Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 248

 

Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1979 volume:

Ban to this da Y fcA it is life 1 th very life of li ln its brief cours the realities ana t: ie all ths of existence the joy of growt the spendlor of tte gldry of po [Far yeMerday i V rid tomorrow But today well lived Makes every yesterd and every tomorrow memory vision i memory of happirt ' ion of hope , day! cient Sanskrit I Look to this day for it is life and the life and times of the exuberant spirit displayed at Lincoln in 78-79 lie captured in the pages beyond. The pride and spirit exhibited by students have made this a very pecial year for the Rails and though yesterday is but a memory, you can find these memories preserved in the following pages. Now the very life of life, Line . . . Hi, I ' m Line and I ' m flabbergasted and deeply honored to be the ymbol representing the lively spirit and pride displayed by Rail- | splitters this year, and you JL can find me dancing, £ prancing, and bursting with n 0 pride throughout the book. " I 8 1. Lincoln basketball fans respond to an official s controversial call. 2. Making sure he ' ll be in Blendernomics on time, Steve Seid glances at the cafeteria clock. 3. Kevin Smith, Jay Nevins, and Matt Smith relax for several minutes after an awesome cross country course. 4. Lincoln swimmers watch the final event at the District meet. 5. Shelly Schartner and Karen Backstrom make a hasty exit after decorating for the Sweetheart dance. 6. Cheerleader Kim Noble sprints to hug cross country runners after a successful invitational. 7. Becky I au, Doug Muggins, Kim Shappell, and Kelly Larsen rearrange a layout to meet a deadline. 8. Robin Gates, Brenda Belinsky, and Mary Clapper perfect a sensitive scene in the LAP production of " The Miracle Worker. " 9. Men Beth Kissell and Miriam Erickson let their Drill Team spirit shine ough on initiation day. ACADEMICS Joy Of Growth 1. Principal Melvin J. Bowen (seated), Vice principals Robert Wilson, Earl Brott, and James Fitzsimmons. 2. Registar Kathleen Schiffer compiles every stu- dent ' s transcript. 3. Principal Bowen oversees the fine details affecting Lincoln. 4. School Board: (first row) James Cunningham, secretary, Ray Palis, Karen Willi- ams, Dwight Davis, superintendent, (second row) Betty Grundberg, Frank Hil- dreth, Nolden Gentry, Marjorie Spevak, Ian Binnie. 5. Office staff: (standing) Alette Shull, associate, Shirley Garland, Ann Wright, Ada Mae Fehrs, book- keeper, (seated) ( harlene Bjork, counseling office, Lois Gabler, associate. 6. Wanda W eberg and Jo Hickman are in charge of the Student Center. 7. Counsel- ing staff: (standing) Ethyle Cummins, Lorrie Streyffeler, John Jarvis, Dennis Pea- cock, (seated) Richard Malliet, Alice Anderson. I Administration leads the way The administration, including Principal Melvin Bowen, Vice Principals Robert Wil- son, Earl Brott, and James Fitzsimmons, Kat- hleen Shiffer, registar, together with the office staff, counseling staff, and the faculty, main- tains the high level of education that Lincoln prides itself in. Running a school the size of Lincoln effi- ciently and smoothly is not an easy task, but Principal Bowen and his staff manage well. Mr. Wilson, the senior advisor, oversees the senior activities. Mr. Brott and Mr. Fitzsim- mons are sophomore and junior advisors. Six counselors keep busy scheduling and advising Lincoln ' s 2000 students. 11 Knglish Department: (standing) Diane Weir, Linda Schlak, Marilyn Groth, Margaret Olson, Gerald .laehnel. David Sudol, Gretchen Kauffman, Harold Swihart, Denis Hildreth, William Hutchison, (seated) C arol White, Kathleen Myers, Leigh Lussie, Dorothy Oakman. English provides a key to expressions, realities One of the most important courses in any class schedule is English. In order to graduate, all students must familiarize themselves with the language and how to communicate effectively with it. Sophomores begin by taking tenth grade English. A semester of speech is required and writing survey is a prerequisite for most writing courses. According to English department chairman, Mrs. Dorothy Oakman, " The English program at Lincoln offers a diversity of courses that are sure to please any type of student, from one who plans to enter the blue-collar work force to the one aiming for a Ph. D. or a life in the performing arts. Over twenty electives keep English classrooms bustling with activities that utilize all aspects of the language arts. " 1 . " Are you pulling my leg again? " might be what Aimee Detrick is asking Barry DeMoss as they do an improvisation in Drama Class. 2. Do to circumstances bey ond the control of the Yearbook staff we leave the identification of the action in this picture up to your own imagination. 3. Mr. Wickham surveys the progress of some of his Knglish students. 4. " W hy do they have to ask questions? " Krishna Woodson asks herself after giving a speech to her class. 5. Mr. Sudol ' s jokes are hopeless but Billie Horton will never tell him so. Smart girl. 6. Vicki Willis finds that the only cure for the deadline blues is hard work. 13 Debaters speak out The Debate team researched the topic, Resolved: That the Federal Government should establish a comprehensive program to significantly increase the energy independence of the United States. The team attended workshops at the University of Northern Iowa, Valley, and the University of Iowa. These workshops provided many learning experiences. November 1 1 marked the first Lincoln Invitational. Twenty-five schools from a five state area attended. Students were entered in Debate, Humorous Interpretation, Dramatic Interpretation, Original Oratory, and Extemporaneous Speaking. I. Debate Club: (first row) Linda Schlak, Tammy Foreman, Cindy Squire, Iynne Ricks, Kristy Slagle, Barb Watson, Gregg Fishbein (second row) Mark Morris, Brent Davis, Steve Sisam, Andy Dawson, Dave Pratt, Rich Cook, Jeff Howdard, Mike Miller. 2. Some Debate students prepare their presentations before class discussion. 3. Judith Taylor presents a bill to the class as (ireg Fishbein waits for her to recognize him. 15 Social Sciences offer a greater understanding Despite common belief, social science is not merely the required history, government and economics classes. A wide range of electives allows each indi- vidual to explore his own interests ranging from the study of the behavioral sciences such as psychology and sociology to indepth independent studies of such subjects as International Religion, Social Reform, or Emerging Nations of the world. These courses help each student achieve the glory of power by developing an understanding of the world he lives in. 16 . mm hi JlliiliiiitfliiliiU (first row) Jerald Hickey, Virginia Jnger, Rose Smith, (iary (iabel (second row) Cecil Rhoads, Carl Van Tuyl, Jerry Schartner, Kent Frank, Donald Ceynar, Albert Testa, David Turnball, David Ortale (not pictured) John Carle, William (iilbert. THE TEN AMENDMENTS I. Students display a variety of emotions when asked what they think of their government class. 2. Mr. Schartner thinks to himself, " It s going to be another one of those days! " 3. Jeff Noble and Steve Little have a deep dis- cussion in Psychology while Randy Magnani and Vic Bradley engage in a less mind boggling activity. 4. Mr. Hickey emphasizes the importance of the Ten Amendments to Senior Cindi Hamby. 5. Mr. Carle says, " They went that away! " when asked where the rest of the class is. 6. While the Sociology class studies, Maria Hall expresses her knowledge of social behavior by making eye contact with a guy across the room. 17 1. Brent Boyd says, " look at that! " as his eyes catch something interesting in Bridgette Kirchbaum ' s magazine. 2. A student teacher helps Patty Miller find materials for a class project. 3. William Gilbert adds meaning to our American History. 4. C arl VanTuyl lectures, while his class takes notes. 5. Theresa Shay tells Lowell Dougherty how to complete a math problem. 6. One of Vernon Bly ' s story problems is met with mixed emotions by his class. 7. Gary Bagby explains a story problem to some of his students, using C lint Eastwood as a main character. II Math offers variety of course selection The Math department has a course for every student. The selection includes General Math, Occupational Math, Algebra I, Ii, Geometry and College Math. General Math is a course that applies to situations of everyday life and Occupational Math is fundamental in the reinforcement of industrial arts courses. Geometry helps students utilize both inductive and deductive reasoning techniques, provides for discovery of geometric relationships and stresses visualization of concepts. Algebra II is a prerequisite for College Math and provides sufficient skills for different vocational choices. College Math prepares students for college courses. Along with regular math classes, Math Lab is designed for those individuals who wish to work and learn at their own pace. 19 20 Academic clubs add learning experience Lincoln has several academic related clubs. Among these are the Math Club, Radio Club, and Computor Club. Members of the Radio Club have a twice weekly radio program that plays progressive album music. Co-chairpersons of the club are Paul Stanard and Bob True. The Math Club promotes an interest in math and provides students with a competitive attitude. The Computor Club gives students a chance to program games and obtain valuable information from the computor which is connected with a terminal at Drake. The president of the club is Murry Altheim and the Vice-president is Sherry Haskins. I. Math Club: Gary Bagby, Clif Guy, Greg Ikonen, Jim Peter, Marty Wilson, Brent Davis, and Klbert Jennings. 2. Radio (lub: Davia Tucker, Tim Schurman, Paul Stanard, Bob True, Mike Harper, John Mikovec, and George C ' audill. 3. C omputor ( lub: (first row) Murry Altheim, Matt Herbert, Cliff Guy, Sherr Haskins, Dave Tillota (second row) Robert Allender, Todd Kincheloe, Pat Benoit, Gary Bagby, Tim Benoit, Mark Morris (third row) Mark Riggle, Jim Peter, Marty Wilson, and Bill Miller. 21 1 . Hugh Kent diminishes the schools supply of chalk by lecturing day after day with the use of his chalk board. 2. I sing the words of an old song Ed Kern explains that " The shoulder bone ' s connected to the arm bone " to Valerie Hildreth. 3. Ace Hendricks broadens the horizons of his conservation class on the procedures of keying trees. 4. Carolyn Dey explains the parts of the cell nucleus to Randy Houseman with the aid of Judi Griffin. 5. " Oh rats! " thinks Pam Paszak while she wipes up a spill, as Jana Funderburk looks on. 6. Mark Grave and Chris Ayala are having such a good time in chemistry class, it appears that they may have inhaled nitrous oxide. 22 Science is the path to truths, realities The Science Department offers a large array of courses. BSCS Biology uses the inquiry approach through labs to investigate life on earth. Zoology is a comprehensive study of the animal kingdom through disection. Ecology students study the effect of man on his environment. The students participate in a quadrant study of the grounds surrounding Lincoln in the fall and spring. Chemistry gives the students an understanding of the elements, compounds, and the reactions they undergo as well as hands-on experience in labs. The basic idea behind physics is to gain knowledge of the principles and laws concerned with physics. Some highlights of the course are erecting a planetarium for the purpose of studying the stars, and an extensive study of waves and their motion. The conservation course teaches students to be conscientious sportsmen and knowledgable outdoor enthusiasts. Students learn skills in hunting, trapping, and are introduced to forestry. Mr. Ace Hendricks, a conservation teacher, was featured in the " Iowa Conser- vationalist " , a statewide magazine. Mrs. Judi Griffin and Mr. Ed Kern along with 52 other Des Moines teachers took part in a workship which was set up for the purpose of planning drug prevention programs in school. Science department: (seated) Ace Hendricks, Ed Kern, Judi Griffin, Robert Crawford, (standing Robert Allender, Alan Ewers, Tom Scott, Herbert McCaw. (not pictured) Hugh Kent. 23 I. Latin C lub: (first row) Steve Sfeam, Mark Smith, Kaye Murray, Gary Marshall (second row) Kim Carpenter, Sandy Puis, Murray Althiem, Lynn Palmer, Jackie Nef- feneger. Amy Gabbert, Mary Beth K issel, Jeff Hohenshell, Carol Briar (third row) Naomi Burks, Denise C urtis, Diana Durbin, April Pan- nkuk. 2. French Club: (first nm) Marine Guzeman, Robyn (ox, Patrick Benoit, Becky Bakke, Julie Andreas (second row) Ned Baier, Melissa Mills, Michelle Delun, Carol Lumbard (third row) Kevin Palmer, David Bridgewater, Tim Benoit, Jill Andreas, Sand Lane. 3. Latin students enjoy their Christ- mas part . 24 Foreign languages, clubs offer variety, participation Learning to speak a foreign lan- guage can be very fulfilling and useful. There are three different languages offered at Lincoln; French, Spanish, and Latin. Tra- dition, customs and way of life are included in these course outlines. These are very fundamental lan- guages in our society today. Latin must be learned in order to become a doctor or a lawyer. Spanish is widely used in many parts of America. French is the international language and is widely used in large parts of Canada. The foreign language clubs par- ticipated in numerous activities this year. Some of those included the annual Language Day at Cen- tral College in Pella, attended by French and Spanish club members. Christmas parties were observed with gifts and exotic foods exchanged. The Ides of March, the anniversary of the stabbing of Caesar, was observed by the Latin club. 4. Spanish Club: (first row) David McNeil), Patty Oviedo, Sherry Haskins, Anna Dale, Lori Ghee, Michelle Doud, Melanie Brandt, Jim Fransen, Jim Rosas, Sue Shields, Tonia Wears (second row) Gina Nicolino, Chris Ayala, Tony Prieto, Jim Benda, Delores Briseno, Laura Bishop, Rhonda Armstrong, Debbie Ac kelson (third row) Janise Steffen, C inde Cook, Janet Villirillo, Terry Brooks, Mary Saville, Laura Wangler, Brent Davis, Tina McPhee, Barry Chiupka, Kim Huf- fman, Sandy Gates, Cheryl Doud, Marvin Treanor, Mindy Truitt (fourth row) Mike Goemz, Jeff Noble, Jay Reeves, Sixto Pavon, Brian Nelson, Cindy Brubaker, Jim Nelson, Jeff Tonelli. 5. Foreign Language Depart- ment: Kathryn Kirkhoff, Maria Creagh and Carol I .urn- bard. Julie Jordan and Simone LaBuschagne got cra at the Spanish club ' s Halloween party. 7. These French stu- dents might have murmured, " If we ignore her she might not take our picture. " We fooled you! 25 Home Economics blends truth, reality Home Economics contains many courses fundamental to everyday life. These classes include foods and nutrition, personal and family living, textiles nd clothing, and child development. Foods and textiles emphasize how to do everyday things without spending a lot of time or money. Economizing is stressed in these two classes. However, personal and family living and child 1 26 1. Home Economics department: Phyllis (.anient. Janice Roxberg, Patricia Schwartz, DeAnn Hebert. 2. Roxanne Brown works on an outfit in textiles. 3. Teresa Wright displays her foods class specialty, lasagna. 4. Pam Willock learns about children through first hand experience. 5. Students in Personal and Family l iving are hard at work. 6. Students are living it up in Family l iving. 7. Randy Thompson, Dave Marshall and Linn Coellner learn to become gourmets in foods class. 27 Business classes have what it takes The selection of business courses offered include Accounting, Business Arithmetic, Busi- ness Law, Data Processing, Shorthan d, Note- hand, and Typing. The variety of business classes aids students interested in careers in the business field to gain knowledge and skills that can be put to use now and in the future. Speed and accuracy is stressed in secretarial classes. Aspects of accounting are learned and rein- forced using simulated business packets contain- ing transactions and business forms much like a real corporation would use. The business courses are very popular with Lincoln students and continue to show high enrollment. 1. Business department: (first row) Jerry Atkinson, Dan Murray (second row) Gene Rogers, Richard McMahon (third row) Sally Fisher, Alice Else, Ruth Jacobsen, Janyce Abarr, Joan Hall, Kathryn Kirkhoff, 2. Accounting teacher, Sall Fisher, corrects papers while Glenda Ruble and Angela Ghee try to balance their debits and credits. 3. Students concentrate on typing without errors. 28 Executive Interns work toward future The Executive Internship Program enables stu- dents to take a semester leave of school to serve as special assistants to senior officials in the business world. They receive full credit for the semester, but work without pay. Some student ' s programs included photography, legal assistance, radio announcing, and retail clothes buying. Many stu- dents found the experience very worthwhile. Senior Terry Jackman said, " Working with retail buying in mens furnishing was very interesting and might be helpful in future employment. " 1. Young Office Workers C lub: Sponsor Sally Fisher, Mar- jean Foust, Angela Ghee, Cheryl Backstrom. 2. First semester Executive Interns: (first row) Laura Studer, Kelly Stone, Ray- mond Straight (second row) Terry Jackman, John Mikovec, Anthony Petosa (not pictured) Cathy Cardamone, Doug Craig, and Chris Page. 3. Robin Coppola types an assignment on the memory typewriter. 4. Second semester Executive Interns: Jen- nifer Dudley, Lisa Inhoffe, Lorraine Baker, Cindy Squire (not pictured) Michael Shumway. 29 DECA students learn about careers The Distributive Education Club of America (DECA) is a program which offers high school students the opportunity to learn while on the job. This helps students to earn credits, money, and experience at the same time. On February 7, 17 DECA clubs met at Southridge Mall for their Area Conference. Out of 420 students, 44 were from Lincoln. The first year officers were Robbin Tedesco, president; Andrea Massey, vice president; Lisa Ligouri, secretary; Virginia Spahr, treasurer; Karen Larsen, parlimentarian; and Lori Hart, historian. The second year officers were Pat Jury, president; Blaine Thompson, vice president; Julie Timmons, secretary; Kent Speed, treasurer; Anthony McKee, parliamentarian; and Brian Solem, historian. 1. Pat Jury (picture taken at Mona ' s) received a four year scholarship through the American Republic Insurance Company. It consists of free tuition, books, room and board, and possibly a job with the company. 2. First hour DECA students: (first row - seated) lee Ann Mitchell, Anthony McKee (second row) Melissa Sparks, Lisa Wilde, Julie Timmons, Bridgette Kirschbaum, Jeff Miles, Lola Ryan, Theresa Rivera (third row) Matt Baumhover, Kent OTonnell, Blaine Thompson, Jeff Jordan, Mark Frye, Rob Toncar, Brian Solem, Dave Schmeling, Steve Mitchell, Kent Speed, (not pictured) Tony Colosimo, Pat Jury, Jeff Truitt. 3. Third hour DECA students: (first row) Julie Jackson, Jackie Walker, Robbin Tedesco, Lisa Ligouri, Linda Grimes (second row) Lorna Studer, Pam Lukenbill, Lori Hart, Lisa Dalsing, Cindy Jennings, Karen Larsen, Virginia Spahr (third row - staggered) Ty Eginoire, Bill Voitel, Pat Armstrong, Brenda Frye, Craig Miles, Andrea Massey, Jerry Wion, Nancy Lewellen, Ricky Pees, Tom Hayes, Caroline Gerdes, Lisa Gale, (not pictured) Felicia Carmen, Jeff Hill. Sue Mazzie 30 OE students prepare for future careers Office Education (OE) is a program for students who are interested in a business career. Besides working on the job for credit, they have had many fund raising projects. They have sold popcorn, cheese, sausage, and calendars. On February 23, about 150 OE students from Des Moines participated in the Regional Conference. They also participated in the State Conference in March and the National Contest in May. Denise Dearden placed second in the State Office Elections. Other activities for the year were a Christmas party and a Halloween party for children. They helped usher for Open House and they also gave an appreciation dinner for their employers. I. Ricky Fees does paper work between customers. 2. Mr. Murra plans future activities for DECA. 3. Denise Dearden, Julie Brown, Tara McBee, and C hris Burt discuss their assignment with the class. 4. OE students: (first row) Denise Dearden, Dava Twyman, Julie Brown, Kathy Cross, Khristy Smith, 1ar Overton (second row) Carolyn Williams, Jodi Pike, Chris Burt, Mary Bullard, Tara McBee, Lori Johnson (third row) Janyce Abarr, Dorinda Steinbach, Carolyn Dey, Robin Coppola, Tony Fatino, Cyndee Nation, Pam Sufka, Kim Griffiths, Roxanne Thomas. 4 31 1 Rails appreciate a touch of class The music department, composed of vocal and instrumental sections, accommodates students with varying degrees of talent and interests. Goals for the music department are to increase the musical insight of all levels of ability of musical students. Sophomore Dennis Mundel commented, " Band was great this year. The band members all worked hard to help the school. " Art Fundamentals, which is a one year class, provides the basic concepts for students planning to continue in art. These concepts include composition, lettering, perspective, painting, and drawing. Senior Julie Andreas stated, " I really enjoy Art Fundamentals. Not only do you learn a lot, but it is very interesting and fun, too. " 1. Concert Choir practices for Spring Concert. 2. Sherri Rooney does last minute touch ups on clay project. 3. Kim Llewellyn concentrates on brush technique using water colors. 4. Mr. Bennink gets the point across to Prep Choir. 32 I 33 I. Specialized Instruction: (standing) Ron Gray, Ann Ginther, Brian Johnson, Diane Eoriotti, (seated) Al Foote. 2. Maxine Hartung, social worker, Richard Mint , psychol- ogist, and Alice Bowling, nurse, provide special services to Lincoln. 3. Barbara Dunn explains an assignment to a stu- dent. 4. Industrial Arts Department: Eugene Clark, Bob Locker, Gary McC lanahan, Robert Wren, Don Gillis. 5. Who is that masked man? Why it ' s John Stroud putting the finishing touches on a wood project. 6. Ken Kelling and Louie Pazzi study one of Louie ' s creations in metal shop. 7. Preparing to mount tires on his car, Bruce Coughennower hoses down the wheels in Auto Mechanics. 2 Specialized Instruction, Services Industrial Arts help students gain skills Among the industrial arts classes offered are metal and woodshops, drafting and auto mechanics. The classes are set up for the beginner as well as the expe- rienced student. Projects range from students working on their own cars in auto mechanics to drawing up housing blueprints in architecture, an advanced class of drafting. The skills learned in industrial arts classes can be rewarding and helpful in future use. 35 Opportunity to grow sought from library The library is abundant with resources and references. It ' s full of knowledge for those who want to learn. Librar- ians Helen Holt and Lillian Cole and their associates Mary Jane Willey and Alberta McDonald are always available and eager to help students find the proper resources or recommend a good book. There are private study booths and everyone is assured of a quiet place to study or leisurely read a book. T!mrrr;n i i i,iiHMM«i n hi mi , -ii ' M i. irrm . BriWiKHinHliHl 1 1 ' ' XT,: 36 1. Library volunteers: (first row) Judy Sheehan, Kristi Kees, Sue Shields, Linda Gamble, (second row) Helen Holt, Lillian Cole, librarians, Harold Swihart AV coor- dinator, Alberta McDonald Av volunteers: (third row) Brad Hild, Bill Miller, Kevin King, John Thielka, Dave Tilotta, Mark Woods, Scott Hohl. 2. A student in distress uses the library for references. 3. Library staff: (standing) Alberta McDonald, Helen Holt (seated) Mary Jane Willey, Lillian Cole. 4. Ginger Wilson and Tammy Stubbs pick up abscence slips. 5. Student Center Volunteers: (first row) Kathy Penny, Jenny Robb, Duree Ware, Janice Robinson, Pat Duffy (second row) Wanda Douglas, Sue Race, Judy Patton, Pat Tapscott. 6. Counselor Volunteers: Dianna Smith, Jenny Ver- steeg, Diane Smith, Becky Curry, Tonia Wears, Kelly Curry. Students take time to assist Many students take time out from their day to help in the library, counsel- ing office, student center, and nurses office. Others devote time to delivering AV equipment. This is a great help to the teachers and faculty members. These students not only gain expe- rience, but they earn a partial credit as well. 37 P.E. builds bodies Physical education students continued the practice of choosing their own courses from the group of choices offered by th P.E. staff. Many six-week mini-courses were offered including bdminton, disco dance, flag football, golf, softball, swimming, tennis, volleyball, weight-lifting, and recreation. The students also received a special treat when some members of the U.S. Army demonstrated the art of rapelling (climbing down a mountain with the aid of ropes) to the classes. First they gave a brief lecture on the fun and dangers of rapelling after which the students were able to give it a try on the bleachers. This year also saw the addition of two new staff members. Joining the mens staff is Mr. Ted Leverenz, a graduate of the University of North Carolina. The new member of the ladies staff is Debbie Stetson, a graduate of the University of Idaho. They replace Bob Locker, who now teaches auto-mechanics, and Linda Ritland, who departed to devote more time towards family life. 1 . This student obviously isn ' t a member of the Lincoln diving team, but what style! 2. P.E. students join the people, who joined the Army, in a demonstration of rapelling. 3. Coach Hugh Drake attracts a few followers while jogging some laps under the dome. 4. Physical Education department: Tom Cady, Ted Leverenz, Jean Frazier, Debbie Stetson, Hugh Drake, and Bob VanderLinden. 5. Junior Bruce Porter works on building a macho physique with the universal weight machine. 6. Students have a " bain while keeping fit. 7. Pam Rafdal, Lisa Rizzuti, and Sue Little take advantage of coed weight-lifting to stay fit and trim. A- 7 Drivers education is most popular class Every year, driver ' s education is one of the most popu- lar classes taken at Lincoln. Many students consider this class an essential in life so they ' ll be able to drive. This course consists of textbook work, simulator class, and driving instruction. First semester, approximately 412 students attended this class. Six teachers were appointed to teach this mass number of students with four cars available for use. Second semester, two teachers, Larry Hayes and Irvin Wildman, remained to help 96 students with driving techniques. I. Students prepare for a simulator film while Mr. Leonard gives last minute instructions. 2. A second hour driving student finishes off the lesson for the day by parking the car for the next class of students. 3. Driver Education department: (first row) Flojd Constant, Larry Hayes, Robert Leo- nard (second row) Irvin Wildman, Ron Baeth, Robert Case. 40 ' Staffs ' create neat atmosphere Every morning at 7 a.m. the kitchen staff marches into the cafeteria ready to prepare the menu for the day. Usually 1 20 lbs. of meat and 240 lbs. of french fries are prepared daily. When asked if they enjoy their job, everyone of them replied with a " yes! " Mary Cook com- mented, " Many of us are mothers of students here at Lincoln and that ' s always fun to see your children at school. " The custodial staff has several different shifts throughout the day from early morning till late evening. The latest shift often lasts until one in the morning because of games or dances held at the school. Each custodian is responsible for an assigned part of the school. 1. Custodial staff (first row) Dorothy Smith, Nick Sposato (second row) George Tovrea, Dale Collins, Lois Gulino, C huck McClelland (third row) Kennith Ritchie, Frank Funaro, Tom Ades, Jerry Swaim, Ted Greenfield. 2. Kitchen staff (first row) Linda Anderson, Maxine Tyler, Sharon Sterns, Wilma McCauley, Esther Pat- ton, Mary Cook, Carolyn Nash, Linda Lehman (second row) Delores Weeks, Mary Heller, Marianne Solen, Joanne Fredricks, Toni Robbins, Beulah Curry, Patsy Primrose (third row) Barb Scavo, Mary Jones. 3. Engineers: Jerry Knutson, Mike Newell. 41 STUDENT LIFE Spirit explodes for Homecoming 1978 School spirit intensified Homecoming week, October 2-7, producing many memories of happiness. Festivities began when Terri Champ, Denise Dearden, Emily Edwards, Mary Geronzin, Robin Gillum, Doug Heterington, Guy Neff, Kim Noble, Steve Seid, and Jay Squiers were announced as Homecoming court. All rowdies broke loose Homecoming week. Signs were placed around the school all week by spirited students. Sock, hat, and overall day was Thursday, with Friday being color day. Thursday night football player ' s houses were mysteriously and traditionally teepeed. A caravan brought the senior sign to the front of the school early Friday morning. The sign was made independently of the school, with Beth Moffit as chairperson of the project. I inda Witmer and Doug Palis hosted the Pep and Coronation assembly Friday morning. Flags, Rock Ensemble, Swing Choir, Drill Team, Jazz Band, and Drama II performed to an enthusiastic audience. Mrs. Lillian Hildreth came out of retire- ment to give her traditional pep talk and support to the football team. The assembly climaxed with the announcement of Robin and Emily as king and queen. Spirit continued to reign through a 16-0 victory over Roosevelt. Halftime high- lighted the game as Marching Band per- formed and the court was brought down the track in new jeeps. The dance Saturday night topped off the weekend. 44 Homecoming candidates presented at the corona- tion assembly: 1. Terri Champ and Robin (.ilium. 2. Denisc Dearden and Doug Hetherington. 3. Kim Noble and Jay Squiers. 4. Fmily Kdwards and Gil] Neff. 5. Mary Geronzin and Steve Seid. 6. Todd Hankins handsoff to Doug Hetherington. 7. Drill Team performs to a cheering crowd. 8. Queen Fmilv and King Robin join in the excitement around the Senior Sign following the assembly. 9. Mike Ogden sings with Rock Knsemble. 10. The football team fires up for the game. II. Kevin Smith, Mary Fran Fa io, and Barb Rohm decorate the gy m for the dance. 47 Assemblies roll, Pep Club rallies The success of Lincoln athletic teams was largely due to the continued enthusias- tic support of the Lincoln High Pep Club. In addition to holding a number of rowdy pep rallies preceding football games, the Pep Club also made available transporta- tion to out-of-town football and basketball games by providing charter busses. Pep Club board of directors were: Jana Anderson, Julie Andreas, Terri Champ, Emily Edwards, Karla Fisher, Sally Green, and Simone Labuschagne. The Pep Club sponsor is Mr. Carl Van Tuyl. Pec assemblies were organized by the Cheerleading captains Sandy Wilson and Ellen Wood, with entertainment provided by the Batons, Cheerleaders, Drill Team, Flags, Pep Band, and " The Lincoln Faculty Art Players, " who performed skits. Pep Club Officers: (first row) Simone Labuschagne, Terri C hamp, Jana Anderson, (second row) Kmily Edwards, Karla Fisher, Sally Green, and Julie Andreas. 1. Students fire up at assembly as they ready to grab the tigers by their tails. 2. Pep C lub members attempt to bring out Rail- spirit. 3. Pep C lub officer Jana Anderson and senior Mary Archer show friends just what Lincoln is! 4. Mr. Turnball, a member of the Lincoln Faculty Art Play- ers, fires up students while fulfilling his ultimate fantasy at the same time . . . being a cheerleader! 5. Santa, alias Hugh Drake, gets quite a present of his own from Kail fans try ing to persuade Mr. Claus to pres- ent Lincoln with a victory. 6. V-I-C-T-O- R-Y, that ' s the senior ' s battle cry. 7. Pep band performs at assembly. 8. The " I nknown Rowdies " strike again! 48 Varsity cheerleaders stir up excitement " We ' ve got spirit, yes we do! " said the cheerleaders, and this was clearly evident. Throughout the season they showed much enthusiasm. This spirit and agility did not come about effortlessly, however. It was the result of many exhausting hours of prac- tice during the summer and the school year. But did the cheerleders just cheer? No, they were in charge of every pep assembly. That in itself took an ample amount of time and thought. Both the varsity football and basketball cheerleading squads showed great organi- zation, leaving a reputation hard to outshine. 1. Is he going to make the basket? Ellen Wood, Mary Geronzin, and Lis Rizzuti wait in suspense. 2. " LHS has lots of pep, " shouts Shelley Burson. 3. Maria Hall, Ellen Wood, Jo Marie Tucci, and Sandy Wilson fire up at the Homecoming game. 5. The foot- ball cheerleders assist the team as they burst into action. Sophomore squad ignites new spirit The sophomore class entered Lincoln full of pep and leading the way was the cheerleading squad. The young Rails have shown much pride since entering LHS, and the little ladies leading them through the cheers are one of the reasons why. The cheerleaders put in many hours of practice during the summer and throughout the year, polishing the cheers and formations they used to fire-up the Railsplitter fans and get them involved in the action. Captain Dawn Kading felt that their squad this year got along very well together and could work on cheers without too many conflicts. The sophomore cheerleders were truly the spark that ignited and united their classmates at games, meets, and assemblies with their display of Lincoln pride and spirit! Sophomore Cheerleaders: (first row) Jill Allen and Kimbra Skoog, (second row) Dawn Kad- ing, (third row) C athy C ardamone, Flaine (onrath, Laura Bridgeford, Ruth Robb, and Joy Yacovano. 1. Summer practices pay off as football sea- son brings cheering for the first home game. 2. " We are determined to win " is a favorite to cheer the sophomores to victory. 3. Concen- tration shows on the faces of Cathy C arda- mone, Laura Bridgeford, Dawn Kading, and Elaine (onrath. 4. Jill Allen and Cathy ( arda- mone cheer for the sophomore basketball squad. 52 Flags twirl with pride in sea of enthusiasm This year the flag squad of 1 1 girls worked hard with new sponsor Carolyn Lumbard to create another number one rated twirling team for LHS. During football season the girls attended marching band practices every morning to perform for halftime of four home games with the band. The Twirlers also went to the State Marching Band Contest in which they were entered in the Flag Corps Division with a dance and drill routine. They returned with a one rating and medals. Basketball season brought more dance routines and the Flags also marched with the band for the parade season. IPS Flag Squad: (left to right) Lisa Stocker, Barb Watson, Pan Willock, Gina Brauer, ( ind Bishop, Brenda Bradford, C indy Squire, Debbie Rice, Jackie Hutt, Tami Soda, and Vickie Van Gundy. 1. Members of the Flag Squad pro- cede to do a delay in a dance routine to " Boogie Shoes. " 2. Vickie Van Gundy, Cindy Bishop and Lisa Stocker salute the flag during the National Anthem. 3. C aptain Brenda Bradford takes her stance as she leads color guard with the American Flag. 53 Drill Team leads spirited activities Drill Team captivated Rail students and fans this year as dance routines were well executed and they drew rounds of applause at every per- formance. They provided the halftime entertain- ment for four home basketball games and also displayed their finest under the spotlight of sev- eral pep assemblies. Drill Team participated in many contests and clinics with individual honors being awarded to Kelly Larsen, who placed 5th, and Kim Huffman, 7th, at the Miss Drill Team of Iowa contest. The team had a new sponsor this year, Miss Debbie Stetson, and also new co- captains, Seniors Becky Bakke and Martha Crist. Becky summed it all up by commenting, " I feel my two years in Drill Team have been a blast and an experience Til always remember! " Drill Team: (first row) Emily Jones, C hris Burt, Denise Munyon, Diane Scarpino, Angela Ghee, Rhonda Andreini, Becky Lau, Kathy Virden, Kelly Larsen, I.ori I.ankford. ( aria Stilwell, Malette Mosell, Julie Hope (second roH) (.ina Nicolino, Krist ( lose, Mary Beth Kissell, Rachelle Brown, Kim Shappell, Becky Bakke, Tricia Coffey, Martha ( rist, Patti Howell, Shelly Shartner, Jadi Stapes, Mary Heggen, Yvette Riewer (third row) Karen Allen, Diane C Tees, Kim Huffman, Blythe Powell, Debbie Hand, Patti Scanlan, April Pannkuk, and Eanne Jackson. 54 lfT8lo fl m 1. Kim Huffman, Debbie Hand, Tricia Coffey, Angie Ghee, and Chris Burt smile before forming a traditional " L " . 2. Members perform at State Drill Team Pageant. 3. Seniors reflect upon the year as they do their " Last Dance. " 4. Drill Team members wait for the roll-off at football half time. 5. Co- captains Becky Bakke and Martha Crist show support for each other before their last performance. 6. Diane Crees, C hris Burt, and Debbie Hand bear flags as colorguard takes place before a game. 55 Marching Band says Aloha to Hawaii In June, the k 77-78 Marching Band was invited to Honolulu, Hawaii to participate in the King Kamehameha Day Parade. They placed second in the AA Division, and brought back two trophies. It was a fantastic eight day trip. There was a lot of work raising the funds for the trip but it was well worth it. DfcS frgj feS, (first row) B. Taylor, J. Izzolena, C. Squire, R. O ' Brien, K. Sarasio. I. Proudfoot, I). C lark, K. Roth, M. Foust, R. Roe, T. Dunston, V. Willis, R. Klimowski, (second row) P. Paszak, M. Pa ne. J. Noland, T. Sawyer, J. Broderson, B. Sheriff, T. Jones, K. Hanson, C. Burt, J. (VDonnell, D. Durbin, D. Dey, B. Bakke, (third row ) T. Heggen, (. Jones, T. Bolt, B. Davis, E. Russo, K. Spaulding, K. Hubbs. L. Studins, R. Meyrat, C . Hanson, S. Johnson, J. Thelke, C. Hart, L. Fisher, T. Fepper, C. Brubaker, L Weberg, (fourth row) L. Wagner, M. ( ase . J. McKern, ( . Williams, ( . C urtis, M. O ' Donnell, R. McKern, L. C herry, (fifth row) I). Munyon, D. Young, S. Haskins, S. Myer, J. Ruggles, C. Blevins, L. Maldonado, G. Mundel, K. Mullins, K. Virden, (sixth row) I). ( rees, I). ( ross, L Thompson, ( . Turner, J. Robinson, T. McPhee, K. Worthington, J. Robb, S. Tew , M . Heggen, (seventh row) G. Nicolino, J. Shortley, S. Lint, K. Shappell, (not pictured - K. Henderson) RAILSPITTER ' courtesy of Tom Sawyer. 56 79 Marching Band performs with style Parades, halftime performances, and a marching contest were the 78-79 marching band ' s main activities for the year. They rehearsed every morning during first hour and at 7 a.m. throughout the year. All of their halftime performances consisted of many difficult formations and a new routine for each and every performance. The band competed in the State Marching Band Contest and also marched in parades such as the Drake Relays Parade and the Veisha Parade in Ames. 1. Band director, Karl Killinger, poses with trophies. 2. The band marches in their 4% mile parade. 3. Standing proudly in the I MS formation, the band plays the Lincoln Fight Song. 4. Before the halftime performance, the band holds the fanfare position. 5. The band plays " Battle Hymn of the Republic " while standing in two circles. 6. Band members concentrate hard on forming a straight line. 5 57 Drum Major, Batons parade This year ' s head Drum Major was Robbin O ' Brien. The assistant Drum Major was Vicki Willis. Robbin led the band in the King Kamaha Day Parade in Honolulu, Hawaii in June of ' 78. She also led the band in several other parades and during half time performances at the home football games. The assistant helped out during practices and was always prepared to take over if necessary. Baton twirlers, Becky Taylor and Janis Squire, were a nice compliment to the Marching Band with their interesting routines. They performed at the Marching Band Contest and did very well. Becky is a senior, but we will be seeing Sophomore Janis Squire again next year. 1. Drum Major Robin O ' Brien practices good form to lead the band. 2. Batons practice staying together during their routine. 3. Baton twirlers were Janis Squire and Becky Taylor. 58 C oncert Band members: (first row) S. Haskins, J. Andreas, C. Blevins, I . Gedler, K. Mullins, L. Covault, S. Straub, C . Turner, J. Noland, V. Willis (second row) S. Kushton, C. Jones, M. B. O ' Donnell, R. McKern, R. Roe, T. Bowers, M. Foust, P. harper, M. Brandt, J. Shortley, R. O ' Brien (third row) L. Kieler, L. Fisher, T. Dorris, D. Clark, J. Pierce, S. Guess, D. Mundel, R. Stringer, C. Hart, L. Ricks, V . Ricks, K. Roth, T. Bolts, J. Willock, M. Payne, C. Roy, B. Erickson, J. Keck, P. Pasza k (fourth row) P. Schurman, C . Curtis, A. Pierce, V. Thacker, S. Oliver, N. VanPatten, D. Bunce, K. Henderson, C. Snider, M. Miller, C. Jones, C. Brubaker, B. Davis, K. Hubs, H. Epps, J. Thielke, A. Whitfield, J. Robb, M. Fitzgerald, R. Chia, D. Briseno, K. Zager, K. Spalding, J. Robinson, T. McPhee, S. Johnson, M. K. O ' Donnell, C. Posekany (fifth row) T. Jones J. Broderson, M. Stanley, B. Watts, P. Jones, R. Dudley, S. Lint, J. O ' Neal, S. Gast, J. Parks, T. Gruis, S. Jones, J. Pritchard, M. Hillyer, T. Staecker, JR Smith, K. Harrison, B. Branrud, R. Andreini, G. Shipman, D. Dalberg, J. Griffith, W. Smith, P. Kuhns, K. Killinger. Concert Band members show much enthusiasm This year ' s Concert Band was under the direction of Mr. Karl Killinger and assistant director, Mr. Paul Kuhns. Due to the large quantity of students participating, Mr. Killinger divided the group into two smaller groups. Both of the groups have equal playing abilities. Aside from their Christmas, Winter, and Spring Concerts, they also played for Class Day and Commencement. Many participated in events such as an All City Music Festival, honor bands, and a solo and ensemble festival. 1. J.R. Smith pauses for a picture while setting up for a first hour rehearsal. 2. Band members warm up before their Winter C oncert. .la Band: (first row) Mr. Killinger, Mike Miller, Cindy Bru- baker, Jackie Shortley, Marjean Koust, Sue Guess, Kevin Hend- erson, Kelly Hubbs, Karen Roth, Mark Hillyer, J.R. Smith and Tom Staecker. (second row) Rhonda Roe, Tim Broderson, Laura Kieler and Vicki Willis, (third row) Derrick ( lark, Dennis Mundel, ( lint Snider, ( raig Jones and Jacque Pierce, (fourth row) Paul Jones, Dave Bunce, Brent Davis, Jeff Rickabaugh, Harold Kpps, Todd Jones and Brian Watts. Band drums up spirit Playing an active part in school spirit, Jazz Band performed a number of times this year and among those were the South Des Moines Jazz Festival, the South Central Band Master Jazz Festial, six basketball games, and pep assemblies. Jazz Band was divided into two groups with 22 members involved. They had their own homeroom along with a class hour to practice. Band Director Mr. Karl Killinger commented, " This year ' s group was young and enthusiastic and conscientious about the level of performance it had. " 1 Mr Karl Killinger keeps the Jazz Band in tempo. 2. The trumpet section perfects their playing for a jazz festival. 3. Harold Epps puts music to those Monda morning blues. 4. Jackie Shortley, Tom Staecker and Mark Hillyer keep in time with the music. 5-6. Band members pla their part in the music of Chuxgin. 7. The music is given a final check by Krystal Gilbert and Jennifer Neal. 60 " Small, but mighty " Consisting of only seven people, the 1978-1979 Lincoln High Orchestra was " small, but mighty, " said Instructor James Brauninger. Practices were held during third hour Tuesdays through Fridays. On Tuesdays and Fridays private lessons were given and group rehearsals were held on Wednesdays and Thursdays. Orchestra: (front row) Tina Skidmore, John Eidbo, Jackie Hayet. (second row) Instructor James Brauninger, Keith ( um- mins, and Jeff Heiser. (not pictured) I eanne Morris and Judith Taylor. 61 Swing Choir is bigger and better " The Swing Choir is bigger and better this year, " said Mr. Carroll Bennink, Fifty-one people, including the band, do various shows throughout the community. Mr. Richard Baber and Mr. Bennink direct all the musical groups, but Swing Choir has their own officers. Sarah Runkel is president and Jeff Rickabaugh is vice-president. Rock Ensemble is a unique group newly formed this year. It consists of eight soloists, each with their own microphone. This adds a variety of sound during a program. " Dream Within a Dream " was the theme of the fall show. It was the first time Swing Choir had ever performed with the Jazz Band. Swing Choir also did a spring show. Senior Vicki Willis commented on the fall show, " It was excellent! The audience really got involved. 1 Mr. Bennink summed it up by saying, " These groups have better sound this year. We ' re doing more medium and pop rock things, rather than hard rock. They have a much more beautiful, mature sound. " J 1. Swing Choir practices a routine at an early morning rehearsal. 2. Rock Ensemble (first row) T. Slawson, L. Hastie, A. Fagerland, (second row) J. Rickabaugh, L. Krantz, B. Baker, R. Snicks, C. White, K. Hockstratter, M. Gedler, and L. Harrison. 3. Senior Pam Paszak shows coreography movements during a performance. 4. Senior Ruth Shicks sings to Sgt. Pepper ' s Lonely Hearts Club Band, one of Rock Ensembles biggest hits. 5. Does Swing Choir have lock jaw? No — they ' re per- forming for parents at open-house. 62 Swing Choir: (first row) Joy Hoffman, Barb Laughlin, Dave Landess, Lisa McClurg, Sally Amundson, Marty Wilson, Erin Phalen, Mike Gedler, Lisa Peterson, Sam Hastie, Sheryl Bettis, Sandy Hoff, (second row) Shirley Houghtaling, Brian Baker, Jeff Rickabaugh, Lynne Krantz, Julie Hope, Mike Hiatt, Dawn Lujan, Ruth Shicks, l ance Harrison, Brenda Birdsell, (third row) ( hris White, Tami Slawson, Tim Fitzgerald, Pam Paszak, Jeff Patch, Cliff Guy, Robyn Cox, Mike Wilson, Julie Noland, John Izzolena, Margueritte Payne, Troy Senter, Lucy Hastie, Jeff K. Noble, Jeff S. Noble, Laura Doane, Jeff Gilbert, Kym Hochstratter, Robbin O ' Brien, Mike Chiodo, Gina Seve- rino, and Ann Fagerland. 63 Chamber C horale (first row) Julie Noland, Erin Phalen, Pam Paszak, Kristie Arrowood, Lucy Hastie, Ann Fagerland, Julie Hope, Sherri Haskins (second row) Kym Hochstratter, Lynne Krantz, Jeff Patch, Mike Gedler, Jeff S. Noble, Ruth Shicks, Rob- bin O ' Brien (third row) Dave Landess, Mark Cedler, Mike Ogden, Jeff Rickabaugh, Cliff Guy, and Brian Baker. Chamber Chorale has new name, new sound A cappella choir has a new name this year — Chamber Cho- rale. It ' s a very select group of about 25 voices. From auditions, voices are matched soundwise as close as possible. The Chamber Chorale does a lot of community singing. They sang for Pioneer Columbus, a senior citizens ' Christmas party, and twice for Bankers Life downtown. In a small group contest, they were selected as one of ten schools, from all over Iowa, to attend and sing for the Greg Smith Singers Workshop at the C. Y. Stephens Auditorium in Ames. Mr. Smith, a leading professional choral conductor, highly praised the group. 1. Chamber C horale takes a break during class. 2. Julie Hope and Sherri Haskins confer over a difficult piece of music. 64 Concert Choir Goes to the Windy City Chicago, better known as the Windy City, was chosen for Concert Choirs ' annual trip. A lot of preparations took place before the trip was possible. Fund raising was among the top priorities. Besides holding a paper drive, the choir also sold jewelry, candles, and BLH memberships. Concert Choir held their annual fall and Christmas concert. This year they added a mid-winter and spring concert to the agenda. In May, the over 90 juniors and seniors involved, attended the state contest held at Hoover. During Fine Arts Week, the group performed a 25-minute Mozart concert. Tami Slawson was the accompanist. Concert Choir: (first row) Lucy Hastie, Lori Fisher, Bonnie Patch, Vicki Wignall, Janet Price, Sue Hammond, Lisa McC lurg, Tami Slawson, Barb Laughlin, Pam Brown, Brenda Birdsell, Marlene Griffiths, Tonia Wears, Sheryl Bettis, Rhonda Roe, Kim Daniels, C heri Gauldin, Michele C aliguiri, Joy Hoffman, Beth Moffitt, Mary Ladurini, (second row) Brenda V ermeulen, Sally Amundson, Pam Timmerman, Vicki Hill, Yolanda Smith, Darah Oswalt, Sam Hastie, Mike Hiatt, Todd Guessford, Dave Tilotta Troy Senter, Tom Hatcher, Tony Lrickson, Jeff Gilbert, Miriam Krickson, Yvette Riewer, Dawn Lujan, Vicki VanGundy, C aria Stillwell, Kristie Bettis, Lorl Woods, Lance Harrison, Mr. Bennink, (third row) Denise C urtis, Denise Munyon, Shirley Houghtaling, Kim C arpenter. Teri Smith, Laurie Anderson, I y Lgi- nore, Scott Hohl, Archie C ross, John Izzolena, Dan Voogt, Jeff K. Noble, Scott Anderson, Glenda Ruble, Margueritte Payne, Beck Andrews, Patti Howell, Malette Mosell, Lisa Peterson, Tim Fitzgerald, Scott Hunt, (fourth row) Mike Wilson, John Thielke, Phy llis Pierce, Gina Severino, Sarah Runkel, Robyn ( OX, Sandy Hoff, Jeff Patch, C raig Mendenhall, Doug C raig, Mike ( hiodo, Tom Bendexin, C hris C alkins, Laura Doane, Melinda Karnes, Denise Lange, Roger Robb, and Brad Hall. LLLLU 65 Prep Choir discovers future singing stars Prep Choir is a highly select group of singers, and is limited to tenth grade students. Students may be admit- ted through auditions. The class is a pre-requisite for all other music groups. It meets four days a week. In March and April, Prep C hoir and other groups visited most of the junior high schools which feed into Lincoln. They also performed in concerts and contests. (right) Prep Choir concentrates on music, while Mr. Bennink gives instructions. Prep ( hoir: (first row) Fori Pasutti, Jo Frickson, Dina Ryan, Mary Fitzge- rald, Joan Keck, Teresa Backstrom, Mark Smith, Kric Johnson, Robert Rel- lini, Jim Fransen, Scott Allison, Mike Fusaro, Janet Ostrem, Chris Wiegland, Tami Soda, Janice Squire, Nanc Pierschbacher, Shirley Marchant, Lisa Stocker, Brenda RiseU, (second row) Beth Frickson, Jacque Pierce, Feanne Morris, Teresa Smith, Lisa Felice, Krist Slagle, Cindy Roy, Sarah Jones, Billy Noung, Rick Reynolds, Scott Seid, Tom Staecker, Dan Armontrout, Lynn Bartholomew. Maria Gedler, Diann I mdenstock, Sandy Sawyer, Judi Wren, Carol McC ullough, Sarah Straub, (third row) Wendy Rector, Tina Gedler, Sue Amend, ( hris Larson, Pam Brown, Hillary Riggs, Jim Lapman, Richard Dudley, Mike Brown, Scott Bernhardt, ( raig Remsburg, David Fazio, Paula Sellner, Diane Nation, Tina Dailey, Diane Close, Angie Seiving, Jennie Ver- Steeg, Jana Gale, Penni Fvilsizor, (fourth row) Ronda McBee, Dawn Kodin- tout, Scott Benton, Gary Bridgewater, Harold Epps, Neil Roof, John Haskins, Nick VanPatten, Jill Andreas, Tammy Pierson, Sue Stitzell, Debra Curtis, Mamie Guzman, Becky Curry, Steve White, Jim Walker. 66 Glee (lub I: (first row) Kim Carlisle, Monica Jergson, Konda IMeBee, Rhonda McFarland, Lucinda Schaffer, Kim Benda, Cindy Kinsel, Mixta Beve- ridge, Jolleetta ( olosimo, Jonie Sheperd, Jamie Sheperd, Kelli Fleischacker, Stephanie Jeffries, Tami Scott, Maria Williams, (second row) Cathy Kelly, Jennifer Highland, Jean Byers, Janine Oliver, Kim Le wellin, Brenda Belinsk , Y onne Davis, Maria Pavon, Kris Arpy, Pam Timmerman, Drenda Clark, Loric Button, Karen Edwards, Kathy Black, Robin Henderson, (third row) Sue Schaffer, Sara Kinsey, Melody Mitchels, Jean Bobenhouse, Jennie Cole, Margret Watson, Amia Suit, Penny Norton, Darrag Oswalt, Jani I olena, Am) Ciabbert, Tammj Stubbs, Darla Smith, Jan Able, Kim Waterman, ( ath Nicolino, (fourth row) Bev Kaiser, Polly Schoeller, Tammy Marturello, Melea Suit, Debbie Smith, Romona McKern, Shawn Raymond, Carol Briar, Mar Krugler, Becky Siepmann, Patty Neelev, Mindy Truitt, Rhonda Armstrong, Kathy Blodgett, and Lori Woods. Glee I, II develop new positive image Glee Clubs I and II were a quality performing group made up of 10th, 1 1th, and 12th graders. Stu- dents were admitted to these groups upon recom- mendation of a prior music teacher and concurrence of the Lincoln vocal director. Both groups took part in the fall, Christmas, mid-winter and spring concerts. In the spring. Glee Clubs I and II, along with all other music groups, attended the large group contest. Mr. Richard Baber commented, " This year shows hard work of the past few years of Glee Club, in that the group is singing more difficult music, and they learn much quicker. I think the groups feel much more positive about themselves. " Uee (lub II: (first row) Mark Meeks, Bob Fieght, Jeff Clave, Tony Soda, Randy Beals, nm Runkel, (huck Brooks, (second row) Andy Shirley, Steve Huck, Marty Taylor, Gary I rakes, Marvin Treanor, Tony Kazunas and Keith Sud (irak. 67 Rails travel, explore Italy, Yugoslavia, Switzerland, France, and England were explored by nine Lincoln students and Gretchen Kauffmen, English department, last summer as part of a student travel group from Des Moines. Senior Sally Green commented, " The best part was being able to discover things on our own. We could wander around and really get a feel of what their life was like. We were able to see the things we had seen only on postcards before! " Other travelers were Lockie Brenton, Anne Clark, Martha Crist, Kathy Dennis, Scott Ramsey, Paul Stanard, Ellen Wood, and Tim Zarley. This group will long remember their experiences as will the 13 juniors who participated in the United Nations Tour. All Polk County juniors were eligible for the trip, which toured Washington DC. and New York City over spring break. I. Scott Ramsey enjoys fine French cuisine. 2. Juniors visit the C apitol in Washington D.C. 3. Travelers feed the pigeons in San Marco Square, Venice, 1 1 a I . 4. Lincoln juniors; (first row) Shirley Houghtaling, Sue Keeney, Terri Smith, Mary Beth Kissell, Mary I.adurini, (second row) Scott Hohl, Patti Scanlan, Sherry Haskins, Gary Gulp, (third row) John C aligiuri, David Londess, (not pictured) Kim C arpenter, Greg Reed. Exchange students experience U.S. life Learning about life in the U.S. while attending Lincoln were four foreign exchange students. Bent Granrud, from Oslo, Norway, staying with Senior Dean Cronin August through June. Bent was active in band and senior activities. Marta Zapapta, from El Salvador, was hosted by Junior Julie Jordan. During her stay here, she enjoyed watching television, which helped her with English. Brazil was the native country of two of the students, Miguel Miranda from Rio di Janeiro and Flavia Santos from Saobaulo. Miguel stayed with Junior John Ageys family, and enjoyed roller skating and going to the movies. He, especially liked Superman. Senior Kim Treanor was Flavians host December through June. Flavia also enjoyed television and movies. 1. Bent Granrud plays a roll-off during band practice. 2. Flavia Santos and Kim Treanor examine the layout of a pattern for a textiles project. 3. Rail club members position a cupid while decorating for the Sweetheart Dance. Club serves community President Tracy Forbes led the Rails Club to serve not only Lincoln, but also the surrounding community. Club members worked closely with their sponsor, Mrs. Sally Fisher, organizing and planning several activities. These activities included a faculty baby picture contest in which the winning homerooms, Miss Hall ' s and Mrs. White ' s, were treated to a donut party by the club, and a Halloween party for the children at the Little Lambs Day Care Center. Rails Club also sponsored the annual Sweetheart Dance. 69 DAC constructs art with spirit Most of the art work seen around Lincoln can be attributed to Dorian Art Club (DAC). The Club helped to ignite school spirit by making pep signs throughout the year. Homecoming decorations for the dance and coronation assembly were also created by DAC. Disney was the theme for Christmas hall decorations and as a gesture of good will, Christmas cards were sent to school board members. DAC also created pictures for the superintendent and school board offices. Club members entered the John Deere Exhibit in Ankeny and the Senior Art Show at the Art Center. Of 21 entries from Lincoln at the regional Scholastic Art Contest, 17 were selected. " Lincoln did better than any other Des Moines high school, " said Mr. Dale McLean. Six students were awarded gold keys and four of the award winners had their work sent on to New York for the national finals. The club has purchased a work of art each year for the school with the money they raised. Dorian Art Club officers were President Kevin Smith, Vice- president Todd Kincheloe, Treasurer Ron Bristow, Secretary Susan Kerns, Historian Lisa Inhofe, Sponsor Mr. Dale McLean. 1 1. Barb Rohm creates a new color by mixing different hues of acrylic paints. 2. Disney cartoons decorated the halls during Christmas. 3. Lynn Maldonado works on her painting with a steady hand. 4. Gold Key awards went to Ed Olson, Doug Palis, Tricia Coffey, and Ron Bristow. (not pictured: Mary Chiodo, Lisa Inhofe, John Neal) 5. Dorian Art members: (seated) Ann Bruckshaw, Mark W oods, Carta Martinez, Doug Palis, Sue C urnes, Julie Jasper, Gail Perkins (standing) Chris Seger, Jenni Highland, Kris Senecaut, Sherri Davis, Michele Blades, Cindy Selby, Robin Gates, Laurie Anderson, Chris Tew, Fred Hager, Todd Kincheloe, Mike Gatzke, Mary Fran Fazio, Kevin Smith, Lynn Maldonado, Brent Boyd, Ron Bristow, Dale Adams, Tom Cooper. i r I • J Council overturns student opposition Despite many student conflicts, Student Council was involved in many activities, beginning the year by selling spirit ribbons during football season. Student Council sponsored the annual Christmas and spring dances, and provided bell ringers for the Salvation Army " Tree of Lights. " The financial success of their projects enabled the Council to donate money to the math department for a school computer and to the drama department for additional lights. Student Council officers were President Dale Adams, Vice President Alan Soroka, Secretary Jane Whitmore, Treasurer Patty Miller, Chief Justice Marty Wilson. Inter-City Student Council sponsored " A Day at the State House " where a group fo students from every school met with the governor, and sat in on House meetings. Inter-City also sponsored the annual Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon which raised over $5000. Lincoln ' s Inter-City members included Dale Adams, Julie Andreas, Becky Bakke, Lisa Cherry, Doug Huggins, Julie Jasper, Alan Soroka, Jay Squiers, and Stan Torres. I. Student Council officers: Treasurer Patty Miller, Secretary Jane Whitmore, President, Dale Adams, Vice President Alan Soroka, C hief Justice Marty Wilson. 2. Student C ouncil meetings were held every Tuesday at 7:30 a.m. 3. Bellringers Dianna Smith and Julie Jasper were awarded a trophy. 71 What in the world have you got on? Are you going there again! What did you do to your hair!?! These are questions puzzling the parents of all teenagers. The answers are quite obvious! I ' m wearing clothes, I ' m going dancing again, and I frizzed it! It ' s the style! What is everybody talking about??? It ' s todays fashion! Girls are wearing neckties and three piece suits. Spike heeled shoes are in again, so when there ' s a scream in the halls and a CRASH at the bottom of the stairs, everybody knows that a girl just got a new pair of spike shoes. The guys ' styles are a bit more casual. Corduroy pants and plaids are normal attire for them. Togas are also a new fad at Lincoln. Togas happen when a big group of guys wrap sheets around themselves and shout the words TOGA! TOGA!TOGA! Beside that, the Lincoln males are fairly normal. The hair styles this year aren ' t exactly normal either. The girls all look like foxy mopheads with their wavy, curly, fluffy permed look. WILD. Dancing is another trend this year. Discos are where everybody is going. Even the teenagers can go to discos in town. All in all, this year has been one for setting new styles! 73 Dance! Dance! Dance! Fun-loving students gathered together to share some special times at the dances this year. Homecoming dance began the year, adding to the week ' s activities by celebrating victory and school spirit, making Homecoming even more memorable. The holiday spirit reigned at the Christmas dance, even though it was held January 6 and renamed the Epiphany dance. " Going stag " was popular at this dance, which featured Paul Stanard and Tim Schurman as Lincoln ' s own disc jockeys, playing everyone ' s favorite hits. Sweetheart dance, February 24, helped to ease the mid-winter blahs. This was a " girls ask boys " dance, with approximately 300 couples attending. Candidates for the Man of the Year and Sweetheart contests were Sophomores Teresa Backstrom, Tim Burget, Aimee Detrick, Jack Drew, Harold Epps, Jeff Fronk, Tammy Rice, Juniors John Allen, Laurie Anderson, Diane Caliguiri, John Cameron, Mary Fran Fazio, Sandy Hoff, Seniors Mick Anderson, Richard Bates, Terri Champ, Sue Gable, Kim Noble, Steve Seid. April 7 was the date for the First Annual Wild and Crazy Spring dance. Students who arrived dressed " wild and crazy " were admitted for half price. Prom, May 12, highlighted the year for the seniors. 74 Seniors Paul Stanard and Tim Schurman once again provide entertainment for the Christmas dance. 2. Randi Jeffries and Rick Seibert look on, as Stover Photography takes picturs of couples at the Sweetheart dance. 3. Seniors Jeff Freel and Terri Champ enjoy the only slow dance of the evening at the Sweetheart dance. 4. Sweethearts and men of the year were Sophomores Tammy Rice and Jack Drew, Juniors Diane Caliguiri and Sandy Hoff. and Seniors Sue Cable and Richard Bates. 5. Due to the acid rock of Hot Jam, few students could And their dancin ' shoes. 7. Seniors Becky Lau and George Caudill share a wild and crazy time. 75 1 r n LAP ' S Hobbit enchants Rails The drama department chose J.R.R. Tolkien ' s " The Hobbit " for its first produc- tion. " The Hobbitf was one of the largest productions ever undertaken, using an expanded stage, numerous special effects and a cast of approximately 35. The talents of many people contributed to the success of " The Hobbit " . Featured were Murray Altheim as Bilbo Baggins, Brenda Belinsky as Gandalf, Jon Kerr as Thorin Oakenshield, and Stephanie Shi- pley as Gollum. After weeks of dedicated work by the cast, under the tireless direction of Mr. Denis Hildreth, " The Hobbit " came off without a hitch. Hobbit cast: (first row) Rhonda McFarland, Becky Whitcher, Denise Munyon, Rital Lloyd, Michelle Galde, Tammy Pierson, Kim Carpenter, Ted Riley, Sheri Hunt, Elizabeth Bakke, Sarah Straub, Bob Feight. (second row) Amia Suit, Terri Smith, Tom Hatcher, Laura Weaver, Eric Johnson, Bonnie Patch, Stephanie Shipley, Mr. Denis Hildreth. (third row) Mary Clapper, David Weaver, Miriam Erickson, Tim Zarley, Tim Schurman, Mike Bixler, Doug Craig, Sue Keeney, Dennis Lewellen, Jay Reeves, Danielle Lehmkuhl, Scott Hohl, Jill Fulitano, Robin Gates, Joan Reek, Chris Neuwerth, Julie Statton, Jackie Baker, (fourth row) Brenda Belinsky, Jon Kerr, Mur- ray Altheim, Steve Wall, Randy State. 76 : 1k r Mi I. Trolls Sue Keeney, Doug Craig, and Dennis I.ewellen fight over a late night snack. 2. Murray Altheim. alias Bilbo Baggins, receives his groceries from grocery boy Eric Johnson. 3. Candalf (Brenda Belinsky) gives Bilbo a few words of advice. 4. A few of the Goblins unmasked for this picture, but two decided to stay incognito. 5. Gollum, played by Ste- phanie Shipley, tries to think up a new riddle for Bilbo to solve. 6. Bilbo is greeted by the head Dwarf Thorin Oakenshield and Company. 7. Elves Scott Hohl and Jay Reeves fulfill their duties of guarding Elven (iueen Danielle Lehmkuhl. 8. Kili the Dwarf (Tim Zarley) displays his acting ability through this genuine looking expression of bewilderment. 9. Bilbo writes in his journal about his adventures as the sun slowly rises over the Shire. 77 ' Something ' s Afoot ' It has been said that big surprises come in small packages. This year ' s bi-annual play is a perfect example. Unlike the usual large production numbers the audiences are used to, this one consisted of only ten performers and one set of scenery. " Something ' s Afoot " , which played February 1-3 turned out to be a wonderfully entertaining play. Hilariously funny, it was filled with suspense, murder, and mystery that delighted the audience. It was a big success, playing to a full auditorium all three nights. 78 7 1. Denise Munyon, Tim Fitzgerald, and Marvin Treanor drink to their health. 2. Marvin Treanor, Doug C raig, and Sue Keeney know that " Something ' s Afoot. " 3. Mr. Dennis Hildreth directs cast in practice, showing them they need improvement. 4. The cast of " Something ' s Afoot " looks accusingly at one another. 5. The Orchestra practices under the direction of Mr. Richard Baber. 6. Ms. Tweed expresses her thoughts in a song of accusation as others look on. 7. Joy Hoffman and Mike Gedler prove to be lovers in " I Don ' t Know Why I Love You (But I Do). " 79 A mime is worth a thousand words Under the direction of Mr. Denis Hildreth, the mime troupe, after many weeks of dedi- cated nightly rehersals, brought forth the win- ter mime show, This is MIME. ' Later in the year, the troupe performed an exhibition of mimes for the Hoover High School drama department. They also performed various mimes at Weeks Junior High School and the Pioneer Columbus Community Center. The troupe took three group mimes to state competition, all of which received T ratings. The mimes and mimists consisted of Once, Twice, Five Times a Robber: Murry Altheim, Mary Clapper, Robin Gates, Sue Keeney, and Kevin McAninch; Super Fly Attacks: Brenda Belinsky, Denise Munyon, Gina Nicolino, Jay Reeves, and Gina Sevarino; The Magic Hat: Jacki Baker, Tony Erickson, Jeff Noble, Tim Schurman, and Terri Smith. 80 t Mimes: (first row) Scott Hohl, Jon Kerr, Bob Height, Sue Stit ell, Sherry Hunt, ( hris Neuwerth, Amia Suit (second row) Steve Berry, Bret Pope, Tim Schurman! Jay Reeves, Randy State, Patti Scanlan, Gina Nicolino (third row) C raig Clapper, Terri Smith, Murray Altheim, Mary ( lapper, Kim C arpenter, Shirley Houghtal- ing (fourth row) Gina Severino, Tammy Pierson, Brenda Belinsky, Jill Andreas, Tonj F.rickson (fifth row) Jackie Baker, Denise Munyon, Eric Johnson, Sue Kee- ner Robin Gates (sixth row) Jeff Noble, Kevin McAninch, Steve Wall, Tom Hatcher (not pictured) Laurie Anderson. 4 1. Brenda Belinsky and Bret Pope pre- pare for a dress rehersal by helping Terri Smith with her make-up. 2. Patty Scanlan must decide which road in life to follow while Tom Hatcher, the devil, gives a few points for persuasion his way in Post Quaker Decisions. 3. Gina Severino orders Mar C lapper to release another torpedo from the sub, while below, Patty Scanlan and Lori Anderson jump up and down jo - OUSl) after hitting their target in Herman Submarine. 4. Toys are a Childs Best Friend tells it all for Jackie Baker as shi comtrses childishly with her doll. Tammy Pierson. 5. Gina Nicolino instinctively expresses her inner feelings of horror while Brenda Belinsky and Murray Altheim antagonize her in Bugs. 5 81 c : Ail3PLiLic= Lincoln High School, Des Moines, Iowa n a n 1 First hour journalism was hectic as the news- paper staff rushed to meet their deadlines. Each staff member had an assigned position on the staff, but all worked together, led by Robin Ratcliffe, editor-in-chief, to reach their goal of 12 published papers. Each paper had to be totally organized: articles assigned and written, pictures taken, ad space sold, and then the whole issue put together and proofread. Interesting feature and sports stories, action pho- tographs, and probing editorials filled the papers, covering all facets of life at Lincoln. " Paper days, " days when the paper was distrib- uted to the students, were favorites of the staff. For it was then that the staff could see all their hard work in it ' s final form. Newspaper staff membes will leave Lincoln with an inside knowledge of the newspaper business and many fun-filled memories of their time on the staff. 82 1. Editor Robin Ratcliffe and Advisor Diane Weir share a happy moment as a paper deadline is met. 2. As a part of their assembly line procedure, Gary Brown and Paul Stanard fold papers. 3. Joanne Murphy, a student teacher from U.N.I., assists Denise Curtis as she proof reads copy. 4. Staff members work on ideas for the next issue. 5. Julie McDonald and Linda Reeves concentrate on a headline. 6. Mike Bixler gi es the paper a final check before distribution. 7. Railsplit- ter Staff: (first row) Kari Andersen, advertising manager, Vicki Van Gundy and Chris Ayala, news editors, Robin Rat- cliffe, editor-in-chief, Julie McDonald, featun editor, (second row) C aria Stilwell, Paul Stanard, Lockie Brenton, Denise Curtis, copy editor. Barb Belieu, (third row) Rhonda Andreini, Gary Brown, sports editor, Jay Squiers, editorial editor, (not pictured) Mike Harper, Denise Muck, Tony Riffe, and Jim Sinclair. 83 84 Staff captures Lincoln in 79 yearbook theme Who ' s got the contact sheet book? When is this layout due? These are just two of the questions asked in Journalism II classes for the yearbook. Kim Shappell and Doug Huggins broke through barriers and made many decisions as Editors-in-Chief. Their leadership and extra work helped the staff to produce a yearbook all could be proud of. This year ' s theme was derived from an ancient Sanskrit poem, and Todd Kincheloe created the Little Line art work. Yearbook staff: (first row) Valerie Trees, Kristy C lose, Jo Marie Tucci, Chris Burson, Tony Petosa, Sharon Gaulke, (second row) Sue Tew, Vickie Willis, Julie Andreas, Kelly Earsen, Editors-in-( hief Kim Shappell and Doug Huggins, Becky Bakke, Todd Parks, Joe Baker, (third row) Ellen Wood, Diane ( rees, Natalie Payne, Sue Gable, Maureen Casey, Sally Green, Kay Goble, Maria Hall, (fourth row) Greg Theis, Craig Kern, Steve Seid, Martha Crist, Kathy Dennis, Emily Edwards, Becky Lau, Eanne Jackson, Dave Bixler. (not pictured) Karen Allen, Tim Schurman, Julie Goble, Lisa Inhofe, Debbie Hand, Photographers (top) Jo Marie Tucci, Maureen Case , Tony Petosa, Debbie Hand, Eanne Jackson, Scott Ramsey, Emih Edwards do what they ask everyone else not to do — act up for the camera, (not pictured) Eockie Brenton and Chris Burson. 85 Synchro team performs The Synchronized Swim Team held their pageant entitled " I ' ve Got the Music in Me " March 8-10. Seniors Terri Champ, president, Beth Moffit, vice-president, Emily Edwards, art director, Lockie Brenton, secretary, and Kathy Dennis, treasurer, worked closely with the other girls and Sponsor Jean Frazier to put on the annual show. Terri Champ, who is a three year State Synchro Champ, was a featured soloist in the show. Other acts included duets, groups, and a routine by boys swim team members. Junior Barb Rohm commented " The choreography of each of the numbers was well done and this made the show fun to watch. 86 I iiii Synchronized Swimmers: (first row) Nora Studins, Shari Anderson, Kathy Erickson, Amy Akkerman, Missy Karnes, Ann Bruckshaw, Kim Billis, Blythe Powell, Mary Beth Kissell, Su Amend, Lockie Brenton, Beth Moffit, Leeann Overton, Cory Cady, Tawnee Denny, (second row) Shelley Burson, Kim Huffman, Julie Mikovic, April Pannkuk, Kathy Dennis, Emily Edwards, Beth Rohm, Terri C hamp, Carla Martinez, Patti Howell. ■ m c 1. Seniors: Terri Champ, Lockie Brenton, Beth Moffitt, Kathy Dennis, and Emily Edwards, with Mrs. Jean Frazier. 2. Probates: (first row) Patti Howell, Missy Karnes, Ann Bruckshaw, Julie Mikovic, (second row) Tawnee Denny, Su Amend, Kim Billis, Leann Overton. 3. Juniors: (first row) Amy Akkerman, Nora Studins, Kathy Erickson, Shari Anderson, Barb Rohm, Kim Huffman, (second row) Mary Beth Kissell, Cory Cady, Blythe Powell, Shelley Burson, April Pannkuk, Carla Martinez. 4. Craig Clapper and Sue Keeney unite the numbers with a well-written comedy skit. 5. Boys swim team members: Kelly Harrison, J.R. Smith, Jay Squiers, Curt Harrison, Jack Kammier. 6. Seniors execute a portion of their difficult routine underwater. 7. President Terri Champ relaxes before a dress rehearsal. 87 SPORTS The Splendor Of Action Baseball, Swimming, Cross Country Varsity Baseball: (1st row) Bill Durbin, Tom Dusterhoff, Steve Wallace, Kirby Wilmore, Jim Sanders, Ray Smith; (2nd row) Bart Warford, Brian True, Tom Guthrie, Rick Stapes, Larry Berry, Chris Stepleton; (not pictured) Bob Strohn, Steve Seid, Mike Lloyd, Mike Stevens, Jim Sinclair, Mick Anderson. Boys Swimming: (1st row) Kevin Evans, Randy Randleman, Pat Bird, Pat Walsh, Tim Curtis, Daryl Headstrand, Jeff Noble, Ted Corigan, Shawn Stout; (2nd row) Troy Belding, Kevin Henderson, Greg Ico- nan, Kelly Harrison, Chris Soroka, J.R. Smith, Jay Squiers, Tim Schurman, Jeff Sellner, Rob Ridenour, Jack Kammier, Scott Anderson, Curt Harrison. =53 Boys Cross Country: (1st row) Rich McKern, Mark Carey, Bill Hollinrake, Kevin Smith, John Luna; (2nd row) Coach Bennett, Jay Nevins, Jerry Kerns, Chris McKee, Mike Gomez, Mike Chromer, Mike Spaferd, Chris Weberg. bit: W v.t • V 90 Softball, Swimming, Cross Country Varsity Softball: ( 1st row) Coach Hayes, Debbie Seeber, Linda Wilde, Joan Walker, Lisa Wilde, Kay Gable; (2nd rou ) Tammy Rice, Rhonda Rice, Jody Pike, Karen Allen, Kelly Larson. Girls Swimming: (1st row) Terri C ole, Billie Horton, Terri Champ, Karla Fisher; (2nd row) Lori Carlson, Paula Seiner, Blythe Powell, Marybeth Kissell, Tammy Skogland, Cory Cady, FJlie Johnston, Shelly Burson, Kathy Daniels; (3rd row ) Marg Riccio, Stacey Dayton, Ginny Heg- gen, Ann Whitfield, Lynn Bartholomue, Tawnee Denny, Krin Jones, Marlene Grif- fiths, Pat Bradner, Michelle Boldt, Julie Mikovec; (4th row) Marvin Trainer, Keith Subrock, Coach Cady, Assistant Coach Bob Crawford. (.iris Cross-Country: Jonette Noble, Brenda C amp, Suzie Klier, Coach Martin, Brenda Belinsky, Jeannie Saltzman, Sandy Hitchcock. 91 Varsity Football, Soph Girls Basketball Varsity Football: (1st row) Mike Lloyd, Ed Oliver, Steve Vasey, Paul Duffy, John Moore, Jeff Fronk, Bob Stafford, Rocky Gillum; (2nd row) John Zepeda, Tom Reins, Gene Dickey, Gene Carpino, John Izzolena, Mike Scott, Jim McClelland, Pat Fogue, Gene Pouge; (3rd row) Bob Harper, Bob Brandt, Kevin Flatt,Tim Heide, Craig Hart, Mike Harper, Todd Bradshaw, Fred Mitchels; (4th row) Mike Bixler, Ron Biondi, Todd Hankins, Dwayne Carroll, John Allen, Brandon Krelle, Steve Karnes, Tim Norton, Doug Hetherington, Coach Hugh Drake; (5th row) Head Coach Cecil Rhoades, David Pawlewski, Jeff Karch, Doug Palis, Jay Squiers, Joe Harrison, Darren Rich, Dave Dennis, Todd Dalrymple; (6th row) Coach Ace Headricks, Jeff Prentice, Dave Gorsche, Shawn Dayton, Jim Piper, Tony Rife, Jeff Truitt, Dave Phillips, George Caudill; (8th row) Mark Smith, Mark Nelson, Steve Jones, Jerry Smith, Bob Strohn, Kermit Miller, Todd Mack, Barry DeMoss, Brent Sage, Craig Warfield. Sophomore Girls ' Basketball: (1st row) Brenda Vivone, Julie Gillium, Maria Gedler; (2nd row) Rhonda Chia, Sue Smith, Jennifer Radcliffe, Crystal Gilbert; (3rd row) Darla Smith, Debbie Karsch, Liz Tursi, Lisa Lankford, Greta Cain, Tammy Stubs. Varsity Basketball: (1st row) Assistant Coach Brian Johnson, John Cameron, Gary Brown, Don Warren, Craig Kern, Rich Bates, Mick Anderson, Fred West, Guy Neff, Steve Seid, Head Coach John Carle; (2nd row) Assistant Coach Dan Higdon, Jeff Noble, Kermit Miller, Jack Woods, Neal Frasier, John Ware, Jeff Morgan, Keith Wilson, Todd Guessford, Assistant Coach Ted Leveren ; (3rd row) Student Managers: Dave Julson, Jim Nelson, Tony Hotchkiss, Tim Holland, Dave McNelly. Sophomore Basketball: (1st row) Jack Drew, Dirk Rich, Gary Bridge- water, Pat Hall, Scott Seid, Matt San- ford; (2nd row) Chad Alton, Charley Manning, Steve Fargo, Neal Frazier, Mark Hillier, Brad Sage, Gary Lundy, Coach Dan Higdan. Volleyball, Gymnastics, Football Varsity Volleyball: (1st row) Coach Mortice, Jackie Walker, Linda Collner, Lisa Wilde, Judy Chandler, Linda Wilde, Jennifer Evans, Teresa Smith, Coach Woods; (2nd row) Debbie Smith, Diane Rickert, Teresa Shay, Debbie Conrath, Stacey McArthur, Laurie Anderson, Doreen Ware, Ginger Wilson, Chris Cole- man; (3rd row) Manager Kim Ferrari, Tammy Rice, Julie Gullium, Diane Umdenstock, Theresa Chandler, Jenny Cole, Sheri Rooney, Sue Cerns; (4th row) Paula Peirs, Libby Harvey, Phyllis Lane, Tammy Stubs, Heidi Piper, Tina Riley. Gymnastics: (left to right) Carla Evans, Michelle Brown, Sue Leach, Robyn Blair, Barb Rohm, Lori Neas, Coach Stetson, Julie Hand, Kim Huffman, Beth Erickson, Laura Weaver, Linda Rush. Freshman Football: (1st row) Coach Kappos, Coach Leverenz, Coach Turn- ball, Coach Keeling; (2nd row) Kirk Brown, John Rhode, Dan Rush, Tim Whitacre, John Barrett, Rick Felice, Al Stanley, Craig Else, Nick Funaro; (3rd row) Mark Cox, Tony Preuninger, Craig Jones, Denis Hildreth, Rick Tomlinson, Kirk Mitchell, Andy Edwards, Dave Pre- ntice; (4th row) Dean Phipps, Jeff Sellner, Bob Carle, Ton Frank, Brad Enslow, Dave Nickoletto, Eric Hamilton, Howard Cook, Doug Bixler; (5th row) Bob Mann, Marty Geyer, Tom Champ, John Dickey, Kevin Robbins, Terry Gable, Vance Smith, Rick Johnson, Tim Grubbs; (6th row) Andy Lewis, Darrin Benshoff, Bryce Thomson, Scott Minard, Pat Rodgers, Randy Roe, Dave Bequeaith, Clark Nelson, Mike Woods. 94 Girls Basketball, Wrestling, Football GferV Varsity Basketball: (1st row) Lisa Wilde, Linda Wilde, Teresa Wright; (2nd row) Sheri Haskins, Diane Umdenstock, Doreen Ware, Debbie Conrath, Stacy McArthur, Lauri Anderson, Linda Coellner; (3rd row) Coach Hank Luetjen, David Davis, Sandy Hitchcock, Paula Manning, Randi Jefferies, Melissa Pace, Tammy Rice, Theresa Shay, Caren Tuck, Denise Ward, Coach Jerry Schartner. Wrestling: (1st row) Steve Wilson, Craig Rooney, Ron Bristow, Tony Colosimo, Ji m Voitel, Dave Weaver; (2nd row) Coach Hayes, Jim Halsted, Jim McClel- land, Pat Fogue, Scott McClelland, Dave Gorsche, Gene Carpino, Coach Ligouri; (3rd row) Tim Askland, Jim Griffiths, Vance Smith, John Rodie, Rick Tomlin- son, Charles Colosimo, Bob Colosimo; (4th row) John Agey, Dean Ayala, Aaron Edwards, Todd Dalrymple, Dave Judge, Joe Harrison, Jim Lampman, Scott Saltz. Sophomore Football: (1st row) (Calvin Bachman, Craig Rooney, Larry Seibert, Scott Saltz, Jeff Reins, Jack Drew, Jeff Bagby, Tony Caliguri, Gary Heincy, Curt Ceynar, Tim Burgett; (2nd row) Stan Torres, Bryan Bemisdofer, Steve Fuca- loro, Scott McClelland, George Patterson, Glen Cosner, Gary McClure, John Nela, Bob Gabriel, Dirk Rich, Manager Rich Harrison, Assistant Coach Gary McClan- ahan; (3rd row) Head Coach Dave Ortale, Bob Colosimo, Don Reed, Tony Valenti, Brad Kramer, Harold Epps, Dave Bunce, Dennis Gwiyn, Steve White, David Judge; (4th row) Brad O ' Hara, Jerry Wilson, Doug Dahlberg, Randy Craig, Larry Gas- kill, Jeff Heiser, Dave Hammond, Jim Martin, Jack Kammeir. 95 Girls Golf, Track, Tennis Girls ' Golf: (1st row) Linda Reeves, Simone Labuschagne, Billy Horton; (2nd row) Michelle Caligiuri, Vicki VanGundy, Carla Cottrell, Lori Ghee, Sue Guess. Girls ' Track: (1st row) Jennifer Evans, Sandy Hitchcock, Diane Rickert, Brenda Morgan, Theresa Shay, Jackie Hayes, Terri Hitchcock, Rhonda Chia; (2nd row) Chris Seger, Susie Klier, Shelly Hoopes, Maria Williams, Linda Rush, Diane Sieck, Marnie Guzeman, Jennifer Ratcliffe; (3rd row) Coach Ortale, Liz Tursi, Cindy Bru- baker, Diane Orcutt, Cathy Blodgett, Jeanne Saltzman, Brenda Belinsky, Jackie Niffeniger, Coach Martin. Not pictured: Coach Robinson, Janie Green, Debbie Karen, Amy Gabbert. Girls ' Tennis: (1st row) Lisa Felice, Ann Bruchshaw, Erin Phalen, Chris Posekany; (2nd row) Beth Bruckshaw, Susan Roseky, Randi Jefferey, Shelly Schartner, Marty Marturello, Kelle Melton. 96 Boys Golf, Track, Tennis Boys ' Golf: (1st row) Mike Harper, Clayton Cottrell, John Caliguiri, Chris Leech, Terrence Jackman, Scott Ramsey; (2nd row) Jeff Pritchard, David Bridge- water, Brian Ostrem, David Munoz, Fred Hagar, Jon Cotton, Todd Bolt, Kurt Cey- nar; (3rd row) Jim Broderson, Brent Davis, Scott Norberg, Jeff Caswell, Dan Claman, Mike Umphleet, Mark Bench. Boys ' Track: (1st row) Jeff Jarnigan, Steve Oliver, Steve Seid, Stuart Isaacson, Dave Dennis, Ned Baier, Matt Smith, Kevin Smith, Doug Hetherington, Todd Mack, John Darden; (2nd row) Dave Bixler, Steve Jones, Jimmy McClelland, Barry DeMoss, Chris Page, Craig Oxley, Bob Stafford, Mike Gomez, Jim Peter, Tim Holland; (3rd row) John Brooks, Doug Klein, Scott Strain, John Izzolena, Matt Herbert, Dean Newton, Jeff Tomlin- son, Scott Seid, Tim Burgett, Jack Drew; (4th row) Mike Brown, Steve Sanders, Scott McClelland, Steve White, Dave Pawlewski, Kevin Fish, John Luna, Steve Fargo, Tom Staecker, Bob Rellini, Stan Torres; (5th row) Jim Fransen, Jim Camp- man, Kent Campbell, Jeff Prentice, Bob Ridenour, Steve Palmer, Dave Myers, Mark Williams, Bob Dowell; (6th row) Tim Irons, Dave Bunce, Danny Conway, Mark Gedler, Brian Nelson, Mark Carey, Ted Corrigan, Jay Nevins, John Pieart, Scott Saltz; (7th row) Mike Davis, Randy Andrieni, Josh Orcutt, Steve Miller; (8th row) Head Coach VanderLinden, Coach McClanahan, Coach Drake, Manager Pat Benoit, Manager David Reyes. Boys ' Tennis: (1st row) Eric Winberg, Rick Reynolds, Jeff Noble, Dan Voogt, Tim Zarley, Tony Prieto, Steve Sisam, Bob Harper; (2nd row) Assistant Coach Stetson, Scott Gardner, Joe Hutchins, E.F. Roberts, Andy Lewis, Todd Guess- ford, Don Reed, Greg Ikonen, Rick South, David Landess, Coach Van Why. 97 Baggers capture strong second Varsity Baseball Metropolitan Conference 13 wins 3 losses Lincoln Opponent 4 Hoover 3 14 Dowling 0 5 East 3 21 %, North 2 6 Tech 0 1 East 0 2 Dowling 3 5 Roosevelt 4 0 Valley 5 8 North Mfcfi Hoover 0 4 East 2 8 Roosevelt 3 12 East — 2 15 Roosevelt 2 3 Dowling 4 The Lincoln Baggers turned in an excellent season, compiling a 17-7 overall record. The Rails finished second, behind defending champs Dowling in the Metropolitan Conference with a 1 1-3 mark. The Baggers highlighted the season by capturing both the Metro and Saydel Invitational tournaments. In the Metro tourney, the Rails destroyed Dowling 14-0, and considered this their best game of the season. Coach Bob Locker commented that much of the team ' s success was attributed to the Railsplitters being one of the " ... best defensive ball clubs around! " Post season honors were award- ed to Jim Sanders, who was named to second team All-State and first team All-Metro. Other Rails joining Sanders on first team All-Metro were Tom Dusterhoft, Ray Smith, and Chris Stapleton. Named to second team All-Metro was third baseman, Steve Wallace. Returning letterwinners Steve Seid and Bob Strohn. along with varsity returners Mike Lloyd, Jim Sinclair, and Mike Stevens, will form a strong team for the upcoming season. 1. Ton Gllthric shows concentration at plate. 2. Jim Sanders displa s his II-State form frith a ke throw to first. 3. Mick Anderson notices a female spectator after releasing a pitch. 4. Determined pitcher Ra Smith powers the hall towards home plate. 5. Mike I lo d (foreground). ( hris Stapleton, and l orn Guthrie set the rugged Lincoln defense. 6. kail fans show support as kirh ilmore raps crucial hase hit. 7. lorn Dusterhoft (12) and Ste e Wallace hustle around the hase paths after hit b lorn. X. Awaiting his turn at bat, Dusterhoft removes his shin guards. ). Mike Lloyd (14) and teammates show enthusium during victor] o er Dowling. 99 Softball team steals 2nd in the Metro The girls softball team walked away with six All-Metro honors. Rhonda Rice again was named to first team All-Metro. Rice is one of only two girls ever to receive this honor for four con- secutive years of play. The other was her sister Brenda Rice, who also played for Lincoln. Kay Gable made second team All- Metro. Honorable mention went to Karen Allen, Kelly Larsen, Jodi Pike and Linda Wilde. Coached by Larry Hayes, the Railettes concluded their season with a 17-13 overall mark. The girls placed second behind Howl- ing and East with a firm 9-5 Metro Conference. This strong record helped the Railettes place third in the Saydel Invitational tourna- ment. Returning letter winners were Sophomore Tammy Rice and Seniors Karen Allen, Kelly 1 arsen, Jodi Pike, Lisa Wilde and Linda Wilde. Senior Karen Allen com- mented, " I am looking forward to my last year of playing softball for 1 feel we have the capability to go far. " 1. Pitcher laniim Rice windmill the ball past the batter while I isa Wilde is in the ' : ' position. 2. Kell I arsen is obeying Hie signals of assistant Coach .Ierr tkinson. 3. Jodi Pike takes warm-up pitches, while Coach Hayes, Kelt) I arsen and Linda Wilde anah e the preceding Inning. 4. A mixture of Varsity and Junior Varsity players listen to Coach I. am Hayes explain the " ups and downs " of the game. 5. A foul tip eludes catcher Karen Allen. 6. Karen Allen gi es encouragement to Linda Wilde during a discouraging moment. 7. Karen I arsen confidently jogs to first base. 8. Keltj I arsen fails to score after trving to steal home plate. 101 Top Harriers qualify for State Spirit prevailed as the Harriers strove for success, each mile carried through by Railsplitter dedication. The boys team had a fine season with high finishes at their in- vitationals. In the Metro battle, the Rails captured third place, led by sixth place finisher Bill Hollinrake. The Harriers took second place at Districts which earned the top five runners their chance in the State meet, in which the boys came in fifteenth. Lettermen were R. Boozell, M. Carey, M. Cromer, M. Gomez, B. Hollinrake. R. McKern. B. Nelson, J. Nevins, K. Smith, and M. Smith. The small girls team had a good season with victories over East, S.E. Polk, Chariton, and Carlisle. The Railettes finished fourth in the Metro meet, where Jonette Noble broke the school record on her way to fifth place and Brenda Belinsky came in ninth. Jonette and Brenda, along with team members B. Camp, S. Hitchcock, S. Klier, and J. Saltzman, came in seventh at Districts. Noble and Belinsky attended the State meet. I. Jonette Noble breaks the scbool record at Hoover. 2. In the first meet of the season. John I una. Mark Carey, Kevin Smith, and Bill Hollinrake gel off to an excellent star t. 3. It is a cold and drizzling da , but Sand) Hitchcock just keeps on truckin at I rbandale. 4. Bill Hollinrake and ke in Smith put forth great effort to pass their opponents. 5. Kevin Smith placed con- sistent!) high throughout the season. 6. Brenda Belinsk . known as " Bo " , is a big help for the team at I rbandale. 7. Rich Mckern ' s excellent running form earns him a time of 11:40 at Hoover. 8. Brenda (amp, Brenda Belinsk , and Jonette Noble dash to get in good running position. 9. Susie kleir looks ahead to the last hill at the I rbandale course. 10. Bill Hollinrake goes all out for a second place finish at Hoover. 11. Jonette Noble and Brenda Belinsk attend the State meet. 103 Gymnasts improve scores Spikers end strong season Wins 1 ALHS Tech East Ahs Albia ALHS Owling Roosevelt ALHS Valley ALHS Hoover ALUS ALHS ALHS i h East AI IIS ALHS Dowling Roosevelt ALUS Valley ALHS Hoover AI HS ALHS i North The volleyball team completed it ' s third year of competition with a 6-9 record. District games were played against Clark of Clark, Iowa, East of Des Moines, and Jefferson City High. The Railsplitters beat Clark and East, but lost to Jefferson City, and missed qualifying for State. The Junior varsity team had a 12-2 record, with promise of a strong team next year. Theresa Shay was an All-Metro pick for 2nd team and Laurie Anderson and Debbie Conrath received Honorable Mention. The gymnastics team finished their season with a 2-7 record. The team had an overall State ranking of 22nd, out of 42 teams. Under the direction of a new coach, Debbie Stetson, the gymnasts worked hard and improved scores all season. Captains Laura Weaver and Robyn Blair were strong supporters in competition, along with Juniors Barb Rohm and Sue Leach, Sophomore Linda Rush, and Freshman Lori Neas. In District competition, Lori Neas was narrowly beaten out of qualifying by a fourth of a point. 1. Barb Rohm demonstrates a well done straddle vault. 2. Linda Rush shows talent and strength, working bars. 3. Lori Neas procedes with beam routine after completing a move. 4. Beth Krickson strives for a high score. 5. Robyn Blair poses in her beam routine. 6. Stacey McAurthur and teammates warm up serving. 7. Laurie Anderson bumps ball up to Diane Rickert. 8. Laurie Anderson bumps ball as Stacy McAurthur, Theresa Shay and Diane Rickert look on. 105 Rails earn share of Metro crown Finishing 5-2 i:i the Metro and 5-4 overall the Railsplitters earned a share of the Metro Crown. Predicted by sportswriters to perform poorly, the team ' s open- ing loss to Marshalltown seemed to prove the sportswriters correct. They then took on Tech and eeked out a victory 12-13. The Rails defense shutdown the 14 point favored Scarlets 6-0. Dowling once again fell to the Railsplitters 7-6. After this victory the Rails were rated tenth in the Class 4-A poll. At Homecoming, the Rails routed the Riders 16-0, giving them the undisputed Metro lead and moving them up two notches to eighth in the Class 4-A poll. Looking as if the Rails would continue on to the playoffs, their hopes were crushed by heart- breaking losses to Valley and Hoover. The Rails then stomped North 42-0, clenching a share of the Metro Crown, along with Valley and Dowling. The season ended, as it began, with a disap- pointing loss to Newton. 1. Robin Gillum, 23, looks for a receiver, as a surprised Fast defender looks on. 2. Doug Hetherington confers with C oach Rhoads, as C oach Hendricks looks on. 3. Kermit Miller, 88, reaches for the ball as Robin Gillum attempts to slow a Hoover defender. 4. Steve Karnes, 20, looks for blocking while running in heavy traffic. 5. Robin (.ilium, ball carrier, rushes forward, as Gene Dicky and Doug Hetherington hold back Dowling defenders. 107 Defense highlights season The Railsplitter teams of the past have always been known for their outstanding defense and this past season proved to be no excep- tion. Time and again, the defense proved themselves during the sea- son. They shutdown the Scarlet ' s offense in an exceptional show of strength. The Rails repeated this feat twice again during the season against Roosevelt and North. From the front line to the backs the Railsplitter defense continued to perform spectacularly. The Junior Varsity football program helps develop a good varsity program. The techniques and the fundamentals of the game are the primary concern of the coaching staff. The Junior Varsity team is made up of players who do not play a great deal of varsity ball, but the work and determina- tion of these players is nonetheless on a par with the varsity team. 1M Ws 1 Varsin 1 ootball 5 wins 4 losses Lincoln Opponents 9 Marshalltou n 13 13 Tech 12 6 East 0 Dowling 6 10 Roosevelt 0 Valley 24 6 Hoover 7 42 North 0 1. Lincoln defenders engulf Dowling ball carrier. 2. Brandon Krelle, 21, dodges Newton defenders. 3. Coach Hendricks watches the flow of a Junior Varsity game. 4. Brad O ' Hara, 12, receives instructions from Coach McC lanahan and Hendricks. 108 JV helps develop Varsity 109 Sophs strive to succeed 1 Frosh have ' Close Encounters ' Freshmen football had a season of close encounters with half of the eight games decided by one touchdown or less. The young Rails had one tie and three losses in these close games. Mistakes and penalties at crucial moments plagued the team throughout the season. However, many outstan- ding efforts, both offensively and defensively, were recorded. Freshmen coaches were new- comers Dave Turnball and Ted Leverenz. They were ably assisted by two student teachers, Fred Keeling (UNI) and Steve Kappos (Drake). The sophomore team finished with a 5-3 record, their finest season since 1972. Spotlight games included a season-opening victory over Ankeny, 24-14, and a last-second rally to defeat the Roosevelt Roughriders, 32-26. Rail coaches Gary McClanahan and Dave Ortale expressed opinions that this squad has unlimited potential, and that they would add much strength and depth to varsity gridders. Jack Drew and Steve White led a crew of players who contributed to the outstanding season. 1. Jack Drew finds the hole and breaks to the outside. 2. Brad O Hara fights for extra yardage. 3. Kicker Steve Faction boots the PAT. 4. Bob (.abriel is hit after earning the ball through a hole opened by (,ar Mc( lure (51) and John Neal (65). 5. Dave NkkolettO stri es for more ardage. 6. Nickoletto carries the pigskin for a long gainer. 7. Andy hd wards ' takes two " to get a new chin strap. 8. Tony Preuniger takes down opponent as Edwards moves in to assist. Ill Swimmers send 5 to State Outstanding describes the girl ' s swim team 7-4 season. They finished 7th in state, with many individual swimmers ranking in the top ten. Ranked in the top ten were Junior Blythe Powell, 3rd in the 200 yard individual medley; Senior Terri Champ, 7th in the 100 yard backstroke; and Junior Ellie Johnston, 7th in the 100 yard butterfly. Also Junior Cory Cady along with Powell, Champ, and Johnston ranked 5th in the 400 yard freestyle relay. State competitors were Cady in the freestyle relay and medley; Champ in the freestyle relay, medley and backstroke; Johnston in the freestyle relay, 200 and 500 yard freestyle; Powell in the freestyle relay, medley, and the 200 yard individual medley; and Junior Paula Sellner in the medley At the close of the season, many school records had been broken. Johnston set new records in the 500 yard and 50 yard freestyle, while Powell set records in the 200 yard individual medley and 100 yard breaststroke. Johnston broke the 100 and 200 yard frees- tyle, along with Powell, who broke the 100 yard backstroke. 1 . Lincoln swimmers prepare to warm up for an important meet. 2. Sophomore Tawnee Denn shows fantastic form in diving competition. 3. Senior Terri Champ readies herself for relay action. 4. Coach Cady studies a meet lineup. 5. Swimmers show spirit throughout the meet. 6. Senior Billie Horton shows form while warming up for her race. 7. Coach Cady and Kllie Johnston share a moment of victory. S. Sophomore Julie Mikovec displays win- ning determination. 113 Railsplitters earn Sub-State berth Lincoln 72 97 90 76 79 82 80 S4 97 79 117 78 1 88 80 102 99 88 87 88 89 65 Varsity Boys Basketball 16 wins - 5 losses Opponent Waterloo Central Dowling Roosevelt Valley Ottum wa Hoovei North lech East Dowling Roosevelt Urbane! ale Vail Hoover North Pella EastS Tech East Ankeny The Railsplitters had a highly successful season, taking second place in Metro behind State Champions Dowling and winning a Sub-State berth. After an opening loss to Central Waterloo the Rails went on to win seven games in a row, including an exciting victory against Dowling (97-87), becoming one of only two teams to beat them. They were rated No. 2 in the polls and continued moving up capturing the No. 1 position in the class 3A ratings, until their heartbreaking loss to East in overtime. Richard Bates received All- Converence and All-Area first team honors and averaged 24 points and 12 rebounds. Mick Anderson was named to second team All-Metro and All-Area while John Cameron was selected to third team All-Metro and received Honorable Mention to the All-Area team. The Rails ended the season with 16 wins and 5 losses. 1. John Cameron puts quick move on Dowling ' s Bob Hansen. 2. C raig Kern drives in with determination for bucket. 3. All-Stater Rich Bates gets tough inside for two as Rails knock-off State champs Dowling, 97-87, in the Raildome. 4. Popping in two on the jump-shot over Ankeny ' s Jeff Ross in Sub-State action is Mick Anderson. 5. Cameron rams home a super jam and Don Warren can dig the action. 6. Steve Seid combined concentration and a fantastic move to score two on the fast break . 7. Bates reaches for the sky while dropping in two more. 115 Sophomore boys show strength Sophomore Boys Basketba 1 1 wins 7 lossJ pponent Waterloo Cent Dowling Roosevelt Valley Ottumwa Once again Linc oln has pro- duced a sophomore team with high potential, coached by Dan Higden. With players like John Ware, who averaged 24 points per game, and Neil Frazer, the leading rebounder, the team had a good season. Highlights of the season included a thrilling victory over Pella with a score of 81-62, giving the Little Dutch their only loss of the year, and a double overtime loss to Hoover 89-87, who has not lost a game in two years. In their final game they beat East 97-93, ending their season with a record of 11-7. 1. Lincoln not only controlled this opening tip, but controlled the entire game stomping Roosevelt 117-77. 2. Relaxed Rails warm up before an exciting 82-73 conquest over Hoover. 3. In Junior V arsity action, Jeff Noble drives for two, as teammate Jack Woods looks on. 4. Gary Brown lofts jumper as Keith Wilson r oots his teammate on. 5. Kermit Miller takes the ball up strong while Todd Guessford positions himself for the rebound. 6. Mark Hillier gets off a high arching jumpshot under pressure. 7. Brad Sage shows good form on a jump shot over his I rbandale defender. 8. Steve Fargo soars in for a lay- up. 117 Super Frogs finish 6-5 Season Bob Crawford, new head coach led the boys ' swimming team to a 6-5 record overall and 4-3 record in the Metro Conference. The team began the season at the Grinnell Relays. No team scores were given, but the 300 yard breaststroke relay team of Andy Edwards, Jack Kammeier, and Tim Schurman took first place. The Tankers next went to the Newton Invitaitonal where they finished third. The dual meet season opened up with the team losing a close meet to a strong Hoover team. After a season of ups and downs the Tankers rolled into the Metro meet with a 6-5 record. The Tankers came away with an expected fourth. On the next Saturday the team took fifth at Districts. At the State meet Lincoln was represented by Jack Kammeier in the 50 yard freestyle. 1 . Tankers bolt off the blocks at the start of the 500 yard freestyle. 2. Head Coach Bob Crawford watches the progress of the District Meet. 3. Andy Fdwards and Shawn Stout cheer on teammates. 4. State qualifier Jack Kammeier rests after another victory in the 50 yard freestyle. 5. Senior J.R. Smith sits stunned by his performance at the District Meet. 6. Senior Jay Squiers muscles his way past a competitor at Districts. 7. Junior Jay Reeves pikes during the execution of a back double pike. 118 119 Bowlers roll to victory Bowlers came into the spotlight this year after a near perfect season. After a 24 game winning streak, the bowlers lost the Metro title on the last week to East, after holding the top spot all season long. Although they didn ' t place first in the Metro they finished first in district finals and qualified for the state tournament. Lincoln competed against two other teams for the state title March 31. Statisticaly, Lincoln led all other Metro teams and took All- Around-Honors. Todd DeMoss produced a series high of 679 and a high game of 236. The varsity squad consisted of Barry DeMoss, Todd DeMoss, Mike Ogden, Rory Thomas, and Eric Van Patten. A member of the Metro Hockey League, Lincoln ' s hockey team had a tough season with the majority of games ending in close scores. Lincoln leers were combined with East players to make a full team. I eague competition included the following teams: Mason City, Waterloo, Ames, Valley, Dowling, and Roosevelt. Hockey teams in state competition are divided into league classes A and B. The Lincoln-East team participated in B league competition, placing 2nd. 1. and 2. Eric VanPatten aims . . and fires. 3, Rory Thomas, ( hris ( aulkins and Todd DeMoss, Barr DeMoss, F.ric Van Patten, and Rick Thomas pose with their troph . 4. Bruce C ohenhower intercepts a pass. 5. Bob Strohn passes to Mike Smith. 6. Mark Lasnek fails to stop a shot. 7. Team sets up for the face-off. 8. Mart Sutton and Del Doorman skate into the action. • ■ 120 leers compete in tough season 121 Girls take 3rd in Metro The Girls basketball team finished with an 8-6 Metro record, a record that does not really reflect their season, because most of the losing games were very close. However, the record was still good enough to take third in Metro. New Coach Jerry Schartner said, " Adjusting to a new coach was hard for the team, but we hope to improve next season. " Tammy Rice led the offense, and was the fifth leading scorer in Metro. Randi Jeffries was in the top ten in Metro. In spite of the loss of Seniors Melissa Pace and Debbie Conrath, the team will be strong with returning Juniors Theresa Shay, Randi Jeffries, and Sophomores Diane Umdenstock and Tammy Rice. 1. Mated Lincoln girls celebrate after their first Metro victory over Dowling. 2. A well-guarded Randi Jefferies reaches for the ball. 3. The girls ' bench follows action in both the forward and guard courts. 4. Lori Anderson shows intense concentration at the free throw line. 5. Tammy Rice drives past her Pella opponent. 6. Lori Anderson shows determination while trying to complete an offensive play. 7. Debbie ( onrath defends an inbounds pass. 122 123 Sophomore show improvement Water Polo lacks competition 5 Led by Coach Tom Cady the Water Polo teams of Lincoln are two of the few teams in the state. The teams practiced at 6:30 a.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Althuogh the occasion for competition was slim, the team practiced and had a good time. The boys ' team consisted of first year men. The girls ' team how- ever, was full of veterans from last year ' s Midwest Regional Cham- pionship Team. The sophomore girls basketball team finished a winning season with a 10-8 record. Coach Robert Corey was pleased with the overall improvement of the team throughout the season. Some highlights were a 79-48 victory over Roosevelt early in the season and a big win over North 1 1 1-39 in the last game of the season. Coach Corey recognized Liz Tursi as the most improved guard and Cireta Cain as the most improved player overall. Cireta had a career high of 59 points in the last game against North, beating the current varsity girls ' record. The team finished the metro with a 7-7 record, defensive average of 59.3 and offensive average 64.2. 1. Tina Gedler dominates the boards as she pulls down another rebound. 2. Lisa Lankford hurls ball over defender to teammate Amy Detrick. 3. Lisa Lankford uses a bit of football technique while guarding an opponent. Cerita Cain watches her shot bank in. 5. Pat Bird rears up for a shot. 6. Brad Judkins dribbles down the pool. 7. Daryl Headstrand and Randy State swim to assist a fellow player. 125 Grapplers send 3 to state Wrestling 6 wins Opp Indianola Marshalltown Hoover Valley Howling Roosevelt Newton Tech Fast North Ames After a competitive season, the Lincoln Grapplers captured third place in the Metro behind Dowling and Valley. Their 6-5 record was deceptive as many matches and meets were close and exciting down to the last seconds. Six wrestlers qualified for dis- tricts, with Dave Weaver, Tony Colosimo, and Ron Bristow advancing to State tournament action. Bristow fought his way through tough competition before falling to the eventual champ in the semifinal round, and finished fourth in his weight division. Senior Tony Colosimo com- mented, " Reaching the State tour- nament was a rewarding experience and I ' m proud to have wrestled for Lincoln. " Coach Larry Hayes felt that although the team was young, they performed well, and he is optimistic about next year ' s season. 1. Senior Tony Colosimo attempts to take down his opponent. 2. Sophomore Dave Weaver struggles with a Roosevelt opponent. 3. Coaches Hayes and Ligouri confer with Senior Tony Colosimo. 4. Senior Pat Fogue evades take down. 5. Sophomore Bobby Colosimo takes down a Tiger grappler. 6. Todd Dalrymple goes in for a pin. 7. Wrestling Aids: (first row) Teresa Chandler, Mascot Suzy Rhode, Kim Spaulding, (second row) Mary Ka O ' Donnell, Kim Treanor, captain. 8. Ron Bristow opponent shows signs of anguish as Ron attempts to put on the moves. 127 Returning Letterwinners add strength The girls 1979 track team received its power from seven returning letterwinners. Among these were Seniors Brenda Belinsky, Sandy Hitchcock, Shelly Hoopes, and Jean Saltz- man. Junior winners included Susie Klier, Theresa Shay, and Diane Sieck. Coaches Dave Ortale, Phil Martin, and Jeff Robinson feel that Senior Diane Orcutt, Juniors Brenda Morgan and Linda Rush, and Sophomore Liz Tursi con- tributed greatly to the success of the team. Many major meets with tough competition were held throughout the season. Among these were the Lincoln Invitational, Norwalk Invitational, Chariton Relays, Districts, and the Metropolitan Conference meet. 1. Girls ' Varsity Mile Relay: Diane Sieck, Liz Turski, Brenda Morgan, Theresa Shay. 2. Junior I) ' Ann Carle shows determination in trying for that extra inch in the high jump. 3. Diane Rick- ert strives for excellence in the shot put. 4. Brenda Morgan attacks the second handle in practice. 5. Runners warm-up before a work out. 6. Diane Sieck, Jennifer Rat- cliffe and Debbie Karch automatically respond to the call to quicken their pace. 128 129 Cinderman race to victory This year ' s track team consisted of 68 people, smaller than past years. However, even though it was such a small number there were 1 1 returning lettermen to help set a base for a consistent team. The team had a few outstanding runners, among them Doug Heathering who had qualified for State both his sophomore and junior years. Another strong runner was John Darden, junior, who won the Metro crown in the ' 2 mile at the Sophomore Metro meet last year. Steve Seid, a strong long jumper and powerful sprinter, said, " This year ' s track team benefitted highly from a strong sophomore team. With the return- ing Cindermen we had one of the stronger teams in the metro. " 1. Senior Dave Dennis lets the discus soar. 2. Senior Steve Jones practices the shot put. 3. Sophomore Dave Pawleski shows determination during his leg of the eight-lap relay. 4. Senior Doug Hethering- ton speeds past the competition. 5. C oach VanderLinden shows track members the proper way to hurdle. 6. Junior Jay Nevins and Senior Kevin Smith warm-up before a meet. 7. Todd Mack effortlessly takes a hurdle. 8. C raig Oxley struggles to gain the lead in the two-mile relay. 130 131 Tennis teams build potential Faced with a rebuilding season, both the boys and girls tennis teams put in extra effort to over- come their lack of experience. Returning letterwinners Ann Bruckshaw, Randi Jeffries, Jeff Noble, Tony Prieto, Shelly Shartner, Dan Voogt, and Tim Zarley added extra strength to the young team. Both teams began conditioning in early March at Kurtz Junior High. Snow delayed an early match against Oskaloosa. How- ever, on March 31 the boys went to the Ottumwa Invitational where Jeff Noble and Dan Voogt captured third in doubles action. The girls opened their season against Newton April 5. Before entering district action, the girls hosted the Lincoln Invitational. 1. Captain Ann Bruckshaw shows the style which makes her number one on the team. 2. Bob Harper must practice hard if he expects to be a top contender. 3. Senior Tony Prieto exhibits his interpretation of disco tennis. 4. Freshman Kelle Melton could be trouble for her opponents in the future. 5. C hris Posekany slams one into the forehand court. 6 If it is not a winning shot, Dan Voogt just may have another weapon! 7. Tim Zarley attributes his suc- cess to many hours of practice year round. 8. Jeff Noble works on putting spin on his backhand. 9. Lynn Ahlberg hits a winner to go ahead of her opponent. 10. Beth Bruckshaw can hit with big power. 132 133 Golfers slowed by record lows Golfers got a slow start this sea- son due to the snow that lashed into April. This put the team behind in practice. The boys open their season against Valley and girls open against Urbandale. Both boys and girls had return- ing letterwinners to make for a strong squad. The teams met up with many tough meets throughout the sea- son, finishing off with secitonals and districts. 1. Chris Leech shows the follow-through form. 2. John ( ' aligiuri chips in a shot. 3. Terry Jackman plays the ball where it lies. 4. Scott Ramsey tries for a hole-in one. 5. C aria C ottrell watches the night of the ball. 6. Billy Morton looks pleased with her shot. 7. Michelle ( aligiuri overcomes an obstacle in her way. ■8 134 WL minute to play cO last eight points le game. here were many Lincoln idouts Mick Anderson and i Bates tied for )rs with 26 points n held Hans 4 " t s in the c nrif $ SCO 1 Karnes cltn ♦h a three-y klck wit xs o o t; -o -o w c: oc m — — . . j ■ However, Valley - o 0 nap on foui- tesenta , ive in the Class 4-« J ,Hd Mad ..U ffe because it has beaten the P I • • Lincoln 1- 4? J ' ' So JJK5 bi ? 2 " £r2 t RaiWHtter lineback G -ton t iBABun sbm ip end zone Wlth end u , . .the ame ' i »r, inter- leuouiaw suuapA 1 nqijMipaip ,. ty e 1 f fo 5 - one for % Xaip uosros siio Hiufl £i6 0t nojaureo pu» y . - uts [ooqas jaqjia ' jb paABjd Udap " " r 4 T ninno caitt and blocking a punt to wnuiui j9ao u dAijnoasuoo L uado aifojq re was one place thr; improve, ' ' said 0 senior. " ee th row sha x d at it la to do nruaMod omj asaqj uwmps 79 tic lquart rback T r 81 s?ql - uoissiuuajut H UI £}Ul0d is 4 ' s£n8 summ N " Z fc i a bit at rn, who i in the pas her, Chris, nsive garw chore in i le got a splitter boy; arter lead an( 3 Metropolita over the host 1 in 55 points t to a 92-6 to n, the tial all-su? ing players this do a good defensive n was the first p one of tb rs in the s winner, d half. icoln defeat Rich Bates rson led all scor each, but ling defensive )oY ip£ insen that spelled r said Railspl V f° % Carle. £ $ u «J- nsen, a 6-fa -inch | 3 5 fc - 0 i plays like -7, avei g § © )ints a «a 6p last vear -So " £A(Kq ..n there the fct .1 spurts of 10-0 and K « t a strong clayed ished i .s Top-ranked ji Lincoln sails °o! past North 5sfe. non-confej Sat»- TTumwa 2Di J w, if Valley lose anSfVincoln • w T 11 » 1 1 1 . l_aj plur His tempo. We pla rr $Ate 11 Hofpnse. but th carter ga i jijjiu AID! .AiUI ' i JJ aqj P» ' pijuoo s - West, v w 1 P ° toq puy Xcm 8uipea[ •Xejd f (|)IM SMOJqj (|)im auieg iapuv MoriM With Lincoln ahead l Warren drilled five points o free throws and a fast-break 5 L West then sank two free thn £ £ P £ C fi -ren after a steal and finally U1 u? S ] -M h forced him out £ £ • j 15 8 on his b °-© the exuc to c I s . ' w e muU om one s intercept John Izzolei d Brent Sag covery in the en ils a 30-0 halftime bu! Sage was at it again 1. ' riod, this time recovering locked by Todd Mack at ' .ears ' 20. Karnes soon ?cond touchdown, a se Halfback Brendan )-yard tally later in In the first perif orth defense pl ; r game ' s end, fD ringto 8 g g ) cr C ieg jo a jo jn LETTERWINNERS rt frorti No, Lincoln Coach John Car - of the dn ' t talk about offense at halftiifc gj 0 yards, ' the Railsplitters ' MetropoH - rds PawlVwski nc f with e 4 ,_s ,_v.uy night all in It was A and first placr aference girb CSS St ; fe Oa jo y[ivix But " ™ u coln 1 UTIMOQ asoq} joj puy U 3M £» T aqj uo d p pue ynoo aqr umop in si saieg U J oqs spunoqaj ; do P UB s 8111 dA ?J se l !PHSf £ § ' 0 .5 5 s uiod ajoui jc nf inoj pjiq; siq dn " B. o. a )% -z Kept Linco . pi ■ i«cord to ' Llncolr Rails Start Strong M 1U .nr it ' s is put to 8 iea ui ffense, ' victorie jes. They Friday ) ( 4, before sna k» g 0 halftime £id, o 01 q iM p ai u oou e joj pallia uojatm?3 uqof iiiark |na sa ' nu ' UI Jno J W UF , .sjamidsnea aqj jo xts n r t in the ' Ja cnb P J ? jo |y key to M 0 u lo n aJllua aw 18 yards ° ' P asses somewhere s. The ' we re «oing to f with ' siq si MO Al )uaui asu ] sej jnoc MOf u )0] e Xes la seq s u|oj Vj e aJB ajaij is a darn good tea be improving defe ij week. I guess it to out a half to realize th; ffense has been ♦ ' " e stroi Every Tomorrow A Vision Of Hope Sophomores excel in SPIRIT Confidence. . . enthusiasm. . .spirit, All describe the 663 new sophomores that entered Lincoln ' s door in the fall. In the past, sophomores have been wide- eyed, hesitant, and scared of the new surroundings. Not so in 1978. These students have shown pep and enthusiasm that has been lacking in the sophomore class for years. The 1978-79 newcomers have broken through these old barriers and are blazing new trails and experiencing the joys of growth at Lincoln to the fullest. Teresa Backsrom Jeff Bagby Amy Baker Brenda Baker Julie Baker Elizabeth Bakke Steve Baldus Curt Bales Tammy Barnett Victoria Barth Lynne Bartholomew Jim Bates Rhonda Beakler John Beck Sophia Bejarno Wade Berhow Michelle Belew Lucille Bernal Bryan Bemisdarfe Rosa Bernal Kimmery Benda Scott Bernhardt Patrick Benoit Scott Benton Linda Bcveridge John Bevilacgua Tammy Bexell Kim Bills Sue Biondi Laura Bishop Jan Abel Greg Ackley Rhonda Agan Brenda Agee Julie Agey Lynn Aldridge Rodney Alexander Jane Allen Jean Allen Jill Allen Terri Allen Kristi A Her Scott Allison Chad Alton Sue Amend Lisa Amodeo Rocco Amodeo Scot Anderson Susette Anderson Jill Andreas Randy Andreini Dan Armentrout Rhonda Armstrong Kristin Arpy Tim Askland Lisa Ayala Inngeun Baccan Lori Bachman ft A ; j O 140 (5 WW A n KM 3 Welshhons wins poster contest Denise Welshhons was a winner in the fire prevention week poster contest. Her winning poster was on display at the Ninth Street fire station and Southridge Mall. Denise ' s poster depicts the danger of fire and her feelings on the importance of life. Denise is greeted by a Des Moines fireman as her poster goes on display with other winning entries. t A: MS -Of 0 m A A. A ft op. Kathy Black Ron Boatright Jean Bobenhouse Todd Bolt Randy Borgher Traci Bowers Rusty Boysel Patricia Bradner Freeman Braswell Melanie Brandt Kathy Breeding Jamie Breheny Ronda Brewer Carol Briar Gary Bridgewater Lora Bridgford Dolores Briseno Charles Brooks Tracy Brooks Mike Brown Christy Byers Jean Byers Cerita Cain Tony Caligiuri Shan Campos Mary Cansdalc Cathy Cardamon Mark Carey Kim Carlisle Chris Carnes Mike Carnes Chuck Casey Deanna Casner Tony Castellano Jolene Caswell Vickie Cataldo Silvia Ceron Kurt Ceynar Pat Charlet Ronda Chia Pam Brown Ross Brown Terry Brown Dave Bunce Tim Burgett Nova Burks Patty Burks Rickey Burns Tom Burns Roberta Burriola Tom Chia Ron Choate Doug Cirksena Beverly Clair Deanna Clark Craig Clapper Jeff Clare Penni Clark Elizabeth Clayton Elizabeth Clemons 141 Karen Conrath Kathy Cooper Ted Corrigan Glen Cosner Steven Cosper Carla Cottrel Lisa Covault Randy Craig Sherry Creveling Jeff Crippen Bob Feight Dana Felice Lisa Felice Ralph Fenton John Ferrari Kim Ferrari Denise Finn Steve Fischer Kevin Fish Gregg Fishbean Alan Clock Diane Close Cindy Cochrane Jessica Cole Joletta Colosimo Bob Colosimo Jo Combs Teresa Combs Kelly Conner Elaine Conrath Mike Cromer Keith Cummins Jim Cunningham Becky Curry Debra Curtis Doug Dahlberg Tina Dailey Anna Dale Kathy Daniels Susan Darling Elizabeth Erickson Johanna Erickson Lori Erickson Kevin Evans Shelle Evans Pcnni Evilsizor Steve Fargo David Fazio Jim Fees Tony Fees Debbie Fisher Tim Fisher Mary Fitzgerald Kelli Fleischacker Kim Ford Gary Frakes Jim Fransen Chris Fraser Neal Fraser Chris Fridl Kim Davenport Harry Davis Mike Davis Yvonne Davis Dina Dearden Susan Dearden Todd DeMoss Tawnee Denny Amie Detrick Tina Dickhoff Deborah Dingman Andrea Doke Donna Donahoo Terri Dorris Marcia Douglas Micheal Douglas Susie Douglas Robert Dowell David Downing Denise Draper Jack Drew Richard Dudley Jean Dunlap Andrew Dyer 2 142 Keeping in Step With The Times For Scott Burnhardt learning to dance was a very important step in his life. He became interested in Jazz at a young age and for about a year he has seriously been practicing Disco. Having been in different productions such as, Brody on Stage for three years and various marathons, Scott has placed first and second in several contests. Scott has always enjoyed dancing to 50s style music and considers Disco similar. He has not taken any dancing lessons. All his dances are learned from friends or are freestyle routines. But his favorite is the Hustle in different versions. Hoping the Disco will be around for awhile Scott says, " It ' s here right now, and I ' m enjoying it while I can. If it ' s here when I ' m grown I ' ll probably make a career out of it. " Dcnisc Friend Peggy Friend Steve Fucaloro Mike Fusaro Krystal Gilbert Amy Gabbert Robert Gabriel Michelle Galde Jana Gale Meredith Gale Maria Gomez Kelly Goode Anthony Ray Gowin Barbara Graeve Tiffany Grant Kelly Green Jane Greene Jeffrey Griffith James Griffiths Arlene Kay Grimes Scott Garner Larry Gaskill Sheri Gast Maria Gedler Tina Gedler Lori Ghee Charles Gibson Darlene Gieseke Shelly Gillespie Julie Gillum Chad Groves Paul Gruis Sue Guess Mary Guile Tina Guizzetti Marnic Guzeman Sheri Gwinn Dennie Gwyin Dan Hockett Susan Hageborn Pat Hall Jackie Hamby David Hammond Julie Hand Barb Hanson Pat Harper Rick Harrison Pam Hart Libby Harvey Richard Harwood 143 1 . Ken Stockman shows he is proud to be a member of the class of ' 81. 2. Sophomores stand behind sign 100 percent. 3. Brenda Vivone and Mike Cromer check out the Dewey Decimal System. 4. A glance at the scoreboard gives Matt Sanford a laugh during the Lincoln-Valley basketball game. 5. Some members of the sophomore basketball team and a few of their friends show that their playing is not limited to only the court. 6. Sophomores Jill Andreas and Julie Mikovec join veteran rowdies on the bus trip to Waterloo. 7. Sophomore French II students say " fromage " for the camera. 144 145 fcopoe 1 O Kathy Hcssong Holly Hctherington Lathan Hill Mark Hillycr Brian Hoffman Jim Hoffman Jeff Hohenshcll Racqual Hohler Jim Hoke Robert Hoke Linda Hook Mark Hoopes Todd Rector, non-edible ham It isn ' t everyday you can talk to people from 55 countries around the world, or bounce signals off the moon whenever you want to, but for Todd Rector it is. Todd has been a licensed ham radio operator for a year and belongs to the Greater Des Moines FM club. Todd was also a member of a seven-man marathon team. This team was involved in a marathon in which they had 48 hours to contact, by radio, all 50 states. Todd stayed up for the entire marathon and com- mented, " I died at the end of it. I was really tired! " Todd enjoys spending his free time on the radio and lets his voice ride the waves an average of 20 hours a week. John Haskins Valarie Hawxby Jackie Hayes Kathy Head Bettina Hebert Patty Heck Daryl Hedstrand Gary Heincy Jeff Heiser Ed Heritage Sharon Herrington Joannine Herriott O 0 146 •A - a OA A Randy Houseman Sis Houseman Debbie Howell Steven Huck Debra Hudson Lori Hudson Sheri Hunt Joe Hutchings Ron Hutchins Tim Irons Greg Ikonen Jani Iz olena Gary Jacobs Robin Janes Jerry Janssen Stephanie Jeffries Kelly Jennings Monica Jerison Kevin Johnson Eric Johnson Peggy Johnson Jeannie Johnson Steve Johnson Erin Jones Mike Jones Paul Jones Sarah Jones Todd Jones Rick Jorgensen Dawn Kading David Judge Jack Kammeier Kandi Kane Debbie Karch Debbie Kauffman Joan Keck Brenda Kelley Kathy Kelly Jon Scott Kerr Tor »y Kellner Todd Kicfer Kvm Kennedy Laura Killer Susan Kingkade Peggy Kinney Sara Kinsey Chuck Kirschbaum Tommy Kirschbaum David Klauenburch Rich Klebe Julie Klier Brendd Knifong Brad Kramer Rodney Lacy Scot Lacy Leslie Lage Jim Lampman Danielle Lchmkuhl Lisa Lankford Kevin Leopold Laura Larscn Daniel Logsdon Christine I arson Nancy Lohmeier Linda Lowe Rosemary Lucas Graig Lumadue John Luna Gary Lundy Larry Magnani Rodney Lynch Andrew Maikos Linda Main Cheryl Mais Judy Maldonado Debbie Mann Charlie Manning Sonnia Maple Gary Marshall Shirley Marchant Jim Martin David Marquis Philip Martin Tammy Marturello Mikel Marvin Sheila Mason Ronald May Ronda McBee Garry Mc Clure Sandy Mc Call Tim Mc Graw Scott Mc Clelland Graig Mc Coy Carol Mc Cullough Nick Mc Donald fthonda Mc Fararland Matt Melcher Rhonda Mc Leland Rcnae Michael Colcen Mc Nally Bryan Mick Kim Mealey Mike Midler Julie Mikovec Dianne Miller Donna Miller Kristi Miller Mike Miller J. R. Mills Mark Meeks 147 Amber Oliver Janine Oliver Sharon Oliver Traci Olson Lori Lynn O ' Neal Joshua Orcutt Janet Ostrem Anita Overton Lea Anne Overton Patty Oviedo Sophomore ' s career begins on the rocks Buck Victory has been collecting finer gem stones for five years. His collection now includes over 250 stones. His father first got him interested in this hobby when their family was living in Colorado. Since then his father has quit working with stones, while Buck ' s interest has increased. Buck has a shop on his back porch where he does custom work. He cuts, polishes, and mounts stones in settings. The money he makes from his jewelry, he invests back into his stones. When his inventory increases, he plans to go into the mail order business. Before Buck graduates, he plans to become a certified gemologist through a home study course. After graduation, Buck plans to work full time with gem stones. Melissa Mills John Milosevic Melode Mitchels Paula Newton Jody Nichols Don Nickel Cathy Nicolina Jackie Niffenegger Michelle Norman Scott Northway Penny Norton Bradley O ' Hara Mary O ' Donnell Ralph Palladino Kevin Palmer Steve Palmer John Parks Michelle Parnell Lori Pasutti George Patterson Tern Patterson Sixto Pavon Dave Pawlewski 148 : -Mi. Mark Potter Steve Powell Dave Pratt Tracy Preuninger Todd Price Gayla Proctor Sara Proctor Dan Prymen Linda Quijano Susis Quijano Linda Race Mike Ragan Wjndy Rector Donald Reed Bob Reed June Reeves Marlin Reisman Robert Rellini Craig Remsburg John Renda David Reyes Rick Reynolds Leroy Rice Tammy Rice Dirk Rich Katie Richardson Bill Richardson Bob Ridenour Hilary Riggs Julie Riley Connie Peachey Gene Pearson Rachelle Pebbles Paula Peers George Penney Deanne Phillips Mike Phipps Vickie Phipps John Pieart Charlotte Pierce Allison Pierce Jacque Pierce Nancy Pierschbacher Tammy Pierson Heidi Piper Kim Piper David Plym Sherry Poore Bret Pope Kristine Posekany 1 L Tina Riley Ted Riley Brenda Riseley Harold Robb Ruth Robb Melody Robinsor Shelley Rodine R o°f Mike Rodrigne? Doug Roerig John Romano Craig Rooney Jim Rosas Cynthia Roy Tim Runkel Suzanne Runyon Kris Rush Linda Rush Pat Rushing Sarah Rushton 149 Joanna Russell Dina Ryan Brad Sage Scott W. Saltz Randy Saltzman Vaughn Saltzman Steven Sanders Matt Sanford Sandy Saweer Anthony Scaglione Susan Schaffer Sheryl Schmeling See no evil, hear no evil, while Jack Drew has no fun. Pauline Schoeller Lisa Schott Pamila Schurman Michelle Scott Tammy Scott Rita Marie Sease Larry Seibert Scott Seid Paula Sellner James Severing Luanda Shafer Marilyn Sheets Jamie Shephero Jonnie Shepherd Ray Shepherd Paul Sheriff Garrett Shipman Andy Shirley flRuHi 1HL I Roy Shoning Angela Sieving C ' hnsti Singleton Kim Skoog Kristy Slagle Teri Slawson Darla Smith Debbie Smith Mark Smith Sue Smith Tom Spieker Janice Squire Tom Staeker Mike Stanley Ron Stapleford Kelly Starrett Leonard Starrett Randy State Scott Steinbach Cindy Steltzer Teresa Smith Wade Smith Bill Smock Brenda Sobolik Tami Soda Tony Soda Ingrid Spad Ramona Spafford Tammy Sparks Robin Spiole Karla Stephens Michael Stephens David Stepp Ruth Stevens Susan Stitzell Lisa Stocker Ken Stockman Polly Stone Patty Stonehocker Joanna Stratton 150 Mm Don ' t shoot me . . . I ' m only the piano player Sophomore pianist, Dina Ryan, has been playing the piano for the past six years. Dina ' s piano playing days started at her Aunt ' s house. Whenever she visited her aunt, she would teach herself to play in the room that contained six pianos. During the past three years she has participated in music contests at Kurtz and Drake, and has received superior ratings in each of these contests. But these ratings have not come easy, they are the result of long hours of hard work. Dina toils at the piano two hours a day and sometimes for six hours on Saturdays. Her longest single practice session lasted from the time she awoke until she went to bed that night! Playing the piano is Dina ' s favorite pastime and she never gets tired or sick of playing. In fact, when asked if she ever feels like giving it up she replied, " No! If I didn ' t have a piano to just go in and practice or play when I ' m down, or bored, Td go crazy. " o o q Sarah Straub Ann Street Randy Stringer Jim Stubbs Tammy Stubbs David Suchy Jim Sufka Melea Suit Kim Swisher Judith Taylor Frank Tangari Kevin Thacker Laura 1 hoermer Ricky Thomas Sherri Thomas Bruce Thompson Lisa Tomlinson Rhonda Tomlinson Alice Townscnd Jeffrey Tonelli Karen Turk Stanley Torres Liz Tursi Diana Umdenstock Mike Umphfleet Anthony Valenti Eric VanPatten Karen VanSickle Paula Vandcrpol Nick Vanpatten Kevin Vanderpool Joe Vanvel en Sheila Vascy Jennie VerSteeg Buck Victory Tina Villaloeos Brcnda Vivone David Wacome Richard Walker Jim Walker Diann Walt Monty Wambolo Vicky Wambsgans BlH Wa,kcr Wayne Ware Don Warren Kim Waterman Mike Waterman Barbie Watson Brian Watts 151 Skip Wcathcrly Sue Wcathcrly Paul Weaver David Welch Larry Welch Dean Wells Dencse Welshons Jamie Weyer Rick Weyer Julie Williams Pam Willock Kim Whctro Lucy Whitter Steve White Ann Whitefield Hugh Whitlatch Christine Wiegand Blair Wicker Maria Williams Shelly Williams Tom Williams John Willock Ginger Wilson Jerry Wilson Steven Wison Robert Wingfield Karen Woods Lori Woods Roy Worthington Judy Wren Teresa Wright Joy Yacavona Billy Young Kim Zagar Carey Zeller Diane Ahlberg Scott Atlanson Kalvin Bachman Bill Bates Steve Berry Kathy Blogine Gory Bunting Kent Capbell Gary Coombs Donna Cook Glenda Denato Sandy Eveland Chris Flowels Jim Holmes Sue Hoetman Cathy Hood Graytan Jennings Clark Lathrum Judy Lynn Kelly Maly Jamie McClelland Don Miller Kenny Phipps Andrea Richards Julie Smith Ty Stamper Gary Straton Dennis Summy Randy Timmons John Ware Tina Worley 0 1 ft, 9 11 0 oao ® ISA 152 Juniors caught up in the middle! Juniors are not new to Lincoln but they are not quite ready to leave yet either. The juniors are right in the middle. They know their way around the school now and they have grown up some since their sophomore year. This year ' s junior class is an active one. They show a lot of enthusiasm and pride for Lincoln High. At far right, Patti Howell and Mary Beth Kissell smile over their class notes. 8$ Eric Abbot Debbie Ackelson Jennifer Adams Tom Agan John Agey Amy Akkerman Dave Alexander John Allen Jeff Aller Mike Amodeo Kevin Anderson Laurie Anderson Scott Anderson Shari Anderson Ted Anderson Becky Andrews Rosanne Armstrong Kristi Arrowood Gerald Austin Shirley Austin Trudy Avila Lisa Baber Karen Backstrom Gary Baker Jackie Baker Lorraine Baker Pat Barber Susan Bassford Gregory Batcheller Jeanette Bates Robyn Batye Stephen Bauer 0£ d m k 0fy A ft 4 i 0 Ci 0 ' ft U 0 154 ft JfQO© AO Gottlieb Baumann Randall Beals Troy Belding Tom Bendixcn Tim Bcnoit Knstie Bettis Roby Bierma Pat Bird John Blackford Marsha Blackmorc Michelle Blades Sharon Blair Gregory Blaylock Christine Blevins Rick Boozell Raleigh Borror Lee Bowen Victor Bradley Sue Brandt Don Breeding Tami Bresec Craig Briar Ramona Briseno Jim Broderson Terry Brooks Pam Brown Rachelle Brown Cindy Brubaker Ann Bruckshaw Mike Buell Shelley Burson Lorie Button Cory Cady Allyson Cain Diane Caligiuri John Caligiuri Chris Calkins John Cameron Kcvit. Camp Rita Canty D ' Ann Carle Lori Carlson Shawn Carnahan Kim Carpenter Gene Carpino Barry Carroll Dcwayne Carroll Linda Carroll Kent Casebolt Doug Casner Chris Cassady Jeff Caswell Carla Cataldo Teresa Chandler Kent Chapman Mike Chiodo Tony Chiodo Barry Chiupka Dan Clamen Mary Clapper Chris Clark Debbie Clark Derrick Clark Scott Clark Juniors lead team; win chess honors Barry Chiupka (left) and Frank Reed, juniors are members of Lincoln ' s chess team. Both took individual championship honors in the Iowa High School Chess Championship held in Des Moines in December. One award was for speed play; the other was for game play. Coach William Hutchison, English Department, commented, " It takes a special kind of person to play chess. I wish more people would come in to see if they have this special talent. Chess is forever; it can be played by any age, anytime, anywhere. " The team keeps their trophies in room 229, where they develop and refine strategies. Chris Carries Guy Clifton Jerry Clingman l.inda Cocllner Linn Cocllner Tricia Coffey Ken Cole Charlie Colosimo Donell Colosimo Margaret Conley Cindy Conner Cynda Cook Debbie Cook Rich Cook Chris Cordaro Rhonda Cosper Jon Cotton Robyn Cox Allan Co ad Nancy Craig Wendy Crandall Dorine Crawford Etta Mae Creveling Archie Cross Tracy Cross Bill Culler Gary Culp Kent Cummins Sue Curnes Carla Curtis Todd Dalrymple Lisa Dalsing Dave Daniels Kimberly Daniels John Darden Pam Davidson Cindy Davis Bill Davis Brent Davis Andy Dawson Shawn Dayton Denise Dey n 0 A 9 0 0£| 156 » Juniors plan trip to United Nations Thirteen people were selected to participate in the United Nations tour. They tourned such places as Manhattan, New York, and Washington, D.C. Patti Scanlan commented that she looked forward to going up in the Statue of Liberty and being on Fifth Avenue. Scott Hohl was most interested in seeing the White House, the Capitol building, and the Smithsonian Institute. Terri Smith liked the thought of shopping in New York and meeting people from other schools. Shirley Houghtaling wanted to see the Broadway plays. She said, " It ' s not something you can see every day. " □□□□□ ■ Scott Hohl, Patti Scanlan, Terri Smith, and Shirley Houghtaling discuss their plans for the UN trip. Pi ■ f • es A H ft IS ' Bill Dey Steve Dingeman Kim Di Salvo Laura Doane Jeff Donahoo Michele Doud Jody Douglas Kim Douglas Tom Duede Paul Duffy Tracy Dunston Diana Durbin Aaron Edwards Carol Edwards Ty Eginoire David Eidbo Kenneth Elmore Kathy Erickson Miriam Erickson Jennifer Evans Ann Fagerland Lisa Fazio Mary Fran Fazio Ricky Fees Brenda Ferrari Joleen Fertig Don Finlcy Dawn Finn Tim Fitzgerald Tracy Forbes Melanie Friend Jeff Fronk Brenda Frye Jill Fulitano 157 Karen, Copper jump for joy Karen Hanson is an accomplished equestrian, who started competing at the age of 12. Karen has par- ticipated in shows taking place in West Des Moines, Omaha, Chicago, Minnesota, and New York. Almost one whole side of her bedroom wall is covered with ribbons from different competitions and shows. A show includes the walk, trot, and canter, and hunter-jumper portion, which involves jumping over barriers, as shown at right. Ken Fuller Tina Funaro Linda Gamble Sue Garber Robin Gates Sandy Gates Cheri Gauldin Mark Gedler Caroline Gerdcs Kathy Gibbs Jeffrey Gilliam Raylene Gillson Bob Glanz Jesse Gome Manuel Gome? Mike Gomez Matt Goode David Gorschc Jolene Graham Maureen Grant Greg Graves Marlene Griffiths Linda Grimes Todd Guessford Fred Hagar Jim Halsted Lisa Halter Sue Hammond Todd Hankins Karen Hanson Bob Harper Mike Harper David Harris Lance Harrison Craig Hart Donna Hart Lory Hart Sherry Haskins Sam Hastie Tom Hatcher 3 at . ■■■■■■ 0 0 It A O O $ 158 Tom Hayes Joe Heck Lana Hedstrand Chris Heglin Tim Heide Kevin Henderson Robin Henderson Matt Herbert Teri Hesseltine Mike Hiatt Jenni Highland Brad Hild Laurie Hild reth Jeff Hill Teri Hitchcock Kym Hochstatter Sandy Hoff Joy Hoffman Scott Hohl Matt Hollebrands Jenny Holliness Chris Holmes Dclbert Holmes Debbie Hood Julie Hope Shirley Houghtaling Diane Howard Jeff Howard Jim Howe Patti Howell Kelly Hubbs Kim Huffman Scott Hunt Mary Hurley Pam Isaac John Iz olena Becky Jackson Julie Jackson Julie Jaeger Gary Jarnagin Julie Jasper Randi Jeffrey Tim Jenkins Cindy Jennings Dennis Johnson Elie Johnson Jean Johnson Jennifer Johnson Friendly Lincoln appeals to Kim Kim Phuong Thi Nguyen, a junior, was born in Viet Nam. Kim had to learn english when she came here four years ago. She says the U.S. is much friendlier than Viet Nam and she is happy here. Kim loves to sew in her spare time and volunteers cutting out patterns for a blind woman. She also likes to cook for her family. Here Kim is shown sewing some of the many clothes she makes for herself. 159 Mary Ladunni Kim l.affcrty David Landess Phyllis Lane Denisc Lange Karen Larsen Barb Laughlin Lorcna Lawler Sue Leach Charles Lee Connie Leege Jack Leinen Dana Lenan I ' odd I.epper Pat Leslie Nancy Lewellen Lisa Ligouri Kevin Little Sue Little Mike Lively Kim Llewellyn Rita Lloyd Andrea Logan Barry Long Scott Long Jim Lucas Dawn Lujan Pam Lukenbill John Machir Randy Magnani Lynn Maldonado Phyllis Maldonado David Mann John Marmon Mike Marquis David Marshall Carla Martinez Andrea Masscy Ronda Mastin Danny May Su anne Ma ie Kevin McAninch Julie McCarthy Kim McCarthy I. Juniors cheer at pep assemble 2. John I olena and Scott Hohl look for ideas while writing a news stor in journalism. 3. Man Russo helps out in student center. 4. Juniors get rowdj at a basketball game. 5. Jenni Highland gets a variety of responses as she reads her paper to the class 161 Lisa McClurg Dianna McConkcy Doug McCool Jim McGraw Jeff McKcrn Ramona McKcrn David McNelly Shcryl McNcw John McVey Jerry McWilliams Fay Mcfford Craig Mcndcnhall Shelly Meyer Craig Miles Bill Miller Jeannctte Miller Mike Miller Steve Miller Michelle Mills Ken Milosevic Mark Minshall Fred Mitchels Kelly Moffit David Moore John Moore Brenda Morgan John Morgan Ed Moriarty Mark Morris M alette Mosell Bev Moses Sue Motsingcr Jim Mould Kathy Mullins Gayle Mundel Steve Munsell Sheri Munyon Kaye Murray Darla Murtle Sam Naomi John Naragon Ginny Nevins Jay Nevins James Nelson Kim Nguyen Jill Niffencgger John Nigro Diane Nobile Jeff Noble Jeff S. Noble Scott Norberg Tom Nucaro Pam O ' Conner Kay O ' Donnell Debbie Oliver A 0 8 0 1 A 162 6 © .mco . V a 0 ft A MM Eddie Oliver Diane Osborne Darrah Oswalt Craig Oxiey Ronda Oxiey Chris Page 1 Anthony Palladmo Lynn Palmer o April Pannkuk Neal Parkin Laura Pascuzzi Bonnie Patch Ricky Paton Maria Pa von Bcrnerd Payne Marguentte Payne 0 A Ryle Pebbles Helen Pcdersen Kathenne Penney David Perkins Gail Perkins Eddy Perryman Erin Phalen Phyllis Pierce ft Donald Piper Janelle Pollock Cheryl Poortinga Bruce Porter Brian Potter Blythe Powell Mark Prendergast Janet Price Sandy Puis Pam Rafdal Jodine Ramey Sandy Rand Shawn Raymond Monty Rea Gary Reed Frank Reed Eddy Reeves Jay Reeves Jeff Reeves Lorrie Rhoades Juniors (left) cheer at a pep assembly, (above left) Juniors show affection at a basketball game, (above right) Juniors edge out onto the floor during a suspenseful overtime. 163 Stephanie Shipley Sheri Shoafstall Diane Sieck Jim Signs Frank Singleton Steve Sisam Tina Skidmorc Tammy Skoglund Mike Sleet h Tim Sly Dcbi Smith Don Smith Terri Smith Yolanda Smith Carolyn Smull Chris Soroka Becky Souder Rich South Donovan Spafford Kim Spaulding Danny Stamper Jeff Stanley Julie Statton Shelley Stemler Janettc Stevens Kelli Stone Scott Strain Nan Street Steve Strohn Lorna Studer Nora Stundins Keith Sudbrock Amia Suit Shelly Summy Tammy Swisher Pat Tapscott Many Taylor Robin Tedesco Chris Tew Tammy Tew (upper left) Juniors fight to out yell the senior and sophomores, (bottom right) Yvette Riewer and Julie Hope plan their weekend activities. • f 165 Jerry Wion Jack Woods Mark Woods Krishna Woodson Kristi Worthington Teresa Worthington Joe Yakovich John Young Doug Moses Homeroom carries on tradition A tradition is being carried on in junior homeroom 236. They have a banner and are Mrs. Fisher ' s second homeroom to do this. The homeroom formed a committee that consisted of Carol Edwards, Bob Eginoire, Ty Eginoire, Jennifer Evans, Noopy Ferrari, Joleen Fertig, Tim Fitzgerald, Tracy Forbes, and Jeff Fronk. They designed the banner and collected money from everyone, including Mrs. Fisher. The banner is displayed in Room 236 and when the homeroom graduates their graduation pictures will be put on the banner. By making a banner, Mrs. Fisher ' s homeroom hopes to encourage other homerooms to also start a tradition. Every Yesterday A Memory Of Happiness Officers show enthusiasm, leadership Senior activities got underway with the election of four capable senior class officers, Jay Squier , president; Denise Curtis, vice president; Simone Labuschagne, secretary; and Ellen Wood, treasurer. The election began with the choosing of sixteen nominees. This list was then narrowed down to eight final candidates. From there, elections were held for four consecutive days until all the officers were chosen. The officers were installed during a senior meeting in February. Jay and Denise received engraved gavels and Simone and Ellen received silver pens at the assembly. The office of the president was one of great honor and responsibility Jay served as the general representative of the senior class, made many speeches, was a number of the Executive Committee, and was in charge of senior meetings. Jay worked closely with Mr. Robert Wilson and was an instrumental voice in all major senior plans. Denise, as vice president, served as Jay ' s assistant. She worked with him and made sure nothing was overlooked. In addition, Denise was in charge of Class Day activities and she played a major role in organizing graduation ceremonies. Simone took a big job the day she was elected. She took notes at all senior and executive board meetings and took care of all correspondence. This involved countless letters and thank you notes, many of which are written after commencement. She was placed in charge of reunions as well. As treasurer, Ellen collected and made records of senior dues payments and paid many bills. The responsibility for thousands of dollars was placed in her hands. She worked with Miss Jan Abarr and the finance committee on money matters. The officers and the committees worked together to make 1979 a successful year that all shall remember. Dale Adams John W. Agans Joe Agey Kevin Allen Karen Allen Mary Aller Murray Altheim Sally Amundson Kari Andersen Jana Anderson Mick Anderson Julie Andreas Rhonda Andreini Diane Angelos Jim Anthony Mary Ruth Archer Shane Ashelford Carol Augspurger Chris Ayala Cheryl Backstrom 171 Cindy Bishop Debra Bishop David Bixler Mike Bixler Tom Blades Robyn Blair Sean Boston Shari Boudewyn Brent Boyd Brenda Bradford Barbara Bradner Todd Bradshaw Bob Brandt Lockie Brenton David Bridgewater Ron Bristow Gary Brown Julie Brown Mark Brown Roxanne Brown Mary Bullard 1. Drill Team members Karen Allen, Becky I.au, and Debbie Hand discuss the upcoming senior march as they prepare for school after early morning practice. 2. Barb Bradner and Stacey McArthur believe in intense study during Latin. 3. Kim Shappell often doubled as both editor-in- chief and photographer for the yearbook. Jackie Burdick Naomi Burks Christopher Burson Chris Burt Larry Buzzy Sandi Clark Kristy Close Jennie Cole Terrie Cole Tony Colosimo 174 175 David Edwards Emily Edwards Karen Edwards Ginger Egenberger Gary Eilbert Scott Dean Denise Dearden Steve Delmege Michelle Delury David Dennis Kathy Dennis David DeReus Carolyn Dey Gene Dickey Nghia Dinh Cheryl Doud Wanda Douglas Jennifer Dudley David Duke Rhonda Dyer 1 ' ft rU 176 Apathy ranks high: It happens every year and 1979 was no exception. Senioritis hit! Senior classrooms became emptier and homework assignments just couldn ' t seem to make it home. After school there was more activity, and " getting rowdy " was one of the more common ways for seniors to keep their sanity as the final weeks approached. Senioritis is usually associated with apathy and laziness. It can be quite serious. Roughly twenty students dropped out this year, so apparently for them senioritis was a problem. According to senior advisor, Mr. Robert Wilson, " What concerns me even more than the students who quit school are those who stay in school only to find themselves short by one credit on check out day. Unfortunately, many students can ' t afford to let senioritis happen to them. " Whether the students have fond memories of Lincoln or not, certainly all will remember what it was like to have senioritis. When asked, " What is senioritis? " the following memorable responses were produced . . During a journalism workshop at Iowa State University, Kathy Dennis and Emily Edwards catch a sudden outburst of senioritis and as a result they attempt the " great escape! " " Senioritis begins with fits of amnesia. Books, pencils, homework, and an occasional class or two may be forgotten. In the final stage, the senior is frequently found running through the streets in joyful abandon. " " Senioritis is missing Blenderman ' s class fifteen days. " i L senioritis spreads " As the senior class of 1979 struggles through the trials of preparing for adulthood, it is imperative that a certain amount of energy be released in the form of unrelentless rowdiness. Inasmuch as attaining a high grade point average is mandatory, it becomes difficult to be a scholar when plagued with senioritis. " " Senioritis? It ' s the sick feeling you get in your stomach when you receive the letter of acceptance from the college to which you ' ve applied. " " It is when you ' ve gotten too old to remember what you learned in junior high. " " To the soph ' s it is a mystery; to the juniors it is a goal; but to the seniors, it is the only way to go! " " Senioritis is a display of the following symptoms: ( 1 ) the urge to drive an automobile (2) lack of enth usiasm in school lunches (3) change in wart or mole (4) desire to watch " Family Feud " and " As the World Turns " (5) Innability to find classrooms. " It is beating the faculty, sophs and juniors at pep assembly cheering contests. " " It is burping in the hall and not caring who hears. " " It is the intense longing to leave the books you dropped in the snow, lying there. " Not even having fun in lunch. " What is WHAT???? 1 " Senioritis is the feeling that school is a waste of time. You just want to get out and get it over with. " " Senioritis? I think it is a strange tropical flower!? " " Senioritis is a feeling full of spirit ... It is a feeling of happiness and accomplishment. Yet, senioritis can be a feeling of sadness, too. Leaving all the memories and old friends behind is often hard because Lincoln has been such a part of our lives — and " Abe " has been good to us. Senioritis, on the whole, is a great feeling and being a senior is the best there is. Ml Flynn Elder Jeff Ellis Scott Ellwanger Lonnie Epps Tony Erickson Perry Erickson Becky Erquist Shaun Etheridge Mark Evans Brenda Ewald Janet Fairley Anthony Fatino Frank Fazio Jeff Fazio Kellie Fenton Joe Fillippelli Karla Fisher Lori Fisher Teresa Flannery Kevin Flatt Pat Fogue Tammy Foreman Marjean Foust Don Foutz Jeff Freel John Fridl Mark Frye Jana Funderburk Sue Gable Kathy Gates s i Richard Gates Randall Wayne Gathercole Mike Gatzke Sharon Gaulke Micheal Gedler K M riff r 178 » Keith Hanson LeRoy Hanson Michael Harper Curt Harrison Joe Harrison Kelly Harrison Tim Harvey Lucia Hastie Tom Haugh Tom Heathcote Mary Heggen Norma Heiselman Blaine Heller Doug Hetherington Tracy Hill Vickie Hill Sandy Hitchcock Tim Holland William Hollinrake Randy Hood Margaret Hooper Shelly Hoopes Billie Horton Anthony Hotchkiss Karen Howell Doug Huggins 180 Denise Hutchens Jackie Hutt Teresa Hyde Lisa Inhofe Stuart Isaacson Terry Jack man Eanne Jackson Rhonda Janssen Jeff Jarnagin Shelly Jiminez 1. What concoction is Mike Smith creating now? 2. Chris Leech, Kevin Matt, Bill VanPelt, and Murray Altheim show intense interest in a basketball game. 181 Diane Kauzlarich Marie Kelly Brian Kent Craig Kern Bill Kieler Todd Kincheloe Brian King Bridgette Kirschbaum Phyllis Sue Knotts Susan Knox Brendan Krelle Doug Kroll Mary Krugler Jolynne Kusel Simone Labuschagne Sandy Lane Terri Lang 1 on Lankford Kelly Larsen Becky Lau Bud Lawless Chris Leech Art Lett Dennis Lewellen Mike Lindemoen Sheila Lint 4 1. Jo Marie Tucci and Steve Seid discuss a photography assign- ment for the yearbook. 2. Jeff Rickabaugh puts spirit to music. 182 Michael Lloyd Don Lowe Todd Mack Art Maldonado Dave Maldonado Paula Manning Mike Marshall Rex Mayhugh Stacey McArthur Sherri McClean Jim McClelland Julie McDonald Lorrie McFarland Anthony McKee Chris McKee Brent McLeland Tina Marie McPhee Tara McBee Dave McCleary Richard McKern Randy McKern Arlena McLaughlin Clyde McPherren Craig Mettille Denise Middleton John S. Mikovec, III Commencement plans, The commencement committee was faced with the annual task of selecting a speaker for graduation. Since commencement is the culmi- nation of years of study and the high point of a senior ' s year, the com- mittee took its time in carefuly selecting a speaker. Mr. Jerry Chiaramonte was chosen by the committee. Mike Marshall, chairman, felt the choice as appropriate because many students can relate to Mr. Chiaramonte, a former Lincoln psychology teacher. Commencement was held on Wednesday evening, May 23 at Veterans Memorial Audito- rium. The band provided entertainment at the ceremony. Jeff Miles Kermit Miller Senior Board members: Scott Ramse , Robin Rateliffe, Linda Reeves, ( aria Stillwell, Kllen Wood, Maureen Casey, Sue Tew, Jim Benda, Kath Dennis, Karla Fisher, Julie Brown and ( andi Hamb . Leonard Miller Mark Miller Patricia Miller Lee Ann Mitchell Stephen Mitchell Dennis Modde Beth Moffitt Jeffrey Morgan Tammy Motsinger Denise Muck Denise Munyon Paul Murphy Steve Myers Terri Myers 184 Prom highlight year The prom committee selected May 12 as the date for the 1979 senior prom. Under the supervision of Tony Hotchkiss, committee chairman and Simone Labuschagne, senior class secretary, the group collected many ideas for the theme before settling on " Do You Know Where You ' re Going To " from the movie Mahogany. The band chosen to provide entertainment on this special evening was " Cat Dancing " — a local group made up of former Lincoln students. The committee also chose pastels as representative colors — to help make May 12 highlight of every seniors ' years at Lincoln. Simone Labuschagne, Julie Andreas, Todd Kinchloe, Tim Schur- man, Mike Marshall, Bev Kaiser, Sue VanderVelde, Tony Hotch- kiss, Ruth Snicks, Dennis Llewellen, Mark Frye, Karen Edwards, Jane Whitmore, Patty Miller, and Cindy Squire. Charles Nance Michelle Naragon Cyndee Nation Guy Neff Christine Neuwerth Brian Nicholson Gina Nicolino Steven Oliver Edward Olson David Oltrogge 185 187 PAGE 189 Chris Seger Steve Seid Cynthia Selby Kimberly Senecaui Regina Severino Kim Shappell Jeff Sheehan Kurt Shephard Brent Sheriff Scott Sherman 189 Dave Stodden Bob Stover Bob Strohn John Stroud Pam Sufka Gary Tait Brad Talley Becky Taylor Susan Tew Jeff Thacker Greg Theis Roxanne Thomas Blaine Thomson Madonna Tiepelman Mark Timmerman Julie Timmons Robert Toncar Kim Treanor Bob True Jeff Truitt h a III ill Senior sign tradition upheld The senior class joined together to create an outstanding senior sign. As seniors met at MacRae park, a design arranged by Emily Edwards was chosen. Materials were purchased or donated by the workers. Dave Schmeling and Bill Van Pelt helped to get things under way. For two weeks seniors gathered every night to build the sign. Those involved looked at the finished product with pride and satisfaction. The float was brought up to Lincoln on Friday of Homecoming week at 5:30 a.m., and proudly displayed on the front lawn. 1. In the wee hours of the morning, the sign is moved through the streets of Des Moines. 2. George Caudill, Bob Brandt, Doug Palis, and Scott Dean believe in tradition as they pose in front of the sign, (left) Knthusiastic seniors proudly display their Homecoming float on the front lawn. 191 Jo Marie Tucci David Tucker Carmen Turner Wesley Turnipseed Dava Twyman Vicki VanGundy Mike VanSickle Kathy Vanderpool Susan Vandervelde Bill VanPelt 1 . Rowdiness became the senior trademark as Sally Green, Mary Archer, and Jana Anderson display their spirit during a pep assembly. 2. Oh, the trials and tributes of being a calculus student! Doug Palis and Jay Squiers know them all. 3. Maria Hall looks astonished as she realizes she may be in the yearbook. Doreen Ware Tom Ware la 4i 192 Margaret Watson Laura Weaver Jim Weigel Shirley Whitacre Becky Whitcher Jane Whitmore Carla Whitten Kim Wilcox Linda Wilde Lisa Wilde Carolyn Williams Vicki Willis Camie Wilson Martin D. Wilson Sandy Wilson Steve Winders Linda Witmer Ellen Wood Joseph Woods Lori Woods Bernie Worley Tim Wyatt DeDe Young Timothy J. Zarley John Zepeda Sports Underclass Seniors Staff Kathy Dennis Tim Schurman Advertising Sue Tew Greg Theis Publisher U.S. Yearbook Service, Inc. Julie Andreas Diane Crees Index Vicki Willis P hotographers l.ockie Brenton Chris Burson Maureen Casey Emily Edwards Debbie Hand Eanne Jackson Tony Petosa Scott Ramsey Jo Marie Tucci Sally Green Ellen Wood Circulation Kristy Close Cover, Division Pages Design, Photographs Doug Huggins Tony Petosa Scott Ramsey Kim Shappell Advisor Diane Weir Karen Allen Joe Baker Dave Bixler Sue Gable Julie Goble Jay Goble Maria Hall Lisa Inhofe Craig Kern Kelly Larsen Becky Lau Natalie Payne Todd Parks Steve Seid Special Thanks A special thanks to Stover Photography for many of the large group pictures, to Scott Ramsey who contributed a major portion of the photos in this book, to Todd Kincheloe creator of Little Line, and to Little Line himself who added much to Railsplitter ' 79. 195 The Realities And Truths Of Existence «t A V e% » t0 M » ' to — Office Supplies for Home or Office Office Furniture BING ' S STATIONERY CO. Bing Bogatto 341 0 S. W. 9th Ph. 288-4889 Where Service Courtesy Prevail —————————————— — + " It ' s not QUANTITY that counts, it ' s QUALITY " For the Best Quality work in all of your printing needs .... PRINTING i 2803 S.W. 9th I DES MOINES, IOWA 243-2404 !V))1. ft V))t atadca £Rtfa(iti tine. MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE 24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE. 4626 S. W. Ninth Street Des Moines, Iowa 50315 PHONE 287-4770 1 98 + — 1 |:: : ! ■iff ■ imi ■f!::;;:::iiiiii! Ilium Come Crow With Us CONGRATULATIONS FROM Katheryne Stout Optometrist 243-0642 3138 SOUTHWEST NINTH The insurance business holds many career opportunities. We may have one for you after graduation. FARMLAND INSURANCE SERVICES Fleur Bell Des Moines, Iowa 50315 199 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS 4201 CHAMBERLAIN -:- 3306 S. W. 9TH ST. Ph. 255-5571 Ph. 282-8510 2) 5 tin ct we Sty ie5 AND C ourteoud Serv — — - — Congratulations to the Class of 1979 Dial Financial Corporation •+ FORREST and ASSOC. inc. 1 MASONRY CONTRACTOR phone 283-0497 Congratulations Class of 79 200 BRENTON NATIONAL BANK OF SOUTH DES MOINES WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS, AND ENJOY BEING A PART OF YOUR COMMUNITY 3 SOUTHSIDE LOCATIONS S.W. 9th McKinley Wakonda Shopping Center 6140 S.E. 14th BANK BRENTON The working bank. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation t- I 40 Salesmen at your Service ESTABLISHED 1889 KOCH BROTHERS PRINTERS - STATIONERS - BOOKBINDERS OFFICE OUTFITTERS - BUSINESS MACHINES Third to Fourth on Grand Avenue — De Moine , Iowa 50301 Telephone: 283-2451 Area Cod 515 BRANCH SALES OFFICES: 1 1 5-30th Street Drive S.E. - Cedar Rapids, Iowa 52403 1110 Central Avenue - Fort Dodge, Iowa 50501 James Moore Fifty four hundred South West Ninth at Kenyon 201 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Whitaker Pharmacy Co. Wn ) Cfjf import f)op " THE PRESCRIPTION STORE ' ' 1103 ARMY POST ROAD TELEPHONE 285-2121 DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 Army Post Rental WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING 1211 Army Post Road 285-3941 i l I I i HOL IDEQQ Chrysler-Plymouth We go that extra mile for you. 4730 Merle Hay Road Just South of 1-80 278-2301 202 3000 S.E. 14th Street 203 Congratulations June 1979 Graduates FROM KEEFER ' S GRUBB WASHER Sales Service Inc. HOME APPLIANCES — TELEVISION FURNITURE 3310 S.W. 9th Street Ph. 243-0526 Where You Always Get The Best Buy Bob And Bill Keefer +« — ■ I I (Dsban ShudioA 543 ■ 6th Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50302 243-7674 i CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1979 GRADUATES Sembower Pharmacy 4020 Fleur Drive Erickson ' s Barber Shop REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES 430214 S. W. 9th 285-8303 BARBER Prescriptions Delivered Ted BIOLOGICALS — SICKROOM SUPPLIES Open 8:00-5:30 COMPLETE BABY DEPARTMENT Tues. - Sat. 5:00 204 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Gordons Wholesale, Inc. 2326 BELL AVE. 244-8941 CENTRAL IOWA ' S CANDY AND TOBACCO DIST. BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS OF 1979 Willow Creek Iowa ' s Finest Public Golf Course 285-4558 S.W. 6 3rd Army Post Rd. CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Dr. Dale E. Briley 1415 Army Post Road •| ■ — m — m — m — m . TONINI FUNERAL HOME 2135 S. W. 9th OLINDA Phone 282-7311 (Service to all Faiths) MAN DO TONINI Class of Jan. 1938 MARY TONINI Class of June 1942 205 EDWARDS GRAPHIC ARTS, INC. TWO 9 TH STREET • DES MOINES, IOWA • (515) 280-9765 SCORNOVACCAS BEER • ONION RINGS FRIES SALADS 77ow Iry IF YOU VE TRIED THE REST... th L Btst- ' 206 Central National Bank Trust Company South Des Moines Office LOCATED AT 501 East Army Post Road Go Where? You ' re Kidding! Now wait a minute . . . we ' re not kidding. We arc dead serious about your future college plans. Drake University oilers special advantages for Des Moines students. Come to Drake and live on campus. Think about the advantages . . . on your own but elose enough to home for " emergencies ' 1 like borrowing the car or replenishing the bank account at a moments notice. Think about the advantage you have over the out-of-towners who don ' t know the ins-and- outs of your hometown. Think about the many educational advantages at Drake, too. At Drake we have six undergraduate colleges and schools with over 108 major areas of study to choose from. And when your college days are over, we ' ll even do all we can to get you a Job. That ' s how much our students mean to us. There ' s a lot more happening between Forest and University than you realize. Stop by and let ' s talk about your future. ( )i if you ' re in a hurry, eall us at 271-31 1. ( jo where? do to I )rake. that ' s where. So, who ' s kidding! Drake University admits students without regard to se race color national or ethnic origin or handicap drake university 207 i CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1979 GRADUATES From NOAH ' S CLEANERS DRY CLEANERS — TAILORING Free Pickup and Delivery Dave Noah, Prop The Best Buy In Cleaning Is Quality S. W. 9th Leland 285-1261 DES MOINES, IOWA RANDLEMAN lUALJ lU-VA. iGoiimsi_ KR 285 7370 ■ KAMI RANDLEMAN I 4730 S. W. 9th STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 South Office Phone 285-7370 West Office Phone 279-3615 + j REALTOR «ur U usrmn Sl v«X MLS Congratulations class of 79 Davitf ™ -fit- Realty, nc, 2704 S. W. 9th Des Moines, Iowa 1002 N. Jefferson Indianola 244-0333 961-8188 " We care where you live ' + — i — + Good Luck Seniors Class of 1979 Army Post Standard 849 Army Post Rd. 285-9555 208 I + ■ CONGRATULATIONS 1979 Railsplitter Graduates The Waik Htuie 1316 ARMY POST Where you can spend an hour and save a day. 285-0424 South Des Moines Fabrics Care Center CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 79 from WILHITE PLUMBING AND HEATING INC. " Your Southtown Plumber " 1720 S. E. Army Post Road 285-7510 I •1 EAST DES MOINES National Bank Member F.D.I.C. S.E. 14th Indianola Road —South of Walgreens Southgate Shopping Center 244-6677 4. + .„_„ DON ' S 1300 ARMY POST ROAD SUPER V ALU OPEN 24 HOURS CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 79 209 — CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS and GOOD LUCK SUPER CENTER 3315 S.E. 14th St. Des Moines, Iowa Prescription Phone 282-5295 Information Phone 282-2177 DANCEABLE MUSIC by RAY FAUBUS rf o o 715 Watrous Ray Faubus Four Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Velvetones Phone 283-0363 Blue Tones L OWEN CRIST AUTO BODY SERVICE 1221 Keo 244-2171 24 hour towing Congratulations Class of ' 79 210 PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC WORLD LEADER IN AGRI-GENETICS PIONEER. i® BRAND seeds Corn, sorghum, alfalfa, cereal seeds. Peterson B P A N D SEED Forage and soybean seeds. LIVING I®) MICROBIAL CULTURES Natural agricultural products comprising microbial cultures. impact i® Computer consulting and management services. DATA PROCESSING SERVICES N0R 3N COMPUTER SYSTEMS Computerized control systems for small businesses. PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC. - 1206 MULBERRY STREET, DES MOINES, IOWA 50308 ® Registered trademarks of Pioneer Hi-Bred International, Inc., Des Moines, Iowa, U.S.A. 211 . — Anderson-Erickson Dairy Company " Quality You Can Taste " 2229 Hubbell Ave. Phone 265-2521 DES MOINES, IOWA MITCHELL Automatic Transmission SERVICE 15th Locust Dial 283-2446 ' We service, repair and rebuild all makes j and models ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN Southtown Furniture House GAIL (BUD) McANINCH Auctioneer 285-5151 • New and Used Furniture • Buy and Sell Daily • Business Liquidators 6631 S.E. Bloomfield Rd. Des Moines, Iowa 1 Block South of Army Post Rd. 1 Block East of E. 14th FLOWERS FOR ALL YOUR OCCASIONS lAJiima A Jloweri 6213 S.W. 9th DES MOINES. IOWA 50315 Phone 285-5212 David Van Sickle 212 from Standard Bearing Company of Des Moines 2350 Hubbell Ave. 265-5261 I I I + PARK AVENUE SHOE AND CLOTHING We invite all Lincolners to shop at the complete store for their wardrobes. 3304 S. W. 9th Street Phone 282-0649 + CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1979 1 f . • f CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES Tkuk 33 FLAVORS Ice Cream Shop PARTY ITEMS A SPECIALTY SOUTHRIDGE MALL 1111 E. ARMY POST ROAD 287-3333 410 S.E. 18th STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50301 ii 4 AREA CODE 515—265-1618 Packing Company 213 f Fresh Fruits Vegetables Institutional Suppliers and CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS 100 E. 2nd Street 244-5281 DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 Charlie Colosimo, Owner 214 o e OUESTfi 4 v C. 2803 NORTH PANTANO ROAD Tucson, Arizona 85715 THE NEWEST AND FINEST EQUESTRIAN FACILITIES OFFERED IN TUCSON Instruction At Its Very Best In All Levels Of HUNT SEAT EQUITATION, JUMPING, and DRESSAGE ★ Specializing in Safe Beginner Instruction of Children and Adult ' s ★ 3 Professional Instructors to Teach Private, Semi-Private, Group Lessons ★ 3 Large Riding Rings, Outside Hunt Course and Trails ★ Horses Boarded, Trained, Shown and Sold 4 Horse Shows Annually WINTER VISITORS WELCOME FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL (602) 296-6013 HARTMUTE KNABE, HEAD INSTRUCTOR AND TRAINER Congratulations Class of 1979 John Vivone Jr., owner Class of 1957 215 Lincoln Great nicknames Joe Fullabologna Karla Fishbone Lorie Flipper Teresa Flannel P.J. ' s Kevin Flatbush Pat Vouge Tammy Lammy Don Waun Jeff Frito Patty Too Few Jana Funderfarrah of 1979 for H.R. 226 Soo Gaybowl Ron Christmas Kathy Grapes Rick Confused Sharon Gulpie Mike Manlow Killer Kent O. Mctalmouth Mary Collette Jippy Judy Fruits Griff Goodbye Lincoln! If we ever spelled your name wrong, DIANE MARY MARTHA ANGIE DEBBIE JULIE PATTI KIM LORI EANNE EMILY MARY BETH BECKY KELLY KAREN GINA DENISE MALETTE RHONDA BECKY RACHELLE TRICIA CARLA KRISTY KATHY CHRIS V DIANE SHELLY BLYTHE PATTI YVETTE JADI KIM »- , Times in the past l =»nr V Times in the future ' Times to remember Whether in mind or together. At IOUJER SHOP The Tower Shop offers the young man today ' s fashion at affordable prices. Whether it ' s a new suit or a pair of jeans — always stop first at The Tower Shop. SouthRidge Mall 285-5577 North Grand Mall Ames I ! CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! i If you think that your Drug Mart can be of help to you in the years to come. | YOU ' RE RIGHT! i We welcome your patronage. 5 convenient Des Moines area locations. I ! S.W. 9th and McKinley ! E. 28th and Hubbell ! 3615 Beaver ! 1220 Grand, West Des Moines | 80 School Street, Carlisle i 4» — 4- Des Moines, Iowa Southridge Mall Phone 287-3561 901 E. Euclid Phone 265-1681 4515 Merle Hay Road Phone 278-1641 West Des Moines, Iowa i ■ 218 Wayne Dennis Supply Co. 319 New York Avenue Supplies Parts for all Refrigeration I — + CLEAN SWEEP CARPET CARE v 4 STEAM- or SHAMPOO RES:OENHAl COMMERCIAL CARPf T CI t ANiNG SPECIALIZING IN SHAG CARPETS SCOICMGAAD ANTI SHOCK TRfATMf NT SHOTTING SIAVICI + — Congratulations Class of 1979 Air Lanes Bowl 4200 Fleur Drive Des Moines, Iowa Phone 285-8632 OPEN DAYS WEEK I +• Spry Auto Marine Tune ups, Brakes, Auto Glass, Air conditioning, Plus Professional Mechanical Work For Your Boat 243-7523 1631 Harding Rd Please call ahead 219 us. The 1979 Railsplitter Produced and Published by YEARBOOK SERVICE, Inc. " THE BETTER BOOK BUILDERS " Book Specifications Book Dimensions 11 " -8% " Paper Stock - 80 Florentine Enamal Cover - An original embossed, grained, silk- screened topped Cover - Two colors applied Graining - Morocco Binding - Smyth sewed rounded and backed Printing - Lithography Type Styles - Headlines: 24pt Megaron Bold Body Copy - lOpt Times Roman Medium Caption Copy - 8pt Times Roman Bold Spring Delivery IOWA ' S ONLY YEARBOOK COMPANY 2703 EAST GRAND AVENUE, DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 515-266-2264 Ycarb ook Staff 221 Family Restaurants Fleur and McKinley There ' s more to like at Burger Chef. BURGER Chef, and BIG SMEF ARE TRADEMARKS OF BURGER CHEF SYSTEMS. INC 222 P ' nW The New place across from Lincoln Featuring Polish sausage and hot dogs + — That Exclusive Crunchy Flavor KARMELKORH SHOPPE Southridge Mall 287-3600 Merle Hay Mall 276-1972 Valley West Mall 225-6469 Greg Lindaman (Owner) LeSabre Sport Coupe Skyhawk S Hatchback Coupe Conway Buick-Opel Inc. 1401 Grand Avenue Des Moines, Iowa Skylark Hatchback Coupe % 244-2561 Riviera Coupe + . 223 Krispy Krust Bread Co. Specializing in Hearth-Baked Bread VIENNA ITALIAN PUMPERNICKLE RYE Krispy Krust BREAD INC. Baked in Des Moines Since 1917 At Your Store 2 S.E. Jackson Ave. DES MOINES, IOWA Phone 243-1620 224 1 COMPLIMENTS ODEA Finance Company 1117 Locust Street DES MOINES, IOWA 243-3247 Congratulations Class of 1979 tigVee Food Stores " Where There ' s A Smile in Every Aisle " »■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ ■ CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS AIR Learn a skill. Doing something different. You can help in the Air Guard IOWA AIR NATIONAL GUARD, 4200 S.W. 34th STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50321 Phone 285-7182 225 Congratulations Class of 79 ' Quarry Supply, Inc. 4521 S. E. 14th St. 285-8131 Des Moines, Iowa i Allied Wholesale Meats, Inc. 2418 Sunset Road 243-0518 Complete Supplies of Choice Meats Seafoods " Quality and Service a Must " 4 + BUD MULCAHY ' S E. 2nd Locust DES MOINES AMC JEEP 288-223 1 mini 226 2726 Douglas 277-9923 Open 9-8 Daily, Sat. til 6 4000 S.W. 9th 288-1923 Open 9-7 Daily, Sat. til 6 63rd GRAND (WDM) 274-3514 Open 9-8 Daily. Sat. til 6 CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1979 GRADUATES center 1942 Indianola Rd. Des Moines, la 50315 (515)288-0162 1 1 (At Richards OK Hardware) JUST PANTS PLUS JUST JAHTS PLUS 1M Open; 11:00 - 8:00 Weekdays 10:00 - 6:00 Saturday Lee Levis and H.I.S. 3001 S.W. 9TH DES MOINES, IOWA 282-9617 E20f Hunk Imericard SHOPPERS CHARGE 227 Massey-Ferguson in Des Moines Massey-Ferguson is among the world s largest manufacturers of farm machinery, industrial equip- ment and diesel engines (Perkins). About 20 percent of all agricultural tractors, about 20 percent of all combine harvesters and about 15 percent of all multicylinder diesel engines made in the Western World bear the MF or Perkins mark. These products are made in 90 factories in 30 countries, half of which are developing nations. Des Moines is Massey-Ferguson s North American headquarters. MP Massey Ferguson North American Headquarters: 1901 Bell Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Retail Sales Service Center: 1400 E. Army Post Road Des Moines, Iowa 50320 228 A WEAD OP Tf UE- 2619 S.W. 9th Street Open Monday-Friday 243-5160 CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT Bamie ' s Pizza House Dine With Us Or Carry !t Out • Pizza (over 25 varieties) • Strom and Ham Cheese Sandwiches • Salads (with a special homemade dressing) Open 5 P.M. to 12 Midnight (Weekdays and Saturdays) Fridays 5 P.M. till 1 a.m. Closed Sundays Tuesdays Phone 285-9357 1920 Army Post Road. " FOR THE SHOW ' Leotards Tights Batons Pom Poms Marching Boots Theatrical Makeup Hats Wigs Novelties 145 5th West Des Moines 274-3661 301 Vz Kellogg Ames, Iowa 232-3369 fun ! ! joint J Wakonda Shopping Center next to Dahl ' s 285-6060 .+ 229 For people who are out of it. QuikTrip OPEN 6 A.M. ' TIL 2 A.M. . . . 365 DAYS A YEAR . . . FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE 230 231 CONEY ISLAND NO. 2 Serving the Public Since 1919 Famous for CONEYS, BEEFBURGERS, CHILI Phone 243-9608 or 287-1 991 Hours — Three Locations — Hours 3700 SW 9th Open 7 days a week 10 a.m. - Midnight Downtown 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. SouthRidge Mall 10:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. Saturday and Sunday 11:00-5:00 JOHN £ MARGE SWAN 4140Park Ave. + + « CONGRATULATIONS tf-UweSiA, liif 3300-1 S.W. 9th St. Call 288-6789 Des Moines, Iowa ANTHONY COMITO, Proprietor 232 HAPPINESS HAPPINESS is owning your own Class Ring, and getting the full purchase price REFUNDED when you purchase your diamond engagement ring. GET HAPPY today, order your Class Ring NOW! Keepsake fcenter Ginsberg ' s Vea7 ars SouthRidge Mall Valley West Mall Des Moines JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT OF CENTRAL IOWA, INC. CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATING CLASS OF 1979 YOUR FUTURE IS NOW GOOD LUCK! GO RAILSPLITTERS Hawkeye Tours Inc. LAND - SEA - AIR AIRLINE TICKET RESERVATIONS AT NO EXTRA CHARGE INDIVIDUALS • GROUPS • CHARTERS TOUR PACKAGES TO ANY PLACE IN THE WORLD CHARTER BUSES AMERICAN AIRLINES Airline Ticket Sales Information: 276-6782 Iowa Toll Free: 1-800-362-2109 Travel Baggage Insurance Available 8450 Hickman Rd. Suite 20 ■ ■■■■■■■■ ■■■■ ■ ■ - ■ - CONGRATULATIONS Crescent Chevrolet Company New Cars 247-8000 Service Department 247-8020 Parts Department 247-8030 Used Cars 247-8040 hi ■ ■ «i 233 J 1 Xlndexk Name Page Abarr. Janyce 28, 31 Abbott. Eric 154 Abel. Jan 140 Academics Division Page 8, 9 Ackclson. Debra 24.154 Ackley. Greg 140 Adams, Dale E 70, 71, 171 Adams. Jennifer 154 Ades. Tom 41 Administration 10 Ads 198-215 Agan. Rhonda 140 Agan. Thomas 154 Agans. John 171 Agee. Brenda 140 Agey. John 95, 154 Agey, Joseph 171 Agey. Julie 140 Ahlberg. Diane 152 Ahlberg. Linda 133 Akkerman. Amy 86. 87. 154 Aldndge. Lynn 140 Alexander. David 154 Alexander. Rodney 140 Allen. Jane 140 Allen. Jean 140 Allen. Jill 52, 140 Allen. John 92, 154 Allen. Karen 54.91.100.101,171.172 Allen, Kevin 171 Allen. Terri 140 Aller. Jeff 154 Allender. Robert 26 Aller. Knst 140 Aller. Mary 171 Aller. Susan 6 Allison. Scott 66. 140 Altheim. Murray .... 24. 76. 77, 81. 171. 181 Alton. Chad 93. 140 Amend. Sue 66. 87. 88, 140 Amodeo. Lisa 140 Amodeo, Mike 154 Amodeo. Rocco 140 Amundson. Sally 63, 65, 171 Anderson. Alice II Anderson. Jana 5. 48, 171. 192 Anderson. Kari 83, 171 Anderson. Kevin 154 Anderson, Laurie 65.70.94.95.104.123 Anderson. Linda 41 Anderson. Michael 171 Anderson. Mick 93, 98. 99, 1 14 Anderson, Scot 140 Anderson. Scott 65. 90. 154 Anderson. Shari 86. 87. 154 Anderson, Susette 140 Anderson. Ted 154 Andreas. Jill 59. 66. 79. 81. 140 Andreas. Julie 48. 85. 171, 185 Andreini, Randy 59. 61. 79. 97. 140 Andreini. Rhonda 54. 83. 171 Andrews. Becky 65. 154 Angelos. Diane 171 Anthony. James 171 Archer. Mary 171. 192 Armentrout. Dan 66. 140 Armstrong, Pat 30 Armstrong. Rhonda 24. 140 Armstrong. Rosanne 154 Arpy. Kristin 140 Arrowood, Kristi 64. 154 Art. Dorian 71 Art Dept 32-33 Ashelford. Shane 171 Askland. Tim 95. 140 Atkinson. Jerry 28. 100 Atlanson, Scott 152 Augspurger. Carol 171 Austin, Gerald 154 Austin, Shirley 154 AV Equipment 37 Avila, Trudy 154 Ayala. Christopher 22, 24. 83. 171 Ayala, Dean 95 Ayala. Lisa 140 Babcr. Lisa 154 Baber, Richard 33, 79 Baccan. Inngeun 140 Bachman. Kalvin 95, 152 Bachman. Lori 140 Backstrom. Cheryl 4, 29, 171 Backstrom. Karen 7, 154 Backstrom, Teresa 66, 140 Baeth. Ron 40 Bagby, Gary 19, 20 Bagby. Jeff 95. 140 Baicr. Edward 712 Baker. Amy 140 Baker. Brenda 140 Baker, Brian 62, 63. 64. 172 Baker. Gary 154 Baker, Jackulynn 76, 81, 154 Baker. Joseph 84. 85, 172 Baker. Julie 140 Baker. Lorraine 154 Bakke. Elizabeth 76. 140 Bakke. Rebecca 54.55.56.85.172.187 Baldus. Steve 140 Bales. Curt 140 Ballard. Sandra 172 Band. Concert 59 Band. Jazz 60-61 Band. Marching 56-57 Barber, Bambi 172 Barber. Patrick 154 Barnett, Tammy 140 Barre. John 94 Barth, Victoria 140 Bartholomue. Lynne 66. 91. 140 Baseball 90. 98-99 Basketball. Sophomore 93 Basketball. Varsity (boys) 93. 114-116 Basketball, Sophomore 94, 124 Basketball, Girls 94. 122, 123 Bass, Tony 172 Bassford. Susan 154 Batcheller, Gregory 154 Bates, Bill 152 Bates. Jeanette 154 Bates, Jim 140 Bates, Richard 75.93,114,115,172 Batons 58 Batye. Roby 154 Bauer. Stephen 154 Baumann, Gottlies 155 Baumhover, Matt 30 Beakler, Rhonda 140 Beakler, Sharon 172 Beals, Randall 67, 155 Beaty, Kelly 172 Beck, John 140 Beck, Karen 172 Bcjarno. Sophia 140 Bclding. Troy 90. 155 Bclew, Michelle 140 Belieu. Barbara 83, 172 Belinsky, Brenda 7.76,77,81,91,96.102, 103.128 Bell. Leanna 172 Bemisdarfer. Bryan 95, 140 Benda. James 24, 184 Benda. Kimmery 140 Bendixen, Thomas 65. 155 Bennett (Coach) 90 Bennink. Carroll 32. 33 Benoit. Patrick 97, 140 Bcnoit, Timothy 155 Benshoof, Darrin 94 Benton. Scott 66. 140 Bequeaith. Dave 95 Berhow. Wade 140 Bernal. Lucille 140 Bernal. Rosa 140 Bernhardt. Scott 66. 140 Berry. Larry 90 Berry. Mark 172 Berry, Steve 81. 152 Best. Marsha 172 Bcttis. Kristie 65. 155 Bettis. Sheryl 63. 65. 172 Beveridge. Linda 140 Bevilacqua, John 140 Bexell. Tammy 140 Biar, Ned 97 Bierma. Roby 155 Billis. Kim 86. 87, 140 Bingham. Randy 172 Binnie. Ian 10 Biondi. Ronald 92, 172 Biondi. Sue 140 Bird. Patrick 90, 125, 155 Birdsell. Brenda 63. 65, 172 Bishop. Cindy 53, 173 Bishop. Debra 713 Bishop. Laura 24, 140 Bixler. David 85, 97 173 Bixler, Doug 94 Bixler. Michael 78, 79, 83. 92, 173 Bjork, Charlcne 1 1 Black. Kathy 141 Blackford. John 155 Blackmorc. Marsha 155 Blades. Michelle 70, 155 Blades, Robert 173 Blair, Roby 94, 105, 173 Blair, Sharon 155 Blaylock, Gregory 155 Blevins. Christine 56, 59, 155 Blodgett, Cathy 96 Blogine. Kathy 152 Bly, Vernon 20 Boat wright. Ron 151 Bodenhouse. Jean 141 Blodt. Michell 91 Bolt, Todd 56. 59. 97, 141 Boozell, Rick 155 Borgher. Randy 141 Borror. Raleigh 155 Boston. Sean 173 Boudewyn, Shari 173 Bowen, Lee 1 55 Bowen. Melvin 10 Bowers. Traci 59, 61, 141 Bowling 120 Boyd. Brent 18, 70, 173 Boysel, Rusty 141 Bradford. Brenda 53, 57, 173 Bradley, Victor 16, 155 Bradner. Barbara 172, 173 Bradner. Patricia 91, 141 Brads haw. Todd 173 Brandt. Mclanie 24. 59, 61. 141 Brandt, Robert 173, 191 Brandt, Sue 155 Braswcll, Freeman 141 Braver. Gina 53 Breeding, Donald 155 Breeding, Kathy 141 Breheny, Jamie 141 Brenton. Lockie 83. 86. 87, 173 Bresee Tami 155 Brewer. Ronda 141 Briar. Carol 24, 141 Briar, Craig 155 Bridgcwater, David 97, 173 Bridgewater, Gary 66, 93, 141 Bridgford. Lora 52. 141 Bnseno. Dolores 24. 59, 141 Briseno. Ramona 155 Bristow. Ronad 70. 95. 126, 173 Broderson. Jim 56, 59, 60. 61. 97, 155 Brooks. Charles 67. 141 Brooks. John 97 Brooks. Terry 24, 155 Brooks. Tracy ' 41 Brott. Earl 10 Brown. Gary 82. 83. 93. 1 16. 173 Brown. Julie 31. 184 Brown. Kirk 94 Brown. Mark 173 Brown. Michelle 94 Brown. Mike 66, 97, 141 Brown, Pam 66, 141 Brown, Pamela 65, 155 Brown. Rachelle 54. 155 Brown. Ross 141 Brown, Roxanne 26. 173 Brown, Terry 141 Brubaker. Cindy 24.56.59.60.61.96.1 55 Bruckshaw. Ann 70.86.87.96.132.155 Bruckshaw. Beth 96. 133 Buell. Mike 155 Bullard. Mary 31. 174 Buncc. Dave 59.60.61.95.97.141 Bunting. Gary 152 Burdick, Jacquelyn 174 Burgett. Tim 95, 97, 141 Burks. Naomi 24, 174 Burks. Nova 141 Burks. Patty 141 Burns, Rickey 141 Burns. Tom 141 Burriola, Roberta 141 Burson. Christopher 85, 174 Burson. Shelley 50.86.87.91,155 Burstyn. Chris 4 Burt. Christine 3 1 .54.55.56. 1 74, 1 87 Business Dept 28-29 Button, Lorie 155 Buzzy. Lawrence 174 Byers. Christy 141 Byers, Jean 141 Cady, Cory 86, 87, 91, 155 Cady, Tom 38 Cain. Allyson 155 Cain. Gerita 92. 124. 141 Caligiuri. Diana 50. 75. 155 Caligiuri. John 68. 97, 134, 155 Caligiuri, Michelle 65, 96, 135, 174 Caligiuri, Tony 95. 141 Calkins, Christopher 65, 155 Caluzzi. Robert 174 Camera Club 21 Cameron, John 93. 1 14, 1 15, 155 Camp. Brenda 91 Camp. Kevin 103, 155 Campbell. Kent 97 Campman. Jim 97 Campos. Shan 141 Cansdale. Mary 141 Canty. Rita 155 Capbell. Kent 152 Cardamon. Cathy 52, 141, 174 Cardomon, Joseph 174 Carey. Mark 90. 97. 102. 141 Carle, Bob 94 Carle. D ' Ann 50. 128. 155 Carle. John 17 Carlisle. Kim 141 Carlson. Lori 91. 155 Carnahan. Shawn 155 Carnes, Chris 141 Carnes, Chris 156 Carnes. Mike 141 Carpenter. Kim 24, 65, 76. 8 1. 155 Carpino. Gene 95. 155 Carpino. Julie 174 Carr, Sheri 174 Carroll. Barry 155 Carroll. Dewayne 92. 155 Carson. Ruth 174 Case, Robert 40 Casebolt. Kent 155 Casey. Chuck 141 Casey. Maureen 56.85,174,184 Casner. Deanna 141 Casner. Doug 155 Casnik. Mark 121 Cassady. Chri s 155 Castellano. Tony 141 Caswell, Jeff 97. 155 Caswell. Jolene 141 Cataldo. Carla 155 Cataldo, Jolene 141 Caudill. George 75.83,92.174.191 Caulkins, Chris 120 Ceron, Silvia 141 Cerns, Sue 94 Ceynar, Donald 17 Ceynar, Kurt 95, 97. 141 Champ. Theresa .... 45,46.48.49.74.86.87.91. 113.174 Champ. Tom 94 Chandler. Judy 94. 174 Chandler. Teresa 94, 155 Chapman, Kent 155 Charlet. Pat 141 Cheerleaders 50-51 234 Cheerleaders, Sophomore 52 Cherry, Lisa 56, 174 Chia. Ronda 59. 92. 96, 141 Chia, Tom 14! Chiodo. Mary 174 Chiodo. Mike 63, 65. 155 Chiodo. Tony 155 Chiovarc. Anthony 174 Chiupha. Barry 24. 155, 156 Choatc. Ron 141 Choir. Chamber 65 Choir. Concert 64 Choir, Glee 67 Choir, Prep 66 Choir, Swing 62 Choir, Rock Ensemble 63 Chromer, Mike 90 Cirksena, Doug 141 Clair. Beverly 141 Claman, David 174 Clamen. Dan 97, 155 Clapper. Craig 81. 86, 141 Clapper. Mary 17. 76. 81, 155 Clare. Jeff 67, 141 Clark. Chris 155 Clark. Deanna 141 Clark. Debbie 155 Clark. Derrick 56, 59. 60, 61, 79, 155 Clark, Eugene 34 Clark. Nancy 174 Clark. Penni 141 Clark. Sandra 174 Clark. Scott 155 Clayton. Elizabeth 141 demons, Elizabeth 141 Clifton, Guy 156 Clingman, Jerry 156 Clock, Alan 142 Close. Diane 66. 142 Close. Kristy 54, 174 Closing Page 240 Cochrane. Cindy 142 Cocllner. Linda 94 95, 156 Coellner, Linn 27, 156 Coffey, Tricia 54.55,56,70,156 Cohenhower, Bruce 121 Cole. Jessica 94, 142 Cole, Kenneth 156 Coleman, Chris 94 Cole, Lillian 36, 37 Cole, Tern 91. 174 Collins. Dale 41 Colosimo, Anthony 95. 126, 174 Colosimo, Bob 95, 127, 142 Colosimo, Charles 95, 156 Colosimo, Donell 156 Colosimo, Joletta 142 Combs, Jo 142 Combs, Teresa 142 Comegys, Danny 175 Computer Club 21 Conley. Margaret 156 Conner, Cindy 156 Conner, Kelly 142 Conner, Shelley 175 Conrath, Debra 94, 95. 123. 175 Conrath, Elaine 52 Conrath. Elizabeth 142 Conrath. Karen 142 Constant. Floyd 40 Conway. Danny 97 Conway. George 1 75 Conway, Mike 175 Cook, Cynthia 24, 156 Cook. Debra 156 Cook, Donna 152 Cook. Douglas 175 Cook, Howard 94 Cook. Mary 41 Cook. Richard 15, 156 Cook. Ronald 175 Coombs, Gary 152 Cooper, Kathy 142 Cooper, Thomas 70, 175 Coppi, Theresa 175 Coppola. Robin 29. 31. 175 Cordaro. Christine 50, 51, 156 Corrigan, Ted 90, 97, 142 Cosner. Glen 95, 142 Cosper, Rhonda 156 Cosper. Steve 142 Cotton. Jon 97, 156 Cottrell, Carla 96. 135, 142 Cottrell, Clayton 4, 97 Coughenower, Bruce 35, 175 Countryman, Michael 175 Covault, Lisa 59, 142 Covault, Scott 175 Cox, Mark 94 Cox. Robyn 63, 65, 156 Cozad. Allan 156 Cozad, Donna 175 Craig. Douglas 65.76,77.78.79.175 Criag, Nancy 156 Crig. Randy 95. 142 Crandall, Wendy 156 Crawford, Bob 23, 91. 118 Crawford, Dorine 156 Creagh, Maria 25 Credits 194-195 Crees. Diane 54,55.56,84,85.175.188 Crees. Valerie 85.175 Creveling. Etta Mae 156 Creveling. Sherry 142 Crippen. Jeff 142 Crist. Martha 54,55.85.175 Cromer. Mike 142 Cronin, Dean 175 Cross Country, Boys 90. 102 Cross Country, Girls 90. 91. 103 Cross, Archie 65, 76. 1 56 Cross. Kathleen 31, 175 Cross, Tracy 1 56 Cross, Tracy 175 Culler. Bill 156 Culp. Gary 68. 156 Cummins. Ethyle II Cummins. Keith 142 Cummins, Kent 156 Cunninghan, James 10 Cunningham, Jim 142 Curnes. Sue 70. 156 Curry. Becky 36. 66, 142 Curry. Beulah 41 Curry. Kelly 36. 175 Curry. Stanley 175 Curtis. Carla 56, 59. 156 Curtis, Debra 66, 142 Curtis, Denise 24.65.82,83.170.175 Curtis. Kevin 175 Curtis, Tim 90 Dahlberg, Doug 59, 95. 142 Dailey, Tina 66, 142 Dale. Anne 24, 142 Dale. Michael 175 Dalrymple. Todd 95. 127. 156 Dalsing, Lisa 30. 156 Dances 74-75 Daniels, David 156 Daniels, Kathy 91. 142 Daniels, Kimberly 65. 156 Daniels. Michele 176 Darden. John 97,156 Darling, Susan 142 Davenport, Kim 142 Davenport, Robert 176 Davidson, Pamela 156 Davis, Anthony 176 Davis. Brent 15,24,59.60.61,81.97.156 Davis. Cynthia 156 Davis. David 95 Davis, Dwight 10 Davis, Harry 142 Davi s. Mike 97, 142 Davis. Sherri 70. 176 Davis. William (Bill) 156 Davis, Yvonne 142 Davison, David 176 Dawson, Andrew 15, 156 Dayton, Shawn 156 Dayton, Stacey 91 Dean. Scott 176, 191 Dearden. Denise 31. 45, 46. 176 Dearden Dina 142 Dearden, Susan 142 Debate Club 15 DECA 30 Delmege, Steven 176 Dclury. Michelle 176 DeMoss, Barry 12, 97, 120 DeMoss, Todd 120. 142 Demato, Glenda 152 Dennis, David 97, 130. 176 Dennis. Kathryn 85,86,87.176.177,184 Denny, Tawnee 86, 97, 91, 1 13 Dereus, David 176 Detrick, Amie 12. 124. 142 Dey. Carolyn 22. 31, 176 Dey, Denise 56, 59. 156 Dey. William 156 Dickey. Gene 92. 107. 176 Dickey. John 94 Dickhoff. Tina 142 Dingeman. Steven 157 Dingman, Deborah 142 Dinh. Nghia 176 DisSalvo, Kimberly 157 Division Page, Academics 8-9 Division Page, Ads 196-197 Division Page. Seniors 168-169 Division Pae. Sports 88-89 Division Page. Student Life 42. 43 Division Page. Sophomores . Juniors . . 138, 139 Doane, Laura 63. 65, 157 Doke, Andrea 142 Donahoo, Donna 142 Donahoo. Jeff 157 Dorman, Del 121 Dorris, Terri 59.142 Doud. Cheryl 24, 176 Doud. Michelle 24. 157 Dougherty. Lowell 19. 20 Douglas. Jody 157 Douglas, Kimberly 157 Douglas. Marcia 142 Douglas. Micheal 142 Douglas. Susie 142 Douglas. Wanda 36. 176 Dowell. Robert 97. 142 Downing. David 142 Drake. Hugh 38. 49. 97 Draper. Denise 142 Drew, Jack 75.93.95.97.1 10.142 Drill Team 54-55 Drivers Ed 40 Drum Major 58 Dudley, Jennifer 29. 176 Dudley, Richard 59.61,66.142 Duede. Thomas 157 Duffy, Paul 36, 92 157 Duke, David 176 Dunlap, Jean 142 Dunn, Barbara 34 Dunston, Tracy 56, 157 Durbin. Bill 90 Durbin. Diana 24, 56. 59. 157 Dusterhoft, Tom 90. 99 Dyer, Cathy 142 Dyer. Rhonda 176 1 Evcland, Sandy 152 Evans. Shelly 66. 142 Evilsizor. Penni 59. 66. 142 Ewald. Brenda 178 Ewers, Alan 23 Exchange Students 69 Executive Interns 31 1 E Eaton, Julie 142 Eckey, Edgar 20 Edwards. Andy 94. 118 Edwards. Arron 95. 127. 157 Edwards, Carol 157 Edwards, David 176 Edwards, Emily 45.46,47.48.85.86.87, 176,177,186 Edwards. Karen 176. 185 Egenberger. Virginia 176 Eginoire. Ty 14. 30. 65. 157 Eidbo. David 157 Edibo. Jon 142 Eilbert. Gary 176 Elder, Flynn 178 Elgin. Michelle 142 Ellingson. Sallie 142 Ellis. Jeffrey 178 Ellwanger. Scott 178 Elmore, Kenneth 157 Else, Alice 28 Else. Craig 94 English Department 12. 13. 14 Enslow. Brad 94 Eoriatti. Diane 34 Epps. Harold 59.60.61.66.95.142 Epps. Lonnie 178 Erickson. Anthony 65. 81, 179 Erickson. Elizabeth 59. 66. 94, 142 Erickson. Johanna 66, 142 Erickson. Kathenne 86. 87. 157 Erickson. Lori 142 Erickson. Miriam 7, 65. 76, 157 Erickson, Perry 178 Erquist. Becky 178 Etheridge. Shaun 178 Evans. Carla 94 Evans. Jennifer 94. 96, 157 Evans. Kevin 90. 142 Evans, Mark 178 Fads 72 Fagerland. Ann 62, 63. 64, 157 Fairley. Janet 178 Fargo. Steve 93, 97, 117 Fashions 73 Fatino, Anthony 31. 178 Fazio, David 66. 142 Fazio. Frank 178 Fazio. Jeffrey 178 Fazio. Lisa 157 Fazio, Mary Fran 47.50.51.70,157 Fees, Jim 142 Fees, Ricky 30, 157 Fees. Tony 142 Fehrs. Ada Mae II Feight. Bob 67.76.81.142 Felice. Dana 412 Felice. Lisa 59.66.96.142 Felice. Rick 94 Fenton, Kellie 178 Fenton, Ralph 142 Ferrari. John 142 Ferrari. Kim 94. 142 Fertig. Joleen 157 Filipelli. Joseph 178 Finley. Donald 157 Finn. Dawn 157 Finn, Denise 142 Fish. Kevin 97, 142 Fishbein, Gary 20 Fishbein. Gregg 15. 142 Fisher. Debbie 142 Fisher, Karla 5.48.91,178,184 Fisher. Lorie 56.59.65,178 Fisher. Sally 28, 29 Fisher. Steve 142 Fisher. Tim 142 Fitzgerald. Mary 59. 66, 142 Fitzgerald. Timothy 63.65.78,79,157 Fitzsimmons, James 10 Flags 53 Flannery. Teresa 178 Flatt. Kevin 178.181 Fleischacker. Kelli 142 Rowers. Chris 59. 152 Fogue. Patrick 92. 95. 126, 178 Football, Freshman 92. Ill Football. J.V 109 Football. Sophomore 92, 110 Football. Varsity 92,106.107.108 Footc. Alan 34 Forbes. Tracy 157 Ford. Kim 142 Foreign Language 24 Foreman. Tammy 15. 178 Foust. Marjean 29.56.59.61,178 Foutz. Donald 178 Frnak. Kent 17 Frantk. Tony 94 Frnaks. Gary 67, 142 Fransen. Jim 24.66.97.142 Fraser. Chris 142 Fraser. Neal 93. 142 Frazier. Jean 38 Fredricks. Jeanne 41 Freel. Jeffrey 74. 178 French Club 25 Fndl, Chris 142 Fndl. John 178 Friend, Denise 143 Fnend, Melanie 157 Friend. Peggy 143 Fronk. Jeffrey 92. 157 Frye, Brenda 30. 157 Frye. Mark 30. 178. 185 Fucalora. Steve 95. 1 10. 143 Fultiano. Jill 76, 157 Fuller, Ken 158 Funaro. Frank 41 Funaro. Nick 94 Funaro, Tina 158 Funderburk. Jana 22, 178 Fusaro. Mike 66 235 G Gabbcrt. Amy 24, 193 Gabel. Gary 17 Gable. Kay 91 Gable, Susan 75, 85. 178 Gable. Terry 94 Gabler, Lois 1 1 Gabriel, Robert 95, 1 10, 143 Galdc. Michelle 76. 143 Gale. Jana 66, 143 Gale. Lisa 30 Gale. Merdith 143 Gamble, Linda 37, 158 Garber. Susan 158 Garland. Shirley 11 Garnant. Phyllis 26 Ganer. Scott 97. 143 Gaskill. Larry 95. 143 Gast. Shen 143. 159 Gates. Kathleen 64. 178 Gates. Richard 178 Gaes, Robin 7, 70. 76. 81. 158 Gates, Sandra 24. 158 Gathercole. Randall 178 Gatzke. Michael 70, 178 Gauldin. Cheri 65, 158 Gaulke. Sharon 85. 178 Gedler. Maria 66. 92, 143 Gedler. Mark 64. 97. 158 Gedler, Michael 62, 63, 64, 79, 178 Gedler. Tina 59, 66. 124. 143 Gentry. Nolden 10 George. Tourea 41 Geppert. Kent 179 Gerdes. Caroline 30. 158 Geronzin. Mary 45. 46. 50. 51. 179 Geyer. Marty 94 Ghee, Angela 28. 29. 179 Ghee. Lori 24. 96, 143 Gibbs, Kathy 158 Gibson, Charles 143 Gibson, Colette 179 Gieseke, Darlene 143 Gilbert. Jeffrey 63. 65. 179 Gilbert. Krystal 61. 92. 143 Gilbert. William 18 Gillespie. Shelly 143 Gilliam. Jeffrey 158 Gillis. Don 35 Gillson. Raylene 158 Gillum. Julie 92, 94, 143 Gillum. Robin 44.45.46,47,179,186 Ginther. Ann 34 Glanz. Robert 158 Goble. Julie 179 Goble. Kathleen 179 Goble. Kay 85 Golf. Boys 96. 135 Golf. Girls 97. 134 Gomez. Jesse 158 Gomez. Manuel 158 Gomez. Maria 143 Gomez. Michael 24. 90. 97, 158 Goode. Kelly 143 Goodc. Matt 158 Gorsche. David 95, 158 Gowin, Anthony 143 Graeve. Barbara 143 Graeve. Mark 22. 179 Graham. Jolenc 158 Granrud. Bent 59. 69. 179 Grant. Maureen 76. 158 Grant. Tiffany 143 Graves. Gregory 158 Gray, Donna 179 Gray. Ronald 34 Green, Kelly 143 Green. Kirk 179 Green. Sally 48. 85. 179, 192 Greenfield. Ted 41 Greubel. Jams 179 Griffin. Judy 22. 23 Griffith. Jeffrey 59. 143 Griffiths. James 95. 143 Griffiths. Kimberly 31. 179 Griffiths. Marlene 65. 91. 158 Gnmes. Arkne 143 Grimes. Unda 30. 50, 158 Groene. Joseph 1 79 Groth. Marilyn 12 Groves. Chad 143 Grubbs, Tim 94 Gruis, Paul 59. 61, 143 Gruis, Timothy 56. 59 179 Grundberg. Betty 10 Guess. Sue 59.60.61.%. 1 43 Guessford. Todd 65.93.97.116.158 Guile, Mary 143 Guizzetti. Tina 143 Gulino, Louis 41 Guthrie. Tom 90, 98 Guy, Clifton 63, 64 Guzeman, Mamie 66,96,143 Gwinn, Sheri 143 Gwyin. Dennie 95.143 Gymnastics 95. 105 1 I L I Hagar. Fred 70. 97. 158 Hagcborn. Susan 143 Hall. Joan 28 Hall. Maria 17.50,51,85,105.179,193 Hall. Pat 93, 143 Halstead. James 95.158 Halter. Lisa 158 Hamby. Candi 17, 179, 184 Hamby, Jackie 143 Hamilton, Eric 94 Hammond, David 95, 143 Hammond, Susan 65, 158 Hand. Debra 54,55.172.179 Hand. Julie 94. 143 Hankins. Todd 158 Hanson. Barb 143 Hanson. Karen 158 Hanson. Keith 56. 180 Hanson, Leroy 180 Harper. Michael 97. 158 Harper. Michael 97. 180 Harper. Pat 59. 61. 143 Harper. Robert (Bob) 132. 158 Harris. David 158 Harrison. Curtis 86. 90. 180 Harrison, Joseph 95, 180 Harrison. Kelly 59. 61. 86. 90. 180 Harrison. Lance 62, 63, 65, 158 Harrison. Rick 95. 143 Hart. Craig 56. 59. 158 Hart. Donna 158 Hart. Lary 30. 1 58 Hart. Pam 143 Harvey. Libby 94. 143 Harvey, Timothy 180 Harwood. Richard 143 Haskins. John 66, 146 Haskins, Sherry 24.56.59.64.68.95.158 Hastie. Lucia 62.63.64.65.180 Hastie. Samuel 63.65.158 Hatcher, Thomas 65.81.158 Haugh, Thomas 180 Hawxby. Valarie 146 Hayes. Jackie 96, 146 Hayes. Larry 40. 91, 95, 101 Hayes. Thomas 30. 1 59 Head. Kathy 146 Headstrand. Daryl 90. 125. 146 Heathcote. Thomas 180 Heck. Joseph 159 Heck. Patty 146 Hedstrand. Lana 159 Heggen, Ginny 91 Heggcn. Mary 54,56.180 Heglin. Christoher 159 Heide. Timothy 159 Heincy. Gary 95. 146 Helsclman, Norma 180 Heiser. Jeff 95. 146 Heller. Blaine 180 Heller. Mary 41 Henderson. Kevin 59.60.61.90.159 Henderson. Robin 159 Hendricks. Horace 22.23.106.109 Herbert. Bettina 146 Herbert. Matthew 97. 159 Heritage. Ed 146 Hcrnngton, Shron 146 Hernott. Joannine 146 Hesseltine. Ten 159 Hesson. Kathy 146 Hetherington. Douglas . 45.46, 106, 1 07. 1 3 1 . 1 80 Hethenngton. Holly 97, 146 Hiatt. Michael 63. 65. 159 Hibbert, DeAnn 26 Hickey. Jerald 17 Hickman. Johe M. 34 Higdon. Dan 93 Highland. Jennifer 70.159.160 Hild. Bradley 37.65.159 Hildreth. Denis 12.76.79.94 Hildrcth. Frank 10 Hildreth. Laurie 159 Hildreth. Valaurie 22 Hill. Jeff 159 Hill. Lathan 146 Hill. Tracy 180 Hill. Vickie 65. 180 Hillyer. Mark 59.60.61.93.117.146 Hitchcock. Sandra 9 1. 95.%. 102. 128. 1 80 Hitchcock. Teresa %. 159 Hochstattcr. Kym 62.63.64.159 Hockett. Dan 143 Hockey 97.121 Hoetman. Sue 152 Hoff. Sandy 63.65.75.159 Hoffman. Brian 146 Hoffman, Jim 146 Hoffman. Joy 63,65.78.79.159 Hohenshell. Jeff 24.146 Hohl. Scott . . . 37.65,68.76.77.81.157.159.160 Hohler. Racquell 146 Hoke, Jim 146 Hoke, Robert 146 Holand. Timothy 93, 97, 180 Hollebrands. Matt 159 Holliness. Jenny 159 Hollinrake. William 90.102.103.180 Holmes. Chris 159 Holmes. Delbert 159 Holmes, Jim 152 Holt, Helen 36.37 Home Ec 26, 27 Homecoming 44.45.46.47 Hood. Cathy 152 Hood. Debra 159 Hood. Randy 180 Hook. Linda 146 Hoopes, Mark 146 Hoopes. Shelley %, 1 28. 1 80 Hope, Julie 54.63.64.159 Horton. Billie 1 3.91.%. 1 13.135.180 Hotchkiss. Anthony 93.180.185 Houghtaling, Shirley .... 63.65.68.81.157.159 Houseman. Randy 22,147 Houseman. Sis 147 Howard. Diane 159 Howard. Jeffrey 15.159 Howe. James 159 Howell. Debbie 147 Howell. Jim 37 Howell. Karen 180 Howell. Patti 54.65.86.87.159 Hubbs. Kelly 56.59.60.61.159 Huck. Steven 67,147 Hudson. Debra 147 Hudson. Lori 147 Huffman. Kim 5.24.54.55.86.87.94.159 Huggins. Douglas 7.85.180.187 Hunt. Scott 65. 159 Hunt. Sheri 76.81.147 Hurley. Mary 159 Hutchens, Dcnise 181 Hutchings. Joe 97.147 Hutchins, Ron 147 Hutchison. William ' 2 Hutt. Jackie 53,181 Hyde, Teresa 187 ti J Ikonen, Greg 90, 97. 147 Industrial Arts 34 Inholfe. Lisa 29. 181 Irons, Tim 97.147 Isaac. Pamela 159 Isaacson. Stuart 97,181 Izzolena, Jani 147 Izzolena. John 63,65.97,159,160 Jackman, Terence 29.97.134,181 Jackson. Elizabeth 5.54.56.85.181 Jackson. Julie 30.159 Jackson. Rebecca 159 Jacbos, Gary 147 Jacobsen. Ruth 28 Jaeger. Julie 159 Jaehnel, Gerlad 12 Janes, Robin 147 Janssen, Jerry 147 Janssen, Rhonda 181 Jarnagin, Gary 159 Jarnagin. Jeffrey 97,181 Jarvis. John II Jasper. Julie 70,71.159 Jeffrey. Randi 74,95.96.122.159 Jeffries, Stephanie 147 Jenkins, Thomas 159 Jennings, Cindy 30,159 Jennings, Elbert 20 Jennings, Kelly 147 Jerison. Monica 147 Jimenez, Shelly 181 Johnson. Brian 34. 93 Johnson. Dennis 159 Johnson. Eric 66.76.77.81,147 Johnson, Jean 159 Johnson, Jeannie 147 Johnson. Jennifer 159 Johnson. Kevin 147 Johnson, Lori 31,181 JOhnson, Melissa 181 Johnosn, Peggy 147 Johnson, Penny 181 Johnson, Richard 160 Johnson, Rick 94 Johnson, Scott 181 Johnson, Sherri 56.59,160 Johnson, Steve 147 Johnson. Timothy 160 Johnson, Vickie 160 Johnston, Ellie 91,113,159 Johnston. Judi 5, 181 Johnston, Timothy 181 Joliffe. Bryan 181 Jones, Carrie 160 Jones. Craig 56,59,60.61.94.160 Jones, Dawn 181 Jones, Emily 54,160 Jones, Erin 91.147 Jones. Mary 41 Jones, Mike 147 Jones. Paul 59.60,61,147 Jones. Sarah 59.66.147 Jones. Shelley 160 Jones. Steven 56.59.97.130.181 Jones. Todd 56.59.60,61. 79J47 Jones. William 160 Jones, William 181 Jordan. Jeffrey 30,181 Jordan. Julia 25.65.160 Jorgensen. Rick 147 Joss. Corey 160 Jodge. David 95.147 Judkins. Bradley 125 Julson. David 93.181 Juniors 154-167 Jury. Patrick 181 Kading. Dawn 52.66.147 Kaili. Kevi 160 Kaiser. Beverly 181,185 Kammeier. Jack 86.90.95.119.147 Kane. Kandi 147 Kappos (Coach) 94 Karch. Debbie 92.147.128 Krch. Jeffrey 160 Karnes, Melinda 65,86,87,160 Karnes. Steve 106,187 Kauffman, Debbie 147 Kauffman, Gretchen 12 Kaufman. Charles 160 Kauzlarich. Debra 181 Kauzlarich. Diane 182 Kazunas. Tony 67,160 Keck, Joan 59,66.76,79,147 Keeling, Fred 94 Keeney. Susan 68.76.77.78.79.81.160 Kees. Kristi 37 Keler. Vonnie 160 Kelley. Brend 147 Kelly. Larry 160 Kelling. Kenneth 35 Kellner. Tony 147 Kelly. Kathy 147 Kelly. Marie 182 Kelly, Mark 160 Kennedy, Kym 147 Kent, Brian 182 Kent, Donna 160 236 Kent. Hugh 22 Kent, Mary 160 Kern. Craig 85.93.114,182 Kern. Edward 22. 23 Kerns, Jerry 90 Kerr. Jon 76.77,81.147 Keyes. Kristi 160 Kiefer, Todd 147 Kieler. Laura 60,61,147 Kieler, William 182 Killinger. Karl 33.59,60 Kincheloe, Alan 160 Kincheloe. Todd 70,182.185 King. Brian 182 King. Kevin 37,160 Kingkade. Susan 147 Kinney. Peggy 147 Kinsey, Sara 147 Kirkhoff, Kathryn 25. 28 Kirschbaum, Bridgette 18.30.182 Kirschbaum. Chuck 147 Kirschbaum. Tommy 1478 Kissel, Mary Beth 7,24,54,68,86,87, 91, 160 Kitchen Helpers 41 Klauenburch, David 147 Klebe, Rich 147 Klein, Douglas 97, 160 Klier, Julie 147 Klier, Suzanne 91.96,103,128.160 Knifong. Brenda 147 Knotts. Phyllis 182 Knox. Susan 182 Koskovick, Richard 160 Kramer. Brad 95, 147 Krantz, Lynne 62,63,64,160 Krelle. Brenda 109, 182 Kroll, Douglas 182 Kruger. Everett 160 Krugler. Mary 182 Kusel, Jolynne 182 Ik Labuschagne, Simone.. 25,48.96.170.182,185. 187 Lacey, Rodney 147 Lacey, Scott 147 I-adurini, Mary 65,68,161 Lafferty, Kim 161 Lage, Leslie 147 Lampman, Jim 95,147 Undess. David 63,64,68.97.161 Lane. Phyllis 94.161 I ane, Sandra 64.1 82 Lang. Teresa 182 Lange, Denise 65.161 Lankford, Laura 54.182 Lankford, Lisa 66.92.124.147 l.apman, Jim 66 Larsen, Karen 30,101,161 Larsen, Kelly 7,91.100,101.182 Larsen, Laura 147 Larson, Christine 66,147 Lathrum, Clark 152 Latin Club 25 Lau, Rebecca 7,54.75,85.172,182 Laughlin, Barbara 63.65.161 l.awler. Lorena 161 Lawless, Gerald 182 Leach, Susan 50.94,161 Lee, Charles 161 Leech, Christopher 97,134,181,182 Leege, Connie 161 Lehman, Linda 41 Lehmkuhl, Danielle 76,77,147 Leinen, Jack 161 Lenan, Dana 161 Leoanrd, Robert 40 Leopold, Kevin 147 Lepper, Todd 56,161 Leslie, Patrick 161 Lett, Argus 182 Leverenz. Ted 38.94 Lewellen. Dennis 76.77.182.185 Lewellen, Nancy 30,161 Lewis, Andy 94,97 Library Workers 37 Ligouri, Lisa 30,161 Ligouri, John 95 Lindemoen, Michael 182 Lint, Sheila 56,159.182 Little, Kevin 161 Little. Susan 39,161 Lively, Michael 161 Llewellyn. Kimberly 132.161 Lloyd. Michael 98.99.183 Lloyd. Rita 161 Locker. Robert 35 Logan, Andra 161 Logs 216. 217 Logsdon. Daniel 147 Lohmeier, Nancy 147 Londess, David 68 Long, Barry 161 Long, Scott 161 Lowe, Donald 183 Lowe. Linda 147 Lucas. James 161 Lucas, Rosemary 147 Luetjen, Hank (Coach) 95 Lujan. Dawn 63,65,161 Lukenbill, Pamela 30.161 Lumandue, Graig 147 Lumbard, Carolyn 25 Luna, John 61,90,97, 102,147 Lundy. Gary 93,147 Lussie, Leigh 12 Lynch, Rodney 147 Lynn, Judy 152 L w McAninch, Kevin 81,161 McArthur, Stacey 94,95.104,172,183 McBee. Ronda 66,147 McBee. Tara 31.183 McCall. Sandy 147 McCarthy. Julie 161 McCarthy, Kimberly 161 McCauley, Wilma 41 McCaw. Herbert 23 McClanahan, Gary 35.95.97.109 McClean, Shern 183 McCleary, David 183 McClelland. Chuck 41 McClelland. James 95.97.183 McClelland. Jamie 152 ; McClelland, Scott 95,97,147 McClure, Garry 95,1 10.147 McClug. Lisa 63,65,162 McConkey, Dianna 162 McCool, Douglas 162 McCoy. Graig 147 McCullough. Carol 66.147 McDonald. Julie 82.183 McDonald. Nick 147 McFararland. Rhonda 147 McFarland, Lorrie 183 McGraw. James 162 McGraw. Tim 147 McKee. Anthony 30,183 McKee, Christopher 90,183 McKern. Jeffrey 59.162 McKcrn. Ramona 162 McKern, Randy 56.59.183 McKern. Richard 90,103,183 McLaughlin, Arlcna 183 McLean. Dale 33 McLeland. Brent 183 McLeland. Rhonda 147 McNaly. Colan 147 McNelly. David 24,93.162 McNew, Sheryl 162 McPhee, Tina 24.56,59,183 McPherren. Clyde 183 McVey, Johnny 162 McWilliams. Jerry 162 Machir, John 161 Mack, Todd 97,131,183 Magnani, l arry 147 Magnani, Randy 161 Maikos, Andrew 147 Main, Linda 147 Maintenance Dept 41 Mais. Cheryl 147 Maldonado, Art 183 Maldonado, David 183 Maldonado, Judy 147 Maldonado, Lynn 56,70,161 Maldonado. Phyllis 161 Malliet, Richard II Malone. Mindy 50.54.68.82.86,88.95. 105.136,168.183 Maly. Kelly 152 Manani, Randy 16 Mann. Bob 94 Mann. David 161 Mann, Debbie 147 Manning, Charlie 93.147 Manning. Paula 95.183 Maple, Sonnia 147 Marchant. Shirley 66,147 Marmon, John 161 Marquis, David 147 Marquis, Michael 161 Marshall. David 27,161 Marshall, Gary 24.147 Marshall. Michael 183,185 Martin. Jim 95,147 Martin. Phillip 20.91.%, 1 28 Martin, Philip 147 Martinez. Carla 70,86.87,161 Marturello, Mary 96 Marturello, Tammy 147 Marvin, Mikel 147 Mason, Sheila 147 Massey, Andrea 30.161 Mastin, Ronda 161 Math. Club 21 Math Dept 19.20 May. Danny 161 May. Ronald 147 Mayhugh. Rex 183 Mazzie, Suzanne 161 Mealey. Kim 147 Meeks, Mark 67. 147 Mefford. Fayette 162 Melcher. Matt 147 Melton. Kelle 96.132 Mendenhall. Craig 65.162 Mettille. Craig 183 Meyer, Shelly 50,51.162 Michael. Renae 147 Mick. Bryan 147 Middleto. Denise 183 Midler. Mike 147 Mikovec. John 29,183 Mikovec. Julie 86,87,91,113.147 Miles. Craig 30.162 Miles, Jeff 30.184 Miller. Diane 147 Miller. Don 152 Miller. Donna 147 Miller. Jcanette 162 Miller, Kermit 93,107,116,184 Miller. Kristi 147 Miller, Leonard 148 Miller. Mark 184 Miller, Michael 79.162 Miller. Mike 59.60,61.79.115.147 Miller. Patricia 18,71.184.185 Miller. Steven 97,162 Miller. William 37,162 Mills. J.R 147 Mills. Melissa 148 Mills. Michelle 162 Milosevic, John 148 Milosevic, Kenneth 162 Mimes 80-81 Minard. Scott 94 Minella. Gilbert Minshall. Mark 162 Mitchell. Kirk 94 Mitchell, Leeann 30.184 Mitchell. Stephen 30. 184 Mitchels. Freddie 162 Mitchels. Melode 148 Modde. Dennis 184 Modde. Douglas 148 Moffitt. Elizabeth 65.86.87.184 Moffit. Kelly 162 Molha. Frank 148 Monroe. Paul 148 Montanciro, Nino 148 Moore. David 162 Moore, John 162 Moore, Kelly 148 Morgan, Jeffrey 93,184 Morgan, John 96,162 Moriarty, Edward 162 Morine. Diane 148 Morgan. Brenda 50.128,162 Morris, Leanne 66,148 Morris. Mark 15.162 Mortice (coach) Cherri 94 Mortoza. Rick 148 Mosell. Malette 54.65.162 Moses. Beverly 162 Moses, Doug 167 Motsinger, Susan 162 Motsinger, Tammy 184 Mon. jusic 148 Mould. James 162 Moutoux. Tommy Muck, Denise 184 Mullins. Greg 148 Mullins. Kathryn 56.59.162 Mundel. Dennis 59.60.61.148 Mundel. Gayle 56.162 Mundz, David 97 Munsell, Steven 162 Munyon. Denise 54.56.65.78.79,81.184 Munyon. Sheri 162 Murphy. Paul 184 Murray, Dan 28 Murray. Kaye 24.162 Murrell. Jimmie 148 Murtte. Darla 162 Myers. Dave 97 Myers. Kathleen 12 Myers, Stephen 56,184 Myers, Theresa 184 Nance. Chrles 185 Naomi. Samuel 162 Naragon. John 162 Naragon, Michelle 185 Nash, Carolyn 41 Nation. Cynthia 31.185 Nation. Dianne 66.184 Navin, Dennis 148 Neal, Jennifer 61. 148 Neal, John 95,1 10.148 Nas, Lori 94 Neeley, Pat 148 Neff. Guy 45. 46.93.185 Nelson. Brian 24,97.148 Nelson. Clark 94 Nelson, James 24.93.162 Nelson. Lisa 148 Neuwerth. Christine 76.81.185 Nevins. Ginny 162 Nevins. Jay 6.90.97,162 Newspaper Staff 82,83 Newton. Dean 97.148 Newton. Kim 148 Newton. Paula 148 Nguyen, Kim 162 Nickel. Don 148 Nickols. Jody 148 Nicholson, Brian 185 Nickoletto. Dave 94, III Nicolina. Cathy 148 Nicolino. Gina 24.54,56.81.185 Niffcnegger, Jackie 24.97.148 Niffenegger. Jill 162 Nigro. John 162 Noble. Jeffrey K 63.65.81.90.97.1 16 Noble. Jeffrey 16.24.64.90.93.133 Noble. Jonette 91.102.103 No ble. Kimberly 7.45.46.50.185 Noland. Julie 56.59.63.64.185 Norberg, Scott 97 Norman. Michelle 148 North way. Scott 148 Norton. Penny 148 Norton. Timothy 185 i O ' Brien. Robbin 56,58.59.63.64.79.185 O ' Conncll. Kent 30 O ' Donncll, Mary B 56,59.148 O ' Donncll. Mary K 56.59.61 OHara. Bradley 148 O ' Neal, Jennifer 59 O ' Neal, Lori Lynn 148 O ' Neel. Dennis 185 Oakman, Dorothy 12 Office Education 31 Office Staff II Ogden. Michael 47.64.185 Ohara, Brad 95.109.1 10 Oliver, Amber 148 Oliver. Eddie 163 Oliver. Janine 148 Oliver. Sharon 59.148 Oliver, Steven 97.185 237 Olson. Edward 70.185 Olson. Margaret 12.14 Olson. Traci 148 Oltrogge. David 185 Orcutt. Diane 96,128.186 Orcutt. Joshua 97.148 Ortalc. David 1 7.95.%. 1 28 Osborne. Diane 163 Osborn. Kelly 76 Ostrcm. Brian 72.97.186 Ost rem, Janet 66. 148 Oswalt. Darrah 65.163 Overton, Anita 148 Overton, lea Anne 86.87,148 Overton. Mary 31,186 Oviedo. Patty 24.148 Oxlcy. Craig 128,163.197 Oxley. Ronda 163 pVq Pace. Melissa 95.186 Page, Christopher 37,97,163 Pahs. Douglas 4. 70.186.191. 193 Palis. Ray 10 Palladmo. Anthony 163 Palladmo. Ralph 148 Palmer. Lynn 24,163 Palmer. Kevin 148 Palmer. Steve 97.148 Pannkuk. April 24.54.86.87,113 Parkin, Neal 163 Parks. John 59.148 Parks. Todd 85.186 Parncll. Michelle 14.148 Pasutti. Loir 66.148 Pascu i. Laura 163 Paszak. Pamela 22,56.59.62.63.64.186 Ptch. Bonnie 65,76.163 Patch. Jeffrey 63.64.65.186 Paton. Ricky 163 Patten. Judith 36,186 Patterson. George 95.148 Patterson. Terri 148 Patton. Esther 41 Pavon. Maria 163 Pavon, Sinto 24.148 Pawlewski. Dave 97,130.148 Payne. Bcrncrd 163 Payne. Margueritte 56.59.63.65.163 Payne. Natalie 85,186 Pazzi. Louis 35.186 Pcachcy, Connie 149 Peachcy. Terri 186 Peacock. Dennis II Pearson. Gene 149 Pebbles. Rachelle 149 Pebbles. Ryle 163 Pedersck. Helen 163 Peers. Paula 94.149 Pender. William 186 Penney. George 149 Penney. Katherine 36,163 Pep C lub (Combination Assembly) .... 48.49 Perkins. David 163 Perkins, Gail 70.163 Perkins, Michael 186 Perryman. Eddy 163 Peter. James 97,186 Peterson. Lisa 63.65.186 Pctosa. Anthony 29.85,186 Phalcn. Erin 49.63.64.97,163 Phillips. David 186 Phillips. Dcanne 149 Phipps. Dean 94 Phipps. Kenny 152 Phipps. Mike 149 Phipps. Vickie 149 Physical Education 38.39 Pieart. John 97.149 Pierce. Allison 59.149 Pierce. Charlotte 59, 149 Pierce. Jacque 59.60.61.66.149 Pierce. Phyllis 65.163 Picrschabacher, Nancy 66.149 Picrson. Tammy 66.76.81,149 Pike. Jodi 31.91.101.186 Piper. Donald 163 Piper. Heidi 94.149 Piper. James 186 Piper. Kim 149 Play Dark of the Moon 79 Play Hobbit 76. 77 Play Somethings A-foot 78 Plym. David 149 Pogue, Gene 1 86 Pollock. Janelle 163 Poore, Sherry 149 Poortinga, Cheryl 163 Pope. Bret 81.149 Porter. Bruce 39.163 Posehany. Christine 59.96,133,149 Potter, Brian 163 Potter, Mary 149 Powell. Blythe 54,55,86,87,91,163 Powell, Steve 149 Pratt. Dave 15.149 Prendergast. Mark 163 Prentice, Dave 94 Prentice, Jeffrey 97 Presnell, Ken 186 Preuninger, Tony 94.1 1 1 Preuninger. Tracy 149 Price. Janet 65, 163 Price. Todd 149 Prieto. Anthony 24,97,132 Primrose, Patsy 41 Pritchard. Jeff 56,59,61,97 Proctor, Gayla 149 Proctor, Sara 149 Prusis, Janis 186 Pry men, Dan 149 Puis, Sandra 24,163 Putney, Leroy 187 Quijano. Linda 149 Quijano, Susie 149 Race, Linda 149 Race, Susan 36,187 Radio Club 21 Rafdal. Pam 39,163 Ragan, Mike 149 Rail Club 69 Rains. Jeff 149 Rains, Julie 149 Rains. Thomas 187 Raleigh. Jon 187 Ramey. Jodine 163 Ramsey. Dale 149 Ramsey, Scott 68,97,135,184,187 Rand, Sandra 163 Randlcman, Randy 90.149 Ratcliffe, Jennifer 92,96,128,149 Ratcliffe. Robin 82,83,184,187 Raymond. Shawn 163 Rea. Marvin 163 Rector. Todd 149 Rector. Wendy 66.149 Reed. Bob 149 Reed. Donald 95.97,149 Reed. Frank 156 Reed. Lowell 20 Reeves. Eddie 163 Reed. Frank 163 Reed. Gary 163 Reeves. Jay 24.76.77.81.119.163 Reeves. Jeffrey 163 Reeves, June 149 Reeves. Linda 83,96,184,187 Reihm. Sherri 187 Reints. Laurie 187 Reisman. Marlin 149 Rcllini. Robert 66. 97. 149 Remsburg, Craig 66, 149 Rcnda. John 149 Renda. Lisa 187 Reyes. David 97, 149 Reynolds, Rick 66. 97. 149 Rhoades, Lorrie 163 Rhoades. Marty 164 Rhoads, Cecil 17.106 Rhode. John 94 Riccio. Margueritte 91.164 Rice. Deborah 53,187 Rice. Leroy 149 Rice. Rhonda 91 Rice. Tammy 75,91.94.95.100.123,149 Rice. Vanessa 187 Rich. Darren 164 Rich. Dirk 93.95.149 Richards, Andrea 152 Richards, James 187 Richards, Jearl 187 Richardson. Bill 149 Richardson. Katie 149 Rickabaugh. Jeffrey 60.61.62.63.64,79, 183,187 Rickert. Diane 94.%. 104. 1 28. 1 64 Ricks. Lynn 15.59.198 Ricks. Vivoh n 59.188 Ridenour. Bob 90.97.149 Riewer. Yvette 54,65,164 Riffe, Marc 164 Riggle. Mark 164 Riggs. Hilary 66.149 Riley. Julie 149 Riley. Ted 76.149 Riley. Tina 94.149 Rios, John 146 Riselcy, Douglas 188 Risely, Brenda 66.149 Ritchie. Kennith 41 Rivera. Theresa 30,188 Rizzuti. Lisa 39,50.164 Robb. Cheryl 164 Robb. Harold 149 Robb. Jennifer 36.56,59.188 Robb, Roger 65.188 Rogg. Ruth 52.149 Robbins. Heather 164 Robbins, Kevin 94 Robbins, Toni 41 Roberts, Craig 164 Roberts, E.F 97 Robinson, Janice 36.56,59,188 Robinson, Jeff 128 Robinson, Melody 149 Rodgers, Pat 94 Rodine. Melody 149 Rodine. Shelley 149 Rodrigriez. Mike 149 Roe. Randy 94 Roe. Rhonda 56.59,60,61.65,79,164 Rocrig, Doug 149 Rocrig, Kathy 188 Rogers, Gene 28 Rohm. Barb 47.70.86,87,94,105.164 Romano. John 149 Romeo, James 164 Roof, Neil 66.149 Rooney. Craig 95.149 Rooney. Sheri 32,94.164 Roscky, Susan 97 Rosas. Jim 24.149 Rote. Michael 164 Roth. Karen 56,59.60.61,164 Roth. Thomas 164 Roxbcrg. Janice 26 Roy. Cynthia 56.66,149 Ruble. Glenda 65.164 Ruble. Ronda 28.164 Rudie. John 95 Ruggles, Jay 188 Ruggles. Julie 56.188 Runkel. Sarah 65.188 Runkel. Tim 67,149 Runyon, Suzanne 66,149 Rush. Dan 94 Rush. Kris 149 Rush. Linda 94.%. 1 05. 128. 1 49 Rushing. Pat 149 Rushing. Peter 188 Rushton. Sarah 59.149 Russell. Joanne 150 Russell. William 188 Russo. Mary 160.164 Ryan. Dina 66,150 Ryan. Lola 30,188 Rynearson, Kathy 164 V. s Sacco. Kellie 164 Sage. Brad 93. 117, 150 Sage, Brent 188 Saltz, Scott 95, 97, 150 Saltzman, James 164 Saltzman, Jeanne 91, 97, 128, 188 Saltzman. Randy 150 Saltzman, Vaughn 150 Sanders. Jim 90, 98. 99 Sanders. Steven 97. 150 Sanford. Matt 93, 150 Santos. Flavia 69. 188 Saville. Mary 24. 164 Sawyer. Sandy 66. 150 Sawyer, Tyra 164 Scaglione. Anthony 150 Scanlan. Patti 54,68,76,81,157,164 Scarpino, Diane 54. 188 Scavo, Barb 41 Schaefer. Julie 188 Schaeffer, Susan 150 Schartner. Jerry 16, 17, 95 Schartner. Shelly 7.54,97.164 Schiffer. Kathleen 10 Schlak. Linda 12,15 Schmeling, David 30,188 Schmeling. Sheryl 150 Schoeller, Pauline 150 Schott. Lisa 150 Schuler, Linda 164 Schurman. Pam 59, 150 Schurman, Timothy 74,81,90,185,188 Schwartz, Patricia 26 Science Dept 22, 23 Scott, Michelle 150 Scott. Renee 188 Scott, Tammy 150 Scott, Tom 23 Searcy, Christina 164 Sease, Rita 150 Seeber, Debbie 91 Seger, Christine 5,70,96.189 Seibert. Larry 95, 150 Seibert. Ricky 74, 164 Seid. Scott 66.84.93.97.150 Seid. Steve 6,45.46.85,93.97,115,182.189 Selby. Cynthia 70,189 Sellner. Jeff 90, 94 Sellner. Paula 66. 91, 150 Scnecaut, Khristina 70, 164 Senecaut. Kimbcrly 189 Seniors 170-193 Senter, Troy 63, 65, 164 Severino, Laura 164 Severino. Regina 63,65,78,79.81.189 Severing. James 150 Shafer, Lucinda 150 Shappcll. Kimberly .... 7,52,54,56,85,173,189 Shay. Theresa 19.94,95.97,104.128.164 Sheehan. Jeffrey 189 Shcchan. Judy 37.164 Sheets. Marilyn 150 Shelton. Pamela 164 Shephard. Kurt 189 Shepherd. Jamie 150 Shepherd. Jonnic 150 Shepherd. Ray 150 Sheriff, Brenton 56,189 Sheriff. Paul 150 Sherman, Sally 164 Sherman. Scott 189 Shicks, Ruth 62,63.64,185,189 Shields. Susan 24.37.189 Shingledecker. Russel 164 Shipley. Stephanie 76,77,165 Shipman. Garrett 59. 150 Shipman. Gregory 189 Shirley. Andy 67,150 Shoafstall. Sheri 165 Shoning, Roy 150 Short, Jerry 189 Shortley. Jacqueline 56.59.60.61.79.189 Shull, Alette II Shumway. Michael 189 Sieck. Diane %, 1 28. 1 65 Sieving, Angela 66,150 Signs, James 165 Sinclair. James 189 Singleton. Christi 150 Singleton. Cynthia 189 Singleton. Frank 165 Sisan. Steve 15.24,97,165 Skidmore, Tina 165 Skoglund. Tammy 91,165 Skoog, Kim 52, 150 Slagle. Kristy 15.66,150 Slawson, Tami 62.63.65.79.189 Slawson, Teri 150 Sleeth. Michael 165 Sly. Tim 165 Smith. Darla 92,150 Smith, Debbie 94, 1 50 Smith, Deborah 165 Smith, Diane 36. 189 Smith, Dianna 36, 71, 189 Smith. Donald 165 Smith, Dorothy 41 Smith. JR 59.60.61.86.90.119.190 Smith. Julie 152 Smith, Kevin 6.47,70.90,97,102,131 Smith, Khnstine 31, 189 Smith. Mark 24.66.150.190 Smith. Matthew 4.6.90.97 Smith. Mike 121.180.190 Smith. Ray 90.98.99 Smith. Rose 17 Smith. Sue 92,150 Smith. Theresa 65.66.68.94.150.157.165 Smith. Vance 94,95 Smith. Wade 59, 150 Smith, Yolanda 65. 165 Smock. Bill 150 Smull. Carolyn 165 Snider. Clint 59.60.61 238 Sobolik, Brcnda 150 Social Science Dept 16.17,18 Soda, Tami 53,66.150 Soda. Tony 67.150 Softball 91 Softball 100 101 Sohn, Alan 190 Solem, Brian 30.190 Solen. Marianne 41 Sophomores 140-153 Soroka, Alan 71. 190 Soroka, Christopher 90.165 Soroka, Tonya 190 Souder, Rebecca 165 South, Richard 97, 165 Spad, Ingrid 150 Spaferd, Mike 90 Spafford. Donovan 165 Spafford, Ramona 150 Spahr. Virginia 30 Spanish Club 25 Sparks. Melissa 30 Sparks, Tammy 150 Spaulding, Kim 56,59,165 Special Ed 35 Speed, Kent 30.190 Spevak, Marjorie 10 Spieher. Tom 150 Spiole, Robin 150 Sposato, Nick 41 Squire, Cindy 15.29,53,56,185.190 Squire, Janis 58,66,150 Squiers, Jay 45,46.83.86,90,119,170. 190.193 Staecker. Tom 59.60.61.66.97.150 Stafford. Andy 190 Stafford. Bob 97.190 Stamper. Danny 165 Stamper, Ty 152 Stanard. Paul 65,74.82.83.179 Stanley, Al 94 Stanley. Mike 59.150 Stanley, Jeffrey 165 Stanley, Paul 190 Stanley, Tammy 190 Stapes, Jadi 54,55.73.187.190 Stapes, Rick 90 Stapleford. Ron 150 Stapleton, Chris 98,99 Starrett, Kelly 150 Starrett, Leonard 150 State Lettcrwinners 136, 137 State, Randy 76,81.150 Steele, Danny 190 Steffcn, Janise 24 Steinbach. Dorinda 31.190 Steinbach. Lisa 190 Steinbach. Scott 150 Steltzer, Cindy 150 Stemler. Michelle 165 Sterratt, Bill 190 Stephens, Karla 150 Stephens, Michael 150 Stepleton. Chris 90 Stepp, David 150 Sterns, Sharon 41 Stetson, Debbie 38,94.97 Stevens, Janette 165 Stevens, Mike 98,99.190 Stevens. Ruth 150 Stifel. Steve 190 Stilwell. Carla 54.65.83,184.190 Stitzell, Susan 66,81.150 Stocker, Lisa 53.66.150 Stockman. Ken 150 Stone, Kelli 29.165 Stover, Bob 191 Stodden. Dave 191 Stone, Polly 150 Stonehocker, Patty 150 Stout, Shawn 66,90.118 Strian. Scott 29.97.165 Straton. Gary 152 Stratton, Joanna 150 Stratton, Julie 76.165 Straub. Sarah 59.66,76,151 Street, Ann 151 Street, Nanette 165 Streyffeler, Lorrie II Stringer, Randy 59,151 Strohn, Bob 121,191 Strohn, Steven 165 Stroud, John 35,191 Stubbs, Jim 151 Stubbs, Tammy 92,94,151 Student Center 35 Student Council 70 Studer, Laura 165 Studer, Lorna 30,165 Study Hall 35 Stundins, Nora 86,87,165 Sudy, David 151 Sudbrook, Keith 67,91,165 Sudol, David 12,13 Sufka, Jim 151 Sufka. Pam 31.191 Suit, Amia 81.165 Suit, Melea 151 Summy, Dennis 152 Summy, Shelly 165 Sulton. Marty 121 Swain. Jerry 41 Swihart. Harold 12,37 Swinton, Rick Swimming, Boys 91, 1 18, 1 19 Swimming. Girls 90, 1 12, 1 13 Swimming, Synchronized 86, 87 Swisher, Kim 151 Swisher, Tammy 165 jr Tait, Gary 191 Talley. Brad 191 Tangari, Frank 151 Tapscott. Patrick 36.165 Taylor. Judith 15,151 Taylor. Marty 67,76,165 Tylor, Rebecca 56,58,191 Tedesco, Robbin 30,165 Tennis. Boys 97 Tennis. Girls % Tennis. Boys 132 Tennis. Girls 133 Testa. Albert 17 Tew, Chris 33,70,165 Tew, Susan 56,84,85,184,191 Tew, Tamara 165 Thacker, Jeffrey 191 Thackcr, Kevin 151 Thacker. Violet 59.166 Theis. Gregory 85,191 Theis, Stephen 166 Thielke, John 37,56,59.65.1 66 Thoermen, Laura 151 Thomas, Jerry 166 Thomas, Ricky 120, 151 Thomas, Rory 120 Thomas, Roxanne 31.191 Thomas. Sherri 151 Thompson. Bruce 151 Thomson, Bryce 95 Thompson, Jamie 166 Thompson, Lou Ann 56,59,166 Thompson. Randell 27 Thomson, Blaine 30,191 Thurman. Russell 166 Tiepelman, Madonna 191 Tilotta. David 37,65,166 Timmerman, Mark 191 Timmerman. Pamela 65,166 Timmons, Jeffrey 166 Timmons, Julie 30,191 Timmons, Randy 152 Titus, James 166 Tomlinson, Jeff 97,166 Tomlinson, Lisa 151 Tomlinson. Rhonda 66,151 Tomlinson. Rick 94.95 Toncar. Robert 30,191 Tonelli. Jeffrey 24, 151 Tooney. Angel 166 Torres. Stanley 95,97,151 Toull. Bill 166 Towne, Robert 166 Townsend. Alice 151 Track. Boys 95 Track. Girls 94 Track. Sophomore Boys 95 Track. Girls 128. 129 Track. Boys 130,131 Treanor. Kimberly 69,191 Treanor, Marvin 24,69,78.79,91,166 Trips, Europe. UN A Others 68 Ture. Brian 90 True. Robert 191 Truitt. Jeffrey 191 Truitt. Melinda 24.166 Trujillo, John 166 Tucci, Jo Marie 50.51,84,85,182,192 Tuck. Caren 95 Tucker, David 192 Turk, Karen 151 Turnball, David 17,49,94 Turner. Carmen 56, 59, 192 Turnipseed. Wesley 192 Tursi. Liz 92.96,128.151 Tuttle. Kim 166 Twyman, Dava 31,192 Tyler, Maxine 41 y=Mr Undenstock. Diana 66,94.95.151 Unphfleet, Mike 97.151 VanGundy. Vicki 53.65.83.96.192 VanPatten. Eric 120.151 VanPatten. Nick 59.66.151 VanSickle. Karen 151 VanSickle. Michael 192 VanTuyl. Carl 17, 18 Van Why. John 97 VanZuck. Gary 166 VanderLinden, Bob 38.39.97.131 Vanderpol. Paula 151 Vanderpool. Kathy 192 Vanderpool. Kevin 151 Vandervelde. Susan 185.192 Vanpelt. Bill 4.181.192 Vanvelzen. Joe 151 Vargus. Mike 166 Vasey. Sheila 151 Vasey, Steve 166 Venn. Rhonda 192 Vermeulen. Brenda 65, 166 VerSteeg, Jennie 36.66.151 Victory. Buck 151 Villaloeos. Tina 151 Villirillo. Janet 24.166 Violett. Kippley 192 Virdcn. Jerry 166 Virden, Kathryn 54,56.188.194 Vivone. Brenda 92,151 Voitel, Jim 95 Voitel, William 30 Volleyball 104 Volunteers 36 Volz. Vince 192 Voogt, Danie 65.97.133.166 Wacome. David 151 Waddill. Dennis 192 Wagner, Lori 56,192 Walker, Bill 151 Walker. Jacqueline 30,94,166 Walker, Jim 66,151 Walker. Joan 91 Walker. John 192 Walker. Karin 166 Walker. Richard 151 Wall. Steven 76,81.166 Wallace. Steve 90.99 Walsh. Patrick 90,166 Waltz, Dianne 151 Wambolo, Monty 151 Wambsgans. Vicky 151 Wangler. l aura 24. 166 Ward. Denise 95. 166 Ward. John 192 Ward, Thomas 166 Ware. Doreen 36.94.95.192 Ware. John 93 Ware. Thomas 192 Ware, Wayne 151 Warford. Bart 90 Warren. Don 93,115.151 Watson. Margaret 192 Waterman, Mike 151 Water Polo 125 Watson. Barbie 15, 53, 151 Watts. Brian 59,60.61,151 Wears, Tonia 24.36.65.166 Weatherly. Skip 152 Weatherly. Sue 152 Weaver. David 76. 95, 126 Weaver. Laura 76,94,105.193 Weaver. Paul 152 Wcberg. Chris 90 Weberg. Wanda II Weeks, Delores 41 Weigel, James 193 Weigel. Teresa 166 Weir. Diane 12 Welch. David 152 Welch. Larry 152 Wells, Dean 152 Welshons. Denese 152 Wessel. Cynthia 166 West. Frederick 93.166 Weyer, Jamie 152 Weyer. Rick 152 Weyer, Scott 166 Wheeler. Jackie 166 Whetro. Kim 152 Whisler. Kathy 166 Whitacker. Donna 33 Whitacre. Shirley 193 Whitacre, Tim 94 Whitchcr, Rebecca 14.193 White. Carol 12 White. Chris 62. 63.166 White. Steve 66, 95, 97, 152 Whitfield. Ann 59.91.152 Whitlatch. Hugh 152 Whitmore. Jane 71.185.193 Whitten. Carla 193 Whitter. Lucy 152 Wicker. Blair 152 Wickham. James 13 Wigand. Christine 66,152 Wignall, Vicky 65,166 Wilcox. Kimberly 193 Wilde, Linda 91.94.95.101.193 Wilde. Lisa 30,91,94.95.193 Wildman, Irvin 40 Williams. Carol 56 Williams, Carolyn 31.193 Williams, Julie 152 Williams. Karen 10 Williams, Kimberly 166 Williams. Mark 97 Williams. Maria 96.152 Williams. Scott 166 Williams. Shelly 152 Williams. Tom 152 Willis. Vicki 13,56,59.60.61,85.193 Willock. John 59.61.152 Willock. Pam 27.53.152 Willson. Tracy 166 Wilmer, Linda 4 Wilmore. Kirby 90.98,99 Wilson. Cameron 193 Wilson. Ginger 94,152 Wilson. Jerry 95,152 Wilson. Keith 93.116.166 Wilson. Martin 63,71,193 Wilson, Michael 63.65,166 Wilson. Robert 10 Wilson. Sandra 50.51.193 Wilson. Steve 95 Wimer. Annabel 166 Winberg. Eric 97 Winders. Stephen 193 Wingfield. Robert 152 Wion. Jerry 30,167 Wison. Steven 152 Witmer. Linda 193 Wood. Ellen 50,51,85.170.179.184,193 Woods (Coach) 94 Woods, Jack 93,167 Woods, Joseph 193 Woods, Karen 152 Woods. Lori 152 Woods. Lori 65,193 Woods. Mark 37.70.167 Woods. Mike 94 Woodson, Krishna 13,167 Wore. John 152 Worley, Bernard 193 Worley. Tina 1 52 Worthington. Kristi 56,167 Worhtngton. Roy 152 Worthington. Teresa 167 Wren. Judy 66.152 Wren. Robert 35 Wrestling 96.126,127 Wright. Ann II Wright, Teresa 26. 95, 152 Wyatt, Timothy 193 Yacavona, Joy 52,152 Yakovich, Joseph 167 Yeast, Donna 33 Young. Billy 66,152 Young. Dietnce 56.193 Ynune. John 167 Zagar. Kim 59.152 Zarley. Timothy 76,77,97.133.187.193 Zeller. Carey 152 Zepeda. John 193 Zinger. Virginia I 7 239 —


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