious Saturday at state. Boyer will be 
competition when he defeated his opponents the first state champion Elmhurst has ever had. The 
Saturday. Senior Tim Freeman will also go to the previous top is second place by Willie Smith in 1972 
state tournament this Saturday as an alternate in 
case the regional winner can't wrestle. 

As a team F'mhurst took fourth place in 
regionals. The team goes to state competition in the 
person of Boyer. Fifth place is the highest the 
Elmhurst team has ever placed in state. 



|5^'' 




Boyer takes regionals 

Boyer won sectionals Feb. 8. then started 
regionals off right by defeating Graber 8-2. After 
eliminating Stone 7-0 in the semi-finals, he went to 
the finals. In the finals Saturday night at North 
Side. Dave had Uttle trouble defeating his last 
opponent 6-2. After this feat Boyer was 180-pound 
regional champ and had taken another leap toward 
his goal of being the best in the state. If he does 

4*^ 



SENIOB TIM FREEMAN IS ON HIS WA y , 

recapturing n tncr-uu spa at North Side. 



second-seeded Pat Zursio and pinned Bih Bridges m 

the sectionals, then beat John Meirs 5-4 in overtin,, 

^ at regionals. Meirs' record was 20-1 before th^ 

-* - - "^"^^ ' '^^^'^^' ^^""^ gabbed fourth place in regionals i, 

^ -"^m^ end his high school wresting career 

''"ZllZl",?'' Tt"' "'°'"'^-'^'> B^"-""' '~k first with three regional winne,. 
' ' "''"""' '"' "»" of "'horn will go to state. Coming in a distanl 

. second was Marion, followed by Manchester and 

Another secfonal champion T,m Freeman, still then Elmhurst. The Trojans did beat Northrop a 
has a chance to walk away w.th the championship if Snider, who placed first and second respectively „ 
the grappler who defeated him can't wrestle. Tim sectionals, 
started out regionals by beating his first two AlfV,™,»l, n,„ . 

opponents by pins. He then advanced to the finals Elmh,,rT H " T" '" ™'' "' * 

where he received a 16-7 setback, but wound up in ? T' m^ 1" w^eTr" "f"",^™"™' "" ^^'' » 
second place in regionals. Tim has lost 25 pounds wrestline meeT i^ h h "" T"""" 

this year Just so he could wrestle at the 132^ound Tav never "' tT. K f '™''''°"'' '™" ""''' "'" 

C— class. ^^" wrestled before, may compete. It wiU be 

^^' every Wednesday after school until approximately 4 

^ Emmons ends career p.m. One of the reasons intramurals is being formed 

Senior Terry Emmons placed second in sectionals '^ '° '^^'P '^'"""e that don't know how to wrestle and 
/o.^T^^f™'"^'"'""^'*''''"'"''''"^''''""""" '''^' Saturday when he wrestled Howard Savage '" help those who do to get more experience. 
' " "ho placed fourth in state last year. Terry beat 



->* 






%s. 



16 - Sports 



by Mike Landrigan 

In previous articles I have 
referred to some of the 
shortcomings in the physical 
education and major athletic 
facilities at Elmhurst . In 
this article I will be con- 
cerned with identifying 
these shortcomings and the 
likelihood of major facility 
improvements. 

The six major P.E. and 

' athletic program concerns 

caused by facility 

shortcomings at Elmhurst 

are as follows: 

1. Lack of a facility to 
conduct an intra- 
mural program. 

2. Lack of sufficient 
physical education 
stations (P.E. classes 
are "crowded.") 

3. Lack of adequate P.E. 
storage areas. 

3. Lack of adequate 
locker room faciUties. 

5. Lack of adequate fa- 
cilities to practice 
major indoor sports 
for all teams. 

6. And. some would add, 
lack of a complete 
basketball hall. 

Shortcomings discussed 
I will touch briefly on each 




of these shortcomings. 

Intramurals offer physical 
development and recreation 
to all who participate. 

P.E. classes are crowded 
because of the numbers who 
elect P.E. as compared to 
the number of availab'e 
class periods. Handicapped 
students have little 
opportunity until more P.E. 
space is provided. 

The new outdoor physical 
education buildmg added 
much needed locker space 
for football, track and 
baseball, but more space is 
needed near the gym areas. 
The "visitors" locker room 
is "embarrassing." 

Also it takes a lot of space 
to store gymnastics and 
P.E. equipment. It should 
be stored close to where it 
normally is used. 

There is tremendous 
competition for the gym 
station. The sophomore, 
junior varsity, varsity boys 
teams and the girls varsity 
team need to practice daily. 
But how many people can 
practice at one time? 

Elmhurst High School 
was originally constructed 
in 1931. At that time, this 



beautiful structure was a 
"schoolman's dream" and a 
student delight. Over the 
years, it became obsolete. 
As with all buildings in the 
Fort Wayne Community 
Schools, the superintendent 
of schools, Lester Grile, has 
scheduled improvements. 
Plans are being formulated. 
Future graduating classes 
will have no need to 
complain. The students, 
faculty, and administration 
can only wait and see what 
the school board can decide. 



ju^ Scce-Wn 



;4%t Centet 



Cusfom Picfure Framing 

411W.lliStr««t 743-8M1 



TIME 

©ooG 

TO KEEP 

INFORMED 

! 

-Reod- 
THE 

Journal- 
Gazette 



It's the 
real thing. 
Coke. 




15 -Sports 



SimUiat demented ^ %int^Side,; ^W^a%4 



Winning two out of their 
last three basketball games, 
[de Elmhurst Trojans closed 
put their home basketball 
reason with an 8-1 record. 
fheir only defeat came at 
the hands of a tough North 
_^ide team, 67-61. The 
lYojans revenged the loss by 
beating Huntington 67-63 
and trouncing New Haven 
71-57. 

The nineteenth-ranked 
Trojans travel to Concordia 
[[lis coming Friday and 
finish out the season at 
Mississinewa Saturday 
night, A win at Concordia 
would give Elmhurst the 
SAC title with a 7-1 
conference record, while a 
loss would create a three- 
way tie between Elmhurst, 
North Side, and Snider. 

North controls quarter 

The first quarter of the 
North Side game opened 
with the Redskins 

controlling the tip and 
scoring the first basket. 
Keith Bradtmiller quickly 
countered with a bucket for 
ttie Trojans. An aggressive 
zone defense used by North 
shut off the outside shooting 



of Elmhurst s Ray and 
Larry Reese during the first 
quarter and for most of the 
game. The first period ended 
with the Redskins on top 13- 
11. 

Sloppy defense on the 
part of the Trojans let the 
North Side lead rise to 27-22 
before Larry Reese hit a 25- 
foot desperation-bank shot 



with one second left in the 
period. Larry then sank a 
foul shot closing the score to 
27-25 in favor of North 
before both teams entered 
their respective dressing 
rooms. 

Trojans trail 

The third stanza saw 
North Side draw away to a 
44-38 lead in a very 




before an unenthusiastic 
crowd. The Trojans 
threatened to make the 
game a runaway, leading 62- 
42 with 5:30 left in the 
game, before New Haven 
narrowed the gap to 71-57 as 
the game ended. 



^' J 



DA VE CAMPBELL FIRES AWAY c 
for the rebound. 



Ernie Starks positions himself 



physically played quarter. 
Both teams' offense was 
ragged with many turnovers 
forced by both clubs' good 
defense. 

North Side bulged its lead 
to 58-48 with 3:51 left in the 
game before Elmhurst came 
cruising back, scoring seven 
unanswered points. The 
Trojans narrowed North's 
lead to 62-60 with about one 
minute left. That was as 
close as the Trojans could 
get as the Redskins 

outscored Elmhurst 5-1 in 

the last minute of play and 

the game ended at 67-61 in 

favor of North Side. 

Things look up 

The Trojans took out their 
frustration the following 
evening on Huntington, 
beating them 67-63 
Sophomore Ernie Starks 
kept the slow starting 
Trojans in the game during 
the first period scoring 
seven straight points and | 
I ine of Elmhurst's 13, 
before his teammates picked 
up the scoring slack. 

Elmhurst raised its record SOPHOMORE ERNIE STARKS 
to 15-3 by trouncing Nevi GOES UP for two over North Side's 
Haven last Friday evening Dwisht Thomas. 





6S-67 M Aectio*iid fri^ 






L 



a 
9 nee 



-elmhurst 



March 5. 1975 



by Kevin Lee 

The sectional "jinx" 
struck Elmhurst again as 
the Trojans fell to the 
Homestead Spartans in 
overtime last Wednesday 
night. 

A desperation shot made 
by Philip Keipper just as the 
buzzer sounded gave 
Homestead the victory and 
ousted Elmhurst in its first 
sectional game. Only the 
1 970-7 1 Elmhurst 
basketball team has won a 
sectional title in the past 44 
years of the high school's 
existence. 

A combination of good 
man-to-man press, led by 
senior Keith Bradtmiller 
and sophomore Ernie 
Starks. along with the super 
shooting of Ray Reese were 
the main reasons for the 
Trojans jumping out to a 
quick 20-10 lead by the end 
of the first quarter. 

Momentum shifted to the 
Homestead side as the 
Spartans outscored 
Elmhurst 22-14. 

(cont. on p. 3) 






by Verne Meyers 

Senior Raymond Reese 
helped his team win the SAC 
championship, was one of 
four teammates to have an 
average in double figures, 
was supposedly too short for 
basketball and chased John 
Dormans of Concordia all 
year for the SAC point 
championship. 

Team effort, however, 
proved this year to be the 
day, as was evidenced by the 
team's record. Such was 
Ray's concentration in this 
area, he didn't realize he had 
a chance for the city point 
championship.. .until one 
week before the Concordia- 
Elmhurst game. Elmhurst 
won that one and the next 
game at Mississinewa— and 
so did Ray Reese win his 
contest. 

In regard to his total 
performance. Ray gives 
credit to his teammates. 
"They're the ones who really 
did it. They gave me the ball 
and let me shoot." During 
the whole season, Ray didn't 
(cont. on p. 2) 




16- Sports 



Elmhurst gymnasts lose to Snider; defeat North Side 



The Elmhurst girl' 
gymnastic team was foiled 
by Snider, Feb. 5, in the 
Trojan gymnasium. 

The Trojan gymnasts 
faced the toughest team in 
the city and did rather well 
considering Snider 's 
previous records. Elmhurst 
trailed slightly after 
vaulting and unevens in all 
three levels of competition. 
The optional level 
experienced a disadvantage 
in the uneven bars as EHS 



had only one girl's score for 
the total. Thus Snider 
garnered many points by 
having a fuU event with 
three gymnasts. 

The Trojans narrowed the 
lead down after balance 
beam, scoring well in this 
area. But the floor exercise 
once again was dominated 
by the Panthers. After a 
tough battle Elmhurst faced 
defeat but with a very good 
performance. 

The Trojan gymnasts 



proved victorious, however, 
over the North Side 
Redskins Feb. 12 at a home 
meet. The gymnasts really 
put on a fine show as they 
racked up a considerable 
score over North. 

The team swept vaulting. 
They took all three places in 
beginning, allowing onlj 



two North Side gymnasts to 
place in intermediate and 
optional. Jan Dowling 
placed first in beginning and 
Karyn Heiney won the 
optional. 

Balance successful 

The balance beam was 
captured by Denise Stein in 



In Our New Location 



"Be the best dressed 
Come to 



Juniors 3-15 
Missey 616 

Mon. -ThurslO-6 
Wed. and Fri. 10-9 
Saturdi:y 9 - 5 



Wayne Ploio 
5905 BluffJon Rood 



ed in your doss" .tJiff/ 





intermediate and Katy 
Young in beginning. EHS 
took several other places 
also. The floor exercise cartip 
through in fine shape this 
time. Beginners took at] 
three places again, jg^ 
Farris scoring high to take 
first place. Karyn Heiney 
, won the optional floor by a 
considerable margin again 
Other gymnasts placed also 
in floor exercise. Uneven 
bars saw Katy Young 
capture the blue in 
beginning and Denise Stein 
in intermediate. Several 
Trojans took seconds and 
thirds. 

The EHS gymnastics 
team, in only its second 
year, is doing quite well so 
far. They plan to keep it up 
for the remainder of the 



5959 as, 24 \Nesl 



\ FLOWERS ...for I 

every occasion... 

15001 ARDMORE | 
747-9157t 



2 -Sports 



> 

> 
> 



MEN'S FORMAL WEAR 

gives you something 
you can really use 
for your 

PROM 
BIG 
. SAVIKJGS.' 

on) net, OAOHf PLMSO 

aeecite i>«o*i pore- 



]^ ^ /*! "5? Piseoi/A/T 
^ I neee uKf 

> 

% 

8 

> 






• Corapleie in Slock Srrvife • 

South-351 8 ftroadwoy ~ Ph.: 744-5100 
North-1 935 1. Stat* - Ph.: 484-51 1 7 




(cont. from p. 1) 
feel that pressure would 
affect his performance "if I 
played my regular game." 

The game at Mississlnewa 
was really the clincher, 
however. 

Coach Eytcheson said that if 
they had at least a 20-point 
lead late in the game, they 
would go almost exclusively 
to Ray, With six minutes 
left in the contest, Ray got 
his chance, and in five 
minutes he was taken out 
after achieving his goal. 



There was a chance that 
the varsity would not play, 
if they would have had to 
play a Monday night 
sectional. However, as the 



luck of the draw would have 
it, combined with Ray 
Reese's skill, Elmhurst 
came out with a deserved 
first. 



\hSAA sefs regu/afions 



The IHSAA would Lke to inform 
all students about the rules per- 
taining to eLgibility and when a 
student must stop playing basket- 
ball, 

1. No student is to participate 

in organized or formal boys' 

basketball games between 

the close of 1 HS A A Section- 



<^AocAgcAx"Ax"Ax"A'3cA' 



s 



In Our New Location 



"Sp fhe besf dressed m your class 
Come fo 



Juniors 3-15 
Mi88ey6-16 M/lf 

Men. -Thurs 10-6 
Wed, and Fri. 10-9 
Saturdt-y 9 • 5 



Woyne Ploza 
5905 Bluffton Rood 



dress shop 




al Basketball Tournament 
and Nov. 15 of the following 
fall. 

There is to be no organized 
or formal practice between 
the dat« of the State Finab 
and Oct- 15 of the following: 
fall, except for 14 days in an 
approved summer basket- 
ball camp or approved 
coaches clinic. 

Awards may be accepted 
from local service clubs, pa- 
triotic organizations, etc., 
provided no advertisement, 
commercial or business in- 
terest is involved. Such 
awards must be of symbolic 
value and have the consent 
of the principal Principals 
should review entire rules, 
questions and answers. 
Awards to coaches should 
conform. 

Before participating in 
All-Star contest, check 
first with the Principal. 
Students planning to repre- 
sent their school in athletics 
may not participate 
athletic contest on any other 
similar team during the 
same season. Season in each 
sport begins 12 calendar 
days before the first IHSAA 
authorized school contest. 



FBSnVAL 



4^ 







fldvance 



Vol. 36 No. 13 



March 17. 1975 



^ 



Pg-5 



by Nancy Beadie 

The work begins in September and lasts through 
March. Colleges must be contacted repeatedly, posters 
must be made and distributed, programs must be 
designed and printed, and technicalities must be worked 
out and carried out. The responsibility for all these roles 
falls to the music department. 

The annual Ehnhurst High School Jazz Festival which 
brings in approximately 200 participants and 4,000 
spectators, is the result of seven months of work. Three 
student chairmen coordinate the committees which will 
work before and during the festival. The chairmen of the 
1975 festival are senior Linda Markey. junior Jim 
Yarborough, and sophomore Sue Taylor. 

The participating jazz bands need to be informed of the 
program and the date. The special guest and his band 




■> 



elmhurst 



need to be contracted, and then comes the colleges and 
high schools. This involves a lot of paper work, Typing is 
done by junior Dave Knox, junior Kim Markey, and senior 
Linda Markey. 
Publicity major undertaking 

The project of putting out a program listing the 
participating bands and their members was done this year 
by senior Linda Whitton and junior Sue Marquis, 
members of the Elmhurst journalism department is well 
as the band. Senior Dave Rinehart contracted 
advertisements from local merchants. This year the 
program will be slightly longer-28 pages total. There will 
be a map on the inside of the back cover pointing out such 
things as restaurants near the school. The front cover of 
the program is a trumpet and was designed by Mrs, 
Randy Brugh. 



(cont. from p. 1) 
the quarter before Ray 
Reese hit a pair of free 
throws giving the Trojans 
the lead 34-32 upon entering 
the dressing room. 

The third period opened 
with Homestead getting its 
third straight jump-ball tip. 
The Spartans trimmed 
Elmhurst's lead to one point 
by the end of the period, 42- 
41, setting the stage for an 
exciting fourth quarter. 

Elmhurst gained the tip 
and held the upper hand 
until about the 2:00 mark of 
the fourth period. Leading 
58-53, Elmhurst made the 
terrible mistake of fouling 
Homestead guard Jim 
Haifley, who in turn sank 
two free throws, narrowing 
the Trojan lead to 58-55. 
Two more free throws made 
by Homestead narrowed the 
lead further to 58-57 with 
1:09 left before senior Dave 
Campbell hit a free throw. 
The Spartans came right 
back and were fouled again. 
They connected on both 
ends of a very crucial one- 
and-one shot tying the score 
at 59-59 with 0i28 seconds 
left. 

The Trojans had some 
trouble getting the ball 
down the floor, but finally 
manged to get it across the 
10-second line before calling 



time out with (D:07 seconds 
left in the game. Following 
the time out, the ball came 
in to Ray Reese, who was 
boxed in the corner and took 
a 30-foot desperation shot as 
the buzzer sounded. The 
quarter ended at 59-59 
sending the game into a 3:00 
overtime period. 

The two teams traded 
baskets for the first minute 
and a half until Homestead's 
free throw shooting put 
them into the lead 66-63 
with 1:24 to go in the game. 
The Trojans came right back 
down the floor with Ray 
Walker getting fouled. Ray 
hit his first free throw, then 
Homestead called time out. 
After the timeout. Ray 
Walker came back and 
under great pressure hit his 
second free throw,' 

narrowing the Spartan lead 
to 66-65 with less than a 
minute left. The Elmhurst 
defense then came to life 
with the Reese brothers 
stealing the ball. Again Ray 
Walker played the main role 
when he hit an 8-foot base- 
line jump shot to give 
Elmhurst the lead 67-66 
with 0:29 seconds left. The 
Trojan defense again 
prevailed when Ernie Starks 
intercepted a Homestead 
pass. He then passed the 
ball to Ray Reese who was 



then fouled with 0:16 left. 
Ray missed his first shot 
and Homestead grabbed the 
rebound calling time out. 
Homestead had much 
trouble getting the ball up 
court when it appeared that 
a Spartan guard was 
trapped at the ten-second 
line. The Spartan guard got 
his pass off to a teammate 
just in time. Homestead got 
two shots off, missing both 
but grabbing the rebounds. 
The third shot taken by 
Homestead's reserve center 
Philip Keipper, with 
practically no time left, went 
in as the buzzer sounded, 
giving Homestead the 
victory 68-67. 

Elmhurst fans could not 
believe what had happened. 
Some showed their anger 
after the game, others cried, 
and still others just stared 
in utter disbelief at the 
suddenness with which the 
game ended. 

When interviewed the 
next day, Coach Kenny 
Eytcheson declared. "Our 
kids took it like men. 
Remember this group for 
what they did during the 
year. " The only thing for the 
Trojans to do, according to 
Coach Eytcheson, is, "Close 
the chapter, close the book, 
and start a new chapter next 
year." 



3- Sports 






Ayrcs 

Driving Scliooi 
Phone /i8'i-8560 

II you are 15 or ovef. learn lo drive 
and save money on insurance 
Classes-days, evenings, or v/eek- 
ends Call Mon Ihrough Fn Irorn 
9am to 5 p.m 

Use your Ayres' Charge 




Digest 



Elmhurat boeta dty SC'a 

Thursday, March 6. Elmhurst 
hosted o City Wide Student 
Council meeting in the teachers' 
cafeteria. Every school within the 
Fort Wayne Community School 
System was invited. 

StIVdflnt Council President, 
senior Derek Paris, presided over 
the meeting. Coordinator of human 
development for the FWCS, J. 
Webb Morton and representatives 
from North Side, Northrop. South 
Side and Snider attended. 

The main topics of discussion 
were Black History week and 
Brotherhood week, and how to 
improve them in the various 
schools in the future. 

Honors program in planning 

Plans are now being completed 
for the 1975 honors program. On 
April 16. 116 outstanding juniors 
and sophomores will be recognized 
for scholastic achievement. 

Principal's list students will 
receive pins and certificates and 
honor roll students will receive 
certificates. Approximately 260 
parents are expected. 

Fourteen days later, on April 30, 
seniors with equivalent honorary 
status will be recognized at the 
third annual Senior Honors 



Banquet. Mrs. Dinah Cashman will 
act as mistress of ceremonies. 
Along with the senior semester 
honors, high school career honor 
and cumulative GPA honor 
presentations will be made. 

Approximately 56 seniors wilt be 
honored with the free meal and 
parents and other guests will be 
included for a small price. 
Fair understudy in English dept. 

Mr. Kenny Eytcheson has a 
student teacher this year, Mrs. 
Diane Stone claims as her alma 
mater Purdue University, and is a 
native of Virginia, Mrs. Stone is 
the mother of two little girls. Holly 




and Heather 

Mrs. Stone intends to follow a 
career in high school English, 

Mr. Robey Taylor will be student 
teaching through May 9 under Mr. 
Robert Storey of the EngLsh 
department. Mr, Taylor is a senior 
at Purdue University at West 
Lafayette, where he is a 



Digest- 

communications major, 

Communications of speech is 
classified as EngUsh at EHS. but 
at Purdue it is classified as part of 
humanities, Mr, Taylor attended 



Digest 




Southern Wells High School. 
Because speech was not available 
for him in high school, he didn't 
take his first class in it until his 
freshman year in college, 

Mr. Taylor arrived March 10 at 
EHS. 

Chamber honors top 5% 

Mayor Ivan Lebamoff was the 
honored guest and main speaker at 
the second annual Chamber of 
Commerce Honors Student 
luncheon March 11. 

Part of the top 6 per cent of the 
senior class from all Allen County 
schools attended, along with their 
sponsors, members of the area 
business community. Those seniors 
representing Elmhurst were Lynn 
Brown, Mike Duray, Greg 
Hershberger, Linda Maldeney, 
Steve Morgan, Nancy Raney and 



Pamm Williams. 

Tomorrow and March 25 will be 
dates for additional luncheons to 
include additional members of the 
top percentage. 

Tomorrow the Chamber of 
Commerce will host Terry Brutton, 
Bev Free, Vicki Humbarger, Linda 
Markey. Linda Panyard and Dave 
Rinehart On the Tuesday guest 
list will be Cris Cary, Don Georgi. 
Liz Kerns, HoUy Miller, Don 
Pinnick and Cheryl Taylor. 
EHS evaluation begins 

For those students who are 
interested, the purpose in the 
recent series of North Central 
Evaluation questionnaires is to 
give the committees that are 
summarizing student information 
a basis for their studies. 



All students. 



irticularly 



seniors, have been participating jq 
the questionnaires during the past 
several homeroom periods. 

The actual evaluation, done 
periodically in all area schools, wi]] 
be done by the committee next 
January on the basis of the survey 
material and actual school 
visitation. 

I 10% OFF 1 

<[ On a dozen rolls with this ad J 



}. Waynedale I 

'h t 

% Bakery t 

•■• * 

;:; Expiration date April 16. 1975^ 
i : 





Elmfanril Ad..n« 






PabUi^Kl bl ■Hklj dorlai tht tAao] y*u by tht 


(udeDU ol ElmbDnl Kl|b Seboo 


38» S*i>dpaiDI Read. Fori Wijut. Ind 


u* 48809. h 


■ cnnUiin «ltli U>e pcUdH aiid RnUtUiiH fu hl(h tbo 


ol ippniVHl b) Ihr Boanl ot TruilH 


at Ihr Fori Wtyor Otmaaoily SchooU 




MHTlplk. pric U UM p« ,«,. a- p« ^al> 


«p» S«o>d dM ffo*Ul. pM • 










Custom Picture Framing 

411 Web Stract 743-U4I 



ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New and Used Government Surplus 
Sock Pocks - Comping Supplies - Boots - Field Jockeis 



4 - Feature 



Teens buy used cars l-^r-] 

Many of America's youth windows, and lock and seat ^tVlJ 



Many of America's youth 
between the ages of 16 and 19 own 
cars. It is reasonable to assume 
that the majority of these 
teenagers could not afford to 
purchase new cars and so resorted 
to shopping for used automobiles. 

Consumer Reports magazine and 
authorities on automobiles 
generally agree that the 
advantages of buying at a new car 
dealership usually outweigh those 
of buying from a private party or 
those businesses engaged solely in 
dealing with second-hand 
automobiles. 

After a shopper has seen a car 
that appeals to him. there are many 
things he may do to determine if it 
is a good buy. He can get a general 
idea of whether it b reasonably 
good by examining the conditions 
of the paint, upholstery, floor, and 
tires ■ aU basic signs of how well the 
car has been cared for. 

But, in addition to this, the 
consumer is well off to make some 
tests in its working order. Before 
starting the engine, brake pressure. 



indows, and lock and seat 
adjustments can be checked. After 
operating ignition, smoothness of 
start, steering stability, and 
gauges and warning Lights should 
be examined. 

The prospective purchase should 
always be taken for a drive prior to 
any payment. The car should be 
driven in both forward and reverse. 
and if the transmission is manual, 
all gears should be tested. At this. 
the driver should not find any 
jerking or grabbing. For an 
indication of what condition the 
engine is in the purchaser can 
accelerate quickly and look for a 
fast, smooth pick-up. Likewise, the 
brakes should respond quickly 
without swerving or scraping or 
grinding sounds. 

A used car buyer should expect 
to spend some money after the 
purchase, but he should also be 
aware of the above-mentioned 
things, because they can be costly 
to repair and are important in 
deciding whether the car will be a 
'lemon' or not. 




*jr^ 




How to 

Three of the most common 
sudden problems encountered by 
drivers today are flat tires, battery 
failure and radiator malfunction. 

A flat tire victim should 
remember to put the transmission 
in park (or gear if it is manual), 
engage the emergency brake, and 
begin loosening the nuts which 
hold the wheel in place(lug nuts). 
These are much easier to loosen if 
an X-shaped 'ug wrench is used 
instead of the "L " shaped tire iron 
supplied by the manufacturer. 

The jack base should be 
anchored on firm flat ground or 
pavement. The diagram posted by 
the spare tire should tell where on 
the bumper to place the jack hook. 
The bumper can also be examined 
for an indentation for this purpose. 

Process completed 

Once the jack is in place, the 



JOHN BOICE DRIVES to 
school in his dark green Chevrolet 

Malibu which is pictured here. 



direction switch, located on the 
jack, should be moved to the UP 
position. By pumping the jack 
handle slowly |the"'L" shaped lug 
wrench doubles as the jack handle), 
the car can be Lfted enough off the 
ground to get the spare tire into 
place. The flat tire can now be 
removed and the spare tire fitted 
over the exposed bolts. The lug 
nuts then must be screwed on and 
slightly tightened. With the 
direction switch on the jack turned 
back to the DOWN position, the 
car can be lowered to one or two 
inches from the ground where, with 
lug wrench and the weight of the 
body, the nuts are securely 
tightened. Finally, the car can be 
lowered completely. During the 
whole process, everyone should be 
kept away from the car. 

Coping with a bad battery 

A car suffering from a dead 
battery can be temporarily charged 
or jumped from the battery of 
another car. For this, a pair of 



.^ ^ ^ 5< 



lunior trio c hosen as EH S delegates /., ,,. .^„_3^ c. 

u=.n chosen as 1975 delegates to ^^^^^^W /T ^ . , , '^'^^.^^^^ , ,.„ ^orkinn .*% if CV^C mRM Al. WEAR 



Juniors Betsy Barber. Claudia 
Johnson and Melissa Hunter have 
,^n chosen as 1975 delegates to 
Hoosier Girls' State. 

The three, chosen by Mrs. 
Anderson through 

lecommendations from social 
studies teachers, will be attending 
the seminar on the Indiana State 
University campus in Terre Haute. 

Leadership, character, honesty 
and scholarship were among the 
quaUties the girls concerned were 
to possess. Mrs, Anderson sUrted 
with near 20 names and narrowed it 
down to the three chosen delegates 
with, as she stated, "a great 
amount of difficulty.- Alternates 
for the girls, also chosen from that 
outstanding junior class, were Lori 
Rietdorf. Linda BeU. and Tammy 
Syndram. 

Begimiing June 15, the girls wUl 
be exposed to the functions of state 
government through party. 
county, state and city offices. Each 
girl will be expected to compete on 
any of the various levels and in the 
capacity of the office she attains, 

■Tm really looking forward to 
going." stated Claudia, renecting 
the attitudes of the two other girls 
also. 

Staying on campus through June 
20, the delegates will be put in 
touch with the duties, rights, and 
responsibilities of American 
citizenship. 




Summing it aU up. Betsy said 
she saw the workshop as a great 
opportunity to increasi 
knowledge of the working 
government in case she grows up to 
be ''president or something." 

Financial sponsoring of the 
program is through the American 
Legion Auxiliary and EHS faculty 
contribution s, 

GIRLS- STATE REPRESEN- 
TATIVES, from left to right. 
Betsy Barber. Claudia Johnson, 
and Melissa Hunter. 



> 
> 



8 



% Off on All Winter Stock 

"B** the best dressi 
Come fo 



Juniors 3-15 



Mieaey 6-16 



sed in your doss" itgAlr 



dress shop 



Mon. - Fri. 10-9 
Saturday 9 ■ 5 



MEN'S FORMAL WEAR < 

gives you something ^ 



vou can really use 
£ fopyoup 

% SAyiKJGSj 



PROM 




A UJKi 

Fou<. Pi«i<:e 



^2.0 «"' 



>\0''- 




. Complete in Stock Scivice • 

South-351 8 Broadwoy - Ph.! '**-? J™ 
North-1935I.St<it«-Ph.! 484-51 17 



< 






SOME BOATS DON'T 
FLOAT! This car is 
commonly called a boat by 
young drivers. 





Drivers need 
car insurance 



. a troubled car 



jumper cables are necessary. With 
these the positive poles of both cars 
con be connected while the car with 
the good battery is still running. 
The engine of the bad car should 
then be turned over while the 
person owning the operating car 
races his engine. When the car is 
started, the cables should be 
removed one at a time. While a 
battery is being jumped, no one 
should be smoking near by and no 
one should peer into or grab a 
charging battery. If the battery has 
been jumped often, it's probably 
time for a new battery. 

The radiator is responsible for 
drawing off the great amount of 
heat a running engine generates. It 
is located just behind the grill and 
should always be filled with 

unsoftened water or the 
appropriate mixture of antifreeze 
for winter. The hoses that lead to 
and from the radiator should be 
replaced if they are musty or 
cracked and brittle. Small leaks 



directly from the radiator can often 
be stopped with a leak-seaUng 
mixture on sale at most service 
stations. If a radiator leak is 
naglected. it will enlarge and 
require expensive soldering. 

Precautions to be taken 

The engine of a car should never 
be run if the radiator is empty The 
heat produced by an uncooled 
engine can hterally fuse the moving 
parts of a motor. Very important is 
the rule that a radiator cap should 
not be removed if the engine is even 
warm. The car should be shut off 
and have cooled for at least ten 
minutes before the cap is 
cautiously loosened. Severe burns 
can result from contact with the 
high pressure steam of a hot 
radiator, 

THE COMMON -BUG' HAS 

ITS PLACE on the parking lot. 

This Volksiranen is owned by 
seniorTracyConkling. 



Once home from the car 
insurance company with folders, 
pamphlets and the salesman's 
voice still ringing in the ears, one 
may begin to wonder what the man 
said. 

First of all. Indiana state law 
does not require that a person be 
insured, only that he be able to post 
bond should he be arrested. 
Nevertheless, a license can be 
revoked and money deducted from 
wages if there is a suit against an 
uninsured driver, so it's a good idea 
for one to carry at least minimal car 
irisurance. 

The minimum policy most 
companies sell is liability coverage 
of S15.000 per person. S30.000 per 
accident and 510.000 for property 
damage. Liability covers only 
injury and damage to other people 
and their property, not that of the 
insured. For a 17 year-old male who 
passed driver's education, it costs 



between S130 and S160 per year. 
For females, the cost per year is 
between S70 and S90, 

Medical insurance covers the 
insured in case of injury. It comes 
in many different values from 
SI, 000 up. This will cover any 
medical bills incurred from a 
accident. 

Tape players 

To cover himself and his car, an 
insurance buyer needf 

comprehensive and medica 
insurance, Comprehensivt 
insurance covers the insured car 
against natural disaster and 
vandahsm, A tape player, however, 
may not be included in the 
coverage. Most clauses ol 
vandalism comprehensive policies 
apply only to factory installed 
players. For some buyers, stereo- 
tape player coverage is necessary 
and runs about SIO per year. 





GALS & GUYS 

WHY PAY THE BIG 
RIP-OFF PRICES? 



JEANS 

cuffs, 

bells, 

straights 

jean jackets 

tops 

dress slacks 

knit tops 

baggie tops 

GLENWAY 
BARGAIN 

CENTER 



3820 COLDWATER RD. (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGSTILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 12:00 70 5:00 



To the Editor: 

Having just read an editorial in 
the Feb. 20 issue of the Advance, 
and personally being aware of the 
consequences of the policy 
mentioned. I must wholeheartedly 
concur with the editorial 
concerning the questioning of the 
attendance policies of this school. 
Although regular attendance is 
admittedly desirable for students, 
when a person is unable to attend 
for Q reason that is beyond his 
control (i.e., accident, illness, etc.), 
it is unfair and unreasonable to 



Attendance issue recapped 



EARTHLY 



penalize him scholastically for a 
physical handicap. 

One would think that the 
ridiculousness of the circumstances 
mentioned would banish the 
possibility of these situations from 
happening. Unfortunately, this is 
not always the case. Instances 
have happened this year where 
students' grades have been 
sustantially dropped; in one 
particular case a student was kept 
off the honor roll because of this 
type of thinking, even though he 
had superior average in grade 



^ 




scores. 

The time has come to bring our 
attendance ratings system (and the 
sequential effect on the grade) out 
of the Dark Ages and at least gel it 
into this century. In a time when 
our school drives us harder, and 
pounds into us the concept of 
achieving, of doing better, isn't it 
about time to ask the 
administration to practice what it 
preaches? 

Tom Young 

To The Editor: 

This may seem trivial to many 
people in the school, but there are 
enough people in the school in 
agreement with me to warrant 
writing this letter. 

Every time I try to use a 
restroom between classes (or 
during lunchl I find wall-to-wall 
people in a room so thick with 
smoke that it is virtually 
impossible for a non-smoker to 
breathe. This is due, in part, to the 
lack of a more suitable place to 
smoke, and in a larger part, an 
unspoken policy on the part of the 
administration. 

I believe that if the 
administration continues to allow 
this situation to ejust, they should 
at least take into consideration the 
non-smokers and their rights. I feel 
that one (I don't want much) 
bathroom somewhere in the school 
should be thoroughly policed so 
that non-smokers could use a 
restroom without a gas mask. 

CR 



6 -New 



'CO 



NEED A NEW I 
ORUSEDCAR?! 

SEE YOUR 

NEIGHBORHOOD 

OLDS DEALER 



ALWAYS ONE 
JUMP 
AHEAD OF THE 

REST" 



Sectionals to begin 

EHS solo speech team will begin 
sectional competition March 9, 
Those placing in the top eight of 
this contest in each event will 
advance to regtonals to be held at 
Etmhurst. 

Career clinic at YWCA 

"How do I find a job?" is a 
question facing almost everyone 
nowadays, but especially young 
women. 

On Saturday, March 22, from 9 
a.m. to 12:30 p.m., the answers to 
this question and many others 
concerning job possibilities 



available to the young females of 
Fort Wayne and Allen County will 
be explored. 

The Young Women's Christian 
Association of Fort Wayne is 
sponsoring this clinic to be held at 
the YWCA, located at 325 W. 
Wayne. 

To register for the clinic, those 
interested are requested to send SI 
for YWCA members or S1.50 for 
non-members to Jane Kruse, 
YWCA. 325 W.Wayne St., Fort 
Wayne, Also included should be 
name, address, phone number and 
school. Deadline for registration is 
March 20. 



Relations discussed 

While the greater part of the 
student body was sleeping in, 
cleaning house, running errands or 
otherwise enjoying the day off, 
Elmhurst faculty administration 
and staff participated in the second 
of Elmhurst's Human Relations 
Days. On Feb. 12, the faculty 
assembled for the workshop geared 
toward improving interpersonal 
staff relationships. Mr. Dick 
Hendricks, director of the South 
Bend Human Relations 

Department, was the guest speaker 
for what the majority of the faculty 
felt was a worthwhile session. 



Dean s 



jctfi Rotarian 



Every month throughout the 
year, a student is chosen from the 
senior class as Junior Rotarian, 
This month Derek Paris holds the 
honor. 

Derek will attend a luncheon 
each Monday afternoon where he 
will meet and discuss business 
matters with men from Fori 
Wayne's occupational districts. 

Derek was interviewed for the 
honor along with other EHS 
students by Mr. William Geyer, 
and was chosen on the basis ol 
leadership, gratJes. neatness and 
good representation of Elmhurst- 




nVi{j( 



ilkinsor^s 

S^^-^Shoeland 



HI! I'm All 

And I'd like to invite you 
Trojans to try one of 
our famous breakfasts ., 
lunches .. or dinners 




JOHNSTONE OLDS 

BLUFFTON & 
BROOKLYN ROADS 




Al's Restaurant 

2519 L, Huntington Road 747-902'1 




Festival features 



5 - Feature 



Ferguson , , . 

and his trumpet 



Publicity is a major part of the 
work involved before the night of 
the event. Posters displaying a 
picture of Maynard Ferguson, the 
featured guest this year, are 
circulated through the Fort Wayne 
area. The line design of the poster 
was done by Mrs. Randy Brugh. 
Sophomore Matt Tyler and senior 
Cathy Gary also worked on the 
posters along with Mr. Don Goss of 
the art department. To further the 
publicity, members of the Elmhurst 
Jazz Band traveled to surrounding 



high schools and talked to their 
music groups encouraging them to 
attend. 

Junior Diane Lupke is in charge of 
ticket sales. Proceeds help pay off 
sununer band camp and the band 
tour. An aU session ticket costs 
$7.50, college night $3, high school 
day $2 and the ticket for Saturday 
night when Maynard Ferguson 
plays costs $5. Seats can be reserved 
every day except Saturday, high 
school day, for an extra charge of $1. 

A large group of people is 




necessary to make the festival run 
smoothly Friday night and all 
Saturday. There will be guides, 
ushers, set-up crews, and secretaries 
to aid the judges working all the 
time. Senior Jim Theye will be 
managing the lighting and senior 
Dave Silletto will be the M.C. 
announcing the bands. 

The feature of the 1975 festival is 
Maynard Ferguson who plays the 
trumpet. The drummer from his 
accompanying orchestra, John Von 
Ohlan, will play with the Elmhurst 
Jazz Band on Friday night. 

Saturday afternoon, Ferguson's 
orchestra members will stage clinics 
for the participants. They will be 
divided into groups according to the 



instruments they play. 

The festival opens Friday, March 
21, at 7:30 for "College Night". 
Entertaining will be the Elmhurst 
Jazz Band, Ball State Jazz 
Ensemble, Indiana State Jazz 
Ensemble, lU-Purdue of Fort 
Wayne Jazz Ensemble, University 
of Michigan Jazz Ensemble and 
Synergy - a combo including Ken 
Rarick, a '74 graduate of Elmhurst. 

Saturday, March 22, from 9 to 4, 
20 midwest high school jazz 
ensembles will play. 7:30 that night, 
the winner of the day in high school 
competition will play followed by 
the Ebnhurst Jazz Band. Then 
Maynard Ferguson will complete 
the week-end of music. 



JUNIOR 



IINDA 



WHITTON cencantTVtai 
on tti* diiisn far Ida 
fatHvol program. 

JUMIOR SUE 
MARQUIS WORKS on th* 
program for tho 
Eimhunt Jm Foithol. 



FIRE PREVENTION SERVICE 

Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 

0. or No«lt a W'Uimi SuPE^I Ca h,c 

422-6612 30J wi JT suPiiioR • fori WAYNI 




Digest 



Production successful for many 

Junior Sarah Stewart and senior 
John Seabold recently assisted in 
the production of "In White 
America" in the EHS gym, While 
Sarah controlled lighting (and 
sound) and John exhibited about 
80 of his own slides as background, 
arl, teacher Don Goss directed and 
acted in the play. EHS grads Beth 
Miller and Lee Butler also 
participated. 

According to Mr. Goss, the 
turnout was surprisingly great, 
especially from the black 
community, and almost everyone 
involved has received fan mail for 
their efforts. 



Four Elmhurst students won 
t>ECA contests in district 
competition and will advance to the 

state meet March 16-18 in French 
Lick. They are Tom Sonday. first in 
public speaking; Sue Eloph, second 
"1 business letter writing; Doug 



Digest 




OPBM 7:00 A.M. 

TD MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK 



Bowman, third in radio commercial 
writing: and Pam Reyburn, third in 
advertising layout. Also placing 
with honorable mention in the 
district were Jackie Fowlkes, Patty 
Miller. Tom Gaham, and Roy 
Jordan- 
Artists compete 

Receiving honorable mention for 
their outstanding artistic 
endeavors in the annual scholastic 
Art Contest were juniors Greg 
Allen, Dawn AUes and Paula Doty, 
and seniors Cathy Gary, John 
Seabold and Jim Theye. Receiving 
gold keys were junior Anne 
Cummings and seniors Marty Kelly 
and Dave Silletto. However, only 
gold key finalists junior Marty 
Petit and senior John Seabold's 
works will be sent to New York for 
further competition. AH of the 
works were on display through 
March 1, at L. S. Ayres (down- 
town), Ayres, along with the Fort 
Wayne News Sentinel is one of the 
local sponsors of the contest. 



VISIT OUR 

OSSER VAT/ON 
TOWER 

A/lay Sfone & 
Sand \r\c. 



Results (^nnounced 

The Elmhurst AFS raised near 
S120 on their Feb. 22 paper drive. 

The effort was the club's second 
for theyear with about 20 members 
participating. Residents in 
Westgate. Indian Village, 
Westmoor and Wildwood donated 
papers and Allen County Motors 
and Hertz donated the use of their 
trucks. 

Festival tickets available 

Members of Elmhurst's music 
department are now selling tickets 
to the sixth annual EHS Jazz 
Festival g,cheduled for March 2 1-22. 

Prices for tickets have been 
listed at S3 for the Friday, March 
21, performance, S2 for Saturday. 
March 22, high school competition 
during the day. and for the evening 
show featuring Maynard Ferguson, 
tickets are on sale for S5. All- 
session tickets are also being sold 
forS7.50. 



Charity concert Friday 

A rock concert featuring 
"Again" will begin at 8 p.m. this 
Friday night in Southside High 
School's auditorium, Doors will 
open at 7: 15 with tickets selling for 
52 per person. 

Mike Manning, leader of the 
■'Again" rock group, has 
announced that a portion of the 
proceeds from the concert will go to 
the Alien County Cancer Society to 
assist the agency in fighting cancer 
in our community. 
Musicians kept busy 

Elmhurst's music department 
has been kept busy performing 
here and also out of town. 

Saturday. Feb. 22, the EHS Jazz 
bands competed in an all day jazz 
festival at Crown Point. While at 
this festival, junior Verne Myers 
was awarded a first for his solo sax 
performance. 

An afternoon orchestra concert 
was presented Sunday. Feb, 23, in 
the EHS gym. Micheal WeUs, a 



Custom Picfure Framing 

411 WtlflStrMt 743>flB4l 



member of the Fort Wayne 
Philharmonic, was a featured guest 
player, 

A choral festival has been 
scheduled for April 13 at 2r30 p.m. 
in the gym. Feeder schools will be 
joining the Elmhurst choir in a 
small music program. 

Committee forms 

Juniors Carol Quance and Lori 
Rietdorf were recently chosen co- 
chairmen of the prom committee to 
head plans for the 1975 affair. The 
committee met for an organiza- 
tional meeting after schooi Feb. 25. 



TIME 

(^ 

TO KEEP 

INFORMED 

! 

-Read- 
THE 

Journal- 
Gazette 



Baseball preview 
looks favorable 



Mike's Side 



by Mike LaDdrigan 



With only three starters 
back from last year's 
sectional and regional 
championship team, some 
might say that this would be 
a rebuilding year for the 
mighty Elmhurst baseball 
team. To some extent this is 
true, but when you see that 
there are eight returning 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOV/ER 

May Sfone & 
Sand inc. 




lettermen, you might 
reverse the decision. 

After having four weeks 
of indoor practice behind 
them, the players are 
anxious to get out into the 
open air where their 
practices will be less 
confined. The next two 
weeks hopefully spent 
outside will let the players 
put into action much of what 
they learned in the indoor 
practices. 

The Trojans' first games 
will be a doubleheader 
against Fairview at 
Fairview, Ohio, Saturday, 
April 5. 

The team's key players 
cited by Coach Bill 
-:•■>***•:• ■:■&•>■>•:■ .:• 



Derbyshire are senior Lynn 
Brown and All-State 
candidate junior Terry 
Smith. Both are left-handed 
pitchers who started last 
year. Smith posted 12 
victories while Brown was 
the team's second leading 
hitter. 

When asked if this team 
can go as far as last year's, 
Coach Derbyshire replied. 
"Yes, it depends.. .the whole 
key will be our hitting. " 

Coach Derbyshire also 
added that he needs 
managers for this year's 
baseball season. Anyone 
interested can contact him 
in room 202. 



can overcome their 
inconsistency, they could 
Elmhurst will now enter have a successful season, 
the third phase of its The track team will 
athletic program. The spring probably have a tough 
sports end our school year- season. Individuals may 
hopefully on a winning note, have a good track year, but 
For the third year, the the team lacks the depth 
girls' tennis team will that is needed. The team 
compete against other lacks adequate hurdlers, 
schools. Last year, the girls Overall there just aren't 
had a pretty rough schedule enough people out for the 
and lost most of their team, 
matches. The addition of the Baseball hopeful 
new tennis courts should 



During the baseball 
season last year, the Trojans 
were sectional and regional 



l FLOWERS ...for 



every occasion.. 



1 5001 ARDMORE | 

I 7 47.9157i 



INDIAN 
VILLAGE 
CITGO 

Corner of 
Btuffton & Engle Rds. 
Phone 747-9962 



help this spring. 

Girls track has just 

started this year. They , , ^. ,. 

„-^u UT 11 u Li / champions and finally were 

probably vnll be able to . ^ . ,, , r , 

^^ . . ^ beaten in the championship 

compete in running events, ^ . f f 

h.,t ir, th^ f ij * ^u game of senu-state at South 

but in the field events the r. j rr^L 

^»-io ,„„ 1 u u- J 4.1. oend. Ihe team lost five 

girls may lag behind other ^,.„_^ ^ ^ ^.n u. 

teams. 
Golfers return 



starters but still has eight 
lettermen ready to play. 
Terry Smith and Lynn 
Last year's golf team Brown will be two of the 
went through one of the three starting pitchers with 
worst seasons in Elmhurst's any one of three other young 
history. This year, all the prospects filling in the other 
members of that team will pitching spot, 
be returning except All-City So far the basebaU team 
golfer Dave Huffman. Jim has had to practice inside 
Norton and Mike Arnold Hopefully the baseball 
should be team leaders with diamond will be in shape 
a sophomore possibly soon and the players will be 
helpmg out. If this group ableto go outside. 



7Uc^c6i4^ fuuHcd nefi^t& ^ao^ceft Sacf4.Stcite 



Chosen for leadership, 
scholastic achievement, and 
outstanding interest in 

governmental affairs, junior 
Les Novitsky has been 
chosen as Elmhurst's 1975 
candidate to Hoosier Boys 

State. 

"Of course I'm very 
pleased and honored," 



stated Les, adding, "I think 

it will be a very worthwhile 
week in my life." 



Inspires "100%" 

Sponsored by the Ameri- 
can Legion, the annual 
eight day workshop will 
be held on the Indiana State 
University campus in Terre 



Haute beginning June 7. 

The goal of the week, 
according to the Legion, is 
to "inspire 100% 

Americanism" and look 
upon the week with the 

young men from all over the 
state as "a week to shape a 
Ufetime." 

Les is very well known for 



Team names Jim Norton captain 



"I felt like I was on cloud 
nine," remarked Jim Norton 
after being chosen as 
captain of the wrestling 
team. 

Leadership, attitude, and 
the desire to win were the 
qualities that each of the 
wrestlers were asked to 
consider when they voted for 
captain. The coaches also 
have to approve the choice. 

"I kind of expected it 
because a lot of my friends 
had told me 1 got it, but I 



didn't know whether I 
should behevethem," stated 
Jim. 

Jim's record for the 1974- 
75 season was 13-8. He 




Norton 

received a fouTth place in 
sectionals. Jim said that he 



will be able to continue 
wrestling in college, though 
he isn't sure exactly where 
he's going. 

There will be two other 
awards given to wrestlers. 
The wrestler with the best 
attitude and the most 
improved player will receive 
awards also, but the names 
have not been announced 
yet. All three wrestling 
awards will be presented at 
the Awards Banquet in 
May. 



PobUibrd bl'onkly daring Uie Hboo 
«ltb thf poUdea lad ^idtlioi 



Elmburil ^ 


dv.ncf 


^■^ 




■"" 








b; lb( iludniu of Elmh 


u«. HiRb Sch>»l 


3S29 


s. 


ndpoin 








jgfa «hMl .ppro.od b, 1 


fBomrdofTniilp 


.ottb 


rFo 


nW,y 


f Conmuoll}. Sthool 






•ioK^ ropy S«oad du 


» POll*R( piid ■ 


K«r. 


W.y 


ll(. iDd 


■D., 46802. 







his beUefs in these ideals. An 
ardent fan of Brian Bex, 
Less 'fight communism" Hfe 
philosophy is known to be 
clear by those close to him. 

Plans law career 

"I'm sure I will achieve a 
greater understanding of the 
government and I'm really 
proud to be representing 



Elmhurst." noted Les, 
continuing that he hopes to 
go into the law and 
government area as an 
occupation. 

Junior Mike Maurer was 
chosen as an alternate in the 
case that Les is unable to 
attend as planned. 

Next issue: Girl's State 
Candidates. 



Cleaners 



I. 
o 
a 



One Hour Service 




Hours 7-6 
Wed. & Fri. 7-6 



Alterations & Repairs 

6702 Old Trail 
747.2355 



7 - Sports 



Tracksters set goals 
for upcoming season 



Girls f rack opens Isf season 



Spring sports have started, and one of them is track and 
field. The turnout is small, but above average for Elmhurst, 
according to eleven-year coach, Mr. Donald Kemp. 

Mr. Kemp states, "This year we have a possible 12 to 14 
kids who could go to state competition. Senior Paul Stevens 
has a good chance to set a new school record in the two mile- 
-he ran a 9:49 which is exceptionally good this early in the 
year." 

This year's squad will attempt to outdo Harding March 
27, at the Elmhurst track. Coach Kemp's squad is strongest 
in the sprint and distance heats where competition is 



Nineteen seventy five is 
the first year that Fort 
Wayne city schools will see 
any competition in the area 
of girls' track and field. 

The EHS girls' track team 
recently began their 
conditioning to prepare for 
their first meet against 
Snider and Northside on 
April 16. 

Each day at 2:45, they 
meet in the girls' gym to 
exercise and warm-up with 
the boys track team. Since 



cold weather keeps them 
from running outside they 
usually work out in the 
weight room, or practice 
sprints in the halls. Mrs. 
Cathy Russell, coach of the 
team, explains, "The boys' 
coaches have aided greatly 
in helping the girls with 
their techniques and style. 

There will be nine running 
events the girls can 
participate in. The field 
events include the shot put 
(8 lbs.), the high jump, the 



"I think records will be 
set if the weather is good," 
states Coach Kemp, "and it 
should be a good meet 
because Harding has 
improved and we can see 
what the team does in live 
competition." 

In past years Coach 
Kemp's team has had 
success but as yet no first 
place ribbons have come 
home with the team. The co- 
holder of the 1:27.8 state 
record in 880-yard relay is 
the best place yet attained 
by an Elmhurst squad. This 
record was set in 1972 by the 
880-year relay team of Nate 
Brown, Ron Talley, Fred 
Jackson, and Willie Knox. 



f Imhursf g/rl$ bcg/n ^m 

The girls' tennis team is at it again for the third straight 
year. The team has been practicing since March 3, from 2:45 
to 4:00 in the girls' gym on conditioning and getting down 
the basic strokes. Any girl who is interested may still come 
out, according to Coach Lucy Doswell. 

Mrs. Doswell is very happy with the turnout of this year's 
team. A total of 25 girls, 12 upperclassmen and 13 
sophomores, have turned out. However, only four girls are 
returning from last year's team -- Sally Hinton, Janet Gillie, 
Cheryl Norton and Marty Kelly. 

"We are hoping to be able to use the tennis courts this 
spring, if they ever get the posts right," stated Mrs. 
Doswell. It seems that the posts which support the tennis 
nets are three inches too short, and it wouldn't do the girls 
any good to start playing with the nets at that height. 

In past years at Elmhurst the girls tennis teams haven't 
done too well, but with all the talent and experience they 
have this year, it should be a promising season. 



Softball throw, and the 
running long jump. 

Coach Russell was very 
pleased at the turnout for 
track and feels that 
Elmhurst will have a lot of 
good talent for the oncoming 
season. 




Wa 


ynedale 




Radiator 




Service 


66J5 


6/uff(on Rd. 


747-4808 



RIDENOUR TWINS' 
SERVICE 



FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tune-up 



UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 

6801 Old Trail Rd 
Waynedale 

CALL 747-4665 




elmhurst 



^\ I elmhurst 

Hdvance 



ri^^^kb 



'--"•' '"•■ 



» -"Sports 



Heiney makes regionals 



For most of the gymnastics team 
the season has ended, but 
sophomore Karyn Heiney has 
advanced to Regionals. 

This year's gymnastic sectionals 
were held at Northrop on March 10- 
11. Elmhurst took a full t«am of 12 
members hoping to improve 
standing over last year's showing. 
Of the twelve team members, only 
Karyn Heiney placed second on her 
optional vaulting, and will move on 





I 1 

to regionals on March 21. at 
Blackford High School in 
IndianapoUs. Karyn also managed 
to place third all around. 

In overall competition, twelve 
teams entered, South Side, 
Northrop, Snider, and Wayne 
dominated the n^eet by taking all 
but one of the first four places. 

One Elmhurat team member 
stated "The team is good but when 
you actually get out to do your 



routirte you just fall apart. " Another 
added "Karyn Heiney showed great 
potential at sectionals. If she does 
as well at regionals, she could place 
instate. We are hopeful. " 

The team has been practicing 
hard since November. Each girl set a 
goal for herself to achieve by the end 
of the season. For some, it was a 
particular stunt, for others winning 
sectionals. Now, for the team as a 
whole it's a hope for Karyn to 
advance on and place in state. 




iHi^BBI 


*^^ 


Jiimm 


r'f^ 


^^^\ 




WMUg .:..... 



Where your favorite request 

is just a plione call away 

at 

447-8633 



2 ■ News 



(l)o 

INSIDE THIS ISSUE 

NEWS 

2-3 Digest and Calendar 

4 Forum news 
Y-teens Dance 

Bradbum awarded Lamplighter 
Math exam results disclosed 

5 AFS news 
Banquets upcoming 
Harman. Kerns in FWWB 

6 Prom plans made 
SC actiuities 

FEATURE 

7 Hunger walk 

Summer government credit alternative 
8-9 Welcome Sweet Springtime!!!! 

10 Photos -Jaxz Festival 
EDITORIAL 

11 Scholarships: financial need vs. 
academic ability 

12 Letters to the editor 
SPORTS 

13 Girl's track 
Girl's tennis 

14 Baseball 

15 Boy s Track 

Wrestling 

16 Golf 



Afro-American announces fashion show '— 
Senior Frances Walker will serve as 
commentator at this Friday's Afro-American 
Talent and Fashion Show, 

Chairpeople of the event, juniors Pam 
Belcher and Priscilb Crooms. have organized 
an evening of fashion, fun and music. 

Beginning with the fashion show at 7 p.m., 
the evening will also include talent 
presentations from 24 different groups, 
Sound. Inc., a musical group including senior 
Willie Cole, will wind up the talent show and 
remain for a dance until 1 1 ;30 p.m. 

Tickets may be purchased from any 
member of the Afro-American Club or in the 
lunch mods for SI, 75 in advance or for S2 at 
the door. Refreshments will be served. 

Miinroe goes to finals 

Sophomore Donna Munroe was chosen as 
one of the three finalists in the piano division 
of the Indiana Concerto Competition April 
12. Playing the Mendelssohn Piano Concerto 
in G Minor, Donna will advance to the finals 
which are to be held April 26 at Butler 
Univeraity, Indianapolis. Winners will 
perform with the Indianapolis Symphony. 



Hart to atudy in Mexico 

Junior Sue Hart was recently chosen as 
recipient of an Indiana University high 
school scholarship. 

Sue will be leaving from Bloomington with 



Sue 
Hart 




29 other high school students on June 14. 
They will stay and study in San Louis Potisi, 
Mexico, through Aug. 15. 

The group plans to travel via bus and, 
according to Sue, will speak only Spanish 
from the moment they board the bus until 
they return Aug. 18. 

Sue sees the occasion as an opportunity to 
master the Spanish language and solidify her 
plans for majoring in Spanish in college. She 
will be staying with a native family and 
hopes to be exposed to the true Mexican 
culture. 



Students to attend minority program 

Kathy Allen, Amos Belcher, CarmetU 
Walker, and Ken Young are the four 
sophomores that will be participating in this 
month's Top 5 Sophomore Program 
sponsored by Purdue University in 
Lafayette, 

Open to minority honors students in the 
upper \0% of their class, the program is 
designed to expose the students interested in 
science-oriented careers to various facets of 
college life. The students will meet with 
campus financial aid representatives, 
counselors and enrolled students. 

Applications accepted for '75-6 publications 
The publications department has 
announced staff positions are available io' 
the 1975-76 school year and is accepting 
applications. 

Various positions on both the yearbook 
and newspaper staffs will be available to 
those qualified. Applications are available to 
any student in room 108, and must be 
completed and turned in to Mrs. Janf 
Hoylman, publications advisor, by April 23. 



Afro Club donates check - 



Recently, a S180 check was presented to 
Mr. Earl Wells, Fort Wayne Children's Zoo 
curator by the Afro-American club. The 
money, which was donat«d to the zoo to help 
cover costs of the upcoming African Veldt 
addition, was the total of the proceeds for the 
recent club-sponsored "In White America." 
The play involved Mr. Don Goss. EHS 
graduate Lee Butler, and various other 
Trojans as production assistants in the 
successful community involvement project. 



Hhsol r«' >>r '>>• xudantt el llmhuril High Sihool. 313V (andpolnt Rood, '«'' 
• -lih Iha pollcl*! ond gul<l«lln" 'of hlflh ichool oppra»<l by Ih* Boord el UMf* 



r ilngU lopy. S*(and iloii 



PhilG^^i"'^' 



Prom 



Anne Watters Jan Paniss Ansa Kunnari Lori Rietdorf 

Kim Yarman MelisBa Hunter Bonnie B unn 



Court 




^\ I elmhufst 

Hdvance 



Vol. 35, No. 15 



April 30, 1975 



Cover photo by Marty Petit 



DEC A members attend conference 

Elmhurst Distributive Education Club sent 

two competing and three non-competing 

representatives to the twenty ninth annual 
state DECA conference at French Lick, 
March 16, 17 and 18, 

Juniors Tom Sonday and Sue Eloph both 
competed for awards after placing in 
regionals earlier in the month, Tom's event 
was public speaking and Sue's business 
letter writing. Tom also ran for regional 
president. Sue served as a voting delegate on 
conference matters as did junior Katie 
Royse. 

Seniors Patty Miller and Pam Reyburn 
served on the Courtesy Corps and were 
involved with the VIP hospitality, 

Elrahurst was recognized for 100 per cent 
membership and received a certificate. 



Pionick selected as Rotarian 

Serving as Junior Rotarian for the month 
of April is senior Don Pinnick, the seventh to 
serve in that capacity, Don was selected by 
Dean of Boys Bill Geyer for outstanding 
scholarship and leadership. He will be 
attending meetings downtown each Monday 
afternoon. 



ib] tour — 



United Way sponsors awareness program^^ 

United Way of Allen County has begun 
annual sessions of a 15-year-old program 
involving a grand total of nine Trojans, 
Selected by their social studies teachers, the 
students will be participating in various 
tours, oral and slide lectures and other 
presentations of the Citizen Apprenticeship 
Program. 

The program is co-aponsored by the 
Central Labor Council of Allen County and 
the AFL-CIO. as well as United Way of Allen 
County, The program is designed to acquaint 
students with the community's social welfare 
facilities- 
Attending the six sessions, which will last 
through April 22, are Genie Marcum, Mary 
Oswalt, Leslie Raymer, Deborah Giddens. 
Robin Penrose, Jennifer Harris, Jeff Green, 
Mary Roop and Denise Stein. 



EsLerline trains teacher ^ 

Ball State senior Marsha Smith is student 

teaching under Mr. Dave Esterline in the 

social studies department through May 21 . 

Miss Smith, a native of Fort Wayne and a 




Band makes a 

Elmhurst concert band will be going on 
their annual tour this weekend, April 17, 18, 
and 19. 

The group, traveling via bus, will be 
touring southern Indiana as well as 
Louisville, Kentucky. They will play several 
concerts at various high schools and house 
with host bands' famiUes. 

Bikethon slated for May 3 

May 3 is a tentative date for the fifth 
annual March of Dimes Bikethon, The route 
for the ride will begin and end at Rockhill 
Park on US, Highway 24, and go as far as 
Roanoke Lanes, a total of 30 miles in all. 
Pledge cards are available at various area 
restaurants and supermarkets. For further 
information, students are encouraged to call 
the March of Dimes office at 484-0622. 



ConcorJia High School graduate, is majoring 
in world history and government and 
minoring in U,S, history at BSU. She 
compares EHS to high school four years ago 
and appreciates the more relaxed atmosphere 
of today, 

A collector of recipes and a cooking fan. 
Miss Smith considers herself "far from shy. " 
She will be applying for a job within the Fort 
Wayne Community School system as well as 
in other systems in various states, including 
Ohio and Georgia for the 75-76 school year. 






Read returns from Washington— i 



Wabash tests Frankewich — 

Senior Paul Frankewich was recently 
honored by being allowed to participate in a 
Wabash College S3000 scholarship test. 
Although Paul will not be one of the 
recipients of any scholarship, his 
participation indicates outstanding 
scholastic ability. He was one of 300 seniors 
involved in the test, only three of whom are 
Fort Wayne residents. 

Inconung sophomores introduced to EHS^^- 

Wednesday, April 9, an incoming class of 
300 sophomores was invited to attend an 
orientation with parents. Principal Richard 
Horstmeyer spoke to the group and slides 
prepared by Mr, Don Goss and the 
photography students were shown. Parents 
as well as faculty introduced themselves 
around as student council members toured 
EHS facihties with the Trojans-to-be. 



Senior Mary Read has returned from her 
week long 'Presidential Classroom for 
Young Americans" seminar in Washington, 
D.C. 

Staying at the Sheraton Park Hotel with 
over 340 other seminar students, Mary 
attended various classes on government 
functions and toured the district by bus. 

Mary said that the seminar was very much 
worth her time and feels that although 
Elmhurst has never sent anyone before, they 
should think towards sending an annual 
delegate. Each of the 50 states and Panama 
and Puerto Rico were represented. 





Calendar 


April 16 


Underclass reception 


April 18 


Afro American fashion 




and talent show 


April 25 


AFS weekend 




Y-teens dance 




Student Council activity day 


April 27 


Choir Concert 


April 30 


Grandparents* Day 




Senior Honors Banquet 




Cheerleading try-outs 




INSIDE THIS ISSUE 

NEWS 

2 - Digest and Calendar 

3 ■ Quill and Scroll initiates announced 
Steve Morgan wins slate contest 
Prom candidates named 

4- SC elections upcoming 
Afro American fashion show 
Band news 

6- Trojans dine in banquets 
Newsfolo 

6 - Quarter honors 
Tri Kappa scholars 

7- March of Dimes Bihe-A-Thon 
Speakers visit senior classes 

FEATURE 

10 • Spring Sports 

1 1 ■ Camping 

12 • Alternative Government credit 

EDITORIAL 

^3- Attendance in class: 
j^. Letters to (he editor 

SPORTS 

8 -Baseball 

9 -Golf 
15 -Girls' track 
16 -Boys' truck 



Caps and gowas distributed 

Mr, Gary Muncy will be on hand to 
distribute caps and gowns to seniors today 
between 9:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. Seniors may 
pick them up at the concessions stand across 
from the main office. 

Fitneae eoDvocatlon plsnaed 

The Hendersons, o gymnastic duo from 
Europe, will present a 9 a.m. convocation 
May G. The couple will display a physical 
fitness program including routines on a 
trampoline. 

The Hendersons have traveled extensively 
throughout the United States and Europe, 
and have appeared on television and 
performed in hundreds of schools. 

Sophe plan Chicago trip 

Tickets are now being sold for the 
sophomore class sponsored trip to Chicago 
May 31. While in Chicago, a tour of the 
Museum of Science and Industry is 
scheduled. 

The tickets are $10 and may be purchased 
in Mrs. Susan OweiA room. 

SAT deadUne May 29 

Juniors and seniors interested in taking 
the SAT test are reminded the next testing 
date is scheduled for June 28. The last day 
for registration in Mr. Douglass Spencer's 
office is May 29. 

Ecology classes view water treatment 

Mr. Carter Lohr's ecology classes toured 
the Fort Wayne Water Treatment Plant 
April 16. The students toured the local facil- 
ity as part of their water pollution studies. 
Students learned Chat the water is taken the 
beautiful (7) Saint Joe River and distributed 
throughout the city's system. 



Students receive J A honors 

At the annual Junior Achievement JAFE 
banquet April 15, four Elmhurst students 
received several of the top honors. 

Senior Betsy Hart was awarded SlOO for 
Vice President of Personnel of the year, 
senior Phil Rockstroh was presented SlOO for 
Treasurer of the year and senior Pamm 
Williams won the Safety Director of the year 
award with a check for the same amount. 

The dinner and awards presentation held 
at the Coliseum featured guest speaker 
Governor Otis Bowen, followed by a dance 
with The Whispers providing the 
entertainment. 



EHS chooses first female Rotarion 

Every month throughout the year, one 
senior is chosen to represent Elmhurst as 
Junior RoLarian. This month, Linda Whitton 
holds the honor as the first female student 
from Elmhurst to assume this position. 

Linda is attending luncheons each Monday 
afternoon this month, where she meets with 
men from Fort Wayne's occupational 
districts. 

Interviewed by Mr, Wilham Geyer, Linda 
was selected on the basis of leadership, 
grades, neatness and good representation of 
EHS. 



Cashm 



3 to attend Air Force Sem 



C alenda r 



Mrs. Dinah Cashman will be in Colorado 
Springs May 8 and 9 attending a seminar at 
the Air Force Academy. After returning 
from the conference, the purpose of which is 
to inform high school representatives of the 
Academy's program, Mrs. Cashman hopes to 
be able to pass on what information she 
gathers to interested students considering 
enroUme&t in the Academy. 



April 30 - Senior honors banquet 

May 1 - Varsity-Reserve Cfaeerleading try- 
outs; Coffee concert - cafeteria 7:30 

May 6 ■ 9 a.m. assembly ~ The Hendersone 

May 8 - Spring concert • 7:30 p.m.; Student 
Council officers campaigns begin 

May 9 - Fourth interim reports sent home 

May 13 ■ Music awards banquet 













V,.i.., 


1 Ad.an 


. 








PubliiMd b 


-»..klr 


du.r 


g th 


• tit>»ar 


I*<>r by (ha •( 


d.nl, o 


llmhurX High Kh 


ool 


3ia» bindpe 


nt BHd. ton 


•or"*, Indian 


4««>0« 


InoL 


Drd 


nI«Hllh 


■ hapollcUisnd 


Buldall 


■ ■lor high •(><(»! a 




>»dbyth»toa 


dstVuitHi 


f IhafoM Wn 


»n«Coin 


muni 


rU 


soil. 














luburlptlo 


prl<*li 


13.10 


p» 


••>. as< 


pbrflngiatepy 


»Kond 


'""P"' 1^" 


ro 


iWayna, India 


a, 46t03. 


Ed..6..,o.=h.,l 










M.fcB Arnold 


B.ec 






MO 


,l,nnSth.,.,. 


Wofwo.iged.i 










Mdxc Zachs 








«0-hy W«b« 


.Mo'lyWiltii', 


Ne-ied.if 










l.ll.BBo,m8 










Uo'v Rdop 












None, Bnd.B 












SpO'Fied.lD' 

odiro' 


— 








So'9h Sia.o> 

.mMiCt.n.ghBn 

eo'b Ha'nun 

W«"d, K.^m 
Oc.BRinBhar 


C-.nc.p 


ZL> 




Bo'b BOWB 


Oovasiliano 

Ph.lG>,i"-oii 
la^.o Bo-en 



4 - News 



Cashman selects two for FWWB 



Two Elmhurst girls, senior Liz Kerns and 
junior Barb Harman, were recently 
appointed by guidance counselor Mrs. Dinah 
Cashman to the newly formed High School 
Women's Advisory Committee to the Fort 
Wayne Women's Bureau (FWWB I, 

The two will meet periodically with two 
girls representing every city high school and 
members of the Fort Wayne Women's 
Bureau. Through these meetings, the group 
hopes to achieve an improvement in the ■ 
status of women both economically and 
educationally, and to be able to come back to 
their respective schools ofter meeting with 
other high school girls and the FWWB. and 
encourage female classmates to meet and 
discuss the purpose of the advisory 
committee and how it can help them. 

The first such meeting was Monday 
evening. April 7 Botn Barb ond Liz attended 



this organizational meeting in which the 
group discussed forms of discrimination 
against women and how they can be 
eliminated. One topic of discrimination 
against women the group discussed was the 
selection of junior Rotarians chosen to 
represent high schools monthly at the 
Rotary Club luncheons. In the past only 
senior male students were chosen, but 
recently a few schools have included female 
students in the Rotary Club's list of luncheon 
guests. 

Commenting on her appointment to the 
Bureau Liz explained. "I think that it's 
really great: things are finally moving in the 
right direction for women. 1 really wish that 1 
was a sophomore or junior instead of a senior 
so that I could have been introduced to this 
sooner and would have more time involved in 




PAT KOEHL, NINA MARCHESE. ANf) TOM YOUNC are shotvr at a dre 
Billie Boy .prior to ihe cboir's Sunday concert 



-TrDlini tib mitb tttt- 



Students who have achieved highly in 
math were eligible to enter the National 
High School Mathematics Contest on 
March 11. The contest consisted of 150 
possible points on a test. 

The test is given to high school 
students all over the United States and 
the top three scores from each school are 
added together to get a team score. This 
year EHS made a Learn score of 167. 

The top three scorers were, first place, 
junior Wes Byrne, second place, junior 
Ton Sonday, and third place, senior Terry 
Brutton. Other high scorers were 
sophomore. Scott Bemhart and senior, 
Mike Duray tied for fourth place and 



junior Barb Harman, sixth. 

"It's not an easy test," stated Mr. 
Raymond Garrett, who gave the test to 
these students. Mr. Garrett remarked 
that this year Elmhurst students had 
more scores in the middle range than in 
other years. He also mentioned that Wes 
had one of the highest scores in the city 
and in Elmhurst's history. 

Those students who get a score of 80 or 
better, or are high scorers at their school, 
will receive a math pin at the Honors 
Bonquet. The top ten scores statewide 
will attend a banquet in Indianapolis 
where they will receive a plaque. 



1973 prom noiv in production 



"I found the volunteer students very 
cooperative and very much interested in 
having a wonderful 1975 Prom, well worth 
the while and the lovely memory," stated 
junior sponsor and prom head Mrs. Prue 
Oberlin. 

Juniors Carol Quance and Lori Rietdorf 

are serving as co-chairpersons of the junior 
prom committee. Assisting on the committee 
are juniors Betsy Barber, Lisa Langmeyer, 
Claudia Johnson, and Jim Varbrough, along 
with seniors Cindy Bradtmiller, Angie 
Gensic. George Huber, Derek Paris, Dave 
Silletto and special representative Corinne 
Bucher 

Mrs. Oberhn explained that she sent 
letters to the homerooms asking for 
volunteers to serve on the various 
committees for the prom. The letters also 



asked for student suggestions on exactly 
what kind of prom EHS students wanted. 

The 1975 Prom will be held on May 17, in 
the Sheraton Penthouse, which is on the 
fourteenth floor of the downtown Sheraton 
Hotel. The dinner will be served at 7:30 p.m. 
and the dance will follow at 9:00 p.m. 

"Magical Moments" will be the theme for 
this year's prom, and the Teardrops will 
provide the background melodic tunes. The 
cost for the occasion wiU be SIO for the dance 
alone, and $16 for both the dinner and the 
dance. 

Senior Dave Silletto is in charge of 
decorations which will include yellow 
tablecloths and white candles. Dave is 
looking for volunteers to help on the 
decorating committee. Serving as sponsors 
for the prom are Mr. Byron Carrier, Mrs. 
Shelley Wellington and Mrs, Nancy Kelley. 



Morgan wins in stale 



Senior Steve Morgan was recognized in 
speech recently when he succeeded in 

winning the American Legion State 
Oratorical Contest, which enabled him to 
compet« at the National Regionals on April 
14, in Louisville. Ky. 

Steve won the local, county, district, and 
2 one contests before he was able to compete 
in the atate contest. Steve was awarded a 
lotal of S600 ( SlOO in bonds, $500 in cash), in 
his victories. 

Society chooses 
members -to-be 

Lighteen students have been invited to 
loin the Quill and Scroll, an honorary society 
for high school journalists. 

Seniors Wendy Keim, Pam Reyburn, Mike 
riuray. Dave Rinehart and Dave Silletto 
were extended invitations and will be able to 
wear gold cords at graduation. 

Juniors Yvette Morrill, Marilynn Scherer, 
Leslie Novitsky, Nancy Beadie, Barb 
Harman. Sarah Stewart, Phil Gutman, Sue 
Marquis, Marty Petit, Anne Cummings and 
Jim McCleneghen will also become members 
of Elrahurst's only honor society. 

Two graduating juniors will also be 
admitted to the society and will abo wear the 
gold cords at graduation. They are Jan 
Tolliver and Linda Whitton, 

To qualify for the Quill and Scroll, a 
student must be a junior or a senior in the 
upper one-third of his class and must have 
worked in publications for at least one year. 

The new members will go through a special 
ceremony at the Quill and Scroll banquet 
May 15, when they will receive a Q. & S. pin 
or charm. 



Senior Liz Kerns won the Knights of 
Pythias award and SIOO. This qualifies her to 
enter the national contest to be held this 
June in Iowa. 

Coach Robert Stookey's Solo Speech Team 
succeeded in placing 17 contestants in the 
area regional Speech Contest, From the 17 
contestants, six Trojans went on to compete 
in the Indiana State Solo Speech Meet. 

Those placing to compete in Regionals 
were seniors Liz Kerns and Bev Free in girls' 
extemporaneous, Steve Morgan in boys' 
extemporaneous, Mary Freygang, oratorical 
declamation, along with juniors Marilynn 
Scherer, impromptu, Sarah Stewart, 
oratorical declamation, Melissa Hunter, 
humor, Tom Sonday. boys' extemporaneous, 
Nancy Beadie, drama, Les Novitsky, radio, 
and Diane Lupke, discussion. 

Sophomores placing for the first time in 
sectional competition were Karyn Heiney in 
oratorical declamation. Tod Huntley. 
original, Troi Lee, original, Jan Dowling, 
girls' extemporaneous, Scott Bernhart, 
radio, and Nancy McAfee, discussion. 

Those placing to compete in the state meet 
were seniors Bev Free and Liz Kerns in girls' 
extemporaneous and Steve Morgan in boys' 
extemporaneous, junior Marilynn Scherer in 
impromptu, and sophomores Karyn Heiney 
and Tod Huntley in oratorical declamation 
and original, respectively. 

Senior Liz Kerns was the only EHS Trojan 
to succeed in placing at the State meet, Liz 
placed third, receiving the highest placing of 
any Fort Wavne contestant. 

The Speech Team will be traveling to the 
Wapahani High School "You Ain't Seen 
Nothin' Yet" Tournament, Sat,, Apri{ 26. 




Seven junior girls have been 
chosen as finaUsts for the 1975 
prom queen and court. In 
alphabetical order they are 
Bonnie Bunn, Jan Farriss, 
Melissa Hunter, Ansa Kunnari, 
Lori Rietdorf, Anne Watters, and 
Kim Yarman. 

Usually twelve girls are 
chosen from the entire junior 
class for the preliminary ballot. 
This year, out of 182 junior girls, 
there were 20 on the ballot be- 
cause of ties in voting. From 



those 20, the seven finalists were 
selected. 

Voting for prom court 
candidates took place in 
homeroom, and voting for queen 
will take place on May 7. The 
queen's identity will be a secret 
until the night of the prom, May 
17. According to Mr. Byron 
Carrier, faculty advisor, the 
queen will be crowned by last 
year's queen. Sue Male. Other 
finahsts become part of the 
queen's court. 




SENIORS LYNN BROWN AND LYLE HOWARD are among those attending the 1978 
annual Mayor's prayer breakfast. Ten Trojans attended, chosen by the administration for a 
variety of services to Elmhurst Thofe attending represented academic, athletic, extra- 
curricular, and leadership aspects of high school life. 
I -J 



Bradburn named recipient 



5 - News 



by Marty Miller 

Home Economics instructor Mrs. Roma 
Jean Bradburn was recently announced as 
the fifth recipient of the Lamplighter Award. 
a statewide honor, presented by the Indiana 
Home Economics Association (IHEAI. This 
organization made up of 1 ,700 college 
students and graduates recognized a home 
economist yearly who has made a major 
contribution to the profession. 

Mrs. Bradburn. along with many local and 
state home economists, will attend a 
conference this weekend at French Lick. 
Friday evening at a dinner and reception, 
Mrs. Bradburn will be presented with the 
Lamplighter Award. 
Helps develop programs 

Mrs. Bradburn has had much experience in 
the home economics field. She received both 
her B.S. and M.S. degrees from Purdue 
University and has been teaching home 
economics for ten years. Before coming to 
EHS. Mrs. Bradburn taught at Kekionga 
Junior High for five years and also was a 
kindergarten teacher for 1 year in Fort 
Benning, Ga. 

Aside from her teaching career. Mrs. 
Bradburn has been recognized with this 
honor for her outstanding state and local 
contributions in the home economics 
profession. One major contribution was her 
initial involvement with the Interpersonal 
Relationships curriculum development 
during a 1971 summer workshop at Purdue 
University. 
Efforts rewarded 

Mrs. Bradburn has also had many 

opportunities for professional contribution 
through her active participation in IHEA ; 



since being elected as District ! I President in 
1972. 

Commenting on her reaction to the IHEA 
selection of this year's Lamplighter award, 
Mrs, Bradburn stated. "1 was very much 
overwhelmed! 1 feel that this is a once in a 
lifetime award and it's not very often that 
one's efforts and hardwork are pubUcly 
recognized." She went on to declare, "This 
award confirms to me that it has been worth 
it and I'll do my best to continue my efforts." 

Club plans dance 

Yes, a dance is coming! The Y- 
Teens club will be sponsoring a 
Sadie Hawkins Day Dance on April 
25 from 7:30 to 10:30 in the evening. 

Tickets will be on sale in the 
cafeteria for $1 per person a week 
before the dance. 

The purpose of the Sadie Hawkins 
Day Dance is to raise money for the 
Y-Teens, a club working for a civic 
cause Another purpose is to give 
each girl a chance to ask that special 
guy to be her date for the dance. 
Music will be provided by the 
Whispers. 

Club president Holly Miller 
commented, "With all the spirit 
that the students have shown this 
year, we're all hoping that they'll 
get really involved with this. Also 
that day is the Student Council Fun 
Day and everyone should be in a 
good mood. I'm sure anyone that 
comes will have a fantastic time." 




CELEBRITY PLAYER CHRISTINE ZAK RICHARD POOR LEADS the faculty hand 
jumps with faculty player Phil Habegger as through the Star Spangled Banner. 
•feree senior Dave Campbell looks on. 



The American Field Service, one 
of the most active clubs at school, 
has been and will be busy with 
several projects. 

Because the organization needs to 
raise over $2000 to help sponsor 
exchange students, the past three 
activities have been money-raising. 
A paper drive in February, a 
basketball game March 25, and a 
volleyball night April 10 all brought 
good profits. Also to help earn 
money the club has been conducting 
a penny collection in homerooms. 
According to treasurer Mary Roop, 
these small donations by the 
students, faculty and 



administration have helped 
considerably. A final paper drive is 
tentatively scheduled for May. 

Coming up April 25-27, Elmhurst 
is sponsoring an AFS Weekend. 
Twenty exchange students and their 
American brothers and sisters from 
around this part of Indiana will be 
staying with Elmhurst families. The 
group is invited to attend a dance 
sponsored by Y-Teens that Friday 
evening. On Saturday, the students 
and their hosts will take a trip to 
Fox Island in the afternoon and be 
guests at a party for them in the 
evening. 



lb. 



f4^-;4menic(suti wencotne weat^ 



Even though a violent storm beset Fort 
Wayne on Friday, April 18, the first annuel 
Ebnhurst Afro-American Club Fashion and 
Talent Show was far from under the weather. 

Drawing a crowd of approximately 300 
people, the evening began with the fashion 
portion of the program. Host and hostess 
Domingo Alvarez and Frances Walker 
provided commentaries for models wearing 
varying fashion styles. Among the different 
styles modeled were swim wear, formal wear, 
and sleep wear. 



May 1 officially opens the campaigning 
period for those students interested in 
running for a student council office. 
Elections will be held in homeroom May 14 
(tentative) and the results would be 
announced by May 16. 

The procedure for running is to decide the 
office desired and then to pick up a petition 
sheet from Mr. John Coahran after the first 
of May. The petition requires five signatures 
from the faculty and 60 signatures from the 
student body. 

Some requirements for the offices are that 
the president of the student councU shall 
come from the junior class; the vice- 
president and the secretary -tree surer may 
come from either the junior or the sophomore 
classes. Passing grades in every class are 
also a requirement, elthough special 
exceptions may be granted by the principal, 
according to Article III, Section 2. of the 
Student Council Constitution. January grads 
are not allowed to run for the above- 
mentioned offices but they can still hold the 
position of representative. 



Models, who consisted of Afro-American 
Club members, also included several 
members of the EHS teaching staff; Mr 
John Bunnell, Mrs, Shelley Wellington, Mr, 
Richard Mattix, Miss Sharon Dietrich, and 
Mrs. Noncy Kelley. 

Following the fashion show, senior Sarah 
Underwood presented Afro-American Club 
Sponsor Mrs, Sharon Banks with a bouquet 
of flowers and presented art director Mr Don 
Goss with a gift, for their help and 
cooperation in organizing the program. 

After a 16-minut« intermission, the talent 
portion of the show, which was to be judged, 
began. 

Judges were Mr. and Mrs. Mark 
Wellington, Mr. John Bunnell, Miss Delores 
Moore, Mrs. Linda Davis and Miss Sharon 
Dietrich. Participants were judged in six 
categories: best vocalist, best modern dance, 
best dance steps, best vocal group, best 
musical singing and accompanying and best 
female vocalist. 

Taking first place for the vocalist award 
was Mike Bowen. while Greg Woods from 
Snider placed second. In the category of 
modern dance. '"Summer Madness" won first 
place, with "Pocahontas " winning second. 
The Funky Presidents danced their way to 
first place in the dance steps category and 
the Kegionga dance group ran a close second. 
Best vocal group was taken by Pat 
Thomas and Company. Best musical singing 
and accompanying was won by Claudia 
Brock, and second taken by the Kekionga 
Bongo Group. The last category, best female 
vocalist, was won by Joyce Brown of 
Northside, first place, and Anita Abemathy. 
second place. 




CONCERT BAND PERFORMS in exclusi 
High School in southern Indiana. 



? concert for music students at Jennings County 



Band tours lnd< 



A tour of southern Indiana was the 
highlight of activities for the Concert Band 
in April. 

Starting out at 7 a.m. April 17, the band 
loaded two charter buses and headed for the 
first concert at Wapahani High School. 
Along with the concert band, the jazz band 
also performed a few numbers. 

Another concert was played in the 
afternoon at Center Grove High School. 
After the concert, the band met their hosts 
for the evening. An evening concert was 
performed at Greenwood High School near 
Center Grove 

Louisville highlights trip 

On Friday, the band played two concerts, 
one at Jennings County High School and 
another at Scottsburg Junior High. 
Following the last concert, the band headed 
for Louisville, Kentucky, 

As the highlight of the trip, the band went 



to see a performance of the Louisville 
Symphony Orchestra. The guest conductor 
was Jorge Mester. The band then returned 
home on Saturday, April 19. 

Future activities of the Concert Bar 
include the Spring Concert on May 8, Those 
groups that will perform will be the Concert 
Band, Choir, and Orchestra. 

There will also be a jazz concert in May 
featuring both jazz bands. 

Cross receives award 

Jazz bands 8:00 and 3:00 recently 
participated in the Notre Dame Jazz Festival 
on April 12. Senior Bob Cross received the 
piano soloist award. 

On April 20, the3:00 jazz band and Trojan 
Singers performed at the opening ceremonies 
of the Fine Arts Festival. 

The jazz bands will also be performing at 
Ball State's Jazz Festival on May 3, 



6 - News 



Council organizes spring actiuities 



Student Council is busy 
planning Elmhurst's first 
annual Spring Fling Day 
scheduled for April 25. 

During the last part of 
this day students will be 
excused from classes to 
meet out on the football field 
and join in the numerous 
activities the Council is now 
planning. 

Committees are being 
formed to plan games and 



NEED A NEW 
OR USED CAR? 

SEE YOUR 

NEIGHBORHOOD 

OLDS DEALER 



"ALWAYS ONE 

JUMP 
AHEAD OF THE 

REST" 

JOHNSTONE OLDS 

BLUFFTON & 
BROOKLYN ROADS 

PHONE 747-0551 



activities for this afternoon 
of fun such as water balloon 
battles, egg toss, tug of war, 
obstacle courses, and frisbee 
throws. Organized games of 
football, Softball and tennis 
are also being considered. 

On the 28th the Council is 
sponsoring a Grandparents 
Day. Interested students 
are invited to join council 
members at a local 
retirement home for a spring 




party. Those wanting to 
participate should speak to a 
student council member 
anytime. 

The Council has also been 
busy planning for the 
election of next year's 
Council officer.s in May. 
They are considering 
different methods of electing 
to make the elections run 
more smoothly than it has in 
past years. 



Want Something 
Really New? 
The Newport 

10% 
student discount 

I. 



743-1250 
Calhoun at Lewjsi 






Qx3i\om Picture Framing 

411 Wall Strtat 743-M41 



It's the 
real thing. 
Coke. 




May is Trojan banquet month 



The remainder of the school year 
vvill be filled with banquets 
recognizing various members of 
Eimhurst High School's clubs and 
organizations. 

A coaches banquet and the junior 
and sophomore honors reception 
have already taken place. This 
evening, the cafeteria will be the 
scene for the third annual Senior 
Honors Banquet ■- seniors and their 
guests will attend the function. 
Junior honor girls will serve the 
meal. Principal Horstmeyer will 
speak and the Trojan Singers will 
provide entertainment. 

Senior honors May 28 

The final recognition function will 
be on May 28. The senior honors 
recognition night will be attended 
by all those graduating and will take 
place in the EHS gymnasium. 
Dressed in their caps and gowns, the 
graduates-to-be will once again be 
congratulated and thanked for their 
many contributions to Eimhurst. 
Outstanding juniors and 

sophomores will be mentioned for 
honors in subject areas. 

On Thursday, May 15, the 
Eimhurst Quill and Scroll Society 
will wine and dine at the Big Wheel 
beginning at 7 p.m. All those 



students involved in joumaUsm as 
well as their parents and other 
invited guests will attend. The price 
is $6 per person. One of the present 
members will serve as Master of 
Ceremonies for the evening which 
will be highlighted by initiation of 
new members. 

Athletes, DE banquets announced 

The annual Athletic Recognition 
Banquet will be held on Sunday, 
May 20, this year. According to 
Athletic Director Mr. Paul Bienz, 
the banquet is meant to "honor any 
athlete that has won an award in 
any sport this year." May 14 is the 
reservation deadline for the diimer 
which is open to anyone purchasing 
the $4 tickets. Dan Streeter of WGL 
Radio will emcee starting at 6:30 in 
the cafeteria. 

The Heritage House Restaurant 
will be the scene for the armual 
Distributive Education banquet. 
DE students and their employers 
(those who are to be recognized), 
will attend. Senior DE president, 
Cindy Krouse, will serve as emcee at 
the dinner which will begin at 7 p.m. 
on May 21. 

The Forum Club will have a 
banquet May 23, for which details 
will be worked out and pubUcized 
soon. 




LEFT, CARMEN MESSINl FROM ITALY and Fatima Tigmi from Morocco tour the 
Lincoln Life Museum. Later, at right, Giancarlo Ferrari frx>m Italy entertains the group as part 
ofAFS weekend's activities April 25-27, 



lewsfoto 




SPRING DAY. APRIL 25, /"eatured m-c* /i.» for 
tug of war. 



aU as shown above in one 



of the events, • 



i- 



Feet walk against 



Once again there will be a walk in 
Fort Wayne to raise money for the 
hungry of the world — this time it will 
be run under a new name. 

Last year there was no walk and 
young people from around the city 
inquired what had happened to the 
endeavor. Well, this year these veteran 
walkers' inquiries will be answered 
with the Hunger Walk organized by 
Friends of the Third World. 

Name changes, goals continue 

Walk participants from previous 
years may be puzzled over the name 
and remember the days of the Walk for 
Development sponsored by Youth for 
Development. The name change came 
after the national organization, Youth 
for Development, died out and Fort 
Wayne members, desiring to continue 
the work, set up the local Friends of 
the Third World. The goals have 
remained intact. 

Proceeds from this year's walk will 
be divided in three categories for 
distribution. Forty-five percent of the 
money will go toward building food 
storage bins to protect stored crops, 
and plows in Ghana, Africa. This part 
of Africa is expected to increase its 



improvements. 

Local groups split profits 

Locally, two groups will split 
another 45%. Half will go to the Benito 
Juarez Center. The Benito Juarez 
Center will use their money to help 
people to get jobs, counseUng, and 
education. 

The Martin Luther King Center will 
use their money to provide help to the 
elderly, educational services, 
emergency food, and recreation to 
people of Fort Wayne's East Central 
Neighborhood. The emergency help is 
given until the families become self- 
sustaining. 

The remaining 10% of the walk 
proceeds will help sustain the Third 
World Center and expand its inventory 
of handicrafts and books. The profits 
from these sales go to needy people in 
Fort Wayne. 

The Hunger Walk covers twenty-six 
miles starting and ending in Franke 
Park on April 19. Much the same route 
will be followed as in 1971, the most 
successful year for the walk in this 
city. Registration cards are available 
at the Third World Center, 428 E. 
Berry and in the Eimhurst cafeteria 



food supply by 50% with these during lunch mods. 

hunger; April 19 



"(■■Feature 



MEN'S FORMAL rfKAR 

gives you something 
you can really use 
for your 



< 



PROM 

BIG 
SAVIKiGS.' 

0/0 11.1 <>«0**> fLAttO 



- ' " % Py<Mu*T 
Tneee u/xf 

<?? T3IS Covin 
Tu/O uJtcf 



>I0 







. Compleie in Slock Seivice • 

Sauth-3S1 8 treadway - Ph.: 744-5100 
North-1 93S t. SMt* - Ph.i 484-5 1 1 7 



'PA'X'AocA^A'X'Ax'A^A' 






I 




36 EHS seniors place on' A' list 




w^nm .:..... 



Where your favorite request 

is just a phone call away 

at 

447-8633 



The senior class proved its 
intellectual ability by having the 
highest number of students on the 
third quarter principal's hst. The 
following are those who obtained the 
position: L>iin Brown, Jack Briegel, 
Mike Duray, William Frank, Greg 
Hershberger, Jody Hornberger. 
Linda Maldeney, Pat Prader, Linda 
Panyard, Cheryl Taylor, Terry 
Tracy. Linda Whitton, Pamela 
Wilhams, Kevin Young and Donald 
Pinnick. Making honor roll for the 
third quarter in the senior class 
involved 19 girls and 17 boys. 

Juniors making the principal's 
list are; Sue Adams, Nancy Beadle, 
Betty Carrion, Dayton Frey, Kent 



Gaskill, Barbara Harman, Tammy 
Hughes, Andrea Marchese, Kim 
Markey, Yvette Morrill, Verne 
Myers, J. Allen Shaw and Don 
Wenger. The junior class had 35 
girls and 21 boys on the honor roll. 

Principal's list for the sophomores 
includes: Susan Anderson, Michelle 
Armstrong, Robert Bracht, Chad 
Cline, Janet Dowling, Sue 
Frankewich, Randall Girod, Karyn 
Heiney, Tod Huntley and Douglas 
Peters. Sophomores on the honor 
roll number 13 girls and 10 boys. 

To be eligible for the principal's 
list students must have straight A's 
and to be eligible for honor roll 
students need a B plus average. 



Top 1% receive annual award 



Each year the top one per cent of 
the junior class is honored with the 
Tri Kappa Award. It is given by the 
local chapter of Tri Kappa Sorority 
and is defined as an incentive award. 
It urges the honored juniors to 
strive for scholastic achievement in 
their senior year. 

The winners of the award from 
Elmhurst this year are Don Wenger, 
Yvette Morrill, David Beutler. and 
Wes Byrne. These students were 
chosen on past scholastic 
achievement only. 

A pin and a certificate were given 
to the deserving juniors at the 



annual Underclass Reception, April 
16. Recognition of this award will 
also be given at the Senior 
Recognition Program May 28. 




LEFT TO RIGHT 
Wenger, David B< 



'f(e Morrill. Don 
■ d Wes Byrne. 




back to 



When hyperactivity is 
normal order of things •■ that 
spring. Whether it be a game of 
frisbee, a day of bicycling, going to 
a playground, or the annual 
pilgrimage to Foster Park, tfif 
general mood of the masses is < 
of getting up and doing things, i 
of course, the best place to pursue 
any spring activity is out-of-doors 

And the out-of-doors is definite^ 
the place to be. People begin doing 
anything to get out in the fresh air 
- even wash their cc- (only to havf 
it rain the next dayl. Students 
begin contemplating break-outs o 
soon as a few flowers come up anC 
the sun begins to shine - w 



"^^s^m 



^^^4 ■ 



:!r<v f.i' 



i 



Sc^/4-'^i^ ^ ^ Sat 



Many Trojans wilJ be helping out 
in various phases of the upcoming 
third annual March of Dimes Bike- 
A-Thon. 

Mr. Jim Welborn will be 
organizing checkpoint workers, 
utilizing the skills of various 
[oembers of the faculty and the 
student body. This is Mr. 
Welborn's second year assisting 
this event. 

Youth participation sought 

Many students plan on riding in 



the Bike-A-Thon. According to 
March of Dimes executive director 
Mrs. Sherry Postich, participation 
from area youth in the project is 
fundamental to its success. Last 
year, a total of 220 cyclists brought 
in $4,000. Mrs. Postich hopes that 
increased enthusiasm within the 
young adult age bracket will 
greatly increase the event's 
income. 

The Bike-A-Thon will start at 
Rockhill Park on U.S. 24 West, 
Sat., May 3. Riders who have 



Seniors hear speahers 



Ms. Sonya Modesitt and Mrs. 
Phyllis Morken have basically a lot 
in common. They are both female, 
both have children and they both 
have strong feelings on two 
controversial issues. 

Ms. Modesitt, former 

broadcaster for WGL, spoke to Mr. 
Glenn Miller's sociology classes on 
Thursday, April 19. Ms. Modesitt 
talked on women's rights and the 
Equal Rights Amendment. 
Speaking from a very non-militant 
viewpoint, Ms. Modesitt promoted 
the passage of the age-old sex 
equality act. 

■■I thought the program was very 
pertinent to women's role in 
\merica today," said senior 
Wendy Keim. "She was weU versed 



and interesting." 

Mrs. Morken and Mrs, Phyllis 
Alvia spoke to Mr. John Bunnell's 
classes on the following Friday 
about abortion. These women were 
from Nurses Concerned for Life, 
and both are registered nurses. 
After a number of slides, the nurses 
answered questions posed to them 
by the audience. 

"I thought their program was 
very worthwhile, though I can't 
say 1 agreed with all their views," 
stated senior Pam Reyburn. "Some 
of their views yes .... others no." 

All of the ladies took time from 
their work days to speak to the 
various classes. Both programs 
were well put together and many 
students felt they were worthwhile. 



secured pledges per mile will 
register and set out on their 30 mile 
trek between 7 ; 30 and 9 : 00 a.m. 

Sigil, a local rock group, will play 
some morning "wake-up" music to 
get bikers started out on the right 
foot (pedal?). 

Official registration forms are 
available to students in the main 
office or from Mr. Welbom. They 
can also be found at local Burger 
Chefs, both malls, and all Rogers' 
supermarkets. 

Safest route posaible 

The entire ride area will be 
patrolled for safety by the sheriff's 
mounted posse, vehicle patrol and 
helicopter. Sheriff Bud Meeks is 
convinced that the route for the 
ride is the safest possible one. 

All money raised will help the 
March of Dimes combat the 
number one child killer in the 
United States: birth defects. One 
in every fourteen children and one 
in every ten families are affected by 
any of many birth defects. The 
Bike-A-Thon serves as a means for 
young adults to actively protest 
the fact that the U.S. ranks only 
17th in world national infant 
survival statistics. The infant 
mortahty ratio of the U.S. is 
approximately equal to that of 
Hong Kong. 

Anyone desiring further 
information is welcome to call the 
March of Dimes office at 484-0622. 



FLOWERS 

...for the prom 

5001 Ardmore 
747-9157 




See Our New Prom Formats 
And Matching Accessories 



Juniors 3-15 
MisMy 6-16 

Open Mon.. Friday 10-9 
Saturday 9-6 

747-5904 

Woyne Ploza 
5905 Slufflon Rood 




I 



gm 



I 



8 -Sports 




The Elmhurst baseball team 
(stretched its record to 7-3 with two 
victories over the New Haven 
Bulldogs last Saturday, 

In the first game senior Dave 
Campbell pitched himself out of 
jams with the potential tying and 
wimiing runs at third base and 
second respectively. The final tally. 
2-1 Elmhurst. 

A five run fifth inning sparked by 

Campbell's bases loaded double 

paved the way for the Big Red's 

i •*"' X, second victory over New Haven 

J -^ Saturday. A fine pitching 

f'£;^ - performance from Lynns;' Brown 

^ /■' held the BuUdogs to one unearned 

V Tjn. The Trojans suffered their 



' ^ps^sm^^smmL- 




when third baseman Dan Landrigan 
was hit on the ear by a hard hit 
ground ball. Dan was taken to 
Lutheran Hospital where he 
received several stitches. 

Earlier in the week the Trojans 
defeated the Northrop Bruins 7-1 
behind junior Terry Smith's three- 
hit pitching. The victory boosted the 
Trojans' SAC record to 3-0 which 
makes them high men on the totem 
pole. 

Tomorrow the Big Red face 
Dwenger in a very important SAC 
contest. The weekend sees the 
Trojans traveling to Homestead 
take on the Spartans 








»■ Sn orts 




ports 



With the season barely 
under way, Elmhurst's golf 
team has been struggling 
against their early 
opponents. Last Thursday, 
April 24, Elmhurst dropped 
all of their matches against 
Snider, North Side, and 
Bishop Luers at Riverbend 
to sink to a record of one 
win, five losses. A total of 
184 was posted by 
Elmhurst, which wasn't 
nearly enough to defeat the 



three foes. 

Junior Jim McCleneghen 
stroked a 42 for the best 
Elmhurst score of the day, 
followed by junior Mark 
Newell with a 46, Senior Jim 
Norton had a 47 while 
seniors George Huber and 
Mike Arnold ended with a 49 
and 50 respectively. 

At the April 22 golf 
match, Elmhurst gained its 
only victory as a result of a 
forfeit by Harding. At that 



same meet, 

slightly better, as 

McCleneghen scored 42, 
Arnold 46, Norton 45, and 
Newell 46. 

Even though Elmhurst 
hasn't come very close yet, 
Mr. Nick Werling, golf 
coach, commented, "When 
our boys begin playing like 
they should, things will be 
better." 



S)i^ ' 



i^s. 




11 -Editorial 



^ent over need-x ^Financial status^ 

Lk by Cindy Ro8B ' hv LesUe Collier ^J0 



g\^ by Cindy Ross 

>A person who has financial need 
can certainly go to college if he so 
^^V desires. How? Loans, grants, and 
^y scholarships. But what about an 
^pgp only child who shows outstanding 
^^^g academic achievement in high 

O school, but whose parents make a 
gross annual income of $18,000 to 
^^^" 822,000? He has very little chance 
^^ of financial help. 

Although the only child's family 
- -^ doesn't have pressing financial 
^^w problems at the moment, if they 

a attempt to put their child through 
college, they will have difficulties 

^^B making ends meet if they receive no 
outside financial help. There should 
'be some means of financial aid for 
families in this situation and 
scholarships should be that means. 



At present, scholarships are 
awarded for about anything. At 
Indiana University, there are 216 
different scholarships ranging from 
S25 to S2.000. most of which have 
little or no academic requirements. 
Many require graduation from a 
certain high school, a promise to 
major in a certain field, or simply 
being of a certain race or creed. It is 
not necessary for a person to prove 
that he has what it takes to make it 
in college, namely ambition and 
academic achievement. 
Scholarships should be given to 
people that have already shown 
these characteristics during high 



(O 



O 



■'school. 

What about people who have a 
desperate financial need and a 
strong desire for college, but whose 
records may not qualify them for a 
purely academic scholarship? 
There are thousands of different 
loans available, up to S7,500 
annually for under-graduates, at as 
low as 3 per cent interest repayable 
over a ten-year period. Local, state 
and federal grants are also easily 
obtainable up to SIO.OOO, and these 
require no repayment. In 1974, 
5658.7 million worth of federal 
grants were awarded nationwide. 

Awarding scholarships to 
scholars and using loans for those 
with real financial need and not 
meeting the grant standards would 
help insure that scholarship money 
would not be wasted. If a 
scholarship were given based solely 
on financial need, and after one 
year of college the person 
discovered that he couldn't make 
it, that money was totaUy wasted. 
Taking out a loan and knowing that 
it has to be repaid provides added 
incentive for study and completion 
of college. 

With so many people who want 
higher education and so little 
money to go around, what money 
there is should be put to its most 
constructive use. 



by Leslie Collier 

During this time of what seems 
to be non-stop inflation, the 
thought of paying for a college 
education may end up to be no 
more than a thought ... a wish .., a 
dream ., ora hope. 

The fact is that there are many 
high school students throughout 
the country who are being deprived 
of desperately wanted college 
educations, WHY? Because they 
are financially unable to receive 
them. 

It is the dream of many young 
people to get a college degree. 
Many work twelve long, hard years 
to prepare for college and upon 
graduation from high school are 
suddenly confronted with the 
realization that they can't afford a 
college degree. Should that end 
their dream, simply because they 
cannot pay for college expenses? 
Should the academically superior 
student settle for a high school 
diploma when he is capable of 
obtaining a college degree with 
financial assistance? These 
questions and many others are 
confronting high school students 
considering college. The answers to 
them are not as obvious as they 
may appear. 

One important factor is the type 
of counseling a student receives 
during his high school years. 
Although no student should be 



pushed towards a higher education 
which he doesn't want, those who 
do desire further education should 
receive encouragement. Many 
students do not receive any 
encouragement whatsoever at 
home, so it is up to the school to 
provide it for them. Providing this 
encouragement may fall into many 
different forms, such as counseling 
on what college to attend or how to 
qualify for various scholarships, 
grants, and loans or tuition, cost of 
materials, etc. 
Putting the mone> to use 

Many students are left with the 
impression that if they don't have a 
99,9% grade average they can kiss 
a scholarship goodbye. Well, not 
too long ago this was true, but 
scholarships are now becomming 
available to students more on the 
basis of their financial need. 
Universities such as Western 
Kentucky, Harvard, University of 
Chicago, New York University and 
many others are now offering these 
types of scholarships. Just because 
a student was not on the honor roll 
for four straight years does not 
mean that he has no potential. 
Given the chance (which is what 
these types of scholarships do|, 
many students who would have 
stopped with a high school diploma 
continue their educations and 
become very useful to society. 



'O 

3 

■D 
O 



■ww- 



■»9i 



fmF 



i^ijviat 



10 • Feature 



Time for 




A great sport for getting a lot of 
people together is softball. A group 
of about 10 or 15 people (preferably 
those who know how to play, but not 
necessarily needed) is all it takes to 
start a game. Although knowing 
how to play helps, not knowing how 
can often provide some comic relief 
to the afternoon. 

Contrary to popular belief, some 
of the best softball players in the 
city are female. Many churches and 
groups have organized girls' softball 
teams and they have subsequently 
become some of the top area players. 

Diamonds are available all over 
the city. All the city parks and 
almost all the schools have them, so 
access is unlimited. Even if these are 
full, a diamond can easily be mapped 
out on any large area. 

Softball, therefore, is a sport for 
everyone and for an enjoyable 
afternoon. 



Bicycling 

P Bicycling is invariably one of the 
most popular choices for spending a 
spring or summer day. The sport 
offers something for practically 
everyone --■ from sightseers to 
exercise fanatics to ecologists. 

Fort Wayne has in recent years 
designed several bike paths. The 
closest of these is the one that starts 
and ends at Foster Park making a 
circle through the downtown area. 
The north end of town has a similar 
path system. 

Those really involved in the sport 
may choose to take cross country 
trips or may even choose to 
compete. These two events are 
continually gaining in popularity 
and many clubs have been started, 
both locally and nationally for those 
interested in both. One of these. 
Taylor University's "Wandering 
Wheels", has a sizeable membership 
in this area. 

All in all, bicycling is basically a 
sport for everyone, whether it be a 
simple hobby or a strongly 
competitive sport. 





Kite flying 

One of the most enjoyable 
diversions of spring is kite flying — 
particularly on those days when the 
weather is near perfect, but with 
enough wind to keep most other 
activities from being fun. 

Interesting kites serve to make 
the sport not only fun, but beautiful 
to watch. Lately, many new designs 
have been developed such as the 25 
and 47 foot long metaUic snake 
kites. Others come in various 
geometrical shapes such as cones, 
pyramids and cylinders as 
variations on the well-known box 
kite. Last, but certainly most 
popular, is the standard diamond 
shape kite. 

Since kites are relatively 
inexpensive and can be obtained at 
toy stores and many dime stores, 
they make for a good opportunity to 
get outside and enjoy spring. All 
thafs needed is a lot of string, a 
good solid kite, and a Uttle energy to 
make an afternoon exciting. 



. spring fun 



Frisbee 

Several years ago (and it's been a 
few), no one knew what a frisbee 
was. Today, everyone knows, and 
thousands of people play -■ so many 
in fact, that it is popular enough to 
have world championship 

competition. 

Frisbee, unfortunately, is one of 
those games that can't be played on 
a windy day — unless of course a 
person wants to play alone, that is, 
since the wind usually causes the 
frisbee to boomerang back to the 
player. However, on any normal 
day, the game can usually prove 
exciting or relaxing, depending on 
the energy of the players. 

Frisbee does offer a lot of 
advantages over other sports. For 
example, it doesn't need either a 
playing field or a whole lot of area. It 
also doesn't require a whole lot of 
skill and is a fairly inexpensive 



sport. 




12 -Editorial 



To the Editor: 

I know this is a top c that 
has been talked about 
before, but it still seens that 
nothing has been done about 
it. I'm talking about the 
girls' equipment in the gym. 
Not just the gymnastics 
equipment, but all the girls' 
equipment. To start out. the 
gym itself is inadequate, It 
is too small to really do 
anything in. 

The gymnastics 



Oirls' athletic equipment needs improving 



equipment is ready to fall 
apart any moment. The girls 
have to keep tightening the 
bars every time they use 
them, so they can just sit on 
them without falling off. 
The mats they use under the 
beam are terrible, the covers 
are all ripped so that the 
foam is falling out all over. 
The beam is really wiggly 
and sticky. The least they 
could do is get something to 
clean it off. 



Cleaners 




0) 


One Hour Service 




ji 1 111 




^ \ \ ii i* 


j/y 


"^r^vKlVlV 1 


n^M^'^^-^ 


D. ^r^vw|j 1 


u'^f^^'^i 


(/) "''^N^^li 


fej^^Oi^^ 


% 


y 




Alterations & Repairs 


Hours 7-6 


B702 Old Trail 


Wed. & Fri. 7-8 


747-2355 



The rest of the girls' 
equipment is just as bad. 
The nets they use for 
badminton, tennis and 
volleyball are falling apart. 
All together the equipment 
is really bad and needs 
replacing I know the school 
doesn't have that much 
money, but the money they 
do have is spent almost 
always on the boys. The 
boys' sports need more 
equipment, but they don't 



FLOWERS ...for 

every occasion... 

5001 ARDMORE 
747-9157 




OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEfKi 



need two and three uniforms 
when you only wear one at a 
time. 

The point I'm trying to 
make is that they should 
spend a little money on the 
girls instead of the boys all 
the time. We would find 



manv 


useful 


ways 


to 


put 


work. 








LM 


Tb€ 


Advac 


e eta 


rr 


invil 


Kiudeo 


s and I 


Bchere 


to 


eipre 


their t 


piQiooe 


OD a 




§ubje 


(hroug 


b the 


Dcwep 


ap< 


r T 



publjct 



ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New ond Used Government Surplus 
Bock Packs ■ Comping Supplies Boofs ■ Field Jockefs 



'^Wi(kinsor(s 
E-:i-^Shoeland 




11 -F*! 



parks attract campers 



Since the days of 
urbanized society, camping 
has been an escape from the 
city life. The youth are 
among those people that 
resort to the country ude for 
relief from the routine. 

Among those parks with 
large numbers of campsites 
are Chain O' Lakes near 
Albion, Dunes at 

Chesterton, Pokagon of 
Angola, Turkey Run near 
Marshall, and Salamonie 
Reservoir by Huntington. 
All of these places except 
Salamonie have tenting 
areas for young people. 

Chain O' Lakes is a group 
of nine connecting natural 
lakes. It has a pubhc beach 
and a modem campground. 
Boats are available for 
rental and fishing is 
welcome. 

Indiana Dunes State Park 
is further from Fort Wayne 
than Chain O' Lakes -- about 
a three hour drive. Its main 
attraction is the sand which 
makes for three miles of 
beach. There is some dense 
forest within the park which 
attracts nature lovers. 

Pokagon brings in quite a 
few campers and 



recreationists from Fort 
Wayne. Almost any 
camping activity can be 
accommodated there. People 
bring in horses to ride the 
trails and horses can also be 
rented. Pokagon is also a 
place for the winter sports of 
skating, toboganing and ice- 
boating. 

Sugar Creek lies at the 
bottom of canyons and 
gorges at Turkey Run and 



contains many species of 
fish. The park has bridle and 
hiking paths through its 
thick woods. 

Salamonie Reservoir is 
the center of a large park. 
Boating is very popular 
there and boats can be 
launched or rented. 
Hunting, not allowed in 
many Indiana parks, can be 
found at Salamonie as well 
as swimming, fishing and 
picnicking. 





MSMtrt 

MORE THAN 100 DIFFERENT COLORS. 
STYLES, AND COMBINATIONS 

35 COLORS IN FORMAL SHIRTSI 

•TWCftll 

SPECIAL STUDENT .. 

RATES ON PROM FORMALWEAR > 

FORMALS FROM S1595 

ASK FOR YOUR SPECIAL COUPON 
WORTH S2 ON A CORSAOEI 

tMsart 

TUXEDO RENTAL 

5909 BLUFFTON RD 747-4070 

3322N. ANTHONY 484^824 

217 W. WASHINGTON 743-9816 

Fl. Wayna 





Tracksters have meet 



zr<. 



UNDER 

practices 



THE direction of coach Lucy Doswell the girls tenn, 
daily preparing for their upcoming season. 



After practicing and 
working out for the past 
month, the girls track team 
is ready to take on Snider 
and North Side tonight in 
their first meet of the 
season. 

Coach Cathy Russell feels 
that there was a good 
turnout at the beginning of 
the season, but because of 
work and transportation 
problems many of the girls 



have had to quit. This left 
only 14 girls, not near as 
many as are needed to make 
a strong team. 

The girls practiced all 
through spring vacation, 
but unfortunately, weather 
conditions did not favor 
them. Mrs. Russell stated 
that most of the girls are 
"fair weather runners", and 
so when it is cold and damp 
outside they lack the 
enthusiasm and spirit to do 




a good job. 

With girls track still in its 
first year in Fort Wayne 
Community Schools, Mrs. 
Russell does not know what 
kind of competition they will 
be up against. However, she 
stated the girls who are out 
look very promising. 

Their next meet will take 
place on April 21, against 
Concordia and South Side at 
Concordia. 



Tennis team prepares for season 



For the past six weeks the 
girls' tennis team has been 
hitting the courts diligently 
in preparation for the 
Upcoming season. 

Coach Lucy Doswell 
stresses self apphcation in 
practice, stating, "You 
don't go out for a sport 
unless you enjoy it." She 
gives pointers here and there 
to the members who are still 
getting the basics of the 
game down, but leaves it up 
to the individual as to what 
needs practice. 

Bad weather has cost 
Tiany valuable days on the 



courts though, as snow, 
rain, and icy wind have kept 
the team confined indoors. 
Their space is limited 
because of the many other 
sports going on. 
Essentials explained 

Practice includes a variety 
of skills. A strong, 
consistent serve is especially 
important in a singles game. 
Doubles takes two people 
who have played together 
enough so they know just 
when and where their 
partner will be. Net play is 
important here, since the 
area being covered is much 
less per person than in 
singles. Shots are shorter 



and the girls practice 
playing the net in 
preparation for this. But a 
smooth, consistent, and well 
followed through shot is 
essential to both games. 
Just practicing strokes 
against the board improves 
one's game so both boards 
are used a lot. 

It's only the third year of 
competition for the tennis 
team, so it lacks experience. 
Nevertheless, when the 
players go against Dwenger 
on April 23, at Elmhurst, 
they will have weeks of 
training behind them. 
They're looking forward to a 
good season. 



HllI'm Al! 

And I'd like to invite you 
Trojans to try one of 
our famous breakfasts ... 
lunches .. or dinners 

Tell 'em Al sent ya 



Al's Restaurant 

2519 L Huntington Road 747-9024 




m 



*» 



mv '^m 



mm 



IZ - i" eature 

School system offers seniors 
government class alternatives 



Recently, the social 
studies department of 
Elmhurst has added some 
sociology alternatives to its 
curriculum, and now, during 
the summer, senior students 
of the Fort Wayne 
Community Schools will be 
able to take advantage of 
alternatives to the 
traditional government 
class. 

iDtems learn, observe 

One of these alternatives 
is the Local Government 
Intern Program. It is a four 
week summer school course 
which will meet throughout 
the city in places such as in 
the library and city-county 
building. The idea behind 
the program is to give the 
participants the chance to 
leam about the government 
through first-hand 
experience. Trials and 
hearings will be observed, 
speakers heard and research 
will be done in the library. 
Daily logs of activities and 
library research will be 
required. 

Reading and discusaion 



will still be included in this 
variation of the government 
class but personal 

observation will allow the 
students to see how the 
government works and 
relate local issues to 
national ones. 
Students to visit D.C. 

The Government-Lab 
?9minar will provide Fort 
Wayne seniors with the 
opportunity to have a 
special experience as well as 
a change in the traditional 
class. Three weeks of the 
four will be spent doing 
reading and researching in a 
North Side classroom. One 
of the weeks however, the 
group will be observing the 
Federal Government in 
Washington, D.C. 

The trip will get underway 
on Monday morning, July 
28, on a plane at Baer Field. 
From there, the participants 
will begin five days filled 
with activities and class 
meetings. Sightseeing will 
center around the three 
branches of government; 
legislative, iudicial and 



executive, as well as the 
historical and cultural 
sights of Mount Vernon, 
Kennedy Memorial Center 
and the Smithsonian 
Institute. 

Congressmen visited 

The offices of Senator 
Birch Bayh and 

Representative J. Edward 
Roush will be visited when 
the students explore the 
Senate Office Building and 
the Rayburn House of 
Representatives Office 
Building. The two 

legislative houses will be in 
session, so the group will see 
them in action. Visits to the 
Supreme Court, U.S. 
Treasury, Department of 
State, Australian Embassy, 
Department of Justice, and 
Federal Bureau of 
Investigation will help to fill 
out the itinerary. 

When the class returns on 
Friday, Aug. 1, they will 
resume meeting for a week 
with their teacher, Mrs. 
Rose Marie Otte, to discuss 
and analyze what was 
learned in Washington. 



SHOW HER YOU 
CARE AT PROM 

with flowers from 




409 Winchester 747-3146 



, Q®^^^ Want Something 
^?^ W^ Really New? 
/ k'fl^^f The Newport 

10% 
student discount 

man & 




743-1250 
Calhoun at Lewisj 



14 Sports 



mond men drop 
big doubleheader 

^^ Onlv two hit<5 R'i rn^rh norhvohirf 



The previously twelfth-ranked Elmhurst 
Trojan baseball team fell to defeat at the 
hands of the DeKalb Barons twice last 
Saturday. A lack of offense along with 
defensive and mental errors led to the 
Trojans' downfall. 

Senior Dave Campbell was the starting 
pitcher in the first game and was greeted 
with a two-run homer in the first inning. 
After the first. Dave settled down fairly 
well, giving up only two runs during the rest 
of the game, one of which was unearned. 
Although Ebnhurst managed nine hits they 
scored only one run. The final tally was 4-1 
DeKalb. 

In the second game Elmhurst managed 



only two hits as Coach Derbyshire gave 
some of the regulars a rest allowing most of 
the other players a chance for action. This 
game also ended with DeKalb in front. 7-1. 

Elmhurst opened its season with an away 
game at Columbia City, where backed by 
the Diamond Devils they trounced the 
Columbia City Eagles 10-0 in six innings. 
Sophomore Brian Russell delivered the Big 
Red's first run of the season with a run- 
scoring triple in the first inning. But Brian 
was outshone by junior Terry Smith who 
pitched a one-hit shutout while fanning 12 
batters. Terry's comment on the game was 
that "it was a team effort " and no special 
person was really responsible for the 
victory. 





THE VARIOUS e. 



inaalved in coaching are exhibited by Bill Derbyshi. 





Last Thursday, Elmhurst 
vied against the Belmont 
Braves at McMillen Park in 
very nippy weather. 
Although the weather was 
cold there was a very good 
turnout of Elmhurst fans. 
They were not to be denied a 
victory as senior Lynn 
Brown hurled 7 innings of 
three-hit shutout ball while 
the Trojans scratched out a 
couple of runs. 

Fans who haven't yet 
attended a Trojan game this 
year will find a new face on 
the Ebnhurst coaching staff. 
Complementing Coach Bill 
Derbyshire this year is John 
Campbell, Dave's older 
brother. John is student 
teaching at Homestead 
High School and will be 
helping Coach Derbyshire 
throughout the Big Red's 



"' irwnnn^ 



season. The vacancy he is 
filling was occupied last 
year by Mr. Warren 
Bistline, who was since gone 
into the business world. 

Elmhurst has a pair of 
SAC contests this week as 
they took on Snider Tuesday 
and challenge North Side 
tonight at Shoaff Park. The 
weekend sees the Trojans 
traveling to East Noble for a 
pair of games. Next week 
they have a pair of crucial 
games against Northrop and 
Luers. 

Even though the Big Red 
has a .500 record as of now, 
the outlook is bright. The 
team is very well balanced 
with a combination of speed, 
good hitting, power, good 
defense, depth in pitching, 
and fine coaching. 



13 - Eilitorial 




MON..nU. 10-9 SAT. 10-6 

3922 U.S. 24 WEST-PARK SHOPPING CENTER 
FT.WAYNE, INDUNA 219^32^156 



Actiuities cause absences 



In the past few months, there 
have been an increasing number of 
complaints aired in the halls and 
classrooms of EHS. No, it is not 
those easily disturbed, opinionated 
students, but it is the teachers who 
have been displaying their views. 
Ironically, it appears that we, the 
students, have heard more about it 
than anybody else, and we would 
ik p to present our side of the coin. 

Restricting time 

The root of the problem is the 
number of classroom interruptions 
and absences caused by other 



activities during the school day. 
Many a time have teachers 
commented on homeroom messing 
up morning classes, or yet another 
pep session that disrupts the 
classroom atmosphere. There have 
been times when one activity, such 
as band or student council, has 
talien students and time out of 
other classes, and teachers 
resented, perhaps rightfully so, the 
intrusion of their specialty. 

However, we, the students, are in 
one of the busiest times of our lives. 
Our hectic schedules, evidenced by 



Sandpoint 


Greenhouse 

peafect 

paom 
flouoeas 


1 1^* ' 


rmBm 

31 RasicUi' Tuxedo Renlal 




747-4131 
4322 DeForcst Ave. 


L^ 



the many vacant bodies staggering 
around Elmhurst before spring 
break, don't allow us to restrict 
each absorbing interest to a 
specific amount of time. Certain 
activities simply require extra 
time, and we. of course, take the 
opportunity to use it. If time 
during the day wasn't given to 
those few that are involved in 
Elmhurst activities, they would 
simply not have time at all, and 
student interest would drop. 

Not students' fault 

In addition, why should we be 
the ones to receive criticism and 
penalty for missing class, or for 
attending an activity offered by the 
school? We have nothing to do with 
whether or not we will have a pep 
session, or when a concert is to be 
given. Maybe there is a student 
council, but we are not responsible 
for these "interruptions", and can 
do nothing about them. 

If teachers have a bone to pick, 
please don't throw us the bone, 
because we do not decide when 
something is going to be. There 
must be a more effective way of 
making known one's grievances, 
but through the students is not one 
of them. 



The Adv«D< 



■ ff invitea 



etud«nte and teachers to rxprc** 
their opiniooe on any aubjeci 
through the newspaper The 
Advance reserves the right to 
review all material before 
publication. 



Tracksters lack depth 



Although lacking depth, 
this year's track team does 
have possibilities. Coached 
by Mr. Don Kemp, the track 
men have only participated 
in three outdoor meets thus 
far because of bad weather. 

On April 8, Elmhurst ran 
against Snider and lost in 
overall team points. But 



sophomore Tim Lee, who 
won the half mile with an 
excellent time of 1:58, and 
juniors Johnny Bright and 
Brad Smith, who placed in 
the 100-yard dash, will give 
Elmhurst a chance. 

In the North Side Relays 
on April 12, Elmhurst 
placed 7th out of 16 teams 



standouts such as with 20 overall team points. 

Students enjoy wrestling 

For some people, Wednesday after school is a time to let 
loose their day's frustration. Wrestling has been their 
activity for the past four weeks and it's evident they enjoy 
it by the fact that they keep coming back. 

WrestUng intramurals are open to all students at 
Elmhurst, including those who never wrestled on a team 
before. The program is backed by wrestling Coaches Jim 
Welborn and Robert Horn. Before "engaging in combat," 
the grapplers must have a brief ten-minute warm up. After 
that the wrestlers may challenge anyone to a match, 
including the undefeated 130-pound and the undefeated 250- 
pound coaches. 

The turnout so far has been about 25 wrestlers per night, 
which is on the average about ten more than last year. The 
program lasts until 4 p.m. each night and will continue until 
the end of the semester. 

For those wishing to continue to keep in shape and 
participate in wrestling and other sports, a program is 
available this summer. The year old program will include 
running and weightUfting and will meet for two hours every 
day. Cost of the program will be 75 cents per student. 



The sprint relay team 
consisting of senior Darryl 
Jackson and juniors Johnny 
Bright, Bill MazeUn , and 
Brad Smith took first place 
with a time of 44 seconds 
flat. The distance medley 
relay with seniors Paul 
Stevens and Rod McDonald, 
junior Larry Raber, and 
sophomore Tim Lee came in 
second with a time of 7: 52.9. 
In the pole vault junior Jeff 
Heller placed fourth with a 
vault of 13 feet. 

Returning letter men this 
year are seniors Derek Paris, 
Dave Boyer, Darryl 
Jackson, and Paul Stevens 
as well as juniors Dave 
Chrzan, Jeff Heller, Bill 
Mazelin, and Larry Raber. 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOWER 

May Stone & 
Sand Inc. 




15 ■ LSnnr^s. 



WHERE A DOLLAR 
SEEMS LIKE FOUR! 



all 

top 

brand 

names 

discounted 



GLENWAY 

BARGAIN 
CENTER 
WHY PAY 
THE BIG 

RIP-OFF r I 

PRICES? ^ 



iHt!^ 





3820 COLDWATER RD (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 1 2:00 TO 5 00 ._ 



14 - Editorial 



To The Editor: 

Every year about this 
time, it becomes a problem 
keeping students inside the 
cafeteria and the building 
during lunch mods. We 
aren't allowed to go out into 
the court yard because it's 
too noisy for the class rooms 
around there. Whenever 
anyone goes out there, they 
are told to get out. They 
can't even go outside during 
their lunch mod either. Why 
can't there be a part of the 
yard where students could 
go outside to eat or just to 
relax? There is a smaU park 
next to the school. Far 
enough away from class 
rooms where classes won't 
be disturbed, and close 
enough where there could be 
supervision. 

Why couldn't there be 
some place set aside for 
students to go where they 
can get outside on nice days 



Why not eat out ? 



that every activity is limited 
to just specific groups. 

Sure, there was a 
basketball game between 
the Elmhurst faculty and 
the Fort Wayne 

newscasters. That's great if 



think I'd ever have made it 

this far without you. 

I would also Uke to thank 
you for requiring people to 
wear helmets when riding a 
motorcycle. Just think of all 
the Uves it has saved. And 



you're a sportsminded think of the thousands more 

person. And there's plenty that wiU be saved if there is 

of jazz concerts, too, for a mandatory seat-belt law. 

those students who are into Speaking of cars. I just 

jazz. There are also many can't forget to thank the car 

other activities that require manufacturers for putting 

a lot of time, money and just all those buzzers on the car. 

plain hard work. There's a buzzer so I don't 

The basketball party, forget my keys, a buzzer if 

given on March 12. was fun ^'^ low on gas, and one if 

for everybody. There was I'™ low on oil and one for 

music, dancing and a lot of when I forget to fasten my 

laughing and talking. '- seat belt. Some cars won't 

I think that more dances ^^^" ^^'^ '^ ^^^ ^''^"^ ''^^ 



should be given here at 
Elmhurst. They're 
inexpensive, yet a good 
source of entertainment. 



seat belts aren't fastened. 

I just want to say 
'thanks" once again to our 
government for taking such 



and enjoy lunch? 


fancy footwork 


MR 


HD 


To The Editor: 


To The Editor: 



I'd like to comment on the 
entertainment provided for 
students at EHS. It seems 



Dances can prove just how good care of me. They sure 
much fun one can have with have quite a job, watching 
just a few records and some out for ail the people and 
making sure they don't get 
into any trouble. Now if 
there were some way you 
could get me to remember 
my umbrella when it rains. 
I'll be all set. 



I would like to thank the 
government for taking such 
good care of me. I don't 



> 
> 
> 



Y'^'Y'^Y''^Y''^'Y^Y''^'Ya 



MEN'S FORMAL WEAR 

gives you something 
you can really use 
for your 

PROM 
BIG 
SAVING S.'Ci 



^ 
•^ 



KS 



If» O /^ '^ PiiCoowT 
Is* I \J -ruiB ujicf 



{^ ' Compleie in Stock Service • 

(T* South-3S18Bro<idway-Ph.:744.5100 
O Narth-l93St.Stat*-Ph.i484-5n7 

1 




*A^A'XA'3cA'X"Ax'A'3cA' 



i? 



16- Sports 



S^S ^loi^efU ^e^ fiftaetcce %acutcC<i 



"Better season than last 
year" is the prediction from 
Mr. Nick WerUng, Elmhurst 
golf coach and history 
teacher. In comparison to 
last year, the team should 
fare quite well, since last 
year's season brought only 
one victory. While this 
year's team is hampered by 
inexperience, it still stacks 



up better than the 
inexperience of last year. 

Coach Werling began 
practice sessions last week, 
and among the 22 golfers 
who showed up, five are 
returning from last year's 
team. Senior letterman Mike 
Arnold, seniors Jim Norton 
and George Huber, and 
juniors Jim McCleneghen 
and Greg Smith return to 
offer their skills. 



Bennett^s Introduces Formal Wear Rental 

iat considerable savings, of course) 

"After Six" Formal wear and accessories, the most 
celebrated nome in men's fashions, has joined the Bennett 
Collection. Contemporary and traditional styles in a voriety 
of Fobrics and colors ore available for rental. Prices from 
SIS to $30. Unlimited quantities and sizes. Last minute 
service available (3-day service). Stop and see them soon at 

Bennett Clothes 

407 E. Coliseum in the Comer Shops 

Across from Glenbrook 

484-0226 



Out of the 22 proopects, 
many sophomores are 
included. Until Mr. WerUng 
becomes better acquainted 
with each individual's skills, 
no cuts will be made, and 
even then, Mr. Werling adds 
that he will "keep the boys 
who have potential. " 

In relation to past years, 
this year may turn out to be 
about average considering 
the fact that in past years 
Elmhurst has gone three 
years with only three losses. 



r 



: TIME i 

I ©ooS j 

i TO KEEP : 

: INFORMED ; 

I ' : 

: -Read- • 

i THE 1 

: Journal- : 

: Gazette : 



Elmhurst's home course 
is the Brookwood course, 
and 16 matches are on the 
schedule. A season will 
usually consist of at least 20 
matches, 

Elmhurst travels to a 
variety of sites, the farthest 
being Warsaw, where its 
first match will take place 
Thursday, April 17. 




See Our New Prom Formais 
And Matching Accessories 



my sisCerzs 
closet 

Juniors 3-15 
Mi8sey6-16 



Open Mon.. Friday 10-9 
Saturday 9-5 

747-5904 
Wayne Ploza 
5905 Bluffion Rood 




15 - Sports 




Girls place 
3rd 



In their first two matches 
of the season the girls' track 
team did a fine job by taking 
third place in both meets. 

The girls' coach, Mrs. 
Cathy Russell, states, "We 
may have a very, very small 
team, but the girls who are 
competing are doing a super 
job." She goes on to explain 
that there have been many 
situations where someone 
has taken first place, but 
that there are just not 
enough girls in each event to 
take 2nd, 3rd, and 4th 
places, which will give the 
team the strength and depth 
needed to win. 

So far this season there 
have been many individual 
winners. Sophomore Angle, 
Hayden has come up with 



the 440 relay team, 
consisting of Betty and 
Bonnie Carrion. Evelyn 
Fowlkes and Angle Hayden 
has also shown two firsts. 

The field events are also a 
strong part of the team. 
Sophomore shot puter Sue 
Frankewich has achieved 
both first and second places, 
whereas long jumper Emma 
Bostic has received a first in 
this event. 

Though the 880 medley 
team has not yet received a 
first place, they are shaping 
up very nicely. This team 
consists of anchorman 
Bonnie Carrion, Betty 
Carrion, Evelyn Fowlkes, 
and Ethel Fowlkes. 

The girls' next meet will 
take place this afternoon at 
Paul Harding High School. 
byline Jan DowUng 



RIDENOUR TWINS' 
SERVICE 



FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tune-up 



UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 

6801 Old Trail Rd 
Waynedale 

CALL 747-4665 




flVDMAf 

miAGE 
CIJGO 

Corner of 
BlufFton & Engle Rds. 
Phone 747-9962 



ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New and Used Government Surplus 

Bock Pocks ■ Comping Supplies ■ Boots - Field Jockels 



JuAp S(U-7Km 



;4%t ^Mtefi 



C\i%kom Picture Framing 

4nW<l«StrMt 743-IM1 



? 10% OFF 

A On a dozen rolls With this ad 



« Waynedale 

t s 

% Bakery * 

<• .-. 

J E'lpiration date May 14, 1975 J 

% * 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOWER 

May Stone & 
Sand Inc. 




Valedictorian and Salutatorian •• 

Cheryl, Pamm honored 



r— Dave named "super jock-^ 



Highlighting the 1975 Senior 
Honors Banquet April 30, in the 
EHS cafeteria, was the 
announcement of this year's 
valedictorian and salutatorian. 

Cheryl Taylor has been named 
ELmhurst valedictorian for 1975. 
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs, 



Robert C. Taylor, 6711 Pernwood 
Ave., Cheryl has a grade point 
average of 11.56 out of a possible 
12.0. 

During her junior year at 
Elmhurst, Cheryl was presented 
the Tri-Kappa Award for being in 
the top one per cent of her class and 




has also received certificates in 
Gngbsh, mathematics, science and 
home economics. 

Cheryl spends much of her free 
time working as a cashier at Rogers 
in Waynedale and enjoys playing 
the piann. 

Upon graduation Cheryl plans to 
enroll at the I.U.-P.U. regional 
campus and major in mathem^atics. 
She hopes to someday become an 
actuary, that is. an insurance 
person who works with probabiUty 
and statistics to figure risk rates. 
They also work with premium rates 
and insurance benefits. 

WilUams named sal 

Pamm Williams, daughter of Mr 
and Mrs, Dick Williams, 5022 
Fernwood Ave., has been 
announced as salutatorian of the 
1975 graduating class. Pamm has a 
grade point average of 11.25. 

In her three years at Elmhurst;' 
Pamm has been active in Y-Teens, 
Forum Club, Student Council and 
last year was president of the 
DECAClub. 

Pamm, like Cheryl, was 
recognized with the Tri-Kappa 
Award for being in the top one 
percent of her junior class. 

She works for Deister Machine 
Company in drafting and plans to 
continue her studies in drafting at 
I.U. here in the General and 
Technical Studies Division. 



Senior Dave Boyer has been 
chosen as the 1975 Sertoma 
winner. Dave was one of the 
three nominated by his 
classmates for this award. A 
committee of school officials 
and one student voted on the 
three choices 




First, seniors received a ballot 
on which they were to nominate 
one person whom they felt 
should receive the award. 
Seniors based their decision on 
ten characteristics: athletic 
participation. leadership, 
sportsmanship, personality, 
character, scholastic ability, 
citizenship, cooperation, extra- 
curricular activities and good 
morals. 
"It's really great to know thnt 
your classmates voted for you," 
said Dave after he had learned 
he won. Sertoma means SERvice 
TO . MAn. 



^\ I elmhurst 

Hdvance 



Vol. 35, No. 16 



May 14, 1975 



■Ron wins state contest — i 



Junior Ron Coe is this year's 
State Sheet Metal Award 
winner. Ron captured this honor 
at the State competition level 
May 3 in Indianapolis, after 
having taken the regional Skill 
Olympics at the Regional 
Vocational Center here April 12. 

Ron will now advance to 
Nationals to be held in 
Washington, D.C. June 21. He 
will spend three days at the 
convention with all expenses 
paid for by his winnings at 



State. 

The award, a gold medal, was 
won by Ron for his speed, 
abihty, neatness and accuracy 
in making a product of sheet 
metal at the contest while the 
judges looked on. 

Ron is a morning RVC 
student and is enrolled in the 
sheet metal class there, under 
the instruction of Mr. Jack 
Fyfe. He then comes to EHS for 
afternoon classes. 



•»»' 



16 -Sports 



75* ^eci0t^o4teft 



CLASS 



Dave Boyer 


Sr. 


Shot put 


John Bright 


Jr. 


100-220-880 Relay 


AJ Charlton 


Jr. 


Long jump 


Chad CUne 


Soph. 


880 


Jim Freygang 


Soph. 


Mile 


JeffHeUer 


Jr. 


Pole Vault 


Gary Imel 


Sr. 


Shot put 


Darryl Jackson 


Sr. 


220 or 440. 880 Relay 


Don KeUy 


Jr. 


High Jump 


Denny KirkJand 


Jr. 


Pole Vault 


Rick Knuth 


Jr. 


MUe & MUe Relay 


Tim Lee 


Soph. 


880 


Bob Levy 


Jr. 


880 


Dave Lewis 


Jr. 


2-mUe 


Rod McDonald 


Sr. 


100-220-880 Relay 


Bill MazeUn 


Jr. 


220-880 Relay 


John Nowlin 


Jr. 


440-mile Relay 


Derek Paris 


Sr. 


Shot put - Discus 


Doug Peters 


Soph. 


Shot put 


Larry Raber 


Jr. 


440- mUe Relay 


Brad Smith 


Jr. 


100-440-880 Relay 


Paul Stevens 


Sr. 


2 MUe Relay 


John Stitner 


Soph. 


Pole Vault 


Titus Underwood 


Sr. 


Long Jump 



FIRE PREVENTION SERVICE 

Fire Extinguishers REFILLED 

Dii at MbN * WMMII S#A C* . kt 

42 2-66 1 2 *« *•»' «upnio« • foil watni 




Trackmen, not getting it together' 



"Just not getting things 
together," states track 
coach Mr. Don Kemp. Coach 
Kemp was referring to this 
year's team and its 16-14 
record. Although the record 
doesn't show it. this year's 
team has some record- 
breakers and some sectional 
qualifiers. 

The record breakers of 
this year's team are senior 
Derek Paris and sophomore 
Tim Lee. Paris broke the 
record Saturday, April 26, in 
the discus throw while Lee 
broke the school record in 
the 880-yard run and also 
has the city's best time thus 
far. 

Other city placers are Jeff 
Heller and John Stiffler in 
the pole vault, tied for 
fourth; John Bright in the 



Waynedale 
Radiator 
Service 

6675 B/ufffon Rd. 

747-4808 



100-yard dash, fifth; and the 
mile relay team, seventh in 
Fort Wayne. 

Coach Kemp states that 
"the team should be ready 
to go at sectionals." He 
expects the events that 
Elmhurst will go the 
farthest in are the pole 
vault, 220. half-mile and 
discus. 

One of the problems for 
this year's track team is 



depth. The team has had a 
hard time finding more 
depth to improve both the 
varsity and the reserve 
squads. Sickness and injury 
have taken their toll on this 
year's team but haven't hit 
as severely as other years. 

The team is also coached 
by former state champion 
runner Mr. Dave Easterline 
and Mr. Carter Lohr. 



Bennett's Introduces Formal Wear Rental 

(at considerable savings, ofcoutse^ 

"After Six" Formal weor and accessories, the most 
celebrated name in men's fashions, has joined the Bennett 
Collection. Contemporary end traditional styles in a variety 
of Fabrics and colors ore avoilable for rental. Prices from 
$18 to $30- Unlimited quantities and sizes. Last minute 
service available {3-day service). Stop and see them soon at 

Bennett Clothes 

407 E. Coliseum in the Comer Shops 

Across from Glenbrook 

484-0226 



2 ■ News 




INSIDE THIS ISSUE 

NEWS 

1 Valedictorian and Salutatorian 
Sertoma 

Ron Coe wins state award 
2-3 Digest & Calendar 
FEATURE 

4-5 Student council candidate's 
SPORTS 

6 Golf 

7 Baseball 
Track 
Girls' tennis 

Red Cross uses Trojao blood 

Twenty-two Trojans assisted in the annual 
Red Cross Spring Donor Drive. The students 
were excused from classes Friday. May 9. to 
donat* at Maplecrest Elementary School. 

Trojans view stars 

Several of Elmhurst's chemistry, physics 
and ecology classes recently took advantage 
of the Wayne High School Planetarium 
facilities. Over a three day period last week, 
more than 200 EHS students participated in 
group presentations at the planetarium. 



Honor date changed 

The date for senior recognition night has 
been changed from Wednesday. May 28. to 
Thursday, May 29. Those graduating will be 
recognized for career academic achievement. 
Members of the junior and sophomore 
classes will be recognized for achievement in 
subject areas. 
Forum elects, eats 

Forum Club officers for the 1975-76 year 
were elected at the club meeting last 
Wednesday- Juniors Les Novitsky, Nancy 
Beadie. and Marilynn Scherer will serve as 
president, vice-president and treasurer 
respectively, while sophomore Karyn Heiney 
will be treasurer. 
The new officers will be installed at the 
j club's annual banquet in the Elmhurst 
cafeteria on Thursday. May 22. "Come 
Saturday Morning" will be the theme of the 
I event which will start at 7 p.m. Both coaches 
Robert Stookey and Robert Storey wUl 
speak. All awards and ribbons will be 
presented at that time. 
Annual concert presented 

At the spring concert last Thursday 
evening, the concert orchestra, choir and 
^ band enterUined a large audience. 

The concert orchestra played "March 
Sbv" and "Festique ' directed by Mr, John 
Morse. The concert choir sang "Amazing 
Grace" and "Elijah Rock '" directed by Mr. Al 
Schmutz. Ehnhurst's concert band played 
"The Seventh Seal" and "Stars and Stripes 
Forever," Mr. Don Parlette from Portage 
was the guest conductor who directed "Stars 
and Stripes Forever." 

The music department awards banquet 
was held May 13. At the pot-luck dinner, 
music students received their letters, pins 
and pinguards 
Masterson presents stars 
Mr. Randy Masterson. father of EHS 



graduate Robin Masterson. presented shows 
to the ecology classes on the ecology of the 
Earth as a whole, and. as he put it. a "star 
show" to the physics and chemistry 
students. The physics classes are now 
beginning their study of astrology. 
Resource utilized 

The city once again pulled from Trojan 
ranks for election assistance. Over 30 
Elmhurst students assisted in the various 
phases of the May 6 election. Most served as 
representatives for candidates and 
distributed campaign materials in the voting 
area. Three members of both the senior and 
sophomore classes participated. Twenty-six 
juniors served, making the total work force 
equal to 3 per cent of the Elmhurst Student 
body, 
Elmhurst takes top legislature honors 

Two Elmhurst seniors received mention at 
the eleventh annual Model Legislature Youth 
in Government in Indianapolis last month. 
Senior Greg Hershberger was elected 
outstanding statesman in the mock Senate 
and senior Rick Rifkin outstanding stateman 
in the House of Representatives. 

Sophomores Jan Dowling and Karyn 
Heiney also attended the session day with 
six other Fort Wayne high school students. 



Orchestra receives first 

On Saturday, April 26, the Elmhurst 
Concert Orchestra participated in the annual 
NISBOVA contest for bands and orchestras, 
vhich was held at New Haven High School, 
For the fifth consecutive year, the orchestra 
won a First Division award. This award is 
given to bands and orchestras whose 
performance is judged superior by a panel of 
four judges. 

The judges proclaimed the EHS Orchestra 
"well controlled and dynamic" with a 
"briUiantsound," 

Five attend health workshops 

Five Trojans attended a health careers 
conference on the regional campus 

yesterday. 

Guidance counselor Mrs. Dinah Cashman 
accompanied juniors Priscilla Crooms. 
Cheryl Cowdrey. Cathy Deam, Linda 
Smyser, and Pam Belcher, who were excused 
from their classes to attend their choices of 
two out of five possible workshops. All of the 
students participating are interested in one 
or more of the various phases of health 
careers. They were also able to receive 
financial aid counseling as part of the 
conference's activities. 



lliKad hl-naaVIr during Ihi 
t, Inrilana MM*. In Qiiairfa 
for. Wayn* Communlfy »(h 



• hy iha (turianli al Ilmhurd High liheal. Jiat tandpel 
vallilaianrfgulriallnattorhlBhuhoalapprevadby ihialaa 



■n|ta (opy. SMond dau pi 



■ ■•paldatfoft Way 



:yB«)<lti 

h Siawori Arilii 




High school ends 
Junes with 
commencement 



elmhufst 



^\ I eimnufst 

Advance 



Vol. 35, No. 17 May 30, 1975 



Reminder: baDquet money due! 

Trojans are reminded to have reservations 
for any of the upcoming banquets in. Specific 
dates can be obtained by the respective 
group sponsors and it should" be noted that 
reservations are due, in general, five to seven 
days before the banquet. 

Baker goes to national 

Three seniors participated in a recent 
state-wide Vocational Industrial Clubs of 
America contest in Indianapolis. Sophomore 
Kelly Robinson participated in a job 
interview competition and senior Pamm 
Williams in drafting. Receiving a first in 
state in the category of construction senior 
Don Baker will compete in a national contest 
in Washington on June 1 5 , 



Cheerleaders chosen 

Varsity and reserve cheerleaders have 
been selected by a panel consisting of 
Elmhurst student representatives, faculty 
and area cheerleaders. 

Serving on the Varsity squad are juniors 
Robin Browning, Bonnie Bunn, Mehssa 
Hunter, and Marty Miller, and sophomores 
Karyn Heiney and Carmetta Walker. 

Leading cheers for the reserve teams will 
be sophomore Jan Dowling and freshmen 
Jana Beauchet, Lise Duemling. Lisa Lapsley. 
Kari Rietdorf and Jeanine RusseU. 

The 30 girls trying out were required to do 
individual and group cheers as well as 
various stunts. A personal interview was also 
required this year because of the extremely 
stiff competition. 




Juniors encouraged to apply 

Up to 300 Army ROTO scholarships will be 
awarded to high school students through an 
early selection cycle. Applications are 
reviewed with College Entrance Examination 
Board scores, grades and rank in class 
considered. Through the process, those 
submitting applications before August 31 
will be informed of their status by October 15 
of their senior year. 

ROTC scholarships are applicable to any 
of over 280 colleges and universities 
throughout the nation. Forms for application 
are obtainable through Army ROTC, P.O. 
Box 12703, Philadelphia, Pa. 19134. 

A Trojan Misa America?!??? 

One miUion dollars in scholarship monies 
will be awarded this year in the annual Miss 
America beauty contest. Any young woman 
between 17 and 28 is eligible to compete 
beginning with the local contest. Further 
information can be obtained from Mrs. Dinah 
Cashman in the guidance office, 

CALENDAR 

May 14 - Student Council Officer Elections 
May 15 - Quill and Scroll banquet 
May 17-Junior-SeniorProm 
May 20 - Athletic banquet 



May 21 -COE banquet 
May 22 -DE banquet 
May 23 - Forum banquet 
May 26 - No school 
May 29 ■ Recognition Night 



NEED A NEW 
OR USED CAR? 

SEE YOUR 

NEIGHBORHOOD 

OLDS DEALER 



"ALWAYS ONE 

JUMP 
AHEAD OF THE 

REST" 

JOHNSTONE OLDS 

BLUFFTON & 
BROOKLYN ROADS 

PHONE 747-0551 



THE MALE HALF OF 'The Hendersons', a pair of European gymnasts, demonstrates 
the wheel' at the couple's May 6 show at Elmhurst. 



^ PROM SPECIAL 

o'j?. F/-,::3'j3 

ROAST r.-.-lE EID OF DEEP. Av. Ju-\%'^ .^2 






Call -'.35-oi;!; 



PaOSRiCIgN 

inc::";":v.";s--.;.:: 




col 



INSIDE THIS ISSUE 

NEWS 

2 Digest and calendar 

3 Faculty changes 
Athletic banquet 
Fashion show 

4-5 Recognition night 

6 Exchange students 
New publications staffs 
Doswell recognized 

7 On to college 
On to careers 

FEATURE 

8-9 Student council officers 

10 Prom Queen 

EDITORIAL 

n Record review 

Editorial - graduating juniors 
12 Editorial - Student Council elections 

SPORTS 

13-14 Girls sports 

Track 
15 Baseball 



Afro-American goes to Cednr PoinI 

Forty membera of the Elmhurst Afro- 
American Club recently went to Cedar Point 
The members had raised the money 
necessary for the excursion by their recent 
fnshion/t^lenl show 09 well as other fund- 
raising activitiea Departing from the Old 
Fort YMCA. the group traveled via bus for 
their day long trip May 24. 
Gredes mailed soon 

Grades will be distributed through the 
mail. Students should receive their final 
grodeson June 12, 

Faculty dines at Goeglein'e 

faculty, administration and staff 
members, will picnic at Goeglein's Born 
Wednesday. June 4, 

They will dine on roast hog. vegetables and 
participate in various group activities such 
as volleyball, horseshoes and croquet. 
Chairmen of the program, Mr, Richard 
Mattix. Mrs, Marcella Goble. Mr, Joe Miller, 
Mr, Byron Carrier, and Mr. Carter Lohr have 
arranged for presentation of "special 
awards" and special entertainment to follow 
the dinner. 

French class attends dinner 

Mr, Michael Rothe and Miss Jean Perego's 
french classes attended an evening dinner at 
Cafe Johnell last Wednesday. 

Starting with quiche lorraine as 
appetizers, the main dish was roast beef au 
jus. (that's with juice!) 

August date for Anlibrums 

Copies of the 1974-75 Anlibrum are due to 
arrive at EHS by the end of August. Any 
students who are receiving books will be able 
to pick them up at school then. There will be 
no private mailing and all those graduating 
are to pick up their books or have someone do 
it for them with receipts in hand. 



Council sponsors picnic 

Wednesday. June 4. Student Council 
members and their guests will picnic at Psi 
Ote Park in Indian Village. The activity will 
be a pot luck affair beginning at 5:00. 
Two receive trophies 

Derek Paris was presented with the 
Presidents Cup, a trophy given by student 
council to its president, at the last council 
meeting of the year. Mike Arnold was also 
presented a trophy for the outstanding 
senior representative of the year. 

The new officers led a discussion over a 
proposed bill on a new way of electing 
representatives. The discussion will be 
continued at the first council meeting next 
year. 
Session open toi 



Class uncovers total 

Over SlOO has been raised over the year in 
sales of the Spanish newspaper, published by 
Mrs. Herrero's classes, called the De Todo 
Poco. It sold for a 10' donation. 

The paper was produced to raise money for 
AFS. Nina Marchese and Deanna Whitman 
were editors. 

The fourth year students did most of the 
production aided by second and third year 
students. 



Club honors nine 

One of nine high school senior women 
honored May 20 at a special banquet 
sponsored by the Fort Wayne Zonta Club 
was senior Linda Moldeney. 

The Zonta Club, in cooperation with the 

High School Advisory Board of the Fort 

Wayne Women's Bureau, selected the nine 

The High School Board of the Fort Wayne women on the basis of scholastic records, 

Women's Bureau is sponsoring a self-worth involvement in school and community 

rap session for high school women on activities and initiative, 

Saturday, June 14, to promote appreciation . . 

Calenda r 

June 4 - Faculty Party 

Student Council picnic 

June 5 - Commencement 

June 6 - Last day for underclassmen!! ! 
Afro-American Club picnic 
End of second semester 

June 12 - Grade cards distributed 



and awareness of oneself. Facilitating the 
session will be Ms. Betty Knox, a therapist 
at the mental health center. The session will 
be held from 1 to 3 p.m. in the City-County 
Building. Room 128. If interested students 
are encouraged to contact Liz Kerns, Barb 
Harman or Mrs, Cashman in the guidance 
office to make reservations by June 3, 









ELMHURST 


^oi'ANCE 








p 


bti.h,d b 


■wwhlj- duriog Ihc nchool y»Br b> lh( sg/dm 


is4f Elmhi:r^l High Sch(H 


, 3S29 S 


ndpoiol Rood. Fort 


Waj 

oKh 


DC. India 
Fori W 


a 46^09 


D actordflBC* vilb Ibc poUdt. bA gu 
nunity Schools. 


deliDCB loi hiflb XboO 


appr 


vedbyl 


dr Board of TruslMi 


Su 


bsrriplio 


pricfis 


S.1.S0 p*' )»r. 25' per Hloglc copy. S«x 


nd class poaiagc paid a 


Fori 


Waynf. 


ndlans. 46S02 


F^ii 


r-in-cbl( 




Sarah Slf»«i 


Copy odilo. 






Michelle ArmstroDg 


N*w 


fdltor 




Marty MillM 


Pholo editor 






PhilGuimai) 


Nr« 


"""■'* 




Nnocy McAfH. MarilyoD Sehtttr. 


Chiclpholographtr 
Admanagfr 






Marly Pet 11 
Ann* CummlDgs 


F.dU 


rioJnIilo 




Barb HarmaD 


Ad sales 






Tom Soodav 


Spor 


A edilof 




JimMcCloneghco 


BuBinffismanoger 






Sue Marquis 


Spor 


Is wrilrrs 




Ktvin L«, Mik* Frevgang 


EitfaaDKe.'drculalioD 






Kalhy Sharpia 


Frat 


rtedltor 




Naocj Bcadlf 


Advisor 






Mrs. Jane HoylmoD 




" ""'" 




Vernf Myers, Kathy ShuTpio 


PriDFipsI 




Mr 


Richard Horslmej.r 



FOR PRESIDENT 

Don Wenger has served as a 
representative in the Civil Air 
Patrol Cadet Advisory Council, a 
state-wide organization, for two 
years, and works as an AV 
assistant here at Elmhurst. He 
hopes to increase student interest 
through activities. "I want to 
change the council from a self- 
contained social group into a 
planning body that reflects the 
opinions of the students." 

Nancy Beadle has been a student 
council representative and a 
journalism staff member for two 
years. She is a member of Forum 
Club and will serve as vice- 
president of the club next year. Her 
platform stands for more council 
support of clubs, the pubhshing of 
issues brought before the council 
and the decisions made, better use 
of the council's standing 



Student body votes 



committees, and more support of 
academic programs. 

A Student Council 

representative in his sophomore 
year, and junior class Vice- 
President. Tom Sonday is also 
president of his JA company and a 
member of DECA and Forum Club, 

"I would like to make Student 
Council an organization that is not 
considered a farce by the student 
body." He plans to continue with 
the programs already set up and 
hopes to expand them. He would 
like to see stronger leadership from 
the council and believes that 
representatives, right now, are not 
representing anyone but 
themselves, 



FOR VICE-PRESIDENT 

rilynn Scherer was a letter 
the girts' basketball 
team and also on the EHS speech 
team. A reporter on the Advance. 
she has been active in student 
affairs at Elmhurst. Her main 
interest is to get more students than making 

involved in activities, instead of a announcements. " 
hmited number of people at each 
event. She was elected secretary of 
the Forum Club for next year. 

Larry Daugherty would like to 
see the student council have more 
say in the activities at Elmhurst. 



He has no experience in politics but 
has participated in several school 
functions including the school play, 
assemblies, morning 
announcements and one year of 
attempted wrestling. 

'The council has more potential 
morning 



Mike Maurer's slogan for this 
year's campaign has been "Get 
involved for a unity in the school 
that starts in the council." He was 
sophomore class president and 
served this year as a representative 



FLOWERS 

...for the pro.Ti 

5001 Ardmore 
747-9157 




Want Something 
Really New? 
The Newport 

10% 
student discount 




743-1250 
Calhoun at Lewisj 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOWER 

May Sfone & 
Sand Inc. 



Drafting contest decided Three receiue blanhet award 

*^ Hicrhliphhne the 1975 Athletic Brown, baseball; and Sally Hinton 



Twelve EHS students were 
recognized May 18 by Tri-State 
College of Angola for their winning 
entries in the eighth annual drafting 
and design competition sponsored 
by the college last February. 

In addition to the twelve honored, 
Elmhurst was cited as the second 
place winning high school in Allen 
County in this competition, the first 
being Homestead. 

Winning as the school's highest 
entry was senior Jeff Allen. 

Receiving high honorable mention 
were sophomores Laura Bowen, 
Kevin Koehl, Paul Meredith, Mark 
Miller. Greg Roth, junior Mark 



Hershberger, and senior Ken 
Sperone. 

High favorable consideration 
went to sophomore Carey Marks, 
juniors Bryan Jones. Kevin 
Kirkpatrick, and senior Bill Frank. 

Commenting on Elmhurst's 
outstanding showing in the 
competition, drafting instructor Mr. 
James Lambert explained, "We had 
16 entries and 12 winners; I think 
this is a fine showing. Besides 
receiving certificates for their 
entries, these students were 
introduced to the Tri-State College 
and what it has to offer them in the 
area of drafting and design. 



Highlighting the 1975 Athletic 
Banquet in the EHS cafeteria May 
20 was the presentation of the 
coveted blanket award. 

This year the blanket was 
awarded to three seniors as 
outstanding athletes during their 
careers at Elmhurst. The three are 
Dave Boyer, Dave Campbell, and 
Bonnie Carrion. Bonnie is the first 
female in Elmhursfs history to earn 
the blanket. 



Teachers' jobs changed 



Due to a decrease in the number of 
enrollments for the 1975-76 school 
year, the Fort Wayne School Board 
has been forced to make many 
cutbacks in teaching staffs 
throughout the entire city. 

These cutbacks, affecting many 
teachers in Fort Wayne, will also 
affect six teachers here at Elmhurst 
High School. These will include Mr. 
Charles Beck, mathematics, and Mr. 
Dave Esterline and Mr. Richard 
Mattix from the social studies 
department. Also, Mr. Allen Haller, 
science. Miss Susan Highfill, 
English, and Mr. James Schroeder 



from the DE and business 
department will be departing. These 
teachers will then be assigned to 
other secondary schools in the Fort 
Wayne area that are in need of new 
I teachers. However, as of yet, none of 
'these people know where they will be 
transferred to next year, but are 
expecting to find out what new 
destination will be theirs sometime 
in August. 

According to Assistant Principal 
Mr. Robert Miller, Elmhurst will be 
receiving no new teachers for next 
year and will lose none through 
retirement. 




Besides the blanket award 
athletes were recognized with 
awards for outstanding performance 
in the individual sports events. 

Recognized as the most 
outstanding athletes were: Paul 
Stevens, cross country; Greg 
Hershberger, boys' temiis; Dave 
Boyer, wrestling; Raymond Reese, 
basketball; Bonnie Carrion, gu-ls 
volleyball; Sally Hinton. girls 
basketball; Karyn Heiney, 
gymnastics; Angie Hayden, girls 
track; Tim Lee, boys track; Lynn 



Brown, baseball; and Sally Hinton, 
girls tennis. 

This year a new award was 
presented for outstanding athletes 
in football. The Big Red Award was 
presented to Dave Boyer. defensive 
and offensive lineman; Curtis 
Underwood, defensive back; and Ed 
Peters, offensive back. 

The athletes with the best mental 
attitudes were: Derek Paris, 
football; Bill Frank, wrestling and 
Keith Bradtmiller, basketball. 

Home ec. students 
model fashions 

The annual home economics fashion show 
took pliice in the cafeteria after school 
Thursday. May 22. The girls from the sewing 
classes modeled a variety of outfits including 
skirts, jackets, pant suits, prom dresses, 
shorts, and halters. All the girls participated 
by modeling a garment that they made in 
class or working on the decorations. 

■'The purposes of the fashion show were to 
promote public relations to show parents and 
students what the classes do, and to create 
an interest in the home economics 
department," stated Mrs, Roma Jean 
Bradburn. home ec teacher and sponsor of 
the show. 

Families and the student body of 
Elmhurst were invited to watch the show. 
Many good ideas were gained by those who 
attended to brighten their summer wardrobe. 
Refreshments, furnished by the foods 
classes, were served afterwards, 




on council officers 



OPB^ 700 AM. 

ID MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK 



for the junior class. He worked 
closely with the council two years 
ago and "saw the faults and 
aspirations of a first-year council." 
His main objective as vice- 
president, if elected, would be to 
act as a mediator between the 

i,^ president and the council. 

Jeffery KiDiiie was a sophomore 
representative this year and has 
served on councils at both Portage 
and Kekionga Junior High Schools. 
He is a member of Afro-American 
Club and his main goal of the 1975- 
76 school year, if elected, is "to see 
that the student body be brought 

jl together in the spirit of 
happiness." 

|0N THE SAME TICKET 

Kevin Christy (presidential 
[candidate) and Tom Campbell 
'|vice-pres..candidate| would like to 
jsee some sort of facility to 



accomodate people who smoke 
Kevin is a member of 8:00 Jazz 
Band and Tom is a member of 3:00 
Jazz Band. Other goals include 
open lunch periods, installation of 
Coke machines and the opening of 
the court yard to student use 
during lunch mods and before 
school. Tom also participates in 
swimming, tennis, golf, concert 
band and stage band. They would 
like to see the council gain more 
voice in matters which concern the 
student body. 

Dave ChrzBD and Bill McCombs 
are running on the same ticket for 
president and vice-president, 
respectively. They feel they are as 
quaUfied as any to serve in the 
offices of student council 
"We have been involved in school 
athletics since seventh grade: we 
beheve this qualifies us for our 

Student Council candidates from left to right are: Bill McCombs, La, 
Daugherty, Dave Chrzan. Marilynn Scherer. Claudia Johnson, Kevin 
Christy. Mike Maurer. Don Wenger. Jeffrey Kinnie and Nancy Beadie. Not 
shown are Tom Sonday and Tom Campbell. 






Cusfom ?\z\\irQ Framing 

411 Wtb strait 743-U41 



leadership abilities. We are 
concerned with doing things right. 
We want to see to it that the 
student council is not permitted to 
die out as in the past We represent 
the common people here at EHS 
and could generate student interest 
back in the council." 

FOR SECRETARYTREAS 

Claudia Johnson was social 
chairperson of Che junior class. "1 
wasn't in student council in junior 
high, but as social chairperson this 
year I realized how much I was 
missing. She is an active member in 
Elmhurst's music department, and 



is representing Elmhurst this year 
at Indiana Girls' State, a workshop 
conducted to give high school 
students a learning experience in 
how government is run. 



bciLLetin 

At the time the paper went to 
press, two candidates had 
withdrawn; Tom Campbell and 
Jeffrey Kinnie 



bfjlletin 



Hlfl'mAI! 


r^ 


And I'd like fo invite you 


/ V 


Trojans to try one of 


f * *^ 


our famous breakfasts ... 


\^^;2]!!< 


lunches .. or dinners 


1 1 / 


Tell 'emAlsentya 


y 


Al's Restaurant 


2519 L Huntinqton Rood 


747-90;'4 1 



■WW 



^mm 



4 - News 

Buainess 

The business department recognized 
seniors Pat Proder, Pomm WUIiema, Not* 
Johnson, Lindo Maldeney; juniors Lori 
Rietdorf, Jay Foi, Bonnie Bunn. Irene 
Byrd, Cheryl Norton; and sophomores 
June Williams and Sheril Hornberger. 

This year the Ural Edwards Business 
Award was presented to Anne Shadle. 
Also included in the business department 
was an award presented to senior Debbie 
Essex an outstanding C.O.E. student. 
Seniors Tom Graham and Debbie Stinson 
were recognized as outstanding DE boy 
and girl. 

ThoArta 

Recognized from the art department 
were sophomore Robin Browning, juniors 
Debbie Redman, Mark Hershberger, 
Marty Petit, Anne Watters. and Nancy 
Beadie. 

The Turnley Award for Decisive 
PhotographV was awarded to Steve 
Taylor, John Seabold received the 
Stephen M. Perfect Award for Creative 
Photography. 

The Pat Bir Award for outstanding 
performance in the art department went 
to senior Patti Gay. 

This year Jane Helberg was presented 
with the Tom Sellers Art Award. 

Major industrial art awards were given 
to Pamm Williams, outstanding drafting 
student; and seniors David Edsall and 
Bill Frank, outstanding woods students. 

Industrial art certificates went to: 
Willie Coie, Bill Munroe. Nate Johnson, 



Tony Hofmann, Robin McDonald, Kevin 
Keller, Stan Brock, Dale Pine, and Bob 
Tolliver. metals. Drafting students were: 
Dave Edsall. Bill Prank, Mark 
Hershberger, Mark Spears, Pamm 
Williams and Kevin Young. Outstanding 
performance certificates in woods went 
to: Dave Edsall, Bill Frank, Bill Harding, 
Stan Sorgen, Bill Munroe, Mark Nuttle. 
Terry Sims, Mark DeGrandchamp, and 
Dennis Raney. 

ForeignLangUDge 

From the foreign language department, 
certificates were given in French to 
sophomore Tod Huntley and junior Barb 
Herman. A German certificate was 
awarded to junior Don Wenger, and for 
their outstanding performance in 
Spanish, awards were presented to 

juniors Nancy Beadie and Angela Giaimo. 

and senior Bev Free. 

Major awards from the foreign 

language department were given to Linda 

Whitton. German; Nancy Raney and 

y vette Morrill, Spanish. 

English 

English certificates were awarded by 
■iepartment head Mr, Robert Storey to 
seniors Cheryl Taylor, Jan ToUiver, Leslie 
Raymer, Tina Foster, Pat Prader, John 
Seabold, Steve Morgan, and Liz Kerns. 
Juniors receiving certificates were Nancy 
Beadie, Verne Myers. Andrea Marchese, 
Betty Carrion, Cathy Tonn, Yvette 
Morrill, Allen Shaw, and Les Novitsky, 
Outstanding sophomores in English were 
Karyn Heiney. Tod Huntley, Jan 
Dowling, Michelle Armstrong. Bob 
Bracht, Cfiad Cline, and Sue Frankewich. 
Senior Cherj'l Taylor was presented the 
Juanita Decker English plaque for her 
high performance in English. This year's 



Forum Club trophy was presented to 
senior Bev Free by Mr. Storey. 



Home E)conomic8 

Certificates from the home economics 
department were awarded to Clara 
Williams, Brenda Roberts. Sue Quinn, 
Irene Byrd, Annette Bostic. and Lisa 
Ryan. 

Special awards to senior Linda 
Penyard, the Sterling Silver Award; 
senior Bev Free, the Betty Crocker 
Award ; sophomore Carmetta Walker, 
Silver Thimble Award; junior Jacqueline 
Harris, American Home Economics in 
Business; and the Crisco Award to senior 
Betty Edsall. 

Social Studies 

The social studies department awarded 
many Trojans certiflcates for outstanding 
performance. 

Senior recipients were Paul 
Frankewich, Holly Miller, Steve Morgan, 
Pat Prader, Don Pinnick, Rick Rifkin, 
Linda Whitton, and Jan Tolliver. 

Outstanding juniors were Nancy 
Beadie. Dave Beutler, Wes Byrne, Karen 
Crippen, Mike Engle, Dayton Frey. Janet 
Gaff, Kent Gaskill. Barb Harman, Pat 
Koehl, Dan Landrigan, Verne Myers. Les 
Novitsky, Carole Stanley, Debbie Temple, 
Mike Welling, Don Wenger, and Tom 
Young, 

Certificate winning sophomores were 
Bob Bracht and Sue Frankewich, 

Seniors Linda Whitton and Steve 
Morgan were presented the highest girl 
and boy trophy in the social studies 
department. All department awards were 
presented by Mr. Glenn Miller, 



Mathemottcs 

Mathematics certificates were 
abundantly awarded to Jim Freygang, 
Jane Helberg, and Kevin Logan for 
fundamentals of algrebra; Michelle 
Armstrong. Scott Bemhart, Bob Bracht, 
Chad Cline, and Tod Huntley, geometry; 
Dave Beutler and Yvette Morrill, 
advanced algebra; Lynn Brown, Mike 
Duray, and Linda Maldeney, 
trigonometry. 

Special awards went to junior Wes 
Byrne, math pin. and seniors Linda 
Whitton and Cheryl Taylor, math plaque. 

Science 

Ecology certificates were given to 
seniors Teddie Stefanski and Paul 
Stevens, junior Lisa Langmeyer, and 
sophomore Michelle Armstrong. 
Sophomore Sue Anderson was given an 
award in life science, while sophomores 
Richard Sutorius and Chad Cline received 
recognition in advanced biology. 

Earth science awards were presented to 
sophomores Bob Bracht and Jay Bartels. 
Chemistry students acknowledged were 
Kevin Young and Don Wenger. Senior 
Cheryl Taylor was the outstanding 
physics student. 

Phi-Chem scholarships were awarded to 
seniors Mary Read, Clyde Simerman, 
Kevin Young, and Don Pinnick. 

Receiving special certificates in various 
science courses were: senior Don Pinnick, 
physics; senior Jack Briegel, advanced 
chemistry; sophomore Richard Sutorius, 
advanced biology; sophomore Matt 
Tyler, life science; senior Nancy Poland, 
ecology; junior Mike Myers, earth 
science; and junior Dave Beutler, 
chemistry. 



r^^rjp 



H'vibeA^tenA ftiaee, 2ttd 



On May 6. Elmhurst 
placed second in a triangular 
track meet with Harding 
and Homestead. 

Individual winners were: 
senior Paul Stevens, first in 
the 880 run and third in the 
mile run; sophomore John 
Stiffler. first in pole vault; 
junior Brad Smith, first in 
the 440 run; junior Dave 
Lewis, second in the two 
mile run; senior Derek 
Paris, second in shot put 
and discus; and junior 



pole vault. 

Other winners were: Rick 
Knuth, third in the two mile 
run; senior Ed Peters, third 
in shot put and fourth in 
discus; junior Jeff Heller, 
third in pole vault; junior 
Bill Mazelin, fourth in the 
100 yard dash; sophomore 
Chad Cline, fourth in the 
880; sophomore Jim 
Freygang, fourth in the 
mile; junior Larry Raber. 
fourth in the two mile run; 
and sophomore Ernie 
Starks, fourth in the high 



rro/an diamondm en 12-5; 
ionfrol first place in SAC 



Denny Kirkland, second in hurdles and high jump. 

EHS Netiuomen drop 3 



by KaryD Heiney 

Through rain and icy 
winds the EHS girls' tennis 
team played their first 
match against Harding on 
April 28. Although 
Elmhurst lost its first home 
match with no individual 
wins, potential is showing, 
aa several girls played close 
sets. 

The next match, played at 
home on May 1, found 
Ebnhurst battUng the New 
Haven Bulldogs. Once again 
the Trojans were defeated 
but garnered two individual 



wins. The singles fifth seed, 
sophomore Leslie Collier, 
won 6-4. 5-7, and 5-1 
( tiebreaker). Sophomores 
Robin Nebergall and Elena 
Perez, doubles second seeds, 
captured their victory 6-3, 6- 
4. 

EHS was beaten by 
Dwenger, May 2 on home 
courts. The Dwenger team, 
being more experienced, won 
six of the seven matches. 
The only Trojan win was 
claimed by junior Cheryl 
Norton, the singles second 
seed. 



mt 



by Mike Freygang 

Last week the Elmhurst 
baseball team strengthened 
its record to 12 wins against 
5 losses, with victories over 
Harding, Concordia, Wayne 
and Paulding. The Trojans 
defeated Harding 2-1, 
Concordia 2-0. Wayne 7-3, 
and spUt a double-header 
against Paulding 8-2, then 2- 
in Paulding's favor. 

As a team the Trojans are 
in control of first place in the 
Summit Athletic 
Conference. The team was 
scheduled to face South Side 
at Elmhurst yesterday and 
then take on Bishop Luers 
today also at Elmhurst, 
starting at 4:15 p.m. If and 
when they defeat either 
South Side or Bishop Luers. 
they will be tied for the SAC 
championship with the 
Northrop Bruins. In case of 
this tie the officials must go 
back into the season when 
the two teams met. When 
this is done they will find 
that Elmhurst defeated 
Northrop in the regular 
season. 



Junior Terry Smith tossed 
a two- hitter against 
Harding and kept them to 
only one run, to maintain 
first place as the city's 
lowest earned run pitcher, 



,50 per game 
strengthened his record to 5- 
0. Also Lynn Brown drilled a 
single against Paulding to 
enlarge his consecutive 
hitting streak to 12. 



It's the 
real thing. 
Coke. 




f Imhurst honors outstanding students with awards \ 



Students with outstanding attendance 
for this year were honored at Recognition 
Night, last evening in the EHS 
gymnasium. 

Receiving recognition for six years of 
100 per cent perfect attendance were 
seniors Tom Gaham, Lowell Loomis, Don 
Pinnick, Ann Stefanski, and Teddie 
Stefanski, Four years of perfect 
attendance was awarded to senior James 
Clark, junior Don Wenger, and 
sophomore Lori Loomis. An award for 
three years of flawless attendance was 
presented to seniors Doug Bowman and 
Dan Meeks, junior Mike WeUing, and 
sophomore Bruce FuUer. 

Twelve students were recognized for 
two years of not missing a day of school. 
They are: seniors Jay Koontz, Paula 
Miller, Mark Spears, and Dan Wright; 
juniors Ron Coe, Ed Cummings. Lorena 
Mabe, and Kim Markey; and sophomores 
Carolyn Lee, Debbie Martin, Cheryl 
Mundt, and June Williams 

Seniors honored for attending school 
everyday for one year were: Dave 
Cutigni, Bev Free. Roy Jordan, Linda 
Maldeney, John Seabold, Terry Tracy, 
and John Vasquez, 

Receiving certificates in the junior 
class for 1 year attendance are: Ruth 
Bauman, Dave Beutler, Kathy Chapman, 
Mark DeGrandchamp, Nedra Elston, 
Ethel Fowlkes, Dayton Frey. Tammy 
Gasvoda, John Gouty, Marti Gross, 
Gregg Heckley, Dan Landrigan, Mary 
LeFever, Yvette Morrill, Verne Myers, 
Greg Nowak, AUen Shaw, and Jim 
vYarbrough. 



Those in the sophomore class receivmg 
honors for one year of 1 00 per cent perfect 
attendance were; Nelson Almond, 
Claudia Bolinger. Dennis Dawkms. 
Shirley Giesser. Karyn Heiney, Dan Jehl, 
Laura Kelley, Kevin Koehl, Victor 
Koshurin, Greg Livengood, Beth Mays. 
Antonio Medsker. Tom Osborne , Steve 
Sims, Kellie Slate. Matt Tyler, Sandy 
Winebrenner, and Cheryl Van Zile 

Campbell named Crawford recipient 

Senior Dave Campbell has been 
announced as this year's recipient of the 
Gordon Crawford Competitive Spirit 
Award. This honor is given in the name of 
Gordon Crawford, who was killed in 
Vietnam The award is presented 
annually to an athlete who possesses good 
sportsmanship, outstanding citizenship, 
courage and competitive spirit. Aside 
from receiving this award, which is one of 
the most coveted athletics-citizenship 
honors. Dave won one of the blanket 
awards given this year. 

Girls athletics was very much present 
in the EHS sports scene this year, and 
several awards were given for 
outstanding participation in this area. 
Senior Teddie Stefanski has been awarded 
the Jeanette McClure trophy and also a 
wall plaque from the Indiana G.A.A. 
League. Teddie has been an active 
member in G.A.A, in her three years here 
at Elmhurst 

Senior Bonnie Carrion was recognized 
with the varsity cheerleading captain 
award by the squad's sponsor Miss 
Sharon Dietrich. 



This year's recipient of the Arion 
Award, given to one who has shown 
outstanding performance as an 
instrumentalist, is senior Gary Baker. 
Gary has been active in Elmhursfs Jazz 
Band- 
Junior Verne Myers has been named as 
recipient of the Juan Miller Award. This 
honor is given annually in remembrance 
of Juan Miller, who gave his life in South 
Vietnam in 1967, Verne was given this 
award as an outsUnding junior jazz band 



Mr. John Morse presented seniors Don 
Pinnick and Nancy Foland best 
leadership and musicianship, 

respectively, for their participation in the 
orchestra. The top jazzman of Elmhurst 
was presented to jazz band member. 
junior Benjamin Berry. 

The major vocal music award, the 
American Choral Award, based on 
musical ability and leadership has been 
awarded to senior Nina Marchese, She 
has been an active member of the choir 
and Trojan Singers for three years. 

Service to school recognized 

Three service awards were given for 
participation in journalism to yearbook 
co-editors Cathy Gary and Holly Miller, 
Mike Arnold, editor-in-chief of the 
newspaper, and Mike Duray for 
outstanding photography. 

A library service plaque was presented 
to senior Jan Tolliver. 

The American Field Service presented 
two outstanding service contribution 



awards to seniors Mary Roop and Holly 
Miller. Senior Pat Prader was also 
recognized as the organization^ 
president. 

One final service to school award was 
presented to this year's Y-Toen's Club 
president Holly Miller, by the clubs 
sponsor Miss Susan Highfill. 

This year's recipients of the Danforth 
"I Dare You" awards are seniors Dave 
Campbell and Linda Whitton. These two 
outstanding students received the honor 
on the basis of service, honor, courage and 
leadership. 

Senior Dave Boyer was recognized the 
Sertoma Citizenship winner for this year 
by the Downtown Sertoma Club. 

The winner of the Kiwonis Good Citizen 
award is senior Dave Campbell. Given on 
the basis of leadership as well as 
I citizenship, the Fort Wayne Kiwanis Club 
I presented the honor. 

This years DAR Best Citizen award 
was presented to senior Pamm Williams, 

Drama earns hooore 

The Al Rutledge Award, given in 
memory of Al Rutledge kiUed two years 
ago when he was a senior at EHS, was 
presented to senior Dave Silletto, The 
award is based on drama participation. 
Another drams award, the Suzy Wirick, 
was given to junior Larry Daugherty. 

The student Council President's Cup 
was awarded to senior Derek Paris and 
senior Mike Arnold received the award for 
the student council's outstanding senior 
I representative. 



I 



Inconsistency hurts Elmhurst golfers 



by Barb Harman 

Elmhurst's golf team 
started off on the wrong foot 
this season and 

unfortunately has been 
continuing in the same 
fashion 

On Monday, May 5, the 
team was defeated by 
Huntington Team 

medalist for the contest was 
senior George Huber with a 
^0> Other scorers for 
Elmhurst were: junior Mark 
'"Jewell, 45; junior Jim 
McCIeneghen, 47; senior 



TIME 

TO KEEP 

INFORMED 

! 

-Reod- 
THE 

Journal- 
Gazette 



Mike Arnold, 48; and senior 
Jim Norton, 48. 

The following day saw 
EHS in a four way meet at 
Riverbend against 
Concordia, Bishop Dwenger 
and South Side. Again the 
golfers were the high 
scorers. At this meet. 
Newell was the team 
medalist with a 42. Other 
scorers were; Arnold, 43; 
Norton, 45; McCleneghen, 
47;Huh'^r. 52. 
Scores for the May 7 



match against New Haven 
at Havenhurst were as 
follows: Norton, 41; Arnold. 
43; McCleneghen, 44; 
Newell, 45; Huber, 48. 

In a three way meet 
against Northrop and 
Wayne, the team lost again 
at the Elks Country Club. 
McCleneghen was team low 
scorer with a 41, followed by 
Arnold with a 43, Norton 
with a 45. Newell with a 51, 
and junior Greg Smith with 
a 52. 





MUSIC EXPLOSION 










"Buck Night" 




Tuesd 
AIIAIbi 


ay & Friday Nights 7:00 -9:C 
ims and Recorded Tapes $1 

Time Corners Shopping Ctr 

U.S. 24 West at Covington Rd. 

Fort Wayne, Indiana 


p.m. 
00 OFF! 




I Last Minute Prom Needs? 

jewelry ■ scarves - handbags 

Juniors 3-15 
Missey 6-16 

Open Mon.- Friday 10-9 
Saturday 9-6 

747-5904 
Woyne Ploza 
5905 Blufflon Doad 



aai 



■931 



fm 



Ansa and Corinne leave 



"Of course the greatest thing my 
stay has brought me is a fuller 
understanding of people." states 

Staffs named 

At the annual Quill and Scroll banquet. 
Thursday, May 15, Mrs, Jane Hoylman 
announced the new staff for the Advance and 
the Anlibrum, 

Those students appointed to the Advance 
staff and positions are Sarah Stewart, editor- 
in-chief; Marty Miller, news editor; Nancy 
McAfee. Marilynn Scherer, Jan Dowling. 
news writers; Barb Harman, editorial editor; 
and Michelle Armstrong, copy editor. Others 
gaining positions were Jim McCleneghcn, 
sports editor; Kevin Lee, Mike Freygang. 
sports writers; Nancy Beadie, feature editor; 
Verne Myers, Kathy Sharpin, feature 
writers; Anne Cummings, ad manager; and 
Tom Sonday, ad sales. Completing the list 
are Phil Gutman. photo editor; Marty Petit, 
chief photographer; Sue Marquis, business 
manager; and Kathy Sharpin, 
exchange/circulation. 

Marking the list for the Anlibrum staff 
next year are Yvette Morrill, editor in-chief; 
Leslie Novitsky, copy editor; Betsy Barber, 
student life editor; Karyn Heiney, academics 
editor; Lori McCleneghen, activities editor; 
Dave Chrzan, sports editor with assistants 
Kevin Lee and Anita Boyer. Included with 
positions are Scott Bemhart, senior editor; 
Becky Adams, underclass editor; and Barry 
Cohen, faculty editor. Finishing the list are 
Putter Frebel and Leslie Collier, advertising; 
Helen DeRose, index; and Sue Marquis and 
Diane Lupke, business managers. 



AFS exchange student Corinne 
Bucher. "There have been so many 
friends all year long." 

Corinne. whose native land is 
Switzerland, and Ansa Kunnari, of 
Finland, will return home this 
summer as their year of foreign 
exchange at Elmhurst draws to an 
end. Ansa will head home the end of 
July and Corinne will leave the city 
June 27 for a two-week bus tour 
before returning home. 



As a highlight to International 
Women's Year, The Fort Wayne 
Women's Bureau recently honored 
women in sports. Head basketball and 
tennis coach for the girls teams, Mrs, 
Lucy Doswell, was duly honored at the 
festivity that took place at the 
Hospitality Inn, April 26. 

When Mrs. Doswell was attending 
college at Hanover College, women's 
sports were not acknowledged on the 
in torse hola Stic level. On the intermural 
level, however, Mrs, Doswell was honored 



as attaining the title of singles tennis 
champion (all four years), and for two 
years, she also held the doubles trophy. In 
her senior year, Mrs. Doswell was 
awarded the Best Ail-Around Senior 
Plaque. 

The Women's Bureau is headed by Ms. 
Harriett Miller, and is in the first year of 
existence here in Fort Wayne. The 
winners of plaques at the sports banquet 
will go on record in the Athletic Hall of 
Fame. 




St^i^ ^oH^^ft^ ^miona. 



Foreign exchange studcnls are. left. Corini 
Bucher; and right. Ansa Kunnari 



Both hope to return to the state; 
sometime in the near future and also 
look forward to visits from friend.s 
and family members. 

"I feel sort of torn between tw( 
places," stated Corinne. "I'm surt 
when I get home, everything will be 
clear. Right now I feel Uke I belong 
in two places • I have two homes. It 
will be very hard to say good-bye. ' ' 



Forty-four seniors have been 
awarded Indiana State 

Scholarships. Based on academic 
achievement, as shown by class 
rank, and Scholastic Aptitude 
Test scores, these scholarships are 
awarded on these bases as well as 
that of financial need. 

A total of $15,000 has been 
awarded to the 17 financial 
recipients. The remaining 27 
scholars were awarded honorary 
scholarships. Financial recipients 
received a stipend up to $1,400. 

Included in the list are Mike 
Arnold, Barb Bowen, Dave Boyer, 
Cindy Bradtmiller, Keith 
Bradtmiller, Terry Brutton, Cathy 
Cary, Crystal Gary, Bob Doherty, 
Mike Duray, Nancy Foland, Bill 



Frank, Ilene Frankenstein, Paul 
Frankewich, and Bev Free. 

Also receiving scholarships were 
Don Georgi. Brenda Ginder, Renee 
Harter, Greg Hershberger, Reggie 
Hill, Val Humbarger, Vic 
Humbarger, Darryl Jackson, and 
Wendy Keim. Liz Kerns, Mike 
Kiester, Debbie Klosterman, Linda 
Maldeney and Hollis Miller were 
also recognized. 

Finishing the list are Steve 
Morgan, Joe Morken, Derek Paris, 
Ed Peters, Don Pinnick, Pat Prader, 
Nancy Raney, Leshe Raymer, Mary 
Read and Richard Rifkin, John 
Seabold, Cheryl Taylor, Linda 
Whitton, Pamm Williams, and 
Kevin Young. 









«■**' 

j^V 



FREtF 



BFfORE6P.M. 

OR 

3_GAMES 

(pr%1^AnvlitrB 

4400 BluHton Rw,d 
N.it to Burgg, Chat and Mi. Con«r 




I ^Vi(kinsoi)'s 




ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New and Used Government Surplus 
6ock Pocki • Cdmping Supplies - Boots - Field Jockets 



Start your 

Senior year with a 

4-year scholarship 

already reserved! 



There are plenty of tough decisions to be made 

in the next year. Like picking a coLege — and 
getting the necessary money for 4 expensive 
years. 

We can help you solve the money problem. 
We offer 1 ,000 merit scholarships. They pay 
tuition, books and lab fees. Plus SI 00.00 per 
month |up to 10 months per year). On the 
average, they're worth SI 1.736.00, 

And they're good for all four years. 

You may major in almost any field. Or, change 
majors as you progress. The scholarships are 
good at the 290 colleges and universities 
offering Army ROTC. 



Although you needn't be a "genius", you do 
have to score fairly high on the SAT or ACT 
and be in good physical condition. 
You should have demonstrated leadership 
abilities. 

Scholarships are available to both men and 
women. We don't care what your parents earn or 
don't earn. We are interested solely in what you 
are and what you can be. 

Get all the facts about Army ROTC from: 



Army ROTC 

Indiana InstituteofTechnology 

1600 East Washington Boulevard 

Fort Wayne. Indiana 46803 



Phone: (219)422-7 



ARMY ROTC. The more you look at it. the b«tter it looks! 



( 



On to college 

Attending Indiana University at 
Bloomington will be Cindy Lude, Phil 
Rockstroh. Dan Meeks, Randy Smith. 
Wendy Keim. Trena Jones, Tracey Conkling, 
i(acie Clarke, Cathy Cary, Terry Emmons. 



Karen Kleber. Pam Lap9ley. Luretia Kitz, 
Roy Jorden, Dan Avery. Gary Hornberger, 
Maggie Nuhfer. Jim Kellogg, Mindy Boose. 
Cathy Brock, Kathy Boling, and Jackie 



On to careers 



Graduates who plan to begin or continue 
work are: Donna Bellis, Willis Mayes. 
Sandra Conway, Mike Birt. Doug Magner, 
Richard Francies. Debbie Myhre. Bob 
Doherty, Dan laenbarger, Sandy Beltz. 
Debbie Munson, and Eric Gebhard. 

Kevin Keller will continue his line of work 
as a truck driver for Ranch Eggs, while Don 
Baker will become a carpenter for Gerald R, 
Baker. Inc. Steve AUes is a sheet metal 
apprentice at J and W Plumbing and 
Heating, 

Many plan office jobs 

Anne Shadle, Brenda Cox, Pam Ryan, and 
Sandy Elkins all plan on beconiing 
secretaries in the offices of local businesses. 
Betsy Hart will issue out policies at Mutual 
Security Life Insurance Co. while Laura 
Robinson is a receptionist at NicMahan. 
McClead Veterinary Clinic. 

Other office workers are: Liz Walker. 
Janet HoUenbacher. Patty Saylor, and 



Harris. 

Those planning to attend Purdue 
University at Lafayette are: Mark Spears, 
Mike Arnold. Don Pinnick. Bill Frank, Kevin 
Young, Paul Prankewich. and Dave 
Rinehart. 

Enrolling at Indiana-Purdue Regional 
Campus will be; Teddie Stefanski, Jeff 
Green, Jim Norton. Randy Moake, Cindy 



Bradtmiller, Janet Ford. Dave Cutigni. 
Clyde Simerman, Mary Read, Dee Dee 
Krieger, Linda Maldeney, Cheryl Taylor, 
Paula Miller, Denise Stein, Debbie Janson, 
Jack Briegel. Linda Panyard, Kathryn 
Miller, Dale Roesner. Vicki Holmes. Mike 
Kiester, Lyle Howard, Mike Landrigan, Barb 
Bowen, Mary Roop, Pat Prader, Jennifer 
Harris, Tom Gaham, Gary Imel, Tina Foster. 
Mary Oswalt. Mike Duray, Steve Morgan, 



Debbie Stinson. 

Marlene Nagel is a media clerk at the 
Regional Vocation Center. June Bowers is a 
dietician trainee at the V A Hospital 

Penguin Point Systems will employ 
Norman Robinson in management, while 
Ann Stefanski is an assistant manager at the 
Docktor Pel Center 

Mike Clark plans on joining the US Army 
Reserve in the fall as a military policeman. 
Christine Fox will be going to resident 
training in Miami for an airLne. 

Many students will be continuing their 
work in sales. They are: James Bulmahn 
Bakers Shoes; Mary McBride, Maloley's; 
Juanita Vasquez, Ayrway, Both Debbie 
Isenbarger and Pam Sallee are employed at 
G C Murphy's, Other working in sales at Mr 
Wiggs are: Marlene Richardson, Judy 
Jenkins, Maureen Kunkel. Michelle Moore. 
Cindy Krouse. and Cathy Thompson. 

Five seniors are planning to attend Ivy 



Tech; Jeff Allen. Dave Edsall, Ernest Hoy, 
Sue Quinn, and Lowell Loomis. 

Indiana State will enroll three from EHS. 
They are: Ed Peters, Gary Baker, and Bob 
Cross, 

Pam Reyburn and Bonnie Carrion will 
attend Ball State University, while Bob 
Sanders and John Seabold are enrolled at the 
Fort Wayne Art Institute here. 

The Columbus College of Art and Design 
in Columbus, Ohio has accepted Patti Gay 
and Larry Gonzalez. 

Both Jim Theye and Lynn Brown will 
attend DePauw University. Keith 
Bradtmiller and Linda Whitton will be off to 
Valparaiso University in the fall. Don Georgi 
and Dan Wright wiU be educated at ITT Tech 
Institute, 

Fort Wayne Bible College will enroll Nancy 
Raney and Bev Free in the fall. 

Attending International Business CoUege 
wUl be Steve Mueller. Nate Johnson, Sara 



■J-NeW9 



Jan Tolliver, Mark Winans, Scott Sanders, 
Annette Bostic, and Derek Paris. 
Hoopingarner, Marga O'Keefe, Michael 
Webb, and Patrick Clark, 

Seven choose nursing 

Enrolling in schools to train for nursing 
careers are: Diane Schulien, Jonny Nash, 
Mary Freygang. Regional Vocational 
Nursing School; Vicki Rosenbaum, Lutheran 
Hospital School of Nursing; Linda Markey, 
Michelle Hollins, Debbie Klosterman, 
Parkview Methodist School of Nursing, 

On to the Parisian Beauty College in June 
will be Paula Van Pelt, while Patty Miller 
attends Ravenscroft and Joe Langmeyer will 
attend an apprentice school in the fall, 
Varioue coUegea appeal 

Other graduates attending a variety of 
schools are: Jennifer Sellers, Simpson 
College. San Francisco; Liz Kerns, Schiller 
College, London; Marie Zacher, Stephens 
College, Columbia, Missouri; Holly Miller. 
College of Wooster; Michelle Swick, Stevens 
College, Wisconsin; Dave Silletto, Denison 
University; and Nina Marchese, University 
of Oregon. 

Paul Stevens will attend the University of 
Kentucky, Brenda Cinder will study at 
Bluffton College, Greg Hershberger will go 
to Colorado College and George Huber is 
planning to attend Vanderbilt University. 

Keith Ridenour will attend UCLA next 
fall. Sherry Kennedy will enroll at Graceland 
College and Beth Ann Harris will be 
studying at the University of Missouri, Rick 
Rifkin will attend Washington University in 
St, Louis, 



Football opens 

with Jamboree 

Pasehall stars 
with 82-ymtl run 



. . . See pages 4 and 5 




Vol. 36 No. 1 



o • r eacure 



O ^Johnson 




f?8|5»?R«H^ 



ll^ 


'• •-'-• 




1 i 




1 1 




1 1 




i 




1 1 




' 1 




\ 
1 




1 1 




--^ 



MIKE MA URER WON hin bid (or the vice-pKsidency. 



The student council officers for 
next year have been elected and 
their work has already begun for 
the 75-76 school year, 

The winners are Tom Sonday as 
president, Mike Maurer as vice- 
president, and Claudia Johnson as 
secretary -treasurer. So far their 
ideas and objectives seem 
compatible, and they are able to 
start working together on them. 
Council plans to change 

The new officers also have some 
constitutional and structural 
changes in mind which they're 
starting on. They want to get 
students running for 

representatives that are really 
serious about being involved in 
student council. Tom has 
suggested having each candidate 
write down why he is running and 
is thinking about going as far as 
having a screening committee. 
Mike wants the constitution to I 



clarify who should vote for officers. 
He is confident that if they can get 
going now. the council should be off 
to a great year. 

Tom Sonday is now a junior. He 
has been in student council the last 
two years and is vice-president of 
the junior class. He ran for the 
office because he felt he was 
qualified, and he thought it would 
be something he'd like to do. There 
were things he wanted to see 
changed that no one else had talked 
about. He was not overly surprised 
that he won, Tom felt that he went 
into the campaign having as good a 
chance as anyone else and he was 
pleased that the campaign was 
clean and there were no hard 
feelings. 

Sonday will strengthen council 

Tom does not envision his 
presidential duties to be quite the 
same as those assumed by past 
presidents. He doesn't want to 
make all the proposals himself, but 
he wants the representatives to 
bring up bills and be more active 
themselves. He will keep the 
student council running, make sure 
the representatives are doing their 
job, and reinstate parliamentary 
procedure. He might even have a 
parliamentarian installed who 
would make sure the council 
members follow parliamentary 
rules. 

Tom is directing his energy 
toward all sorts of plans: more 
dances, more social events, a dance 
marathon, spring day, penny 
arcade, mini-courses, open lunch 
mods, and a fund-raising 



competition between the city 
schools. These are all things he 
expects will strengthen student 
council and put it on an even keel 
with the councils in other high 
schools. When asked how Elmhurst 
compares to other schools, Tom 
said, "Elmhurst is basically the 
same as any other school. We have 
the same material to work with, but 
maybe not as much motivation as, 
say, Snider. But we're getting 
there." 

Overall. Tom beheves next year 
will be 8 really great year with a 




TOM SONDA Y WILL ASSUME ih. 



(l)o 



Subscriptions still available 

The first publication of the Elmhurst 
Advance will be distributed to all students 
attending EHS and will be available during 
homeroom period this morning. 

The following issues of the Advance will be 
sold at the regular price. Subscriptions to the 
newspaper and yearbook will continue to be 
taken during lunch mods this week in the 
cafeteria. The package deal may be 
purchased for SU with S3.50 for the 
newspaper and 89 for the year book. 

By subscribing to the Advance students 
will also have a chance to win one of five all- 
season athletic tickets or 1975-76 yearbooks. 
Drawings will be made in homerooms with 
the highest number of student subscriptions 
to the Advance later in the monjh. 

The pubLcations department wishes to 
thank the athletic department for the 
donation of the five aU-season athletic 
tickets. 



Rah-Rahs have buny summer 

Aside from their school year duties both 
varsity and reserve cheerleaders were kept 
busy with fund raising and cheerleading 
camp activities this past summer. 

Members of both squads traveled to 
Indiana University, Bloomington, Aug. 4 for 
a five day cheerleading cLnic, Sponsored by 
the Universal Cheerleaders Association, the 
nine girls were part of 450 girls participating 
in the workshop. Daily classes during the 
UCA clinic included cheers, pom pom 
routines, gymnastics, private coaching and 
squad evaluations. Both squads received 
superior ratings during daily evaluations. 

Money-making projects were another time- 
consuming activity this summer for the EHS 
cheerleaders. The squads helped to construct 
a float sponsored by May Stone and Sand. 
Inc.. for the Three Rivers Festival, and in 
turn raised S200 for their fund. The group 
also sponsored a car wash and garage sale in 
mid-July that brought in approximately SlOO 
to be used towards letter jackets and 
cheerleading supplies for the squads this 
year. 

Northside sponsors first dance 

A successful dance sponsored by the 
senior class of North Side attracted many 
Trojans to join in after the first football 
game of the season Aug. 29. The dance, in the 
North Side cafeteria, featured "Society" 
providing the tunes. 

Yearbooks to be here soon 

The '74-'75 edition of the Anlibrum is due 
to arrive at Elmhurst Sept. 15. Distribution 
to students receiving a yearbook will be 
made immediately upon receipt. 



Four study government procedures 



This past summer, four seniors 
represented Elmhurst at Girls' and 
Boys' State. Melissa Hunter, 
Claudia Johnson, Betsy Barber and 
Les Novitsky were the Trojan 
participants. 

"It was really fun. When I got 
there at first, I didn't think I'd like 
it," commented Melissa, '"but once I 
got to know some of the different 
people, and what was going on - I 
loved it!" 

Girls' and Boys' State takes place 
at two different times, but uses the 
same major idea. A mock 
government with the participants 
running for government offices ■ 
State, local, etc. 

If the participant decides to run 
for a State office, they are given a 



party, such as Federalist 
Nationalist, and are required to give 
speeches with audiences of up to 
400. 

All participants used "rea 
voting machines. Only one of the 
three female participants from 
Elmhurst was elected into office. 
Betsy Barber served as a 
Representative in the House, but 
both Melissa and Claudia failed in 
their attempts to capture Secretary 
of State and Senate, respectively. 

Senior Les Novitsky was the only 
male representative from Elmhurst 
at State. Les described Boys' State 
as being "a lot of fun, very 
worthwhile, and a real lesson in how 
our government works. ' ' 



Elmhurst Advance 

ling the school year by the students of Elmhurst High School. 



?ekly di _ 

ad, Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809. in accordance with the policies una 

chool approved by the Board of Trustees of the Fort Wayne Communit) 



Published bi-w 
3829 Sandpoinl R< 
elines for high 
Schools, 

Subscription price is S3. 50 per year, 25* per single copy. Second close postage paid at Fori 
Wayne. Indiana 46802. 

Editor in Chief Sarah Stewart 

News editor Marty Miller 

Editorial editor Barb Herman 

Sports editor Jim McCleneghen 

Feature editor Nancy Beadie 

Copy editor Michelle Armstrong 

Photo editor Phil Gutman 

Chief photographer Marty Petit 



Photographer Laura Bowcn 

Ad manager Anne Gumming- 

Ad Staff Tom Sonday. Cindy Ros^ 

Business manager Diane Lupi^' 

Exchange/circulation Kathy Sarpin 

Reporters: Jon Dowling, Mike Freyganii. 
Kevin Lee, Sue Marquis, Nancy McAfee. 
Verne Myers, Marilynn Scherer. 



^^ team of student council 
fficers- He anticipates advantages 
n Claudia's good ideas and Mike's 
iperience and knack for getting 
things across to people. 
Maurer queatione role of council 

Mike Maurer has been a member 
gi student council for the last two 
..jars and was president of his 
sophomore class. He became 
interested in running for student 
council vice-president because he 
(eels he gets along with all sorts of 
pj,ople and thinks he could be 




of next year s sti 



helpful by presenting the varied 
opinions of the students and by 
acting as a mediator between the 
student body, the council, the 
representatives and the officers. 
Mike has a theory about next 
year. He calculates that '75-'7G 
should be the best year for the 
student council because "Last year 
was a building year. This year used 
last years ideas and knowledge 
and worked on them, and next year 
we should be able to get it 
together." The hard working 
representatives and their 
determination not to back down 
when things are going badly should 
help according to Mike. He also has 
confidence in Tom as president 
because "Tom is a thinker and a 
speaker. He thinks ahead, thinks 
fast. is good with the 
administration, and has the ability 
to do an above average job. " 

Mike has noted some 
uncertainty concerning the role of 
the council. He asks whether 
student council is supposed to get 
into the school board and work on 
big projects or concentrate on the 
little things within the school. 
Mike has decided that there should 
be a compromise. The council 
should get involved with the 
school's curriculum, and things 
that would please the students 
such as the opening of the 
courtyard. As for his own job. Mike 
will work to keep personality 
conflicts out of the council, guide 
the council, help set policy, and 
find out what the students want. 



Johnson conrident of new officers 

Claudia Johnson wasn't in 
student council in junior high 
because it was the popular people 
she felt who then were involved. 
This year she decided she wanted 



to get r 



; involved in the school 



and so she became social chairman 
of the junior class. She found that 
she enjoyed having some 
responsibility for what happens in 
the school, knowing what was 
going on and having some fun. So 
now she'll be secretary- treasurer of 
the student council which, besides 
taking attendance and the minutes, 
will require her to mediate between 
the officers and the student body 
and contribute her suggestions to 
council decisions and policies. 

Claudia feels Tom's main asset is 
that he has a lot of interest in the 
student body. In addition she 
appreciates his good ideas, his skill 
at organizing and his ability to 
keep from letting things get him 
down. Claudia is confident that the 
three officers will be able to work 
closely together, which she says is 
something valuable to the student 
council. She is impressed with the 
amount of planning that they've 
already done and pointed this out 
with the fact that, even at the 
prom. Tom was taking time out to 
discuss with her the project of 
boosting faculty interest in a day of 
mini-courses nest year. 






9 - Feature 



^^ t^y '^ 







CLA UDIA JOHNSON IS TO BE the 75-76 student council secretary- 
treasurer 



Mvtc4e^ catend 6<utcC ouh^ Exchangc students arriuc 



During the week of August 17-23, 
Imhursfs marching band, 
orchestra, twirlers, and pom pom 
girls spent six days at Camp 
LuLendy in the mountains near Clay 
City. Kentucky. The camp . was 
recently converted from a resort 
motel into a camp for musical 
organizations. 

The purpose of the expedition was 
to perfect the group's skills at 



marching and performing together. 

Practicing approximately eight 
hours each day, the students had 
morning, afternoon, and evening 
practice sessions with free time for 
recreation. 

Returning by chartered bus. the 
group arrived back in Fort Wayne 
August 23 to begin preparing for 
their first performance at Wayne 
Stadium Sept. 19. 



Trojans register smoothly 



Elmhurst adds two foreign 
exchange students to the enrollment 
count this year. They are Maria 
Elena Arguello Sibaja and Andrea 
Janser. 

Eighteen-year-old Maria comes to 
EHS from Alajuela, Costa Rica in 
Central America. She arrived in Fort 
Wayne August 7, and is making her 
new home with senior Tammy 
Hughes and her family. Maria will 
be a member of the senior class. 

Elmhurst's other exchange 
student, junior Andrea Janser, who 
arrived six weeks ago, is staying 



The payment of book fees and 
class dues, program changes, and 
the sale of the Advance and the 
Anlibrum were only a few of the 
activities that took place August 19- 
22 and Monday, August 25, during 
pre-registration. 

With the aid of student helpers 
and a few wilUng parents, the 
administrative staff of Elmhurst 
High School succeeded in 
""egistering many of the incoming 
sophomores, juniors, and seniors for 
the 1975-76 school year. It is 
expected that there will be very 
close to 1200 students enrolled at 
EHS this year. 

According to Principal Richard 
Horstmeyer, the pre-registration 
Went very smoothly. However, he 



with senior Kim Cross. Andrea is 
from Lauterbrunner, Switzerland, 
where the native language spoken is 
Swiss German. 

Maria's stay at Elmhurst is 
sponsored by the American Field 
Service. AFS is also sponsoring Pat 
Prader's year visit to France. Pat 
was a 1975 graduate of EHS. 

Andrea's visit has been made 
possible through the International 
Christian Youth Exchange in 
cooperation with the Lincolnshire 
Church of the Brethren. 



had hoped to have 85-90 per cent of 
the students registered before the 
start of school, but was unable to 
achieve this goal. Mr. Horstmeyer 
also stated that there were fewer 
scheduling problems this year than 
in the previous school year. He 
explained that because of the many 
complex schedules, the computer 
cannot always program students 
into the classes they selected and 
this is where the problem begins. 

Journalism adviser Mrs. Jane 
Hoylman reported that 

subscriptions to the Advance and 
Anlibrum are up from last year, 
while EHS athletic director Mr. 
Paul Bienz stated that athletic 
ticket sales were not nearly as good 
as anticipated. 




ELMHURST'S FOREIGN EXCHANGE 
STUDENTS, who arrived this month for a 
year's stay, are at left. Maria Elena 
Arguello Sibaja from Costa Rica, and at 
right, A ndrea Janser from Switzerland. 




I 



5^ 



yw 




/T(t^^ eitjo(f^fin(MtctA^ue€K 



ANSA KUNNARI. NEWLY CROWNED prom queen, talks with he. 
prom date, GregNowak 



AS AN EXCHANGE STUDENT. A. 
school situatioi 



by Verne Myers , 

Highlighting a very successful 
'7.5 prom, Ansa Kunnari, escorted 
by Greg Nowak. was crowned this 
year's prom queen by last year's 
queen, Sue Male, Saturday, May 
17, 

With around 100 couples in 
attendance for the dance, Ansa was 
honored by her feUow students 
atop the Sheraton hotel as queen, 
to which Ansa responded that it 
felt "very great that so many 
people like me. " 



has had to adapt lo a t 



Prom 

Queen 

1975 




Midway through the dance and 
music of the Teardrops, the 
decision was announced by Tom 
Sonday to the final seven girls. 

Ansa meetfl "biggys" 

Ansa is Elmhurst's foreign 
exchange student from Finland, 
and was eventually introduced to 
the "biggy" events at Elmhurat. 
including the prom. In reaction to 
the prom, Ansa felt it was perhaps 
"too expensive, but very nice that 
once a year guys can ask somebody 
out. " 

After dinner, the couples were 
greeted with a variety of slow and 
fast music by the Teardrops. Ansa 
loves to dance, as it is her favorite 
thing to do, It struck Ansa as 
amusing that older people in the 
U.S. dance more often than the 
younger, which is opposite of 
Finland. In Finland, teenagers 
generally find time to dance every 
weekend, rather than a movie or 
party. Ansa likes to waltz, but 
prefers fast dances. However, she 
finds American fast dancing rather 
"boring, "not quite like the tango. 

"Who really knew me?" 

Ansa's first reaction when she 
discovered she was one of the prom 
court was one of surprise. "Who 
really knew me?" she wondered. 
After the homeroom vote for the 
queen, it was evident much of 
Elmhurst knew of her. 



There is nothing really like the 
prom in Finland, The only thing 
close to it is the last day as a senior 
This is an important occasion, and 
seniors take the time to dress up 
and recognize their last day- 
Queen comments on prom 
traditions 

Ansa wondered if maybe the 
prom should be held at school, as it 
once was at Elmhurst. She also 
commented on the lack of any 
organized after-prom, which manj 
people were asking about. 

Tradition maintains that the 
reigning queen crown the new 
queen each year. However. Ansa 
didn't think she could make it back 
to watch her successor be named 
The expense to travel back to Fort 
Wayne would be too great, and 
someone else will have to do the 
honors. 

The new queen feels very 
honored and happy that she was 
chosen. Ansa remarked that each 
day she realizes the importance of 
the prom more and more. Ansa 
pointed out that to her, "It isn't 
the most important thing. It 
doesn't mean I am any better than 
anyone else." After the year is 
over, however. Ansa will have yet 
another event and experience to 
take back with her to Finland, 
where she will remember it for a 
long time to come. 



II 




Oirls atheletks get results 



by Marilynn Scherer 

After a dismal year of 
girls' sports seasons, 
sectional highlights began 
to occur as the tennis anc 
track teams have qualified 
girls for higher competition. 

After making the 
qualification through track 
sectionals. sophomores 
Emma Bostic and Angela 
Hayden put on quite a show 
in the Regional meet to 
qualify for the State meet. 

Emma jumped 16' SVi" to 
win the long jump, also 
breaking the Regional 
record. Emma is expected to 
place well in the State meet 
on May 30 in Indianapolis. 

Angela Hayden placed 
second in the hurdles, losing 
only to a hurdler from 
Northrop. Angle's time was 
14.2 for the total run; she 
will also be traveUng to 



State. 

The doubles team of 
senior Sally Hinton and 
junior Cheri Norton 
succeeded in qualifying for 
the Regional tennis match, 
to be held in Muncie on May 
31. Sally and Cheri defeated 
the South Adams team of 
Rhoades and Sauder by 
scores of 6-0, 6-3. They 
continued their victory 
streak by defeating the 
Homestead team of Mutton 
and Christoff, by scores of 7- 
5,4-6,6-2. 

The semi-final game was 
between the Elmhurst duo 
and the duo from Luers, 
Greeley and Schafer. 
Elmhurst won by scores of 
0-6, 7-5, 7-6. The final game 
was played against another 
Luers team; Elmhurst lost 
to Galpern and Fitzwilliam 
I by scores of 6-4, 5-7, 6-0. 









^y Free Game 



Before 6 P.M. 



OR 3-Games for $1 AnyTime 



4400 SIgfhon RMd 
Halt to Barftr ChatindMr.CotM, 




RIDEINOUR TWINS- 
SERVICE 



FRONT END ALIGNMENT 

BRAKE SERVICE 

WHEEL BALANCE 

Complete Motor Tune-up 

UNION 76 OIL PRODUCTS 

6801 Old Trail Rd 
Waynedale 

CALL 747 ■ 4665 



MEMO 



i 10% OFF i 

^I On a dozen rolls with ihis ad % 



i Waynedale % 

t Bakery | 

% Expiration date % 

% June 14, 1975 % 

i * 



VISIT OUR 

OBSERVATION 
TOWER 

May Sfone & 
Sand Inc. 



"MUSIC EXPLOSION " 

Time Corners Shopping Or. 

U.S. 24 West at Covington Rd. 

Fort Wayne, Indiana 



'Buck Night- 



Tuesday & Friday Nights 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. 
All Albums and Recorded Tapes $1 .00 OFF! 



dress shop 



See Our New Summer Merchandise 
swimsuits - handbags - summer apparel 
Cor^e.0 /'l/^m^ 

Juniors 3-15 
MiaMye-16 

Open Moo.- FlrliUy 10-9 
SatunUy 9-5 

747-5904 
Woyne Plozo 
5905 Blufffon Rood 




'^Jk 



lose 



Trojans 

to Bruins 21-6 



.^:^ 



The Elmhurst Trojans 
dropped their first loss of 
the season to Northrop in 
the annual jamboree on 
August 23, as the Bruins 
scored 2 1 points to the 
Trojans 6. Elmhurst was one 
of five teams that combined 
to form the visitors team 
which held on to win 50-47. 

The jamboree was 
comprised of five games, 
each of which consisted of 



two 12 minute quarters. 

The first Elmhurst 
possession resulted in the 
only bright spot for the 
Trojans as junior Curtis 
Paschall slipped around the 
right side of the Une and out 
ran all defenders on an 82 
yard race to the pnd zone 
and gave Elmhurst a 6-0 
lead. The lead was short 
lived however, as Northrop 
took the following kickoff 
and traveled 52 yards for the 
first Northrop score. 
Elmhurst was unable to 
move the ball against the 
tough Northrop defense, and 



couldn't seem to stop the 
. Bruins. The Bruins' Leroy 
iMcGraw who scored all 
three of the Northrop TD's 
scored his second on a 75 
' yard run around the left side 
and his third on a 13 yard 
run to cap off a 60 yard 
drive. 

The Trojans next game 
will be against Norwell at 
Norwell on September 5, at 
7:30. 



Taylor album bridges ^ 
jazz, neO'Classicism 



by Barb Hnmian 
WEATHER REPORT: 
TALESPINNIN' 

Tale Spinnin' is yet another Gxtonsion 
of Wejither Roport'fi unique and int«nse 
talent. Characteristically, the album 
relies heavily on rhythms, but never loses 
its intricate and highly emotional essence. 
Most of the music was composed to 
reflect the high energy and strong spirit 
of street celebrations and festivals. The 
song and dance atmosphere is captured 
well in such pieces as "Man in the Green 
Shirt"and "Badia". 

Although the use of rhythms is 
extensive, the album is at the same time 
melodious, particularly in the case of 
many of saxophonist Wayne Shorter's 
solos. In general, the performance on the 
record is exceptional ond the composition 
is equally fine. 

Listening to Tale Spinnin ' is an 
experience for both the intellect and the 
emotions. Keyboardist-composer Josef 
Zawinul says, "Our music is the reflection 
of the state where you arrive as a human 
being." 

CECILTAYLOR: 
SILENT TONGUES. 

Live at Montreoux '74 

Silent Tongues is Cecil Taylor's first 
release in 16 years, and had ex-Columbia 



Records executive Olive Davis not bought 
out the British Arista-Freedom label, 
even this album might have been kept 
from the pubhc. Fortunately, however, it 
wasn't and pianist Taylor presents on the 
record one of the most complex and 
powerful solo keyboard efforts in that 15 
year span, 

Taylor regards the piano as a 
percussion, as opposed to a stringed, 
instrument. Consequently the music is 
oggressive and often atonal. In this 
regard, the music draws a fine Lne 
between jozz and modernist classical: the 
composition is at times reminiscent of 
Chick Coreo's improvisations, at others, 
the works of composer Charles Ives. 

Silent Tongues is a five movement 
piece, followed by two variations on 
themes from the movements. The first, 
"Abyss " is a powerful composition, built 
on scale runs and tone clusters, and 
resolving itself to more soothing tones in 
the second movement '"Petals and 
Filaments." 

Taylors album, is to be sure, a truly 
artistic achievement; however, those 
accustomed to more conventional 
melodies may find the record hard 
listening. But. those who are used to a 
more avant-garde form of music or those 
looking tor something new and exciting 
will find Silent Tongues well worth their 
hstening. 



Jinior grads forfeit honors 



There are ten students at 
Elmhurst who at the end of this year 
are graduating after attending only 
six semesters of high school. The 
question has been raised as to 
whether those students should be 
considered juniors or seniors. 

This is an important question, for 
it seems that this year those early- 
graduation students are not 
considered either one. They have 
completed their last year of high 
school not knowing to which class 
they belong. 

But is seems that there already 
has been a decision made; only 
nobody knew about it. Principal 
Horstmeyer, at least, considers 
these students juniors who are 
simply graduating at the end of 
their junior year. The error has been 
made already though, and the 
students did miss out on some of the 
benefits juniors have. For instance, 
none of the junior girls who are 
graduating were included in the list 
of prospective prom queens. 

It is a shame that these students 
cannot he considered seniors, for 
they have worked as hard to 
graduate as four year students have. 

But Indiana state law requires 
that to graduate a senior, the 
student must attend eight 
semesters of high school. So, in 
order to reap the benefits, one must 



I just follow the rules. 

Junior graduates are a speciaj 
group of students. They have 
received permission to graduate 
with only six semesters. This is 
achieved by filling out a form which 
has to be okayed by the stau 
department of education. 

There are many good reasons for 
students to graduate early. One, a 
student may be one or two years 
older than his classmates and may 
wish to graduate with those his own 
age. Two, the student may need to 
get into college early. And thre^the 
student may be more mature and 
held back in high school. But junior 
graduation is not for everybody .„ 
primarily because the senior year is 
lost. 

But the decision is, and should be, 
left up to the student and his family 
They should know all the 
advantages and disadvantages, and 
then decide. If they choose to 
graduate early, then they are 
excluded from some of the big 
awards, namely valedictorian and 
salutatorian, no matter whether 
their grade point average is higher 
than anyone else's or not. 

But the point is, hopefully, if 
early grads are considered juniors 
in theory, they will be considered 
juniors in practice. 



Bihe routes 
established 
across 
country 

If those same feet that 
met the challenge of the 
Hunger Walk and the 
March of Dimes 
Bikeathon are yearning 
for a new and patriotic 
experience, they can 
consider this idea: as part 
of the Bicentennial 
observance, a group 
referring to itself as the 
Bikecentennial is 
sponsoring a 4100-mile 
Trans-America Bicycle 
TraU. 

The trip from Astoria. 
Oregon, to Williamsburg, 
Virginia, is expected to 
take approximately 70 or 
80 days. Cyclists will 
travel in groups of eight, 
and will be accompanied 
by a trained leader. 

The entire trip should 
cost about S400. This 
includes meals, overnight 
lodging, repairs, insur- 
ance, and more. 
Traffic should not pose 



a problem on this cross- 
country ride since cyclists 
will be traveUng on back 
roads that usually carry 
less than ten cars per 
hour. Each cyclist will 
cover 40 to 60 miles a day 
through the countryside. 

Fort Wayne builds trail 

Fort Wayne cyclers 
who do a lot of pedaling 
through the city and into 
the north part of town 
may be glad to learn that 
a three-mile bike trail is 
being laid from Freimann 
Square to City Utilities 
Park. 

After finding through a 
survey that bicycling was 
Fort Wayne's most 
popular activity, the city 
government started work 
on a local version of the 
bike routes in other cities. 
Plans for trails along all 
of the three rivers are 
under consideration for 
eventual construction. 

Work on the present 
cycle project is already 
underway, but the trail 
will not be absolutely 
complete until next 
summer. Part of it will be 
along roadways. The rest, 
for instance near the 
bypass, will be asphalted 
off street. 



Bicycles more popular, 
ten-speeds available 



Bicycling has ceased to be an activity 
just for youngsters. The two-wheel sport 
has found a place among older 
generations. In fact, more bikes are being 
sold to adults these days than to children. 

People everywhere 
are taking note of the 
bike craze as bikeways 
are constructed along 
highways on the west 
coast, on old railroad 
beds in Wisconsin, and 
on downtown streets in 
Boston and Chicago. 
But probably the most 
attention on the bicycle 
boom is from the bi- 





cycle manufacturers and dealers. 

Ten-speed bicycles are in great 
demand, and in Fort Wayne 
twelve stores sell a combined 
variety of brands. 

"Consumer Reports" and a 
salesman at Fort Wayne Bicycle 
agree that Fuji is among the best 
of the ten-speeds whether for 
riding cross-country or through 
town. Lightness accompanied by 
ruggedness is a sign of a quality 
bike and a top model Fuji weighs 
in at 25 pounds. But a top model 
Fuji also costs from $320 up. Fuji 
bikes a couple of notches down in 
price at around $200 weigh 
around 30 pounds, which is still 
judged as a good weight. 

Motobecane makes bikes on a 
par with Fuji and with most of 
the same qualifications. Quick 
release wheels, auxiliary brake 
levers, frame pumps, and brake- 
release devices are some things 
that real bike fans look for when 
buying. Peugoit, Browning, 
Nashiki. Ross, and Crystal are 
other names in ten-speeds 
available in Fort Wayne. And 
Schwinn, which is sold just about 
everywhere, makes the Le Tours 
and the Voyager II as two better 
examples of its ten-speeds. 



13-Sports 



ccififyme^ 




t,y Mike Freygang 

Sophomore Tim Lee did it 
again by breaking another 
school record of 1:55.3 in the 
ogO. The old record was set 
by Tim in the Sectional meet 
j^^ay 15. Tim broke his own 
record with a 1:54.2 at 
[Northrop May 22 in the 
Hegional meet. By winning 
the 880-yard run, Tim 
travels to the state finals in 
Indianapolis on May 31. 

Coach Don Kemp stated 
that he is hoping Tim can 
cut another one and a half 
seconds off his new record 
when he travels to State. 
The reason for this is that 
two juniors will go to State 
from other schools, and both 
have run faster than 1:54.2. 
Coach Kemp beUeves that if 
and when Tim runs a 1:52 
next week, he could have a 
\^ry good chance of coming 



home with the first gold 
medal in Elmhurst's 
history. 

Another runner went to 
Regionals last week and 
represented Elmhurst. Brad 
Smith participated in the 
100-yard dash. 
Unfortunately, Brad was 
forced to run with one ankle 
taped, and Coach Kemp 
stated, "It definitely slowed 
him down with a bad start 
from the blocks." Brad 
placed seventh in the finals 



and only the top five go into 
state competition. 

Next year's track and 
field team will be aided by 14 
returning lettermen and 
incoming sophomores from 
Portage and Kekionga. 
Among these fifteen 
returning lettermen are Lee 
and Smith, along with Jeff 
Heller, Chad Cline, Jim 
Freygang, John Stiffler, 
Doug Peters. Rick Knuth, 
Bob Levy, Dave Lewis, and 
Ernie Starks 



^toniUA 







Cosfom Picfure Froming 

4nWibStiM« 74J-M41 

ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New end Used Government Surplus 
eock Pocks ■ Comping Supplies - Boots ■ Field Jookels 



SENIORS 

Going to 

BALL STATE 

IF YOU MIGHT BE INTERESTED IN 
JOINING ONE OF EIGHTEEN NATIONAL 
FRATERNITIES OU THE BALL STATE U. 
CAMPUS, CONTACT US FOR A FREE 
BROCHURE. 



The Interf raternity Council 
Uox 236, Student Center 
Ball State University 
Muncie, Indiana 47306 



7 • Editorial 



Principal welcomes students 



I would like to take this 
opportunity to welcome 
each of you to Elmhurst. As 
this new school year starts I 
would like to wish each of 
you a most productive and 
enjoyable school year. 

Elmhurst is a school of 
rich tradition. It has always 
stressed scholarship as well 
as the extra-curricular. 
There is something here for 
everyone. I challenge you to 



make this a most profitable 
school year. Involve 
yourself in your studies. 
Take part in extra-curricular 
activities. Help yourself to 
gain the knowledge and 
experiences that will make 
your life rich and full. 

We are a proud school. We 
are proud of our athletic 
teams, our newspaper, our 
yearbook, our music and fine 
arts programs, and all the 



4 






fine greeting cards for every occasion 



Indian Village Pharmacy hos Hallmoric birthdoy • get well • 
sympathy • onniyersory • special occosion • and mony 
other beautiful cards thot will express your feelings. 



Indian Village 




Pharmacy 

4220 Bluff ton Road 
747-5705 



Other things that students 
do as they pass through the 
halls of Elmhurst. Each of 
us has a responsibility to get 
as much from our high 
school experiences as 
possible. Become a part of 
your school. Be a Trojan. 

I can assure you that your 
teachers, the office staff, 
and your principal will do all 
that they can to make your 
high school experience a 
profitable one. If you need 
help, be sure to see one of us. 
May the 1975-76 school 
year be a great one for each 
of you. 

Sincerely, 

Richard H. Horstmeyer 

Principal 



students 


and te 


ach 


r§ 


to express 


their op 


uioDH 


on 


an 


y subject 


through 


the 


neu 


Bpa 


per The 


Advance 


reser 


ves 


lb 


right to 


review 


all 


mat 


eria 


1 before 


publicati 


D. All 


letters 


should be 


brought 


to the 


joi 


irna 


lism room 


(108). 















by Barbara Harman 

ROBERT FRIPP AND 
BRIAN ENO: 

NO PUSSYFOOTING 

What happens when 
rock's two biggest 
"intellectuals" get together 
to make an album? 
Apparently not much, if No 
Pussyfooting is any 
indication. Although Fripp 
and Eno have managed 
previously to do justice to 
their immense talents, 
(Fripp's King Crimson 
episodes in particular), this 
album comes off as a farce. 

The first side of the 
album, as the second side, is 
only one number. "The 
Heavenly Music 

Corporation" opens with an 
Eastern sounding, sitarish 
type melody. However, if 
the music is supposed to 
remind us of heaven, it only 
succeeds in conjuring up 
visions of a B-grade sci-fi 
movie. Secondly, the song, 
as in "Swastika Girls" on 
side two. lacks percussion, 
progression and depth. 
Granted that percussion is 



not always a necessary 
element of music, in this 
record the Gibson Les Paul, 
the Fripp Pedalboard and 
two modified Revox A77 
tape recorders are not 
enough, therefore causing 
the lack of depth. The lack of 
progression further 
complicates things. What 
may only be a thirteen or 
fourteen minute song 
becomes interminable due to 
the monotony of the 
passages. 

No Pussyfooting is, to say 
the least, a bizarre album, 
and to some people it may be 
extraordinarily interesting -- || 
some people have even 
found it relaxing, but as a 
piece of music, the album 
simply doesn't make it and 
is not worth paying the 
import price for. 



Pepsi-Colo Bottling Co. 




Fort Wayne, Indiana 



Answer no to senior uotes 



by MarilyDD Scherer 

This past Student CouncU 
election brought about 
somewhat of a controversy. 
The seniors at Elmhurst 
were permitted to vote for 
president, vice-president, 
and secretary of the student 
council. The council officers 
elected will preside in the '75 
-'76 year. _, 

The seniors argue, "We 
know the juniors as well as, 
(if not better than,) the 
sophomores." The seniors 
are also staunch on the idea 
that "we know what is best 
for the Student Council, " 

Who are the seniors 
trying to kid? Next year's 
student council will serve 
the students attending 
school next year. The '76 
graduates are not involved. 



INDIAN 
VILLAGE 
CITGO 

Corner of 
Bluffton & Engle Rds 
Phone 747-9962 



will not be represented, and 
therefore, should not be 
granted voting privileges. 

The decision of senior 
votes is far from a small 
decision. Three-hundred and 
seventy-eight students can 
easily sway a vote from one 
candidate to another. Is it 
fair to the candidates to let a 
group of uninvolved people 
vote? 

To make things worse, 
only part of the senior body 
voted, a result of mass 
confusion on a Wednesday 
"homeroom" session. 

Next year the demand will 
most probably be: no senior 
vote. Hopefully, next year's 
seniors will see the issue in 
the same light as they did in 
their junior year. 



Waynedale 
Radiator 
Service 

6615 Bluffton /?d. 

747-4808 




Do you have a 

POWERED 

EQUIPMENT 

PROBLEM? 




• We Service 

All Engines 
■ Precision Sharpening 

Mutton's 
Service Center 



3 1 25 Homestead Rood. 
432-2900 



Future locotion '/i mile 
east of 1-69 on Hwy. \4 



ll-EditoriBi 



GLENWAY 
BARGAIN 
CENTER 

Have a good vacation 
this summer! 




Tops of all kinds 



(tanks - shorts - etc.) 



3820 COIDWATER RD, (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTHll 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS 1 2:00 TO 5:00 



tennis and cross country begin 
practice luith optimistic uieiu 



With the new school year 
comes new seasons for our 
tennis and cross country 
teams. With these new 
seasons comes great 
optimism from both of their 
coaches. 

Last year was Coach 
Robert Horn's first year as 
tennis coach. He led the 
netmen to a dismal 2-12 



mark with Wayne and 
Southside as Elmhurst's 
only victims. The 75-76 year 
will be a rebuilding year 
with a near even number of 
sophomores, juniors, and 
seniors. Even though this 
year will be a rebuilding 
season, a .500 record is 
within the netmen's grasp. 
The members of this year's 




cross country team will have 
their work cut out for them 
this season if they hope to 
improve on last year's 16-5-1 
record. Coach Carter Lohr 
cited seniors Dave Lewis 
and Rick Knuth along with 
juniors Jim Freygang and 
Tim Lee as the mainstays of 
his lineup. The cross country 
team will lose just one 
varsity runner from last 
year's team which will be 
very helpful in their bid for 
the SAC title. 

The outlooks for this 
year's tennis and cross 
country teams are 

promising. An SAC title is 
very possible for the harriers 
while the netmen have an 
outside shot at winning the 
SAC title in tennis. 



SENIOn GREGG HECKLEY AND SOPHOMORE DAVE MURRAY 

demonstrate the power serve. 



ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New ond Used Government Surplus 
Bock Pocks - Comping Supplies ■ 8ools - Field Jockels - 



Crushed Limestone 

Sand - Gravel 

747-3105 



MAY STONE & 

SAND, INC. 



l^offeybafl to start Sept 8 



With the beginning of the 
school year also comes the 
beginning of the sports 
season, and not only boys' 
sports, but girls' athletics. 

This year the girls' var- 
sity sports program opens 
with volleyball. An 
organizational meeting for 
any interested sophomore, 
junior or senior girls will be 
held after school on 
Monday. Sept. 8. in the 
girls' gym. Practice will 




then begin on Wednesday, 
Sept. 10. immediately fol- 
lowing school in the boys 
gym, lasting until 4:30, 

For the first week, 
practice will consist mainly 
of drills and running which 
later on will develop into a 
game situation. The first cut 
will be made soon after the 
first full week of practice. 

The team's first mat^h 
will take place on Tuesday, 
Sept. 23. at Dwenger High 
■School, 



before 



school 



snack! 



10% off on your favorite doughnuts. 

Choose from jelly filled,submannes, 

and sugar just to name a few. 



Waynedale Bakery, 



i 10% OFF 



located at * On a dozen rolls with this ad ? 

26 10 Lower Huntington Rood *• 



t Waynedale 

Bakery ? 



Trojans aduance in sectionals 



vim^' 



Behind the brilliant pitching of 
junior Terry Smith and the slugging 
of Brian Russell, the EHS baseball 
team posted a 2-0 victory over 
Homestead in first round sectional 
action at Columbia City. 

Smith pitched three-hit ball while 
striking out 14 batters which tied 
senior Lynn Brown's record for 
most strike-outs in a game. Terry 
still has not lost a game this year 
and owns a 9-0 record thus far. 

The Big Red broke the scoreless 
tie when Brian Russell unleashed a 
350 ft. drive over the right field 
fence which gave the Trojans all the 
runs they needed. It appeared that 
the Trojans were in trouble in the 
bottom of the sixth when 
Homestead loaded the bases with 
nobody out. Smith then struck the 
next batter and Elmhurst came up 
with an inning ending doubleplay to 
preserve Terry's shutout. 

BrowD taken to hospital 

Lynn Brown was taken to the 
hospital for X-rays of his left thumb, 
playing first base, Brown was 
fielding a low throw when the ball 
skidded in the dirt and hit his 
thumb. He was immediately taken 
to Fort Wayne and is a doubtful 
starter for todays game. 
Smith shuts out Norwell 

A trio of Elmhurst pitchers 



get it Where your favorite request 
on ! is just a phone call away 

at 




checked the Knights offense by 
giving up only two hits. Junior 
Terry Smith shutout Norwell for the 
first three innings while senior Lynn 
Brown shutout the Knights during 
the fourth and fifth innings. 
Norwell's only run came off senior 
Dave Campbell. The Trojans 
offensive punch was a long double 
hit over the head of Norwell's left 
fielder by junior Stan Sorgen. 

One week ago last Saturday, the 
Big Red travelled to Woodlan to 
take on the Warriors at their home 
diamond. Under a blazing hot sun, 
Terry Smith threw a one-hit shutout 
while striking out 14 batters. 

A single up the middle by Phil 
Gutman with runners on first and 
second scored the tie breaking and 
winning run as the Big Red went on 
to post a 3-2 extra winning victory. 



Id): 



Oi 



6 
> 

-o 



^ Senior class elects officers; 
Londrigan-iVlcCienegiien wirTI 




New senior class officers left to right are Dan Landrigan. president. Linrin Mnr^i hea. secretary- treasurer; Carole Stanley, 
social chairmen; and Jim McCleneghen, vice-president. 



- .. ^-Y- fVf/Jf-T't. 



"jt'"-^", -"^y^JT. ffi,-" s\ ''j(r*<'r\.'i*'H'/^'y'K. i*^(rt' 



ssistA'ial'aliaaliXaaSElf^ti^sX! 



Congrafulations 

Waynedale Radiator fkt^mm ^%f ^▼C 
6615 Bluffton Road Clfl»» WI /^ 

"Don 't get steamed up over radiator trouble - call us" 




"Visit one of our twelve fine stores " 



Sour Grape Boutique 

U.S. 24, Park West 

432-4156 747-0551 747-7431 

"Latest fashions for the graduate" "One jump ahead of the rest" "A good name to stand on" 



Johnstone Oldsmobile Clark & Mitchell Floor Covering 
1920 Bluffton Road 7820 Bluffton Road 



^ Sparkle Cleaners 

I 6702 Old Trail Road 

3 747-2355 

\ "Clothes that sparkle and shine" 



I 
I 
I 
I 
f 



Bob 's Hair Barn 

6510 Bluffton Road 

747-2579 

"Three barbers to serve you" 



Indland Oils, Inc. 

3204 Lower Huntington Road 

747-4108 

"Generator for a fast-moving America" 



Indian Village Pharmacy Plaza Apothecary Jim Nusbaum Auto Sales 



4220 Bluffton Road 
747-5705 
j "Free prescription delivery" 

Broadview Lumber 

6100 Bluffton Road 

747-1527 

"Serving northeast Indiana ' 



3610 Brooklyn Avenue 
747-6171 
We fill all your needs ' ' 

May Stone & Sand 

6100 Ardmore Avenue 
747-3105 



6610 Bluffton Road 

747-6621 

"Used cars with many unused miles " 

Mister Coney 

4420 Bluffton Road 
747-0915 



"We salute you, Trojans " "Coney is the name; hot dogs are our game" 



"D 

/A/S/DE This ISSUE 



Digest 

GM Assembly 
Play practice 
Student teacher 
Band concerts 



4 Alphabetical seating 
Letters to the editor 

5 Teachers' strike 
FEATURE 

6 Exchange student 
Student finds ROTC bad deal 

SPORTS 

7 Sports briefs 
Kaleidoscope of Sports 

8 Varsity footbaU 



Wcnger attends luncheons 

Senior Don WenRer is October's Junior 
Hotarian. Selected by Dean of Boys, William 
Geyer. Don will attend luncheons at the 
downtown Rotary Club each Monday of thc- 
month starting October 6. 
Classes hold elections 

The senior C.O.E. (Cooperative Office 
EducalionI class, under the guidance of Mr 
Arland Reinhard. has elected its club officers 
for the school year. 

The president of C.O.E. is Irene Byrd, vice- 
president is Tom Sonday, Matlie Cole 
presides as secretary, and treasurer of the 
organization is Connie Bolinger 

This year's DECA club has also organized 
and elected officers The seniors are: Jerry 
Amsden, president; Chris Evans, vice- 
president; Vicki Olson, secretary; and Mike 
McCutcheon. treasurer. 

Driver training classes offered 

Those who missed the summer drivers' 
training course and would now like to are in 
luck! The driving classes are being offered 
again this fall and winter. 

The first session begins October 2! and 
runs through November 18, with classes 
meeting on Tuesday. Wednesday, and 
Thursday after school from 4 to 6 p.m. 

A second time the class wdl be conducted 
is scheduled for Saturdays from 8 to 12 noon 
and again from 1 to 5 p.m., November I 
through December 13. 

The cost for this training is S55, which 
should be turned in to Mrs Cashman in the 
guidance department. The final date to sign 
up for the first session is October 9. 

Y-teens wants YOUl 

Ebnhurst's Y-teens are now planning club 
activities for the year. New members with an 
mterest in this service organization are 
encouraged to contact the club's sponsor. 
Miss Jennifer Manth, for detaUs concerning 
membership. 




Representing the General Motors Corp., Mr. Tom Klipenstine spoke to 
the student body Sept. 23, during the first school assembly of the year. 
The program, entitled "Previews of Progress" displayed technology of 
today that can be used for tomorrow. 

Shown here demonstrating the effects of a gyroscope that is inside the 
suitcase is "strong man" senior Dave Chrzan. To the left is Mr. Tom 
KUpenstine. 

Photo/ Marty Petit 



dflore wiih ihr policir 



Elmhurit Advance 

»f by Ihir sludvnls ot Elmhutsl High School, JM9 Sandpoini Road, 
n and ftuidntinra for high school apprtufd hy ihe Board ot TnjM«i 



Editorial editor 

Fralurri-ditur 
Copy Fditor 
PhoLcirdiior 
Chi»l phoioKrapher 



PhilGulnie 
Marly Pel 

pv. NichSmiil 



mid III fori W ovne, Indiana 4fiWW 

AnnpCumtninP 
Tom Sonday Cindy «"" 
Tab Home. LindyLw"'-' 
If r Dinnf Luf*- 

ilalliin KalhyShitp* 

icrifl Coh^n, Jan Dowling. Mlhf ftcf^ 
f Marquii, Vonry McArpf, \fior " "' 






6 
> 

cr 




Fashion 
takes on 
a 

long look 



See page 8 



photo by Marty Petit 



t^^-K-'^itm 



K,!i W^i:':-- . 



Lesh assists 
mal program 

Bnghiening up the halJs with her 
2i!s is Mrs. Jane Lesh, student 
«her under Mr. Al Schmutz , 

Sirs Lesh is attending Ball Stat« 
'diversity in Muncie. She is a 
twal major and her minor is in 
"heslral instruction. When she 
fJiluates, she will be able to teach 



Cast named to comedy, 'See How They Run' 




"iy grade between first and twelfth 
either the choral or the 
^inimental field. 

^Ifs. Lesh is originally from 
"luffton. Indiana, where she 

"ended Bluffton High School. 
*ns stated that she really likes it at 
''"ihurst and that the high school 
''■fl is the best age to teach. She 
'^nt on to say that most of the 

'udenis are nice, but some are 
'"lery, 

^'fs. Lesh can be found teaching 
' room 159. She will be at 
^Imhurst until November 15. 



At the beginning of the 
school year at Elmhurst, it 
is not uncommon to hear 
announcements all day long 
letting students know when 
and where try-outs for the 
school play will be held. 
Soon these little P. A. 
tidbits stop, and no one 
thinks about the play again 
until tickets go on sale. 
Right? There is a certain 
group of people at EHS who 
would heartily disagree with 
that. 

Every night at 6 p.m., a 
small group gathers in the 
school gym to practice for 
■■See How They Run." This 
three-act comedy is, 
according to Mr. Don Goss, 
"a delightful romp through 
an English vicarage 
involving an American 
actress (Nancy Beadie) who 
is married to Reverend Toop 
(John Silletto), an English 
minister, when she happens 
to meet an actor friend (Tom 
Young) who is now in the 
Air Force stationed in 
England. While the actor 
and actress are renewing 
their friendship at the 



theatre, the vicar is held up 
by a Russian spy (Larry 
Daugherty) who takes his 
clothes and assumes the 
disguise of the Reverend. 
The real Reverend is left 
unconscious in the closet. A 
search is on for the spy. 

"Miss Skillon (Melissa 
Hunter 1 passes out during 
all the excitement because 
she is totally intoxicated 
and is shuttled off to the 
closet by the cockney maid 
Ida ( Leslie Collier 1, not 
knowing the preseiit 
occupant. 

■'The bishop (Allen Shaw) 
arrives to find his niece, the 
actress, is not sure who she 
is married to, and two men 
are both calling themselves 
Reverend Humphrey (Goeff 
Sills). The English cop (Mat 
Tyler) bobs in to look for the 
minister who is disguised as 
the spy and begins to bicker 
with the vicars. The running 
is, continuous 

and so are the laughs in this 
who-dun-it comedy." 

When asked how she felt 
about the play, senior 



Melissa Hunter said, "I love 
it! The cast and crew get 
along really well so practice 
never gets to be a drag. 
There are always new things 
to add to the characters 
which helps to make the 
three and a half hours a 
night practice more fun. 

The directors for "See 
How They Run*' are Mr. 
Goss, Mrs. Shelley 



Wellington, and senior 
Sarah Stewart. 

The stage manager is Pat 
Koehl, and Claudia Johnson 
is in charge of props. The 
stagecraft class will design 
the set which will consist of 
a staircase, fireplace, French 
doors, and various other 
things. The play will be 
presented Nov. 7, 8, 14. and 
15. 



for the ''chocolate connoisseur' 

candies for the 
most discriminating 
tastes 

Indian 

Village 

^ Pharmacy 





4220 Bluffton Road 



747-5705 



JUA 



"nw. 



INSIDE THIS ISSUE 



NKWS 

2 Digest and calendar 

3 Higher education 

Kotio Royse and Sue Adams 
Student ttacher 
1 National Merit Schi larships 
Class officer elections 

5 Cheerleader's float 
Alaskan trip 

FEATURE 

6 Student features 

7 Student features 

8 Longer fashions ■ photo essay 
EDITORIAL 

9 Student council 

10 Reviews 

1 1 School vandaliar.i 
SPORTS 

12 Tennis 

13 Cross country 
H Reserve football 

15 Sports editorials 

16 Varsity football 



CounKFlurR offer services 

The guidance department suggests to 
students that they itnow who they wish to 
see when they come to the office. Any visit 
requires a pass A yellow slip should be filled 
out and sent with the first period attendance 
cards. 



Senior class counselor is Mr. Douglass 
Spencer, who takes care of the scholarship 
informotion and the group tests 
administered throughout the year. He also 
handles job recommendations for seniors, 

Mr. John Sinks helps juniors in need of 
work permits, provides armed forces 
information, and also oversees students 
attending the Regional Vocationol Center, 

Sophomores who visit the guidance 
department should see Mrs. Dinah Cashman, 
sophomore class counselor. Mrs. Cashman is 
in charge of sophomore job 
recommendations, career education, and 
driver's training information. 

Tardies. absences, and eligibility for 
athletics are handled by Mr. Waymon 
Brown, Elmhurst'a counselor aide. 



JA forms companies 

Companies for this year's Junior 
Achievement program will be organizing the 
week of Sept. 29. 

For those interested in joining, the J. A. 
center will be open Monday through 
Thursday of that week from 7 to 9 p.m. 

To get further information, listen to local 
radio stations. 



College info available outside office 

Guidance counselor Mr. Douglass Spei 
reminds students of the bulletin board ■ 



Deans' fathers-in-law die 

■er Both of Elmhurst's deans. Mrs. Su; 

th Anderson and Mr, William Geyer, wtj, 

college information and scholarship and absent from school duties the week 

grant material that is located in the haUway Sept. 1 attending the funerals of their fath^ 

by the office across from the treasurer s in-laws, 

window.Seniorsshouldcheck this weekly for f^^ Horstmeyer received word ironical], 

the updated information available. within a half hour's time of the two death; 



MOD plans Walk-A-Thon 

The Fort Wayne Chapter of the National 
Foundation of the March of Dimes is 
planning its fifth annual Walk-a-Thon. 
Saturday. Oct, 4. 

WMEE is co-sponsoring the Walk-a-Thon, 
which will begin with registration from 7:30 
to 9 a.m. at Conklin PaviLon, Shoaff Park. 
This year's route for walking is set at 20 
miles. 

In case of rain the morning of the walk, 
five miles credit Will be given for every mile 
walked in the rain. 

Students are encouraged to walk in the 
fight against birth defects. Walk forms are 
available to students at area Burger Chefs or 
by calling the March of Dimes office at 484- 
0622. 



C alenda r 



Sept 17 Senior class officer elec 

tions 
Sept 19 Pep session 
Sept 24 Sophomore orientation ji 

gym 

Sophomore class offjci 

elections 
Sept 26 Higher education fair i, 

cafeteria 
Oct 1 Student council represen 

tative elections 



Elmhurst Advance 



hool y«ar by the students of Elmhurst High School, 3S29 Sandpoint Road. Fort Vi, 
It policiti and guidelinei lor high school approved by ihe Board of Trust«i of ilv 



Publiihwl bi'weekly during Ihe 
Indinnii -16809, in nccordancc witli 
Wnync Community Schools, 

Subscription pries is S3.i0 per ye»r, 2B' per single copy. Second class postage poid at Fort Wayi 

Editor in Chief. Sarah Stewart 

News editor . Morly Miller 

Editorial editor Barb Harman 

Sports editor, JimMcCleneghen 



leCumc 






, , Mid 



Copycdilor 

Photo pdilor PhilGulman 

Chief pholographer Marty Petit 

PholDRTOpherii I jiura flowen. Tim Chaney. Nick Smith. 

Steve Vaughn 



Ad Staff TomSonday.CindyBi 

Staff Artists Tab Home. Lindy U. 

Business manager ...,.., Diane U 

E» change/circulation Kathy ShiTj 

Reporters: Roberta Cohen. Jan Dowling, Mike Frtjp: 
Kovin Lee. Sue Marquis. Nancy McAfee, Ver 
MarilynnScheicr. 



t i it timpk — 
mi Mt^umng — it ilt 

by Nancy Beadie 

It's been quite a summer. You really enjoyed the free 
time, the parties, the trips, and the sun. Of course, now i 
time for school again. (What's this, the thirteenth time?) 
The only good thing about stepping back through those 
classroom doors is the chance to see how people have 
changed, what they're like now, and how they are, "So" it's 
one of those first few days and you're e-xcitedly listening to 
a rehash of a trip to CaUfornia. laughing when it coincides 
with your own trip to Florida or wondering why the girl 
down the aisle dresses like that. 1 1 mean she always seemed 
normal before!) or you're talking to someone you haven't 
talked to since grade school, when the teacher gets out some 
papers which are the signal for that dreaded thing, a seating 
chart! 

Assigned seats. Yech! Nothing makes me madder. No 
offense to my other A and B last name friends, but I'm 
really getting tired of seeing you. I mean, since grade 
school, I've sat next to you, been in line next to you, had 
homeroom with you, and gone to assemblies with you. I'm 
just not that fond of the idea of seeing you and your same 
old nervous habits for another whole year. Ah, you may 
think this a minor complaint, but think of it this way. The 
teachers and the administration are trying to structure our 
social background. Our horizons are being Umited because 
we're restricted to the A's and the B's. 

Now. alphabetical order seating is definitely revoltmg, 
but assigned seating of any kind upsets me. I remember in 
junior high we had assigned seats in the lunchroom. Now 
that was too much. It's bad enough to go to the same 
building, have the same classes, same schedule, same 
rooms, and same things to do every day, but to see and talli 
to the exact same people all day every day is monotony ai 
its worst. So come on, give me some elbow room. Let me 
make my own associates. Leave my seat alone! ! 



Euthanasia, studeng 



To the editor: 

Often during the last few 
months, the topic of 
euthanasia has come up in 
the news and in classroom 
discussions. There are many 
ways of looking at the 
situation, and I'd like to 
present one side of the story. 

Euthanasia, which is 
defined as "an easy death or 
means of inducing one"' may 
be one of the best things 
that can happen to the 
terminally ill patient. 
Unfortunately, turning off a 
respirator or stopping life- 
prolonging medication is 
still considered homicide. 
So. a person is left on a 
machine that is taking care 
of his or her body functions 
indefinitely or until even the 
machine can no longer help. 



Crushed Limestone 

Sand - Gravel 

747-3105 




Is it fair to prolong a life 
that would end if it weren't 
for the help of man-made 
machines? Is it right to keep 
a person physically alive 
when there is absolutely NO 
hope for survival? I don't 
think it is. I feel that if a 
doctor is requested to turn 
off a machine, he should be 
legally able to do so. I think 
that there should be other 
uninvolved persons in on the 
decision making, though. 
Perhaps the way to do it 
would be for the family of 
the patient involved to go to 
the doctor handling the case. 
Then he should take the case 
to a committee of doctors 
who would then go over 
everything concerned with 
him or her. This committee 
then should present the 
report to the family with the 



final decision, whether or 
not to disconnect the 
machine, included. This 
way, it could be made sure 
that any family with a 
suffering member in it could 
simply say "stop" and end 
someone's life. But it would 
help families that cannot 
afford to keep someone with 
no hope of ever regaining 
consciousness on a machine. 
(Continued on next page) 



Pepsl-Coki Bottling Co. 




Higher Education 
offers information 

[f a junior or senior wanted to get 

look at all the different career 
opportunities, including the 
jjfferent college choices or military 
gaining, he could do one of two 
[liings: jump in his car and spend 
jffO weeks on the road visiting the 
jbove mentioned, or attend the 
jjiiiual Elmhurst Higher Education 
pay in the cafeteria. 

On Friday, September 26, Trojan 
iipperctassmen will have the 
opportunity to talk with 
representatives from such colleges 
3S Indiana University 

iBloomington ) , Ball State, and 
Purdue. Officials from the Army 
jnd the Navy will also be on the 
scene to answer any and all 
questions. 

Approximately 60-65 higher 
education institutions will be 
represented at the event which will 
begin at 8 and end at approximately 
10:30. 

Students wishing to attend 
Higher Education Day (held in the 
cafeteria) may do so by obtaining a 
pass from their teacher. Some 
teachers in the past have permitted 
[heir entire class to attend. 

Information regarding a list of the 
colleges participating will be avail- 
able in homeroom on Wednesday, 
Sept. 24. 



J^nn iiidifi §iimu§i iiS 



Often the beginning to one of the 
most widely read columns written, 
DEAR ANN LANDERS has 
become as much a part of the early 
morning routine as breakfast. But 
no longer will Elmhurst students 
confess only knowing Ann Landers 
in print, because on Monday. Sept. 
22, the famed advice columnist will 
be addressing Trojans in a 9 a.m. 
convocation. 

This being Miss Landers' second 
visit to Fort Wayne high schools, 
she is speaking at Elmhurst 
courtesy of The Fort Wayne 
Journal-Gazette. Miss Landers will 
be in Fort Wayne by request of 



Hardware Wholesalers, Inc. She will 
be delivering two speeches to the 
hardware dealers, one on Sunday 
evening Sept 21, and one the 
following night. 

Last year Miss Landers was a 
guest of the South Side Archers. If 
she follows the same format as that 
appearance, Trojans can expect a 
speech centering around timely 
topics such as the advice she offers 
in her daily column. 

Our quest speaker is a staff 
member of the Chicago Sun-Times, a 
syndicated columnist, and is 
featured in newspapers all over the 
United States.* 



tcojans stad^y isa compateps 



Seniors Katy Royse and Sue 
Adams attended Indiana State 
University this summer for a 
business Honors Seminar that 
taught them to work with 
computers. 

The two girls learned of the 
seminar from business teacher Mrs. 
Marcella Goble. and after discussing 
it with Mr. Robert Miller and Mr. 
John Sinks, they sent in their 
applications. After being accepted 
into the seminar, they traveled to 
Terre Haute for the weeks of June 
15-27. 



During their stay at I.S.U.. the 
girls attended classes and lectures 
during the morning and afternoon, 
in order to learn about the different 
types of computers and their uses. 
They were also allowed to use the 
terminal and key punchers. 

Aside from their classes they 
visited Eli Lilly and Columbia 
Records Corporations, touring their 
computer set-ups. 

Both girls had a good time, met 
many new people from different 
states, and felt they had learned a 
lot from this seminar. 




Millard joins staff 

One of the new faces around 
Elmhurst is Miss Betty Jane 
Millard, student teaching under Mr. 
Ken Eytcheson. 

Miss Millard is a senior at Ball 
State University in Muncie. She is 
majoring in English and minoring in 
multi-culture to learn to teach in an 
inner city situation. 

The 24-year-old blond is originally 
from Cleveland, Tennessee, where 
she attended Bradley High School. 

She said she was very pleased to 
be here at Elmhurst and is anxious 
to get to know the students and to 
sit down and have a conversation 
with them. She is eager to get star- 
ted teaching. 

Miss Millard will be teaching 
sophomore English in room 160. She 
will be here at Elmhurst until Nov. 
7, when she graduates from Ball 
State. 



5- editorial 



»urt draw reactions 



It would help end the grief 
that people suffer for 
months at a time because of 
inventions made by man 
presumably to help man. 

RC 



To the editor: 

I am writing this letter in 
reply to Tom Sonday's 
article on the proposed 
student court. I have never 
known Tom to be a beUe\ 



r 




KEEP 

INFO RMEDI 

Read 



in pipe dreams and fantasy 
worlds, or as a person who 
chases imaginary butterflies 
through mountain pastures. 
He has always appeared to 
be a realist -- or should I say 
he was a realist. It looks as if 
ol" Tom has finally gone off 
the deep end. 

A student court here at 
Elmhurst? Heaven forbid! 
Pity the poor judges who are 
are selected. Hiding from 
everyone, never speaking, 
never appearing, always 
staying hidden out of fear 
for their lives. Who knows 
when a three time loser on a 
first degree smoking charge 
is liable to come up to one 
and destroy this poor 
judge's vision by stickmg 
two ignited Kool filters in 
his eyes. I really don't think 
the school has enoueh 





.^mi-^^ 






FINE FOODS 






OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK 





money to hire three 
bodyguards to protect the 
Hves of these poor judges. 

I do not beUeve that we 
(the student body) are 
collectively mature enough 
to handle a student court 
without turning it into a 
bloody vendetta. 

GS 



To The Editor: 

And everyone is wonder- 
ing why there was a 
teachers' strike? 

The word discipline is a 
total joke in this school 
system. Even self-defense is 
no longer an excuse for a 
teacher striking a student. 
What is there that a teacher 
can do if there should be real 
trouble in the school? 
Absolutely nothing. 

It is about time that the 
school board stepped into 
classrooms and saw what it 
is like to teach and/or learn 
in the class of today. They 
will probably be in for a big 
surprise. 



A student 







Cusfom Picture Framing 

IIIWabStTMl 74J-W4I 



rsi 



Seven enter Merit semifinals 



by Marty Miller 

Principal Richard Horstmeyer 
has announced that seven Elmhurst 
students are semifinalists in this 
year's National Merit Scholarship 
program. The seven are Dave 
Beutler, Wes Byrne, Matt Gary, 
Yvette Morrill, Verne Myers, Tom 
Sunday, and Don Wenger. 

These seniors are among 15,000 
who will continue in the competition 
for about 3800 merit scholarships to 



be awarded next spring. 

The semifinaUsts were among 
over one million students who 
entered the Merit Program by 
taking the PSAT (Preliminary 
Scholastic Aptitude Test) last year. 

They are the highest-scoring 
students in each state, and 
represent the top half of one percent 
of the nation's most academic 
students. 




Members of the 1975 NoUonol Merit Scholarship Program finalists are (I to r ) front 
row: Dave Beutler Yvette Morrill, Tom Sonday, Back row: Matt Cary, Wes Byrne, Don 
Wenger. and Verne Myers, 



To continue in the competition, 
semifinaUsts may advance to the 
finalist position by receiving 
recommendations from Mr. 
Horstmeyer, presenting school 
records that show high academic 
standing, and confirming their high 
PSAT scores with equally high 
scores on their SAT (Scholastic 
Aptitude Test). Over 90% of the 
semifinalists are expected to qualify 
a9 finalists and to receive 
certificates of merit next February. 

Every finalist competes for one of 
the 1000 National Merit scholar- 
ships, valued at $1000. These 
scholarships are one-time awards 
sponsored by national businesses 
and industries. 

Some finalists may qualify for one 
of the 2800 4-year Merit Scholar- 
ships which offer the wirmers up to 
$1500 during each of the four years 
of college. 

The 1976 competition is the 
twenty-first that the National Merit 
Scholarship Corporation has 
conducted since 1956. In the 20 
Merit Programs completed to date, 
over 41,800 students have won 
scholarships valued at more than 
$113 million. 



Senior class | 
elect officer 

Senior class officer elections 
be held today during home 
period while junior and sopho;, 
class elections are scheduled 
home room period Sept. 24. 

Each class officer candidati 
required to file a petition with hi 
her respective class spoj 
containing three faculty signati 
and thirty student signatures. E 
of the three classes will elt? 
president, vice-president, secret) 
treasurer, and social chairperson 

Student Council representa 
elections for the sophomore, jut 
and senior classes will be condui 
Oct. 1 in homerooms. £ 
representative candidate is reqn 
to have two faculty sigrnatures 
25 student signatures on a petiiij 

Student council president, se 
Tom Sonday, has announced t 
the first meeting of the school] 
is planned for Oct. 7. 

Commenting on the elections! 
stated. "Class officer elections 
earlier this year than they have I 
in orevious years because we 
trying to get the council toge 
and moving. By Oct. 17, which is 
date of our Homecoming, 
should be really well organized ' 



'"n^v] 



(i- ffoliire 

by Vernt Myers 

'I'n most Anu'r-ic;ins (Iir luinic 
Swilzorlund l)rings to iniiu! I hi' 
lowering Alps, expensJv*.' walchos. 
nr ilio taniouH Swiss banks wlicrc 
si'cretivf millionaires keep llu'ir 
Tnillions. While Switzerland ni;iy hi' 
.lil r»l llu'se. il certainly repri's('iil>- a 
Inl more as exchange sludi-nl 
.\iuirfii .lansi'r would gladl.\' I ell 



Andrea 




Su)itzerland 

Andrea expresses desire to learn 

Andrea came to the United States 
through the International Christian 
Youth Exchange in cooperation 
with the Lincolnshire Church of the 
Brethren. She brings with her not 
only her own culture and ideas, but 
the desire to learn about the United 
States. She has been in the United 
States since July 18 and so has had 



a chann' In become a lillle lainilar 
Willi llie country 

Andrea is 17 years old and is from 
Lauterbrunnen, Switzerland. 
Andrea, a senior at Elmhurst. is 
staying with senior Kim Cross. 
Andrea speaks Swiss-German, but 
also speaks rather good English and 
is studying French and Spanish at 
Elmhurst. Her other subjects in- 
clude art, advanced reading. U.S. 
history, and advanced physical edu- 
cation. 
U S. ■alldifferenl" 

When comparing the United 
States and Switzerland, Andrea 
commenled thai the United Slates 
IS ■■all (liflerent, Ihe food, cars . . 
School in Switzerland is a totally 
different atmosphere from Elm- 
hurst, Students have no choice 
as to what subjects they will take. 
The school week varies between high 
schools: some go four days, other 
five or six. Some students take up to 
13 subjects, as Andrea did last year. 
Students stay in the same room all 
day, the teachers do, the walking be- 
tween classes. 

Andrea enjoys swimming and 
sports, including volleyball. She has 
studied judo for half a year and 
plays the guitar. Having studied 
four languages, Andrea would like 
to become involved in them as a 
career. 

What is the most interesting 
thing to her about the United 
States? Eating ice cream! 



Ft. Knox trip reveals 
'truth' about ROTC 



1 



He was interested in the program, 
but after getting a glimpse of it up 
close, he changed his mind, because 
he says, "they treat those guys like 
animals there." 

Senior Tom Sonday used to be 
interested in what the ROTC 
program could do for him. So, when 
ROTC announced a competition for 
participation in a "Student Leader- 
ship Week" in Fort Knox, 
Kentucky, he decided to apply. 
First, he had to be chosen by his 
school, but since no one else applied 
at Elmhurst, that step of the 
apphcation was easy. Then Tom had 
to write a letter explaining why he 
wanted to participate in the four- 
day program. Getting past that 
stage, Tom was ready to learn about 
officers' careers, along with 68 other 
high school students. 

Instead of being pleased by what 
he saw during his stay in Fort Knox 
and becoming anxious to enter 
ROTC, Tom was presented with 
enough information to make him 
decide dead against getting involved 
with ROTC. Tom said he learned the 
truth about the program and wasn't 
pleased with it. Tom went around 
with a colonel, and since this colonel 
was an important man on the base, 
he had a chauffeur. When Tom 



asked the driver about his feelings 
concerning ROTC, the driver 
answered that he had it all right 
because he was a driver, but on the 
whole it was a bad deal. Tom said 
the driver "really cut down ROTC." 
Graduates of ROTC are 
automatically second lieutenants 
and, according to the driver, expect 
other men to snap at their 
command, Tom left with the 
impression that ROTC officers were 
not looked upon favorably by the 
enlisted men. 

Another incident which had an 
unfavorable effect on Tom was when 
the group was watching a target 
practice and the drill sergeant, if he 
saw a shooter miss the target, 
kicked the man. Tom went on to say, 
"They treat those guys bke animals 
there." 

However, Tom and the other 
members of the group were treated 
very well. They stayed in nice air- 
conditioned rooms and ate in the 
officers' mess hall. They watched 
tankguns being fired and also were 
shown inside the tanks, which was 
almost Tom's roommate's downfall 
Thinking that everything was 
turned off, Tom's roommate started 
the tank and almost got kicked out 
of the program! 



wo spend summer in Alaska 



fBoEHS seniors Sue Marquis and Jim 
iibrough who moved to Alaska at the 
of the school year last June, have 
.^tly returned to finish their high 
^jjil education here at Elmhurst with 
^pg short of many stories about the 
. ^ey conformed to during their two 
ilha'stay, 

jiie two. who incidentally are cousins, 

?n the opportunity to s[)end time 

Alaska, as both students' fathers 

;rtp[«<i jobs that involved construction 

[he Trans-Alaskan Pipeline. Jim's 

19 a plant supervisor at Flour- 

jjsliB, Inc. while Sue's father tests all of 

jconcrete that goes into the pipeline. 

[lugh both families have returned to 

Wayne, both of the fathers have 

gained there, where they have to stay 

least one more year until their 

airacts are over. 

bbpay big 

ffie town Sue and Jim lived in was 
iijdez, Alaska, located approximately 

I miles west of Anchorage. Veldez has 
, population of 1200 citizens, but with a 
taV force continually arriving it is 
pjckly increasing. 

The housing for both was set up and 
mvided by the tompany their fathers 
rfrt staff members at. as was their 
•insportation and moving costs to 

Uiska. 



The two spent much of their s 
Alaska working. Sue, who had a job in 
Valdez's one and only drugstore, 
averaged 40 to 50 hours a week working. 
She earned S3. 00 an hour as a sales clerk. 
Jim on the other hand, was one of 
Valdez's many construcCten workers. He 
earned $10,35 an hour and worked 10 
hours 8 day. six days a week 

Milkahakes over SI 

The main difference Sue and Jim found 
between the life in Alaska and here were 
the much higher prices. Jim commented 



that groceries cost quite a bit more. For 
example, he stated that a roast that 
would feed four people cost 
approximately $15 there. Milkshakes in 
Alaska are $1.35 and to eat out 
inexpensively in one of Valdez's 
restaurants it would cost about t«n 
dollars per person for a dinner. 

When asked how she felt about what 
she had experienced during the summer, 
Sue concluded, "The town was very 
different. It was very difficult to meet 
people at first, but once you've lived there 
for awhile you get close to people. ' ' 




TWO ELMHURST STUDENTS. Sue Marquis and Jim Yarborough, recently 
returned to Fort Wayne after a two-month stay in Voider, Alaska. The two 
returned to complete their senior year at Elmhurst, although both their fathers 
remained in Valdez for another year and a half They will return when their con- 
tracts are up. 



Float earns $200 

Members of the varsity and 
reserve cheerleading squads 
undertook a money-making project 
during summer vacation that earned 
them $200, which will help defray 
the cost of new letter jackets needed 
for this year's athletic season. 

Under the guidance of Neil 
Heister of Erie Haven Company, the 
cheerleaders helped to build a float 
sponsored by May Stone and Sand, 
Inc. The float was entered into 
competition in the Three Rivers 
Festival parade July 5, and a week 
later in the New Haven Canal Days 
parade. In the TRF parade the float 
placed fourth out of approximately 
60 float participants. 

The theme of the float, which 
when completed cost about $700 to 
construct, was styled in pre-historic 
times. The cheerleaders were 
dressed in cave women costumes 
and carried mallets to break up the 
rocks on the float. 




in brief 

The Elmhurst reserve 
football team suffered its 
third consecutive loss last 
Sept. 22 to a good Bishop 
Dwenger squad. Ehnhurst 
faced the Saints on 
Elmhurst turf and was 
blanked 22-0. For the third 
time, a game went without 
.scoring. 

Although the score might 
not indicate it, the Elmhurst 
squad improved its play 
from the previous two 
contests. The offense 
penetrated inside Dwenger's 
20 yard-line twice in the first 
half but couldn't put the 
points on the board. 



The Elmhurst girls volley- 
ball team was defeated by 
two strong Northrop and 
Bishop Dwenger teams last 
Tuesday night at Bishop 
Dwenger High School. 

In the first match, 
Elmhurst faced the 
Northrop Bruins in a tough 
match but was defeated 15-6, 
12-15, 15-4. 

In the second game of the 
evening, the Trojans went 
up against Bishop Dwenger 
but fell to the Saints in a 
close game with scores of 15- 
9,8-15, 15-2. 



^aieidc^co^ 0^ 4.ftent4. - te^mc^ 



by Kevin Lee 

In the beginning, there 
were 14 young men. In the 
end, there was a team. A 
team that was one. One that 
was joyful when there was 
cause to be joyful and one 
that was sad when there was 
cause to be sad. But they are 
one. 

When the year began 
there wasn't a single coach 
in Fort Wayne that took the 
tennis team as being for real. 
Elmhurst was just supposed 
to be another cellar dwelling 
patsy against whom you 
could bolster your record. 
Well, now that the season is 
near its end and if you would 
take a poll about who's the 
team in the city with the 
best chance to succeed in 
sectionals, Elmhurst would 
be there at the top along 
with Dwenger. 

The following are some 
possible excerpts from city 
coaches in mythical 
interviews about the Trojan 
tennis team. For instance, 
an episode in the interview 
with Wayne's coach Everett 
Havens. 

Roving Reporter; Coach 
I Havens, now that the season 



is almost over, what do you 
think of the Elmhurst tennis 
team? 

Coach Havens: Well, 
when you think of the odds 
at the beginning of the 
season and the oddballs that 
were on the team, their 
chances were as slim as a 
thin dime that had been run 
over by an army of 
steamrollers. 

Roving Reporter; One 
more question before you 
pass away, Coach Havens. 
If you had been Elmhurst's 
tennis coach, what things 
different would you have 
done with the team 
members? 

Coach Havens: Well, in 
the beginning I would have 
cut all seniors and 
considered this year a 
rebuilding year. Secondly, I 
would have put all the 
members' names in a hat 
and drawn them out of it 
and placed them accord- 
ingly. 

The next interview was 
with Father Xavier. coach of 
Bishop Luers Knights, who 
were by a "miracle" upset 
by the unbelievable 
Elmhurst netmen by a 



score of 4-3. 

Roving Reporter: Father 
Coach Xavier, can you 
believe what great feats the 
Elmhurst tennis team has 
accomplished this season? 

Father Xavier; My son, 
before the season started 1 
wouldn't have given them a 
martyr's chance. 

Roving Reporter: Father 
Coach Xavier, how do you 
plan to beat Elmhurst in 
sectionals? 

Father Xavier: With 
stick, with a hoe, or with 
anything I can find. 

And so the conversation, 
or should we say 
conflagration, ended. Father 
Coach Xavier was the 
highlight of the coaches 
interviewed, but Northrop's 
coach, Mr. Jim Keim, was 
the most frank. 

Roving Reporter: Coach 
Keim, how did your boys 
play tonight? 
Coach Keim: Like boys. 
Roving Reporter: Coach 
Keim, what do you think of 
Elmhurst's tennis team? 

Coach Keim: I think I am 
going to check up on their 
ages. One guy had a 



moustache. 

Roving Reporter: Well, if 
you don't believe that their 
ages are correct and that 
they are eligible to 
participate in high school 
tennis, then maybe you had 
better take your chances and 
go talk it over with Mr, 
Bienz. 

As you can see, our roving 
reporter has a mind of hi; 
own and speaks it. 



Waynedale 

Bakery 




747-2992 
26 }0 Lower Huntington Road 
y •>•:••:••>♦♦*■!■.:■.:.<....» <- 

i 10% OFF I 

« On a dozen rolls t 



mt^iU 



H- feature 

There is no place to buy ham- 
burgers in Maria's home town of 
Alajueia, but thirty miles away in 
the capital city of San Jose, there 
are two McDonald's and a Pizza 
Hut! 

Hamburgers just aren't eaten too 
often in Costa Rica, whert 
Elmhurst's AFS exchange student 
is from, Maria Elena Arguello 
Sibaja and her friends would more 
likely go out for tacos p'ter a movie 
or maybe to a Swiss baktry. Just as 
American teen-agers might find a 
life without hamburgers a bit 
different from what they're used to. 
Maria has found it different to eat so 
many American-style sandwiches 
and other foods which she says 
"aren't really cuoktu (plain baked, 
fried, or broiled pieces of meat dent 
count). But Maria claims she likes 
just about anything, so the food is 
causing her "no problems." 



Differences aren't just in food 

The United States isn't wholly 
new to Maria, Some aspects of it she 
has heard about before. Costa Rican 
youths listen to rock music from 
many different countries, but 
mostly from the U.S. Maria says she 
doesn't understand why that is so. 
Commonly heard U.S. groups are 
Chicago and America. They differ 
from typical Costa Rican rock 
groups in that they use a lot of 
electric guitars and don't use the 



Maria 



Nvtarnovx^ 



Co/Tibe^n 




Potifit 
Otearj 



Costa 
Rica 



marimba. Maria, of course, heard 
many things about the U.S. before 
she left, but she refuses to repeat 
what they were. 

Living in Fort Wayne is a lot 
different from a life in Alajueia 
according to Maria, and the 
differences aren't just in the food. 
Although Alajueia is the second 
largest city in Costa Rica, it's one of 
the 'old cities' as Maria puts it, and 



not much over 20,000 in There's 



cultures, everyone eats his lunch 
home. A school day lasts from J 
12. But then there are six schoA 
days a week, not five. Costa Ri;, 
students have more require 
classes: religion, music, gy„ 
Spanish, three years of Frencl, 
three years of Enghsh, and then t«' 
more years of either French o 
EngUsh. Each student takes eleve, 
subjects a year. 
Maria's school 



Her school 
a variety of girls' sports. She 



open-style 
snow and th, 

population. Fort Wayne IS mdustrial temperatures are moderate, so th, 
while Alajueia is a vaUey town halls between classes have ceiling," 
surrounded by mountains and has but no walls. Maria likes that Sh 
no factories. It subsists on the coffee explains, "Then you can see the ski' 
plantations around it. The people and the sun and the mountains. You 
are able to get just about anywhere know what's going 
they want to go by walking, so h; 

there's not much use for cars or has participated on the javeUn'team 
bicycles. Some of the male youths Bowling, basketball, and disc ar. 
own automobiles, but the minimum also offered for females Tennis is 
age for getting a driver's license is favorite outside sport of Maria ° 
18. Maria says, "There's nothing to She thinks she will be able to pla, 
do there. Sometimes I go to a movie, more here, because there are morf 
but there s not always a good one to courts in Fort Wayne. Tennis courl> 
see." Probably that same comment are about as hard to find in Alajuel. 
could be heard from students as hamburgers are, 
anywhere in the world. 



Costa Rican school open-style 

Apparently the schools are much 
different here from those in Costa 
Rica, Some of the changes please 
Maria while others she's rather do 
without. The first difference she 
mentioned was that in Costa Rica, 
as in most Spanish-speaking 



FINE FOODS 



OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK! 



^ sports 



EHS loses to Saints, routs Hawks 



The Elmhurst Trojans 
added a game to both the 
win and loss columns in the 
past two weeks by losing a 
close game to Dwenger 7-0, 
Sept. 19 and by defeating 
Harding 28-8 the following 
Friday. 

There was a great sigh of 
relief from Dwenger fans 
after the game between the 
Trojans and the Saints as 
Dwenger pushed across the 
only score of the game 
during the second quarter. 



The score by the Saints was 
the only sign of offensive 
strength by either team as 
the contest turned into a 
classic defensive battle. 

Although the Trojans 
didn't score, they did have a 
couple of golden 

opportunities. At one time 
the Trojans moved the ball 
down to the Dwenger 14 
only to lose the ball by way 
of a fumble. Dwenger then 
took over and on the next 
play fumbled the ball and 




r^elson Almond struggles for a first down ^s Kenny Young. M,ke 
H>.^tt. and Dot P Chr^an rush in to block the Saints. Photo/Phil Gutman. 



the Trojans recovered on the 
Saints' 23. This time the 
Elmhurst offense could not 
move the ball and a field 
goal attempt of 45 yards 
failed. 

Coach pleased 

Even with the loss. Coach 
Herman feels that his team 
played very well. As a 
matter of fact he described 
the game as the best 
defensive effort the Trojans 
have put forth in his two 
years of coaching them. 
Coach Herman feels that the 
defensive unit has improved 
considerably since the start 
of the year (only 15 points 
have been scored against the 
Trojans since their opener 
against North Side), and one 
of the biggest reasons for 
the improvement was the 
addition of junior Dave 
Stein at the inside safety 
position, 

"He had a key 
interception in the Dwenger 
game that stopped a drive, 
and also is one of the team's 
leading tacklers. ' ' 
commented Coach Herman. 
Coach Herman also 



commented that the 
addition of sophomore guard 
Domingo Garcia has helped 
add to the strength of the 
Elmhurst offensive line. 

Football or track 

The Elmhurst-Harding 
contest last Friday evening 
almost turned into a track 
meet during the first half as 
junior Curtis PaschalJ raced 
for 208 yards and three 
touchdowns. Paschall's first 
6 pointer came after the 
Hawks fumbled on the first 
play of the game to give the 
Trojans the ball on the 
Harding 28. The touchdown 
came on a 12-yard spurt for 
the score. The next time the 
Trojan offense got the ball, 
the Elmhurst front Hne 
opened a huge hole and 
Paschall darted through and 
past the Hawks' secondary 
for a 61 yard score. 
Paschall's third score came 
in the second period on a 28 



yarder around the right side 
The fourth Elmhurs 
touchdown came when 
senior Dave Chrzan picked 
up a blocked punt and ran 22 
yards down the side lines for 
the score which sent the 
Trojan fans into hysteria 

The only other Troj an 
score came in the third 
period when junior Moe 
Fink broke the monotony 
with a 30-yard field goal that 
made the final score 28-8. 

The Trojans are now in 
tie for second place in the 
SAC South Division with 
Bishop Luers, who defeated 
Dwenger 22-8. Elmhurst's 
next contest will be against 
South Side this Friday. The 
Archers lead the South 
Division with a 2-0 record 
Both Luers and the Trojans 
have 2-1 records. 



ARIIIY-I\4VY STORE 

New and Used Government Surplus 

Bock Pocks ■ Camping Supplies Boof s Field Jockeis 



Vietnam 



china 







Loan 
Quang 



by Sarah Stewart I \ 

America, land of the free. ^ ^^ 
Freedom is a very important | J^ 
concept to two of Elmhurst's new 
students. Quang Nguyen, and his 
female cousin, Loan. 

Last April. Quang and Loan 
(pronounced L'wan) along with their 
families, boarded a plane in Saigon, 
Viet Nam, that carried them away 
from their friends, their home, and 
their country. The Nguyens left Viet 
Nam in order to avoid the Viet 
Cong. As Quang explains, "I am 
free. I have to leave Saigon before 
the Viet Cong come." And with Viet 
Cong comes communism, something |ft,. 




7- feature 
to singers Uke Elton John, Olivia 
Newton-John, and Lobo. There are 
also American, French, Chinese, and 
Italian restaurants to go to. 

Students in Viet Nam want to 
come to the United States after they 
graduate from high school to attend 
college. Loan and Quang also 
wanted to come to the U.S. for 
college, but now American is their 
permanent home. Neither one 
expects to be able to return to Viet 
Nam. The only way they would 
return is if the government changed, 
and that is something no one can 
foresee. 



Quang and Loan fear very much. 
Before reaching the United States, 
the Nguyen familes, with other 
Vietnamese refugees, lived in the 
Philippines, becoming accoustomed 
to their new environment. From the 
Phillipines, they traveled to Eglin 
Air Force Base in Florida, and 
finally to Fort Wayne. 

Both families reside in Colony 
Bay Apartments. Quang, who just 
turned 18 Sept. 9, lives with his 
mother and father, one sister and 
one brother. Fifteen-year-old Loan 
shares a rather crowded apartment 
with her parents, one brother and 
six sisters. 

They both like Elmhurst, but find 
the differences between American 
schools and Vietnamese schools 



numerous. In Viet Nam classes are 
not co-ed. Students attend school 
from either 8-12 or 1-5, and classes 
such as physics, chemistry, and 
foreign languages begin in the sixth 
grade. 

Loan commented on the student- 
teacher relationship in the United 
States saying, "There is no respect 
for the teachers here. In Viet Nam 
respect is very important." 

Recreation in Saigon is very 
similar to recreation common to 
Americans. But according to Loan 
living is cheap in Saigon, something 
most Americans would welcome 
right now. Loan and Quang 
attended American and French 
movies. American music is very 
popular In Saigon teenagers listen 



Flowers 

for every occasion 




DAUTZ 

Florists 



747-9157 
5001 ARDMORE 



Tennis team stopped at sectionals 

Doubles victorious, not enough to pull team tlirough 

See pages 8-9 



(O 






6 
> 

■D 




Members of the tennis team from left to right: bottom row, Tod Nichols, Gregg Heekley, Todd Huntley, Stan 
Sorgen, and Kevin Lee. 2nd row, Marty Rifkin, Tim Springer, Ted Ornas, Marshall Beatty, Stan Prince, and Terry 
Sims. Back row, Dave Murray, Greg Nowak, Coach Horn, Jim McCleneghen, and Allen Lahrman. 



LENGTHS 




Robin PeDfose 



GROW 




Nugi Tubbs 



u 



"Styles come and go, but one 
that never seems to disappear 
is the long skirt."' stated one 
female fashion follower. 

Long skirts and dresses can 
be found today in almost every 
clothing and department store, 
and several discount stores in 
the Fort Wayne area. 

According to women's 
clothing salespeople, girls are 
buying long fashions because 
they are comfortable, 
economical, and good looking. 
They cover up not-so-perfect 
legs and several other body 
imperfections. 

With below-the-knee but 
above-the-ankle dresses, 
platform shoes are often \vorn. 
Also, boots are said to go well 
with them. 

For ankle lencth skirts, 



LONGER 





Carole Stanley 



Sue Marquis 

platform shoes or flat sandals 
are used. 

What styles do these long 
fashions come in? There are 
dresses that can be compared 
to potato sacks, and there are 
dresses that tie and emphasize 
the waist. There are knee- 
length, calf-length, undefin- 
able-length, and ankle-length 
dresses. 

The price? Anyone shopping 
at the local malls can find 
dresses and skirts priced 
from'15to$80. 

For winter comfort, there are 
even long coats available. They 
can be found at department 
stores and boutiques anywhere 
and are priced from 
approximately $40 up. 

Fashion experts are 
predicting a long life for long 
sytles. Maybe now is the time 
to go out and buy a long war- 
drobe! 




—^ 



"D 



Jazz band attends IMEA 

WhUe Elmhurat students are making the 
most of their two day vacation during 
teachers' convention. Oct. 23-24. the Jazz 
Band will be entertaining and performing for 
those teachers who attend the meetings in 
Fort Wayne and Indianapolis, 

For their first major performance this 
year, the jazzers will be on hand at 8 a.m. 
Thursday to perform for the first teacher 
meeting at the Scottish Rite Auditorium and 
again for the afternoon sessional 12:30. 

Friday, the jazz band will travel to 
IndianapoLs to give a concert/clinic for the 
Indiana Music Educators Association. The 
clinic, titled "Making the Jazz Band Swing," 
wiU begin at 2:30 p.m. and will feature guest 
clinician Father Wiskerchen, a renowned 
jazz instructor in the area. 



AFS holds elections 

American Field Service members recently 
elected club officers for the year. Senior Matt 
Cory was voted president, while vice- 
president is senior Angela Giaimo, The joint 
secretary-treasurer position is filled this year 
by senior Tammy Hughes. Publicity 
chairman for the group is senior Sue 

AFS is busy planning some of the money- 
making projects they conduct yearly. A 
donkey basketball game is tentatively set for 
December, while presently the group is 
constructing a float for this Friday's home- 
coming parade 



Scholarship info offered 

Information concerning college 
scholarships and grant opportunities open to 
minority students will be offered at a pre- 
registration program this Sunday afternoon. 
Oct, 19, at 3 p.m. in the Old Fort WMCA. 

Representatives of the Office of 
Admissions from Ball State University will 
be on hand to talk with any minority 
students interested. 



Oct. 15 
Advance changes style 

The Advance is in the process of changing 
its layout format. The next issue to be ^'^^- ^^ 
distributed Oct. 29 wiU replace the previous 
magazine-style paper with an 8-page tabloid Oct. 17 
type on newsprint. 

Candy sale begins 



C alenda r 



Bicentennial day 

Powderpuff football 

4:30pm 

Dress up day 

Trojan day 

Homecoming!! 

Parade-football field 2pm 

Tramp day 

PSAT tests for juniors 



Oct. 21 
Both COE and DECA clubs surted their Oct. 23-24 Teachers convention 
candy sales last week. Members are selling No school! 

chocolate crunch bars, which cost 50", Profits Oct 28 
from this sale will help fund the budgeU for 
the clubs' banquet at the end of the school^ 
year. 



Lorge-Thorndike tests 



INSIDE THIS ISSUE 

NEWS 

2 Digest and Calendar 

3 Class officers 
Campus life 
PSAT tests 

4 Homecoming activities 
Commended students 

5 Speech meets 

FEATURE 

6 Play rehearsal 

7 Ethos cuts a record 

10 Soys in home ec 

EDITORIAL 

11 Editorials 

National Newspaper Week 

12 Letters to the editor 

1 3 Reviews 

SPORTS 

8-9 Tennis sectionals 

14 Football 
Cross country 

15 Girls ' Volleyball 
From Che sidelines 
Kaleidoscope of sports 

16Advertisi 



sing 



Class elects year's officers 

The junior DECA class has elected 
officers for the year. 

Chosen as president was Mark Fritz, while 
Tab Home was selected vice-president 
DECA secretary is Linda Newhart and Pam 
Buckmaater is this year's treasurer. 
Reporter for the junior dub is Dawn Ebnit. 



Elmhurft Advance 

ir by ihf flud«nl< iif Klnihur<>l Hi^h St'hiMi 
'9ind icuidflinrf (or hiith »rh>Hil appnui-d 

•inKlficpi Svnnd clii) putiaKt-paitl Ji V 



rturi phoiographrt 
fholoftriphcm 



Krvin 
Matilv 



l.iv, Sur Marquis. \an 



9- editorial 



COUNCIL PRES . DISCUSSES COURT IDEA 



[,y Tom Sonday 

Student Council President 

There has been a great deal of 
planning done for the coming year 
Ijv this year's student council 
officers and already a small but 
growing controversy has begun. 

This controversy revolves around 
[he idea of a student court designed 
10 judge truancy and smoking, and 
other disciplinary cases. Although 
the possibility of a student court has 
been kept in relative secrecy up to 
this point, those close to the council 
officers have been aware of it for 
some time. Basically, the two fields 
of thought are as follows: first, that 
it would be a good thing, and 
second, that it wouldn't have a 
chance of working. 

Court idea successful 
Id other schools 

There are many good arguments 
for both cases. There can be no 
denying the fact, however, that the 
student court idea has worked in 
other high schools in Indiana, 
although none of these schools are in 
the Fort Wayne Community school 
district. If the court works it will 
establish Elmhurst's student 
government leadership within the 
city and will add enormously to 



Elmhurst. If it fails, it will serve as a 
warning to other high schools and 
perhaps, even give a future student 
council a model to work from in 
order to design a student court that 
wouldn't fail. At any rate, in case of 
failure, we lose nothing. 

Set pattern guarded against 

At this time, an official 
presentation of the idea fias not been 
made to Mr. Horstmeyer, but this is 
how the court will work if it become 
a reality. There will be three judges 
all with equal authority. One will 
serve for an entire year, while the 
other two will serve only one 
semester. This will keep the courts 
from getting too set in a certain 
pattern. Those against the court 
argue that the courts will become 
just that-set in a pattern that would 
see it become too strict or too 
lenient. Obviously this possibility is 
guarded against. Besides this 
guard, if a student feels that his case 
has been tried unfairly, he may 
appeal it to the principal. 

There is also a fear that the 
student council, being the originator 
of the court, would also control it. 
The constitution for the court 
would, however, block this by 
keeping any judge from being a 



member of the student council. 
Therefore, the student council and 
the student court would be 
completely separate aspects of 
Elmhurst's student government, 
except for the nominations of the 
judges, which would be made by the 
council, but would also be approved 
by the principals. 

Student court: a radical change 

It is true that the idea of a court 
run by students for students would 
be a radical change in our high 
school, but the officers feel that it 
would be an excellecnt and probably 
the best way to get more student 
input into the disciplinary code* 
that are set up for us by the 
administration. Unfortunately, 
because of the many things about 
the idea that must be worked out, 
there is little chance that the court 
can be organized before January of 
the school year. In the meantime, 
the schedule for the first semester of 
student council sponsored events as 
it stands now is as follows: 
Sept. 17 - Senior class elections 
Sept. 24 - junior fmd sophomore 
class elections 

Oct. 1 Representative and 

alternate elections 



Oct. 7-First student council meeting 
Oct. 17 -Homecoming and 
homecoming dance 
Oct. 27 - Fund raising competition 
with all area high schools begins 
Nov, 15 ■ Penny arcade 
Dec. 20 - emiformal dance 
Jan. 24 - Dance marathon 

Besides this, there will be a 
method of reporting student council 
activities to the student body. This' 
may be done either by releases to the 
newspaper by use of a specific 
bulletin board where meeting 
agenda would be posted, or possibly 
by assigning each representative a 
homeroom to report to. 

We are looking forward to the 
best student council year yet, and 
we hope you will give us your 
support in all of our various 
endeavors. 



Reactions to this article and the 
idea of a student court would be 
appreciated. Letters should be taken 
to room 108. All letters will be con- 
sidered for publication unless other- 
wise indicated by the writer. 



Trofans elect 
Council reps 

Room 162 seemed incredibly like 
election headquarters on October 8 
as the Student Council 
representative ballots were 
tabulated. Amid the rustUng of 
what often appeared to be millions 
of votes and the occasional cursing 
that always accompanies an 
endeavor of this type, eight 
representatives and two alternates 
were chosen from each class. 

Stan Sorgen got the most votes in 
the senior class while Nancy Beadie. 
Yvette Morrill, and Phil Gutman 
returned to the Student Council for 
the third consecutive year. Other 
representatives are Kevin Lee. 
Andrea Marchese, Ann Momper, 
and Linda Morsches. Alternates are 
Betsy Barber and Matt Cary. 

The juniors gave Dave Stein the 
most votes with others being Jan 
Dowling, Tom Cross, Sue 
Frankewich, Kellie Slate, Leslie 
Collier, Tod Huntley, and Sue 
Taylor. Alternates are Terri 
McCombs and Matt Tyler. 

Ron Hill collected the most votes 
with Derrick DeBruce close behind 
for the sophomores. Others are Joan 
Landrigan, Kim Burry, Cheryl 
Hobbs, Liz Macias, Sandy Ross, 
and Barb Dixon. Alternates are 
Cindy Lemaster and Kim Perry. 




SPONSORED BY CAMPUS LIFE, a Burst, Bash was held October 1 a, ,e„iar Cathy 
Tonn; home. Parttcipartt, brohe eati„g records, grapc-stornprng contest rales, aad had last 
plain fu n. 



One of the many privileges (?) of 
being a Trojan is going to the 
assemblies. On September 30, 
Campus Life presented a concert for 
the benefit of Elmhurst by Lindy 
Hearne and his wife Linda. 

Lasting approximately 30 
minutes, the concert consisted 
mostly of Lindy's own country 
songs along with some popular 
songs. 

Campus Life also sponsored a 
Burger Bash which was held on 
Cathy Tonn's front lawn Oct. 1. 
The event drew over 100 Trojans 
with around 600 hamburgers being 
served. 

The cost of the Burger Bash, only 
$1 per person, entitled that person 
to as many hamburgers as he or she 



wanted to eat. 

The record previously set was 29 
hamburgers eaten by one person. 
Bill Campbell, affectionately known 
as "Bubbles" around E.H.S., ate a 
record-setting 31 hamburgers. 

Mike Mullen and Mike Maurer 
also added some entertainment by 
challenging each other to a grape- 
stomping contest. Mike Maurer 
came out on top. 

The philosophy of Campus Life is 
to help students develop mentally, 
physically, socially, and spiritually. 
In Fort Wayne, Campus Life is a 
division of Youth for Christ. 



3-News 

9SM administered 

Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude (PSAT) 
tests are scheduled to he administered next 
Tuesday. Oct. 21 , to juniors, according to the 
junior class guidance counselor. John Sinks. 

The PSAT test is a preliminary test to the 
SAT It is administered so that juniors may 
get an idea of what the SAT test involves as 
to the mechanics of these tests and the types 
of questions asked. 

The PSAT tests measure verbal and 
mathematical aptitude, two abilities impor- 
Unt in doing college work. 

Co-sponsored by the College Board and 
National Merit Scholarship Corporation, the 
test enables those taking it to have a chance 
of qualifying for scholarships offered by the 
National Merit Scholarship Corporation and 
at the same time get a good idea of what the 
SAT test involves. 



Osborne 




Sales and Service I 

3203 Covington Rd. ^32-3548 



IPT" 



js^m 



ur J^ 



10- editorial 



onchestuated sonanzehizauae^tfut good 



oy Barb Harman 

GENTLEGIANT: 
FREE HAND 

There seems to be a lot of 
people who are either bored 
stymied by the 
complexity of most 
progressive English bands, 
and despite the fact that 
Gentle Giant's Free Hand is 
undoubtedly one of the best 
albums in this area and in 
■ock music as a whole, it 
unfortunately probably 
won't convince these people 
into liking it. 

The album consists of 
seven songs, only two of 
which ("Time to Kill" and 
"His Last Voyage") are 
typical Gentle Giant. These 
two unfortunately lack the 
originality of the others. The 
five remaining songs are 
also distinctly Gentle Giant, 
but with rhythmic twists as 
in "Just the Same" and 
madrigal effects in "On 
Reflection." These are 
possibly the two best songs 
on the record. "Free Hand" 
is a bit more rough than the 
rest of the songs, but 
"Talybont" slips into the 



classical genre to compen- 
sate. 

On the whole, the album is 
a piece of rock artistry (if 
artistry in rock is possible), 
but it may indeed prove 
rough listening for those not 
used to the music form. 
ROBERTO 
CACCIAPAGLIA: 
SONANZE 

This week's import is an 
Italian release which is 
somewhat reminiscent of the 
Fripp/Eno album reviewed 
earlier. However for some 
odd reason, Sonanze has an 
appeal which No 

Pussyfooting was totally 
lacking in. 

Even though the album 
tends to give one the same 
sci-fi feeling. Cacciapaglia 
has, by orchestrating the 
record, given it a depth that 
the other did not have. 
Sonanze also consists of 
many compositions, instead 
of just the two on 
Pussyfooting. The pieces 
also, for the most part, do 
have some melodic line, even 
though the vehicle used to 
present them is at times 
bizarre. 



All told, one gets the 
feeling that there is more to 
Cacciapaglia than to his 
electrified counterparts. The 
album is strange, but good, 
and it may prove both an 
extra ordinary and interest- 
ing experience for the 
listener. 

JOEFARRELL: 
CANNED FUNK 

Canned Funk may be 
extremely funky, but it's 
anything but canned. Joe 
Farrell has produced some of 
the most alive jazz and one 
of the brightest albums 
ever. 

The great thing about the 
record is that it never lets 
the listener down. From the 
opening number on side one, 
"Canned Funk," even to the 
comparatively softer and 
less funky "Spoken 
Silence," the driving pace of 
the album is maintained, yet 
with no real wear on the 
listener. 

The personnel on the 
album include Joe Beck on 
guitar. Jim Madison on 
drums, Ray Mantilla on 
congas and percussion, Herb 
Bushier on bass and Farrell 



New Allen movie 
points up artistry 



There reaches a point when it 
becomes necessary to stop 
speaking about an artist in terms 
of being one of the best and start 
talking about him as the best, Fc 
Woody Allen that point has come 
with the release of his new movie 
Love and Death. 

Allen has played humorist and 
satirist in a succession of movie; 
which, without exception, havn 
proved themselves classic pieces of 
humor. In Sleeper, Play it Again, 
Sam, Bananas, and now Love end 
Death, he maintains consistently 
brilliant standards, not only in 
writing, but in diiection and 
performance as well. 

The story line of the film centers 
around themes in Russian 
literature, particularly Tolstoy's 



War and Peace. As a parody. Love 
and Death succeeds by playing 
upon all the ominous and 
overpowering aspects of the form, 
and in the end. making them 
totalJy absurd. For example, in the 
war scenes, the battles are 
accomppnied by cheerleaders and a 
man who sells Blinis (hot dogsl for 
one ruble, Allen's treatment of the 
"deep " conversations found in this 
type of literature translates itself 
into psuedo-intellectual cocktail 
jargon. 

All in all. Love and Death is a 
film definately worth seeing ■■ even 
seeing several times. For Allen, the 
film is par for the course, for the 
audience it is par excellence and for 
comedy in general, it is yet another 
.\llen classic. 



himself on tenor, soprano, 
and baritone saxes and flute. 
Farrell "s solos are high 
points on the album, but the 
rest of the band's 
performances are superb 
also. 

Farrell's compositions are 
truly amazing. "Suite 
Martinique" manages to 
combine strong blues/funk 
rhythms with an occasional 
lilting melodic theme from 
classical composer Rimsky- 



Korsakoff's 
"Scheherazade". "Spoken 
Silence" is probably one of 
the few jazz pieces ever 
written capable of balancing 
the emotions of the listener 

Altogether, the album 
puts itself together by being 
both driving, funky and 
bhght, without managing to 
be obnoxious. A great 
album, especially for a 
party. Canned Funk rates an 
A. 



"^ir 



Homecoming under way Sgnjfff j^g^^ SCholOfS reCOgnized 

inv more Snirif. homppnminrr .tq,t.o O YTitT^ •^ 



Many more spirit 
arousing activities are 
planned as the half way 
marli approaches in this 
year's Homecoming week 
gala. 

Today is Student Council 
sponsored Bicentennial 
Wednesday. Students are to 
have come to school today 
decked out in the all- 
American red, white, and 
blue. 

Tomorrow is dress up day. 
Students are reminded to 
wear their Sunday best, 
while Friday will be just the 
opposite, dress down day. 
Students should choose 
their worst closet selections. 
Winding up the week's 
activities, classes will 
assemble for the annual 
homecoming parade and pre- 
game pep session. 
Competing classes, clubs, 
and organizations will 
present their floats to the 
panel of judges made up of, 
several city celebrities. 
Awards will be presented for 
the best efforts in each of 
the designated categories. 

Festivities will climax 
with the crowning of the 
queen at halftime of the 



homecoming game. 

The highlight of today's 
activities will be the 
powderpuff football game. 

Starting quarterbacks for 
the seniors and the juniors, 
Selma Vaughn and Lynn 
HoUoweD, respectively, will 
be facing off this afternoon 
at 4:30 on the Elmhurst 
field. 

Powerpuff football is 
where "all those nice things 
your mother taught you " 
are pushed aside, and 
replaced with "the rough 
and tough legal tactics" that 
coaches Jim McCleneghen 
and Tim Beck have been 
quietly drilling. 

In the past, the game has 
been nothing less than an 
all-out brawl; this year, 
however, wiU be different. 
Both the juniors and the 
seniors have decided that 
Powderpuff is a game, and it 
will be treated hke a game. 

"We've just decided that 
there's a lot at stake when 
you play this kind of game," 
senior Selma Vaughn 
commented. "We are all 
good friends and are just 
out to have a lot of fun," 



Seven EHS seniors were 
recently recognized as 
commended scholars by the 
National Merit Scholarship 
program. 

Principal Richard 
Horstmeyer announced that 
Nancy Beadie, Roberta 
Cohen, Karen Crippen, Barb 
Harman, Mike Mullen, Les 
Novitsky, and Cindy Ross 
received letters of 

recommendation. 

These students are seven 
of 38,000 nationally 
recognized scholars, part of 
a million high school 
students who took their 
PSAT tests in 1974. 
The commended students 



represent less than two per 
cent of those high school 
seniors expected to graduate 
next June. 

Although the seven 
ranked high on the PSAT 
tests, they do not go further 
in the Merit Scholarship 
competition because their 
scores were just below those 
of the 16,000 semifinalists 
recognized at the beginning 
of the school year. Elmhurst 
has seven Merit 

semifinaUsts this year. They 
are Dave Beutler, Wes 
Byrne, Matt Cary, Yvette 
Morrill, Verne Myers, Tom 
Sonday, and Don Wenger. 
These students will compete 



for about 3800 Merit 
Scholarships to be awarded 
next spring. 

The commendation will 
increase the students' 
chances of college 

acceptance and means that 
they will very likely be 
sought after by colleges and 
universities. The test scores 
will be sent to the schools 
they chose when taking the 
PSAT. 



/^^fy^^t^'^^cyg? ' 





NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED SCHOLARS «re seated 
Karen Cnppen. Le, Nooiuky. and Roberta Cohen. Slandine are Nancy 
Beadie, Barb Harmon. Mike MoUen, and Cindy Ross. 



DAUTZ 

Florists 



747-9157 
5001 ARDMORF 



i.^ij «Sft) (f^j^ (--^ 



I 



11- editorial 



You're 
the 

only 
one 




And ai the University of Evansville. you make a 
difference Such a difference, in fact, that we'll 
be visiting your high school to meet you. 

UE wants to know you, your talents, and your 
goals. Then we'll work with you to shape an 
education as individual as you are as 

special as you want your future to be 

There's more to UE you should know about: 

■ Our inviting southwestern Indiana campus 

■ Our 100 associate and bachelor degree 
programs in arts and sciences, business 
administration, education, engineering, fine arts 
and nursing. 

■ Your opportunities for international study and 
travel through our Harlaxton College 

in England 

■ Your opportunities to turn theory into 
practice through internships, field study, and 
major-related jobs 

Lets get started. Ask your guidance counselor 
when the UE admissions representative will visit 
your high school, and plan to talk with us 
We'd like to get to know you. 



like 



you. 



At the University 

of Evansville, 

we start with you. 




In Indiana, call toll free 
(800) 742-3788 for 
admissions inforrriation. 

An indepenOeni, church-relaled 
Univefsily and an equal educalional 
opporlunily institution 



University of Evansville 

P.O Box 329 

Evansville, Indiana 47702 
(812) 479-2468 



School plagued by vandaWsm; 
students, parents pay costs 



Elmhurst High School is 
the building where each and 
every Trojan attends 
classes, day in and day out. 
1 1 is where friends meet, 
talk, and hang out together 
for seven hours a day. Clubs, 
studies, and social activities 
originate in and around the 
school, providing a center of 
activity which for many, if 
not most, students is the 
only one in their lives. 
Elmhurst is a school of the 
student body, but 
unfortunately to others is a 
piece of property to be used, 
misused, and taken for 
granted. 

Vandalism, that is, 
misuse or unreasoned 
destruction of property, has 
been a regular part of 
Elmhurst is recent years. It 
results in costing taxpayers 
(you and your parents) 
money-money to buy new 
fixtures in restrooms, or new 
desks, or the cost of cleaning 
up. If only for that simple 
reason, vandalism is useless, 
costly, and creates an 
inconvenience to fellow 



students. It is simply 
carelessness, maliciousness, 
or disrespect. But more than 
that, people are destroying 
property which does not 
belong to them, and which 
certainly affects others. One 
should have a basic respect 
for his own and others' 
property. 

Clearly this type of 
destruction is done by a very 
few. However, perhaps of 
more importance is the 
attitude of the entire 
student body. Probably 
everyone has been guilty of 
one thing or another, from 
leaving paper on the floor to 
writing on the backs of 
desks. True, they are little 
things, but they make up a 
large portion of cleaning 
work and represent a 
careless attitude we all seem 
to have not only for school 
property but for things in 
general. Perhaps it is time 
we took a closer look at 
ourselves and our property. 
After all. we are going to 
have to live with each other 
for the rest of our lives. 



5 ■ News 



NYAP holds forum FoFum Club looks good 



by Marilynn'Scherer 

The National Youth 
Alternatives Project 
(NYAP) is a program 
operating out of 

Washington, D.C. that gives 
technical assistance to forty 
cities east of the 
Mississippi. Their 
assistance centers around 
the development of runaway 
clinics and various other 
youth serving agencies. 

On Thursday, Oct. 2. 
NYAP, in co-operation with 
Switchboard, held a public 
forum to discuss the 
runaway problem. 

Members representing 
South Central Outreach, 
Street Outreach, Inter 
Agency Drug Abuse Council 
IIADAC), the Probation 
Department, Switchboard, 
and several area school 
guidance counselors were on 
hand to discuss what their 
Various programs were 
•loing in the youth situation. 

The meeting was held at 
the First Wayne Street 
United Methodist Church 
3nd followed a format of 



panel discussion where each 
organization revealed its 
past commitments and 
future plans in relation to 
the youth runaway problem. 

Ken Watson of the 
Probation Department 
explained. "We don't want 
them (runaways). I, 
personally, would rather 
deal with an armed robbery 
case. The runaway is usually 
a very emotional, explosive 
individual." 

Mr. Watson went on to 
discuss the problems with 
the runaway and the law. 
He stated, "Parents and 
social agencies do not belong 
in a court of law." 

One of the runaway homes 
is located at 316 W. 
Creighton. The new 
Switchboard home is a 
result of an HEW (Health 
Education & Welfare) grant 
of $30,000. The new phone 
number is 456-4561. 

A complete up-dated 
story on the runaway 
dilemma and Fort Wayne 
laws will be featured in an 
upcoming issue of the 
ADVANCE. 



In their first meet of the 
school year, members of the 
Elmhurst Forum Club 
received outstanding honors 
at the Student Congress at 
the Indiana-Purdue 
University Campus on Sept. 
27. 

The Student Congress 
consisted of three houses - 
Senate, House A, and House 
B — with 25 members each. 
Leslie Novitsky won honors 
in the Senate as the 
outstanding senator which 
also means Leslie received 
honors as top participant in 
the Congress as a whole. 
Also receiving awards were 
Mike Engle who placed 
fourth in the Senate. Sue 
Frankewich who took fourth 
place in House A, and Sheli 
Winans who took fifth place 
in House B. 

Reflecting on the 
prospects for this year, 
Forum Club sponsors Mr. 
Robert Stookey and Mr. 
Robert Storey are looking 
forward to a promising 
season. 

Mr. Stookey commented, 
"Presently, we have about 



30 members, but we could 
have more. New members 
are still welcome to join." 

The Debate Team also 
participated in a debate 
meet last Saturday, Oct. 11. 
at Chesterton High School 



in Chesterton. Indiana, east 
of Gary. Both the Debate 
and the Solo Speech teams 
will take part in a 
tournament in Wabash at 
Southwood High School this 
coming Saturday, Oct. 18. 



It's the 
real thing. 
Coke. 




wm 



wr jur- 






12- sports 



Tennis team /ends 
SAC with 3-0 



After capturing their last 
three tennis matches the 
city-surprising Elmhurst 
netmen have claimed sole 
possession of first place in 
the SAC race. 

After spotting 
Huntington a 6-0 victory in 
the first match of the year, 
the Big Red Tennis Machine 
got its wheels rolling by 
posting three consectuive 4- 
3 decisions over Snider, 
Wayne, and Bishop Luers, 
all SAC rivals. 

Individual credit for these 
three victories goes to the 
doubles teams of senior 
Gregg Heckley and 
sophomore Marty Rifkin, 
along with seniors Terry 
Sims and Greg Nowak. Both 
of these teams are 
undefeated in conference 
play and sport 3-1 records 
overall. 

Juniors Ted Omas and 
Tim Springer have held 
together the singles 
department by posting two 
victories each in conference 



action. 

Typifying the students' 
view of the boys tennis team 
was senior Diane Lupke 
when she exclaimed 
"Teriffic! I didn't think they 
were that good!" after she 
had heard of their 
accomplishments. 

Coach Robert Horn has 
expressed much surprise in 
his team. He believes that 
they can attain the .550 
plateau that they have 
worked so hard for. 

Upcoming matches pit the 
Big Red against Concordia 
this evening at home and 
South Side tomorrow night, 
an away game. 




JUNIOR TOD HUNTLEY STARES ahead as sophomore Marshall Beaty serves against Bishop Luers. Huntley 
and Beat y teamed up as the number one doubles for the Trojans. Photo/Phil Gutman. 



1^ 




JL Ayres 
^ Driving School 
Phone 'i8'i-8S60 



II vou are 15 oi ovef learn io drive 
and save money on insurance 
Classes-days, evenings or week- 
ends Call Mon Ihiougli Fn lioni 
9am to 5 p m 

Use your Ayres' Charge 



6-Feature 

Before each rehearsal, the nine-member 
cast, the student stage-manager, and the 
student-director of the school play. "See 
How They Run," have a voluntary warm-up 
period. 

Chances are, at six o'clock, the supposed 
starting time for rehearsal, the cast could 
not be found on stage, but rather on the gym 
floor or flying through the air. Frisbees 
whisk through the gym and people dodge 
them. Voices sing snatches of "Some Day 
1 '11 Find You" a song in the play. 
Occasionally, a person will scream as he 
lands after being swung by the legs or after 
landing awkwardly from a flip, cartwheel, or 
practice-faint. Most conversations contain 
random lines from the play which always 
manage to fit in somewhere. On real wild 
nights someone might even do a strip show! 
The warm-up usually winds up with some 
loud communal singing, some amateur tap- 
dancing, a swing of the hips, and a shout. 

Then the director, whoever th^ director 
might be that night - Mrs. Wellington, Mr. 
Goss, or senior Sarah Stewart, will finally 
get teed-off and shout "Everyone into 
positions! " After a few minutes of laughter, 
Pat Koehl, stage-manager, will say "Curtain 
up" and the rehearsal will begin. So far the 
cast has gotten through one or maybe two 
acts during a three and a half hour rehearsal 
period. This is due to the fact that until a 
week or so ago, everyone was still using a 
script. Reading and consulting the script for 
stage directions while being stopped to 
figure out blocking (movement and 
positioning of character on stage) takes a 
much longer time than saying lines and 
performing actions known by heart. The 
cast members are encouraged to memorize 



See how they run 




their lines as quickly as possible by bemg 
charged money for each line missed ■ a 
penny per line for main characters and a 
nickel per line for minor characters. The 
proceeds from this collection go toward 
buying refreshments for a cast party. 

A rehearsal seldom goes smoothly. Often 
a cast member will not be in the gym when 
he's supposed to be on stage, and a search 
will go out for the man with the missing cue. 
Members get sick or have urgent things 
they must go to instead of rehearsal and so 
substitutes are needed. During a faint or a 
fight someone may get hurt or a character 
may keep babbling on when he really has no 
idea of what his actual lines are and thus 
confuses the rest of the cast. All in all. a 
rehearsal for the school play is a three-and-a- 
half hour period of confusion, fun, and lots 
of work with Tom Young, John Silletto, 
Leslie Collier, Geoff Sills, Nancy Beadie, 
Larry Daugherty, Matt Tyler, Melissa 
Hunter, Allen Shaw, Pat Koehl, and Sarah 
Stewart. 




Cross country team 
2-2 . 20th in state 



13- sports 



As of this writing, the 
cross country team record 
stands at 2-2 and is ranked 
twentieth in the state. They 
held their first meet on Sept. 
2 and came away with two 
victories, defeating a tough 
Harding team 25-30 and also 
defeating Homestead 23-32 
(low score wins in cross 
country). Elmhurst had four 
men in the top ten as Dave 
Lewis led the way with a 
second place finish. Tim Lee 
finished fourth, Jim 
Freygang sixth and Bob 
Levy eighth to round out a 
strong field. 

A week later the team 
traveled to Goshen to take 
on Goshen and Wayne. The 
team wasn't as fortunate 
this time out as they were 
handed two defeats by very 
tough competition. 
Elmhurst ran well, but was 
closely defeated 28-32 by 
Goshen and 27-28 by 
Wayne. Tim Lee and Dave 



Lewis led the way for the 
Elmhurst runners as they 
finished second and third 
respectively. 

Elmhurst traveled to 
Elkhart last Saturday but 
results were not in in time 
for printing. Tomorrow, 
Thursday, the team has its 
first home meet at Swinney 
Park. The meet will start at 
4 p.m. They run against 
Bishop Luers and Norwell 
but their strongest 
challenge will be from 
Dekalb, the tenth rated 
team in state. 

To prepare for this season 
most of the runners put in 
many miles over the 
summer, running mostly on 
their own to be in top shape 
for that first meet. Then the 
week of Aug. 11, the team 
started practice at Chain-0- 
Lakes State Park. During 
the week the team put in 
many tough and grueling 
miles but most members 
said they had a great time. 



This has become an annual 
event started last year by 
Coach Lohr. 

This year's team has 
seven returning lettermen 
and is made up of six 
seniors, seven juniors and 
five sophomores. The 
members are Mike 
Ausderan, Bill Brown, Chad 
Cline, Bob Curts, Rich 
Ewell, Jim Freygang, Mike 
GetE, Denny Kirkland, 
Brett Knuth, Rick Knuth, 
Tim Lee, Bob Levy, Dave 
Lewis, Kevin Morgan, Dave 
Nelson, Larry Raber, Ron 
Scheiber and Brian 
Wyneken. 



GALS & GUYS 




WHY PAY THE BIG 
RIP-OFF PRICES? 



TOPS FOR ALL 
CASUAL & 
HIGH-STYLE 

$2.99 TO S9.99 



JEANS 
FLARES BIG BELLS 

PRE-WASH 
$8.99 TO $11.99 




FAMOUS BRANDS AT LOWER PRICES 

GLENWAY 
BARGAIN 
CENTER 

3820 COLDWATER RD. (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TIU 9:00, SUNDAYS 12:00 TO 5:00 



First known as The Herd, then as 
Atlantis, and now known as Ethos, 
the group well-known to older teen- 
agers of the area is now cutting an 
album with Capitol Records. Ethos 
was always the local band to hear. 
At Lantern concerts, at the Country 
Club, anywhere a large crowd of 
youth comes for music. Ethos has 
played. For several years, the group 
has been trying to 'make it'. They've 
worked on other contracts but 
wanting to break into the business 
'right', they waited to record until 
they got one of the biggest recording 
companies in the world - Capitol 
R^ords. 

Right now the group's members 
are in New York City finishing up 
the last step of the recording 
process. Home in Fort Wayne are 
the roadies like Martin Luther 
Precise (M.L.) who is in charge of 
setting up the stage and the 
equipment, and Thom Hansen who 
does all the lighting for concerts and 
sets up the drurti and percussion 
instruments. Thom and Martin were 
in New York for a week or so at the 
outset of the album's recording, 
When they were there, the nine 
group members and associates 
stayed together in an ocean-side 
house which they have for use 
during the five-week recording 
period. There they ate communal 
nieals. slept, and relaxed when they 
Weren't in the city. 

Thom and Martin are of course 
excited about the turn of events that 
brought them to New York City. 
They describe the group members as 
dedicated and determined to bring 



the group to success. The eight song 
album which will be released 
sometime within the next threi 
months is certainly a big step in the" 
right direction, it is only the first of 
the four albums the group 
contracted to release within the next 
four years. Recorded on this first 
album are the songs 'Atlantea.ns" 
"Long Dancer", "Intrepid Travel- 
er", "Dimension Man", "Every 
Man", "Space Brothers", 

"Emotions", and "Spirit of Music". 
Martin explained that this album 
will mark some changes in the 
group. First of all, two new 
members have been added. The 
original three instrumentalists: Bill 



g 

'. ■ 



* B a 3 °ft g ♦ 






^^"■= ■ ■ ■ L, 







Sharpe who plays all guitars 
- acoustic, electric, and 
mandolin and who Thom 
described as the man with 
the business sense, Mark 
Richards who does drums, 
percussion, and vocals, and 
Mike Ponczek who plays the 
Hammond B-3, Moog 
Model D, electric 12-string 
guitar, the mellotron, the 
electric piano, and the 
Chamberlain, have been 
joined by two new 
instrumentalists. Brad 
Stephenson who was in the 
group "Security" will now 
play the Rickenbacker Bass, 
Fender, Jazz Bass, and the 
Moog Bass Pedals for 
Ethos. And L. 

Duncanhammond. a 
graduate of the University 
of Michigan School of 
Music, plays the Moog 12. 
the Moog Model D, 
the mellotron, Clavinet D6, 
Yamaha Organ, Rhodes 88, 
and the bagpipes. Greg 
Riker is the group's sound 
tei^nician. 

The music the group ie 
playing is also changing 
according to Martin. A 
couple of the tunes on the 
album have never been 
played in concert, and the 
music as a whole is getting 
"funkier" as Martin put it. 
He qualified this statement 
a little by saying this does 
not mean it is getting more 
commercialized, just more 
'fimky' in a fast jazz style. 



1- Feature 
Recording an album has 
brought the group and its 
associates in contact with 
some important people — 
people who have worked 
with such big names as 
James Taylor, Carly Simon, 
Joni Mitchell. Gentle Giant, 
Genesis, Jethro TuU, Black 
Sheba, J. Giles, and Stevie 
Wonder. Speaking of the 
group's agent, Vincent 
Romeo who once was Paul 
McCartney's agent, Martin 
said, "Just sitting in his 
office sends chills up your 
spine. After all, we're just 
Midwestern boys." 

At a fee of $150 an hour, 
the group has been 
recording up to nine hours a 
night from 7 p.m. to 4 a.m. 
at the Hit Factory in New 
York City. They are very 
happy with their contract 
and with the feedback which 
they have gotten from 
"higher-ups" in the 
recording business. 

In examining the roadie 
team's role in Ethos' recent 
accomplishments, Martin 
said, "Well, you know 
behind every good group is a 
great roadie team." Besides 
Martin and Thom, the 
roadie team consists of 
Biker who shares duties 
with Martin, Mark Briggs 
who is a business man, 
agent, and college professor, 
and a "special guest roadie" 
D. W. Morale. 



14- sports 



By Jan Dowling 

The Elmhurst High 
School reserve football team 
got off to a slow start this 
year by losing their first 
two games of the season to 
Harding and Bishop Luers. 

The Harding Hawks 
handed Elmhurst its first 
defeat on Sept. 2. by a score 
of 8-0. However, the Trojans 
almost made a touchdown 
near the end of the game, 
but the football landed just 
inches from the goal line, 

A week later, on Sept. 8. 
the Reserves met the Bishop 
Luers Saints on the Trojan 
home turf, but again were 



defeated 40-0. 

Mr. Jim Lambert, the 
reserve football coach, 
commented. "They just did 
not execute well." 

The reserves also have a 
new coach this year in the 
person of Mr. Al Burns. 
Aside from coaching the 
Trojans. Mr.- Burns also 
teaches at Hoagland and 
Washington Elementary 
Schools. 

Bishop Dwenger will be 
the next opponent for the 
Trojan reserves, at 4 p.m. 
Monday, Sept. 22, on the 
Elmhurst home field. 



ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New ond Used Governmenl Surplus 
Bock Packi Compjng Suppliei Boots - field Jockels 



I 







tmm. 



.-(no 



. k lb 

on ! Where your favorite request 
is just a phone call away 
at 

447-8633 



ELMHURST RESERVE FOOTBALL 
GAME SCHEDULE 



OPPONENT 

Dwenger 

Snider 

Homestead 

Concordia 

South Side 

Wayne 



DATE 


TIME 


PLACE 


10/22 


4:00 


Home 


10/29 


4:00 


Home 


11/6 


6:30 


Away 


11/13 


6:30 


Away 


11/20 


4:00 


Home 


11/27 


6:30 


Away 



It's the real thing. 
Coke. 



Enjoy 




S - Sports 






"A 




Vt\Vv^^xw;vi\:h%%^' 




Tennis team stc 

by Verne Myers 

The Elmhurst tennis team was defeated in sectional play 
by Snider in a close match, 3-2. The sectionals were held 
Saturday. Oct. 4. at Huntington. 

Elmhurst also lost last year in first round sectional play 
to Northrop. The difference? This year, the surging Trojans 
piled up a 10-4 record. Last year they picked up a 2-12 
record. Last year, Elmhurst was near the bottom of the 
SAC. This year they finished second to an undefeated 
Bishop Dwenger squad. In one year, Elmhurst came 
through with the second best record in its tennis history, 
surprising SAC rivals, coaches, students, and players. 

The big turn-around came as a pleasant surprise to 
everyone, and several factors contributed to it. Mr. Horn 
commented. "We had more depth than I though t we would 
need. " The depth of the team was their strong point in many 
of the matches throughout the year. Lots of improvement 



by MarilyDD Scfaerer 

After choosing the title 
for my column, I figured 
that it would be ideal to 
devote my first article to 
girls' sports. Namely the 
program at Elmhurst, its 
achievements, its goals, and 
hopes for success this 
season. 

But a freak airplane 
accident has altered my 
plans. This column is going 
to center around one female 
athlete, her outstanding 
abiUty, her sportsmanship, 
etc., because for Sue 
Fitzwilliam there is no hope 
for success this season. 

A freshman at Bishop 
Luers last year, Sue and her 
doubles partner Ann 
Galpein succeeded in 
defeating the Elmhurst duo 
of Sally Hinton and Cheri 
Norton for the number one 
position in the regional 
tennis tournament. 

Senior Cheri Norton 
described Sue as being a 
"real relaxed player - she 
always stayed calm." Cheri 
explained that the Luers duo 
success was due not only to 



their abiUty in the game, but 
to their consistency ... 
playing every 
shot as if it were the last. 

Sue ,her father Jack, her 
sisters Jackie and Jennifer, 
and a neighbor, Jennifer 
Bonn, were all victims of a 
fatal plane crash in a field 
near Wayne Trace on 
August 16. Sue's pilot- 
father was heading towards 
Baer Field for a landing 
when the plane ran out of 
gas. 

No doubt Sue learned 
most of her tennis talents 
from her mother, tennis 
instructor Carol 
Fitzwilliam. Mrs. 

Fitzwilliam has been into 
tennis for a number of years 
and gives lessons at the 
Marriott Inn. She usually 
places high in the city 
tennis tournament. 

The Fitzwilliams were a 
family of athletes-sister 
Jackie placed fourth in her 
division of the City Diving 
Meet, and was a member of 
the Pocahontas Diving 
Team. 



^iad^idc^^cofic 0^ ^fionU 



b> Kevin Lee 

Editor's Note: This is the [irat in a 
series of periodical articles 
covering the 2lBt Olympiad to be 
held this upcoming winter and 
Bummer in Denver, Colorado and 
Montreal. Canada, respectively. 
These articles will also touch upon 
the 20th Olympiad and previous 
Olympics. The following article 
will take us back to the 
controversial 20th Olympiad held 
during the summer of 1972 in 
Alunich, Germany. 

The 20th Olympiad began with 
much pomp and circumstance. 
Thousands of doves were released 
as little children danced around the 
Olympic Stadium depicting an 
unimaginable floral arrangement 
as they held their floral wreaths 
about their heads. The easy-going 
spirit of opening day was 
intentionally construed so that the 
20th Olympiad would be a complete 
turn-about from the 13th Olympiad 
held in Berlin, Germany, during the 
summer of 1936. 

At that time in history, a black 
man from the United States. Jesse 
Owens, captured gold medals in the 
100 meter dash, 200 meter dash. 
and running broad jump. 
Coinciden tally, during this same 
period. Adolph Hitler had come in- 
to power in Germany, One of 
Hitler's major projects during his 
^dictatorship of Germany was the 



development of his master race of 
Aryans. Aryans were supposed to 
have blonde hair, blue eyes, and a 
very healthy physical build. Hitler 
considered anyone who did not fit 
this description as a member of an 
inferior race of people. Such was 
the case of Jesse Owens when he 
won his three gold medals. Hitler, 
believing that the Negroid race was 
as low on the totem pole as a race 
could get. would not even recognize 
the accomplishments of the black 
Jesse Owens, So the 1936 Olympics 
went down in the history book as a 
political Olympics and not a 
sporting Olympics. 

The 1972 Olympics were to be 
the greatest 01',mpics in history, 
especially those In the summer 
There was no reason why thf»y 
shouldn't have been. The Olympic 
village was designed to be a 
melting pot for the athletes where 
they might congregate during the 
course of the day and converse 
freely among themselves. A 
beautiful boxing hall that seated 
6200 people had been built and was 
affectionately called by the people 
of Munich, Der Boxhalle mitt der 
Gloves. But the main attraction 
the Olympics was to be the Germor 
people. They wanted so much tn 
please the visitors from countries 
all around the world and most o( all 
they wanted to make the world 



forget about the 1936 Olympics by 
displaying the 1972 Olympics as 
the most spectacular ever held. By 
the final day they had only 
imbedded in the memory of thi 
world that the 1972 Olympic g£ m. 
were the bloodiest ever held. 

In my next article covering ih 
upcoming Olympics. 1 will discuss 
the aspects that made the 1972 
'^'vripics the most dramatic i 
' ■■;■( ry of thognmea. 



O 



keep up with 

fashions 

sports 

entertainment 

and lots of etc.! 

read 

The 

Journal-Cazette 



ed at sectionals 



was noted among most of the players since last year, and 
the addition of two fine first-year players strengthened the 
team. Another important factor was the addition of new 
tennis courts at Elmhurst which helped to organize and 
solidify the team into a strong unit. 

Several records were broken this year, and Mr. Horn is 
accumulating them into a record book. Some outstanding 
individual performances are worth noting in this year's 
team. The best overall record for the year is held by the 
doubles team of Terry Sims and Greg Nowak. 9-1. Other 
high records are 7-1 by Marshall Beatty (singles), Tim 
Springer 9-2 in singles and doubles, and 6-3 by Ted Ornas. 
This year's team record was bettered only in 1970, when the 
team was 9-1 for the year. 

Next year looks promising as seven lettermen will be 
back, and the experience will be there. After 11 years, tennis 
has extablished itself at Elmhurst. 




P JUA 



] 6- sports 



Trojans victorious *!;: "^.-xTr^ . 



The Elmhurst Trojans dropped 
their first game of the season to 
North Side as the Bruins obligiated 
the Trojans 34-0. The Trojans 
bounced back quicWy, however, as 
they defeated Norwell 19-0 and 
Concordia 14-7. 

There were few bright spots in the 
North Side • Elmhurst contest on 
Aug. 31 at the Bruins offense racked 
up 34 while the Trojans were 
stopped cold. 

Elmhurst got off to a great start 
as junior Curtis Paschal fumbled the 
ball on the first play of the game. 
North Side recovered on the Trojan 
30 yard line and drove down to the 
one where the Elmhurst defense 
came to life on a fourth down play 
and stopped the Bruins for one of 
the few times that night. Elmhurst 
was unable to move the ball and was 
forced to punt. The Bruins took the 
short punt on the Elmhurst 31 and 
this time wasted little time in 
finding the end-zone for six points. 
Afterwards, it was all North Side as 
the Bruins scored 28 additional 
points for a final score of 34-0. 

The next Friday found the 
Trojans at Norwell to face the 
Knights. Exactly one week after the 
Trojans had been defeated by North 



Side, Coach Herman had his players junior Dave Stein jumped on m the only one tield goal but two, one of 35 
fired up and ready to win. Although end-zone for six points. Although yards and the second of over 4(1 
the Trojans threatened many times the defense was very much yards, a new Trojan record. As 
during the first half, they failed to improved over the week before gun sounded to end the game the 
score as costly turnovers kept the Coach Herman made no significant score board showed Elmhurst a 19^j 

winner. 

Elmhurst's second victory cams 
last Friday as the Trojans defeated 
Concordia 14-0. The contest was 
pretty evenly played as both teams 
could really move the ball except for 
a couple of occasions. The deciding 
factor was that the Trojans had 
more of these occasions than thj 
Cadets. 

Concordia scored first as the 
Cadets took a Trojan punt on theli 
own 46 and drove the total yardage 
for six points. The kick was good 
and the Cadets led 7-0. 

Elmhurst came back on the first 
play of the second period as junior 
quarterback Brian Russell found 
junior Ron Culpepper all alone 
behind the Concordia secondary for 
a 57 yard touchdown. 

The final Trojan score came as the 
Trojans recovered a Concordia 
fumble on the Cadet 39 and junior 
Curtis Paschal broke away for 36 
yards and a TD. The score didn't 
change and the Trojans won 14-7. 




JUNIOR BRIAN RUSSELL TAKES THE SNAP from center and hand, off ti' junior Curtis 
PaschaU, who promptly takes the ball the total distance for the touchdown against Norwell. 
The Trojans won thv game 19-0. The Trojan gridders also defeated Concordia 14-7, but were 
soundly trounced by North Side 34-0. Photo/Kevin Stephenson. 



half scoreless. This soon changed changes in the lineup. As assistant 

however as the second half opened coach Welbom put it, "We just 

with a much improved Elmhurst started playing football." 

defense held back the Knights and One significant factor however 

blocked the ensuing punt which was iunior Moe Fink who kicked not 



Guys cook 

by Roberta Cohen 
■'Mmmmmm! Delicious! Wow, am 
1 ever hungry!" Usually, when a 
person hears these strange "noises" 
coming from the home economics 
rooms, he expects the voices to be 
slightly high, squeaky, and with a 
few giggles added in for the heck of 
it. But in the past two years there 
have been changes in the home ec 
department. Because of these 
changes, the voices heard making 
these remarks are often very low- 
pitched and definitely male. 

At Elmhurst High School this 
year, there are approximately 
eighteen male students enrolled in 
the beginning foods classes. 
According to Miss Sharon Dietrich, 
instructor of the foods classes, 
having males in the class has not 
changed her method of teaching 
drastically, but she does have to be a 
little more careful that things are 
explained thoroughly, "Most girls," 
she said, "know when to use a 
wooden spoon just from being in the 
kitchen around mothers, while most 
of the guys haven't the vaguest idea 
of what utensil is used to do certain 
things." 

When asked why he decided to 
take home economics, senior 
Raymond Walker said, "I took it for 
two reasons. First of all, I cook at a 
local restaurant. Secondly, if I 



should decide to live by myself for a 
while after I get out of school, 1 dc 
want to know how to cook for 
myself." 

Senior Guy Washington is not 
planning to get married right awa> 
and "can't stand cold cuts!" 

One of the more predictable 
reasons for a guy to take home ec. 
according to several people, is for ar 
easy credit. "Not so!" said the malt 
members of the class. "The class is 
not exceptionally easy, nor is it ver> 
hard." 

"It's a decent class," commented 
another. 

What do girls think of having 
"men" invade what was once their 
own domain? Stated one, "I can't 
really see any reason why they 
shouldn't be allowed to take the 
class. After all. we're always after 
equality, so why shouldn't the guys 
be?" 




JCPenney 

Salutes 
the Trojans 

JC Penney's 
Fashion Board 
member 



Lori, a senior at Elmhurst, participates in class 
activities. As a JC Penney Fashion Board 
member, Lori works in the junior shop and 
will be in a holiday show on Nov. 1 4. 




UH 




11 -Editorial 



* 

K 5 

10 o 
> 'S 

< e 



by Michelle Armstroog 

An important part of any high school is its newspapei 
Some people ask what is the point ol having a newspaper? Is 
it really worth the time and the money? If you look around, 
you can find many people who feel a school newspaper 
certainly worth the time and the money. 

A school newspaper provides a means by which a member 
of the faculty, the administration, and the student body can 
voice his opinions. It's unlikely that a student who has 
certain views he wishes to voice to the student body would 
like to go around to each person at Elmhurst and tell them 
his views. It would certainly take too long to reach everyone 
and it's improbable that he would be able to reach everyone, 
A simple solution would be for that person to go to the 
newspaper staff and ask them to print his views in the 
newspaper. This would save time and would effectively 
express that person's opinions. 

Another advantage of having a school newspaper is it 
informs its readers. Plans for an upcoming dance or 
proposed plans of the student council could easily be printed 
in the paper, and thus, would quickly and accurately inform 
the people. 

Besides voicing the people's opinions and informing thi 
student body, a newspaper is also essential in entertaining 
and educating its readers. Features, editorials, news stories, 
sports stories, ads, and cartoons are instrumental 
accomplishing this. They can tell what records are new on 
the music scene, who won last week's football game, what 
stores are having sales, what it's like to live in a foreign 
country, along with a number of other things interesting to 
Elmhurst students. 

As you can see, a school newspaper is an important part 
of a high school — that is, if the students make it 
important. It's the actions and opinions of the student body 
that make a newspaper what it is. Besides a newspapei 
staff, you need the support and suggestions of the studentsf 
to make the newspaper a publication that they can be a part] 
of and proud of^ 



Saiicrs examine h'gher schook 



About this time of year, 
things begin to pile up for 
many seniors - mainly piles 
of paper and mail from 
colleges seeking them as 
future students, memos 
from the guidance 

department along with the 
hundreds of other brochures 
and catalogues they might 
have picked up at higher 
education fairs or 

thoughtful relatives. 

For many students, the 
paper is welcome junk. For 
them, college is the next 
logical step and the stacks of 
information they've 
accumulated only serves as 
a joyful reminder that high 
school is about to end and 
that next year at this time... 
But not everyone is this 
lucky. For some persons, 
college is not a part of the 
logical sequence of events, 
but is instead an option 
that will require an 
extremely crucial decision 
"Is college best for me?" -■ 
as a matter of money, it 
could prove difficult, and, is 
the fact that most of 
student's friends are leaving 
enough to send him away for 
four years? Many have faced 



this question, but few have 
really known how to cope 
with it. Part of the answer 
comes from guidance -- an 
objective party can some- 
times find a person's 
strengths and weaknesses 
better than the person 
himself. Also, finding out 
what the college will expect 
of the student can help. 
College pressures can be 
heavy - it is estimated that 
ai.iost 50 percent of all 
college freshmen nationwide 
drop out or flunk out before 
their sophomore year. This 
is not to say that all of these 
students were indecisive 
about higher education, 
simply it takes a dedicated 
person to succeed in an 
academic environment. 

The most important 
answer, though, comes from 
the student himself. If he is 
willing to put time and 
effort into examining his 
reasons for wanting to go to 
college, realize that peer or 
parental pressure is not the 
reason for schooling, then he 
may be able to discover 
what may be the best next 
step for him, and be excited, 
because next year at this 
time... 



16- sports 



Trojans victorious |.«..»»«.^>- _ 



The Elmhurat Trojans dropped 
their first game of the season to 
North Side as the Bruins obligiated 
the Trojans 34-0, The Trojans 
bounced back quickly, however, as 
they defeated NorweU 19-0 and 
Concordia 14-7. 

There were few bright spots in the 
North Side - Elmhurst contast on 
Aug. 31 at the Bruins offense racked 
up 34 while the Trojans were 
stopped cold. 

Ehnhurst got off to a great sUrt 
as junior Curtis Paschal fumbled the 
ball on the first play of the game. 
North Side recovered on the Trojan 
30 yard line and drove down to the 
one where the Elmhurst defense 
came to life on a fourth down play 
and stopped the Bruins for one of 
the few times that night. Elmhurst 
was unable to move the ball and was 
forced to punt. The Bruins took the 
short punt on the Elmhurst 31 and 
this time wasted little time in 
finding the end-zone for six points. 
Afterwards, it was all North Side as 
the Bruins scored 28 additional 
points for a final score of 34-0. 

The next Friday found the 
Trojans at Norwell to face the 
Knights. Exactly one week after the 
Trojans had been defeated by North 



Side Coach Herman had his players junior Dave Stein jumped on m the 

firedupandready to win. Although end-zone for six points. Although 

the Trojans threatened many times the defense was very much 

during the first half, they failed to improved over the week before 

score as costly turnovers kept the Coach Herman made no significant 




JUNIOR BRIAN RUSSELL TAKES THE SNAP from center and hands off to junior Curtis 
PaschaU. who promptly takes the bail the total distance for the touchdown against NorwelL 
The Trvjans won the game 19-0. The Trojan gndders also defeated Concordia 14-7. but were 
soundly trounced by North Side 34-0. Photo/Kevin Stephenson. 



half scoreless. This soon changed changes in the lineup. As assistant 

however as the second half opened coach Welbom put it. "We just 

with a much improved Elmhurst started playing football." 

defense held back the Knights and One significant factor however 

blocked the ensuing punt which was iunior Moe Fink who kicked not 



only one field goal but two, one of 3; 
yards and the second of over ^jj 
yards, a new Trojan record. As th; 
gun sounded to end the game thf 
score board showed Elmhurst a 19.(i 
winner. 

Elmhurst's second victory catiif 
last Friday as the Trojans defeatai 
Concordia 14-0. The contest was 
pretty evenly played as both team; 
could really move the ball except for 
a couple of occasions. The deciding 
factor was that the Trojans had 
more of these occasions than thj 
Cadets. 

Concordia scored first as thf 
Cadets took a Trojan punt on theu 
own 46 and drove the total yardagt 
for six points. The kick was 
and the Cadets led 7-0. 

Elmhurst came back on the first 
play of the second period as junior 
quarterback Brian Russell found 
junior Ron Culpepper all alons 
behind the Concordia secondary for 
a 57 yard touchdown. 

The final Trojan score came as the 
Trojans recovered a Concordia 
fumble on the Cadet 39 and junior 
Curtis Paschal broke away for 
yards and a TD. The score didn't 
change and the Trojans won 14-7, 



12 - Editorial 



Jeachersophomore actions criticized Montv takcs .. 



To the editor: 

It is my desire at this time 
to express concern over the 
ways that some of the 
teachers handled themselves 
during the strike last month. 

Over all. I would Uke Jto 
commend the faculty of 
EHS for the respectful way 
that they operated their 
picket lines. Now. don't get 
me wrong, I was all for you 
during the strike. The 
School Board along with 
their faithful leader have 
been a little too stubborn on 
many issues involving 
contract negotiations for too 
long of a time. However, I 
think that it is a severe 
shame the way that some of 
the teachers acted Uke a 
bunch of little third graders 
toward a few of the students 
who wished to come to 
school for a few hours a day 
for various reasons. While 
they were in the building, 
they were in constant fear 
that one or more of their 
tires may be slashed. And 
some of the smart-alecky 
looks that teachers gave to 
the students as they entered 
and exited the parking lot's 



north entrance were a little 
uncalled for -- case in point: 
when this student entered 
the parking lot one 
afternoon, several teachers 
were standing around the 
entrance, and they all gave 
me the look as I entered. 
While waiting in the parking 
lot before entering the 
building, I noticed that they 
did this to everyone who 
entered. Upon my attempt 
to exit, I was willfully 
blocked from leaving by 
several teachers standing 
around talking to people in 
cars that had the entire 
drive blocked except for one 
small path along the side. In 
anticipation that the 
teachers would move, I 
waited for several minutes. 
However, they just stood 
there. After getting tired of 
waiting. I slowly pulled out 
around them, and one of the 
teachers that was standing 
there commented to me. 
"Oh, I'm sorry that we were 
in your way." I just minded 
my own business and went 
on my way. 

Teachers are supposed to 
teach, and by that standard, 
they should be setting good 



examples for students to 
follow in their daily lives. 
Now, come on, what is a 
student supposed to think 
when a few of the teachers 
start acting like third- 
graders? They are supposed 
to act Hke mature adults. 
Frankly, I think most of the 
student body here at EHS 
handled themselves in a 
more mature way than did 
some, not all. of the striking 
teachers. 

A Disappointed Student 

To the editor: 

We. as members of the 
senior class, would like to 
call attention to a few 
problems that occur during 
assemblies. 

The underclassmen, 
mainly sophomores, seem to 
have no respect for 
presentations being given. 
These assemblies are given 
for our benefit and should be 
attended and listeDcd to. 
These people may only be 
here once and that will be 
their lasting impression of 
Elmhurst students. 
Sophomores seem to find 



by Verne Myers 

Monty Python strikes 
again! Out of the realm of 
outrageous, ridiculous, and 
hilarious British humor has 
come the one and only 
Monty Python, this time 
with the Holy Grail. The 
latest achievement of the 
British comedy series, 
Monty Python's Flying 
Circus, this movie has 
succeeded in thrilling Monty 
Python addicts, while 
boring some of those who 
don't dig Monty. 



As ridiculous as the name 

seems, "Monty Python and 

the Holy Grail, the movie 

comes on as even sillier. 

Nonfollowers of Monty 

Python need to be informed 

that Monty refers to not 

one, ■ but approximately 

1 seven young British 

I creatorjS who never seem to 

' run out of humor or ideas. 

Too numerous to mention, 

these actors starred in and 

helped produce the movie, as 

' well as the series. Nothing is 

(cont. on p. 131 



that assemblies are their 
opportunity to talk loudly, 
especially during the 
presentation. Many seniors 
find this disturbing, seeing 
as there is a low roar coming 
from the east side of the 
gym. Quite a few find it hard 
to hear the speakers. Come 
on and show your Trojan 
spirit by paying attention 
and giving them the 
courtesy they deserve. 

We feel that this is our 
last year to enjoy the 
assemblies. We also agree 
that we have the right to the 
floor bleachers, without 



juniors and sophomores, a-'^ 
has happened during the pep 
sessions. Juniors and 
sophomores, please wait. 
Your turn is coming! 

Silent Seniors 



The AdvBD 


ce Starr 




les 


6tudeDt§ and 


eacfaers to 


Pip 


reflfi 


tbpjr opiaioD 


oa anv 


sub 


eci 


tbrougb th« 


Dewspape 




Th( 


Advance rese 


rves ibf i 


.Rh 


10 


review all 


material 


be 


ore 


publicalioo- 









13- Editorial 



-. lo the screen 



lost in the screen 
production as the movie 
makes the most out of the 
Monty Python techniques of 
cartoons, special effects, and 
fast, insane humor. 

Ending stops movie 

The basis for this whole 
escapade centers on the 
legendary King Arthur and 
his Round Table of knights. 
Their endless, hopeless 
search for the last cup used 
by Christ, the Holy Grail, 
dooms all of the knights to 
fall prey to their own 
inisfortune and tricks. The 
Monty Python approach 
literally shows no respect to 
the noble knight and his 
bravery, even down to the 
damsel in distress, who 
turns out to be a weak 
Sallow son of a castle owner, 
"'hile showing the blind 
bravery of a foolish knight, 
is demonstrated, quite 
°ften, that even knights 
) sense enough to be 
'towards. 

To the observer, the 
"^folding movie scenes are 
^iftiply outrageous, and yet 
'"fty may be very logical. 
'Vould you be scared of a 
*bite rabbit? Not until it bit 



your head off! The expected 
turns into the unexpected, 
then off again into a totally 
different idei. However, 
because of the muvie length, 
ideas aren't thrown at you 
left and right, and the 
moviegoer has a chance to 
catch his breath between 
scenes. Unlike the series, the 
movie does not overwhelm 
the viewer with slapstick. 

The funny stuff is given to 
you right from the 
beginning to the very end, 
from the subtitles to the 
"movie stopping"' ending. 
The unpredictable format of 
the movie set against the 
seriousness of the dramatic 
music and scenery combine 
to keep the audience alert 
and laughing all movie long. 
Each knight, from the 
"courageous" to the "not so 
courageous," meets his fate, 
whether it be at the hands of 
a vicious rabbit or through 
arrest by a twentieth 
century London cop. 

For those who don't like 
the Monty Python series, or 
far out humor, this movie 
might turn out to be a 
waste. For all others, it's a 
movie that can't be missed. 



by Barb Herman Other numbers included "Foolish GtI". also 

Brian Auger's Oblivion Express is one of from the album and Wes Montgomery's 
those great English jazz bands that "Bumpin' on Sunset". During 
seemingly has everything; talent, good '"Happiness", the main fuse in the mike 
material, and last Monday. Oct. 6, they also blew, but the group continued playing while 
had the benefit of the great acoustics of the lead singer Alex Ligertwood comically 
Embassy, which, all told, produced one of mouthed the words, 
the tightest and best concerts I've ever Auger's keyboard antics. Jack Mills, 



heard. 

It really is too bad that most people in 
Fort Wayne don't even know who Brian 
Auger is, let alone that he and his band were 
in town last week. The Oblivion Express has 
a fantastic blend of jazz and rock which 
would please anyone with most any kind of 



guitar, and Clive Chaman's bass playing 
were the highlights of the evening. 
Excellent performances from Alex 
Ligertwood on vocals, Dave Dowle on 
drums, and Lennox Langton on congas 
brought the entire concert together. 

If no one has heard of Brian Auger's 



taste (except maybe those hooked on radio Oblivion Express, it's about time they did. 
rock). If the band ever comes back (hopefully to 

The concert began with "Brain Damage" the Embassey again) no one should miss 
from the bands new album Reinforcements, that concert. 

Jazz/bRian ougen concecf/Jazz/bRi'a 



tu/phylUs/tu/ph;ylUs/tu/phyllis/tu/p 

Every September, the TV viewing why a person would stay awake througn tm 

audience is subjected to a barrage of new whole thing. The only thing that car 

half-hour programs. One of the main ones to possibly save "Phyllis" from certain doorr 

begin this season is "Phyllis." One would would be to change the character from 

think that MTM (Mary Tyler Moore) rather stupid woman to one that is mucl 

Productions would wear itself out coming more intelligent and like Miss Leachmar 

up with a new series for every season, but it herself. Of course, that would mean that tht 

looks like it hasn't yet. "Phyllis" just may scripts being used now would have to makt 

be the last straw. For thirty minutes each a short cut to the nearest cemetery. 

Monday evening, people are forced, if The only redeeming feature of the show as 

they're too lazy to get up and change the it stands now is the time slot it is in. How 

channels, to listen to the whining and could any show lose when it airs right in 

babbling of one Cloris Leachman, a between Rhoda and All in the Family? MTM 

reputedly great actress. The one-liners and its six shows may win after all. But. . . 

scatcered liberally through each segment they will have to work on "Phyllis" a lot 

and the plots in general are so completely more and to make it less of a money making 

predictable that it is hard to understand scheme for the company. 



mrw^TT^'^ 



16- sports 



Trojans victorious *::- 



RESERVE FOOTBALL 



The Elmhurat Trojans dropped 
their first game of the season to 
North Side as the Bruins obligiated 
the Trojans 34-0. The Trojans 
bounced back quickly, however, as 
they defeated NorweU 19-0 and 
Concordia 14-7, 

There were few bright spots in the 
North Side • Elmhurst contest on 
Aug. 31 at the Bruins offense racked 
up 34 while the Trojans were 
stopped cold. 

Elmhurst got off to a great start 
as junior Curtis Paschal fumbled the 
ball on the first play of the game. 
North Side recovered on the Trojan 
30 yard line and drove down to the 
one where the Elmhurst defense 
came to life on a fourth down play 
and stopped the Bruins for one of 
the few times that night. Elmhurst 
was unable to move the ball and was 
forced to punt. The Bruins took the 
short punt on the Elmhurst 31 and 
this time wasted little time in 
finding the end-zone for six points. 
Afterwards, it was all North Side as 
the Bruins scored 28 additional 
points for a final score of 34-0. 

The next Friday found the 
Trojans at Norwell to face the 
Knights. Exactly one week after the 
Trojans had been defeated by North 



Side Coach Herman had his players junior Dave Stein jumped on m the 

fired' up and ready to win. Although end-zone for six points. Although 

the Trojans threatened many times the defense was very much 

during the first half, they failed to improved over the week before 

score as costly turnovers kept the Coach Herman made no significant 




JUNIOR BRIAN RUSSELL TAKES THE SNAP from center and hands off to junior Curtis 
Paschall. who promptly takes the ball the total distance for the touchdown against Norwell 
The Trojans won the game 19-0. The Trojan gridders also defeated Concordia 14-7, but were 
soundly trounced by North Side 34-0. Photo/Kevin Stephenson. 



half scoreless. This soon changed changes in the lineup. As assistant 

however as the second half opened coach Welbom put it, "We just 

with a much improved Ehnhurst started playing football." 

defense held back the Knights and One significant factor however 

blocked the ensuing punt which was iunior Moe Fink who kicked not 



only one held goal but two. one of 3J 
yards and the second of over 4(| 
yards, a new Trojan record. As thj 
gun sounded to end the game th{ 
score board showed Elmhurst a l^ 
winner. 

Elmhurst's second victory camj 
last Friday as the Trojans defeated 
Concordia 14-0. The contest 
pretty evenly played as both teams 
could really move the ball except for 
a couple of occasions. The deciding 
factor was that the Trojans had 
more of these occasions than the 
Cadets. 

Concordia scored first as the 
Cadets took a Trojan punt on theij 
own 46 and drove the total yardage 
for six points. The kick was good 
and the Cadets led 7-0. 

Elmhurst came back on the first 
play of the second period as junior 
quarterback Brian Russell found 
junior Ron Culpepper all alone 
behind the Concordia secondary for 
a 57 yard touchdown. 

The final Trojan score came as the 
Trojans recovered a Concordia 
fumble on the Cadet 39 and junior 
Curtis Paschal broke away for 36 
yards and a TD. The score didn't 
change and the Trojans won 14-7, 



)4 -Sports 



^tac^f 



The Elmhurst Trojans lost their Brian Russell went around the left 
second game in a row to drop their end to score the only points of the 
SAC record to 2-3. The Trojans game for the Trojans, 
latest loss came at the hands of the Elmhurst's main problem with 
Wayne Generals who defeated the tj^g Archers was senior halfback 
Trojans 13-0 last Saturday. Karl Geesaman. Time and again 
Elmhurst also lost to South Side 25- Trojan defenders would hit but not 
6 on Oct. 3. bring down the Archer running 

Elmhurst got off to a fast start back, who would than proceed to 
against South Side as junior Curtis pick up the extra yardage needed in 
Paschall went up the middle from the third down and long situations, 
deep inside Trojan territory and Elmhurst continued having 
raced down the sidelines until he trouble defensing the big running 
was pushed out of bounds inside the back as Wayne's Roosevelt Barnes 
lOyardline. On the next play, junior ran for 108 yards and two 




touchdowns to compile 12 of the '"'<'^«P''=^ ''"T^^"! .'"j^ /^h 
^ !■ Id „„ir,ts to the Trojans remamed Wayne 6, Ehnhurst 0. IM 

General s 13 pomts to ITO, ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ 

°The only Trojan threat came to score the second touchdown t. 
m.dway in the final stanza when the put the game out of reach. 
Trojans started on their 25 and The Trojans are now 3-4 over 
marched aU the way down to the and play Homsetead thrs Fnday .» 
General 10 yard line. With a first the annual Elmhurst Homecoming 
and goal from the 10, the Elmhurst game. The Spartans have woi. their 
offense staUed and on a fourth down last four games in a row after losing 
play junior Brain Russell's pass was their first three and are 4-3 overaU. 

Harriers finish strong 

The cross country team finished Elkhart Invitational. The Trojans 
second in the city this year with an finished second out of 19 teams. W 



Lee won the junior race with Itf 
Freygang placing third and Da« 
Lewis fifth. All three receivi"' 
trophies for their effort. 

In the Manchester Invitational 
Oct. 4, the team finished sevenl* 
out of 16 teams. The field was ver!' 



Junior John Stifflcr stiff legs the ball over the opponents heads against 
South Side. Photo by Phil Gutman. 



impressive 8-1 record. 

In the first city meet held on Sept. 
25, Elmhurst defeated Luers, 
Concordia and Dwenger, losing only 
to state-rated second Northrop. 
Junior Tim Lee placed first to 

represent the Trojans. In the second oui, ui lu oc.....=. - j 

city meet, the team outran Snider, strong as all six teams aheao 
Harding, and Wayne for a 6-1 mark. EHS were all rated m the top i« 
Tim Lee captured third place while the state. The harriers «"« "*" ;, 
Dave Lewis and Jim Freygang Tim Lee, who placed fifth, and u 
placed sixth and twelfth Lewis, nineteenth, 
respectively. 

In the final city meet, the team 
outran South Side and North Side to 
finish the season with a fine 8 wins 
against only 1 loss. 

Sept. 13 the team competed at the 



The team's Sectionals are tl* 
Saturday, Oct. 18. at Shoaff F»* 
The Trojans have stroni 
possibilities of going on " 
Regionals and placing high in ' 
state meet. 



^UMt t^ Aide^MM 



f)^ i-IarilynD Scherer 

I heard something most disturbing the other day. The 
sports writers for the ADVANCE were arguing among 
themselves, "Who's going to write reserve football?" The 

apathetic response was "What can you say they 

lost!" 

Sports writers are not, by far, the only guilty parties. 
Team players, coaches, the student body, faculty, and 
administration are just as much to blame. It seems that 
everyone is so intent on winning that the purpose of 
sports has vanished. ..that purpose being inter scholastic 
competition to achieve a basic education in 
sportsmanship and team spirit. Whoever said our teams 
tiad to play like professionals and beat the arch rivals? 

The score of the game does not always prove the 
winners. The winners are the people who come from the 
game with an attitude that they have learned something. 
Winners are the people that can leave the game behind, 
accepting mistakes without placing blame. 

Losers, on the other hand, are the people that become 

'ernight geniuses on sport evaluation. They are the ones 
that say things like "We would have won if..." Losers 
lever stop to appreciate the time and effort that every 
er has contributed. They never even take time to 
understand. 

Winners will congratulate Curtis Paschall on a 
^i&atutful 40-yard run, while losers will have the guts to 
3sk him why he trippped and fell. 

Sports is not a profession, not on the high school level. 
So why are players permitted to skip classes in order to 
Use a whirlpool? It seems like sports has been rated with 
^capital "S" while Elmhurst and Education are left with 
small "e" 's. It's going to take a few brick walls to fall on 
* few heads before anyone bothers to See. 



u ball team 
triumphs 

The Elmhurst girls' 
varsity volleyball team 
came home with their 
first victory last week 
over the Adams Central 
Jets in a dual meet 
against Adams Central 
and Northrop. This 
victory gave the girls a 1- 
3 overall record. 

The clock ran out on 
Elmhurst in the first 
game, and they were 
defeated 12-14. The 
Trojans bounced back to 
take the next two games 
15-12 and 16-14. 

However, in the second 
match, the Trojans faced 
a very strong Northrop 
team and were up-ended 
by the Bruins with scores 
of 1-15 and 3-15. 

Prior to this match, 
Elmhurst squared off 
with the Norwell Knights 
on Sept. 30 in a home 
game for the Knights. 
The varsity squad was 
routed by Norwell 10-15 
and 8-15, while the 
reserves came home with 
a 16-14 and 15-11 victory. 



15_^Sports 

by Kevin Lee 

It's World Series time again, sports fans, and time for 
me to stick my neck out by making the Cincinnati Reds a 
7-2 favorite over the Boston Red Sox. 

Let's take a look at the Reds who won the National 
League West Division with 108 games against 54 losses. 

Leading off is Charlie Hustle, better known as Pete 
Rose. Pete batted .317. Batting second and my choice for 
the National League's Most Valuable Player Award is 
Joe Morgan. Joe did everything this year except sell 
peanuts, popcorn, and Cracker Jack. Joe's credentials are 
17 home runs, 94 RBI's, 107 runs scored, 60 stolen bases, 
and hit .327. Not bad for 5'8" and 175 lbs. Johnny Bench, 
the finest catcher in the business, bats third. J.B. 
knocked in 110 runs and hit .283. The cleanup spot is 
owned by Tony Perez who batted .283 with 109 RBI's. 
Maybe the biggest surprise for the Reds this year was 
George Foster, who will bat in the fifth position. George 
hit .300, 23 home runs, and knocked in 78 runs. Dave 
Concepcion, a super fielder and a good hitting shortstop, 
bats sixth. The Reds have a super fast speed demon 
batting in the seventh position is Ken Griffey. To give 
you readers an idea of this man's speed. Ken beat out 37 
infield hits this season on his way to an impressive .305 
batting average. Batting eighth is Cesar Geronimo, 
better known for his cannon-like arm. Cesar hit .257 this 
past season. 

To compare Boston with Cincinnati is like comparing a 
colt with a full grown horse. Boston is still growing with 
such young players as Carlton Fisk, Jim Rice, Fred Lynn, 
Cecil Cooper, Juan Beniquez, and Tim Blackwell. 
It should be the Reds in five games at the most, a fast 
World Series, but no doubt a very interesting one with 
power, speed, good pitching, and great defense. Don't be 
surprised if Boston gets blasted in four games straight 
because nothing is going to stop the Big Red Machine. 



] 6- sports 



Trojans victorious 'i. - 



RESERVE FOOTBALL 



The Elmhurst Trojans dropped 
their first game of the season to 
North Side as the Bruins obUgiated 
the Trojans 34-0. The Trojans 
bounced back quickly, however, as 
they defeated NorweU 19-0 and 
Concordia 14-7. 

There were few bright spots in the 
North Side • Elmhurst contest on 
Aug. 31 at the Bruins offense racked 
up 34 while the Trojans were 
stopped cold. 

Elmhurst got off to a great start 
as junior Curtis Paschal fumbled the 
ball on the first play of the game. 
North Side recovered on the Trojan 
30 yard line and drove down to the 
one where the Elmhurst defense 
came to life on a fourth down play 
and stopped the Bruins for one of 
the few times that night. Elmhurst 
was unable to move the ball and was 
forced to punt. The Bruins took the 
short punt on the Elmhurst 31 and 
this time wasted little time in 
finding the end-zone for six points. 
Afterwards, it was all North Side as 
the Bruins scored 28 additional 
points for a final score of 34-0. 

The next Friday found the 
Trojans at Norwell to face the 
Knights. Exactly one week after the 
Trojans had been defeated by North 



Side, Coach Herman had his players junior Dave Stein jumped on in the 

fired up and ready to win. Although end-zone for six points. Although 

the Trojans threatened many times the defense was very much 

during the first half, they failed to improved over the week before 

score as costly turnovers kept the Coach Herman made no significant 




JUNIOR BRIAN HUSSELL JAKI-.S n-H; S\M' from center and haid. .>if to junu,r Cunif. 
Paschall, who promptly takes the bail the total distance for the touchdown against Noni'elL 
The Trojans won the game J9-0. The Trojan gridders also defeated Concordia 14-7. but were 
soundly trounced by North Side 34-0. Photo/Kevin Stephenson. 



half scoreless. This soon changed changes in the lineup. As assistant 

however as the second half opened coach Welbom put it, "We just 

with a much improved Elmhurst started playing football," 

defense held back the Knights and One significant factor however 

blocked the ensuing punt which was junior Moe Fink who kicked not 



only one field goal but two, one of 3; 
yards and the second of over 45 
yards, a new Trojan record. As th( 
gfun sounded to end the game the 
score board showed Elmhurst a 19.^ 
winner, 

Elmhurat's second victory came 
last Friday as the Trojans defeatfti 
Concordia 14-0. The contest was 
pretty evenly played as both teams 
could really move the ball except foi 
a couple of occasions. The decidini 
factor was that the Trojans had 
more of these occasions than the 
Cadets. 

Concordia scored first as the 
Cadets took a Trojan punt on their 
own 46 and drove the total yardage 
for six points. The kick was good 
and the Cadets led 7-0. 

Elmhurst came back on the first 
play of the second period as junior 
quarterback Brian Russell found 
junior Ron Culpepper all alone 
behind the Concordia secondary for 
a 57 yard touchdown. 

The final Trojan score came as the 
Trojans recovered a Concordia 
fumble on the Cadet 39 and junior 
Curtis Paschal broke away for 36 
yards and a TD. The score didn't 
change and the Trojans won 14-7. 




vmiMl 

'tit 

on ' Where your favorite request 
is just a phone call away 
at 
447-8633 



■•■T 



▲ Ayres 

^ Driving School 

PI1011C 'i8'i-8S60 

(I ycu are 15 (It over Ici'ii M Oi'^'" 
ana save nionov on insinanci' 
Classes (lavs (Hottnitis ot *sei'*' 
end^i Call Mi>n iniouiitifn it. -^i 
9 an. loSpm 

Use your Ayres' Charge 




ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New ond Used Government Surplus . 
e«l" Pocki Compitig Supplier Booti Field Jocke'i 





GALS & GUYS 




WHY PAY THE BIG 
RIP-OFF PRICES? 



I Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. 
Fort Wayne, Indiana I 



^H 2 ^ ^ ^ 

T 2 3 3 ^ 

Sj ■ a. _ fli n 

3 O ^ vt 

1 7 S. 



5, « 



etc 



TOPS FOR ALL 
CASUAL & 
HIGH-STYLE 

$2.99TOS9.99 



JEANS 
FLARES BIG BELLS 

PRE-WASH 
$8.99 TO $11.99 



FAMOUS BRANDS Al LOWER PRICES 

GLENWAY 
BARGAIN 
CENTER 

3820 COLDWATER RD (ACROSS FROM AYR-WAY NORTH 
OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00, SUNDAYS ) 2^00 TO 5^00 




elmhurst 



/% I -eimnursi 

Advance 



Vol. 36, No. 5 



Oct. 29, 1975 



Cover photo by Marty Petit 



Old Fort Woyne 

See page 8 



m 



(^^<^^;yy^^iy^^eT'^^ 



0) 




i 



DAIJTZ 

Florists 



747-Q157 
5001 ARDMORE 



<i^^^ '*^;.i? ^iij^ <i;,j(^ 



M 



We're Ihe inOependeni unive'sdy 
rhat slaris wilh you, your mteresls 
ana your goals to help you shape 
a college program (hat s as 
rndividual as you are one 

Ihal s ine way you ve always 
Ihoughi college should be 

We oiler you quality academic 
iralnmg through Ihe College ol 
Arts and Sciences, School ot 
Sustness AdminisKatlon, School 
qI Education, School ol 
Engineering, College ol Fine Aris 



and School o( Nursing. And, al 
UE yooll have the opportunity (or 
internattonal study al our 
Harlaxlon College near 
eranlham, England 

Tell us what it tat<es lo make 



Let's gel started Write or call UE 
today lor more Inlormation 



Crushed Limestone 
Sand- Gravel 

747-3105 



MAY STONE & 

SAND, INC. 




You're the 
only one 

like 
you. 



Unlverslly cil Evanivllls 
PO. Bo< 329 
Evansville. InOiana 47702 
(812) 479-2-168 



ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New ond Used Government Surplus 
^ Bock Paths Camping Supplies Boots - Field Jackels 



Tluing 
^dge 



Most people don'l graduate Irom 

school to Ihe piolessional toolball 

inks, but many go on to become 

prolessionals on olher teams 

Win you'sell a place in tomor- 

and be a proiessional on 

the aerospace team — score 

with high pay, ttie Imest Iraln- 

int) a month ol paid vaca- 

year, and a new 

ktnd ol team spirit 




■ Force 

Talk 

plan with your Air 

Force recruiter to- 



\ 



Look up. Be looked up to. Air Force 



/ 




4 






fine greeting cards for every occasion 



Indion Villoge Phormocy hos Hallmork birthdoy • get well • 
sympothy • onniversory • speciol occasion • ond mony 
other beoulifut cords thot will express your feelings. 



Indian Village 

Pharmacy 

4220 Bluff ton Rood 
747-5705 





OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK! 



Bill Mac Productions 
Presents 



The Dramatics 



Featuring their newest releose 
"No Rebate on Love" 



In Concert Nov. 1 
The Embassy Theater 

Student tickets S4. 50 
(4:00 p.m. show only) 
Student I.D. required 

ovailobleot: 

Slatetwood Records 

3627 N. Clinton 

Tall Mon Records and Tapes 

1023Eost Pontioc 

NO RECORDING DEVICES 



Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. 



Fort Wayne, Indiano 



rui.ii-h.-.i \: .,vki. a 


c.tiKih 


Elmhurtt 


Advance 

i.tHnihur.i ll,,:h-Nh...i| ,.,-, 






h.h,.Hi.-."«nd,W.d..|in.-« 


,ir hi^h ..■h.-,.|«i.pr..v,ni. [h 




il. 






Sgh^-.,pl...np,l,r,.f 


.Ml ,.,'. 


.■«r :Vprr -.nKl'->'>p' Sn*. 


nd cin« pii'isKi' pHiiI ,ii h'i>ri ^^ 


':Jil.<iin(-h.rl 




■>mah-iti-»»ri 


^dmana>.vr 


Vn>.<r<lil.<r 




Morn Millff 




EdxorulKlilnr 




Harbllarniin 


Slall Arii-i. 


,p,.ri,^dii..r 




im,\\a-U-n^fh^n 


Hu.m.-T,„M,.^-,'r 


'paKirt-fdilor 




Nanr. Ili-adu- 




npi rdiloi 




Mifhpllr -Vrm-lfonK 
I'hill.ulman 


HrpoK.r- ll.'h.'iin r.ihrn 


■hi». ptiolo(tr»ph»r 




M.'.« Pflil 




'holoKuplwri fjiu 


a Hkhc 


Slrvr VnuKhn 







Morrill wins DAR honor 

It was recently announced by Mrs. Susan Anderson, Assistant to the 
ifincipal, that senior Yvette Morrill has been chosen the DAR (Daugh- 
jrs of the American Revolution) Best Citizen Award for Elmhurst 
(igh School. 

The DAR award is given annually to a senior girl chosen by Mrs. 
tnderson from a list of nominees collected from the senior homerooms. 

There is one girl chosen from each school in the area. These girls all 
ompete against each other in a written test over the United States 
jovernment and political systems. The District (area) winners win 
icholarships or cash prizes. They also become eligible to go on to national 
ompetition where they can win a £1000 scholarship and a silver cup. 

Yvette will also be attending a 
ja in March with representa- K": 

jves from the other schools and 
heir respective deans. 



Debate team 
places first 

Elmhurst's novice debate team 
received the first place trophy 
Oct. 18 at the Southwood High 
School tournament in Wabash. 
Along with outstanding 
performances by the debate team, 
members of the solo speech team 
also received honors. 

Sue Taylor and Andy Kettler of 
the debate team were awarded 
blue ribbons for their perfect 
records of 4-0. Joan Landrigan 
won third place for novice original 
oratory, and Troi Lee won fifth 
place for varsity oratorical decla- 
mation in the solo speech di- 
vision. 

The debate tournament was 
divided into two teams, 
affirmative and negative. Forty 
participants from 10 different 
schools took part in the debate 
division. 

Contest attracts 1100 

Eighteen students from 
Elmhurst along with 1100 other 
contestants from 37 different 
schools were involved in the solo 
speech division. 



•• 



•and so on 



Yvette Morrill 

Mr. Robert Storey, the debate 
team sponsor, was pleased with 
the debate participants from 
Elmhurst. The solo speech team 
sponsor, Mr. Robert Stookey, 
commented, "The solo speech 
team still needs more members. 
Solo speech provides an excellent 
opportunity for students to 
improve themselves in public 
speaking. New members are still 
welcome." 

Three meets on agenda 

Last Saturday, the debate 
team traveled to Richmond to 
participate in the Richmond High 
School debate tournament. 
Debate club members will also 
take part in debate meets on Nov. 
1 at Columbia City High School 
and on Nov. 8 at New Haven 
High School. 

On Nov. 8. solo speech team 
members will participate in a 
major city speech meet at 
Northrop High School. 



[Play debuts Rov. 7 



Things have gone really 
smooth despite a few minor crises 
such as illness and memorizing 
lines," commented Mr. Don Goss, 
director of Elmhurst's upcoming 
play. "See How They Run." 

The opening night is Friday, 
November 7, at 8 p.m. The play is 
described as being a "farce" or an 
event that wouldn't normally 
take place in real life. Other 
performances of the comedy are 
on November 8. 14, and 15. 

Most of the set shows a wood 
finish. A fireplace and a set of 
double doors are a few added 
props. 

Since the setting of the play is 



in England, the costumes that 
will be used include a bobbie 
uniform and some priest collars. 

"It's hard to say exactly how 
long the play will last because we 
are still adding new ideas to the 
script." said Mr. Goss. "We do 
expect it to turn out well 
though." 

As for the final week of 
rehearsals, the cast will be trying 
to perfect their accents and 
finalize their onstage movements. 

Tickets are being sold by cast 
members and the stagecraft class 
for $1.50. Tickets will also be 
available at the door 



Sonday November Rotarian 

November's representative to the Rotary Club is senior Tom Sonday. 
Tom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Sonday, 4020 Enola Court. 

President of the Student Council, Tom is a member of the Forum Club 
and serves as vice-president of the Office Education Association (OEA). 

Tom will be attending luncheons at the downtown Rotary Club by the 
appointment of Mr. William Geyer. 

Business clubs meet 

On Oct. 21, the "Combined Youth Leadership Conference" was held 
at Northrop High School. Involved in this were both the Office Edu- 
cation Association (OEA) and the Distributive Education Clubs of 
America (DECA) chapters from Elmhurst. Other clubs having repre- 
sentation from various schools in the area include VICA. FHA/HERO, 
FFA. and Health Occupations. 

There were several hundred students attending the conference, hoping 
to acquire leadership skills and ideas for improving their chapters. 

Representing the Elmhurst DECA chapter were seniors Gerri Davis. 
Cris Evans, Guy Washington, Princilla Grooms, Andrea Padgett, and 
Mike McCutcheon. 

Elmhurst OEA's members Tom Sonday. Irene Byrd. and Mattie Cole 
also participated. 

Underclass pictures scheduled 

Underclass pictures are scheduled to be taken on Wednesday. Nov. 5. 
Sophomores will be released from their English classes and juniors from 
their history classes. Pictures were originally scheduled for Sept. 18. 
but were altered because of the teachers' strike. 

Back to School Night Nov. 3 

Monday. Nov. 3, could be proclaimed the worst night for many of 
Elmhurst's students. Also known as Back to School Night, parents are 
invited to take part in this affair at 7 p.m. The program will last until 
approximately 9: 15 p.m. 

Student council representatives will be acting as guides placed 
throughout the school for the parents' convenience if help is needed in 
finding a particular room. 

Students were asked to fill out their daily schedule on forms provided 
in homeroom last Wednesday. These will be given to parents who come, 
for a guide showing them what rooms to go to. They will follow their 
child's schedule with 10 minutes in each class and 5 minutes passing 
time. 
AFS announces officer, activities 

Diana Bautista was unanimously elected Historian of the American 
Field Service at their last meeting. Plans were made for the Nov. 8 paper 
drive and Oct. 31 was announced as the date of the Holloween party. 

Costumed AFS members will begin their festivities at 7:00 in Colony 
Bay's Party Room, while the upcoming paper drive is scheduled for 8 
a.m. in the Wildwood, Westmore. and Indian Village additions. 



Whot's hoppening? 


LU i 


^^^ |B L^ ^^H Underclassmen's 


cn 1 

o 


^V ^1 2 ^^T pictures will be 




^ ■ Happy >V^ taken during the 


o ' 


^0 1 Halloween!!! O^M school day. 


CXL 


Cross Country 


t£t 


^B state champion- g^ ^^^^ ^^^ 


5 

LU 


^H ships. Elmhurst ^ H^V ^^^k 


> 


H junior Tim Lee uj ^M ^m ^B^F 


o 

2 


H will be competing ^ ^ ^* ^^H 




in the contest. -7 ^f ^^^^ 


Q£. 


^^ Back to School The first weekend 


i 


^(^ Night. Student's presentation of 


LU 


^V parents are in- the school play. 


> 

o 

z 


^^^ vited to EHS "See How They 


^0 from 7;30 to 9 Run," in the EHS 




p-m. gymnasium. 




LU ^_ ^_ Students will be 




2 ^^ ^H excused from 




^ H H classes for all day 




H H for observance of 




Z H H Veterans Day. 




THE SENIOR CLASS WAS 
AWARDED a plaque for best float 
entered in the Homecoming Day 
parade. At left is the entry that won it 
for the seniors. 



y|%' 



SHO WN AT LEFT IS JUNIOR KEN 
GEISLEMAN playing his guitar in 
front of the Spanish class float. Ken 
and several other members of the class 
dressed in Spanish attire and rode on 
the "Fiesta" Poat 



^^mm 



^^5,.^ 



r<i'^ 



Claudia reigi 




MANY TROJANS AND ALUMNI RETURNED to EHS AFTER THE HOMECOMING 

GAME FOR A DANCE SPONSORED BY THE Student Council, and feat^^ring- Ashes- 
Two students "get down" with The Bump. 



Highlighting every year's 
Homecoming week activities is 
the crowning of the Homecoming 
queen. Eimhurst's 1975 
Homecoming was brightened by 
the announcement of its queen, 
senior Claudia Johnson, at 
halftime of the October 17 game 
with Homestead. Doing the 
honors of crowing Claudia was 
last years queen, Sara 
Hoopingarner. 

Thirteen other girls chosen by 
their respective classes presided 
as members of the court. The four 
girls making up the senior court 
were Bonnie Bunn, Mattie Cole, 
Lori Rietdorf. and Kim Yarman. 
Five were selected from the junior 
class. They were Kelly Auer. 
Karyn Heiney, Sheril 



Hornberger. Ann Oswalt, and 
Carmetta Walker. The 

sophomores chose Kim Burry, 
Grace Cole, Mary Hudleson. and 
Liz Macias as members of the 
sophomore court. 

The senior class came out on 
top as they were awarded plaques 
for both the best float and best 
hall decorations. Both were 
presented after the crowning of 
the queen. 

The theme of this year's 
Homecoming was "A Vision of 
Freedom." With this in mind 
clubs, homerooms, classes, and 
other willing groups built floats 
that were displayed the afternoon 
of Homecoming day during a 
parade around the EHS football 
field. 




O 

O 




It's not painful, it doesn't take 
a lot of time, it's good 
preventative medicine, and yet 
there are still hundreds of 
thousands of people who don't 
want any part of it -- and then 
they complain when the sickness 
finally happens. 

Well, the time has come again 
when Americans are asked to 
take to the polls -- apparently a 
fate worse than death (at least as 
bad as the black plague) -- and 
vote. In this year before the 
celebration of the bicentennial, it 
truly seems a poor sign. 

The truth has always been that 



a substantially large portion of 
American voters have neglected 
making the decisions. Recently 
added to that statistic is the 
unusually large number of voters 
aged 18-21 who don't vote. How 
much of this is unconcern, how 
much of it is anger and how much 
of it is lack of information? 

Apathy seems to be a sickness 
no one can cure. It takes an 
extraordinarily strong 
personality or issue to get an 
apathetic person to the poles. 

The angry have a point. They 
often view bureaucracy as the 
enemy of the people, but they 



should know by not voting they 
are only increasing their 
problems. Making a choice, one 
that comes closest to the 
individuals values can make a 
difference. 

And finally, the uninformed. 
Half the time young voters have 
no idea where they can be 
registered. Registration can be 
done by any of the parties and can 
also be done at the courthouse. 

All in all, voting is an 
important part of the democratic 
process. It's a learning experience 
and it's a medicine that can't 
afford to be passed by. 






Every year, while student 
council elections and campaigns 
are worked on and sweated out, 
another group of students works 
for the parties and campaigns of 
city. state, and national 
governments. While acting 
mainly as errand runners and 
helpers for higher party officials, 
these young men and women 
comprise much of the backbone of 
the party and its work during 
election years. 

Most of the student workers 
help out on election day by 



handing out literature at the 
polls, checking those who have 
and have not voted, and offering 
rides and babysitting chores so 
that people may get to the polls. 
Students 18 or over may serve on 
the election board managing the 
poll books or acting as officials. 
Work starts bright and early at 6 
a.m. and continues most of the 
day. These are the basic services 
that gain winning votes. 

Junior Anita Boyer has been 
working year round for the 
Democratic party since the ninth 
grade. Her duties have included 



polling voters as to what party 
they belong to, if they are 
registered, and other general 
questions. 

Working for the Republicans, 
junior Randy Girod has been 
mailing letters, sponsoring 
rallies, and walking precincts 
with Bob Armstrong. On the 
value of student involvement, 
Randy commented, "We, the 
students, learn a lot, and it gets 
everybody interested in 
government" ...which is what it is 
all about! 




THE 1975 HOMECOMING QUEEN, 
senior Claudia Johnson, smites min- 
utes after receiving her crown and 
bouquet of red roses. To the left of 
Claudia stands Sara Hoopingarner, 
last year's homecoming queen. 



ATRIGHTISA RAIN-DRENCHED 
rarsity cheerleader, senior Bonnie 



over Homecoming 




Monday. October 13, the first 
day of Homecoming week was 
balloon day. The cheerleaders 
sold helium balloons to all spirit 
minded students, who were al- 
lowed to carry the balloons along 
with them to all classes. 

Tuesday, October 14, was both 
sock and hat day. Students wore 
their most absurd combinations 
of the two. 

Wednesday, October 15, 
marked the Student Council 
sponsored Bicentennial 
Wednesday. Trojans were asked 
to wear their all-American red, 
white, and blue. Remarkably the 
cafeteria staff participated in this 
spirit day by wearing old 
fashioned bonnets and long 
dresses. 



The next day, October 16, 
students came to school decked 
out in their "Sunday best" to 
take part in the success of Dress 
Up day. 

The final day of Homecoming 
week, the day of the game, was 
Dress Down day or Tramp day. 
Many students dressed in their 
worst closet combinations. 

Following the Homecoming 
came, the activities of the week 
were far from concluded. The first 
dance of the year, sponsored by 
the Student Council, proved to be 
successful. Present students of 
Elmhurst, as well as alumni, were 
invited back to Elmhurst for the 
event. Many turned out to listen 
to the tunes of "Ashes" providing 
the entertainment. 




A HAPPY HOMECOMING QUEEN, senior Claudia Johnson, receives a hug fro 
Melissa Hunter and good wishes from enthusiastic onlookers. 



by Barb Harman 

David Crosby and Graham Nash are still 
painting ■■ word pictures that is — and their 
latest work, Wind on the Water testifies to it 
beautifully. 

Although many of the melodies give the 
listener a feeling of deja vu (not the album, the 
concept), the album still gives a strong effect 
because of its lyrics. One exception to the rule 
about the melodies comes in Part A, Critical 
Mass of the song To the Last Whale. This 
short introduction to the song is purely a 
harmonic, acappella study and is one of the 
most beautiful parts of the record. 

Wind on the Water is a mood album. I 
reacted differently to the song Mama Lion 
every time I heard it; sometimes I loved it, 
sometimes it bored me. However, it only 
seemed to underscore the fact that Crosby and 
Nash are writing poetically. 

Some of the best songs on the album are 
Carry Me, Naked in the Rain, Bittersweet, and 
Homeward Through the Haze. Two excellent 
songs on the record are songs of protest. The 
first, Fieldworker is about migrant workers. 
To the Last Whale is a plea to save the whales 
which are being hunted to extinction. 

The two songwriters also have the aid of 
James Taylor and Carole King providing back- 
up vocals, and members of King's band play 
many of the instrumental parts. 

If you're looking for new melodies and ex- 
treme variations in style forget this album, 
but if you want a portrait in words, this album 
will provide some of the best enjoyment. 



Mr. Brugh gets 

what he deserves 



To the editor: 

1 would like to express my 
views on a subject that is rarely 
delved into in letters to the editor. 
It's about a particular teacher 
who deserves much praise. 

I'm proud to be a student under 
this man, I feel he really cares 
about me and my classmates in 
our learning and progressing. 

This teacher would be defined 
by all his students as most 
definitely the finest teacher in his 
field in the Midwest. He is very 



much respected by his pupils. His 
knowledge is great, and the 
rapport with his students is 
fantastic. 

I'm truly honored to be a 
student here at Elmhurst and he 
and his organization are one of 
the reasons why. 

I'm sure every band member 
would join with me in saying - 
Thank you, Mr. Randy Brugh, 
I'm proud to be directed by you. 
A Very Proud Band Member 



To the Editor: 

I usually don't go around 
knocking schools, and I don't 
mean to put this one down, but I 
think that teachers don't do 
enough to stop a fight. They act 
like they are afraid to stop it. I 
see this every damn time! I don't 
know how to stop this, but I think 
teachers should go right up to a 
fight and stop it instead of yelling 
for help from the office. 

BS 



dvaocc etarr 
.nd trachere to 



pxpreas 
tubject 



through the 



right .c 
befort 



H] 



Ml 

e 
e 

u 




JUNIOR MOE FINK ATTEMPTS a long field goal against Homestead. 

Trojans miss upset by 4 points 



The Elmhurat Trojans came up 
four points short of ending the 
1975 football campaign with the 
biggest upset of the season last 
Friday as the Trojans were 
outscored by Bishop Luers 34-30. 
The Trojans came out on the 
better end against Homestead 
defeating the Spartans 6-0 in a 
rain drenched, wind blown home- 
coming game, Oct. 17. 

Elmhurst went into the Luers 
contest as a 100-1 long shot 
according to Fort Wayne's 
"prognostic predictors", and as 
the dust cleared only four points 
saved them from eating their 
words. 

As the first quarter got under 



&^aieiclo^c(^pc 0^ ^^toftU 



There is a major conflict that 
faces many high school athletes 
.oday. It is the acceptance of 
money for participating in 
sporting events. 

According to the IHSAA rules, 
no athlete can accept any item of 
intrinsic" value without losing 
his amateur status. In other 
words, if a player from the Elm- 
hurst basketball team was shoot- 
ing foul shots for money with a 
friend and won 50 cents, he would 
technically become a professional 
athlete and could not play 
basketball or participate in any 
high school sport again. That is 
utterly ridiculous. I cannot see 
why it would disqualify him from 
playing any other sport in high 
school, and for that matter. I 
cannot see why it should 
disqualify him from basketball. 

Professional" defined 

The Webster International 
Dictionary states that a 
professional is one who engages 
for a livelihood or gain in an 
activity pursued ... The key word 
is "gain." How much money or 
material goods should gain 
constitute? Where is the point 
where an amateur high school 
athlete becomes a professional 
athlete? If a high school athlete 
accepts money for participating 
in, say, basketball then why is he 
considered a professional in all 
other sports? He may never have 
played ping-pong in his whole life. 
but he is considered a 



professional ping-pong player and 
is excluded from amateur ping- 
pong events. 

I beUeve that the term "gain" 
should be given some monetary 
amount. 
Standards should be specified 

There should be standards 
specifying the amounts of money 
and other royalties a high school 
athlete should be allowed to 
legally accept before he becomes a 
professional in his own personal 
sport. Below are some standards 
1 would set. 

1- Any high school athlete 
who receives $1000 or 

more a year will be con- 
sidered a professional 
athlete in that sport only. 

2- Any high school athlete 
who receives $1000 or more 
a year for any services 
connected with his sport 
will be considered a pro- 
fessional athlete in that 
sport only. 

3- Any high school athlete 
who receives SIOOO or more 
a year for endorsing 
commercial products will 
be considered a profes- 
sional athlete in that sport 
which he represents only. 

4- Any high school athlete 
who in any of the above 
three ways reaches a com- 
bined total of SIOOO dollars 
a year will be considered a 
professional athlete in the 
specific sport or sports 

used. 



way, both teams had a little 
trouble moving the ball the first 
time they got their hands on it. 
This trend didn't last long 
however, as Luers got on the 
score board with a 58 yard run 
around the right side of the line. 
Instead of being demorilized, the 
Trojans came back rather quickly 
as junior Curtis Paschall took the 
ball on the next play from 
scrimmage and went 81 yards to 
put the Trojans within a point of 
Luers. The game then turned into 
a see-saw battle with the Trojans 
taking the lead late in the first 
half on a four yard run by 
Paschall which made the score 14- 
13. Luers moved into a 15-14 half- 
time lead when junior John 
Stiffler was caught in the end- 
zone trying to punt. 

Threat Subsides 

Luers put the first points of the 
second half on the board and took 
a 28-14 lead as it looked like the 
Elmhurst threat was gone. 
Elmhurst came back however as 
junior quarterback Brian Russell 
took to the air and hit Ken Coker 
on a 37 yard pass for one score 
and then unleashed a 52 yard 
bomb to junior Ernie Starks that 
set up Paschall's third and final 
TD. However, the Knights slip- 
ped over for another score which 
was enough to hold off the Elm- 
hurst attack. 

Oct. 17 found the Trojans 
playing their annual homecoming 
game against the Homestaed 
Spartans in the worst conditions 



of the year. The weather took its 
toll early as the Spartans 
fumbled four times in the first 
half. However, the Trojans could 
only capitalize once out of the 
four recoveries. The fourth fum- 
ble proved fatal to the Spartans 
as junior Brian Russell took the 
ball over from the five for the 
games only score. 
"The weather played a big 
factor," commented Coach 
Herman. "The wind was so 
strong that we couldn't pass with 
any accuracy, and the rain, of 
course, didn't help the running 
game." 

Mental Atittude Down 

Coach Herman also made the 
comment that although the 
Trojans were not over confident 
against Wayne or Homestead, or 
psyched out by South Side, the 
team didn't quite have their usual 
mental attitude. "We weren't 
outplayed by South or Wayne; we 
beat ourselves." remarked Coach 
Herman, "On almost every play 
there was mental mistake, a 
missed block or a fake that was 
not carried out." 

The Trojans did lose their last 
game, but there were some people 
on the team that Coach Herman 
feels did an exceptional job. 
* 'Doraingo Garcia at offensive 
guard did well and he's only a 
sophomore," said Herman. "On 
defense. Randy Jansen at end and 
Jeff Heller at middle guard also 
did a good job during the last few 

mes 




JUNIOR BRIAN RUSSELL UNLEASHES i 
Bishop Luers. 



long bomb to junior Ernie Slarhs against 



Lee captures Sectional crown, advances to state 



by Rick Knuth 

Junior Tim Lee placed fourth in 
the Fort Wayne Cross Country 
Regional to lead the Ehnhurst 
Trojans to a seventh place finish. 
It also enabled him to advance to 
the state meet this Saturday at 
the South Grove Golf Course in 
Indianapolis. 

Tim covered the 2'/% mile course 
in a time of 12; 19, only 10 seconds 
behind the winner. Tim suffered 
from the flu in the early part of 



tne week preceding tne regional 
and he felt this hurt him a lot in 
the quest for the individual 
championship. 

The other Trojan runners 
leading the way for Elmhurst in 
the regionals were Dave Lewis, 
Bob Levy, Bob Curts, Jim 
Freygang, Chad Cline, and Larry 
Raber. 

Elkhart Central, the number 
one team in state, won the 
regional meet and also had the 



individual winner in Mark Harris. 

Three other teams will also go 
to the state meet representing 
Fort Wayne. They are DeKalb, 
Northrop, and Goshen who 
placed second, third, and fourth, 
respectively. 

The Trojan harriers advanced 
to the regional by placing third in 
the Fort Wayne Sectional a week 
earlier at Shoaff Park. In this 
meet Tim Lee outran a large 
number of highly regarded 



runners from the area to claim the 
individual championship. 
Following Tim across the line for 
the Trojans were Jim Freygang, 
Dave Lewis, Bob Levy, Bob 
Curts. Larry Raber, and Rick 
Knuth. 

As a team the Trojan Harriers 
have completed the best season 
for Elmhurst since 1971. The final 
record was 10-3 overall and 8-1 in 
SAC competition. 




SECTIONAL CHAMPION JUNIOR TIM LEE rounds a flag dunng the . 
Shoaff Park. Tim was individual winner with a time of 12:29.6. Photo/ Phil Gutman 



running cross c 



5 same win skein raises giris VB record to6-6 



by Jan Dowling 

By bringing home five straight 
victories, the girls' volleyball 
team has boosted its overall 
standing to 6-6 and its SAC 
record to four wins against five 
losses. 

The Trojans' first SAC win 
came over the North Side 
Redskins on Oct. 14 in 
Elmhurst's first home match. The 
Trojans took the first game 15-7, 
then lost 5-13, but fought back to 
win the third game and the match 
15-7. 

Trojans defeat Cadets, Hawks 

A few days later on Oct. 16, the 
Trojan team swept in two more 
victories over Concordia and 
Harding in the first match and 



easily defeated the Hawks 16-14 
and 15-7. 

In the second match of the 
evening against Concordia, the 
Trojans, still fired up from the 
previous win, battled the Cadets 
to win the first game 17-15. 
However, the second game 
proved not as lucky as the team 
fell 12-15. The final game of the 
evening clinched the win for 
Elmhurst as they routed the 
Cadets in another close 17-15 
game. The tired Trojan team had 
pulled it off again. 

The Trojans' fourth victory 
came on Oct. 20 over the 
Homestead Spartans. Playing on 
their own home territory, the 
Elmhurst voUeyballers trounced 



Homestead 15-9, 10-14, and 14-12. 
The final Elmhurst win was over 
the South Side Archers on 
Tuesday, Oct. 21. It took the 
team a while to get it all together 
as they lost their first game 10-15. 
However, this team's strong 
desire to win pulled them through 
the next two games with scores of 
15-3 and 15-8. 

Elmhurst falls to Wayne 

In the last game of the regular 
season, Elmhurst went up 
against a very strong Wayne 
team and fell to the Generals 13- 
10, 0-15. and 9-15. Even though 
the scores may not show it, 
Elmhurst gave the the Generals a 
good run for their money. The 
Trojans took the first game just 



as the clock ran out, but the very 
hard spikes from Wayne were too 
much for the Trojans as they lost 
their final games of the season to 
the Generals. 

Coach Cathy Russell com- 
mented on the team's winning 
streak, "All of a sudden the 
girls realized they needed to get 
in there and work together as a 
team." Apparently, this is the 
secret to the Trojan success. 

The 1975 volleyball sectionals 
will be held at Wayne High 
School Oct. 28, 29, and 30. Four 
teams will play on Tuesday night, 
four will play on Wednesday 
night, and the winners of those 
games will play on Thursday, 
Oct. 30. 




SENIOR BETTY CARRION RETURNS THE BALL as a Dwenger Saint attempts to block. 



SENIOR CINDY YBARRA SETS the ball high for a possible spike from juniors Jun, 
and Carmetta Walker. 




The Landing is located on Weat Columbia Street, 
but is only one of the original five business blocks of 
Fort Wayne. Here was the first commercial area of 
Fort Wayne, thriving on the Wabash and Erie Canals, 
and later, on the railroad. What is now known as the 
Landing was located on the Orbison Basin turnaround 
where boats brought grain and goods right to the 
storefront docks and then turned around to head back 
down the canal. 

At first, in the early 1800's, the area was basically a 
mill district, containing saloons, hardware, leather 
shops, and leading hotels. Later on, in response to the 
changing times, it became basically a wholesale and 
warehouse district. Stores were originally made to face 
mainly the docks, not the street. Of the 2S00 
businesses to inhabit the area, only about 150 left 
permanent records. 
Area features firsts for area 

Firsts for the Landing include the first Fort Wayne 
drug store. Masonic lodge, and newspaper. Hotels 
were always found on the Landing. 

However, after extensive restoration in the 1960's, 
fire destroyed the major remnant of Fort Wayne, the 
Rosemarie Hotel. Also, Old Fort Drapery and various 
other businesses, totahng 27, were burned out last 
February. Presently, there are six businesses left on 
the Landing, but there is still hope for this historic 
block. 

Landing owners optimistic 

Mr. Ken Feeley, husband of Mrs. Nedra Feeiey who 
is president of the Landing Association and owner of 
the Mole Hole, indicated several options for the 
Landing. Presently, several parties are interested in 
the Rosemarie, owned by People's Trust Bank. It 
might possibly be preserved and used for office space, 
a bank, or even a restuarant. If not, it and the Old Fort 
Drapery shop would be torn down. Mr. Feeley warned 
that such action "would hurt the Landing. One third of 
the frontage of the Landing is in these structures." 

Some of the businesses left on the Landing inlude 
the Mole Hole. The Spectator, the Pickle, the Big 
Wheel, and Ma and Pa's Country Candy Store. 
However, Mr. Feeley doesn't feel it will close, due to 
the good safe location. 



The 



Spectator 



The Spectator, owned and operated by Greg Jacobs 
and Joe Wood, was previously known as the Silver 
Screen. It is small, it seats only 93 people, but it's also 
small on the wallet. Standard admission costs only 
$1.50, less than half the money it costs to see a film at 
a larger theatre. 

Ore,,' had wanted to buy the theatre ever since he 
converted the building, which dates back to 1915, into 
a theatre for the previous owners. It has been The 
Spectator for ten months now. Greg and Joe are 
worried about The Landing, but plan to hold on as long 
as possible. 

The Spectator has shown films such as "Citizen 
Kane", "W.C. Fields", "Freaks", the original "King 
Kong", and "Harold and Maude", which is coming 
back in late November due to popular demand. 
According to Joe Wood, the theatre was opened "to 
show pictures the other commerical theatres don't 
show." 

Major motion pictures are shown for one week. 
Foreign films and lesser known films are shown for two 
nights in the middle of the week, usually on 
Wednesday and Thursday, due to the limited audience. 
The Spectator shows both GP and R-rated films; the 
ratio is about half and half. It also runs a series of 
experimental films. "The films," explains Steve 
Brown, film coordinator, "are done by independent 
artists. They are very personal, bke a poem or a piece 
of art." 

This year's film schedule includes such shows as 
"Cries and Whispers", "Macbeth", "Straw Dogs". 
"No Man of Her Own", starring former Fort Wayne 
resident Carole Lombard, "Trash", and "The Gold 
Rush". 







S^^ll 



;lA/0/VG THE LEADERS coming over the hilt is junior Tim Lee. 

Tim Lee strides to 5th 
place in Indy state finals 



by Verne Myers 

Cross country at Elmhurst has 
produced a great runner and 
competitor in junior Tim Lee, 
who placed fifth Saturday, Nov. 
1 at the state cross country meet. 
Tim outclassed most of the field 
with an impressive time of 
[2:14.2 for the 2 '/2-mile run at the 
SouLh Grove Golf Course in 
Indianapolis. 

Competing in a field of 123 
runners from across the state, 
Tini took advantage of the fine 
ireather conditions to' not only 
attain a very high fifth place, but 
[0 achieve the highest underclass 
placement in this year's 
championship. In his second year 
stElmhurst, he has accompUshed 
more than most runners 
accomplish throughout high 
school. No other rumier in EHS 
history has performed this well at 
state. 

Personal sacrifice involved 

It is an effort that required 
much personal sacrifice and 
stamina. Tim advanced to the 
state finals as an individual 
winner rather than as a member 
of an advancing team. He was one 
of eleven individual runners at 
itate as compared to 16 teams of 
seven runners each. 

Leading up to sectionals, Tim 
consistently kept his times in the 
low 12 minutes, a consistency 
which finally paid off. He 
possesses the school record of 
12:04, a record which could well 
broken by Tim himself next 
year. 

Coach recognizes talent 

After a slow first meet, Tim 
igan to run well and get into 
good physical shape. Cross 
country coach Carter Lohr felt 
Tim had something going for him 
3fter the second meet. Although 
Tim might have surpassed even 
own expectations, Mr. Lohr 
Wasn't unaware of Tim's ability. 
Mr. Lohr recalled, "Tim had 
shown good potential last year in 
track. I'm not surprised." 

Even though Tim considers 
'litnself basically a team man, Mr. 
Lohr felt it was his greatness as 
^f individual that helped the 
•^am and that he deserves the 
credit. 

Personal sacrifice is reflected in 
'he many miles run per week. A 



regular week might involve 35-40 
miles of running for Tim, 22 of it 
with the team. The team began its 
practice August 11, working out 
twice a day. Since school started, 
the harriers have been out every 
day after school, running and 
keeping in shape. 

Sectional win 'encouraging' 

At the beginning of the year, 
Tim figiired the only way he could 
make it to state would be with the 
team. However, during the year, 
he performed strongly and after 
he won at sectionals, Tim felt 
very "encouraged." 

Over the summer, Tim bdgan 
working out in July, going out 
whenever he found the time or felt 
like it. He participated in North 
Side summer track meets which 
were open to anyone who wanted 
to participate. Tim also involved 
himself in the Junior Olympics 
sponsored by the AAU, a series of 
meets beginning at the sectional 
level and ending at the national 
level. 

Strategy pays off 

Strategy plays an important 
part in cross country, and Tim 
was evidently successful at it. At 
state, a quick pace was es- 
tablished, and as a result, Tim 
hung back to wait his turn. Bad 
weather isn't necessarily bad 









■1 


^H 






v'SK 


i, , 


^^B 




'v 


'''NgStife 


^L;U jl 


^M 




^1 


\-^g| 


K 


m 




,>^ 




^^m 


^M-'" 








Pflrii 


^^ 




uj^ 




^LlM 


^fferf-- 






GniUR 


^^^^, 




E^jHHH 


BhSm ^I^dtHk.ftiiLtflL. 



f 1^ '^^ 



[Vim I'bU IF MPEH '\TURE IN THE 4Q's and gusts of wind up to35mph, I 




TIM HANGS IN with the leaders during regionals . 




AND THEY'RE OFF! This herd of runners tahes offi 

either as Tim figures it is a "good 
chance to take advantage of the 
other runners who are bothered 
by it." 

Tim has been running for four 
years and hopes to keep running 
in college, and then possibly go 
into professional track. Right 
now, however, he is running with 
the Elmhurst team and as Tim 
put it, "I am very satisfied. I had 
wanted to make the top five." 



at the Regional meet held recently at Shoaff Park. 



Photos by Todd Nichols 



^\ I elmhurst 

Hdvance 



Elmhurst High School 
3829 Sandpoint Road 
Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 



Vol. 36 No. 6 
Nov. 12, 1975 



m 





keep up with 

fashions 

sports 

entertainment 

and lots of etc.! 

read 

Thv 

Journal-CaZBlt* 



ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New and Used Government Surplus 
Bock Pock i Comping Supplies Boor! field Jockeii 



Take off those extra 
pounds the easy way 



Tap 

Acrobatics 
Modern Jazz 
Slimnastics 



SCHOOL OF DANCE 




Cloliien Cue 

®Etnagc Arcabc 

Air Hockey 
Pinball 
Pool 




gaIsTg^^^^^^^ 




THE JEANS OF 
TOMORROW TODAY 

JEANS 
FLARES BIG BELLS 

PRE-WASH 
$8.99 TO $11.99 

Special Purchase 

JEAN JACKETS 

U.S. Made - 100% Cotton 

$20 Value — Now $9.99 

Famous Brands a! Lower Prices 



GLENWAY 
BARGAIN 

CENTER 



3820 Coldwater Road 

Across from Ayr-Way North 

Next to the new Sambo's 

Open evenings 'till 9; Sundays 12-5 




(S^^^;!i<y^^cy^>^<s':^^ 



r 



Ayres 
Drifiing School 



I' vuu arc IS oi over. Icatn todnvc 
and save nionpy on insuuincc 

Classes ilavs cvonmus Or wpok- 
enas Cill Mon lliru.uih Fn Iron: 
9ai<> lo^iMii 

Use your Ayres' Charge 



Phone A8A-8S60 



Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. 




Fort Wayne, Indiana 



I. 

I 



Flowers 




for every occasion 

DAIJTZ 

Florists 



747-9 157. 
5001 ARDMORE 



^c^i^'^i^i^'i^S^'i^^ 




wm^ .:..... 



on ! Where your favorite request 
' ' is just a phone call away 
at 

447-8633 



Elmhurst Advance 

Published bi'HMkly during Ihe school yeu by the students of Ehnhunt High School. 3Qj9 Sandpoint Hoail, t'o'* 
Wayne, [Qdiiiu, 46B09. in sccordaace with the policies and guideline!) lor highichoolapprovod by the Board of Tru9l<<' 
ol the Fort Woyne Community SihooU. 

Subscription priceia $3.50 pw year, 25* pec lingle copy. Second class poBtagcpaid at Fort Wayne, Indiana 4680^ 

Editor in Chiel Sarah Slewarl Todd Nichols, Nicholas Smith. 

Newseditor Marly MlUec Kevin SUphenson, Steve Vaughn 

Editorial editor Barb Karman Ad manager Anne Cummiogs 

Sports editor Jim McCleneghen Ad stall Cindy Ross 

Featurreditor Nancy Bea die Business maoager Diane LuphP 

Copy editor MicbcUa Armstrong Eiehanga/drculation ,.,... Kathy Sharpin 

Pholoeditor .. PhaCuUnan lUporters:. , BobertaCohen, Jan Dowling. 

Chief photographer Marty P«tit ■ Mike Ftcygang. Kevin Lee, Sue Marquis, 

Photographers . >. ;J.uin Boven, Tim Chancy, Nancy McAlec, Verne Myers, MarilynnScherer 



Organizing club 
not impossibility 

Tired of the same old classes? Mad that there aren't any activities 
for you? Well, it doesn't have to be that way. Not that we mean 
dropping out of school is the answer, but if you want improvements, 
the best thing to do is ask for them. 

Getting a new course or club started is no> an Impossibility. Take 
for example the new consciousness raising group which was sUrted 
when a few young women decided that somebody needed to get 
people's heads together on the issue of feminine equality. The girls 
took their idea to an administration member w'ho they knew would 
help them get the idea off the ground. Getting the idea was the most 
important step and then finding a faculty sponsor brought the 
whole project together. _ > 

Getting a new course started may take a bit more effort, but it 
can be well worth the time. It can be very hard to do. but, if enough 
students want it, they just might get it. This year there is a 
curriculum committee studying Elmhurst courses. Input into that 
group could prove extremely helpful. Of course, there are 
Umitations concerning teachers and what they are legally quaUfied 
to teach, but if that is not a problem, getting the class might not be 
either. 

Finally, one word to the wise ■- be tactful. Protesting loudly and 
threatening will get you nowhere. Constructive bargaining of ideas 
could lead to an even better club or class than you expected. 

So if you want it, don't think you can't get it (constructively, of 
course), if you just tell someone your ideas. Communication break- 
^_^___^^.^_ downs don't have to exist •- they're only there if you let them be. 

Cost gets it together 

for ^'See How They Ruri'' 



by Barb Harman 

Every year we are amazed at how well the 
annual play comes off, and this year, despite 
a weak play, we are amazed again, especially 
at the superlative performances by many of 
the cast members. 

See How They Run is a comedy with some 
clever lines~and interspersed doses of 
slapstick. The plot centers aroupd character 
mix-ups involving a Russian spy, a bishop, 
English vicars, and a soldier. The story it- 
self does not really bring itself together, but 
the acting manages to pull off the farce. 

The best performance of the evening 
undoubtedly came from senior Melissa 
Hunter as the prim Miss Skillon who ends 
up drunk. The part itself is probably the 
best as far as character development goes, 
but Melissa manages to bring off the role to 
its height. 



Another job of good acting comes from 
senior Nancy Beadie as Penelope Toop, the 
vicar's wife. Despite the fact that her part is 
at times (particularly in the first act) an 
unlikable one, she too hits home some good 
lines and enhances the performance. 

Other excellent character performances 
were those of Clive, portrayed by senior 
Tom Young; Ida, portrayed by junior Leslie 
Collier; and the vicar, played by sophomore 
John Silletto. 

The technical aspects of the play were 
sound and, all told, the production went 
well. The lighting and sets came off without 
a hitch. 

Although the play develops rather 
chaotically and ends with an anti-climax, 
the players have still managed to bring the 
play off and amaze us once again. 



Tardy policy conf uses# 
cafe collisions hurt 



To the Editor: 

I would Uke to talk about a 
school policy that doesn't make 
much sense. That policy is the one 
that says that if a person has 
three tardies, he can be 
suspended from school. I can 
understand that the school would 
like to cut down on tardies, but 
under this rule, it seems that the 
student would be wiser not to 
come to school - at least he has 
ten absences. 

It seems that if the school 
wants to cut down both absences 
and tardies, suspending someone 
after three tardies may help one, 
but not the other. I don't know 
«]vhat to suggest, perhaps giving 
•Ive tardies or using another form 
t/ punishment, but at the 
njoment, I think moat students 



would rather and could afford 
better to lose three days of school 
for legal reasons instead of 
suspension. 

A confused student 

To the editor: 

Colliding with others while 
either entering or exiting is a 
problem most of us face when we 
confront the cafeteria duriiig 
lunch. What do we do about it? 

One way of alleviating this 
problem might be to designate 
certain doors for entering and 
exiting. Well, I'm no genius but 
with the help of all you guys, your 
suggestions and/or solutions 
could eliminate mass confusion. 
D.B. 



Beach Boys reach 
two generations 

by Roberta Cohen 

"The 'older generation' hates the thought of those 
awful rock concerts." ';The only reason young kids like 
the concerts held at the Coliseum is because then they 
can smoke dope without getting caught." "Those 
concerts arejust a bunch of noise." 

These quotes are often heard around concert time. 
Recently, however, a concert was held at the Memorial 
Coliseum that would make these quotes look illogical 
and backward. * 

The group? Try the Beach Boys on for size. And 
with them? None other than Ambrosia. 

Age groups amaze 

The assortment of age groups present at the concert 
was amazing to the regular concert-goer. There were 
little kids, teenagers, the usual hard-rock hippies, and 
shock of all shocks, adults. 

Now, you ask yourself, why on earth were there 
adults? The Beach Boys have been around for 
approximately two decades, which means that, since 
they were popular from the very beginning, our 
parents would have had to be their fans. Although ^ 
their music has changed somewhat, they still are the 
talented, creative group that they were twenty years 
ago. 
Twenty more years? 

There really isn't much that can be said about 
Ambrosia. One almost felt like he was seeing a version 
of "Now ya see it, now ya don't". Ambrogia played six 
songs and then disappeared from the stage for good. 
Sixty minutes later, the star group, the BEACH 
BOYS, appeared and in most people's opinion, more 
than made up for Ambrosia. Two decades from now. 
maybe our children will be reviewing the same group 
we're looking at today. 

i Id 11 
lut mm n^g li %m%^ 

by Verne Myers 

Once again, another movie, "Let's Do It Again," 
has come up with a top billing. Bill Cosby and Sidney 
Poitier, to attract moviegoers, and this time, the movie 
doesn't stop there in its interest or entertainment. 
While not a blockbuster like so many recent movies, 
"Let's Do It Again" comes off as a funny farce of 
amateur versus professional, and of the successful 
little man knocHing off orgaruzed crime in its own ring. 
Evidently, crime doesn't pay unless you're the good 
guy reaping the profits. 

The interest centers on the talents of Cosby and 
Poitier who carry the merely so-so storyline and 
fashion it into a movie worth watching. The plot 
centers on the efforts of Cosby and Poitier to obtain 
money, legally or illegally, for their denomination to 
construct a new church and social center. 

Con artist tactics, luck, and hypnotism are used to 
set the scene for the middleweight championship fight 
of the world. With Sidney Poitier the hypnotist and 
Bill Cosby the con artist, the two from Atlanta set 
about influencing the outcome of the fight. In the 
realistic sense, the movie is a bit hard to swallow, but 
this contributed to the overall farce. Between two 
organized gangs, Cosby and Poitier bet against the 
odds and came out ahead. 

Poitier conjures up his hypnotism from years back, 
saving our heroes from certain disaster, and finally 
convincing the underdog middleweight challenger, 
played by Jimmy Walker, that he can win. Walker 
wins the fight, and Cosby and Poitier win the money. 
Unfortunately, they also gain the attention of the rival 
street gangs, and the remainder of the movie is spent 
in a cat and mouse game of who hypnotized whom. 

In the end, true to form, the bad guys lose out, the 
church gets its money, and everybody is happy. 
Nothing is left to chance as even the fighters knock 
each other out in the first round. It is not the best of 
movies, but it comes out as good entertainment. 



Audience gai 




O 



O 



RIGHT: THE MAID IDA 
TRIES to look innocent asske 
hides an unoccupied soldier^s 
uniform from her employer. 




UPPER LEFT: THE BISHOP 
LISTENS and Penelope looks 
disgusted as a disheveled Miss 
Skillon talks to Mr. Toop. LEFT: 
Clive pushes the timid Mr. 
Humphrey toward the door. 
ABOVE: Clive and Penelope ignore 
an unconscious Mr. Humphrey. 



Friday and S 
Elmhurst's play 
the eight weeks i 
finding props, ai 
Friday, opening 
Don Goss andSht 
back and watch th 

The last week 
work and proved 
manager Pat Ka 
curtains, and res* 
work during pei 
members realize* 
audience in only 
funny or accepta 
mistakes. 

No longer wasi 
Nancy Beadiet rip 
(senior Tom Youn 
was undone, if 
Silletto) tripped 
(senior MeUssa H 
instead of the 
Instead, it was 
Leslie Collier) coi 
in the chest, whei 
Daugherty) broke 
(junior Matt Tyle 
general uproar 

After the last 
these problems, 
the show on 
nervousness. R*' 
over, and the m& 
success. They ^ 
weekend on Frids 



rs to .... 



BELOW: THE BISHOP AND 

CLIVE'keep their eyes on one of the 
strange events of the play. RIGHT: 
Penelope reluctantly listens to 
Humphrey's rambling. LOWER 
RIGHT: The Russian spy disguised 
as a parson threatens the Toop 
housefiold with his revolver. 






te How They Run^ 



ghts the cast of 
ey Run" put to use 
|, building the set, 
rostumes together. 
urs Sarah Stewa/t, 
were able to sit 

iquired the hardest 
St hectic as stage 
i how the lights, 
fops were going to 
and as the cast 

I would have an 
It was no longer 

i-up over jokes or 

oelopieToop (senior 
^ on stage, if Clive 
it his clerical collar 

(sophomore John 
^.orif MissSkillon 
slapped in the arm 
\ the fight scene. 

when Ida (junior 
^ soldier's uniform 

II spy (senior Larry 
''when the sergeant 
k the cast to make a 

"'king to eliminate ■ 
I its co-workers put 
'snce but a little 
f'er the show was 
5dy to celebrate its 
'fniing again next 
•Jay, Nov. 14 and 15. 





W9P 


i^^2> jH 


^^E^Nr^ ^^M 


^^m 


^Kr H 











pbotos/ Marty Petit 



ABOVE: 'THE SERGEANT ■ 
INTERROGATES Penelope's 
uncle, the bishop. RIGHT: The 
sergeant attempts to determine 
who the Russian spy is. 




s 



Arcade slated Nov. 22 





The Student Council has 




decided to sponsor the After- 


«A 


Football Season, Pr^Basketball 


Season Penny Arcade for the 


second consecutive year. The 


^ 


Arcade is scheduled for Saturday, 


^s 


Nov. 22. The festivities will begin 


^^ 


at 7:00 p.m. sharp and will end at 




10:00 p.m. 


^1^ 


Periodically' throughout the 


Vf 


night, musical entertainment of 




some sort will be provided in the 


^^^^H 


Elmhurst gym. but at all times 


^^^^^ 


there will be approximately forty 


^^^^H 


different activities ranging from 




pinbaU machines to a dance 




marathon for those in attendance 



to enjoy. 

Other scheduled activities 
include a ring toss for cokes, a 
spin art booth, a cupcake world, a 
cake walk, a "shave the balloon" 
and a pie-eating contest. Another 
activity is the Quill & Scroll 
sponsored "Spookhouse" which 
will be located in the tunnels 
underneath the school. The 
Spookhouse was the most popular 
activity in iast year's Arcade, and 
indications are that it will be one 
of the better ones this year. 

Besides the activities 
sponsored by Elmhurst's clubs 
and classes, fifteen other schools 
have also been invited to bring 



their ideas to Elmhurst. These 
schools are Snider, South Side, 
Concordia. Bishop Luers. Bishop 
Dwenger, North Side, Northrop, 
Homestead, Wayne, Harding. 
Heritage,Carroll,and New Haven 
high schools and also Kekionga 
and Portage Junior High Schools. 
Attendance last year was 
estimated at about 600, and it is 
likely that this figure will be 
matched or bettered this year. 
Cost of admittance is fifty cents, 
and tickets to activities will be 
sold for a dime. Most activities 
will cost only one ticket although 
some will be two or three, but 
none will be more than three. 



NFS selects Gary, Ueale for abroad 




CANDIDATES FOR THE AFS SPONSORED 
foreign exchange program, junior Vance Veale 
and senior Matt Cary, hope for acceptance by the 
screening committee. 



Every year, the American Field Service Club 
at Elmhurst picks two candidates to be ex- 
change students to foreign countries. This year 
the club has chosen senior Matt Cary and 
junior Vance Veale to fill these positions. 

Matt and Vance were selected from a total of 
eight foreign language students. They filled 
out an application and then were interviewed 
by a selection committee made up of teachers, 
adult AFS members, and one student. On the 
basis of how welP-they answered the selection 
committee's questions, the two were chosen. 

Personality judged closely 

Both of the recipients have elected to be 
abroad during the next school year. Whether 
they will be chosen for this program will 
depend upon how many other students from 
around the country want to be abroad at that 
time and how many positions are available. 
Their other choice is to go to a country during 
the summer for three months. 

The cost for one person going abroad for the 
school year is $1800. For the summer, the cost 
is SHOO. A large share of both amounts goes 
toward transportation. 

One of the major requirements of being 



chosen to visit a foreign country is good 
health. The applicants were not judged on their 
grades in school. The judging consisted mostly 
of personality questions and how they 
, answered them. 

Interviews, interviews, and more interviews 

For both Matt and Vance, the next step is 
another mterview at their homes. The 
interviewers will ask them more questions and 
at the same time talk to their parents to get to 
know them. 

After completing that interview, they fill out 
yet another form which is actually 
interview, just on paper. When they have 
answered all those questions, they send it to 
New York to the American Field Service office 
there. After that, they wait to see what 
happens. 

On the financial side, both families will be 
expected to pay as much of the money as they 
are able to. The AFS will supply the balance. 

If selected for the school year program, both 
Vance and Matt will be gone froin 
approximately August of 1976 to July of 1977. 



Pro ject: Awareness 
gets started at ehs 



Newell places in 
FFA competiHon 



When asked about Project: 
Awareness, the newly founded 
consciousness-raising group. Ms. 
Dinah Cashman stated, "There is 
a definite need for young women 
at EHS to form a cohesive group 
and become aware of the issues 
that confront all people, 
especially women, today, 
realizing that alternative choices 
DO exist for all." 

Project: Awareness got started 
when juniors June Gordy and 
Leslie Collier approached Ms. 
Cashman with the idea. Seniors 
Marilynn Scherer and Barb 
Harman joined in, and since then 
the force has grown. 

After two meetings, the group 
has approximately ten members, 
not including sponsor Dinah 



Cashman. The goals and 
determinations of the young 
ladies involved, however, are 
twice the size of the group. 

Upcoming projects are 
attending a feminist meeting, 
and setting up a "Women's Day" 
in celebration of International 
Women's Year. 

The meetings are rap sessions 
where members discuss issues, 
viewpoints, and solutions. There 
is no president or vice-president - 
just a group of equally interested 
young women. 

If the enthusiasm continues, 
Elmhurst can expect to hear a lot 
more from Project: Awareness. 

Marty Miller 



Elmhurst's senior Mark Newell 
recently returned from Biloxi, 
Miss, where he along with Cris 
Cary, a 1975 EHS graduate, and 
Scott Hyndman, a senior at 
Northrop, participated in the 
National Junior Horticulture 
Association championships. The 
three advanced to the national 
level after taking state honors at 
the Indiana State Fair last July. 

Mark, Cris, and Scott 
competed in the FFA (Future 
Farmers of America) division in 
both the state and national 
contests. Other divisions of 
competition included 4-H honors 
and open. The team placed third 
in the national FFA contest 
directly below Ohio and Kansas, 
who won first and second 
respectively. Third place winners 
were awarded both a certificate 



and an emblem. 

While in Mississippi, the trio 
also attended workshops aside 
from the competition. Several of 
the horticulture seminars 
involved corsage construction, 
plant materials, and tropical 
plants. 

The three were among 35 other 
horticulture students who won 
the all expenses paid trip. The 
group met in Indianapolis 
October 31 and traveled via bus 
to Biloj '.. 

Mark became aware of the 
NJHA and its contests through 
his teacher at morning RVC, Mr. 
Reynaldo Rodriguez. Mr. 
Rodriguez also accompanied the 
group to Mississippi, 

While at RVC, Mark studies 
horticulture which includes 
land. leaping and greenskeeping. 




TROJAN PARENTS Mrs. Helen Heckley (background) and Mrs. 
Shirley Cary /foreground) discovered at Bach-to-School Night, Nov. 3, 
fhat they never "learned" during their high school days. Above they are 
being introduced to the "Byron Carrier Method" of teaching chemistry. 



Kids sleep in 



Ma, Pa to sub in class 



Friday, Nov. 21, is not going to 
be your ordinary day. For on that 
day, the Elmhurst PTA has or- 
ganized the first Student-Parent 
Exchange Day. On this day, 
parents will be able to follow their 
offsprings classroom schedule. 
Students do not need to be in 

Winter sports 
schedule show 
todisplaii shiW 

The Ehnhurst basketball and 
wrestling teams will have a 
chance to exhibit their skills to 
the students and faculty during 
the Basketball Preview at 6 p.m. 
on Wednesday, Nov. 19. 

The preview will involve basic 
fundamental skill demonstrations 
by the basketball and wrestling 
teams. About the top sixteen 
players from the basketball team 
will take part in an inter-squad 
game while the wrestUng team 
will participate' in four matches, 
each of different weight classes. 
The wrestling matches will begin 
at 6 p.m., and the basketball 
game will start about 7:30 T).m. 
The preview is to end at 9: 30 p.m. 

Students are urged to come to 
give them an opportunity to see 
some of the teams' abilities and to 
help the students to understand 
the basketball games and 
wrestling matches. Mr. Jim 



school that day if a parent is 
present. 

On Friday, parents may ride 
the school bus if they wish and 
upon arrival, they should register 
in the cafeteria. At 8 p.m., Mr. 
Horstmeyer is planning a 15- 
minute orientation. Afterwards, 
the parents will go to- student 
lockers for books and proceed to 
first period. The rest of the day 
will proceed as usual, except for 
last period. Parents will report to 
sixth period as usual, but will be 
dismissed at 1:50 and go to the 
cafeteria where Mr. Brugh and 
tRe Jazz Band will perform until 
the end of school. 

While a majority of teachers 
bebeve it will be an interesting 
experience and are looking 
forward to it, many do not know 
what, to expect. A few teachers 
plan to have a special lesson for 
that day, but many are expecting 
to have a normal day. 

Lambert, wrestling coach, stated 
that a wrestling highlights 
pamphlet will be given to people 
who attend the preview. 

An admission fee of $1 will be 
charged at the door. The sponsor 
of the Basketball Preview, the 
Lettermen's Club, will use the 
money to finance various events 
to be held during the year by the 
club. 

Sarah K. Stewart 



• • 



•and so ori 



Annual Pops Concert Nov. 20 

The Music Department wiU be presenting its annual fall "Pops- 
Concert on Thursday, Nov. 20. 

' This wiU be the first concert of the season performed by the concert 
band. "Victory at Sea" and "Vaquero" are two selections that will be 
conducted by Director Randy Brugh. 

Also making its first appearance at the concert wiU be the orchestra. 
Tunes such as "Jesus Christ SuperstAr" and "Porgy and Bess" will 
highUght the program. The orchestra is directed by Mr. John Morse. 

Tickets are available from band and orchestra members for only SI. 
There will also be tickets sold at the door. 

DECA club sells books 

The junior DECA club is selling "The Night Before Christmas" and 
"Scrooge and the Ghosts of Christmas" story and coloring books. 
Each sells for $3. Orders can be taken by any member of DECA. 
A.F. Academy accepts applications • 

The U S. Air Force Academy is now accepting appUcations for next 
year's Academy freshman class of young women. Any junior or senior 
girl interested should act immediately so their applications wiU arrive 
at the Academy early before entering next June. 

Basic quahfications for acceptance wiU be the same for both women 
and men. One must be between 17 and 22 years of age, a U.S. citizen, 
have a good moral character, and be unmarried. 

Academic selection standards wiU be judged for leadership potential 
based on extracurricular activities, school leadership positions, 
women's sports, and membership in civic and commumty 
organizations. 

Mr. Sinks in the guidance office has further information. 

Noel '75 to be presented by ballet school 

Noel '75, a hoUday ballet concert, wiU be staged in the Performing 
Arts Center Dec. 5, 6, 7, 12, 13, and 14. 

Sponsored by the Ballet Angels, members of the Fort Wayne BaUet 
School wiU be featured in this concert consisting of one classical baUet 
and three original works. 

Ticket reservations for this event can be made by calling the ballet 
school office, 484-9646. Ticket prices for adults are $3, while tickets for 
senior citizens, children, and students up to age 21 are $1.50. 
AFS collects six tons in drive 

The American Field Service held its first paper drive of the year last 
Saturday, Nov. 8. 

"It was fairly well organized, and we seemed to get quite a few 
papers," commented Mr. Michael Rothe, club sponsor. 
■ Papers were collected in excess of six tons from the Wildwood. 
Westmoor, Reckeweg, Indian 'Village, and Tower Heights areas. 
The money raised will go towards next year's exchange program. 



Whot's happening? 



13 
19 



Grade cards (!!!) will 
be distributed to all 
students during a shor- 
tened homeroom per- 
iod. 



21 



An exhibition basket- 
ball game will be play- 
ed at Basketball Pre- 
view Night. The wrest- 
ling team will also 
demonstrate wrestUng 
techniques. 



20 



The, annual Pops Con- 
cert will be held at 7:30 
p.m. in the gym. 



The PTA sponsored 
Student-Parent Ex- 
change Day. Parents 
are encouraged to trade 
places with their stu- 
dents and attend clas- 
ses at EHS. 



!22 

Student Council will 
sponsor the second 
annual Penny Arcade 
from 7-11 p.m. 



^•^M- 



SiMKm 



@ jQ Winners named for tennis awards 




Due to the fact that the Trojan 
tennis team ended their season in 
high fashion with an excellent 10- 
4 record, Coach Horn commented 
"More people deserved 
recognition than just one player,'* 
as he explained the reasons for 
three tennis awards that are new 
to Elmhurst this year. 

In its first year, the "Most 
Valuable Tennis Player" award 
goes to junior Tim Springer. Tim 
played both singles and doubles 
throughout the season and 
played also in sectional action. 

The "Most Valuable Doubles 



Team" award will be given this 
year to the very successful team 
of seniors Greg Nowak and Terry 
Sims. This team boasted an 
excellent 9-1 record and the best 
in Elmhurst tennis history. 

The first recipient of the 
"Match Point Award" is senior 
Stan Sorgan. This award is 
presented to the senior tennis 
player who contributes most to 
the team, his coach, and himself, 
by displaying ability, 

sportsmanship, leadership, and 
an outstanding attitude. 

The "Outstanding Tennis 



Player Award" which is given 
every year will go to seniors 
Kevin Lee and Stan Sorgen as the 
best overall players. 

Coach Horn is looking forward 
to next year and a great season. 
He feels that with the experience 
of the six returning lettermen, 
and some new^ talent in from the 
junior highs, next year's team 
will have a lot of depth and could 
even improve over this year's 
record. 





The Elmhurst wrestling team 
will begin the 75-76 season Dec. 2 
when it faces Bellmont here at 
home. Forty potential wrestlers 
showed up this year for the team 
which has been practicing two 
hours a day. including Saturdays, 
since Oct. 15. 



Carrion and junior 



\rlla Walker look on 



With four weeks of basketball 
practice under their belts, the 
basketball team and coach Ken 
Eytcheson are looking forward to 
this season with much optimism. 
Coach Eytcheson stated that this 
year's team will be bigger but still 
one of the smaller teams in the 
city which seemingly is fast 
becoming an Elmhurst tradition. 



^a£ee^Co4ca/ie Off d^^scnU 



l>y Kevin Lee 

Have you ever heard that 
saying, "The bigger the better?" 
Well, it's all wrong. It should be 
changed to "The smaller the 
better." At least in the case of the 
girls' volleyball team. We can 
confidently say that not one girl 
on the starting six towered over 
5'6" and they still compiled an 
jnpressive 6-6 record. In our eyes 
these girls are giants ... well, at 
least small people with giant 
hearts who gave it everything 
they had. For those of you who 
denied yourselves the chance to 
see the girls' volleyball team in 
action, we can only say. "Go see 
them next year." , 

You might wonder how a 
volleyball match can be exciting. 
Don't worry ... you're normal; 
that is the very question we asked 
last year. It was answered at the 
first volleyball match we 
attended last year and again this 
year. This year's team was unique 
because of its height, but they 
showed a team spirit unmatched 
by any other Ehnhurst team that 
we have observed including the 
football team. 

Dedication is the one word that 
best describes the girls who 
participated in volleyball this 
year. Just seeing one of the girls 
throwing herself onto the floor 
playing the ball out of the net and 
entually wiiming the point, or 
ie*^g her dive into the floor to 
an_impos3ible shot just 



•eti. 



makes us wonder what makes her 
take this sport so seriously. 
Dedication is the answer. What 
made ten girls who hardly ever 
got to play sit through 1 2 
matches plus sectionals and keep 
cheering them on with the 
enthusiasm of opening night? 
Again, the answer is dedication. 

During the teachers' strike, we 
happened to be at school while the 
gu-ls were practicing volleyball. 
At that time, we envisioned a 
perfect record for the girls, 0-12. 
They were small, uncoordinated, 
and had little experience. When 
we looked at their 6-6 record, we 
just couldn't believe our eyes. 
Much credit should go to Coach 
Catherine Russell who molded 
these girls into a working team, 
but most of the credit should go 
to the girls who had to be the 
smallest team in the city and 
possibly in the state of Indiana. 

Next year should be a very 
good yeai' if one can look at the 
improvement made over the last 
two years. The girls have really 
gotten it together and should be a 
real contender next year. , 

Although they were small, 
young, and hghtly taken, the 
girls' volleyball team was a very 
big surprise and we just want 
them to know that we were 
"impressed". We would also like 
to congratulate these girls who 
showed fine sportsmanship in 
some very trying times and 
believe me there were many. 



jftOfH t4e ^detUeA 



by Marilynn Scherer 

Season after season, people 
hear the same excuses. This year, 
instead of passing off these 
complaints as "cheap excuses to 
compensate failure," I'd like to 
give you some of the common 
examples - evidence proving that 
girls' sports at Elmhurst has 
indeed been shortchanged. 

1. The uniform dilemma. 
Everyone seems to be able to 
afford new uniforms. While the 
teams that receive them are well 
deserving - the fact is: Girls' 
volleyball, basketball, and teniuB 
all used the same uniforms. 
Would any other team put up 
with something like that? 

2. Warm-up jackets were 
purchased last year -- not the 
pants, mind you, just the jackets. 
The basketball and gymnastic 
teams (who have simultaneous 
seasons) both used them; the 
problem here was that there were 
not enough jackets for both 
teams. The schools that Elmhurst 
competes against do not seem to 
have this problem. 

3. Several area high schools 
served oranges during the half- 
time of their respective home 
basketball games. Elmhurst, 
however, could not afford to 
return the favor. 

4. The gym, which is in 
constant use from 2:35 until 9 in 



the evening, is allotted to the 
girls' basketball team from 7 to 9. 
However, one particular night 
last year, the girls were forced to 
practice upstairs, because the 
track team needed to practice 
pole-vaulting. This practice, by 
the way, was on an evening before 
a game. Could any other team be 
pushed out just for a practice? 

These are just a few; the point 
is simply that the girls always get 
the shaft. The treatment they 
receive would never be dished out 
to the boys' teams. Why should 
the girls bave to put up with it? 

To economize, we could have 
bought just the jerseys for the 
football team - but Elmhurst 
didn't, and should not. Sport 
teams deserve the respect of 
being dressed in good uniforms. 

The shafting and 

shortchanging of girls sports has 
got to stop - any athlete putting 
out the effort deserves the best. It 
is possible to divide use of the 
gym equally without exception. 
Equality is the only fair way. 

Elmhurst and the programs 
within are supported mainly by 
our tax-paying parents. It is only 
fair that every student, 
regardless of sex, be allowed to 
reap the benefits of education and 
extra-curricular activities. After 
all, isn't that what school is all 
about? 



/L 



Elmhurst High School 

3829 Sandpoint Road 

Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 

Vol. 36, No. 8 
Dec. 10, 1975 



u 

c 

(5 
> 

■D 
(X 



■N 



DECH sponsors season dance 



Each year the Christmas 
holiday is filled with gift-giving, 
decorations, and various social 
gatherings, such as open houses, 
parties, and dances. This year 
proves to be of the same nature as 
the DECA (Distributive 
Education Clubs of America) 
Clubs of Fort Wayne are 
sponsoring a Christmas dance. 

Featuring a live band by the 
name of Choice, the dance will be 
held on Sunday, December 21 at 
the I. U. -Purdue Ballroom. 
Festivities will begin at 9:00 p.m. 



and end at 1:00 a.m. 

Tickets for the serai-formal 
holiday occasion can be obtained 
from any DECA member or in 
Room 217 at $3.50. 

The DECA program wras 
organized to promote on-the-job 
training for students still in high 
school. The program is based on 
the idea that experience is one of 
the key qualities in landing a job 
in today's market. 

Profits from the dance will be 
used in one of two upcoming 
projects. The money will either 
help fund a national DECA 



center or pay for a bus to the 
annual DE state contest. 

Last year a Christmas dance 
was sponsored by the EHS 
Student Council, also a semi- 
formal occasion. The 74 dance 
was, indeed, a success. This 
year's dance is sponsored by aU 
area high school DECA clubs, 
which should bring in not only 
more people, but a wider variety. 

So, dry clean your good suit 
and bring that good dress out of 
the moth balls, Christmas is here, 
celebrate by attending the DECA 
sponsored dance. 



Trojans rock to Ethos 



The Elmhurst Student 
Council sponsored a concert by 
Ethos (Ardour) in the 
Elmhurst gymnasium after the 
Dec. 5 basketball game. 
Attendance was somewhat 
disappointing^ but the event 
still broke even financially. The 
attendance was somewhat cut 
into because of SAT's for many 
seniors the next morning. 

The group was very well 
received by the approximately 
300 people who came to hear 



Xo present 
annual 
concert 



what will probably be Ethos' 
last appearance in a high 
school. Said senior Tim 
Chaney, "It was really good. I 
liked it. The keyboards really 
'got down'." 

Senior Dave Chrzan 
commented, "I enjoyed their 
progressive style. They sound 
similar to Yes." 

"I thought it was outasite," 
added custodian Neil Hoffman. 
"Terrific! They really did well. 
The lighting effects were 
great." 



The annual Elmhurst 
Christmas concert will be staged 
Sunday, Dec. 21, in the boys' 
gym. The presentation, by the 
vocal music department, will 
start at 2:30, 

Featured at the concert will be 
Mrs. Jane Lesh and Mrs. Nancy 
Morse. Mrs. Lesh, who student 
taught this fall with Mr. Al 
Schmutz, will direct the choir in 
two numbers. Mrs. Morse, wife of 
orchestra director John Morse, 
will perform a harp solo. 

The cost of admission will be 



And presenting the 
consensus of those attending, 
senior Mike Maurer said, "I 
was impressed." 

There were some problems 
with people breaking rules at 
the concert, and the possibility 
of another performance of this 
type seems rather remote, at 
least as far as this year is 
concerned. According to 
student council president Tom 
Sonday, "It's too bad that a 
few rowdies have to ruin it for 
the rest." 



$1. Tickets are available through 
any vocal music student or at the 
door. 

Elmhurst's concert choir also 
performed last Sunday at the 
Christ Child's Festival in the 
Memorial Coliseum. The half- 
hour performance featured Allen 
Shaw soloing in "The Shepherds' 
Chorus" from "Amahl and the 
Night Visitors." Also featured 
was Carole Stanley, flutist, in 
"Flute Gloria." 




Students ride with cops 



WITH THE LOOK OF A PROFESSIONAL. 
junior Kelly Auer tries her hand at working the 
speedgun. This was one of the many adventures in 
the police ride along, experienced by business law 
students. Kojak, eat your heart out I 

Photo/Janet Gillie 



Any business law student can probably tell you 
that riding in a police car and seeing the action is 
nothing hke Adam-12, Dragnet, or any of those 
other TV dramas. There's a big difference. 

Recently, a program initiated by Mrs. Sharon 
Banks, in cooperation with the Fort Wayne Police 
Department, enabled business law students to learn 
law enforcement first hand. 

On the appointed day, the students met near the 
office, and three students were assigned to each 
police car. From then on, the experience and 
education of law took over. 

One car met up with some odd incidents. First of 
all, an elderly man went the wrong way down a one 
way street, thus causing an accident. This was 
followed by a slight accident involving two cars. 
These incidents all happened in the short time that 
the students rode along. 

On the criminal side, this same car was involved 



in investigating an incident where a man drove 
away without paying a gas attendant. 

The students had the opportunity to learn the ins 
and outs of law enforcement. They also participated 
in such maneuvers as frisking, learning how to use 
some of the equipment, and reading the code 
numbers used on the police band stations. Police 
representatives plan to visit EHS to demonstrate 
the use of some of the other equipment, such as the 
speed guns. 

The ride along program is still experimental. The 
danger involved could cause the poUce department 
to discontinue the program. Incidents involving 
shooting could cause legal and moral complications. 

Hopefully, the program will be successful and be 
able to continue to give people a better 
understanding of law enforcement and our city 
police. 




■•■▼ 



▲ Ayret 
^ Driving Scliool 
Phone A8'i-8S60 



.ind s.ivt? iiiDi 



Use your Ayres' Charge 




CloUien (But i» 

iSeenage Arcabc 

Air Hockey 
Pinball 

Pool 2ai7aaBlnr»trect 




Life dangerous 
for girl symnasts 

by Tom Sonday 

Girls' athletics are growing bigger and better every year in 
Indiana and for that matter, across the nation. Unfortunately, 
it now appears as though Elmhurst will be behind in this 
movement. 
Gymnastics equipment dangerous to users 

Every girls" team has had a few injustices done, but 
probably the team with the best and most obvious complaints 
is the gymnastics team. The things that these girls have to put 
up with are really unbelievable. For example: Last year every 
school, (with the possible exception of South Side), that the 
team visited had better equipment than Elmhurst. Wayne, for 
example, has two of just about every piece of equipment that 
Elmhurst has one of. And Elmhurst's equipment is in 
wretched shape. The large balance beam is wobbly and some- 
what "exciting" to work on to say the least, and the unevens 
are really dangerous. They have to be tightened after each use 
to prevent them from slipping, and injury could easily result if 
a girl forgot to tighten them. 

School cooperation needed 

What's more, cooperation within the school is almost nil. 
The team must put their mats down in the cafeteria, because 
they can't be lifted to move them upstairs. All tables in the 
mat area, of course, have to be moved and then put back. This 
is no problem, but the custodial staff insists that the tables be 
put back exactly six tile squares apart, and the chairs must 
also be put exactly in line. There is no obviously good reason 
for this. 

Money is being spent by the athletic department on boys- 
sports. The football team got new helmets and new home 
uniforms this year. It seems kind of funny that these can be 
afforded with almost no hassle, while gymnastics equipment 
can't be. The prejudice is obvious, and it's time that the entire 
school, (not just the girls), stood up for girls' athletics. 



lAfe 






f If CANDIES 

for the "chocolate connoisseur" 

Indian 



candies for the 

most discriminating 

tastes 




Village 

^ Pharmacy 



4220 Bluffton Rood 



747-5705 



Custom Picture Framing 

411 Walt Stntt 743-1141 




WISHY 
WASHY 
CAR WASH 






only 



25< 









"5- 



Across from ■ 

Concordia H.S. ' 

On St. Joe River Drive J 
OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY ■ 




Miilll. 



tao 



on ! Where your favorite request 
is just a phone call away 
at 
447-8633 



Elmhurst Advance 

Publiahtd bi-wokly during Ott Khool year by thi itudints ol Elmhurst Hi^fa School, 3639 Sindpoint Road, Fort 
Wayne, Indiana, 46609, inaccordiiu:* with the polidu and guldeUnes lot high school approved by tha Board of Tnist«9 
ol the Furl Wayne Community Schoola. 

SnbKriptJonpriaiaU.Mpcr year. 2G'p«r single copy. Second daa*p09tagT paid at Fort Wayne, India oa 16802. 

Editor in Chief Sarah Stewart Todd Nichols, Niiholaa Smith, 

News editor Marty Miller Kevin Supbenaon. Steve Vaughn 

EdlUirial editor . Barb Hannan Ad iikanager Anoe Cummjnga 

Sporlaedllor J.m McClenegben Ai stall Cindy Roea 

Featuraedltor Naocy Bsadie Buainese manigtr Diine Lupk* 

Copyediun- Michelle Armstrong E> change /drculation KathySharpin 

Photoedllor PhitGutman Rsporbrrs: , Robexta Cohen, Jan DowlJn«, 

Chief photographer Many Petit Mike Freygang. Kevin Lee, Sue MorquiS. 

Photographers . . . , . Laura Bowen. Tim Chancy, Nsncy KsAfoe, Verne Myera.lHorilynn Scherer 




Trojans fall twice 
over weekend 



JUNIOR CURTIS PASCHALL LEAPS HIGH off the hardwood. 
taking a shot against Muncie South in Elmkurst's basketball season 
opener. 



jCFrom both sicies% 



by Marilyon Scherer 

We thought it would be 
interesting if Coach Kenny 
Eytcheson and Coach Lucy 
Doswell would switch 
positions with Coach 
Eytcheson taking over the 
girls' basketball team and 
Coach Doswell, the varsity 
team for a practice. Scene 
opens with Coach Doswell 
taking roll 

DOSWELL: (Sharp 

whistle blown followed by 
shrilling scream) "O.K., 
hold the balls. Do we have 
enough people for a 
scrimmage? (No answer) 
Well, last night we had . 
nine girls here and had to 
play the starting five 
against four of our 
sophomores, and the 
sophomores won." 

PASCHALL: "Lucy, I 
don't remember that." 

DOSWELL: "Well 
that's because you weren't 
there Curtis." 

STARKS: "Then why 
ya tellin' us about itV" 

DOSWELL: "I'm trying 
to give you an example so 
that win or lose no matter 
what, I want you to act 
like ladies." 

NARRATOR: Mean- 
while, upstairs in the girls' 
gym, Coach Eytcheson is 
having his problems with 
the girls. 

EYTCHESON: "All 
right, let's take a head 



and Kevin Lee 

count, 2,4.7,8,9- NINE!!! 
We don't even have 
enough for a scrimmage. 
Where's the tall one with 
the cute long legs:" 

QUANCE: "KeUy's got 
a date tonight. She went 
home early to wash and 
set her hair." 

EYTCHESON: "WeU, 
you can tell Kelly that she 
can go on a date any 
night she wants to from 
now on, because she won't 
be practicing with us any 
more." 

DOWLING: "That's aU 
right with me. That leaves 
the center position open. " 

EYTCHESON: "Yah, 
but we don't have a 
stepladder." 

QUANCE: "You need a 
lot more than a stepladder 
- you're so short that you 
can play hand ball on 
street curbs!" 

EYTCHESON: "O.K. 
Let's go four on four — 
Gordy, you sit out. — 
What was that you said?" 

NARRATOR: As you 
can see changing coaching 
positions would create a 
little havoc. But then 
havoc is created by people, 
and it's people that make 
things pretty interesting. 
More interest will be 
aroused in the next issue 
of the Advance as "FROM 
BOTH SIDES" continues. 



by Verne Myers 

Inconsistency and tack of 
experience have hampered a quick 
Elmhurst basketball team as it 
dropped two games last weekend 
after an opening victory here at 
Elmhurst over Muncie South, 59- 
51. Coming off of a hard fought 
68-66 loss to Bishop Luers Friday 
night, the Trojans couldn't 
recover at Harding the next night 
as the Hawks pulled away with a 
58-48 victory. 

Junior Ernie Starks led 
Elmhurst scoring with 18 points, 
but it wasn't enough as Elmhurst 
didn't show much offensive 
consistency the second half. 
Elmhurst now owns a 0-2 record 
in the SAC and a 1-2 record 
overall. 

Coach Kenny Eytcheson 
remarked, "The team needs to 
gain experience. Starks is the 



only returning starter." Not only 
does the team lack experience, 
but it faces a city which is classi- 
fied as "very tough" this year. 

At Luers, Elmhurst led 
throughout the first three periods 
only to succumb to a ferocious 
Luers comeback in the fourth 
quarter. Again Starks led the 
Elmhurst scoring with 22 points 
followed by Johnnie White with 
10 points. A big Bishop Luers 
team outscored Elmhurst 24-12 in 
the final stanza to erase a 10 point 
deficit. 

Two weeks ago, the Trojans 
pulled off a 59-51 victory over 
Muncie South despite the large 
number of turnovers. ElmhUrst 
looked impressive the first 
quarter as they built a 17-12 lead. 
Raymond Walker and Mike 
Brewer led Elmhurst scoring with 
18 and 17 points respectively. 




LOOKING HIGH TO WARDS THE BASKET, senior Fred Underwood hopes i, 
he watches the futile attempt for two sorely-needed points. 



'JHatHt€K defeat 

by Jan Dowling 

The Elmhurst varsity wrest- 
ling team has brought home 
both a win and a loss. The victory 
for the Trojans came over the 
South Side Archers, 36-27, and 
their defeat in the first match of 
the 75-76 season came by the 
hand of Belmont High School. 

However, this first match of 
the season did show five winners. 
Competing in the 138 lb. class, 
returning lettermen Paul 
Freeman wrestled his opponent to 
a 9-4 victory. Likewise junior 
Nelson Almond , wrestling 145, 
out maneuvered his Belmont man 
with a 9-3 decision. Wrestling in 
the 155 and 185 classes 
respectively, senior Bill Monroe 



Sout^ SceU; 

and junior Mike Rush also matted 
their Belmont contenders. The 
only pin of the evening by an 
Elmhurst man came from junior 
Kenny Young. 

On Dec. 4, South Side met with 
defeat as the Trojans up-ended 
the Archers 36-27. The victors for 
Elmhurst in this match were. 
Steve Esterline, forfeit, Paul 
Freeman, 10-7, and Nelson 
Ahnond 16-1. Senior Bill Monroe 
also beat the South opponent 6-2, 
and Mike Rush also won his 
match with a 7-6 decision. 

The next wrestling match for 
the Trojans will be tomorrow 
night at 7 p.m. against Wajnie 
High School, followed five days 
later with a match at Dwenger. 



iGALS&GUYSf 




X-MAS GIFTS 

THAT WILL ,^ 

SAVE YOU TONS! ' 

GALS' FANCY TOPS 

JEANS TOPS i 

LEISURE SHIRTS 

DENIM SKIRTS— -JACKETS 

FLANNEL SHIRTS 

BELTS— JEWELRY 

I BIG DISCOUNT PRICES 

FAMOUS BRANDS 

I OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9:00 SUN. 12-6 

GLENWAY 
BARGAIN CTR. 

3820 Coldwater-across from Ayrway north 
I next to new Sambo's 

lirTiilfi«irfnwipiniirii|iii in i inmni iiriMH M ii i iimi m^— i 

Merry Christmas 
from 

May Stone & 
Sand Inc. 




fi'J^7ii!::'^^<i'7i<ifiii'^^ 







IS? 



for every occasion 

DAUTZ 

Florists 



747-9157 
3001 ARDMORE 



Remember when 

Army pay was 

nothingtotalkabout? 

It's something to talk about now, because 
we've just raised it. Again. 

The Army starts you at »36 1 month (before 
deducltons)- That's what yfi-jHI earn while you 
learn a skill. 

If you qualify, you can choose to learn how to 
drive a tank, how lo build a bridge, how to use a 
camera, or how to do just about any kind of job 
you can think of. And we'll guarantee it in writ- 
ing, before you enlist. 

After four months you'll get a raise to $402 
And since so many things in the Army are free- 
meals, housing, medical and dental care— you 
can save a lot of it. And that's something to talk 
about. 

Call Army Opportunities 

745-4947 
Join the people who've joined the Army. 




ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New ond Used Government Surplus 
Bock Pocks Comping Supplies Boots field Jockeis 



Sandpoint 
Greenhouse, Inc. 




* Hanging plants 

* Centerpieces 

* Dried flowers 

4322 De Forest Pti. 

IN SAME LOCATION FOR 



747-4133 

M YE«RS 



It's the 
real thing 
Coke. 



Chevrolet 

Engines and transmissions 
Used and rebuilt units 
All engines tested on 
engine stand while you 

wotch ! 
ALL UNITS GUARANTEED 




Dick Robinson 

3630 Knoll Rood 

747-9874 

I0.-30a.m. -7:30p.m. 



BE A ' 




KEEP UP! 



Reait 



Your niorni 



"PI 



° Journal- I 
L Gazette J 

Ads 
Ads 



Trade-mark (b) 



_ '°'xrx>' 




/T 



3 



c 
> 

a: 






ElmhuFBt High School 

3829 Sandpoint Road 

Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 



Vol. 36, No. 9 
Dec. 17, 1975 




Iowa tests to be administered 



AU seniors will be taking Iowa 
Tests the week after returning 
from Christmas vacation. On 
Thursday, Jan. 8, seniors with a 
last name beginning with A 
through Quick will be taking the 
test. The following day, seniors 
with a name beginning with Q 



through Z will be administered 
the test. All RVC students will be 
excused from their classes at the 
center of the appropriate day. 

The Iowa test is comparable to 
the Iowa tests administered to 
students in their freshman year. 
The results of both tests are 



Nouitshy wins VFW contest 



Elmhurst senior Les Novitsky 
was recently named city winner in 
the annual Voice of Democracy 
Broadcast Contest, sponsored by 
the Veterans of Foreign Wars. 

This year's topic for the 
speeches was "What our 
bicentennial heritage means to 
me." Participants in the contest 
wrote their speeches on this topic, 
tape recorded them, and then sent 
them to the local VFW post. 
There the speeches were heard by 
a panel of three judges. 

The speeches were judged on 
content, creativity, originality, 
and on the speech quality and 
voice delivery of the speaker since 
the judges had no visual contact 
with contestants. 



Les, the son of Mrs. Al 
Novitsky, 3443 North 

Washington Road, entitled his 
speech "Created by Man-Inspired 
by God." His speech stressed the 
themes of pride in our country 
and responsibility with which Les 
identifies very strongly. 

Les commented, "When they 
called and told me I had won, I 
felt extremely honored and proud. 
I hope to represent Fort Wayne 
well at the district contest." 

Les was awarded a $50 savings 
bond and will be a guest at a 
banquet where he will deliver his 
speech to VFW members. Les 
now has the chance to compete in 
the district contest at 
Kendallville on Jan. 16. If he wins 



compared in the areas of 
improvement and decline of 
knowledge. 

The guidance department, 
according to guidance counselor 
Mr. Douglass Spencer, is making 
an effort to stress the importance 
of this test to all students. 
Explaining this importance, Mr. 
Spencer stated,^ "The Iowa tests 
are valuable in different ways to 
both the student and school. The 
results of the tests are a type of 
self-evaluation to the student and 
to the school, a showing of its 
accomplishments and failures in 
the type of knowledge retained by 
the students on the tests." 

Other ways in which the test is 
helpful to students taking it, Mr. 
Spencer explained is that it helps 
the students see the kinds of tests 
given in college and also is of 
assistance in job placement. 



the district contest and goes on to 
win the state contest, he will 
travel to Washington, D.C. to 
participate in the national 
competition for a grand prize of 
$10,000. 



Mr. Traster joins office staff 



A new addition to Elmhurst's administrative staff 
has been found in Mr. Robert Traster. Mr. Traster will 
assist the faculty during the absences of some of its 
members. 

Presently, Mr. Traster is assuming the position of 
Mrs. Dinah Cashman, the sophomore counselor, who 
has gone to England to spend the holidays with her 
husband, an exchange professor at one of the 
■ universities in London. Mr. Traster will also be 
assisting Mr. Bienz and Mr. Geyer. While Mr. Sinks is 
serving at the state legislature, Mr. Traster will take 
over his counseling responsibilities. 

Mr. Traster is a native of Garrett. He took courses 
at Manchester College, Ball State University, Indiana 
University, and St. Francis College. He majored in 
business and school administration. Before coming to 
Elmhurst, Mr. Traster served as the football coach at 
Hartford City High School and as athletic director at 
North Side for 11 years. 

When asked what he thought about Elmhurst, Mr. 
Traster replied, "I think the students are similar to 
most high school students. I've gotten along well with 
them. I have known some members of the faculty for 
many years. I feel that Elmhurst has a strong and very 
dedicated faculty. I hope to help whoever I can." 




Robert Traster 



Whoes 
Happening? 



1# 



yio 



The music depart- 
ment will present 
the annual Christ- 
mas assembly. 



A pep session 
building spirit for 
the Northrop 
game will be at 
8:55 a.m. in the 

gym. 



From fhe 

Elmhurst's Tro- 
jans will play in 
the Holiday Tour- 
ney at the Coli- 
seum. 



guidance 



depf. 



Back to school for 
all EHS students! 



Mr. Douglass Spencer, 
guidance counselor, has 
announced a mass registration for 
the draft on March 31, 1976 here 
at Elmhurst. Male students who 
were bom in 1957 or earlier are 
required to register. Those who 
plan to sign up with the Selective 
Service can do so at this time. 



Elmhurst Advance 

Publnh«d bl wMkly during Um Khool ymi by th« ttudtnU o( Etohurtt Hl«b School. M29 Sindpolot Road. Fort 



W«yn* Indiani 
D(tb*rartWi) 

Subacnplii 



46809. in lOcardaDa with th* poUdM 4i>d ■uidalluM for bl(li Kbool approvad by tb* Sotrd ol 

F Commuoity School*. 

prica it U.N) p«r ymr. 36' par tinf lecopj SKond GUMpa«U«i paki at Fon Wiyna. lodlau 4tmt- 



Merry Chrifltmaa Boom-Boom, 
from somebody. 

Merry ChriatmBB Gua from 
Reena. 

Merry CKristmas. 

Since his nose is in the air, It 
must smell better up there. Ask 
"Pete" about it. 

Marc, hope next year brings 
more happiness to you, Merry 
ChristmBB anyway. Marilyn, 

To My Car: Many happy oil 
changes, A. Maier. 

Merry Christmas Darcy, from 
Clark, 

Merry Christmas Gina, from 
Dave. 

Merry Christmas Rose, from 
Charles. 

Merry Christmas Pat, 

D. W, soya Merry Christmas to 
P,H.iindR,G. 

Merry Christmas and Happy 
New Year to Allen from J.G. 

Merry Christmas Janice, 

Merry Christmas Dave, Love 
Gina. 

Merry Christmas Markl 

Merry Christmas to aU Jazz 
Band Members and J, H.B, 

To J.C.T Remember KG, in her 
sexy army boots? Wowl Have o 
Merry Chriatmos and a Happy 
New Year, Keoponsmilin'. M.R.A, 

Lewis Allen, Meny Christmas! 
Love always, Kelly. 

Merry Christmas to Susan Eloph 
from Bvd, 

Nancy. Merry Christmas! Good- 
luck in '76 with 140. Tam-Tam. 

Shirley, Well, our Luck's still 
holding out! Good-luck in '76 and 
have a Merry Christmas, 

Tim, Merry Christmas & Happy 
New Year! T.S. 

Rerry Rhristmas Ralph. Ruess 
Rhol 

Merry Christmas Andy M. ■ 
Slasher. 

Merry Christmas Lisa and Frank 
- Mabel. 

Love ya, J.G. 

Merry Christmas. G.G. Loveya, 
V.G. 

Smoke! Greatest "Lover" huh? 
Let's find out. Merry Christmas ■ 
Ralph. 

Merry Christmas Jim W. - Luv, 
DP. 



Herman G, Haffner, M,D. 

202 E. Jefferson 
Practice limited to diseases of the skin 



mo J AM 

MOLn>A y 

GnMETIMGS 





Loveya, Kyle] 
Loveya.G.L, 



J,B. - Have a very Merry Weil- 
Born Christmas - M,Q. Har! Har! 

Merry Christmas to all my 
friends at Ebnhurat. Luv, Mabel. 

Scoot: Merry ChrietmasI 
Swarpeetarpie. 

Kathy ■ Merry Christmaat Love, 
Scott. 

Merry Chriatmas Shelly and 
Barb. Mabel. 

Have a very Merry ChriBtmas, 
Gary -Short stuff. 

Merry Christmas to Dayton, 
Mike, Sam, Gregg, Allen, Dave, 
Mark^nd Matt from "Mom". 

A Cool Yule to All from Campus 
Life. 

Merry Christmas, Jesus. 

Vivou eu Paz eu esta Navldadll 
Maria. 

Merry Christmas Joe! Kelly. 

Merry Christmas and Happy 
New Year to the staff and all 
Trojans! Mrs. Banks, 

Merry Christmas, Jerry ■ Love 
Laura. 

Merry Christmas to all of the 
pubUcations staff. LB. 

May the Spirit of the Season 
Bless you All. Mrs. Owen. 

Merry Christmas to all Trojans, 
R.T. 

Merry Christinas to all my 
friends -Gregg. 

A very iperry Christmas to Patty 
York from your friend, Gregg. 

J.R. - Merry Christmas to the 
one I love and care for very much - 
M.F. 

Merry Christmas, Kathy 
Chapman - Love, your favorite 
wrestler. 

Merry Christmas, Cindy Cade. 
Love, Chuck Bunn. 



Joyeuz Noel, Monsieur Rothe. 

Froeliche Weihnachten und ein 
glueckliches Neus Jahr Bob! Beate 

Meny ChristmaB to PRM and 
herT'sandD's. 

Love to all Corporation 
stockholders, Messiah. 

Merry Christmas Joe, Love Sue. 

Merry Christmas to Elmhurst 
Trojans from Spectrum Band, 
Steve. 

Merry Christmas to Elmhurst 
Hockey Team, Tom 0. 

Merry Chriatmas to Santa Claus, 
John G. 

Ms. Hoyl - Six years ain't long 
enough. N.B. 

Merry Christmas Darla from 
Matt. 

Merry Christmas to Randy U. 
from Willa. 

Cathy, Good Luck with your 
"Nerd" too. Merry Christmas, 
Your Agent. 

Merry Christmas Ann, Doug. 

And 1 say. let there be RMG and 
there will be, and we shall travel in 
the valley of the Corporation 
freedom, and our candle shall burn 
for the happiness of Erg, Captain, 
H. R., and Rocky Mountain Girl. 
We shall always overcome. Love, 
Messiah I Wilco). 

Merry Christmas turkey. I love 
you. Chuck 

Merry Christmas, Debi and 
Bruce | the punk ) - Shell 

Someone foxy as you Shouldn't 
be blu^ Gonna party with friends. 
Wanna get thru to you!- T.K.T, 

Merry Christmas to Ted, Bent, 
Fred, Wus, Sissy, Round-m-up, 
Sorry. Sean, C.A.P., the Pope, and 
Sheila - Love, Dora. 

Goodbye E.H.S. Sorry, but I 
can't miss you. D.E.H. 



Merry Christmas Mr. 

Horstmeyer ■ members of Who 
Called for Venus - D.H., C.R., 
D.M. 



Rick Euell - Merry ChristmaB 
Admirer in Mod 9 Lunch. 
To my snow boy, Merry 
Christmas, Kevin. Luv from Linda. 
Jamie, have a very Merry 
Christmas! All ray love, Ann. 

Merry Christmas, Chuckie 
Wuckie. Love, Cindy. 



"Breaker 10 for that there 
Happy birthday, Martha. Love, „^ ■ - r^ i - .. ., , 

_ " ' Streakin Deakin. Mercy sakes you 

better have a Merry Christmas! lO- 



the Advance staff. 

Joy and peace to the messiah 
(Wilco), H.R. and Rocky Mountain 
girl. Long live the corporation! The 
Captain. 

Kiss me P.J. 

All/right, Robby Storey; We 
hopes yoo is gunna hav uh 
MERREY ^WaS" (WE MEAN 
KRISTMASI - FORSNIKS 

Merry Christmas to Laura and 
Dave. R.T. 

California greetings from 
Eugene. 

Merry Christmas to Nancy. 
Love, Mike. 
HeUo. Elena P. from S.V. 

IMerry Langston! 
Christmas to aU my friends ■ j^^^^ Christi 



Merry Christmas to all my 
friends- J. B. 

Merry Christmas and a Happy 
New Year to Dave Murray from 
Pam. 

Merry Christmas to Mr. 
Executivel 

Merry Christmas to Mike 
Maurer, Peanut^and Freckles. 

Merry Christmas to all the 
terrific Turds. 

Merry Christmas 

D.U.S.T.P.A.N.! 

Merry Christmas Mikie 



"Moon" Mullen. 

Merry Christmas to Oskar, 
Eberhard, and Wolfgang. Beware 
over Christmas vacation. 

Merry Christmas to Lori from 
Junior. 

Elmhurst first Jazz Band sax 
section wishes the world and all 
those connected with it a Merry 
Christmas. 

A verry Meiy Crismass to Y* 
and Toffee. Sincearley, J. 
Merry Christmas to half of POT, 
from the other half. 

Merry Christmas Mrs, Banks, 
from 3rd period, 

Feliz Navidad Maria. 

Merry Christinas Susie, Claude, 
Pit-Pat, Muahle & Tam, Carolie. 

Happy Birthday, Merry 
Christmas, and Happy New Year, 
Carole. (Anything elae?) Verne. 

Merry Christmas, Sis. 

Frohelichen Weinachtsten, 
Betsy -Love, Kent. 

To all zealous foUowers of the 




Arms from 
Hands 

Merry Christmas N.K. from D.S, 
To Donna - Love, Yogi. 

Happy Christmas S. from 
Eugene. 

Merry New Year K. from 
Eugene. 

A very Merry Christmas to Jana 
Beauchot. 

Merry Christmas to all my 
friends at E.H.S. - A.R., S.G., S.F., 
J.D. and R.J., K.H. and D.H., T.S, 
and E.P., T.L. and D.D., T.C. and 
B.M., V.V. and L.D., K.J. and 
Wade, T. Mc. and Liver, S.T. a 
Jim, N. Mc, J.B., Mel and Stan, 
Kevin and Linda, Patti and Alan 
;?), and of course Keith and Lis; 
And also to my friends who I know 
will have a Merry (Burpll 
Christmas, Phil J., Paul M., Doug 
P. and Doug P., Tim B. and Steve 
S. I forgot. Merry Christmas 
Lynn and Mike, and Kelly s 
Marshall, 

Merry Christmas Pam from 
Kathy. Merry Christmas Beib 



true religion, WG thru PP: Do not Stall. Merry Christmas to French 
falter from your practices in our IIL 

holy crusade for uninhibited jjave - Merry Christmas Babe. 
reUgion. M.C. ^ay we have many more 

Felicidad, Amiclasedeespanoly Christmases together. Love 
always, Mabel. 



Season 's 
Greetings 

rom Root's 
Camp 'n Ski Haus 



For all your camping, 
tennis, and skiing needs. 



6844 N.Clinton 



484-2604 



Kevin 

Have a Merry ChriBtmaa! 
Cathy. 

Merry ChristEoas toikeyt Joik. 
Get blasted, AodcfiQ -^amj 
"Meny Christmas, Bernie^' 
Merry .Khriatmas Barb - DH. 
Bob P. - 1 get your rest) and 
bave a fantastic Christmas ■ Jeff. 
Merry Christmas and have a 
happy New Year Jill. 

Merry Christmas frOm JB 
to MQ, DP. and JR. 

Merry Christmaa Elmhurstl 
IJeff - 
Hope it snows 1000 inches for you. 
Merry Christmas, Melissa 
Hatlif - >.E. 

Merry Christmas to Lise 
from Matt. 

iHope there's no coal in your 
stMking! SLW. 

CWL - How's your Oara? The guysl 
Have a umongous hoUday, 
Nancee • Jeff. 

(Frohliche Weihnachten. 
Herr Rothe. 

(Merry Christmas Cathyl 
II bet you didn't write me one!) 



Lucky Steer 
SteakHouse 

People really count 

at Lucky Steer 
2912 Getz Road 

Merry Chrittrnqil 



Merry Christmas to CHAMP 
from Lise. 

Merry Christmas to Matt 
Vorndran. Hope to see you soon! 
Sally from Homestead. 

To Kari, Shelley, Jana, Lise, Syd, 
Betsy, and Mary - Merry 
Christmas! Sally from Homestead. 

Joyeux Noel to the SUent One. 

Merry Christmas, Hoover, from 
Eureka! 

Viola May - my cup runneth over 
(! think I'd better get a new bra! ) - 
Joe Schmoe and BiU Pill. 

Merry Christmas Elmhurst 
students - Mr. Spencer. 

Merry Christmas Corky from 
Thomas. 

Merry Christmas to the silent 
Eiunority who ride in my horsie. 
Dehbie. 

Feliz Navidad Senora Herrero ■ 
SheU W. 

Merry Christmas Bros. - Love, 
Sows. 

Merry Christmas, Kathy, and 
jood luck ■ Pam. 

Merry Christmas, Kathy, Robin, 
Jan, Lori, Pam, Gerri, Kim, Jeanne, 
Billy, Mark, Bill, Mr. Herman, and 

e Gymnastics team! Love, Cindy 
K, 

Kari, wishing you a very Merry 
Christmas, and good luck and 
future in the coming year. Love, 
Kathy and Steve. 

Merry Christmas "Blue Eyes", 
Love ya - Smiles. 

Joe -Take me, -S. 



Ralph, Be caiiefull Don't let your 
love life go up in smoke! Nozzles. 

Merry Christmas to Jun and 
Pross. Love Prom. 

Merry Christmas to all my 
friends. LoveSapo. 

Merry Christmas "Jeans", from 
"Tennis Shoes". 

Who- Are you ready to put up the 
Christmas tree? Y. 

Merry Christmas to the Blue 
Sofa - the Yellow Rose. 

Merry Christmas Frank, Love 
Lesa, 

A very happy & fulfilled 
Christmas to: Deanna D., Bemie 
P., Becky C, Thea L., Cindy L., 
Cindy V., Kim B.. Jenny L., Diana 
H., Cheryl M., Liz M.. KeUy H., 
Chris E., Mercia M.. Lisa S., Ann 
C, - N.S. 

Feliz Navidad para todas — Ms. 
Herrero 

M.Q. digs on witches brew. 
Happy Chanuka, L.D. 
Merry Christmas to all! J.W. 
Merry Christmas to the staff of 
E.H.S. - B.R.S. 

Merry Christmas to my future 
high school and M.H. — K.S. 

Regina LoCastro eyes are 
watching you: R&S. 

Merry Christmas, Punkin. LL,Y. 
-Puppy 

M.M. • Merry Christmas lifting 
those bedpans! B.S. 

Underspoken Coach Merry 
Christmas and may your 
Christmas tree have a tennis ball 
on top! S and K plus team. 

Merry Christmas to Tammy, the 
greatest STUDENT BODY and 
"Friends", T.U.R.D.S., chief 
executive^ and the rowdy 
benevolent! Mike i the 

"unmitigated". 

Merry Christmas Kim Beade — 
D.S. 

Merry Christmas Verne! Love, 
Carole. 

Danny, I love you, I love you, I 
love you!!! Tigger 

John ■ Many happy returns of 
the New Year! Always, CLR. 

Captain, Wilco (alias the 
Messiah), Erg and RMG - We're all 
on the bus toward a decent, 
delicious, delightful future. It's a 
long, hard wait, but if we help each 
other through, I know we can make 
it to where we're going. All my 
love and a very Merry Christmas! 
HR. 

Feliz Navidad a los alumnos de 
Espanol. 

Merry Christmaa Liver, from a 
friend. 

Merry Christmas, Mr. Habegger. 
Signed, "The Hairy Bear". 

Good luck to the school Hockey 
Team. 

Merry Christmas, Sue Free - 
"Laughing Hyena". 

Merry Christmas, Amy 
Lunchmate M.O. 

Merry Christmas, Pam ■ Typing 
Expert M.O. 



Broadview Florists 



To Athos, Remember the Venus 
flytrap? Joyeux Noel et Bonne 
Annoe. Wheeeeeputt-putt-putt-pu- 
ttl PorthoB. 

To the Elmhurst Trojans - Have 
a very Merry Christmas and a 
Happy New Year. Remember, all 
for one and one for all! - Athos, 
Porthos, and Aramis - The Three 
Musketeers. 

Merry Christmas to the future 
Italifn Pope. Love, your 
wor3hi];>ers. 

Merry Christmas to Tony 
Maroni. 

To Athos and Porthos: 
Remember the fairy egg! Aramis. 

Merry Christmas to all the 
people in the 7th lunch mod. 
Merry Christmas to the band. 
Merry Christmas and a happy 
new year to Pam, Roxi, Gena, 
Sandy, Penny, Vicki. Bemie. 
Melinda, Debbie, Connie, Tammy^ 
and Terrie. From Kenny. 

Merry Christmas to Carolyn and 
Tom, Kathy and Steve. From 
Melinda. 

Melinda ■ Wishing you a very 
merry Christmas and a happy new 
year. Love, Kathy and Steve. 



Feliz Navidad para Senora 
Herrero. 

Merry Christmaa, Peace and Joy 
to all my friends at E.H.S. 

Merry Christmas Terri. How's 
your liver? 

Merry Christmas to All ■ Terri 

Paul - Merry Christmas! Don't 
worry, I'll never drive to school! 
Love, Sharon. 

Skip - Happy New Year!!! Hey, I 
want to go to Chicago again. How 
about it? Love, Jill. 

Malcolm - Happy New Year! 
Just think a whole week! I love 
yoQ. Always, Jill. 

Hey, Hey, Hey, it's Ken Robs 
here, wishing everybody I know a 
Happy New Year!! 

Merry Christmas Cheri. R.F. 

Merry Christmas Benedict, 
undecidously Lee. 

Merry Christmas Carolyn. 

Season greetings to everyone. 

Merry Christmas Bruce. 

Merry Christmas, Mr. Raymer. 

Greetings Porthos and Aramis. 
Remember the fairy eggs and F of 
L forever. Wheeeee-putt-putt-putt. 
Athos. 

Merry Christmas, foxy lady in 
upper Mongolia. E.B. 

Humbug! 

Merry Christmas, Miko - Love, 
Hips, Raisin^and Crackers. 

Tree Greetings to Tim Smith 
from one of your many lovers. 

Paul Edsall - Think of Erving at 
Christmas, 

Mr. Rothe - Auf loa gehts los, 
aber nicht in den Hos! Remember? 
The Silent Minority. 

Ho! 

You are my Sunshine. - Merry 
Christmas. Love, Short Stuff. 



iJ409 Winchester Road 

Make someone 

you love 

happy! 



For any special occasion 
or just a thoughtful 
gesture, flowers 
,,,,,, make a beautiful 
}l\i way to express your 
deepest emotions. 




REMEMBER ... Deanna • food, 
diets, tennis, biking. Kathy - C,P., 
mudslides, roses, blue. 

REMEMBER .., Wart, saqapo, 
rainbows, swings, 9:00 Mouse, 
skiing, biking, walking home. 
REMEMBER ... Darcy - moths, 
Atz. daisies. A.R.S.A. - Meda, 
camping, teepeeing, our song. 
REMEMBER ... Pipsqueak & 
Colleen ■ Meese, Joan & Cheryl - A 
beginning. Merry Christmas, may 
this be the start of a thousand more 
great tiroes. Kim. 

Merry Christmas to Claudia 
from Bird. . — 

Merry Christmas to Kent. Love, 
Duck. 

Merry Christmas to Darla. Love, 
Matt. 

J.D. May you find a hunk under 
your tree. A hunk of what? T.H. 

Merry Christmas, D.D. Have a 
happy holiday! No. 7. 

Melsa-Mae - May you be well by 
Christmas. Putt-Putt. 

Squirt - Remember? Orange 
glow, Avalon, foreign languages, 
the Penny Arcade, Filchak for 
King!, Constitution, "oh, she do, do 
she?", Merry Christmas and 
grunches and grunchea of love. - 
W.W. 

Merry Christmas to Elena and 
Sheril. Great friends, great times. 
June. 

Pizza Gut ■ Christmas and you 
are my favorite times of the year. 
Love, Miss America, 

Announcing: That her royal 
Majesty, the King, wishes all 
members of the Executive Branch 
a Merry Christmas. 

Merry Christmas to the Oaf. 
Thou doth pleaseth us. W.W. and 
Squirt. 

Merry Christmas to the only frog 
I've ever loved. Grunches and 
grunches of love. Squirt. 

Merry Christmas34-16-32 and 40- 
44-42 from 15-17-5. 

Mike, Merry Christmas to a 
super football player and wrestler. 
Love, Lynn. 

Nelson, Merry Christmas to a 
super athlete. Love, Lori. 

Merry Christmas to Puppy Perez 
from Dan Henderson. 

R.H. wishes C,W, a Merry 
Christmas. 

Meny Christmas to Shirley from 
Kevin. 

Merry Christmas to Michael 
Getz. Love, Mary. 

Merry Christmas to J.W. 
Have a lovely Christmas, dear 
Barb. 

Merry Christmas, Barb. Love, 
Tim. 

No Biggyl 

Susan Momingstar wishes Bob 
Hart a Merry Christmas with love. 
Merry Christmas to the Creative 
Writing gang, from Pam. 

Merry Christmas Lance, from 
Sue. 

Merry Christmas, Mr. Lohr, 
from Kathy D., Sue M., Kari M., 
and Sue F. 

Merry Christmas, Lee. All my 
love, Sue. 




Merry Christmas and Happy 
New Year! 

Merry Christmas Cathy, Barb, 
and Tom — Love Beth 

Merry Christmas, Maria and 
Penny. And Maria, try to stay 
away from Bob & Jeff during 
vacation. Amy 

Merry Christmas to Costa 
Ricalll Love from the United 
States] 

Love you, Gina. Your secret 
admirer. 

Feliz Navidad, Domingo 
Garcia!!! 

Merry Christmas CM. from a 
dummy! 

Merry Christous S.M. from 
John! 
Merry Christmas Beth! 
Merry Christmas David! Love 
Laura! 
Merry Christmas Reenal 
R.T. wishes M.M. a very Merry 
Christmas! Love Always, Ruth 
Merry Christmas Jackl Liz. 
To the nweetest little squirt in 
the world -- please make sure that 
I'maprincel Love, Frog. 

Merry Christmas to Slugger, 
from Kev. 

Merry Christmas Coach 
Herman. B.K. 

Merry, Christmas Claudia, Dawn, 
Marilyn, Sherry, and Deanna. 
Merry ChrlstmaSi Marty. 
Merry Christmas, Becky. 
Merry Christmas, Linda, from 
the Slugger. 

Doug - Do you have my 
Christmas present yet? June. 

Merry Christmas from one 
rowdy table to another in mod 8. 
From Kellie, Lynn, Squirt, Lori, 
Elena, and Nita. 

Merry Christmas to our beloved 
cabinet. Love, SOK. 

Bob - I'm wishing US a merry 
Christmas and a happy New Year, 
for always. Your Baby. 

Hag and Nag wish each other 
Merry Christmas. 

Meny Christmas Nan! 
Kent - Frohliche Weihnachten to 
you, babe. Why don't you just gift- 
wrap yourself?! Love, Betsy. 

Tom Hues - Merry Chrietmas 
Sweetie! It's Friday! Bets. 

To Ester Ruth and Mama - I 
made you a brand-new useful 
potholderl Merry Christmas! Your 
loving Viola May. 

Merry Christmas Mom and Dad. 
Ruth. 

Merry Christmas to my 
stndents. E. Gwaltney. 

Merry Christmas to my family. 
J.S. 

Merry Christmas to everyone. L. 
Overmyer 

Merry Christmas to my sister 
Patty - Jackie 

Merry Christmas and Happy 
New Year to all my kids on lOS. 
Sue. 

J. P. says Merry Christmas and 
Happy New Year to P.G. 

Denny H. - Merry Christmas! 
Love, Cindy. 



ThU is fltiO AM ftp FoK-'^B^fc, 51,^^1': 
Mi-ij HAfM t^'" Sl-.t^iOfii •' 

i^i>i-f IWD JXB'/UHI'lOilC , 
Wit ffflifS IMT»UJM, ^ 




Trojans edge over SaintS; Knights 



by Jim McCleneghen 

The Elmhurst Trojans had to come 
from behind twice in order to beat 
Dwenger and NonveU over the weekend. 
The Trojans downed Dwenger in the last 
30 seconds, 64-61. and had to stage a last 
quarter rally to surpass the Knights 53- 
60. 

Elmhurst fought back from an eight 
point deficit at 55-47 with less than 5 
minutes to go to defeat Dwenger. The 
Trojan charge was led by senior Fred 
Underwood and junior Ernie Starks. 
Elmhurst was not able to put the game 
out of reach, however, due to 36 per cent 
shooting from the free throw line. It was 
not until junior Johnnie White stole the 
ball with less than 10 seconds to go and 
went in for a layup to give the Trojans a 3 
point lead that the victory was assured. 
The Trojans' ace in the hole turned out to 
be its substitutes as the Elmhurst 
backup's tallied 11 crucial points in the 
fourth period to keep the Trojans in the 
game. 

Elmhurst was led by senior Raymond 
Walker who contributed 21 points to the 
cause, most of them coming from 
rebounds and follow-up shots. Also in 
double figures for the Trojans were 
juniors Ernie Starks and Johnnie White 
who threw in 14 and 12 points 
respectively. The victory was the second 



for the Trojans in four games and their 
first in the SAC. 

Height advantage (finally) 

The following evening found the 
Trojans in action once again, this time 
entertaining the Norwell Knights here at 
Elmhurst. 

The Trojans enjoyed a rare advantage 
against Norwell as far as recent Elmhurst 
teams go. With the exception of the 
Norwell centei) the Trojans walked out on 
the floor with a slight height advantage. 
This asset proved to be very valuable as 
time and again the Trojans received two 
and three shots instead of just one. 

The first 16 minutes of the game were 
played quite closely with the Knights 
finding the range a little sooner than the 
Trojans and taking a 17-12 lead at the end 
of the first quarter. Elmhurst came right 



^ 
^ 

^ 



j^From both sldes^ 



What would happen if Coach 
Eytcheson and Coach Doswell 
switched coaching positions 
for a regularly scheduled game 
against Northrop? That is the 
question we ask ourselves. The 
following are some possible 
excerpts if this situation would 
develop. 

EXTCHESON: O.K.. we're 
going to play a 1-3-1 defense 
and a 1-2-2 offense. Well play a 
1-2-2 only if they start in a 2-3 
zone. If they play a man-to- 
man defense then we'll play a 
man-to-man offense. All right, 
go get 'em guys. Oops! Excuse 
me! Go get 'em girls. 

DOWLING: Wait a minute, 
coach, what was that number 
bit? It sounded Uke a bunch of 
lottery number^and I thought 
gambling isn't allowed in high 
school sports. Plus I flunked 
algebra last quarter, but I had 
Uncle Phil for a babysitter. 

EYTCHESON: I'll forget 
that last remark, Janet, since I 
have no comment on that 
situation. Those so-called 
numbers are not lottery 
numbers - they are our defense 
and offensive game plans. 

SLATE: Why do we have to 
have a game plan, coach? We 
can play run and gun too! 

NARRATOR: By the way, 
the girls beat Northrop that 
night 72-12. Now let's take a 
peek in on Coach Doswell and 
see how the varsity team is 
faring. 

ANNOUNCER: HeUo again 



sports fans, it's 45-23 in favor 
of the Northrop Bruins here at 
halftime. The Bruins have 
tamed Coach Lucy Doswell's 
Trojans,and the game has the 
makings of a real farce. 

NARRATOR: Meanwhile, 
down in the boys locker room, 
Coach Doswell is giving one of 
her famous halftime speeches. 

DOSWELL: Men, there is 
an old saying - 'Horses sweat, 
men per3pire,and women glow' 
- you guys are definitely 
perspiring." 

TEAM MANAGER: "I'U 
second that!" 

DOSWELL; What seems to 
be the problem is bur offense. 
In other words, when you guys 
throw the ball up there, it 
doesn't go through the hoop. 
Twenty-three points in sixteen 
minutes - that means that 
we've made less than one 
basket a minute. 

STARKS: So, what's our 
strategy for the second half? 

DOSWELL: Same as the 
first half, only this time - 
SCORE! 

NARRATOR: Well, the 
result of this game - we'll leave 
up to you. It looks as though 
someone knew what he was 
doing when he decided who was 
going to coach who. But with 
the world being the way it is, 
the women's movement 
creating changes every day, 
who knows, maybe this article 
is not quite as fictional as it 
seema. 



Merry Christmas, fellow Trojan 
Singer sopranos Pat, Vinnie. Lisa, 
and Vetti. Cathy. 

Toni. we still won't let you walk! 
Pit-Pat, Morshy, Claude, Vetti. and 
Cathy - Merry Christmas! 

To all my friends, have a Merry 
Christmas and happy partying, 
John-Boy, | 

Merry Christmas Foxy TKT. j 

Merry Christmas to Puggy Poo! 

Thelma - I hope your Christmas 
is wonderful - who cares what Doris 
says -Clara. 

Melissa - goUy gee you're a swell 
friend. Love, Claudia 

Pit, Mush. Carole Lee, Susie, 
Annie, Cathie - it sure is great 
having friends like you!!! Claude 

Thomas & Mikie - Hope your 
Christmases are wonderful ■ hope 
Santa brings ya both your own 
personal wastebaskets -- and paper 
wads!! Respectfully submitted. 
Claudia, 

Betsy: Remember • 9th grade - 
sign rental - codes - notes - phone 
calls at 11 p.m, - secrets - Horny 
Borny - fill nife at band camp - relief 
at feeling the same way in Terre 
Haute ■ ya know ■ I think we've 
grownupalittle through all that!!! 
Merry Christmas. Love, Claudia. | 

To my Alaskan interest: Hope 
your hohday season is tingly! Love, 
Claudia. 

Merry Christmas OBJ ■ from 
Fish. 

Fish wishes C,S. and M.F. a 
merry Christmas. 

Merry Christmas. Mr. Lohr. 
from a "Fishy" admirer. Carol 
Fishman, 

Merry Christmas to cool Stevie - 
Perry. 

Merry Christmas to J. T. and L. 
L. 

Merry Christmas to All AFS 
members. 

OK. Tim Roop, 1 bought one! 

Merry Christmas. Everybody, 

Merry Christmas to Kari and 
Robin from "Fuzz Face." 

Sher, have a very Merry 
Christmas and a happy New Year 
too! Love, Jeff. 

Jeff, have a Merry Christmas 
and God Bless, Love. Kari. 

Merry Christmas to all my 
bestest friends, Cindy, Lori. Robin, 
Jan, Jeannie. Love, K.M. 



back, however, outscoring the Knights 
15-12 in the second quarter as junior 
Johnnie White and senior Fred 
Underwood began to find the open land 
and move toward the basket for the 
layup. The Knights, however, displayed 
some fine outside shooting to hang on to a 
two point lead at the half, 29-27. 

The second half opened up and so did 
the Trojan defense which held the 
Norwell team without a field goal for 
almost the entire third quarter. Mean- 
while, juniors Ernie Starks and Johnnie 
White provided the offense for the Tro- 
jans, scoring all but one of the Trojans' 
field goals in the second half. Johnnie 
Whiteled all scoring with 20 points while 
Ernie Starks added 15 for the Trojans, 
who are now 3-2. 

The next action for the Trojans will be 
against Northrop oh Dec. 19 at Elmhurst, 
followed by the Elmhurst-Merillville 
game the following night, also at the 
Trojan gym. All games start at 8 p.m. 
with reserve matches preceding the 
varsity. 




Junior Johnnie White jumps high for two against 
the Dwenger Saints 



-FOOTBALL- 

Congratulations are in order to 
junior Johnny White, not as a 
basketball player (yet), but as a 
football player. Johnny was the 
only member of the Trojan team 
to be picked to the All-SAC team 
for 1975. Johnny was the 
defensive back for the Trojans 
and as the coaches around the 
SAC saw it, he was one of the 
best. 



Coach Tom Herman was 
awarded a watch by the 10 seniors 
on the 1975 football team in 
appreciation for all that Mr. 
Herman has done for athletics at 
Elmhurst, in particular^ the 
football program. Coach Herman 
was the first coach to stqrt a 
summer fitness program for 
athletes, and, as one of the 
seniors put it, "I only wish he had 
been here when we were 
sophomores." 



elmhurst 



^\ I elmhurs( 

fldvance 



Ehnhurst High School 
3829 Saodpoint Road 
Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 

Vol. 39. No. 10 
Jan. 14, 1976 



NISBOVA 

improves 
talent 



The new year starts out with a 
bang for Elmhurst musicians as 
they prepare themselves for 
various contests throughout the 
next month. The annual 
MISBOVA contests, which 
involve members of the band, 
orchestra, choir, jazz bands, and 
Trojan Singers, will be coming up 
in -the next few weeks where solos 
and ensembles will be judged and 
commented on. Designed to im- 
prove musical talent and partici- 
pation, contestants are given use- 
ful criticism and experience which 
many find very rewarding. 



Participation up from last year 

The first contest will be Jan. 24 
when the two jazz bands and the 
Trojan Singers perform at Snider 
High School for the jazz band and 
swing choir NISBOVA 

competition. Last year all three 
ensembles received a first rating 
as these groups regularly rate 
well at the contest. 

The next week on Jan. 31, the 
piano, vocal, and string contest 
will take place at Bishop Luers 
High School where solos and 
small ensembles will be judged. 
This year Elmhurst will be 
sending approximately 15 solos 
and ensembles which vocal 
teacher Mr. Al Schmutz says is 
"up from last year. " 

Many players work 
hard for NISBOVA 

The next week they go at it 
again when on Feb. 7 Elmhurst 
wind and percussion players will 
display their work at Woodlan 
High School. Consisting of many 
of the same members as those in 
choir and orchestra, these wind 
and percussion players make up 
about 20 groups and individuals 
who are all working hard for 
NISBOVA. 

For those who do exceptionally 
well in these district contests, 
they may go on to perform at the 
state contest in Indianapolis 
where musicians from all over 
Indiana will participate on Feb. 
28. Senior flutist Carole Stanley 
remarked, "In the end, it gives 
you a sense of accomplishment. " 



north Central uisits Elmhurst 



If you have been seeing new 
faces roaming the haUs of EHS 
the past two days and thought to 
yourself, "I wonder, who are 
those new people?", wonder no 
more. 

This group of 17 educators 
from throughout Indiana are at 
Elmhurst representing the North 
Central Evaluating Association. 
They arrived at Elmhurst Jan. 13 
and will be in the building until 
Jan. 16. 

Elmhurst, as a member of this 
association, is evaluated every 
sfeven years. We go through a self- 
evaluation within the school, and 
the evaluating team spends four 
days at Elmhurst looking at our 
school. 

Earlier this fall, the initial self- 



evaluations began with the school 
staff being divided into sub- 
committees. They evaluated all 
phases of our school operation. 
Many students were also 
arranged in committees. The 
different sections of the 
evaluation criteria contain 
sections dealing with organiza- 
tion, nature of offerings, physical 
facilities, and direction of learn- 
ing. These evaluations are then 
reviewed at our state office and 
later at the Spring North Central 
Conference in Chicago. 

The next step of the North 
Central evaluating process is the 
visit by the representatives. The 
North Central team, while at 
Elmhurst, will observe exactly 
what goes on in school and the 



Teachers assist faculty 




NEW TO THE ELMHURST STAFF a 
Joyce Kingsley. Photo by Tim Chaney. 



J student teachers Miss Kim Schmidt and Mis: 



Elmhurst now has under its 
roof two student teachers who 
will be here until the end of 
February. Miss Joyce Kingsley, 
student teaching with Mr. Don 
Goss, is a senior at Ball State 
University in Muncie. Miss 
Kingsley, originally from 
Auburn, graduated from DeKalb 
High School and is now living in 
Fort Wayne. She is teaching 
advanced art, photography, and 
stage craft classes here at 
Elmhurst. She majored in art 
education and minored in 
multiculture education i n college. 
Miss Kingsley feels that she is 
learning a lot here and that the 
experience she is gaining is good. 
She can be found in room 230. 

The other student teacher here 
is Miss Kim Schmidt, student 
teaching with Mrs. Lucy Doswell. 
Miss Schmidt, also a senior at 



Ball State, graduated from North 
Side High School here in Fort 
Wayne. Her major is physical 
education and her minor is 
psychology. Right now at 
Elmhurst she is teaching modern 
dance, tumbling, and gymnastics. 

Miss Schmidt says that she has 
learned a lot and is gaining good 
experience. She finds the work 
challenging and likes Elmhurst 
"real well." She also commented 
that the classes are full of typical 
high school students. Miss 
Schmidt remarked, "Most of 
them (students) try even if they 
don't show it." 

Neither one of the ladies know 
where they will be working when 
they graduate. Miss Kingsley 
thinks she will be a substitute 
teacher for a while to gain even 
more experience. 



classrooms. They will also talk 
with teachers and students, 
review the self-study materials, 
and make recommendations for 
improvement. 

The chairman of the team 
visiting Elmhurst is Donald 
Slauter, superintendent of the 
Muncie Community Schools. 
Members of the committee 
include Donald Moretton and 
Robert Day, both Indiana high 
school principals; Elisabeth 
Good, an administrative 
assistant; Dr. Carolyn 

Whitenack, from Purdue 
University; and Don WooUs, also 
an administrative assistant. 

The North Central team also 
consists of Everett Holmgcen and 
Frances Dodd, both high school 
guidance counselors; David 
Thayer, a principal's assistant; 
Malcolm Julian, department 
supervisor; Lloyd Harrell, a 
superintendent of a school 
corporation; and Gilbert Dehne 
and Clifford Barbour, both 
chairmen of high school science 
departments. Also, there are 
chairmen of high school English 
departments, Douglas 
Cartwright and Ruth Bertsch; 
and high school teachers, Susan 
Brooks and Barbara Stauch. 

Stewart fills 
Rotary spot 

The Junior Rotarian for the 
month of January is senior Sarah 
Stewart. 

Sarah is the first female this 
year to be named for the honor 
and only the second in the history 
of Elmhurst to be Junior 
Rotarian. Last year. Linda 
Whitton became Elmhurst's first 
female Rotarian. 

Sarah is one of two females 
representing all the city and 
county schools at the weekly 
luncheons in the Chamber of 
Commerce Building. Bishop 
Luers High School will send 
senior Anita Still to represent 
them. She will serve as the only 
other female representative. 

Mr. Bill Geyer, assistant to the 
principal, bases his monthly 
selections for this post on above 
average grades and good 
attitude. His January choice, 
Sarah, is the daughter of Dr. and 
Mrs. E. E. Stewart, 4201 Taylor 
Road. 



mmw mMwm mwo^w mMwmswsmw 



by Barb Hannaa 

Several weeks ago, television 
viewers across the country turned 
on their sets late one Saturday 
night to be bombarded with some 
of the most bombastic 
commercials ever to hit the 
screen. One of these commercials 
advertised home training to 
become a U.S. Ambassador 
("You too, can learn how to say 
yea to the Secretary of State.") 
Another showed a group of 
patients on pacemakers in a spot 
that closely resembled that of a 
Sears Diehard battery 

commercial: the patients were 
left turned "on" and in the 
morning it was shown that the 
only ones left alive had been using 
the prescribed pacemakers. 
I 
Tasteless? Well, yes, but more 
to the point, contrived. These ads 
were all part of a new program 
being aired on NBC-TV which, 
despite its late time slot (11:30 
p.m.) is cleaning up in the rating 
game. The reason for the show's 
popularity is the insanity of much 
of what happens on "Saturday 
Night Live" (not the one with 
Howard Cosell). The show boasts 



writers from the humour 
magazine National Lampoon, a 
changing host/hostess spot 
which has been held by such 
comedians as Richard Pryor and 
Lily Tomlin, singer Paul Simor^ 
and actress Candice Bergen, 
comedian Albert Brooks as a 
regular, and the fantastic 
Muppets. 

Humor abounds 

Rarely does a show occur where 
humor is not the focal point. One 
exception to this happened on the 
show which Paul Simon hosted 
wherein comedy gave way to 
music. For the most part, though, 
from the opening announcements 
to the end of the program, the 
show produces hilarity and 
laughter. 

One of the weekly spots has 
Chevy Chase, a member of the 
"Not Ready for Prime Time 
Players" -- more show regulars - 
appearing as a bumbling 
President Ford, forgetting 
names, tripping over anything in 
sight, and starting television 
speeches before he is on camera. 



Chase is also featured in a news 
"update" spot which always 
begins with "Hello. I'm Chevy 
Chase ■- and you're not." During 
the assassination attempts on 
President Ford, Chase reported 
that the chief executive has 
accidentally poked himself in the 
eye with his thumb. "Alert 
security men," Chase assured us, 
"wrestled the thumb to the 
ground and disarmed it." 

Movies featured in satires 

Skits also abound on the series, 
including one hilarious take-off on 
"Jaws" which featured a land 
shark that knocked on the doors 



of its victims, and Saturday 
Night's version of "The 
Exorcist" which ended up with 
priest Richard Pryor strangling 
the "possessed" young girl 
because of a remark she made 
about his mother. 

All said, the show is thriving, 
and if the scriptwriters can keep 
up the insanity, it should 
continue to do so. So, if you're up 
late one weekend and Jerry Rubin 
appears on your screen to sell you 
60's nostalgia graffiti wall- 
paper, don't leave in disguist -- sit 
down in disgust and enjoy 
yourself. It's Saturday Night 
Live! 



Title IX slatemeni issued 



Activities 



The FWCS has issued the 
following statement concerning 
Title IX, the ordinance which 
requires equal funding for all 
sports regardless of the sex of the 
participants. 

Title IX Compliance 

The Fort Wayne Community 
Schools does not discriminate on 
the basis of sex in the educational 
programs or activities which it 
operates, and it is required by 
Title IX not to discriminate in 



such a manner. The requirement 
not to discrimmate in educational 
programs and activities extends 
to employment therein and 
through admission thereto where 
required by Title IX. 

Dr. Robert Cowan has been 
appointed coordinator of Title IX 
compliance, and any inquiries 
concerning application of Title IX 
should be directed to him at 1230 
South Clinton Street, Fort 
Wayne, Indiana 46802, telephone 
number 422-3575. 



"You learn very quickly what your capacity for 
beer is in Germany,'* stated senior Greg Nowak 
when asked about his trip there this past summer 
"You have to bo eighteen to buy it, but you car be 
any age to drink it." 

Greg spent last summer with the Hentchell 
family in Lubeck, West Germany. The family 
consisted of the father. Wilhelm, who is a teacher for 
the border-patrol pohce, the mother Elfi, and two 
boys, Jochen, age 11, and Jorg. who is 15. Greg 
spent most of his time with Jorg since there was less 
of an age difference. 

Typical German day much like that in United States 
Most people would be curious about how people 
spend a typical day in another country. Greg woke 
up on most days around nine o'clock. At breakfast 
(out in the back yard), he and Jorg would talk about 
morning activities which might include a tennis 
game or a walk in the city with their friends. At one 
o'clock, they returned home for lunch. After lunch 
there was usually something planned for them by 
the American and German group leaders. For 
example, Greg, Jorg, and their groups were guests 
at the city hall. They took a tour of the Luck 
Brewery, and they also took a boat ride on the 
canals in Lubeck. 

After the formal meetings of the group, they 
would go home and have coffee and cake with Jorg's 
parents. They would discuss what was done during 
the afternoon. (Greg mostly nodded his head and 
said "Ja".) Afterwards, they would call on friends 
to meet them in the city after dinner. 

^ Movies, dances, cafes provide recreation abroad 
.Once in the city, they would decide what to do, 




Nowok 
travels 
obrood for 



Summer of 
German life 



with movies and dancing being the main choices. 
Afterwards, everyone would go to a restaurant or f 
cafe to get something to drink. Greg and Jorg 
usually returned home around 11:30 and got to bed 
at midnight. 

One of the liighlights of the trip, according to 
Greg, was the informal tour. The American 
participants, together with their German brothers 
and sisters and the group leaders, traveled around 
the country in a thirty-seater bus. They visited such 
places as Munich, Central Germany, Rottenberg, 
and in general, took an all-around sight-seeing tour. 

Germans friendly on foot, demons behind the wheel 

Greg found the people of Germany to be very 
friendly except on the highways. The Germans treat 
their guests Uke "royalty". He also noted that it is 
safe to walk the streets there at night. 

One main American holiday took place while Greg 
was in Germany - the Fourth of July. The 
Americans in his group had dinner together and just 
spent the evening talking. 

In closing, Greg had a bit of advice for people 
considering the trip for next year. "Pack Ughtly, 
because a lot of traveling is done by train and bus 
and you have to carry your own luggage. There are 
no bellboys in train and bus stations!" 

The trip to Germany that Greg took was 
sponsored by the EXPERIMENT IN INTER- 
NATIONAL LIVING. The trips are financed by the 
participants, but scholarships are available. 
Students who are interested in the program may 
contact Mr. Rothe in room 256 for further 
information. 



Back in the days when ihey made Ihetr own fun, ihoy 
were lormlnfl the Iradilions ihal developed Into Ihe 
game ot today. It was like Ihal in aviation, loo when 
practical living was new. strange, and wonderful. It atlll 
IS - the pay Is much better, ihe training is free, and the 
horizons are a lot wider. But even ihough we're (lying 
the most sophisticated altcrali m the world loday. we 
still keep a liltle ot yesterday's ideals. 

too* up. Be toofced up to. Air Force 

TSgt.Wayn*K*flln 
USAF RMrullIno ONIc* 

343 W. Wayne Stravl 
Fort Wayns, Ind. 40602 
Phona: 743-1371 , 




GUIDE TO MOXEY 
FOR HIGHER EDIJCATIOIV 

Guide to more than 250,000 Scholarships and 
Financial Aid Source — items valued at over 
$500 million dollars. 

Contains the most up-to-date information on: 

Scholarships, grants, aids, fellowships, loans, work-study programs, 
cooperative education programs, and summer job opportunities; for 
. study at colleges, vocational and technical schools, paraprofessional 
training, community or two-year colleges, graduate schools, and post- 
graduate study or research; funded on national, regional, and local 
levels by the federal government, states, cities, foundations, corpora- 
tions, trade unions, professional associations, fraternal organizations, 
and minority organizations. Money is available for both average as well 
as excellent students, both with and without need. 

BENNETT PUBLISHING CO. 

Depl. 214, 102 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. 02114. 

Please rush me copies of GUIDE TO MONEY FOR HIGHER EDUCA- 
TION at $5.95 plus 50c for postage and handling for each copy. 
I am enclosing $ (check or money order). 



Name 

Adddress 
City 



© Copyright 1976 Bennett Publishing Co. 



Osborne 

Sales and Service 



3203 CovlnjtsnlA 432-3S48 



Take off those extra 
pounds the easy way! 



Tap 

Acrobatics 
Modern Jazz' 
Slimnastics 



SCHOOL OF PaHCt 





— Read— 

(She KcuiB- 

to keep 
informed! 



Crushed Limestone 

Sand - Gravel 

747-3105 




MAY STONE & 
SAND. INC 



<y^^:;;^<y^^;y^^<;'^^ 



wiMii >:><><• 



Where your favorite request 

is just a phone call away 

at 

447-8633 



Flowers 




for every occasion 



DAIJTZ 

Florists 



■M7-9IST 

5001 ARDMORE 



•f 



^s^;^^£^^^s^;^^s^ 



WISHY 
WASHY 
CAR WASH 



only 



25< 






Across from 
Concordia H.S. 
On St. Joe River Drive 
OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY 




ARMY-NAVY STORE 

New ond Used Government Surplus 
6otk Pocks Compmg Suppliei Booii field Jockfti 



Elmhurst Advance 

PubUshed bi-weekly during the school year by the etudenW o( Elmhunt High School, 3829 Sendpoinl Road. Fort 
Wayne. Indiana, 46809, in aaordtnce with the poydes and, guideline* (or high school approved by the Board ol TrustMS 
of the Fori Wayne Community Schools. 

SubacripUoD price ii »3 U per year. 25' par single copy Second daas poaug* paid at Fori Wayne. Indiana 46802. 

EdilorlnChief SarabSlawwt ToddNichols, Nicholas Smith. 

News editor Marly MOIer Kevin Slapbenson. SMve Vaughn 

Editorial editor Barti Harman Ad nunager Adh Cummings 

Sportsedit«r Jim McCUneghen Ad staff Cindy Hou 

Faalureedilor.. Nancy Baadie Buainess manager Diane Lupka 

'^y «'"<"■ Mlch«lW Armstrong Eichange/drcutation KsthyShaipin 

Photoeditor . PhUGutman Reporters: RtberU Cohan. Jen Dowting. 

Chief photographer Marty PeUt Mike Freygang. Kevin Lee, Sue Marquis. 

PhotogTaphara Laura Bovea.Tlm Chaney. Nancy McAfee. Vitfne Myers, Marilynn Seberer 




Trojans lose 
last 2 games 



.lUNiniiEHNIESTARKS fries for 



Wrestlers capture 5 wins 



The Elmhurst varsity 
wrestling team has captured 
five wins over Concordia, 
Wayne. South Side, New 
Haven, and in the Woodlan 
Invitational tournament to 
boost their record to 5-2. 

The two losses, being 
their only ones so far this 
season, came from Bellmont 
and Bishop Dwenger, 

On Dec. 4. South Side met 
with defeat as the Trojans 
up-ended the Archers 36-27. 
The victors for Elmhurst in 
this match were Steve 
Esterson and Stuart Norton 
by forfeit, Paul Freeman 10- 
7, and Nelson Almond 16-1. 
Senior Bill Monroe also beat 
the South opponent 6-2. and 
Mike Rush won his match 
with a 7-6 decision. 

The wrestlers' next match 
also proved to be victorious 
with four Elmhurst men 
pinning their Cadet 
opponents. These pins came 
from Jim and Nelson 
\Almond, Kenny Young; and 
Bill Munroe. Mike Rush and 
Mike Freygang also raatt«d 
their Concordia contenders 
with 5-3 and 13-2 scores 
respectively. 

On Dec. 11, Elmhurst 
defeated the Wayne 
Generals in the Trojan 
gymnasium. Winning with a 
fall for Elmhurst were Jim 
Almond, Nelson Almond, 
Mike Freygang. Bill Munroe^ 
and Mike Rush. Returning 
letterman Paul Freeman 

SEMOR ETHEL FOWLKES 
ATTEMPTS a pass to junior KetUe Slate 
m a game against Wayne The girls have 
\et Id win a game. 



wrestled his opponent to a 6- 
1 victory, while Kenny 
Young out-maneuvered his 
Wayne man with a 6-3 
decision. 

The Trojans' nest victory 
came over the New Haven 
Bulldogs 33-24. The only 
pins of the evening came 
from Paul Freeman and 
Mike Rush. However, Jim 
Almond, Nelson Almond, 
and Mike Freygang all out- 
wrestled their men to 4-2 
decisions while Kenny 
Young won 5-0 and Bill 
Munroe 4-1. 

Elmhurst also won the 
Woodlan Invitational 
Wrestling Tournament. 
Capturing first place for the 
Trojans were Nelson 
Almond, Mike Freygang, 
and Mike Rush. There were 
also five Trojans placing 
second in this meet: Tom 
Smith, Jim Almond. Paul 
Freeman. Ken Young, and 
Bill Munroe. 



by Verne Myers 

Elmhurst had it and then lost it 
ab the South Side Archers 
deprived the Trojans of a 
basketball victory Friday night 
at the Archers' gym. Playing 
even with the Archers for part of 
the game, Elmhurst could not 
apply it long enough to hold off a 
late surge and succumbed to 
South Side 71-66. 

In the first quarter. South Side 
began to slip away from 
Elmhurst to establish an 11-point 
lead, but then the Trojans came 
alive and behind the 24-point 
performance of junior Ernie 
Starks, pulled up with the 
Archers to trail 36-32 at the half. 

Third quarter strong 

Elmhurst continued consistent 
play into the third quarter to lead 
49-44, but couldn't battle to the 
end to gain another SAC victory. 
Raymond Walker contributed 12 
points, and Mike Brewer added 10 
more for the game. 

Twenty-five turnovers and 
scoring lapses in the first and 
fourth quarters hampered 
Elmhurst on the court. Before the 
contest Coach Kenny Eytcheson 

Twenty-five turnovers and 



scoring lapses in the first and 
fourth quarters hampered 
Elmhurst on the court. Before the 
contest Coach Kenny Eytcheson 
pointed out, "Consistency in our 
game and periods of mental 
lapses are areas where we need 
improvement." Defense so far 
this year had been a strong point, 
allowing 57.6 points a game. 

Reserves fare poorly 

In the reserve game, Elmhurst 
didn't stay as close, becoming 
South's seventh victim in a row 
48-35. Ron WhJtson led the 
Trojan reserves with 12 points. 

Elmhurst won two games 
before the Christmas break but 
lost a tight overtime game in a 
rematch with Northrop in the 
holiday tournament. 

Friday, Dec. 20, Ehnhurst 
easily handled Northrop pulling 
away to victory in front of a 
Trojan home crowd. The next 
night, Elmhurst fought down to 
the wire with a visiting 
Mississinewa team, but prevailed 
once again at home. 

Monday, Dec. 30, however, 
Elmhurst was defeated in a tense 
overtime rematch against 
Northrop 70-61 after rallying late 
in the game to tie it up. 



Girls lose opening games 



For the Elmhurst girls' 
basketball team, so far the 
season has been dismal. 
Pounding defeats by Snider, 
South Side, and Concordia 
overshadow the 1 point loss 
to Bishop Dwenger with a 
final score of 36-35. 

Coaches Lucy Doswell 
and Kim Schmidt do, 
however, seem to forecast 
some victories as the season 
progresses. 

"Sure the scores look bad, 
but I really think that with 
each game we get better and 
better." a team member 
explained. ' 'Most of the 
teams we've lined up against 




this year have had a height 
advantage over us. We just 
have to work harder and 
jump higher." 

The team sees a lot of 
action from basically seven 
players -- seniors Ethel 
Fowlkes, Carol Quance, 
June Gordy. and Marilynn 
Scherer, and juniors 
Carmetta Walker, Kellie 
Slat^and Kelly Auer. 

Slate has been the 
consistent leading scorer 
with an approximately 10 
point average. Rebounding 
honors have been shared by 
Quance, Auer, and Walker. 



TEAM ROSTER 

Jan Dow ling 
Carmetta Walker 
Lynn HoUowell 
KeUie Slate 
Kelly Auer 
Constance Shaw 
Cheryl Perry 
June Gordy 
Ethel Fowlkes 
Rhoda Freeman 
Cheri Waggoner 
Marilynn Scherer 
Shirley Pine 
Sharon Perrine 
Carol Quance 
Shelly Bradtmiller 
Elena Perez 
Sue FrankeWich 



^\ I elmhurst 

flovance 



Elmhurst High School 
3829 Sandpoint Road 
Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 

Vol. 39, No. 10 ^^ 
Jan. 26, 1976 ^^^ 



Course offers SQQ 

on job 
experience 



remain 



January grads total 66 



by Roberta Cohen 

"The gain is mostly what is 
learned on the job," stated Mr. 
Joe Miller when discussing the 
Community Involvement 
Program. "Very few of the jobs 
are paying jobs." 

The Community Involvement 
Program is a pilot program which 
is in its second semester in the 
Fort Wayne Community Schools. 
Right now, students from 
Elmhurst, South Side, and 
W'ayne are involved in the single 
semester pass-fail course. 

There are two segments to the 
program — the Pre-professional 
Intern Career Experience and the 
Community Service Experience. 
The Pre-professional Intern 
segment is specifically for college- 
bound seniors to provide them 
with some work experience in at 
least one career area that they are 
thinking about preparing for at 
the college level. To qualify, a 
student must be a senior in good 
standing with the school, have 
parent and school approval, be 
approved by the prospective 
employer, and be able to prove 
his/her intent to attend a 
university. 

The Community Service 
Experience segment's purpose is 
to enable students to understand 
the value of community service as 
well as help them relate classroom 
learnings to community action. 
The people involved this semester 
will be working with the 
Voluntary Action Center in the 
Foellinger Building. 

Students participating in the 
program are at all times 
considered part of their regular 
schools and are subject to their 
school's rules and regulations. , 
They also must provide their own 
transportation. 

When asked if there would be a 
class regularly meeting, Mr. 
Miller said, "Ideally speaking, I'd 
want the students to meet. And 
next semester if schedules can be 
fixed, they will meet periodically 
in informal discussion groups. ' ' 

Participating this semester 
from Elmhurst are seniors 
Claudia Johnson, Nancy Beadie, 
and Sarah Stewart. Other 
possible participants include 
seniors Lea Novitsky, Kevin Lee, 
Andrea Janser, Marti Gross, 
Julie Morken, Lindy Loomis, and 
Barb Harman. 



Annually, the senior class 
losses some of its population. 
This year is no exception as 66 
January grads of the total 366 
upperclass men and women will 
be leaving their post as students 
of Elmhurst. 

A few of the 66 will be starting 
college, but the reasons of the 
majority of those leaving EHS 



are jobs, the military service, 
marriage, or j ust because they are 
sick of school. 

Mr. Douglass Spencer, senior 
guidance counselor, suggested 
that all other seniors should have 
taken care of arrangements for 
their cap and gown, completed 
their graduation check Ust, and a 



Assembly (oobserue 
Bkentenniol Feb. 2 



Elmhurst will take part in the 
■ observance of this country's 
200th birthday as a Bicentennial 
program is slated for next 
Tuesday, Feb. 2 in the EHS 
gymnasium. 

Students and faculty will be 
able to see this performance 
presented by a number of 
Ehnhurst students at 1:40 p.m. 
Later that evening, a 7:30 p.m. 
program is scheduled for parents 
and friends of Elmhurst students. 

Nationalities to be 
represented in speeches 

The program will get under 
way with the concert band 
performing "Liberty Bell" and 
"The Stars and Stripes Forever," 
a medley of American folk songs. 
Members of the group will dress 
in costumes depicting periods of 
U.S. history. 

From the speech department, 
junior Tod Huntley will present a 
brief speech. "Two Hundred 



Years Ago Today." Following 
this, five foreign language 
students are to speak several 
minutes about immigrants in the 
American heritage. Those 
participating and the nationaUty 
they will represent are Yvette 
Morrill, Spanish; Nancy Beadie, 
Polish; Sarah Stewart. Irish; 
Steve Duray. German; and Jan 
Dowling, French. 

Comedy ekit to 
highlight program 

On a lighter side, the program 
will also include a historical skit, 
"Dan Rather Meets Ben 
Franklin," characterized by 
senior Larry Daugherty and 
junior Dave Stein. 

Concluding the Bicentennial 
presentation, the concert band 
and chorus will join for "America 
the Beautiful." 

Heading the group is Mr. John 
Coahran. faculty chairman of the 
Bicentennial committee. 



baccalaureate information sheet. 

Among those leaving are Cathy 
Adams, Maria Aguirre, Greg 
Allen, Michael Birch, Connie 
Black, Christine Bowers, and 
James Brandyberry. Also on the 
list are Herman Brown, Sandra 
Burley, Barb Byers. Roberta 
Cohen, Anne Cummings, Scott 
DeWolfe, and Katherine Dixon. 

Therese Doak, Rhonda Doepke, 
Paula Doty. Nedra Elston, Betty 
Free. Gregory Gordon. Bill 
Harding, and Dan Hermes as well 
as David Holland. Jamie Hoy, 
Stan Johnson, Marie Jones, Kent 
Keuneke, Allen Lahrman, and 
Donald Lee have also met the 
requirements. 

Continuing, Mike McCoy, Dan 
McGarity. Lorena Mabe. Pamela 
Meeks, Judy Miller, Susan 
Morningstar, Kari Myers, and 
Charles Nowlin. Still others are 
John Nowlin, Mark Nuttle, 
Michele Parnin, Greg Parrish, 
Shirley Perrine, Pam Peterson, 
Kathy Petgen, Sheryl Phelps, 
Linda Picillo,and Marty Petit. 

The list also includes Carol 
Quickery. Janet Rediger, Karen 
Richard, Kathleen Royse. David 
Seale, Kimberly Shell, Carrie 
Stackhouse, Debra Stevenson^ 
and Terry Taylor. 

Finally, Amanda Teufel. 
Patricia Thomas. Christy 
Todoran, Lonnie Van Dyne, Guy 
Washington, Diane Whipp, Clara 
Williams, Cindy Ybarra, and 
Victoria Ybarra finish off the Ust. 



Workshop develops unity 



"I've heard him speak before - 
he is fantastic. I Ustened to him 
for several hours - 1 was not bored 
for a minute," explained Principal 
Richard Horstmeyer. 

Mr. Horstmeyer was 

describing Dr. Zacharie 
Clements, who wiU be conducting 
Human Relations Day, Feb. 5. 
The staff from Elmhurst and its 
feeder schools, which include 
Kekionga, Portage, Anthony 
Wayne, Hoagland, Indian 
Village, Lindley, Study and 
Waynedale, wiU be attending a 
Human Relations workshop at 
Wayne High School. 

Workshops help teachers 
look at themselves 

The various teachers will 



gather in the auditorium and 
conference rooms at Wayne to 
learn from Dr. Clements and Dr. 
WilUam Marchant who will be 
assisting Dr. Clements. 

When asked for his thoughts on 
the workshop, Mr. Horstmeyer 
responded, "Any Human 
Relations workshop is simply set 
up to help teachers look at 
themselves and the people they 
work with in order to develop an 
understanding towards various 
attitudes." 

Workshops will be conducted 
on different dates and wiU involve 
different schools in the Fort 
Wayne area. Mr. J. Webb 
Horton, co-ordinator of Human 
Development for the Fort Wayne 



Community Schools, is 
responsible for most of the 
ground work on the workshop 
projects. 

Cooperation - the only answer 

On the evening of the fifth, 
parents and students are invited 
to Elmhurst at 7:30 p.m. for a 
conference with Dr. Clements. 

"When every person can accept 
one another for what we are - then 
we won't need a human relations 
day - but this may never happen," 
said Horstmeyer. 

Cooperation on the part of the 
students, parents, and staff at 
Elmhurst may be the only 
answer. 



4 






fine greeting cords for every occasion 



Indion Villoge Phormocy has Holimark birthday • get well • 
sympathy • onniversary • specie! occosion • ond mony 
other beoulitui cords thot will express your feelings. 



Indian Village 

Pharmacy 

4220 Blutfton Road 
747-5705 





KEEP 

INFO RMEDI 

Read 





Coke. 
Anytime. 




It's the real thing. Coke. 



^: 



<^^^^g'^?xv^^<t^?^^'^:^ 



I 



Flowers 



f 




for every occasion 



DAUTZ 

Florists 



T47-915: 
3001 ARDMORE 



FINE FOODS 



OPEN 7:00 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT 
7 DAYS A WEEK! 



'^"n 



Camper's Country 



Cq Itormerly Army-Navy Store) ^e>'^''' 



'i^if*' «i,^»y ^t,^*? ^f^*) 



r 



Ayres 
Driving Scliool 




and save (Tiuncy on insurance 
Class<^s (lays eveninns oi week- 
ends Call Mon llirni.jqh Fn Uom 

C .1 111 l.i 5p rn 

Use your Ayres' Charge 



Phone /i8/i-8S60 



I never saw so many 
different kinds of jeans in all 
my life, and at discount prices, 
too! 



Glenway 
Bargain 
Center 




3820 Coldwater Road 

Across from Ayr-Way North 
Next to the new Sambo's 



OPEN EVENINGS Till 9 



SUNDAY 12-5 




\M^ 






Custom Picture Framing 

411 WtlsStTMt 743II41 



Elmhurst Advance 

Publiihid bi'WMkJy during Ihc school yur by ihe students of Elmhurst High School. 3829 Sandpoint Road. Fort 
Wiyne, IndUna. 46809, inaccordancc with the polidMsnd.guidtliws lor high school approved by the Board of Trust 
o[ cha Fort Wayne Communlly School* 

Subaeriptlon price Li»3.50p»r year. ZS'pmalngto copy. S«cond daas postage paid at Fort Wayne, lndlaru*6802 

Editor in Chlaf Sarah St««art Todd Nichola, Nicholas Smith, 

Ne».edilof Muty MUkr KtvinSHphanaon, Steve Vaughn 

Editorial ■dltor - . - Barb Mannui Ad manager Anne Cumminga 

Sports editor Jim HcClanagben Ad atafi Cindy Ross 

Fealursodltor, NancyBaadie Buainaaa nuDager DianeLupkc 

Copy editor.. Mlchalla Annationg Eichangi/dimlallon. Kathy Sharp in 

PholoedltoT '. PhilGutman Repot lers : , R*b«rt« Cohen, Jau Dowling. 

Chief photagraphcr Marty PeUt Mike Freyging. Kevin L«e, Sue MarquU, 

Photographara Laura Bowan,TimCtiancy, Nancy hUAIee, Verne Myers, Marilynn Scherer 



by Nancy Beadie 

"It all started with some of the 
traveling players who were not 
getting the recognition at their 
schools that a basketball player 
would get. And of course, there is 
a lot of competitiveness between 
the schools. Gunnar Elliot and I 
decided there was a need for high 
school hockey, so representatives 
from the schools were contacted." 

Mr. Stew Block explained how 
Fort Wayne area high school 
hockey began last year. Mr. Block 
is part of the Park Board and has 
a traveUng team of Midget 
players (sophomores and juniors 
in high school). He became aware 
of the interest of students playing 
on Park Board and traveling 
teams in playing in a high school 
league and so, with Gunnar Elliot 
ice arena, worked on the idea of 
interscholastic competition in a 
club-type organization. 

Team representatives do work 

The teams' affiliation with 
their schools is limited to the use 
of the schools' names and the 
recruitment of players for each 
team from the student bodies of 
the respective schools, The 
organizational work is done 
through representatives of the 
high schools, most of whom are 
players, such as Elmhurst's 
seniors Andy Norton, Mark 
Hershberger, Greg Ryder, and 
junior Bob Kratzert. Some 
schools have found it tough to get 
enough players out for the weekly 
games, however^ Elmhurst has 
not had much of a problem. Greg 
Ryder says that he and other 
organizers knew who played 
hockey and who would be 
interested in playing a high 
school league, so they were able 
to recruit about 18 players. 



Schools pot 



BELOW: ELMHURST'S SENIOR MARK 
HERSHBERGER skates for the puck during an Elm- 
hurst-Homestead game which Elmhurst won, 6-4. 
Right: Players face-off in a Park Board game last 
Tuesday. Several Elmhurst players are members of 
Park Board teams as well. 




The league has two divisions^ 
and each team plays a fifteen 
game schedule. There will be a 
round robin play-off in March. 
They play by the same rules and 
regulations as the traveling 
teams and Park Board teams 
under the direction of the 
Amateur Hockey Association. 
, The coaches come from the 
Park Board, but the teams do not 
have practices because of the 
difficulty in getting ice and the 
cost involved, and the problem of 
getting the players at one place at 
one time. The players themselves 
must pay for the ice time for the 
games which amounts to $32 a 
team per game. However, the 
Columbia City team has been able 
to find sponsors from businesses 



and individuals to defray its 
costs. Mr. Block hopes the 
players in the rest of the league 
will also be able to get sponsors. 
He thinks that the cost may be a 
deterrent to some interested 
students. 

Need for fans 

Mr. Block says there are still 
some organizational problems, 
but he is pleased with the way the 
league is working overall. As 
Elmhurst player Andy Norton 
states, "What we really need is 
spectators. We have everything 
else going for us." Mr. Block 
believes that the games could 
draw large audiences. He notes 
that high school teams in 
Michigan, Wisconsin, Ohio, and 



Minnesota are having much 
success. He can see the 
possibilities in the good turnouts 
his Midget team has had. 

Mr. Block hopes that when the 
teams prove they can draw fans, 
they will eventually be sanctioned 
by the schools. He admits it will 
take time and a more common 
knowledge about hockey as a 
sport, but he sees the league now 
as a good outlet for students 
interested in hockey. He says, 
"Most of the players have had 
some experience playing hockey, 
but that's not the important 
thing. If a team has one good Une 
and some supporting players who 
really want to play, it can make 
it." 



Homeroom teacher merits praise 



To the editor; 

Many students and teachers feel that 
homeroom is the most wasted period of 
the week. Students have nothing to 
occupy their time,, and teachers are 
unprepared for questions that students 
ask about credits, programming, etc. On 
the contrary, we feel that our homeroom 
teacher, Mr. Glenn Miller, really cares 
about us and dislikes wasting time as 
much as we do. 

Mr. Miller has realized that homeroom 
teachers are expected to take place of 
guidance counselors to reduce scheduling 
confusion and has done everything 
possible to become well informed about 
the courses offered at Elmhurst. He takes 
the time to talk to other teachers and 
counselors to find answers to the 
students' questions. He keeps personal 
records of each students' classes and 
constantly checks them to make sure that 
everyone has enough credits in the right 
areas to graduate. 

One' student was very upset over a low 
grade that she felt she didn't deserve. 
When she went to. the office to talk with a 



counselor, she learned that Mr. Miller had 
abeady discussed the low grade with him. 
He had pointed out that all her other 
grades were A's and B's, giving the 
counselor even more reason to reconsider 
her grade. 

This is just one example of the time and 
effort that Gleim Miller spends on behalf 
of his students. As sophomores and 
juniors, we never really appreciated his 
actions, considering most of it just trivial 
paper work. But now, as graduation nears 
(especially for all of our January grads), 
we realize what a great job Mr. Miller has 
done for us in the past and how hard he's 
working right now to make sure we'll all 
be holding diplomas come June 2. 
Thanks, Mr. Miller. It's a good feeling to 
know somebody cares! 

Students from homeroom 105 



We're tfie independeni university 
thai sons with yau. your interests 
and your goals to help you shape 
a college program that's as 
individual as you are . . one 
that's the way you've always 
thought college should be. 

Wb oiler you quality academic 
training through the College of 
Arts and Sciences. School ot 
Business Administration, School 
ol Education, School ol r 
Engineering, College of Fine Arts 



and School of Nursing. And, al 
UE you'll have (he opportunity lor 
Inlernaiional study at our 
Karlaxton College near 
Grantham, England 

Tell us what it takes to make 
your life and your career happen 
the way you want We'll listen. In 
(act, we're listening now. 



Al the University of Evanivllle, 
we alan with you. 



You're the 
only one 

like 
you. 



The Advance staff invites students 
and teachers to express their opinions on 
any subject through the newspaper. The 
Advance reserves the right to review all 
material before publication. 




Unlvertlly ot Evanivllte 
PO 80. 329 
Evansville, Indiana 47702 
(8121 479-2463 



matmendrop to 4-4 
plagued by injuries 



TEAM ROSTER 



After losing their last two 
meets, things aren't looking too 
bright for the Elmhurst wrestlers 
as three of their top men are out 
with injuries. 

Not until just recently has the 
team experienced any serious 
injuries, but now two undefeated 
grapplers. Nelson Almond and 
Mike Rush, are out with knee 
\ injuries, and junior Kenny Young 
is out with B shoulder injury. 

Season stands at 4-4 

The varsity team now sports a 
4-4 record with their latest 
defeats coming from Northrop 
and Warsaw. On Jan. 13, the 
Trojans were downed by the 
Bruins 44-17. However there were 
five victories for Elmhurst from 
Paul Meredith, Paul Freeman, 
Nelson Almond, Kenny Young 
and Mike Rush. Two days later, 
the Trojans were defeated by the 
Warsaw wrestlers 39-18. The 
winners in this meet were Paul 
Freeman, Nelson Almond. Bill 
Munroe, and Mike Rush. 

Elmhurst also participated in 
the Carmel Tourney on Jan. 17 
and finished in sixth place. The 
only first place winner for 
Elmhurst was junior Mike Rush; 
however, sophomore Matt 
Branning took second, and 
seniors Mike Freygang and Paul 
Freeman both captured third 
place titles. 

Trojans will take part in 
sectional action Feb. 5-7 joined by 
Homestead, Harding, and 
Wayne. Varsity wrestlers going 
into sectionals with outstanding 
records are Paul Freeman, Mike 
Freygang, Kenny Young, Bill 
Munroe and Mike Rush. 



Name 



Grade 



Almond. Jim 
Almond. Nelson 
Branning, Matt 
Booker, Dennis 
Brooks, Joe 
Campbell 
Esterson, Steve 
Freygang. Jim 
Freygang 
Freeman, Paul 
Marks, Bruce 
Marks. Leonard 
Meredith, Paul 
Mudrack, Bill 
Moore, Cave 
Morrison, Randy 
Munroe, Bill 
Norton, Stuart 
Outlaw, Jerry 
Panyard, Bill 
Payton, Pat 

Rush, Mike 
Smith, Tom 
Sutton. Wayne 
Vaughn, Steve 
Wittwer, Kevin 
Young, Ken 



10 
11 
10 
11 
10 
11 
10 
11 
12 
12 
11 
10 
11 
11 
11 
10 
12 
10 
10 
10 
11 

11 
11 
10 
11 
10 
11 



4a£ee^^(f4ca^ 0^ d^SmU 



by Kevin Lee 

If I were to ask the student 
body of Ehnhurst what they 
think of Howard Cosell^I would 
probably get booed right out of 
the Senior Doors. For this 
reason, I am taking a sand on 
behalf of the "Humble 
Howard." I have news for you 
readers, Howard Cosell is 
human and most important of 
all he has feelings. 

Before I defend Howard 
Cosell 's rights as a human 
being and an American citizen^ 
I have a few items I v/ant to set 
straight. Howard Cosell is an 
egomaniac on the world's 
biggest ego trip. This was very 
evident in his book entitled 
Cosell by Cosell. He is 
"arrogant, pompous, 
obnoxious, vain, cruel, verbose 
and a show off," as he himself 
willingly admits. Even though 
these are trademarks of his 
professionalism, I still can't 
stand him. 

Cosell really unique 

Every announcer has 
something unusual and unique 
about his broadcasting style. 
It may be his voice, it may be 
his looks, it may be how he gets 
his point across or even trivial 



Trojons defecked by 
Indians; defeat Barons 

by Verne Myers 

The Elmhurst basketball team bounced from one extreme to the other 
as the Trojans experienced both sides of the phenomenon called 
"winning" last weekend. Coming out strong against DeKalb here at 
home Friday night and holding for a 72-66 victory, Elmhurst hit the 
opposition's court and the other end of the score, Saturday night against 
Anderson, losing 96-80. 

Friday night Elmhurst was in complete command over DeKalb for the 
first three quarters running up leads of 15 points or better. After trailing 
1-0 at the start, the Trojans began moving and hitting and led from then 
on. 

In the last quarter, DeKalb applied a full court press, and several Elm- 
hurst niissed free throws and 
turnovers made the score closer 
than it might have been. 

Elmhurst scoring was 
balanced with senior Raymond 
Walker scoring 18 points, 
followed by junior Ernie Starks 
with 16. senior Fred Underwood 
with 14, and junior Mike Brewer 
with 13. 

Saturday, however, the 
Anderson Indians spoiled the 
weekend with a convincing win. 
The Trojans couldn't keep up 
with the home team and were out- 
distanced in the second half by 
tough Anderson. 

Raymond Walker again led ail 
Trojans with 29 points, while 
Ernie Starks followed with 24, 
and Mike Brewer had 14. 

The Trojans are away for two 
games this weekend, Friday night 
at Snider in SAC play and 
Saturday night in Delphos. Ohio 
against St. John's. 



JUNIOR MIKE RUSH OVERPOWERS 
his New Haven opponent on bis way Co a 
victory. Mike is one of two undefeated 
Elmhurst wrestlers tki s season. 




anecdotes he may tell. With 
Howard Cosell^it is all of these 
in addition to the directness of 
his questions and the 
frankness of his statements. 

Howard Cosell does not care 
who he cuts down because that 
is his job, to tell it like it is, 
even if it is a cutdown. 
Play by play bores 

If you have ever Ustened to a 
Sunday afternoon broadcast of 
the Chicago Bears football 
games, you know how boring a 
play by play announcer can be. 
You also know how boring the 
Chicago Bears are to watch. 
But Howard Cosell along with 
Don Meredith and Keith 
Jackson and later Frank 
G if ford brought a totally new 
view to football . . . Jackson, 
and a year later Gifford, doing 
the play by play, while 
Meredith and Cosell added 
color to the game by telling 
amusing stories. 

Cosell does have his own 
style, that's for sure. He 
insults, he cuts people down, 
he destroys reputations, and 
his knack of asking questions 
that no one else will ask has 
made him the controversial 
sports commentator he is. 



The Elmhurst girl's baskeball 
team suffered their sixth defeat of 
the season losing to the Redskins 
of North Side by a score of 34-26. 
The game was played on the 
Trojans' home floor on Tuesday, 
Jan. 13. 

Senior Carol Quance took the 
rebounding honors, while senior 
Marilynn Scherer led the losing 
team's scorers with 10 points. 
The Redskins were led by senior 
Jan Ackenbach in both scoring 
and rebounding, Achenbach had 
17 points. 

The girls have yet to meet with 
Bishop Luers, Wayne, 

Homestead, pnd. Northrop. 
Coaches Lucy Doswell and Kim 
Schmidt have instituted a 
different offensive set-up to help 
the Trojans. 



Even though the Elmhurst 
reserve squad bowed to the 
Anderson Indians Saturday, they 
added a victory to their record by 
defeating the DeKalb Barons the 
preceding night. 

Coach Phil Habegger led the 
reserve Trojans to a 10 point 
victory over DeKalb. Although a 
spirited crowd backed the 
Barons, Elmhurst could not be 
stopped. Leading at the half the 
Trojans battled on to a 53-43 final 
and another win. 

Anderson proved to be more 
than a match for the reserves, and 
despite the Trojans' efforts the 
Indians led the way to a 52-47 
final. ^ 



Elmhurst High School 
3829 SandpoiDt Road 
Fort Wayne, Indiana 46809 




Ice answers 

student 
prayers; 

no school 
Jan. 26 

Cover photo by Marty Petit 




OriDE TO MO]\EY 
FOR HIGHER EDIJCATIOX 

Guide to more than 250,000 Scholarships and 
Financial Aid Source — items valued at over 
$500 million dollars. 

Contains the most up-to-date informaHon on: 

Scholarships grants, aids, fellowships, loans, work-study prograins, 
cooperatir education programs, and summer job opportunities; for 
Tdym colleges, vocaLnal and technical schools, Paraprofess.onal 
aining, community or two-year colleges, graduate schools, and post- 
gradual; study or research; funded on national regional, and local 
fevels by the federal government, states, cities, foundations, corpora- 
fon trade unions, professional associations, fraternal organizations 
and minority organizations. Money is available for both average as well 
as excellent students, both with and without need. 

BENNETT PUBLISHING CO. 

Dcpl. 214, 102 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. 02114. ,„^„c„ r-nnr-i 

Please rush me copies of GUIDE TO MONEY FOR HIGHER EDUCA- 
TION at $.'i.95 plus SOc for postage and handling for each copy. 

I am enclosing $ (check or money order). 

Name . . 



Adddress_ 
City 



Zip 



Osborne 




Sales and Service 

3203 Cowlnjton Hi. 432-3548 



© Copyright 1976 Bennelt Publishing Co, 



}i Broadview Florists For any 

5409 Winchester Road specia I occasion | 

or just a thoughtful g 

gesture, flowers 

make a beautiful 

way to express your 

deepest emotions. 



.4 



K-^o^.''^ 




WISHY 
WASHY 
CAR WASH 






only 



25< 






Across from 
Concordia H.S. 
On St. Joe River Drive 
OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY 




^: 



c^:'^^>^?y:^:^^>7i(^:^^^<^'7k>^ 



Flowers 



g 




for every occasion 

DAUTZ 

Florists 



T4T-915: 
5001 ARD.MORE 



SI 



<£^3J<S^;yTi^;5^ti^33 





miam 



:ino 



nn I Where your favorite request 
* is just a phone call away 
at 
447-8633 



Janice Dyson 

School of Dance 




Acrobatics 



4n0Fri[cha 

;49-l')57 



Slimnastics 



C>o 



X, 



Camper's Country 

(lomierly Army-Navy Store! 




keep up with 

fashions ^J^ 

sports 

entertainment 

and lots of etc.! 

read 

ThB 

Joupnal-CaseUe 



Crushed Limestone 

Sand ■ Gravel 

747-3105 




MAY STONE & 

SAND. INC 





Elmhurst Advance 






PuBlaftea 0...\^klv durmg 
Infl^ana, 46809, in accoidance 
Communily Schools 


Iho school year by irie sludenis ot Eimhursi Higti ScHooI, 
vim ihepolicieiand Quidelmm lot higtiactiooldppioved by Ihe 


3B29 Sandpoinl Road, Fori WaV^H 
Boaid of Tiustees ol ihe fori Wav'^ 


SiibScripl.ono(icBisS350pi 


' vear, 25' jwr sngle coov Secon 


dais oMiage paid ai Fori Wavna, Indiana ^6802 


Editor in CtiBi . . .,: 
NewsEdiior. 




Ad Manager . . 
Ad StatI . . 






Marty Miller 




. MBtt Tyler 


Editorial Editor 


Barb Harman 


Business Manage! 




. . Diane Lupte 


Sports Editor 


Jim McCleneghen 


Exchange/CirculaNDn 




. KaihyShatpin 


Feature Editor 


. NBncvBeadie 


Reporters 




Jan DtPwIing. Kevin Lee. 


Copy Editor 


Micheiie Armstrong 






Nancy McAfee, Verne Myers. 


Phoio Ediio' 


Phil Guiman 






Maritynn Scheier 


Photographers 


Laura Bowen,IimChaney, 









Todd Nichols, Nicholas Smiih, 
Keym Stephenson, Steve Vaughn 



Behind 
the 



The Trojan Singers have had about a 
year to prepare for their trip to Europe, 
but as accompanjest Andrea Marchese 
says, "When the idea was first formed, 
we wondered if maybe it wouldn't ever 
happen. It was vague and far off. Now 
it's gradually beginning to hit that we 
are going." 

During the spring vacation, the 
group will do a series of four concerts 
in Germany, Austria, and Switzerland. 
Mr. Al Schmutz, choral director began 
work on the idea because he says, 
"This is the best group I've ever had." 
Since then the group has geared much 
of its time toward making the trip 
successful. 





CHOIR DIRECTOR 
MR. AL SCHMUTZ 
contemplates the 
sound and expression 
coming from the mem- 
bers of Trojan Singers. 
Left: Andrea 
Marchese, who has a 
serious interest in 
vocal and piano mu- 
sic, accompanies a 
Trojan Singer rehear- 
sal. 



First it was necessary to contact the 
type of person who handles this kind of 
touring. Witte Associates from Grand 
Rapids, Michigan, was decided on 
because it offered the best prices and 
management. The Trojan Singers have 
had tour meetings with the 
representative from Witte to learn 
about the concerts, the transportation, 
the facilities, passports, and packing. 

Next^ the group had to face the 
problem of where the necessary money 
would be obtained. Some parents were 
able to pay all or part of the fees. 
Several members got jobs to help with 
the costs. The group worked as a whole 
to raise the rest of the money. A paper 
drive, the Penny Arcade, and the 
Elmhurst student council were three 
sources of income. The money has 
come in small amounts. 

To get musically prepared for the 
tour, the group has had to develop a 
longer program than it is used to 
giving. Concerts usually last about a 
half hour, but for the tour, they will 
need to be an hour longer. Building on 
familiar pieces, the troup has formed a 
program which includes some German 
songsj and some sacred music to be 
sung at a church service. Mr. Schmutz 
stresses that the Trojan Singers 
provide variety entertainment. He 
says, "We do jazz, pop, show tunes, 
folk.. ..we do everything. We are a 
variety group." Female vocalists have 
sonie songs of their own as do the 
males. 

A lot of time is put into the music by 
members of the group. In addition to 



.-^JB 



the regular hour after school, time 
before school ia spent on practicing in 
sections. Different rhythm instru- 
ments, such as drums, a pizza pan, a 
coffee can filled with popcorn, 
cow bells, and a tambourine are used, 
and a drummer from an area band 
comes to occasional rehearsals to aid 
the members with the rhythm. Andrea 
Marchese, who plays the piano for the 
group, and Dave Archer^ who 
accompanies on bass, spend time 
learning their instrumental parts. 

Many of the singers are involved 
with music outside of the Trojan 
Singers. Church choirs, the Elmhurat 
concert choir, and the Elmhurst band 
and orchestra are common musical 
activities. Members Yvette Morrill, 
Claudia Johnson, Pat York, and Linda 
Morsches make-up their own quartet, 
and they do concerts. Pat and Gregg 
Heckley are members of all-state choir, 
and they join others in participating in 
all-city choir. Andrea has sung in the 
Philharmonic presentation of the 
Messiah and has played for a musical 
done at Norwell High School, "A 
Funny Thing Happened on the Way to 
the Forum." NISBOVA and other 
contests are entered by the singers, 
both in the vocal and instrumental 
areas. Then, of course, the group has 
been doing close to an average of a 
concert a week, so time must be 
allowed for those. As singer Matt Tyler 
said, "Everyone in Trojan Singers is 
really involved in school and other 
activities as well as jobs, so we've 
made a lot of sacrifices." 



by Veroe Myers 

Out of some remote dungeon within the confines of 
this learning institution called Elmhurst, concealed by 
the many years of reworked, redesigned brick of this 
ever-present building, come many varied musical 
sounds. Filtering out from their place of origin, these 
musical lines serve to move and motivate many young 
followers of this cultural art. Classical, pop, rock, jazz, 
contemporary — each may be found somewhere down 
in room 141. 

Self-fulfillment sparks devotion 

What causes this devotion and sacrifice? What is the 
allure of this occult? Enjoyment, the drive to 
accomplish, and self-fulfillment are several factors 
behind the work, 

Everthing from individual practice to helping set up 
a stage goes into this process of preparation. 
Individually, students better themselves with solo and 
ensemble groups in which they compete at the annual 
NISBOVA contests. Junior Donna Munroe, clarinet 
and piano player, is currently accompanying eight 
soloists for vocal and instrumental NISBOVA. She 
has been at school about every morning for the past 
few weeks working with the soloists for perfection. 
When asked why, Donna responded, "For the 
experience." 

Students devote time to music 

Many students work hard on their instruments in 
private lessons each week, receiving expert criticism 
and instruction. Ten Elmhurst musicians are currently 
involved in a Wednesday night class with Mr. Ron 
Barber, father of senior Betsy Barber. In that class, 
ear training, improvisation, and theory are studied. 

Many concerts fill the year, and organizations such 
as all-state band, all-city orchestra, and even small 
"get-together" groups perform each year. Some 
students teach privately, arrange work around 




PIANIST BETSY BARBER POLISHES her jazz technique 
during a rehearsal of the highly-ranked 3:00 Jazz Band. Band Director 
Mr. Randy Brugh monitors the Elmhurst Jazi Band's music. 




performances, and participate in other outside 
activities. 

As a group effort, all the music organizations work 
daily, such as the jazz band for the upcoming Jazz 
Festival. The festival is just getting under way with 
parent and student committees getting of the ground. 
The real work is just beginning. 



Cashman returns to EHS 



What could be more fun than 
spending New Year's Eve in Fort 
Wayne? Most likely, the list 
would be long, but for sophomore 
guidance counselor Mrs. Dinah 

Solo-Debate 
teams busy 

Tne solo speech team recently 
placed second and fifth 
respectively at the Whitko and 
Columbia City meets. 

Out of the 21 schools 
competing at Whitko on Jan. 17, 
ribbon winners from Elmhurst 
include Melissa Hunter and Dave 
Stein, first in dramatic duo; Tom 
Sonday, third in boy's extemp; 
Troi Lee, first in oratorical; 
Karyn Heiney, second in 
oratorical; and Sheli Winans, 
third in original. Terry Newsome 
and Syd Hutner also made it to 
the final round, but they did not 
receives ribbon. 

At the Columbia City meet on 
Jan. 27, the team was led by 
Karyn Heiney. first in oratorical; 
Troi Lee, third in original and 
fifth in oratorical; Sheli Winans, 
fourth in original; and Jim 
Nelson, sixth in humor. 

The speech team's next meet is 
at North Side on Feb. 7. 

The debate team has a busy 
schedule also. On Jan. 17, the 
team traveled to Munster for a 
meet. The twosome of Sue Taylor 
and Diane Lupke captured second 
plac^in their division. 

The team has on its agenda for 
Feb. 7, Kokomo, which is the 
regional debate meet. Those who 
do well at Kokomo will advance to 
the State finals. 



Cashman, New Year's Eve was 
something special. 

Athens, Greece was the site. 
Mrs. Cashman, her husband, 
Dan, and son. Matt were the 
characters, and to quote Mrs. 
Cashman, "A good time was had 
by all!" 

"We spent three weeks in 
England and two weeks in 
Greece," Mrs. Cashman 
explained. "We enjoyed a very 
traditional Christmas with 
friends in England — we cut the 
Christmas tree from their 
backyard." 

Mrs. Cashman also explained 
some of the differences between 
British and American school 
systems. "In some respects^our 
school system is superior; for 
instance, we ( American school 
systems) have developed more 
acceptance of emotional problems 

— such as high school counseUng. 
The British have a 'stiff upper lip 

— don't admit your weakness' 
attitude. We are much more 
liberal." 

Mrs. Cashman's husband is 
living in England as an exchange 
professor sponsored by the 
British government and HEW 
(Health, Education and Welfare). 
British college professor John 
Carbury is living in Fort Wayne 
in Dr. Cashman's place. 

She related an interesting story 
about squid eyes. It seems her 
husband ordered squid, while 
dining out one evening, and her 
son. Matt, was so appalled by the 
fact that his father ate squid eyes 
that he decided to announce it to 
the entire restaurant. 

All in all, Mrs. Cashman had a 
nice time, but is "glad to be 
back." 




NEXT WEEK. FEB. 8-14. IS NATIONAL VOCATIONAL 
EDUCATION WEEK. Elmhurst is represented by well over 100 
students at the RVC (Regional Vocational Center) downtown in the old 
Central High School building. Students of RVC attend half of their school 
day at the center and the other half in classes here at Elmhurst. Shown in 
photos above are students learning various vocations. Above left, junior 
John Stiffler squares a comer. Top right, senior Jacques Perry and junior 
Mike Berry take a look under the hood of a car. Senior Steve Cook, below 
right, locates and repairs a problem in the carburetor. Photos/Tim 
Chancy. 



Azevedo , Furtodo 
noUves of Brazil 

Attending classes at Elmhurst this semester are two foreign 
exchange students, both girls, from Brazil. The two, who arrived in 
Fort Wayne just three weeks ago, are Telma Azevedo, who is from 
Araraquara, Brazil, and Sydia Furtado, a native of the northern 
Brazil city of Campina Granda. 

U.S. lifestyle exciting, different 

The girls are here in cooperation with the Youth for 
Understanding program, an American organization for exchange 
students. They arrived in Fort Wayne by way of Miami and Detroit 
and will remain in the city through July, when they return to their 
country. 

For Telma and Sydia, they find Fort Wayne a warm and friendly 
city, but also one with a life style much different from their own. 
Describing her feelings 
concenting her new experience, 
Telma commented, "Fort Wayne 
is twice as large as my own city so 
there is quite a lot more to do 
here. It's very exciting. All of the 
people I have met are very kind 
and always help me with finding 
my classes." 

It wasn't until last November 
that the girls found out about 
their being selected as exchange 
students. Previous to this, each 
was required to go through 
numerous examinations and 
interviews. Because Telma and 
Sydia are from different parts of 
Brazil, they did not know each 
other until they arrived in Fort 
Wayne. It is extremely rare that 
two exchange students with the 
same program are placed in the 
same school. 




Cost of living higher here 

When asked to relate some of 
their activities in their country 
with those here, Telma spoke up 
with a comment on the cost of 
living differences. In Brazil, 
things are much less expensive. A 
movie would cost close to 60' in 
Brazil, while a ticket to a 
basketball game would be 
approximately 30'. 

The American food was 
another topic of discussion. It 
seems Sydia very much enjoys 
some of the foods here in the U.S., 



ANS WERING INTER VIE WER 
Elmhurst's three foreign exchange stu 
Schulpen from Belgium. To the right 
who both come to Elmhurst from Braz 



especially French fries and ice 
cream, while Tebna would prefer 
Brazilian food to American. She 
stated that there are many more 
fresh fruits and vegetables back 
home. 

Both Telma and Sydia are 
living about two miles from 
Elmhurst, although no one else in 
their host family is an EHS 
student. Telma's host parents are 
Mr. and Mrs. David Fulkerson, 
and Sydia is staying with Mr. and 
Mrs. Terry Sheron. 



Aniibrum receives 
top CSPA roting 



Recently, the Elmhurst 
yearbook, the Anlibnim, received 
high honors by winning a first 
place certificate in the forty-first 
annual yearbook critique and 
contest sponsored by the 
Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association. 

Yearbooks participating in the 
contest were rated according to 
the classification listing on the 
entry form which was submitted 
with the book. There were also 
self-analysis questions on the 
entry form which helped to give 
the Board of Judges an 
understanding of the school and 
the circumstances pertaining to 
the publishing of the book. Each 
yearbook was judged on its own 
I merits. 



The highest amount of points 
that could be obtained was 1000 
points. The Anlibrum 

accumulated 882 points which 
put it into the first place rating 
category. Those yearbooks who 
placed in this category were 
selected for their special qualities, 
personality, spirit, and creative 
excellence. 

When asked about her reaction 
to the honor awarded to the 
Anlibrum, publications advisor, 
Mrs. Jane Hoylman stated, "I 
wasn't surprised. I felt we had a 
good book last year. The staff was 
very experienced, creative, and 
conscientious. I enjoyed having 
them. It couldn't have happened 
to a nicer book." 



Sihulpen here 

from Belgium 

Eighteen-year-old Luc Schulpen comes to Fort Wayne from 
Antwerp, Belgium. Luc has been in the U.S. since last August. 
Unlike Tebna and Sydia's situation, Luc is here in the U.S. for an 
entire year. Before coming to Elmhurst for the second semester Luc 
attended high school in Columbia City, where his host family lived. 
Since then his family has moved to Fort Wayne. Luc's host parents 
are Mr. and Mrs. Robert DeLanielle. 

Luc seems to like Fort Wayne much better than Columbia City 
because of the size differences. Pointing this out, Luc explained, 
"Antwerp, the city I come from, is much larger than Columbia City, 
so it was difficult to adjust to the change. While in Columbia City^ 
we would often come to Fort Wayne to see a movie, so I am a bit 
familiar with this city." 

Luc became aware of his 
selection as an exchange student 
to the U.S. last June when he 
received a letter from his host 
family welcoming him to the 
United States. 

While being interviewed along 
with Telma and Sydia, Luc also 
spoke about the huge difference 
in American foods as compared to 
his country's. In Belgium, as well 
as Brazil, food preparation takes 
approximately two hours for each 
meal, quite a difference from the 
McDonald's style meal so many 
Americans are familiar with. For 
LuCjhis largest meal of the day is 
in the evening. 

The school systems of the U.S. 
and Belgium are dissimilar in 
several aspects. In Luc's country, 
as well as in Brazil, the subjects 
that each student takes are not 
decided by them, but by the 
school systems. The subjects are 
also much more difficult. The 
individual grades, however, are 
similar. There is both a grade 
school and a high school. 

The only immediate problem 
cited by Luc as a disadvantage is 
the difficulty in finding a job. All 
exchange students with the 
Youth for Understanding can 
only work a total of ten hours a 
week and no more. As of this 
time, Luc has been unsuccessful 
in finding employment. 




)^S FOE THE ADV AN CE, 
'second semester. In center is Luc 
Ima Azevedo and Sydia Furtado, 
\ca. Photo/ Phil Gutman. 



Byrne named 
family leader' 

It was recently announced by 
Ms. Dinah Cashman, guidance 
counselor, that senior Wes Byrne 
this year's Betty Crocker 
Family Leader of Tomorrow. Wes 
the first male recipient in 
Elmhurst's history of this chance 
at an educational scholarship. 

Wes won the honor by 
competing with other EHS 
seniors in the written knowledge 
and attitude on family living test 
last Dec. 2 here at Elmhurst. 
From this, Wes will receive a 
certificate award from the 
General Mills Company, which 
sponsors the annual educational 
scholarship program. 

The school winners become 
eligible for state and national 
honors. State Family Leaders of 
Tomorrow receive a $1,500 college 
Scholarship while second place 
winners at state competition 
receive a grant of $500. 

If Wes should go on to become 
a state winner, he and a faculty 
member of Elmhurst will take an 
educational tour of Washington, 
D.C. Highlighting this trip is the 
announcement of the AU- 
American Betty Crocker contest 
winner whose scholarship will be 
increased to $5,000, 



Dance planned 

The Elmhurst student council 
will be sponsoring a St. 
Valentine's Day dance as 
announced by its designated 
social chairperson, senior Melissa 
Hunter. The semi-formal dance is 
slated for the evening of 
Valentine's Day, Saturday Feb. 
14. from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. 

"The event is still in the 
planning stages, but we are 
hoping to reserve the First 
Presbeterian Church's ballroom 
on Wayne Street," stated 
Melissa. 

The social committee has also 
contacted several bands to play 
at the dance, although the group 
that will provide the 
entertainment hasn't been 
announced yet. 

Tickets to the dance wil go on 
sale next Monday during all lunch 
mods in the cafeteria. 



•• 



•and so on 



Grant Forms available 

Basic Grant applications are now available in the guidance office 
for seniors. The department is encouraging all upper classmen who 
plan to further their schooling to apply for this excellent federal 
grant program. ' 

PTA sponsors A La Carte night 

On Friday, Feb. 13, the Elmhurst PTA will be sponsoring an A La 
Carte night. From 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., Audrey Swihart, Ruth 
Loomis, and Hellen Wiebke will be serving chili for 35*, pizza for 
50', hot dogs for 30", potato chips and cake for 25', and coffee and 
Pepsi for 15'. 

The varsity basketball game against the Wayne Generals will 
follow this starting at 8 p.m. in Elmhurst's gym. 

Today last chance for seniors 

Seniors will have their last chance to order graduation 
announcements today. Mr. Bresnahan of Herff Jones will be in the 
cafeteria during the lunch mods for orders. He would like to see the 
members of the announcement committee at that time. 

Horn IB Associate Director 

Mr. Robert Horn, work-study teacher here at EHS, has been 
named Associate Director of Lavengro Foundation, Inc., a non- 
profit organization serving the handicapped in Fort Wayne and 
Allen County. 

The foundation, founded in 1972 by Bernita L. Oberholtzer, 
exists to provide employment and services to any type or degree of 
handicapped person in need. They currently operate from a building 
at 419 E. Wayne St., but are seeking funding and space to greatly 
expand prograiusjpr the handi