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

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 248

 

Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1980 volume:

These are the experiences of our common life . . . happiness and hope and success and failure, independence and pride and victory and time, excitement and escape and absurdness and reality . . . becoming only what we make ourselves . . . promises. We can fulfill our own promises bj opening our minds, opening them to the promises of the world and giving them a chance for success. The beginning of a new decade promises the creation of many unexplored frontiers. Many promises have been presented to us through this past year. It ' s up to us to meet the challenges they present. P romises fulfilled in wild spurts of R owdiness, in attacking and conquering O bstacles, in creating life-long M emories, in becoming an impeccable upperclassman after spending an eternity as an I nexperienced underclassman, in finding the significant importance of S cholastics E conomy, and finally, in realizing that the S earch for success and happiness is not as easy as looking in the back of a book; but more in fulfilling our owi promises - not only to others but to ourselves. n Prelude % Opening Rowdy Student Life Obstacles Sports Memories Seniors Inexperience §§§• Underclassmen Scholastics ♦ Academics Economy Advertisements Search ; . . . . . Index 1 8 62 114 142 170 198 234 PRO STUDENT LIFE ft STUDE " Spirit, pride, smoke break Homecoming traditions During Homecoming week October 1 5-20, a week that has traditionally been dedicated to Lincoln alumni, school spirit reached a peak. The weekly events began when Jennifer Adams, Laurie Anderson, Cory Cady, Maryfran Fazio, Jill Niffenegger, Eric Abbott, Jeff Donahoo, Jeff Fronk, Sandy Hoff, and John Izzolena were announced as the Homecoming Court. Enthusiasm was displayed with a 50 ' s day, student-teacher day, hat, sock, overall day, color day, and dress-up day during Homecoming week. Football players ' homes wereteepeed late Thursday evening. Early Friday morning, a caravan brought the senior float which had been completed by seniors under the direction of Kelly Moffitt and Tracy Forbes. Coronation was Thursday morning with last year ' s king and queen, Rocky Gillum and Emily Edwards, reigning over the activities. Flag twirlers began the assembly, and Drill Team joined in to form a walkway for the court. After Swing Choir sang Got to Get You into my Life, Dave Turnball announced the 1 979 king and queen, John Izzolena and Maryfran Fazio, who walked around the gym while Swing Choir sang You Are So Beautiful. 1979 graduates, Brian Gaumer and Brian True, spoke on involvement, determination, dedica- tion, and pride. Friday brought the enthusiastic pep assembly. The presentation of the cake to the football players, announcement of the football raffle, Drill Team perfor- mance, and the faculty skit added to the rowdiness. Something new was added — confetti from the press box, tons of which fell upon the rowdy stu- dent body at the end of the assembly. Meanwhile, the seniors ' float burned to the ground. Some very upset, but enthusiastic seniors went to work on a new float, and completed it in time to display at the football field. Despite the loss of the Homecoming football game to Hoover, the night broke a tradition— it didn ' t rain. Before the game, the court was ushered to their seats in Jeeps loaned by Bud Mulcahy, AMC Jeep. The court was presented to the football crowd during halftime, where Abe Lincoln, alias David Burris, presented Queen Fazio and a bouquet of red roses. Marching Band performed. The dance was a big success Satur- day, Spanish Candy provided the music. Senior Mary Beth Kissell said, " The band was the hit of the dance! It was undoubtedly the best band we ' ve had for any Lincoln dance!! " Dorian Art provided the decorations in the gym. 10 Homecoming 1. Jill Niffenegger and Cory Cady share in the thrill as Maryfran Fazio reveals her shock in being announced Homecoming Queen. 2. John Izzolena shows his amazement in being announced Home- coming King. 3. Queen Maryfran Fazio and King John Izzolena are proudly presented to the stu- dents, faculty, and alumni of LHS, as 1978 Queen and King Emily Edwards and Rocky (.ilium fol- low. 4. Jeff Donahoo, Matt Herbert, Cory Cady. Jill Niffenegger, Sandy Hoff, Lauri Anderson, Eric Abbott, Maryfran Fazio, and Jack Woods are recognized by the crowd before the game. 5. Football starters are announced for spectators. 6. Noopy Ferrari, fire extinguisher in hand, guards newly constructed Senior Sign. 7. First Senior Sign rests charred and barren after the blaze. 7 Homecoming 1 1 1. (.uest speakers Brian True and Brian (laumer, who Here Home- coming Royalty in 1977, offer words of wisdom to students during coronation. 2. Swing Choir members Jill Andreas, Sam Hastie, Julie Hope, and Jeff Noble perform Got to Get You into My Life at corona- tion. 3. Homecoming Court consists of Jeff Donahoo, Eric Abbott, Maryfran Fazio, Lauri Anderson, Jennifer Adams, Cor Cady, Jill Niffenegger, Jeff Fronk, John Izzolena, and Sandy II off (not pictured) 4. Courtesy of Bud Mulcahy, Sandy Hoff and Jill Niffenegger get a jeep ride during court presentation before the game. 5. Hagtwirler captain Tami Soda announces raffle winner of the autographed Homecoming football. 6. Ace Hendricks portrays Chuck Barry during the faculty presentation of The Gong Show. 7. " Burrito Brother " Gary McClana- han jumps for glass of water as Sue Keeney, Ted I .e eren , Brenda Vivone, Craig Clapper, VI Benson, and Ace Hendricks await the land- ing. 8. Vast amounts of confetti are dumped onto the rambunctious students during Homecoming pep assembly. 9. Drill I earn finishes their performance of Here Comes The Night during spirit-loaded pep assem- bly. 10. Bob Harper displays cake from cheerleaders as football Cap- tains Todd Dalrymple, Steve Vasey, and Dave Corsche contemplate how to get the entire cake for themselws. Homecoming 13 Dances liven up, add traditions October 20, Spanish Candy ' s maracas filled the gym as Homecoming ' 79 came to an end. Many sophomores overcame their shyness and made an appearance at the dance. Queen and king, Mary Fran Fazio and John Izzol- ena, reigned over the evening. I he Christmas Dance is always a hit. and this one was no exception. I he dress was to be informal, but turned out exotic. Music was a mixture of disco, pop, and an occasional slow tune, provided by disc jockeys from KIOA- K 1(,K. Sweetheart, which turns the tables on the dating scene, was held February 23. The Last Shades of Dawn played their way to the hearts of many dance goers and was invited back for Senior Prom. The Drake Olmsted Center became the new site for Senior Prom, held April 11. Prom is usually a time to go all out with a rented limousine, top hat. and tails, which isn ' t an unusual occurence. 1. Sweethearts and Men of the Year! Senior Jeff Fronk and Yvette Riewer, Juniors Neil Fraser and Tammy Rice and Sophomores Dave Lemons and Mary Marturello. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Da e Turnball brush up on the tango. 3. " Hollywood, here we come! " Caroline (.erdes, Lmily Jones, Linda Crimes and Mary Russo clown around after the Christmas Dance. 4. Mr. Charlie Stover takes a minute to get Dave Matson ready for the camera. 5. Members of Rails Club prepare for the Sweetheart Dance. 6. Tammy Rice and Julie .ilium ham it up at a party after the dance. 7. Both teachers and students enjoy a quiet moment at the dance. Dances 15 Many realize travel dreams Have you ever dreamed of being a world traveler? Just imagine walking down the corridors of the White House or seeing a Broadway play. What is it like to search for a foreign comedy flick only to find you have just paid $4.50 for a porno movie? Maybe a trip to a museum isn ' t an expensive afternoon, but what if the cab driver doesn ' t under- stand English and drives 12 miles out of the way? The months agenda for the Europe trip included morning classes with tours in Madrid and Rome, an exciting train ride through the French Alps, a visit to Mt. Block, Chameneux, and Geneva, Switzerland, and a climb up the Eiffel Tower in Paris. What better way to end the trip than five days in London to shop the wonderful open markets, and see the changing of the Guard at Buck- ingham Palace. During spring break 13 juniors tra- veled to New York and Washington on the United Nations lour. Participants tilled out applications in December and were chosen on the basis of their aca- demic achievements and extra curricu- lar activities. Europe trip: (abo e) Michelle Doud, Randi Jef- frey, Ann Briukshaw, Sara Joins, Hilar) RiggS, Su Amend. Pam Brown, and Mrs. Debbie Goetl are enthusiastic about their trip. European travel- ers from the pre ious ear visited Vatican (.ardens (below ). 16 I ravel l lour: (firs! row ) Sara Straub, Joan Keck. Sheri (.ast, Shirlej Marchant. Eric .Johnson, (second row) Jennie Versteeg, John Haskins, Debbie Curtis, Jackie Niffengger, Jill Andreas, C hris Larson, (right) Students will visit the Statue of Libert} when the) tour New York. FCA fellowship Sharing feelings and experiences with others is what FCA (Fellowship of Christian Athletes) is all about. Mr. Dave Turnball, sponsor, met with the group in his room Tuesdays at 7:15 a.m. The group talked about their expe- riences and listened to each other ' s problems. In October they attended an FCA day at Valley High School where they met other members to exchange thoughts and ideas. Members play various sports. Meet- ing activities included speakers, movies and sing alongs with Mr. Turnball and his g uitar. Some of their plans included skiing and a trip to North Field, Minne- sota for a summer conference. F : (first row) Kandi Hickman, Carole r.dwards. Mart) Solem, lar Ann Hiatt. (second row ) Steve W hite, Mr. I)a e I umball, ( aria ( ur- tis, ( hris I arson, Jennie Versteejj. I odd Rector. FCA 17 Pep Assemblies explode with spirit Organized by varsity cheerleader captains, Mary Fran Fazio and Lisa Rizzuti, pep assem- blies were exciting and different. Each was filled with student participation and enthusiasm. Each pep assembly was designed to support the sports in season. The student body has the opportunity to see the gymnists perform their routines and the wrestlers demonstrate some holds. Many faculty members also showed their sup- port by performing interesting skits. Mr. Turn- ball headed up one of the skits where some faculty members played Hee Haw characters, singing songs about the big game. I ft Pep Assemblies Pep Assemblies 19 Juniors guide Pep Club spirit Support. Lincoln pride, and plenty of spirit were the ingredients of a new kind of Pep Club, with junior officers instead of seniors. Besides attending games and cheering on the teams with the help of the cheer- leaders. Pep Club had many fund rais- ing projects this year. They sold LHS mugs and candy. They also sponsored buses for the out of town sporting events. Under the direction of Carl Van Tuyl, the four junior officers showed that Lin- coln really does have pep. I. Pep Club members give their support with a cheer. 2. Pep Club officers: Presi- dent Brenda Risele , Vice- President Jean Dunlap, Seeretar) Debbie Carroll (not pictured. Treasurer Susan Schaffer.) 3. Mr. an I u I explains duties of officers. 4. With the help of Drill learn. Pep C lub gi es a cheer. 20 Pep Club ▼ w 1 I Sophomore pep shines Lincoln pride rang through the halls with the sophomore squad spreading their pep and spirit, not only to the athletes, but to the many fans that attended sophomore sporting events. C aptain Kelly Melton led her girls in not only the sophomore events, but through freshman football, an extra sport taken on this year for the first time. Each did her job to get the crowd excited and supportive of the Lincoln teams. All the hard practice time they put in paid off when it showed in their excellent performances. I. Cheerleaders jump enthnsiasticall} at i time ut. 2. Sophomore Cheerleaders; (first row) (aria Evans, Kellj Melton, Susan Roskey, and Jill I reel, (second row) Rhonda Mitehell, ( orv Foust, Sherri Weeks, and Karen Har e . 3. (on I oust and Karen Hane cheer the wrestlers on. 4. Captain Kell Melton leads her squad in a cheer. Sophomore Cheerleaders 21 Cheerleaders spark crowd enthusiasm The 16 Varsity cheerleaders are divided into two squads. Football squad cheers for football, girls swimming, girls basketball, and wrestling, while basketball squad cheers for cross country, boys swimming, and boys basketball. The spirit of the cheerleaders is the result of many long hours of practice. Last summer they practiced three times a week in the school parking lot at 7:30 a.m. They also attended a cheerleading camp at Lake Okoboji. It seems the cheerleaders are forever selling things to make money, and this year is no excep- tion. They raffled off $100 worth of groceries and sold Homecoming mums and M NTs. 22 Varwty Cheerleaders Varsity cheerleaders: (seated) Ruth Kobh, Jill Alien, Sue Leach, Kimbra Skoog, Chris ( ordaro, I. aura Bridgford, Diane Caligiuri, and Julie (.ilium, (stand- ing) Shelly Meyer, D ' Ann Carle, Barb Kohm, Lisa Ri uti, Maryfran La io, Shelley Burson, Dawn Kading, Su anne Runyon. 1. Varsity cheerleaders shov spirit at a pep assembly. 2. Julie (.ilium tries to con- vince Sue Leach that she lo es cheerlead- ing. 3, Basketball squad performs mount during the boyi basketball game. 4. I) ' Ann ( arle cheers on the boys basketball play- ers. 5. Cheerleaders finish mount after introduction of basketball starters. 6. Ruth Robb and Dawn Kading shov school spirit, even when behind bars. Varsity Cheerleaders 23 People 25 Pep invades Drill Team . . . five, six, seven, eight; two, two, three, lour ... No matter w hat the season, when these shouts were heard, everyone knew Drill Team was close by. Captains Mary Beth Kissell and Rachelle Brown and Sponsor Debbie Stetson-Goetz guided the group through an outstanding year. This dedicated group began the year marching in the Shrin- er ' s Parade, wearing turtlenecks and wool uniforms on a 98 degree afternoon. They performed with the Marching Band at football games and brought the crowd to its feet with line kicks at the conclusion of the show. They earned two one ratings at state contest, one with the band and the other as an auxilary unit for their performance of Here Comes the Night. Pep assemblies featured an ever rowdy Drill Team which danced to the music of the pep band and performed routines, one to King Tut. Color guard and halftime entertainment was provided for four basketball games, which included standing- ovation performances of Here Comes the Night, South ' s Gonna Do It, AGAIN, Sweet Georgia Brown, and Senior March to The Main Event. Senior Mary Beth Kissell commented, " The only way to enjoy school is by getting involved, and I ' ve had a great year thanks to a super bunch of girls. " 26 Drill Team ■2a 1. " Cause the South s (ionna Do It, GAIN ! " smile Nend Rector and Hilar Kiggs during a halftime performance at the I incoln- Homer basketball game. 2. Drill Team competes in the Auxilan Marching I nit division at the State Marching Band C ontest. 3. Senior Trisha Coffcj e es a new sophomore gu during the Homecom- ing pep assembl}. 4. The Shriner ' s parade was Drill Team ' s first performance of the ear. 5. Drill l earners celebrate the end of certification drills at Marching Band dem- onstration picnic. 6. High Kicks were the highlight of the football halftime perfor- mances. 7. Captains Man Beth Kisselland Kachelle Brown lead the Lincoln High Railsplitter Marching Band during spring parade season. Drill Team: (first row) K m Kennedy Judith raylor, Janine Oliver, Marg Riccio, Chris Fridl, Shelle I vans, Beth Lrickson, Y ette Riewer, Brenda Sobolic, Sheila Vase , Jfjnl I olena. (second row) Lea Anne Overton, Rhonda Beakler, V end Rector, Sue Stit el, Kdlj (ireen. Mary Beth Kissell, Julie Hope, Rachelle Brown, Andrea Doke, Miriam Lrickson, Ronda McBee, Lorl Chee, Krist Slagle, (third row) Su Amend, Pam Brown, Teresa Smith, Paula Sellner, Kim Huffman, Jo Lrickson, Trisha Coffe , Ronda Iomlinson, Hilan Riggs, and Julie Hand. Drill Team 27 Flags take " 1 " at Pella; again at Ensemble The Flag twirlers accompanied the Marching Band in parades, contests, and halftimes at football games this fall. The girls also entered in a Flag Ensemble contest in which they performed a dance routine to the song " Be True To Your School, " and brought back a rating. During basketball season Flags performed halftime entertainment at many games. Flags are enthusiastic about the Hawaii trip with the Marching Band where they are performing in the King Kamehameha Parade held in Honolulu. _ 1 r - Flag Squad: Carla Purscell; Melissa Mills, secretary-treasurer; Tammy Davis; Shirley Marchant, Tami Soda, co-captains; Beck Price; Crystal Howe; kath Hanson. I. " Oh no, what do I do now? " Captain Tami Soda seems to be sa ing as I lags perform during the Homecoming assembh . 2. I lags boogie to center to form an " L. " 28 Flags Batons twirl with pride and confidence The highlight of the year for Batons Janice Squire, junior, and Christy Welch, sophomore, was perform- ing a duet at the state band contest in Pella to " Pop Mu ik " receiving a " 1 " rating. Christy also performed a solo routine for a " 1 " rating. The Batons entertained fans at halftime during bas- ketball games and marched with the Band during foot- ball season. I he I wirlers will travel to Hawaii in June with the Marching Band. Batons are sponsored by Shirley Corkhill and Ronadel Davis. m I. Christy Welch performs her solo routine at halftime. 2. Janice Squire struts her stuff at halftime. 3. Batons Janice Squire and Christ) Welch hold the hatons the will take to Hawaii. Batons 29 Hawaii awaits Marching Band An invitation to participate in the King Kamehameha Parade gave the Marching Band a special goal. They worked feverishly on fund raising activities throughout the year. With parades, halftimes, a band-a-thon, and a marching contest, the band had many activities. In October the band took part in the annual marching band contest and marched away with a " one. " With only five halftime performances to perform, the band came up with a variety of difficult formations and new routines. After competing in these during the fall, the band took up again after spring break to perform in the Drake Relays and Pella Tulip Festival. I. Drummers keep rat-a-tatting as the perform. 2. Rhonda Roe and Kevin Henderson wait patiently for halftime acti ities to begin. 3. Karl Killinger looks reall spiff) in his director s hat. 4. A good look at the halftime formation done b the Band. 30 Marching Band Concert Band (first row) S. Straub, L. ( oalt, I). Briseno, K. Gilbert, S. Johnson, K. Posekany, M. Payne, M. Brandt, M. 0 Donnell, J. Keck, (second row) S. Haskins. J. ndreas, J. Robbins, ( . Ble ins, S. Rushton, S. Black- nore, S. Guest, I . Parks, K. orthington, M. Porter, M. Fitzgerald, R. Baker, (,. Ilamman, B. ( onnors, (,. Strong, A. Whitfield, R. ( hia, (third row) (.. Mondale, C. Reed, L. (.raham, R. Roe, L. Loney, P, Harper, ( . Nelson, S. Wells, J. McKern. E. Salmon, J. I una, I. Brosc, J. I hu lk, R. Stringer, T. Runkd, I • Olson, (.. Heggen. K. Roth, C. Hart. ( . Pursell, (fourth ro ) . Pierce, J. Way, C. Curtis, V, I hacker, I). Durhin. T. Dorris, R. Navin, S. Blevins, (.. O ' Donnell, K. Henderson, C. Brubaker, C« Jones. ( . Sn der, M. Miller, E. Robison, I). Bunce. H. Kpps. I). Primrose, B. Watts, R. Dudley, M. I ilotta, (.. I rancisco, M. Stanlej . J. Broderson, I . Jones, (fifth row ) L. dice, L, Keiler, I). ( lark, J. fierce, R. Reardon, C. ( aliguiri, M. I una, I . Bolt. (,. Shipman, J. Parks, I). McPhee, J. IVitchard, C. Jones, R. Roe, I). Dalberg, I). Sapp, M. Hagar, R. ndrini. J. (.riffith. I . Staicker, 1. Hilhar. J. Bartho- lomew, L. Oldaker, K. Killinger. (sixth row) J. Neal, S. (iast. Concert Band shows that they have class With Mr. Karl Killinger directing Concert Band, the band went to work on music of various kinds to play at concerts. Concert Band presented four performances which consisted of Christmas, Winter, the South Des Moines Band and Commencement their final performance. Hosting the South Des Moines Band, Lincoln was honored with the guest appearance of clarinet soloist, Dr. Luke. They also participated in such events as the state concert band contest, honor bands and solo ensemble festival. I. MargtieiittC Payne and Sherri Johnson concentrate on their music and playing. 2. Trombone section takes time out for a quick hreather. Concert Band 31 Jazz Band provides superb entertainment A very active group this year was Jazz Band. I hey performed in a number of concerts and lestixals such as the I )takc Univer- sity Jazz Festival, the Fall Concert and they hosted the South Des Moines Jazz Festival with a guest appearance of Jazz Trombonist Steve Stewart. The group also played at pep assemblies and basketball games. Jazz Band was divided into two groups. Jazz I and Jazz II. The two groups practiced together and on their own. Both groups were under the direction of Mr. Karl Killinger. .la Band I: (first row) Melanie Brant, Mark Hill er, Karen Roth. Tom Staecker. Derrick ( lark, Jackie Pierce, Rhonda Roe, Lorl l.oney. Sue (.uess. (second row ) Jim Broderson, Todd Jones. Mike Stanley, Dave Bunce. (third row) Kevin Henderson. Harold Kpps, ( lint Snider. Mike Miller. Craig Jones. ( ind Bruhaker. Jaz Band II: (first row ) Jennifer Neal, Chris Gilbert, Randy Andreini, Ma Hager. Dawn Nulet, Pat Harper, StCVC Wells, I. aura Kieler, Rob Riordai (second row) rid Robinson, Brian Watts, Richard Dudlc , Jeff Pritchard, (In FrancfecO (third row) Julie Robbins, Pat Olson, Tim Brose, John I una (m pictured) Paul (.ruis, Kell Hubbs, StCVC Miniger. 32 Jazz Band Nine piece orchestra practices for perfection Orchestra, directed by Mr. James Brauninger and assisted by student teacher Lura Works, worked hard and for many hours to improve their performances. The Fall Vocal Concert and the Christmas Band Concert were two of the programs in which they performed. This year ' s group was small but highly spirited. It was a nine piece group consisting of five violins, two cellos, one viola and one bass. I. Our version of Pink Floyd ' s, " The Wall . 2. Rhonda Roe, Lor! Lonej and Sue GuCSS show that concentration is important in playing the saxaphone. 3. Todd Jones and Derrick ( lark entertain the crowd at a basketball game. 4. Keith Miller puts in extra practice for an Upcom- ing performance. 5. Orchestra members pause during an important practice. Aft ! 1 — Orchestra: Jon Ann Scott, Maria Cardenas, Jeff Heiser. John Kidbo, Roger Friedman, Michelle DeWitt, Laura (iants, Keith Miller. Orchestra 33 Swing displays pizzazz Swing Choir, smaller this year, captured their audience ' s attention. No matter who they performed for school superin- tendents at the Des Moines Club or students at school— everyone listened and watched. I he choir started out the year with a summer retreat at Bortelfs ranch, working diligently on songs to be used for fall concerts and the fall show, 77? Tarot. The highlight of the season was a potluck dinner with the musical group Up With People and going backstage with them before their perfor- mance at the Civic Center. Making the major decisions for the choir were officers: Jeff K. Noble, president; Sandy Hoff, vice-president; and Mike Hiatt, secretary-treasurer. 34 Swing Choir 4 lit 1 1 1 Swing Band (abo e. first row) Karen Roth, (second row) Jennifer Neal, ke in Henderson. Derrick ( lark, lorn Staecker, Mark Hillver, Rhonda Roe, ( lint Srnder, Lorf I one . (third row) I odd Jones. 1. Sam Hastie, Dianne ( lose. Jeff S. Noble, and Janice Squire sing it like it is. 2. Members of the illage Idiots ' get down during the fall show. 3, Male members mo e up so the camera can get a better shot. 4. Swing ( hoir members sing with natural enthusiasm. 5. lim l it gerald, Rob n ( o . Shaun Stout, and Jill Andreas show the audience some emotion. 6. I i m Fitzgerald, enjoys ha ing the spotlight all to himself. Swing C hoir (seated) Troy Senter, Gary Bridge- water, Sam Hastie, Scott Benton (tech crew), (standing) Jim I ransen, Dianne ( lose, Tim I it - gerald, Paula Seiner, Bob I eight (tech crew ), Julie Hope, Sand Hoff, Erin Phalen, Jo Hoffman, Janice Squire, Dawn l.ujan, David Tilotta (tech crew), Robyn Cox, Jeff S. Noble, Margueritte Payne, David Landess, Jill Andreas, Jeff K. Noble, (top center) Mike Hiatt, Joan Keck, Eric Johnson, (not pictured) Jenni Highland, Ke in King, and Shaun Stout. Swing Choir 35 Chamber ( horalc (first row) Julie Hope, Tami Soda, Mar- Noble, Mike Miatt, Gary Bridgwater, Jeff K . Noble, CHIT felly, murine Payne, Sherr) Hasltins, inn Fagerland, Jill Andreas, David Landess, Mark Gedler, Jim Fransen, Mark Smith. Hm Joan Keck, I tine Krant , I isa Mc lur . Shirlev Houghtaling, I -it gerald, Jon I hielke. Robvn Cox, Erin PhaJen (second row) Steve White. Jeff s. Chamber Chorale sings with style, form, elegance Chamber Chorale is into its second year with a new name and sound and is looking even better. With as few as 24 members the choir continues to be impressive. Auditions for the choir makes it possible to blend and match voices. Going from robes to evening dresses and dinner jackets, the choir has taken on an elegant look. Early in the school year, the Chorale performed at the Salisbury House for the National Council of Chief State Officers. Since the Salisbury House is medieval in architecture, the Chorale took on a medieval look with their authentic costumes. The Chorale also per- formed at Heather Manor, at Park Avenue Christian Church, a PEO Chapter, and took two mini-tours. One of the mini-tours was held on the Southside at the four junior highs, and the second was planned for Eastern Iowa. Among these performances were scattered concerts at Lincoln. These consisted of the Fall and Christmas concerts and two new concerts, the Pops and South Des Moines Festival, which included all four Southside junior highs. They also presented a Spring concert, participated in the State Solo and Emsemble contest and Commencement. 36 Chamber Chorale Concert Choir goes to Eastern Iowa Concert Choir headed for Eastern Iowa for their annual trip, fhcy planned a two day trip that covered the upper part o! Iowa, and performed in Iowa City, Cedar Falls, Cedar Rapids and Mason City. Fund raising project for this trip was the selling of acrylic ornaments, consisting of four Christmas designs and four ordi- nary designs. The choirs also helped out with the BLH drive. All proceeds from both projects went toward transportation for the tour. With 1 18 people participating in Concert Choir, they kept busy with concerts at school. Throughout the year, they put on performances at the Southside junior highs, presented their annual Fall and Christmas concert, and added two new con- certs, the Pops and South Des Moines Festival. Their last performances were at Large Group Contest and Commencement. ( oncerl Choir (first row) Brenda Vermeulen, I isa Stocker, Jo) Hoffman. Janice Squire, Shirle) Marchant, Tonya Ware, Margueritte Payne, Dianne ( lose, Diane Nation, .lenn VerStelg, Janiee Way, Carol McCllllough, Tami Soda, Amia Suit, Su rnend, Diana ( asner. Sue Hammond, Man I it gerald. ( ind Roy, Tina Gedler, Ruth Robb, Suzanne Runyon, Debbie Fisher, Janet Price, I isa Felice, lean Byers, Bonnie Patch. Kath Black, Maria Williams, (second row ) .Jud W ren, Sandi Sawyer, n ie Siex in . Molette Mosell. Diane I rndenstock, Mari Gedler, Sue Stit ell, Debbie Curtis, Poll) Schoeller, Miss Karnes, Denise Lang, Paula Sellner. I amm Pierson. Jod Reed, Phyllis Pierce, .Julie Wood, Darrah Oswalt, I auric Anderson, I ori Pasutti. Jacque Pierce, Dawn Kading, Dina Ryan, Rhonda Tomlinson, Man Ladurini, I isa Lankford, J ana Gale, Ierri Smith. Vicki Wignall, reresa Backstrom, (third row) Bob l eight, rim Runkel, lom Stucker, Scotl Seid, Scotl MHson, Dan Armentrout, Jon Walker, Dan Voogt, Harold EppS, I im Fitzgerald, rchie ( ross. I Eginoire, Bill young, Scot! Benton. Mark Gedler, Dave Filotta, Kellx Starrett, Sam Mastic, I ric Johnson, (fourth row) I ro Senter, lom Hatcher, Mart Taylor, Scott nderson. Marvin I reanor. Keith Sudbrock. ( raiu Remshurg, I onj Kazanus, I m Bendixen, nd Shirley, John Haakins, Man ( lock. Brad Hild, lodd Guessford, Sand} Hoff. Jim I ransen, Jim Lampman, ( hris White. Scot! Berhardt, Mike Da is (not pictured) ( hris Fridl, Mike ( hiodo. l. Chamber ( horale sii s in the choir loft at the Salisbury House. 2. Sherr Haskins. Ste c White. nn Fagerlund, and Mike 1 1 iatt pose for a picture in their medieval costumes. J. Open wide ... as the tr to hit all those notes. Concert Choir 37 Prep Choir goes for maturity, improvement Prep Choir is a select group made up of 99 tenth graders. Singers go from this choir into Concert Choir, Chamber Cho- rale, and Sw ing Choir. Prep Choir is a pre-requisite for all these choirs. lake the other choirs, Prep Choir had fund raising projects and concerts. The choir sold placemats, candles, cookbooks, and writing tablets to help pay for new stoles and for next year ' s Concert Choir and Chamber Chorale trip. They participated in the Fall and Christmas Concert, and also got a chance to perf orm in the Pops and South I )es Moines Festival. They performed at Large Group Contest to see if they could out-do Concert Choir, and presented their final perfor- mance at Commencement. 1. Bonn section gets a chance to discuss their arious parts in the music. 2. (.iris listen closch to the description of the product the are to sell. Prep C hoir (first row) Kath Lklieherr , Sheri Weeks, Margaret Spidle, C ath Heincv. Selma Sa ton. Jerilvn Duff, Rhonda Bruno. Debbie St. John. Craig Harve), Gene Price, Tim (.idler. Tony Bassett, John Lkliend, John M Vrm . lorn (»ruhhs. Boh Hill. Kric I oust, Ginnv Meggen, icki Knight, Sand) Waller, Sheri Allison, Kim Pullium, Becky Price, ( aria Pursell, Dehhie rra ier, Denise Johnson, (second row) Y vonne James, Jacque Perkins , Lori Grahmam. Linda Muno , Luc Lyman, John Brile, Brad Moist, Dave Mat- tson. Rick Tomlinson, Dennis Hildreth, Jon V an C leve, Tim Lewis, Scott Johnson. Danny Kephart, David Spafford, Mary Marturello, Rhonda Baker, Marv Gates. Beth Graff. Jill Lreel, Kori Loust, (third row) Darla C lark, Angie Davis. Ginger Mamman. Maine Linderman, Sandy Morgan, Kathy Hanson, Gina Miller, Trina Becker, Tina Hayes, Brian Fuqua, Roger Sa lor, Tom Guessford. Kelle Melton, Shari Heisler, C indy Breshnahan, Lulu Zarrago a. Kim McAnich, Lisa Ogden, C armen Kauzlarich, Stacie Roberts, Beck) la - lor, Lisa Sullivan. Kim Glenn, (fourth row) Crystal Finch, Kris Daughterly. Jenny Burdick, Mary Guy, Diana W hitehead, Leigh Grimes, Jerri Jackman, C ris ( rees, Li I rome, Mart) Solern, Boh Friedman, Greg Francisco, Doug McPhee, Kris Coleman, Joni Raymond, larni Hill, Laurie C reagh, Carol Nelson, Karen Harvey, Laura (,ants, Parn Slone, (not pictured) Richard Page, Timm Reid, Jeff Strait, Jerry Roeder, Dehhie W ilher, Da id Bequeath, Sue Boubin. 38 Prep Choir C ; iris Glee (first ro ) Stephanie Jeffreis, I isa Stoeker, Sue Schaffer, Rhonda Armstrong, Carol Edwards, (fourth Robin Henderson, Kim Ruperto, Cathy Nicolino, Kelli Flei- row) Maria Pavon, Julie Baker, Kathie Blodgett, Ramona schaker, (second row) Kandi Hickman, Sheri Hunt, Kim Mckern. I win Shingledecker, I ' am Timmcrman. LenOf Bends. I.ori Button, Janet (.oodenbour, State) Dill, Krist Kirkman. (not pictured) Cfnd) Hamilton, Karla Stephens, ( lark, Lisa Harris, (third row ) Mary Hurley, lanelle Eaton, Teresa Villalabos, Jo ( arboni. Arm Gabbert, I race) Kck- kamona Quijano, Darla Smith, Tammy Stubbs, Amia Suit, ard, Stacey Hagens, Kris rp . I race) rp . Vickie Brown Glee I, II takes on new look, composure Glee Clubs I and II are a performing group made up of 10th, 1 1th, and 12th graders. Students were admitted to these groups under a written recommendation from their prior music teacher and by Mr. Carroll Bennink, vocal director. Both groups took part in the Fall, Christmas, Pops, and Spring Concerts. Other performances throughout the year were at the Southside junior highs and at the Temple School. In the spring, Glee Clubs I and II, along with the other music groups, attended the Large Group Contest. Glee Club I sharpened up their image by wearing new outfits instead of the usual robes. Glee Club II wore the traditional sweaters and pants. Mr. Bennink said, " Both groups started out shaky, but have now settled down and are feeling more sure of themselves. " Bo s Glee (first row) (.ary Frakes, C huck Brooks, Mark Meeks, Jeff Clare, (second row ) Andy Shirley, Ernie Davenport, Jeff Mockerman, (third ro ) Tony Kazunus, Archie ( ross, Paul Burris, (not pictured) Tom Heller, Jerry Welton, John Trujillo, Mike Delleus, David Moon. Glee I, II 39 CURRENT if f Iowa received National recognition when Pope John Paul II visited October 4, 1979. After arriving at the airport, he traveled by helicopter to St. Patrick Church in dimming where he said a mass. He then flew to the l iving History Farms where over 350,000 people awaited his arrival. All eyes focused on the grandfatherly-like-Pope as he told Iowans to carefully conserve the land. Hundreds of people were involved in the pre-Pope preparations. Inter- state 1-80 was closed to accommodate the buses which brought visitors from all over the Midwest. Churches, schools and other organizations divided the workload. Schools and many businesses were closed. The Pope ' s pow- erful message will be forever impr essed on the minds of those who witnessed this great eccumenical event. Signs and billboards decorated the city with hopes of relieving some of the Iranian crisis tension. The crisis consisted of the seiging of the American Embassy in Iran and the holding of 50 American hostages. These signs gained national attention and didn ' t deal only with the Iranian crisis, but with the boycotting of the Summer Olympics and a thank-you to Canada. (Naegele Outdoor Advertising Inc. sponsored the billboards.) On Janary 21, 1980, the entire state of Iowa was alive with a sense of excitement over the Iowa Caucuses. These caucuses were of major impor- tance in deciding the next president, to be elected on November 4. The entire nation ' s eyes were focused on Iowa because even though there had been several " popularity polls " the Iowa caucuses were the first real vote that took place. Almost all of the candida tes running for president were in the state and the Ci vie Center was the site of what turned out to be the " not so great debate. " Many national news personalities were also on hand to cover the event, including the CBS evening news anchorman, Walter Cronkite. Iowa once again jumped to the rescue of the needy. Governor Ray ' s IOWA SHARES program to SEND HELP, AID REFUGEES and END STARV- ING was the year ' s biggest show of Iowa ' s generosity. Medical teams and supplies were sent with the cooperation and the money of Iowa citizens. Total funds raised for the Christmas project $520,000, with more donations arriving daily. Let our people go. EXODUS 5.1 NAEGELE Des Moines — the surprising place! The theme became a reality in the past year as dozens of changes improved and moder- nized one of the fastest growing cities in the Midwest. Down- town ' s redevelopment started a few years back but not until this year did it make noticeable differ Iowa S Current Events EVENTS ences. To make room for new buildings old ones had to be brought down and two of those buildings were brought down with dynamite by wrecking crews. The two buildings were the abandoned Montgomery Ward and Paramount Theater. Other memorable places that were brought down by a wrecking ball included the Younkers Parkade and the old Rankers I ife building. The destruc- tion of the Younkers Parkade made room for the new locust Street Mall that will begin construction in 1981. The long awaited opening of the Des Moines Civic ( en- ter and Nollen Pla a became a dream come true on June 14. Following the opening of the Civic C enter came the expensive and controversial placing of the Crusoe Umbrella, a piece of art that cost $125,000. Six months later another dream became a reality with the grand opening of the Botantical C enter. Hundreds of donations and gifts completely paid for the greenhouse that some Des Moines people have been waiting tor, for over 50 years. With all the changes taking place, Des Moines will probably see a lot more guests coming to the city and in order to house them, John Ruan began construction on a skyscraping Marriot Hotel next to his previously built 36 story Ruan Center. Completion on the hotel is expected in 1981. " Up, Up and Away " seemed to be the theme which the oil companies adopted in the beginning months of 1980, for gas prices pumped to an all time high of $1.46 per gallon. Needless to say, many students took up walking. Taking advantage of the walking situation students searched in ditches and gutters for stray cans and bottles in order to collect the five cent Iowa refund which was offered. The bottle deposit was initiated in 1979 in order to rid the state of littersome cans and bottles. The popular songs of 1 979-80 reflected the trend toward " new wave " music. The Knack ' s My Sharona was chosen by the public as the number one pop tune. Themes from movies continued to hit the charts with Barbara Strei- sand ' s Main Event, When You Remember A ? from The Champ, and Call Me by Blondie from American Gigolo. Although Levi ' s straight legs dominated the fashion scene, students began broadening their wardrobe with bright, bold contemporary styled clothing. A high school student ' s vocabu- lary was once again modern-day cliches, such as wasted, excellent, Hollywood, woman, funk-o-delic, are you high?, and red. As of April 7, 1980, the Ameri- can hostages were not yet released — thus marking the 156th day of captivity. That ' s Friendship Current Events 41 Dorian Art brightens halls with artful spirit Dorian Art added color by decorating the school for dances and the halls for Christmas. During the Christmas season each club member designed Christmas cards for the school ' s use. Besides adding color, Dorian Art added a lot of spirit by designing several colorful spirit signs for pep assem- blies and sports events. Each year they select a piece of art for the club ' s collection and this year they purchased the painting " Sabatical. " Dorian Art members are choosen at the end of every year from art classes by the art department teachers. The club meets in homeroom everyday. 2 1 42 Dorian Art Dorian Art: (first row) Mark Woods, John Brooks. John Neal, Scott Seid, Joe Hutchins. Lreeman Braswell, Ld Oliver, Everett kruger, Mike Lively, (second row) Sharon Herrington, Monica Jertson, Kris Senecaut. Julie Jasper. Ann Bnickshaw, Barb Rohm, ( harolotte Pierce, Heather Robbins, Manfran I a io, Pam Rafdal. (third row) Chris Posekain, Laurie Anderson, (,ail Per- kins, C hris Tew, Teresa Backstrom. Sue Curnes, C aria Martinez, Michelle Blades. Beck ndrews. Barb Laughlin, D ' Ann C arle, (not pictured) Jenni Highland, Fred Hager, Robin Gates, I nn Maldonado, Diane Nation, Richard Klebe, Stan Torres, Ste e McTee. I. Dorian Art poster represents school spirit, enthusiasm, and pride. 2. Officers Laurie Anderson, president; ( hris Tew, secretary; Robin Gates, historian; Lred Hager, treasurer. 3. Robin Gates decorates |ym for Homecoming as Beck) Andrews looks on. 4. Julie Jasper brushes up on her strokes. 5. Barb Rohm concentrates on keeping her hand stead) as she fills in details. 6. Dorian Art is proud of their new addition to the club ' s collection. Dorian Art 43 Synchro Swimmers splash into ' Movies ' " Movies " was the theme of the synchronized swim show. Each different act— made up of pro- duction and finale (entire cast), a solo, duet, dance, trios, juniors, seniors, officers, probates (new members), floaters, the state team, and the boys swim team put in many hours perfecting their performances. The officers were Mary Beth Kissell, president; Cory Cady, vice president; Blythe Powell, treas- urer; Amy Akkerman and Kathy Erickson, secre- taries and publicity; and Barb Rohm, art director. New members included Sophomores Carol Ask- land, Michele Boldt, Ginny Heggen, and Melissa Nitler; Juniors Aimee Detrick and Judy Wren; and Senior Pattie Scanlan. The script for the show was written, directed, and acted by Sue Keeney. Other stars in the cast were Craig Clapper and Dan Groves, with special guest star Kermit-the-Frog who played an " aquatic peeper. " 1 . Seniors: (first row ) C on Cady, Kath Krickson, Nora Stundins, Shari Anderson, Bhthe Powell, Man Beth Kissell, and Shelle Burson (second row) Pattie Scan- lan, Barb Rohm. Kim Huffman. April Pankuk. ( aria Martinez, Amy Akkerman, Miss J Karnes, and Ann Bruckshaw. 2. Juniors: Kim Bills, I e A nn Overton, Su Amend, and Julie Miko ec. 3. Officers: (first row) Ann Akkerman, COT) Cady, Kath Erickson. (second row) Barb Rohm, Bl the Powell, and Man Beth Kissell. 44 Synchronized Swimming Synchronized Swimming 45 a Volume 17 Lincoln High School, Des Moines, Iowa June 2, 1980 The Railsplitter staff, led by Editor-in-chief, Missy Karnes and under the direction of Mrs. Diane Weir, completed a successful year publishing 12 issues of the newspaper. The staff included Robin Gates and Dan Voogt, news editors; Scott Hohl and Becky Andrews, edi- torial page editors; Mariam Erickson and Terri Smith, feature page editors; Barry Carroll, John Izzolena and Todd Guessford, sports page editors. Ann Fagerland was the copy editor, while Mary Ladurini handled advertising. Dan Claman and Jill Fulitano were in charge of circulation. The staff writers were Jeff Caswell, Judy Sheehan, and Mindy Truitt. The photography staff included Gary Culp, Kathy Erickson, and Angel Toomey. Each member of the staff was responsible for uncovering and writing about intriguing events which occured throughout the year. The edited sto- ries, combined with pictures and ads, were distrib- uted in final form Friday mornings during first hour. The Railsplitter Staff: (first row) Miriam Krick- son, Mary I.adurini. Judy Sheehan, Missy Karnes, (second row) Mindy Truitt, Becky Andrews, Ann Fagerland, Jill Fulitano, Kathy rrickson, (third row) Barry Carroll, Scott Hohl, Jeff Caswell, Dan Claman. Gary Culp, John Izzolena, (not pictured) Robin Gates, Dan VoOft, Terri Smith, Todd Guessford, Angel Toome . Newspaper 47 Dazed, puzzled, tired staff finishes yearbook If one were to walk into the journalism room while the yearbook staff was working, it might seem like a three-ring circus. How can a 240 page yearbook possibly be put together in such an atmosphere of mass confusion? Nevertheless the yearbook staff came through to meet all of their deadlines. The staff was guided by Mrs. Diane Weir and Co-editors-in-chief Matt Herbert and Sandy Hoff. I tespite all the hectic interruptions, the yearbook staff pulled through and even came up with a couple of new ideas. People pages and a current events page were added. The staff felt these were the major improvements in the book, along with a change in the order of the sections, with student life in the opening section. Four pages of color were also added to the book to give it pi a . Photographers: (firs! row) Janelle Pollock, Sarah Hoover, Chuck C aligiuri. Brad Moist, (second row) Patti Scanlan, Ann Bruckshaw. Nora Stundins, Debi Smith, LorJ Carbon, Marguerite Payne, I red Hagar. (third rov ) Vic Bradley, Jennifer Adams, (not pictured) Kric Abbott, Tricia Coffey, dan Culp, Kathy Krickson. Mike dome . Angel Toome . 48 Yearbook Yearbook staff: (first row) Sandy Hoff, Matt Herbert, Sheri Munym, I .sa Halter, Vic Bradle . (second row) BlWhe Powell, Barb Rohm, Ann Bruck- sha» Eric Abbott. Marxfran I a io, I rac I orbes. (third ro )( hris ( ordaro. Kirn Huffman, Ronda Ruble, Patti Scanlan, Diane ( aligiuri. I ricia ( offcy, Karin Walker, Lisa Rizzuti. (fourth row) Jeff Karch, Jenni Highland. Ste- phanie Shiplev, Janelle Pollock, Jennifer Adams, Nora Stundins, D.ane S.eck (fifth row) Fred Hagar, Mike Gomez, GI1UI3 NevilM, Shelle Burson. Man Beth Kissell, Julie Jordan, I ro Senter. Shell Schartner, (not pictured: Ton Carbon, Lorena Lawler, Sue Leach, Shell Meyer, Jaj Nevins, and Deb. Smith) 1. Mrs. Diane Weir listens to another excuse from Erie Abbott and Vk Bradlev. 2. Sports Kdi- t.,r I r»i Senter attempts to cut in half Mrs. Weirs sterling silver pica ruler. 3. Sand) urges. " Conse on. Matt, don ' t gi e up yet. We ha e onl 240 pages left to do. " 3 Sua Yearbook 49 Rails Club has active year Serving the school and the commun- ity was the Rails Club ' s purpose. Kails Club sponsored the annual girl- ask-boy Sweetheart Dance. The Semi- formal dance was held February 23, in the large gym. Keeping the music flow- ing was Last Shades of Dawn. Along with Student Council and Pep Club. Kails Club provided a halftime show featuring Tanya Crevier of the Iowa Comets. I he annual Halloween party was held at Little Lambs Day Care Center, with guest appearances of Minnie Mouse, Mr. Clown, and Raggedy Ann. Kails Club and the F ellowship of Christian Athletes went Christmas caroling at a home for the elderly. 1. Mr. Clown (Tracj Forbes), Ragged Ann (Jennifer Evans), and Minnie Mouse (Klie Jo Johnston) discuss what game to pla ne t at the Halloween party. 2. Jen- nifer Evnni sells Sue l ittle I pom pon. 3, Tami Ten and Jod Rame take time out from decorating the gym for the dance. 4. Rails C lub officers: I)awn Kading, treas- urer; Trac) Forbes, Nice-president; Jen- nifer K ans, secretary; Klie Jo Johnston, president; Sail) Fisher, sponsor; ( aria Evans, historian. Council provides active leadership Under the direction of President Tim Benoit, Student Council planned many activi- ties throughout the year. Eighteen needy families were provided with meat, potatoes, and canned goods, which were collected through the annual can food drive. Other activities were the Christmas dance w hich made about $500. Spring activi- ties included Pride Week which focused on cleaning up the school and the campus, a blood drive which was to help provide blood for the blood bank, and midnight movies. Many students participated in the annual Muscular Dystrophy Dance, March 7-8 at Merle Hay Mall. The Council met with an Inter-City Stu- dent Council every month. 1. Student Council Officers: Chief Justice, Alan Kinchloe; Vice-president Julie Jasper; President, Tim Benoit; Secretary, ( hris Larsen; Treasurer, Karen Raelsler; Mr. McMaahon, and Mr. Peacock. 2. Tanya Crevler performs at halftime. 3. Marlene Griffith discusses the Muscular Dystrophy Dance. Student Council 51 Academic Clubs I. ( omputer ( lub: (first row ) Mark Morris, ( liff (,u . (second row ) Diane Osborne, Mr. Jennings, Dawn Hiriett, Pat Harper, Jeff Caswell, Dave liam- nond, Mr. Bagby. 2. Radio lub: (first row) Mar) Ladurini, Deanna Casner, Stacj DiMaggio, Joanninc Harriott, Patt) Ovledo, I isa Felke, Scotl Hohl. (second row ) Meg Olson (sponsor), Donovan Spafford, Doug ( harlet, Kristy Magic. Jackie Hamb . ade Smith. I ed Riley, I van Folk. 3, ( hess ( lub, Mr. Hutchinson challenges John Parks to a chess game. 4. Fifty-nine students participate in the National Math Test. 52 Academic Club Debate: (first rov ) Jennifer Perry, (»reg I ishbein, Doug Modde, April Rodriqui , Jake Starrett, Karen Huff, (second row) Deanne ( asner, Shamia Simas, Kell) Rossell, Jam! Powell, Roger Keho, Miss Olson, (third row) .Man Guy, Mrs. Schlak. Sarah Kushton, TeAndra llagens. Jon Kerr, lorn (.rubbs, Joannie Herriott. (fourth row) ( ath Atuood, Michelle DeWitt, Gaylc strong, Mike DeReus, Stan Nuby, Mike Miller, Torn Huller. I. (.reg I- ishbein expresses his ivw while debating. 2. Mike Miller persuades the judges to decide in his fa or. Debate team goes to state For the first time in many years, the debate team was able to send a full entry of 25 to the IFL (Iowa Forensic League) All-Iowa Final Competition at the University of Iowa. Debaters also competed in the Midwestern Iowa NFL (National Forensic League) and hosted a tour- nament of their own. In the most active year debaters have had in a long time. Juniors Gregg Fishbein and Mike Miller entered 2-man debate, the first time debaters have been experienced enough to enter that type of debate into a tournament. Junior Doug Modde went to finals in Individual Debate, and the team of Juniors Jon Kerr and Jennifer Perry and Sophomores TeAndra Hegens and Shawna Simas received a 5-0 record in debate, while Sophomore Gayle Strong was undefeated and won fourth place debate speaker award over 1 12 at the Iowa Falls Conference. Each year a new debate subject is chosen and is debated on through- out the entire year. This year ' s subject was foreign trade. Debate 53 Language clubs add culture, fun Four language clubs, French, Spanish, Russian, and Latin, complemented classroom learning. The French Club started off the year with a pot-luck dinner at the home of the club presi- dent. The highlight of the year was a trip to Minneapolis to see the Picasso exhibit. Russian Club, new this year, boasted four members, each holding one of the tour officer positions. Club members have access to the only Russian typewriter in Iowa. Spanish Club went to Pella for the annual Language Day, the Picasso exhibit in Min- neapolis, and held a Halloween party at the Desperados restaurant. Latin Club started off the year with a senior dinner and finished off with a party celebrat- ing the Ides of March. Russian C lub: (left to right) Jennie Ver- Steef, Todd Rector. John Haskins. Dan Armentrout. Mrs. kathrwi Kirkhoff. Spanish C lub: (first ro ) I risha Bengfort, Anna Dale, Julie Robbins, Selma Saxton, Tammie Pollard, JoAnn Scott, Becky Price, Laura Wangler. (second row) Roberta Burri- ola, JoAnn Combs, I aura Bishops, Frances Gomez, (.ina ( orndson, Laurie C raig, Kelli Meischacker, Deanne C lark, Melanie Brandt, Sarah Rushton, Jeff Stanley, Mary Lammers, Mrs. Maria C reagh, Mary ( ansdale. (third row) Jeff C aswell, Lisa Sullivan, Dwight C rawford, Pat Olson, StCVC Mininger, Kevin Leopold, Barry C hiupka, Jim Rosas. 54 Foreign Clubs Latin Club: (front row) Mark Smith, (ircg Else, Donald Bass, (onrath, Diane Durbin, Teresa Mick,. Steve White, Jack Drew, Dave Smith, Judith Taylor, Jeff Howenshell. (back row) Cindy Roxanne Bell, Jackie Niffenegger, Sandy Puis. French ( lub: (first row) Shirley Marchant, Sue (,uess, Rhonda Mcl arland, Tim Benoit, Karen ( onrath, Monica Jertson. (second row) Julie McCoy, TeAndra Hagen, Trina Becker, Dawn Hulet, D ' Ann Clark, Terri Smith, (third row) Carolyn Lumbard, Julie Foreign Clubs 55 Statton, Miriam Erickson, (.ina Miller, Su Amend, Pam Brown, Hilary Riggs. (fourth row) (ireg Ikonen, Lreeman Braswell, Jean Dunlap, Kim Waterman, Leslie Roy, Michelle (.aide, Kevin Palmer, Pat ( harlot. Trace) Welton. People 57 ' Heaven Can Wait ' performed by LAP The fall play. Heaven Can Wait, performed November 16 and 17, was another victory for the Lincoln Art Players. The play, written by Harry Segal, centered around a boxer named Joe Pen- dleton played by Senior Jay Reeves, who was accid- entally chosen to die by an incompetant f irst-day-on-the-job angel. The plot thicken s as Joe is reincarnated into Jonathan Farnsworth, who inherits his problems and lifestyle. Heaven Can Wait was the first production for the new director, Kathy Miller, who chose the play for its light content and popularity. Sue Keeney, assist- ant director, contributed a lot to the production and to the morale of the cast members. I. Joe Pendleton (Jay Reeves) tries to explain to Lefty (Kevin McAninch) that he is not really his new self, K. (). Murdoek. 2. Mr. Jordan (Scott Hohl) and his new and confused angel. Mes- senger 7il3 (Sean Neeley) listen to Pendleton tell them that he ' s not ready to die and they were wrong. 3. Julia Farnsworth ( Robin (iates) tells Bette Logan (Michelle Klgin) what she must do to clear her father as Tony Abbott (Craig C tapper) listens in. 4. Tony Abbott catches Pendleton ' s manager, Max Levene(Jim Stubbs) trying to communicate with the invisible Mr. Jordan. 58 Plays 3 HE A VEN CAN WAIT CAST Joe Pendleton Jay Reeves Mr. Jordan Scott Hohl Messenger 7013 Sean Neely Julia Farnsworth Robin Gates Tony Abbott Craig Clapper Bette Logan Michelle Elgin Max Levene Jim Stubbs Mrs. Ames Terri Smith Nurse Anna Dak- Susie, Maid Kris Daugherty Ann, Maid Laura GantS Inspector Williams Dan Groves First Escort Buck Victory Second Escort Sandi Morgan Workman Randy Daniels Lefty Kevin McAninch Doctor Jon Kerr Plaindothesman Randy State " Marcel " Farnsworth Snoopy Gates Jon Van Cleve Jon Eklund Mark Smith Trish Neeley Susan Stit ell David Smith Tammy Piersen Jacki Hamby Hugh Kale Cathy Nicolino Stacey Hagens Jenny VerSteeg Bob Feight Brian Fuqua Plays 59 Mime silence is golden to LAP Under the direction of Mrs. Kathy Miller, the Lincoln Art Players 1 mime troupe performed their only show of the year on February 2. The show was titled, ' W.L.A.P. in Des Moines ' and was set up like different television shows on different stations. l ater that month, on February 23. the group took a few of their mimes to state competition. " The Music Box " and " Thoughts and Second Thoughts 91 both received 1 ratings. Two duets also went to state. Robin Gates and Shelly Elgin received a 1 rating for performing a scene from " The Glass Menagerie " . The second duet, which was a scene from " Thoughts and on the Instant Greeting of a Friend on the Street " gave Craig Clapper and Sue Keeney a 1 rating. I. Sean Neele fingerprints Dan (.roves after he ' s caught in " Obscene Phone Call. " 2. In " Big-Band Hustle, " Sue Keeney uses her dance fever as an excuse to get down in mime. 3. Sue Stitzell and ( raig Clapper greet each other in " Cuckoo ( lock Capers, " as Sandi Morgan keeps time. 3 60 Mimes Spring unlocks the ' Stage Door ' The spring play, " Stage Door " , per- formed on March 21 and 22, was directed by Kathy Miller with the help of Jenni VerSteeg, assistant director. The story dealt with the lives of eighteen young, hopeful women living in a boarding house for actresses. Each girl has a different way of responding to the acting life. One girl goes to Hollywood and becomes famous; another gets married and goes back home; and another girl commits suicide. +4 3 1. The young actresses li ing at the Footlights Club pose for a publicity shot with their old-friend-turned-mo ie-star, Jean Maitlanrf (Tina Hayes) and her portrait. 2. Terry Randall (Beth Sabbag) dreams of the future, as she realizes that she ' s got a good chance to make it big on stage. 3, Mrs. Shaw (Terri Smith) is shocked to hear the going-ons of her actress daughter I.inda (Tina (iedler). Plays 61 If Baggers finish third in Metro With a young and inexperienced ball club, the Baggers finished with a very good season taking third in the Metro conference. With a 9-5 record, they came in behind Hoover and Valley who tied for first, and Dowling and East who tied for second. The Rails finished the season with a 16-12 overall record, taking third place in both the Metro and Saydel tournaments. Coach Bob Locker said, " I think we had a really good season considering we only had two returning starters, Steve Seid and Bob Strohn. " Post season honors went to Bob Strohn who was named first team All Metro, fourth team All State, and was designated to a position on the All Star team. Second team All Metro members were Mark Brown, Steve Seid, and Mike Stevens. Honorable mention went to Todd Hankins and Mike Harper. Returning letterwinners John Darden, Matt Goode, Todd Guessford, Todd Hankins, Mike Harper, John Izzolena, and Tom Nucaro will all help to form a strong team for the 1980 season. 1. Mike Lloyd receives throw from John Darden to thwart an attempted steal. 2. Mark Brown mows down opponent. 3. Bob Strohn shows concentration in a controversial Dowling game. 4. C oach Bob Locker voices his opinion on a crucial play at Dowling, while John Darden prevents anv Maroon interference. 5. Mike Harper shows concentration at the plate. 6. f irst baseman Jim Sinclair awaits throw for an easy out. 7. Lincoln sets up defense at home. mfti rtii h HA Varsity Baseball: (first row) Mike Stevens, Steve Seid, Pat Jury, Tom Nucaro, Todd Guessford, (second row) Tom Bendixen, Bob Strohn, David Bridgewater, John Izzolena, Mike Lloyd, John Darden, Jim Sinclair, (third row) Matt Goode, Todd Hankins, Mike Harper, Steve Strohn, Shawn Dayton, Coach Bob Locker, (not pictured) Mark Brown. Varsity Baseball 65 Junior Yarsitv baseball: (first row) T. Fronk, S. Fucaloro, L. Seibert, T. Kellner, T. Burgett, B. Bemisdarfer, S. Anderson, (second ro ) Coach Ortale, G. Patterson, B. O ' Hara, 5. Seid, B. Gabriel, D. Rich, J. Vsilson, V Montanero, J. Rosas, T. DeMoss, A. Scaglione 3 66 J V Baseball ft Junior Varsity softball: (first row) A. Dale, V. Knight, L Fromme, S. Smith, (second row) C oach Schartner, C . Crees, R. Chia, T. Rice, K. Larsen, S. Raymond, T. Warren, L. Larsen, B. Vivone, (not pictured: B. Ferrari, M. Cansdale, T. C ross) JV exhibits great strength Girls steal first J V softball wound up a fantastic sea- son with a 5-1 win over East to take the Metro crown. Having lost to East ear- lier in the season, the Railettes were tied for first place going into the game. The team finished the season with a Metro record of 12-2, and an overall record of 17-4. In hitting, Sue Smith led the team. Shawn Raymond pitched most of the games, compiling a 13-4 record, while Tammy Rice pitched four games, win- ning all four. Fielder Tanya Warren was another outstanding player. " This is by far one of the finest JV teams we ' ve ever had, they will play a major role on the varsity team next year, " said coach Jerry Schartner. Boys rank well With many games decided by only one or two runs, the Junior Varisty baseball team finished a commendable 8-12 season. A close win against Urban- dale 1-0, and an exciting but disappoint- ing loss to Roosevelt 2-3 in nine innings show how closely some games were decided. The Baggers finished with a 5-10 Metro standing, smashing unde- feated East 9-6, scoring five runs in the first inning. Coached by Dave Ortale, the team was lead by Juniors Scott Anderson, Brian Bemisdarfer, who lead the team in hitting. Bob Gabriel, Tony Kellner, Jim Rosas, Scott Seid, and Sophomore Tony Fronk. " There were several individuals who, with hard work, can contribute much to the success of the 1980 varsity team, " commented Coach Ortale. I. Todd DeMoss starts a powerful swing. 2. 1 on Fronk makes an out at first. 3. Scot! Ander- son pitches from the mound. 4. Brenda Ferrari waits for pitch from 5. Tamm Rice while Anna Dale watches from the field. 6. Rhonda C hia shows concentration while up at bat, as Anna Dale observes on deck. JV Softball 67 Softball bags Metro crown The girls varsity Softball team bagged the Metro crown with a 14-2 conference record. Outstanding players for the team included Sophomore Mary Thompson, Senior Sandy Hitchcock, and Junior Tammy Rice. Pitcher Mary Thompson was named to first team All-Metro and special mention All-State honors. Sandy Hitchcock, who played left field position, also received special mention All-State and made an All-Metro team. Honorable mention All-State went to Tammy Rice. Coached by Larry Hayes and Assist- ant Jerry Sehartner. the Railettes fin- ished the season with an overall record of 21-11. Returning letterwinners were Seniors Karen Allen. Sandy Hitchcock, Kelly Larson. Linda Wilde, Lisa Wilde, and Junior Tammy Rice. " This is the first year our softball team has ever won Metro. I think we have the potential, with the returning players, to win again next Near. " said Senior Shawn Raymond. 1. Mary Thompson winds up as Kelly Larson, on third, awaits the pitch. 2. Lisa Wilde outruns throw to first base. 3. Karen Allen lashes a hit out to left field. 4. Coach Ha es gives group encour- agement. 5. Tammy Rice is all smiles as she draws a walk. 6. Sand) Hitchcock completes a swing that gets her safely to first. Varsity Softball: (frist row) Noopy Ferrari, Joleen Fertig, Anna Dale, Mary Thompson, Tracy Cross; (second row) Sue Smith, Lisa Wilde, Kelly Larson, Linda Wilde, Karen Larson; (third row) Jerry Schartner, Assistant Coach, Sandy Hitchcock, Karen Allen, Teresa Shay, Tammy Rice, Shawn Raymond, Coach Larry Hayes. 68 Softball » Harriers Stride to solid finish The Harriers started out slow with a tenth place finish at the Ames Invita- tional. The team was young and inexpe- rienced. For some, it was their first meet ever. As the year progressed the team matured and developed. The team fin- ished fourth in the Metro, led by Mark Carey ' s tenth place finish over all. Three other runners placed in the top 20 in the Metro: John Luna, Mike Gomez, and Dave Spafford. Lincoln also placed fourth in the Urbandale Invitational and Carey had another fourth place finish. Returning lettermen were Senior Mike Gomez, Juniors Mark Carey, Brian Nelson, Mike Cromer, and John Luna. Lincoln was well represented at Dis- tricts with a fifth place team finish, just three points away from the team going to State. Mark Carey earned the indi- vidual honor of running in the State meet with a sixth place finish in Districts. I. Mark Cart) looks strong as he strides away from a Dowling runner. 2. Brian Nelson and Mark Care) take it easy before time to warm up. 3. John Luna guts it out. 4. Jim Pierce and Mike GoBMl stride out together. 5. Harriers are off at the sound of the gun. 6. Wayne Knutson sprints to finish line. 70 Boy ' s Cross Country Harriers face stiff opposition The Girls Cross Country team ended their season with little to complain about. Coach Phil Martin was pleased with the output the girls had given. The team consists of only 13 girls, with two seniors and three returning letter- winners. The returning letterwinners were Sophomores Jonette Noble and Brenda Camp, and Senior Suzie Klier. The girls placed in the middle of most meets with Sophomore Jonette Noble as the number one runner. Noble fin- ished fifth in the Metro and last year broke the school record and qualified for the State meet. The Harriers started off their season with very little experience and some hid- den talent but ended the season with a greater knowledge of the sport, and realized the amount of concentration and physical fitness it takes to build a number one team! (,irls ( ross ( ountry : (first row) A. Welch, B. Whitcher, J. Brooks, S. Welch, J. Stevens, S. Krickson, (not pictured, T. Parks) (second row) Coach Martin, S. Klier, B. ( amp, J. Noble, K. Hitchcock, C . Brubaker, B. McGraw. 1. C oach Martin jogs along while Sophomore Amy Welch struggles for the finish line. 2. Sopho- more Jonette Noble pulls ahead of Newton runners. 3. Noble pauses to catch breath. 4. Sophomore Brenda C amp and Senior C indy Bru- baker fight together to close gap. 5. Lincoln pulls ahead to even score. 6. Noble takes a break for some friendly advice from teammates. 7. Boys coach Dave Bennette offers friendly advice to Martins ' girl, Stacey Welch. 72 Girl ' s Cross Country Girls Cross Country 73 Spikers finish strong season Spikers finished a powerful season with a 9-7 Metro Conference record, including a big win over Roosevelt. Going into sectionals they beat Tech in the first round of action 15-1, 1 5-6, 1 5-2, but during the second round of play, they were defeated by Metro Champ Hoover. At districts the Rails were halted by host Knoxville in first round of play. Letterwinners Brenda Ferrari, Laurie Anderson, and Teresa Shea led the Spikers with determination that resulted in a powerful and successful season. " They played as a team this year. They were consistent about what they were doing and the way they used their talent, " said Coach Cherie Mortice. With nine seniors leaving, the 1980 team will have to work extra hard to improve this year ' s season record, according to Coach Mortice. 1. Shawn Raymond spikes the ball back to the other team. 2. No. 32 kneels to dig and return the ball. 3. Tammy Rice practices spikes with Shawn Raymond. 4. Laurie Anderson reaches to hit ball back. 5. Shea plunges to floor as ball flys over- head. 6. Jennifer Kvans practices before a game. Junior Varsity: (first row) Vicki Knight, Jodi Shaghnessy, Jenette Painovich, Theresa Russo, Rose Russo, (second row) Jolene Walker, Leigh Grimes, Liz Frome, Kelly Berry, Robin Willet, Sharon Long, Cathy Attwood, Theresa Narrigan, (third row) Coach Cheryl Woods, Tammy Drummin, Noreen Fitsge- rald, Rhonda Chia, Jolene Reed, Lori Magraw, Angela Livengood, Michelle L ' Estrange, Regina Navin, Lorf Beard, Tina Riley, Sheri Brown. 74 Volleyball 6 Volleyball 75 Gridders show determination The Rails had a young and inexpe- rienced team, but as the season pro- gresed, so did the team. Coach Cecil Rhoads commented, " When the team played with emotion and determination, we played quite well, but because we were inexpe- rienced , we made mistakes that hurt. " Coach Rhoads felt the team played well against Marshalltown, East, Dowling, and Valley. " Overall the most consistent game was against Roosevelt. It was played quite well both offensively and defensively. We won in an overtime 14- 13, " Coach Rhoads commented. The outstanding senior players were Bob Harper, guard; Todd Dalrymple, tackle; Todd Hankins, halfback; John [zzolena, line backer; and Rick Scibert, line backer. Overall the Gridders were lacking in experience, but not determination, and the Rails kept their pride by showing us how they play. 1. Jeff Prentice makes a good tackle. 2. Dave Pawlewski rejoices after a touchdown. 3. Bryce Thomson shows his form in kicking a punt. 4. Brad O ' Hara hands off to Paul Duffy. 5. Dan Conway runs back a kick off return. 14 1 2a4Bl L2 25- t 67- ,50, 3- Varsity football: (first row) Curt Ceynar, Monte Wombold, Bryan Bemisdarfer, Jeff Bagley , Steve Vasey, Scott Saltz, Gary Heeney, Ed Oliver (second row) Craig Rooney , Randy Magnani. Bob Harper, Jeff Fronk, Paul Duffy, Stan Torres, Jeff Rains (third row) Randy Randleman, Jim I.ampman, Scott McClelland, John Neal, Steve Kucalora. Dan Conway, Larry Seibert, Tom Hayes (fourth row) David Judge, Bob Gabriel, Brad O ' Hara, Coach Hendrichs, Paul Rhoads, Coach Rhoads, Coach Drake, Mark Williams, Tim Heide, Gary Lunde (fifth row) Dave Pawlewski, Todd Hankins, DeWayne Carroll, Steve White, Rick Seibert, Jack Drew, Tim Burgett, John Izzolena (sixth row) Larry Gaskill, Jeff Prentice, Jamie Ellis, Todd Dalrymple, Fred Mitchels, Harold Epps, David Gorsche, John Allen (seventh row) Doug Dahlberg, Bryce Thomson, Dave Hammond, Jack Kammierer, Dave Bunce, Darrin Rich, Shawn Dayton, Steve Fargo 76 Varsity Football JV strengthens Rails ' potential It is not whether you win or lose; it ' s how you play the game, according to Coaches Ace Hendricks and Cecil Rhoads. They believe the main purpose of JV Football is to develop and improve new skills. Rails finished 3-3 in the Metro con- ference with wins over Ankeny, Tech and Hoover. Coach Ace Hendricks said, " The games were close. We had a lot of people playing new positions in every game. " Craig Rooney, John Neal and Doug Dahlburg did fine jobs improving throughout the season. 1. Rails struggle for first down against Dow ling. 2. Varsity shows tough battle against Kast. 3. Coach Cecil Rhoads looks on with determination. 4. Jack Drew and Paul Duffy dri e onward for a score. 5. JV team surges into action. 6. Team works together for some Rail strategy 7. C raig Rooney stri es for a touchdown. JV Football 79 Sophomore Football team: (first row) Tony Hutchins, Vance Smith, Terry (.able. Nick Funaro, Kirk Brown, Scott ( ook, I on McCarthy, Jerry Barrett, Jim Brandt, Rick Johnson, Tony Prenninger. (second row) Kevin Robbins, Dave Nicoletto, Doug Bixler, Howard ( ook, John Hkkjr, Rick Tomlinson, Bob Mann, Tom C hamp, Andy Kdwards. (third ro»| Martv (.ever, Mike Woods, Dennis Hildreth, Bryan Ankeny, Dan Rush, Mike Bonanno, Melvin l.undy, Mike Holland, James l.undy, Rick Felice, (fourth row) Mark ( ox, Jeff Straight, Pat Rodgers. Elk Hamilton, F ric Stimple. Tim Whitacre, lorn (.rubbs, Jeff Truit. (fifth row) Jeff Sellner, David Bequeiath, Brad r nslow, Scott Minard, Jerry ( arnes. Brian Roaih, David Prentice, Ben Nelson, ( lark Nelson, Bob ( arle, lon I ronk. (sixth row) Dave Ortale, coach. (.ar Mc( lanahan, coach. Dave Lyon, coach. 80 Sophomore Football Young Rails make effort The Freshman football team showed outstanding effort throughout the sea- son despite a 1-6-1 record. The young Rails suffered from lack of experience and depth, and were plagued by injuries to key players. However, the Gridders put in fine performances against India- nola and Hoover and beat Tech 20-12. East proved to be an exciting game, with a close but disappointing loss in overtime 28-30. Coached By Dave Turnball and Ted Leverenz, Freshmen Scott Meyer, Jim Gorsche, Joe Wright, Duane Stuart, Robert Ingrall and Danny Fields led the young team. " Defense got progressively better during the season, but offense suffered from lack of consistency in both the line and backfield, " commented Coach Turnball. With victories over North, East, and an impressive win over Tech 40-0, the sophomore football team had an admir- able season. With continually stable defense, the young Gridders steadily improved their offense throughout the season. Sophomore players Tom Champ, Tony Fronk, Bob Carle and John Dickey showed a great deal of talent and improvement. " The sophomores should provide the varsity team with reserve strength to make a winning season in 1980. There was some solid talent with great poten- tial among the team, " commented Coach Dave Ortale who along with Gary McClanahan guided the team through a tough season. 1. Bob C arle (10), prepares to pass. 2. John Dickey (29), prepares to jump on top of pile. 3. Scott Cook ( 1 4), charges towards the ball. 4. Dave Nicoletto (34), breaks through the hole. 5. Young Rails prepare to tackle the Tigers. 6. C oach Turn- ball explains the play to Jeff Jackson (23). I reshman Football team: (first row) Tom Nash, Doug Winslow, Jaque ( henot, Bobby Martin, Kick Walsh, (huck Showing, StCTI Rush. Jeff Jackson, Danny I -ields. (second row) ( huck ( antrell, Jim ( hiodo, John ( arpino, Howard Kagan, Ricky Bell, Kd Rivera, Jim Goncfct, ( lark ( ampos. Matt Mitchell, (third row) (ireg Prentice, Jason Rains, Mark (ireenwood, ( huck Bell, ( raig Miller. Tom Frederick. Joe Wright, Mike Brookes. Scott ( o ad. (fourth row) Rich Whitney, Pat Drott , Harold Wheaton. Burt Sly. Scott Meyer, Steve Lanum, Duane Stewart, I.ou Branchcomb. (fifth row » Ho ( hae, Jeff Rice, John Steele, Ste e Jorgenson. Roj Fnslow, Rich Bauman. Robert Ingruall. I nm Singleton, Danny ( lark, (sixth row) Jeff Darling, mgr. Dave Turnball. head coach. Ted Feveren . asst coach. John Brauer, mgr. Freshman Football 81 Swimmers are led by seniors Seniors guided the Superfrogs through a long exhausting season. Many individual strengths were demon- strated despite a 3-1 1 record. Senior Shelley Burson broke the record in 100 yard breast stroke at three consecutive meets. At Marshalltown, Burson glided her way in with first place and a new record of 117:16. At the fol- lowing meet against Hoover she set a new record of 1 16:9. Burson broke her final record against Newton with a smooth time of 1 16:72. Lincoln Star, Blythe Powell polished off the season with a record of 12-2 in the 200 yard individual medly relay and 500 yard freestyle. Qualifying for State were Shelley Burson, Cory Cady, Mary Beth Kissell and Blythe Powell. All four girls quali- fied for the 200 yard medly relay. Powell qualified for the 200 yard individual medly relay and the 500 yard freestyle, in which she finished ninth in state for both events. Divers had a suc cessful season, with juniors Tawnee Denny and Kathy Daniels leading the squad. Coach Tom Cady was Coach of the Year for 1973, and has coached girls swimming for 12 seasons. He ended his coaching years by coaching his young- est daughter Cory. " Many of the swimmers will miss him. He was more than a coach; he was a friend! " said Mary Beth Kissell. Coach Cady will continue to teach physical education. 1. Shelley Burson shows her record breaking breaststroke form. 2. Tawnee Denny preforms a forward dive. 3. Cory Cady shows affection to " daddy " and coach. 4. Mary Beth Kissell struggles for a victory. 5. Blythe Powell receives pep talk from good-luck charm, Kermit the frog. 6. Cory Cady psyches up for her race. 82 Girls Swimming (nrls Swim Team: (first row) Tammy Skogland, Blythe Powell, Mary Beth Kissell, Cory Cad y, (second row) Jerry Jackman, Kathy Daniels, Tawnee Denny, Lynn Bartholomew, Paula Sellner, Patty Bradner, Dena Rich, (third row) Salena Colett, Amber Parkin, Judy Nisser, Marjorie Ballard, Stacey Dayton, Michelle Boldt, Leslie Roy, Amy Lampman, (fourth row) Ann Whitfield, Ginny Hegan, Ginger Bertram Teresa Sease, Joan Hooper, Susan Whitfield, Melinda Eggers, Pam Hart, (fifth row) Assistant Coach Bob Crawford, Coach Tom Cady, (not pictured) Shelley Burson, Janelle Warfield. Girls Swimming 83 Tankers excel in team effort With victories over Howling, Urban- dale, S.E. Polk, and Marshalltown, the rankers regained their fine reputation. The season started slowly with a record of 1-3, but the team pulled together and won seven of the next eight meets. A large crowd of fans gathered on January l() in the Lincoln pool to watch the Tankers battle against Dowling. Junior Jack Kammeier placed first in the 50 yard freestyle and second in the 200 yard freestyle. Senior Jay Reeves captured first in diving, while Sopho- more Andy Edwards took top honors in the 100 yard breast stroke. The medley relay team consisting of C hris Soroka, Andy Edwards, Pat Bird, and Jack Kammeier, came away with only two losses the entire season and qualified for State. Junior Jack Kam- meier also qualified for State in the 50 yard freestyle. " We went into many meets as the underdogs but came away as winners, 1 said Coach Bob C raw lord. The Tankers showed spectacular team performance and morale throughout the entire year to rank them in the top 20 in the state. Captains Pat Bird and Scott Anderson led the Tankers to an outstanding 8-4 record. The Tankers brought home fifth place finishes in the Metro meet and the District meet, and placed 17th in the State meet. I. I ankers get set for the stiff competition ahead of them. 2. No sacrifice is too great for shimming at State, testifies Junior Jack Kam- meier. J. I)ar I Hedstrand, Pat Bird, Scott Ander- son, Jack Kammeier. ( hris Soroka. and And) hdnards go to State. 4. Junior Rob Kidenour performs an excellent dive. 5. Pat Bird and Jack Kammeier speak briefl) about the upcoming meet. 6. Junior Rob Ridenour receives looks of ama ement for his di e from teammates. " 84 Boys Swimming Boys swimming: (first row) Ja Reeves, Chris Soroka, Pat Bird, Scott Anderson, Jeff s. Noble. (second row) Danl Hedstrand, Hob Kidennur, I odd Boldt, Jack Kammeier, Ted ( orrigan, (.ri g Ikonen. (third row) John Braswell, w Stanley, Don Boss, Jim Shaffer, (fourth row) Mike Wagner, Kick Biondi. Ton) Hlbbs, Randy Daniels, Jeff Sellner, And Edwards. Boys Swimming 85 Synchro sends team to State Shelly Swan Boskey, former I incoln student and synchronized champion, coached the competitive synchronized swim team, composed ot returning let- ter winners Shelley Burson, Cory Cady, Mary Beth Kissell, Julie Mikovec, and Blythe Powell. In Metro and State meets, the girls are judged on required and optional stunts, as well as solo. duet, and team routines. Mrs. Boskey also choreo- graphed the routine that the team per- formed in the state meet. Alumni coach Water Polo Lincoln alumns Mike Bird, John Locke, and Thorn Powell helped Coach Tom Cady in coaching the coed water polo team. Since no other schools in Iowa have a water polo team, a team of former Lin- coln players, now many out of college, was organized to provide competit ion for the team, whose only competition before was having a scrimmage between themselves. Players and coaches are hoping to take a team to the AAU Junior Olym- pics in July. I. Julie MlkoVCC shows her state solo st It ' . 2. Shoeing just ho long her legs reall are, Julie, aided b Bl the Powell, executes an underwater push up. X ( oach Mike Bird prepares for take-off before earl morning workout. 4. Polo players respond to the question, Ha e ou had our sprinkle toda T 5. Goalie Matt Melcher blocks a shot. Synchronized swim team: (first row) Julie Mikovec, Blythe Powell, (second row) ( or ( ad , Shelley Burson, and Man Beth Kissell. 86 Synchronized Swimming Water Polo 87 m)n a WlMMINvj ?s wins 4 Losses V ( I ) j 1 Hoover i i 1 1 5 Vallo ' t lllC 1 19 7 A JO Boone 4 1 1 A Grinncll 55 DA SV Dow ling 83 Q7 Urbandale 75 Do Roosevelt 1 14 OA 1 6C n 76 1 Uz East 67 I A S.h. rolk 37 Marshalltown 80 128 North 42 3rd Newton Invt 5th Ames Relays 5th Metro Meet 5th Districts 1 7th State VARS1 1 sol 1 BA1 I 17 Wins 9 Losses COLS OP PC) SUMS 5 Norwalk 17 0 Adel 8 6 Johnston 0 0 Urbandale 4 7 Roosevelt 2 8 Valley 1 12 Indianola 0 0 Saydel 1 5 Hoover 4 6 N. Polk 0 2 Adel 1 3 Dowling 2 8 East 3 12 North 2 9 Tech 5 1 Roosevelt 3 0 Ankeny 2 8 Indianola 3 2 Valley 3 3 Hoover 1 4 S.E. Polk 0 13 North 4 7 Dowling 5 1-35 4 0 Ankeny 6 7 East 2 L E T T E R fit VARSITY FOOTBALL 3 Wins 6 Losses LINCOLS OPPOSENTS 1 9 Marshalltown 7 Tech 8 East Dowling 1 4 Roosevelt 14 Valley 6 Hoover 26 North 12 Newton VARSITY WRESTLING KSI I Y GIR1 S BASKE I KM I 27 0 16 39 13 35 21 6 14 GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY 7 Wins 3 Losses Metro 5th LINCOLN OPPONENTS Ames Invitational 6th 38 Indianola 10 Indianola Invitational 9th 38 Hoover 10 Urbandale Invitational 6th 12 Valley 38 Marshalltow n 4th 9 Dowling 37 Valley Invitational 5th 43 Roosevelt 8 District 7th 27 Newton 18 Hoover 2nd 42 Tech 15 Vallev 1st 40 East 21 Tech 1st 8 Ames 50 S.E. Polk 1st 66 North 3 Carlisle 1st 1st Lincoln Invt Chariton 1st 1st Saydel Tournament Indianola 2nd 3rd Ottumwa Invt. Dowling 2nd 17 Wins 3 Losses LINCOLN OPPONENTS 79 Ames 58 95 North Polk 55 70 Hoover 68 77 lech 45 78 Dowling 60 80 Roosevelt 52 73 Valley 53 73 Hoover 72 89 Indianola 88 81 North 42 66 Tech 42 78 East 89 90 Dowling 63 57 Roosevelt 45 88 Valley 58 83 Hoover 67 62 East 87 77 North 30 73 Indianola 68 71 East 90 88 Scoreboard ■ GYMNASTICS 3 Wins 6 Losses W I N N E R S V KSl I Y BOYS BASK I I HA I I GIRLS SWIMMING 3 Wins 9 Losses LINCOLN OPPONENTS 16 Wins 5 Losses 70 Newton 102 82 Dowling 88 LINCOLN OPPONENTS 59 Hoover 113 84 C. Waterloo 56 85 Newton 87 60 Dowling 70 1 14 Tech 57 79 Ottumwa 57 103 East 59 109 Roosevelt 84 115 North 56 67 Valley 65 55 Valley 117 67 Hoover 86 61 Roosevelt 1 1 1 99 North 79 63 Ames 108 97 Urbandale 74 78 Grinnell 93 60 Tech 61 80 Urbandale 91 86 East 77 80 Dowling 60 VARS1 1 Y VOl LEYBALI 97 Roosevelt 89 9 Wins 7 Losses 89 Valley 66 61 Hoover 63 Tech 3-0 105 North 84 East 0-3 122 Pella 77 Indianola 3-0 86 Tech 77 Dowling 3-0 103 East 86 Roosevelt 2-3 77 Indianola 50 Valley 0-3 94 Roosevelt 75 Hoover 1-3 85 East 91 North 3-0 Tech 3-0 Last 1-3 Indianola 3-0 Dowling 3-0 Roosevelt 3-1 Valley 0-3 Hoover 0-3 North 3-0 i i ( f ) i i 1 ( f ( ( . J 126.65 Hoover 130.85 137.95 Newton 1 19.15 131.45 Roosevelt 149.30 144.45 East 156.45 119.70 Ankeny 138.30 109.20 Marshalltown 102.70 139.30 Jefferson 92.70 128.35 Valley 140.95 130.95 Dowling 132.00 VARSITY BASEBALL 16 Wins 12 Losses COLN OPPONENTS 14 North 3 East 3 Valley 2 Ankeny 4 Boone 16 Newton 6 East 1 Tech 9 Roosevelt 3 Valley 1 Hoover 1 North 12 Tech 10 Dowling 10 Johnston 1 Saydel 5 Roosevelt 5 Dowling 4 East 1 Roosevelt 2 Nevada 2 Valley 1 Hoover 8 North 3 Marshalltown 10 Tech 5 North 1 Ankeny BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Valley Ames Invitational Roosevelt Marshalltown Invitational Karpan Invitational Augustine Invitational Urbandale Invitational Metro District 4 5 0 6 0 6 7 2 8 5 2 0 0 0 4 7 0 6 I 0 0 3 3 1 5 0 0 2 2nd 10th 1st 6th 4th 5th 4th 4th 5th Scoreboard 89 Runnin ' Rails capture 2nd After progr essivley improving with every game toward the season ' s end, the varsity basketball team fell in a heart- breaking loss to East in Substate com- petition. The loss was a tough blow to the Cagers who had grown together as a team and for a while seemed unbeatable. The loss to East and the five losses the Rails suffered in the season competition did not reflect the success they had. Playing in the toughest conference in the state with teams yielding players with plenty of varsity experience, the Cagers finished with an impressive second place tie for the Metro crown. With Juniors holding four of the top seven positions and only two top play- ers having previous varsity experience, the Rails won lour games by 20 points or more and lost only one home game. Other highlights included an upset over Central Waterloo, victories over Dowling, Urbandale, Ottumwa and East, and a 122-77 thrashing of pre- viously unbeaten Pella. Junior Neil Fraser was named the team ' s most valuable player, team cap- tain and shared defense and rebounding honors with Fred West and John Ware respectively. I. Junior All metro guard " Ice " Warren weaves «a around for two. 2. Senior Jeff Noble goes up in heaw traffic and draus foul. 3. Junior John Ware slams his ersion of " Chocolate Thunder. " 4. Not to be outdone Junior Neal " Money " I raser {lots up for his ' White lightning. " 5. Team intentl) Hatches as Coach Carle voices an opin- ion. 6. Junior Kd Heritage skies o er opponents for a bucket. Hour, or the RAIL SPLITTERS LINCOLN DCS NOlNCt. IOWA arsit Bo s Basketball: (first rov ) Coach Johnson. Keith Wilson, I d Heritage. I red West, Neal Fraser, John Ware, Don Warren, Jeff K. Noble, John Cameron, Coach Carle, (second row) Todd Cuessford, Charlie Manning, Mark Hills er. Gary I unde, Bryce Thomson, Jeff Shaw, Bob Carle, Eric Abbott, (third row) Coach Dan Hig- don, Nino Monteuero, Tim Whittaker. David McNelly, Karri Higgins, Brent Boughn. ■ 90 Boys Varsity Basketball Sophs do well, look promising Sophomore Boys Basketball: (first row) How- ard Flatt, Sam Ki uti, l orn Guessford, Robert Weberg, Rick Johnson, Tim Lewis, Scott Harri- son, Mike Shay, (second row) Bryce Thomson, 5 Bruce Sate. Jeff Shaw, Darrell Bates, Coach Hig- don, Bob Carle, Dave l emons, I)a e Matson, (ieorge Johnson, Mike Leach. 6 Although plagued with injuries and lack of size throughout the season, the sophomore boys were able to compile an impressive 12-6 record, while finish- ing 3-0 in non-conference play. Highlights of the season came with stunning victories over Pella, Urban- dale, Central Waterloo, Hoover and then undefeated Roosevelt. Playing brilliantly together at times, the team was led in scoring and rebounding by forward Jeff Shaw. The top defensive man was Sam Rizzuti with Mike Leach, Bob Carle, Bryce Thomson, Dave Lemons, Scott Harri- son and Daryl Bates all playing big roles. Second year coach Dan Higdon com- mented, " We were almost unbeatable when we played together as a team and ran our offenses. Being so small, we were outrebounded in many games! " Playing with adversities and working later in the year with the Varsity team, the sophomores gained valuable expe- rience for their basketball future. I. Senior All Metro guard John Cameron la s ball on board for a sure basket. 2. Fraser concen- trates on shot while being fouled. 3. Carle gi es last minute instructions to Fraser, Cameron, and Jack " Tukie " oods. 4. Senior Fred West goes through the middle against Valley. 5. Mike Sha evades V alley defender. 6. Scott Harrison pops for two in a romp over North. Sophomore Boys Basketball 93 Junior Varsity plays to learn Striving to make the varsity squad a top notch team was the main purpose of the JV team. Playing on Monday nights after prac- tice, the teams continually went out and played their hardest to help improve the varsit) and their skills. The JV girls won all of their games but two, showing good team efforts paying off in victories. The boys team, often playing without any reserves and at times with only tour players, lost all of their games, but often by only one or two points. The juniors on the squads gained v al- uable experience, while both juniors and seniors proudly represented Lin- coln High. Freshmen are successful The Freshman boys basketball team was divided into A and B teams. Coach Dave Bennet lead the inexperienced boys to a successful season, with a record of 10-5 for A team and 6-6 for B team. The main purpose of the freshman team is to gain competitive experience and learn skills lor their sophomore and varsity years. Besides gaining expe- rience the team was ranked third at the end of the season. 1. Laurie Anderson concentrates as she shoots for two. 2. Rhonda C hia concentrates while she shoots over her opponent. 3. Todd (iuessford pops a jumper for two points. 4. Mark HHIyer reaches for the sk as he drops in two. 5. Brian ( offin goes up for a free f1 ing la up. 6. Vince Douglas looks for an open space to shoot. 7. Bill Moffitt toners a pass to John Fraser. 94 JV Boys and Girls Basketball Freshman Basketball: (first row) Brian Briston, Robbie (irant, Vic ( ompo, Scott Meyer, Ho C hae. Randy Friend, Dean ( irlssena. Rick Walsh, Barry Walsh, (second row) Russ (.ilium, Steve I.ewellen, Matt Mitchell, Vincent Douglas, Tom Ramse , John Fraser, Bill Moffitt, Kalen Turk, Craig Ades, Brian ( offin, ( oach Da e Bennett. Freshmen Boys Basketball 95 Rails are rated 5th in State With a 17-3 record the Railettes fin- ished second in the Metro, one game behind East. All three losses were to East. In the forward court, scoring was led by Freshman Tanya Warren, averaging 26 points per game, followed by Junior Tammy Rice, with an average of 24 points, and Junior Ccrita Cain, with a 21 point average. In the guard court. Junior Diane Umdenstock led with six steals per game, and eight rebounds. Senior Teresa Shay aided strongly with an average of two blocked shots per game. Captained by Tammy Rice and Diane Umdenstock, the team claimed the first freshman starter in Lincoln his- tory, Tanya Warren, who helped defeat Hoover three times. Another first was the winning ot the Lincoln Invitational for the first time and the 1 1-0 record the Railettes took into the first East game. Coach Jerry Schartner said. kk I his is by far and away the best Lincoln High girls basketball team we have ever had. We hope to be even better next year with five of our six starters back. I his has to be the greatest group of girls any coach would ever want to work with. I love ' em all! " 1. lan a Warren drives through the crowd to make 2 points. 2. " Nope, not this timer replies I eresa Sha . V larnrm Rice stretches to perfect her hook. 4. larnrm Rice, lama Warren, and ( erita ( ain discuss the next pla . 5. I eresa Sha ' s and Randi Jeffreys emotions explode after a hig ictor over I rhandale. 6. ( erita ( ain launches a jump shot for another hucket. arsit girls haskethall: (first row) Tammy Rice. Linda ( oellner, Teresa Wright, Iarna Warren, Diane I mdenstock, Rhonda ( hia, Les- lie Roy, Sherr Maskins, (second row) (oach Jerr Schartner, Laurie Anderson, Denise Ward, Randi Jeffrey, ( erita ( ain. Karen Turk, Li I ursi, I eresa Shay, Assistant ( Oach Hank Luet- jen, David Daniels, manager. % Girls Varsity Basketball 98 Sophomore Girls Basketball (iirls Frethmen Basketball: (first row) Lorl Mendenhall, Kelly Berry, Robin Willet. Irac Schartner, Angle Kosenbaum, Jean Hoffman, (second row ) Karen Bond, Bobbi Rice, Julie Se v- rino, Michelle I eStrange, Jan I raser, Jill Nte ens. (third row) lorette Soda, Kath ( lark, Robin 4 Hietala, Kim kesserling, Janelle ( base, (fourth row) Bobbi Whitcher, Janette Paimmch. Angela Vivengood, Shelly Felice, Lisa Blodgett. Not pic- tured. Sue I rickson, Marsha I ewellen. 5 Frosh, sophs build future varsity teams Sophomore girls A record of 7 wins and 9 losses isn ' t a good indication of the talent and ability of the Sophomore Girls Basketball team. Although a lack of experience existed in the forward court, the guards did an excellent job by holding opposing teams to an average of 55 points a game. Highlighting the season, the sopho- more squads strongest performance were a 72-70 victory over Ames Junior Varsity squad and a 72-34 thrashing of North. " Even though we didn ' t have a win- ning season, I was very pleased with the girls. They worked hard and played to the best of their ability throughout the season, " commented Coach Bob Corey. Freshmen girls Under the direction of Coach Phil Martin, the Freshmen Girls Basketball Team had a successful year. Girls from Brody, Kurtz, McCombs, and Weeks combined to form Lincoln ' s first Fresh- men team. Having an A and a B team allowed more girls to participate. The A team posted 10 wins in 10 tries. High- lights of the season included the Polk County Tournament where the girls plaeed third. But perhaps the best game of the year was the final game of the year when the girls avenged an earlier 59-57 loss to East at East with a 60-47 win at home. I. Man Rand jumps high in a jump ball. 2. Lincoln girls scramble for the ball. 3. Jerri .lack- man shoots for " two " while teammates on the bench watch. 4. Julie Soerino gets into position for a rebound. 5. Irac Schartner adds a point. Freshmen Girls Basketball 99 Gymnasts go for perfection Hardwork, dedication, and determi- nation were the ingredients used when the gymnastic team set out to improve their individual and team scores. The hard work came when the girls participated in a summer school gym- nastics and weight lifting course. Their dedication was shown when they attended the class every day through the summer, and continued to lift weights and run in gym class until official practi- ces could be started. Then the determination was present. The gymnasts worked hard at practice six days a week for two to three hours each day, doing each routine over and over again trying to reach perfection. The gymnasts finished their season with a 3-6 record, and for the first time three girls competed in Regionals, and Junior Linda Rush qualified tor state in tumbling. The team also broke a school record by scoring 144.5 points against East. 1. Senior Barb Rohm prepares for a tumbling run in a pep assembh. 2. I reshman Stephanie DeAngelo puts concentration into her routine. 3. Sophomore I ori Neas gi es a smile to the judges after mounting the beam. 4. Junior Julie Hand (right) tries to do the impossible, cheer up Junior Julie GHIum at a meet. 5. Junior 1 inda Rush shows her skill on the parallel bars. 5 Gymnastics 101 Grapplers send two to State After a very strong season, the Grapplers captured third in the Metro, just behind Dowling and Valley. I heir 6-5 record was very respectable as many of the meets and matches were close. A few of the meets highlighted the season with various unexpected upsets and outcomes. A 66-3 final score, that was obtained at North by the Grapplers, was a very deceiving one. The Grapplers had three pins and eight forfeits in the meet, leaving little wrestling action for the disappointed Lincoln wrestlers and tans. I lie Grapplers held their own Invita- tional, with seven teams entering. The Grapplers finished out on top, winning with a score of 181 points, having five indi idual winners. Traveling to East for a pivotal meet, the Grapplers finished oh top 40-20; winning seven out of twelve matches, three of them forfeits. Winners were 98- pound Mike Sterns, 105 Steve Wilson, 112 Dave Weaver, 119 Craig Rooney, 138 Clark Campos, 145 Bob Colosimo, and Heavyweight Scott McClelland. Of the wrestlers that qualified for Districts, two advanced to State compe- tition: Senior David Gorsche at 167 pounds and Junior Dave Weaver at 1 1 2 pounds. Coach Larry Hayes com- mented, " We had a very good season; next year we should have an even more promising one. " I. Junior I)a e Weaver does the job against Do ling opponent. 2. Charlie Colosimo gives a flip to his opponent. X Junior I)a e W eaver puts a painful move on his opponent. 4. I)a e Gorsche pins his opponent for a first place win at the Lincoln Invitationl. 5. Jim Halstead tries to tie his opponent up in knots. IV Wrestling (first row) Terr) Bainter, Scott Salt , Pat ilson. ancc Smith, manager, Kandi Hickman, Kick lomlinson, Wayne Wassoii. lorn l ucalaro, Mitch Pinkerton, (second row ) Trainer, Brent Boughn, Brad O ' Hara, Dan Rush, Kevin Robhins. Gary O ' Donncll. Craig Smith, Mike Wood, Mark C ox, John Rhode, C oach Ligouri. Varsity Wrestling (first row) Scott McClelland, C raig RoOBCjr, Da id Weaver, Mike Sterns, Jim Halstead, Mike ( hromer, Steve Wilson, man- ager. Kandi Hickman, (second row) Coach Lifouri, Trainer Brent Boughn, Nick Van Patten, David Gorsche, Dave Judge, Bob Colosimo, Gene Carpino, C harlie Colosimo, ( oach Hayes. 102 Wrestling Freshmen Wrestling: (first row) Scott Jones, Rob Rhode. Todd Rooney, Miles l)c(.rote, Brian Milton, Andy Worthington, I)ar l I indsa , Larr .Johnston, (second row) ( hris Monahan, Rick Whitney, Duane Stewart, Brent Baughn (team trainer), C oach Ken Stancel, Wayne Knutson, Joe Wright, (audi Hickman. 104 Freshmen Wrestling Freshmen Boya Track: (first row) Dave Nor- berg, ( raig ( ason, John Stick ' , Steve I unii in. lorn Nash, Larry Johnston, (second row) Roy Enslow, John ( arpino, Brian Milton, Steve Lewellen, Wayne Knutson, Jamie Brown, (third row) Scott Meyer, Jeff (owie, Jeff Roc, lorn Sophomore Boys Track: (first row) John McNerney, John Dickey, Scott Minard, Bryce Thomson, (,reg I rancisco, (,ar (.uthric, Nick Funaro. (second row) Pat Rodgcrs. Jim Brandt, John Batye, Da e Spafford, John ( oppi, Scott Minnick. (third row) Dave Bequeaith, Jerry Carter, Ricky Medina, (fourth row ) Coach Turn- hall, Coach Bennett, Louie Branchcomb, Robert Inguall, Duane Stewart. (Not pictured) Howard Regan, Jim (.orsche, (,reg Prentice, lorn Ram- so. Dan Burgett, John W alker. ( ' urnes, Kc in Robbins, Dan Rush, Jerry Welton, Jeff Strait, (fourth row) Mike Woods, Dave Pre- ntice, Rick Felice, Mike Bonnano, Mart Denrn. (fifth row) Mike Holland, ( lark Nelson, I crr (iable, Doug Bixler, Rand Horn. Frosh sports new this year Freshmen Wrestling A stunning upset over Dowling led the way to a victorious season for the young Grapplers. Coached by Ken Stance), the wrestlers posted a 5-3 record with victories over Dowling, East, Tech, North, and Roosevelt. Todd Rooney and Wayne Knutson led the team to a third place finish in the Metro conference. Coach Stancel commented, " We have a lot of wrestlers that have the potential to become good varsity wrestlers for Coach Larry Hayes. " Freshmen Track Freshmen boys track burst into first year action in 1980 with 45 boys show- ing up for opening practice March 3. The Young Abes showed good depth and consistency as they represented Lincoln for the first time as freshmen in the sport. Under the direction of Coach Dave Turnball the team was expected to fin- ish third or fourth in the Metro. Scoring well in the Little Scarlet Relays, the team also competed in the Little Abe Relays and the Ram Relays, along with freshmen competiton held at the varsity meets. Wayne Knutson led his team in the two-mile, while Scott Meyer helped out in the hurdles and Steve Lanum showed quickness in the sprints to help the young team out-score many opponents. " We feel that we have a very good nucleus of 9th grade track boys. We lack outstanding performers, but we have depth to score points in most meets, " commented Coach Turnball. 1. Mike Stearns is in " down " position waiting for whistle in varsity action. 2. Daryl Lindsay (left) v orks for takedown against opponent. Freshmen and Sophomore Track 105 Teams depend on endurance Boys Varsity Track got under way with indoor practice in February. I he team had great strength in the distance events, but lacked depth and consis- tency in the sprints and hurdles. I he team improved over the previous year ' s record but was somewhat handicapped with inexperience. Returning seniors accounted for much of the teams strength. Good per- formances by Dave Spafford in the t o- milc relay and halt-mile, and Mark Gedler ill the quarter-mile reflected their experience. Senior John I olena threw the shotput, w hile Jeff Tomlinson and Chris Page pole vaulted to help score points on the field. At the State Federation Meet at Lamoni early in the season, Junior Dave Spafford took first in the half- mile race while Junior Mark Carey placed third in the mile. Tomlinson took sixth in pole vault and also set a new indoor school record. The team competed from March through May against Metro teams and in a number of in nationals and relays before closing with the district and Metro meet May 16 and 22 respectively. The girls track team, coached by Dave Ortale, started their season with six returning letterw inners and a total of 52 girls out for the team. Good performances from Linda Rush, Brenda Morgan, and Amy Gab- bert, hurdles; Jenny Rattcliff, disc; Debbie Karch, disc and shot; Jackie Hayes, Linda Rush, and Brenda Mor- gan, sprinters, aided the team. The team competed in the Metro and hosted their own Invitational on April 18. They finsihed off the season with the district meet May 1 3 and the Metro con- ference meet May 15. 1. Sophomore Greg Francisco attacks the hur- dles. 2. Senior John Izzolena strains to thro the shotput one more time. 3. Senior Jay e ins sprints to pass off to the third man in the tno-mile relays. 4. Sophomore Jim Brandt slides o er 5 ' 8 " . Varsity Boys Track: (first row) Stan Torres, Scott Saltz, Chris Page, John Bayte, Jeff Tomlin- son, Greg Francisco, Jerry Welton, Dave Bunce. (second row) Jay Nevins, Scott Minard, Bryce Thomson, Jim Brandt, Mark Gedler, Dave Spaf- ford, John ( oppi, Scott Minnick, Tracy Welton. (third row) Mark Williams, Dave Pawlewski, Kevin Fish, Neil Fraser, Steve Fargo, Ted Corri- gan, Mike Davis, Tim Irons, (fourth row) Coach McClanahan, Coach Vander Linden, Pat Rodgers, Jerry ( urnes, John Izzolena, Jack Drew, Brian Nelson, Mark Carey, Dean Newton, (fifth row) Wayne Knutson, Dave Bequeaith, Steve White, Bob Gabriel, Rob Dowell, Steve Sanders, Rob Ridenour, Steve Miller, (sixth row) Scott Meyer, Coach Turnball, Coach Bennett, Coach Drake. V arsity Girls Track: (first row) Chris Roberts, Bobbi W hitcher, Jean Hoffman, Francis Briseno, Rose Russo, Teresa Russo, Pricilla Perry, Johynn Walker. Melissa Nitler, Vicki Knight. Denise Johnson, (second row) Coach Benson, Donnie Schrock, Sue Schaffer, Cindy McGaw, Debbie Burner. Jill Ste ens, Lori Hackney. Larlee Allen, Terry Bradsha . Debbie Carroll. Yvette I)e Off. (third ro ) Coach Martin, Hedi Bequeaith, Tean- dra Hagen. Julie Statton, Brenda Morgan, Amy Gabbert, Kelly Berry, Jeanette Painovich, Linda Rush, ( aria F ans, Sue Frickson. (fourth row) Lori Mendenhall, Paula Peers, Jackie Hayes, Debbie Karch, Jenny Ratcliff, Sue Smith, Tammy Brewer, Michelle LeStrange, Angie Livengood, Kris Daughtery. (fifth row ) Coach Dave Ortale, Chris Crees, Julie Mc( oy, Stephanie DeAngleo, Joleen Brooks, Joan Wilbur, Teresa Wright, Brenda ( amp, Jonette Noble, Jodi Reed, (not pictured) ( oach Robinson. 106 Boys, Girls Varsity Track 4 Boys, Girls Varsity Track 107 Rail bowlers roll to success Bowling ream: rerrj Brooks, Doug McCool, I odd DeMoss, Eric anPatten, and Mike 1 mph- leet. VsnPstten, the captain, led the team to many victories at Merle Ha) Lanes, where all competi- tion was held. The season lasted from October through March. With the highest team average in the league, 894, the team had to bowl at top per- formance to overcome the disadvantage of er low handicaps. Lincoln ' s bowling team had an impressive line-up of bowlers which enabled them to capture a 4th place fin- ish in the Metro. Hindered by having the lowest handicaps in the conference, the bowlers compiled the highest team average around. Led by Junior Todd DeMoss, the bowlers had outstanding personal records. DeMoss ' average was 182 with single game high, 259 and a series of 652. Terry Brooks followed with a 177 average and a 223 single high. Doug McCool bowled a 265 high with a 171 average. Teammates Mike Umphleet and Eric Van Patten had averages of 165 and 169 respectively. DeMoss was named to the first team All-Metro, and Terry Brooks to the second team. I. Jackie Haves shows hard work and determi- nation at the start. 2. Brenda Morgan is flabber- gasted bv the ama ing speed her new electronic tennis shoes have given her. 3, lledi Bequeaith, Julie (•ilium, and fori Neas practice a drill in workout. 4. Debbie Karch gathers up all her strength to throw the shotput. 5. Tern Brooks shows perfect form. 6. Doug Mc ool concen- trates on the pins ahead of him. Bowling 109 Returners lead tennis teams After a rebuilding year, both the boys and girls tennis teams were very expe- rienced this season with many returning letterwinners. The girls team had nine returning letterwinners while the boys had six. Letterwinners included Lynda Ahlberg, Ann Bruckshaw, Beth Bruck- shaw, Caroline Gerdes, Kelle Melton, Jeff K. Noble, Erin Phalen, Kris Pose- kany, Rick Reynolds, Susan Rosky, Shelly Schartner, Steve Sisam, Dan Voogt, and Eric Winberg. Both the boys and the girls teams started conditioning early in March. The girls team opened their season April 10 against Newton at home. The boys team opened their season April 8 against Ames at Ames. Coach Van Why commented, " Both the girls and the boys team had a very good season thanks to the experience of so many players. " 1. Senior ( aroline derdes concentrates on a backhand volley. 2. (o-captain Dan Voogt hits a winning forehand. 3. Dave Landess puts power into his ser e. 4. ( o-captain Jeff K. Noble shows poise at the net. 5. Senior Ann Bruckshaw attempts to nit the photographer. (-iris Tennis Team: (first row ) Beth Bruckshaw. Julia Knauer, Angle Roeenbaum, Shell) Felice, Shelly Thiekle, Trao Schartner. (second row) Mrs. Goetl, Kris Posekan , Shell) Schartner, Frin Phalen, Lil Hardcastle, Ann Bruckshaw. Linda hlberg, Kelle Melton, ( aroline Gerdet, Susan Rosky, Coach John Van Why. Boyi Iennis Team: (first row) Scott Johnson, Dave l andess, Jeff Noble, Mrs. Goetz, Dan Voogt, Kick South, Coach VanWhv. (second row) Donald Boss, Torn Basset, (,reg Ikonen. And) l ew is, Scott (.arner, Russ Ikonen. (third row) Joe Hutchings, Randy ndreini, Pat Harper, Tony llubhs. Roby Bradford, (fourth row) Steve Sisam, Kric Winberg, Rick Reynolds, Eric VanPatten, John Andreas, Mike Murphy. 1 10 Boys, Girls Tennis Golfers swing into action It was tee-off time with the first sign of spring for the golf teams as practice got under way at Willow Creek. Over 50 boys tried out for the team, with only tWO girls showing interest in the sport. Tryouts for the teams consisted of tests at the driving range for overall suing and ball hitting ability. A 72-hole play off was then held to make a final decision on the top 12 players. Having only three seniors and two juniors returning with experience, the boys team depended heavily on under- classmen for strength. Only one girl had previous varsity experience. First round action was held against [ndianola April 13 at Willow C reek. From there the teams competed against Metro teams, and in mini-tournaments, finishing up with Districts and Section- als May 16 and 23 respectively. l. ( urt Ceynar practices his tee-off. 2. John ( aliguiri follows through on his suing. 3. Todd Boldt stands over Jeff Pritchard whose nose became his new tee. 4. FORE! Jerrj Barrel sends the hall down the fairwa . 5. I arr Welch shakes his putter as he sinks a long putt. 6. lodd Boldt watches as the hall rolls nearer the hole. 7. Coach Don ( eynar helps Fred Hagar with his stance. Golf I earn: (first row) Manager Brian Watts. John ( aliguiri, Kurt ( ewiar, Jeff ( aswell, lodd Boldt. (second row) Irac I orbes, Jeff orbes, Jerr Barrett. I arr Welch. John Munion. (third row ) Dean Phipps, Bill Crist, John Braswell, I orn Masse , Dan Welch, (fourth row) Coach Don ( eynar, Mike Umphfleet, Tom Cuessford, Barn Highland. 112 Golf SEN ' S- 1 16 Seniors Officers, Senior Board spark leadership Senior board was in charge of senior activities until the senior class officers were elected. They also made preliminary plans for prom, senior banquet, class day, and commencement. I a uric Anderson, Tom Nucaro, Julie Jordan, and Jill Niffe- negger were elected in December as president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer respectively. These four assumed many individual responsibilities, but when any major decision was made, all of them worked together to benefit the class as a whole. Once the officers were elected, they worked along with the senior board to complete the work the different committees planned. The prom committee ' s greatest problem was choosing a site tor senior prom. For 25 years, prom had been held at the Riviera Ballroom which closed with Riverview Park last year. Alter much deliberation, Drake University ' s Olmsted Center was chosen. The other big change involved the prom date. April I 1 was the only date available, but luckily the snow melted and Gray ' s l ake shimmered in the moonlight. Prom (Ommittee chose rainbow shades for the theme colors and We ' ve Got Tonight as the prom ' s theme song. Highlighting the evening was a local band, The Last Shades of Dawn. Commencement Committee wrote to Mayor Pete Crivaro early in the year asking him to speak at graduation naturally, he accepted. The lust senior meeting was held in February with each officer explaining certain activities and events. Each officer was presented with a gilt in appreciation for representing the senior class. Prom, Banquet, Class Day, and finally Commencement the years of school are over, for some. But the memories will be stored for future reminiscence, and the laughs and screams and sobs will echo in our minds. Afterall, as they say, these were t he times of our lives. Senior Board: (first row) Malette Mosell, Tricia ( offey, (Jenda Ruble, Jill Niffenegger. (second row) Alan Kincheloe, Kevin Henderson, Keith Sudbrock, Tim Benoit, Rick South, (third row) Kristi Ke es. I uann Thompson, Jodi Ramey, Kathy Whisler, Sherri Munyon. (fourth row) Sherri (.auldin, Patt Scanlan, Kim Huffman, Tom Nucaro. (fifth row) John ( aligiuri, Robyn ( ox, Kevin Kaili, Andrea Masses , Lynn Krantz, Ann Bruckshaw, Lorraine Baker, Tnmmy Tew. Seniors 1 1 7 Eric Abbott Debbie Ackelson Jennifer Adams Thomas Agan Timothy Agan Amy Akkerman David Alexander John Allen Jeffrey Aller Mike Amodeo Kevin Anderson Laurie Anderson Scott Anderson Becky Andrews Darlo Antomori Patrick Armstrong Kristi Arrowood Trudy Avila Lisa Baber Karen Backstrom Garry Baker Jackulynn Baker Lorraine Baker Patrick Barber Jeanie Bates Robyn Batye Steve Bauer Gottlieb Bauman Troy Belding Tom Bendixen 1 18 Seniors Tim Benoit Steve Berry Kristie Bettis Rob Bierma Patrick Bird John Blackford Michelle Blades Sharon Blair Greg Blaylock Christy Blevins Vickie Boa Is Cindy Bloodgood Rick Boozell Victor Bradley Sue Brandt Tami Bresse Craig Briar Ramona Briseno James Brodersen Terry Brooks Pamela Brown Rachel le Brown Ann Bruckshaw Shelley Burson Lorie Button Cory Cady Allison Cain Diane Caligiuri John Caligiuri John Cameron Seniors 119 Kevin Camp Rita Canty Virginia Canty D ' ann Carle Lori Carlson Shawn Carnahan Christina Carnes Kimberely Carpenter Gene Carpino Barry Carroll Dewayne Carroll Linda Carroll Jeff Caswell Carla Cataldo Esther Ceron Michael Chiodo Tony Chiodo Dan Claman 120 Seniors Mary Clapper Chris Clark Debbie Clark Derrick Clark Regina Clark Scott Clark Jerry Clingman Linda Coellner Linn Coellner Tricia Coffey Ken Cole Charlie Colosimo Donell Colosimo Charlene Combs Cynde Cook Debbie Cook Chris Cordaro Robyn Cox Seniors 121 t; Tut M Allan Co ad Nancy Craig Etta Mae Creveling Archie Cross Gary Gulp Kent Cummins Sue Curnes Carla Curtis Todd Dalrymple Lisa Dalsing John Darden Pam Davidson Bill Davis Cindy Davis Shawn Dayton Bill Dey Steve Dingeman Laura Doane Chuck Dooley Michele Doud Jody Douglas Kim Douglas Mike Downey Tom Duede Paul Duffy Tracey Dunston Diana Durbin Carol Edwards Ty Egi noire David Eidbo 122 Seniors Kathy Erickson Miriam Erickson Jennifer Evans Ann Fagerland Lisa Fa io Maryfran Fazio Brenda Ferrari Joleen Fertig Dawn Finn Tim Fitzgerald Tracy Forbes Sheri Fredgrigill Melanie Friend Jeff Fronk Brenda Frye Jill Fulitano Tina Funaro Lisa Gale Seniors 123 Linda Gamble Sue Garber Robin Gates Sandra Gates Cheri Gauldin Mark Gedler Caroline Gerdes Kathy Gibbs Raylene Gillson Robert Glanz Michael Gomez Matt Goode Mary GoodenBour David Gorsche Jolene Graham Gregg Graves Lauri Greco Marlene Griffiths Linda Grimes Todd Guessford Clifton Guy Fred Hagar Jim Halsted Lisa Halter Sue Hammond Todd Hankins Karen Hanson Mike Harper Robert Harper Craig Hart 124 Seniors Donna Hart Lory Hart Sherry Haskins Sam Hastie Tom Hayes Kelly Heaberlin Joe Heck Tim Heide Kevin Henderson Robin Henderson Matt Herbert Mike Hiatt Jennifer Highland Brad Hild Laurie Hildreth Jeff Hill Teri Hitchcock Kym Hochstatter Sandy Hoff Joy Hoffman Scott Hohl Matt Hollebrands Jennifer Hollines Delbert Holmes Debbie Hood Julie Hope Shirley Houghtaling Jeff Howard Jim Howe Kelly Hubbs Seniors 125 Mark Jung Kell Moffitt gets her picture snapped while working on Senior sign. 126 Seniors Kevin Kaili Debbie Karen Jeff Karch Missy Karnes Anthony Kazunas Sue Keeney Larry Kelly Mark Kelly Donna Kent Mary Kent Kristi Keyes Alan Kincheloe Kevin King Mary Beth Kissell Doug Klein Suzanne Klier Lvnne Krantz Everett Kruger Seniors 127 Mary Ladurini Jim Lafon Dave Landess Denise Lange Karen Larsen Barb Laughlin Lorena Lawler Susan Leach Charles Lee Connie Leege Dana Lenan Pat Leslie Nancy Lewellen Lisa Ligouri Kevin Little Sue Little Rita Lloyd Andrea Logan Scott Long David Ludlow Dawn Lujan Pam Luckenbill John Machir Lynn Maldonado Dawn Manley John Marmon Mike Marquis David Marshall Carla Martinez Andrea Massey 128 Seniors ft a; Li i Ronda Mastin Frank Mauro Su anne Mazzie Kevin McAninch Lisa McClurg Diana McConkey Doug McCool Jeff McKern Ramona McKern David McNelly Sheryl McNew Fayette Mefford Craig Mendenhall Shelly Meyer Craig Miles Michael Miller Roger Miller Steve Miller Michelle Mills Mark Minshall (left) Seniors display mixed emotions in government class, (above) Gar} ( ulp clowns with his camera case. Seniors 129 Fred Muchels Kelly Moffitt David Moore Brenda Morgan Ed Moriarty Mark Morris Malettc Mosell Beverly Moses Gayle Mundel David Muno Steve Munsell Sheri Munyon Darla Murtle James Nelson Kimberlv Nesler (iinny Nevins Jay Nevins Jill Niffenegger John Nigro John Nixon Diane No bile Jeff Noble Jeff S. Noble Scott Norberg Tom Nucaro Mary Kay O ' Donnell Debbie Oliver Ed Oliver Diane Osborne Darrah Oswalt 130 Seniors Craig Oxley Chris Page Lynn Palmer April Pannkuk Laura PaiCUZZl Bonnie Patch Ricky Paton Maria Pavon Margueritte Payne Helen Pedersen David Perkins Gail Perkins Eddy Perryman Erin Phalen Phyllis Pierce Janelle Pollock Bruce Porter Blythe Powell Mark Prendergast Jeffery Prentice Janet Price Sandy Puis Pam Rafdal Jodi Ramey Sandy Rand Shawn Raymond Cathy Reed Frank Reed Gary Reed Eddy Reeves Seniors 131 Gerald Reeves Jeff Reeves Lorrie Rhoades Sam Riccelli Marguerite Riccio Darren Rich Diane Rickert Yvette Riewer Mark Riggle Gordon Rilev John Rios Lisa Ri uti Mark Robb Heather Robbins Craig Roberts Sherry Rodberg Rhonda Roe Barb Rohm Sheri Rooney Karen Roth Thomas Roth Blythe Powell gets down, gets funky, gets loose! 132 Seniors Glcnda Ruble Ronda Ruble Mary Russo Kellie Sacco Lu Ann Saddoris James Salt man Mary Saville Patti Scanlan John Scavo Calvin Schaffer Shelly Schartner Linda Schuler Chris Searcy Marvin Sears Rick Seibert Khristina Senecaut Troy Senter Lauri Severino Teresa Shay Judy Sheehan Pam Shclton Seniors 133 Sally Sherman Russ Shinglcdecker Stephanie Shipley Diane Sieck Jim Signs Steve Sisam Tina Skidmore Tammy Skoglund Mike Sleeth Debi Smith Don Smith Mara Smith Theresa Smith Yolanda Smith Carolyn Smull Chris Soroka Richard South Dona van Spafford Scott Spieder Jeff Stamper Jeff Stanley Julie Statton Shelly Stemler Janette Stevens Kelli Stone Scott Strain Nan Street Steve Strohn Nora Stundins Keith Sudbrock 134 Seniors Amia Suit Tammy Swisher Pat Tapscott Kim Taylor Marty Taylor Robin Tedesco Christine Tew l am my Tew Violet Thacker Steve Theis John Thielke Dana Thomas Jerry Thomas Lou Ann Thompson Seniors 135 136 People People 137 Randy Thompson David Tilotta Pam Timmerman Jeff I immons Jeff Tomlinson Angel Toomey Marvin Treanor Mindy Truitt John Truijillo Steve Vasey Brenda Vermeulen Janet Villirillo Jerry Virden Bill Voitel Dan Voogt Jackie Walker Karin Walker Steve Wall Pat Walsh Laura Wangler Denise Ward Tom Ward Craig Warfield Tonia Wears Scott Weyer Dorthy Wheeler Jackie Wheeler Kathy Whisler Vicky Wignall Suzanne Wilcox 138 Seniors Seniors 139 MEMORIAM Pam Johnson 1962-1979 David Moon 1964-1980 To My Friend I ' m thinking all the night and day, My thoughts are without end. And I feel that I must say, think of you my friend. If you think of me or not, Friend, I just don ' t know. I know about my single thought, I really miss you so. Nene McDowell Danny Stamper 1961-1979 Karen Abbott Carl Acuff Mona Aeschliman Lynda Ahlberg Julie Aldini Doug Alexander Earlee Allen Lorrie Allen Shari Allison Bryan Ankeney Tracey Arpy Carol Askland Peggy Atchison Cathy Atwood Patti Austin Sengngeum Baccain Southine Baccam Cindy Backstrom Linda Backstrom Steve Backstrom Christine Bagby Terry Bainter Rhonda Baker Marge Ballard Susie Ballard Jerry Barrett John Barrett Joan Barhtolomew Brian Bartlett Tony Bassett Darryl Bates Jondi Batye Lori Baughman Jeff Beals Lori Beard Trina Becker Wesley Beckman Tony Bejarno Roxanne Bell Trisha Bengfort Andy Bennett 144 Sophomores Darrin Benshoof David Bequeaith Darla Bcrg Bryan Bertrand Rick Biondi John Bishop Tim Bishop Doug Bixler Peggy Bixler Randy Blackman Sherri Blackmore Dennis Blanchard John Blase Steve Blaylock Mark Blessing Steve Blevins Michele Boldt John Bolten Mike Bonanno Michelle Booker Donald Boss Susie Boubin Gary Bowie Teri Bradshaw Kim Brandenburg Jim Brandt John Braswell Cindy Bresnahan John Briles Tabra Britt Tim Brose Kirk Brown Sheri Brown Vickie Brown Traci Bruce Beth Bruckshaw Rhonda Bruno Gary Bunting Duane Burden Jenny Burdick Lori Burdick Maria Burriola Martin Burriola Paul Burris Claudia Calaway Tommy Caldbeck Chuck Caligiuri Bounkeo Cam Mr. Carle says, " What they don ' t know won ' t hurt them. " Sophomores 145 Brenda Camp Jim Campfield Robert Campos Maria Cardenas Bob Carle Marcia Carries Debbie Carroll David Ceron Maria Cerrato Tom Champ Andrew Chandler Rhonda Chapman Doug Charlet Vince Chia Gayle Chiupka Maylayphone Chounlanountry Tracey Clair Pat Claman Darla Clark Kristy Clark Randy Clark Southine Baccam still looks tired after waking up from his nap in study hall. Cold weather doesn ' t stop Tami Hill, (aria Evans, and Mary Rand from enjoying the football game. Sherry Cleland Kelly Clergy Mike Coan Ed Cole Laura Cole Kristi Coleman Beth Conner Charles Cook Cliff Cook Howard Cook Scott Cook Gina Cornelison Tracey Cosner Jim Costanzo Brent Cox Cheryl Cox Mark Cox Laurie Craig Dwight Crawford Linda Crawford Cristine Crees 146 Sophomores Paula Crispen Bill Crist Rick Cross Lisa Crowell Dan Cullen Cindy Culler Jerry Curnes Carl Curran Scott Curry Tim Curtis Tina Dalton Randy Daniels Chris Dougherty Ernest Davenport Angie Davis Mendy Davis Tammy Davis Richard Davitt Chad Dayton Stacey Dayton Michelle DeWitt Lucia Deangelis Mark Dearden Robert Debonis Marty Denny Mike DeReus Denise Deshler Stacy Dill Stacy Dimaggio Lisa Doane Kurt Douglas Steve Downey Tammy Drummand Steve Duede Jerilyn Duff Janelle Eaton Andy Edwards Tracey Eginoire Kathy Eikleberiy Jon Eklund Peggy Ellis Craig Else Dave Emerson Brad Enslow Doug Erickson Crystal Euritt Carla Evans Rick Felice Crystal Finch Tammy Fisher Noreen Fitzgerald Joleen Flatt Howard Flatt Randy Flatt Diane Flickinger Marie Fogelson Sonja Fogelson Mary Fogue Evan Folk Brian Foust Eric Foust Kori Foust Joe Frahm Sophomores 147 Greg Francisco Eric Frangos Debbie Frazier Jill Freel Robert Friedman Roger Friedman Liz Frome Tony Fronk Tom Fucalaro Nick Funaro John Funke Brian Fuqa Terry Gable Laura Gants Karen Gardner Mary Gates Tim Gedler Sue George Marty Geyer Cindy Ghee Nanette Gibson Mike Gilliam Bryan Gillim Joanne Givens Kim Cilenn Frances Gomez Juan Gomez Dan Gornick Mary Gracey Dale Graeve Beth Graft Lori Grahm Larry Grant Peter Green Ken Greubel Ron Griffin Jerry Griffith Leigh Grimes Mike G roes beck Dan Groves Tom Grubbs Craig Guessford Tom Guessford Tim Gullion Gary Guthrie Mary Guy Lori Hackney Ronda Mitchell, Lynda Ahlberg, and Michelle Boldt are all smiles as they leave sophomore orientation. 148 Sophomores m Max Hagar Teandra Hagens Jill Hale Annette Hall Mark Hall Bill Hamilton Eric Hamilton Ginger Hamman Rick Hansen Jay Hanson Kathy Hanson Scott Happel Scott Harman Lisa Harris Tycene Harris Scott Harrison Sue Harter Craig Harvey Karen Harvey Bill Harvey Laurie Havens Tina Hayes Ginny Heggen Mike Hegwood Minnette Heide Cathy Heincy Shari Heisler Randy Han Tami Heller Tom Heller Steve Hembertt Connie Henderson Ed Heritage Dana Herman Kristy Hibbs Tony Hibbs John Hickey Kaleen Hickman Barry Highland Dennis Hildreth Bob Hill Laurie Hill Tami Hill Kim Hills Karen Hitchcock Brian Hoffman Diane Hoffman Kelley Hoffman Kelle Melton and Shari Weeks cheer as football players walk through the traditional line. Sophomores 149 Michael Holland Frances Hook Kathryne Hope John Horton Joe Hospodarsky Billy Howard Mark Howard Crystal Howe Karen Huff Dawn Hulet Laura Humphrey Chris Hunt Scott Hutchens Jerri Jackman Jeff Jaeger Kelly Jambritz Yvonne James Brenda Janes Scott Jarnigan Angela Jasper Charlene Johnson Denise Johnson Dennis Johnson George Johnson Rick Johnson Roger Johnson Scott Johnson Tom Johnson Chuck Jones Craig Jones Don Jones Jackie Jones Jim Jones Lorraine Jones John Jordon Kim Jorgenson Scott Jorgenson Richard Judkins Henry Kaczmatek Hugh Kale Joleen Kaufman Vicky Kaufman Carmen Kauzlarich Roger Keho Kelly Keith 0 A HHH " Sophomores say Ronda Mitchell It ' s a new experience, with new activ- ities going on. Teresa Moore I can ' t believe I finally found my way around. Tom Massey You learn a lot, and meet lots of friends. Melissa Nittler You get to meet a lot of new and different people. Kim Ruperto Teachers are real easy to get along with. Scott Minard It ' s a different pace from junior high; there is a lot more going on. 150 Sophomores Tim Kelderman Kris Keller Danny Kephart Ip Khounlo Inh Khounlovong Peggy Kinney Mark Killin Janette Kincheloe Matt King Robbie Kirk Kelly Kirts Brian Klimowski Lori Klug Lisa Knight Vicki Knight Ken Knode Kirk Lacquement Merrily Lammers Jeff Lane Sundree Lathom Mike Leach Rod Leach Ruth Leege Carl LeFleur Shelly LeFleur Dave Lemons Frank Leo Andy Lewis Tim Lewis Tom Lindemoen Tim Lindemoen Elaine Linderman Lenny Little Steve Logsdon Lori Loney Scott Long Sharon Long Cheryl Loomis Jerry Loomis Pheuane Lovan Julie Luing Christy Lukenbill Mike Luna James Lundy Melvin Lundy Lucy Lyman John Lynch Brenda Madison Terence Major Lori Maldonado Bob Mann Gina Marquis Wendall Martin Mary Marturello Tom Massey Joe Mathews Linda Mathews David Mattson Kevin Mauro David May Tim May Kim McAninch Tony McCarthy Sophomores 151 Rhonda McCaughey Daivd McCoy Julie McCoy Lori McGraw John McNerny Casey McKinnon Doug McPhee Jeff McVey Jeff Meeks Kelle Melton Teresa Mick Shelly Miles Chris Miller Gina Miller Mike Miller Scott Minard Steve Mininger Scott Minnick Kirk Mitchell Ronda Mitchell Kendra Mock Jeff Mockerma ' n Brad Moist Candy Moon David Moon Kristy Moon Randy Moore Teresa Moore Machelle Moorehead Julie Morford Sandra Morgan Laurie Morris Diana Morton Curtis Mosell Henry Moss Kevin Mountain Linda Munoz Susan Murfin Mike Murrell Nora Myers Sherry Nail Therisa Nargon Regina Navin Rod Navin Lori Neas Sean Neely Ben Nelson Carol Nelson Clark Nelson Renee Nenninger Debra Newton 1 v . A is 152 Sophomores Shari Weeks is proud to be a new member of the football team. ft 0 00. ft A " I Donna Nichols Larry Nichols David Nicoletto Scott Nissen Judy Nisser Melissa Nittler Janet Noble Gary O ' Donnell Lisa Ogden Linda Oldaker Gigi Oliver Johnna Oliver Tom Oliver Pam O ' Neal Pat Olson Lachelle Ousley Tom Overton Richard Page Amber Parkin Tonia Parks Lisa Parton Nancy Pascuzzi Rob Pasutti Kim Pearson Mike Pederson David Peelman Kraig Pennington Jackie Perkins Dean Phipps James Pierce Casey Pinegar Mitch Pinkerton Jackie Piper Tonnie Pollard Jackie Poison Debbie Pontious Jerry Poore Merrily Porter Tami Powell David Prentice Tony Preuninger Gene Price Rebecca Price Dave Primrose Lisa Proctor Kimberly Pulliam Carla Purscell Nancy Quigley Ramona Quijano Chris Quirk Liz Rains Sophomores 153 Stewart Ramsey Mary Rand Denise Raymond Joni Raymond Dennis Reed Geleen Reed Ken Reed Kellene Reichert Tim Reid Ann Marie Reimers Tammy Rewer John Rhode Brian Rice Cindy Rice Beverly Richardson Ron Richardson Brian Riehm Terri Riewer Rob Riordan Sam Rizzuti Brian Roach Julie Robbins Kevin Robbins Edward Roberts Stacie Roberts Ed Robison Pat Rodgers Tim Rodine April Rodriguez Mike Rodriguez Randy Roe Jerry Roeder Traci Rogers Frank Roggio Susan Rosky Kelly Rossell Chris Rowen Dee Ruby Leslie Roy Kim Ruperto Dan Rush Bruce Sage (above) A typical sophomore student, (right) Mary Thompson and Julie Luing feel lucky after rubbing Abe ' s nose. 154 Sophomores mm mm n Brad Enslow asks Susan Rosky, " What are you doing after the game? Eric Salmon Laura Saltzman Mary Salvaggio Tammy Samson David Sapp Doug Sapp Selma Saxton Roger Saylor JonAnn Scott Mike Scott Denny Scrowther Steve Scurletis Henry Sellers Jeff Sellner Kathy Senecaut John Severino John Shannon Jodi Shaughnessy Jeff Shaw Mike Shay Kellie Shenker Tammy Shepard Lynn Shingledecker Brenda Signs Harold Silk Shawna Simas Bounary Sinnorai Pam Stone David Smith Jeff Smith Juanita Smith Tami Smith Vance Smith Chris Smith Theresa Soda Marty Solem David Spafford Venise Spahr Margaret Spidze Debbie StJohn Ramona Stamper Alan Stanley Patty Stapes Norman Steinbach Mike Stella John Stenberg Kelly Stephens Betty Sterrett Sophomores 1 Rob Stotts Tammy Stover Jeff Strait Gayle Strong Deena Stubbs Debbie Swinton James Taft Diane Tassin Becky Taylor Wendall Templeton Chris Thomas Gary Thomas Chris Thompson Kelly Thompson Mary Thompson Todd Thompson Wayne Thompson Bryce Thomson Randy Thurman Michelle Tigner Shelly Tilotta Matt Tofanelli Rick Tomlinson Bob Torkman Beth True Mike Truitt Steve Utterson Jon Van Cleve Mike Vandervort Teresa Villalobos John Virden Keith Virden Kim Virden Tony Vivone Tim Voitel Mike Wagner Jolynne Walker Sandy Waller Matt Walsh Diane Waltz Bryon Wambold Janelle Warfield Sandra Warne Wayne Wasson Bryon Waters Sheri Weeks Robin Weigel Brad Weir Amy Welch Christy Welch Dan Welch Steven Wells Lori Wendt Theresa Wenger Mike West Charles Westburg Rick Weyer Brenda Wheeler Tim Whitacre Diana Whitehead John Whitfield Robert Weberg Tonni Wicker 156 Sophomores Mary Thompson and Rick Tomlinson disagree. Whose better girls or guys? Aft t t A Cathy Wignall Debbie Wilbur JoAnn Wilbur Susan Wilkinson Connie Willey Jeff Williams Laura Williams Missy Williams Allen Wilson Janet Wilson Pat Wilson Erick Winberg Leigh Woefl Tina Wodey Dede Woods Mike Woods Molly Woodward Bill Worthington Beth Wright Ken Wright Scott Wright Julie Yakovich Lulu Zaragoza Ronald Zeosl Mike Zerone Jim Zirpan John Coppi Yvette DeVos Ron De Young Tony Gowin Roger Taylor Linda Backstrom seems to have a different idea about typing. Sophomores 157 Janice Abel Greg Ackley Rhonda Agan Brenda Agee Julie Agey Diane Ahlberg Bill Albright Lynn Aldridge Tim Aldrige Jane Allen Jean Allen Jill Allen Kristi Aller Scott Allison Chad Alton Sue Amend Lisa Amodeo Scot Anderson Jill Andreas Randy Andreini Kevin Antenucci Dan Armentrout Rhonda Armstrong Kris Arpy Tim Askland Scott Atkinson Bounheuang Baccam Inngeun Baccam Kalvin Bachman Teresa Backstrom Nongkhane Bacthi Jeff Bagby Amy Baker Brenda Baker Julie Baker Bill Baldus Steve Baldus Kenny Bales Tammy Barnett Lynne Bartholomew Bill Bates 158 Juniors Jim Bates Rhonda Beakler John Beck Kevin Bellis Bryan Bemisdarfer Kim Benda Patrick Benoit Scott Benton Wade Berhow Lucille Bernal Rosa Bernal Scott Bernhardt John Bevilacqua Tammy Bexel Kim Bills Laura Bihop Kathy Black Kathleen Blodgett Ron Boatright Jean Bobenhouse Todd Boldt Ralph Booker Traci Bowers Rusty Boysel Patty Bradner Melanie Brandt Freeman Braswell Ronda Brewer Gary Bridgewater Lora Bridgford Dolores Briseno Chuck Brooks John Brooks Michael Brown Pam Brown Terry Brown Dave Bunce Tim Burgett Nova Burks Patty Burks Tom Burns Roberta Burriola David Burris Christy Byers Jean Byers Cerita Cain Tony Caligiuri Kent Campbell Juniors 159 Shan Campos Mary Cansdale Josephine Carboni Cathy Cardamon Mark Carey Kim Carlisle Mike Carnes Chuck Casey Deanna Casner Jolene Caswell John Cavins Silvia Ceron Kurt Ceynar Pat Charlet Ronda Chia Tom Chia Ron Choate Beverly Clair Craig Clapper Jeff Clare Deanna Clark Penni Clark Liz Clayton Alan Clock Dianne Close Cindy Cochrane Jeanne Coe Jessica Cole Bob Colosimo Joletta Colosimo JoAnne Combs Teresa Combs Kelly Conner Elaine Conrath Karen Conrath Dan Conway Kathy Cooper Ted Corrigan Glen Cosner Steven Cosper Randy Courter Lisa Covault Mike Cromer Keith Cummins Jim Cunningham Jackie Curl Becky Curry Debra Curtis Doug Dahlberg Tina Dailey Anna Dale Thanh Dang Kathy Daniels Mike Davis 160 Juniors Dina Dearden Susan Dearden Todd DeMoss Tawnee Denny Amy Detrick Tina Dickoff Debbie Dingman Andrea Doke Donna Donahoo Teri Dorris Mike Douglas Suzette Douglas David Downing Denise Draper Jack Drew Richard Dudley Andy Dyer Cathy Dyer Tracy Eckerd Jon Eidbo Michelle Elgin Sallie Ellingson Jamie Ellis Harold Epps Beth Erickson Jo Erickson Lori Erickson Shelle Evans Penni Evilsizor Steve Fargo David Fazio Bob Feight Lisa Felice Ralph Fenton John Ferrari Kim Ferrari Kevin Fish Gregg Fishbein Debbie Fisner Tim Fisner Mary Fitzgerald Kelli Fieischacker Chris Flowers Gary Frakes Jim Fransen Chris Fraser Neal Fraser Chris Fridl Denise Friend Peggy Friend Steve Fucaloro Mike Fusaro Amy Gabbert Bob Gabriel Michelle Galde Jana Gale Meredith Gale Scott Garner Larry Gaskill Sheri Gast Maria Gedler Tina Gedler Lori Ghee Juniors 161 Chuck Gibson Darlene Gieseke Kristi Gilbert Shelly Gillespie Julie Gillium Jesse Gomez Maria Gomez Janet Goodenbour Barb Graeve Kelly Green Janie Greene Jeff Griffith Jim Griffiths Chad Groves Paul Gruis Sue Guess Marnie Guzeman Sheri Gwin Dennie Gwyin Jack Habick Susan Hageborn Stacey Hagens Pat Hall Jackie Hamby David Hammond Julie Hand Pat Harper Richard Harrison Pam Hart Libby Harvey Richard Harwood John Haskins Jackie Hayes Patty Heck Daryl Hedstrand Gary Heincy Jeff Heiser Sharon Herrington Joannine Herriott Holly Hetherington Karri Higgins Mark Hillyer Keith Hoersch Jim Hoffman Jeff Hohenshell Racquet Hohler James Hoke 162 Juniors Liz Tursi is caught going to McDonalds at lunch time. Robert Hoke Sue Holtman Cathy Hood Linda Hook Mark Hoopes Sarah Hoover Randy Houseman Sis Houseman Martell Huddleston Sheri Hunt Joe Hutchings Ron Hutchins Greg Ikonen Tim Irons Jani Izzolena Stephenie Jeffries Kelly Jennings Monica Jertson Eric Johnson Jeannie Johnson Peggy Johnson Richard Johnson Paul Jones Robin Jones Sarah Jones Todd Jones Richard Jorgensen David Judge Dawn Kading Samer Kahale Debbie Karch Jack Kammeier Joan Keck Brenda Kelley Tony Kellner Kym Kennedy Jon Kerr Laura Kieler Sue Kingkade Sara Kinsey Tom Kirschbaum Richard Klebe Julie Klier Robert Kliewer Brad Kramer Tina Krueger Amy Kruger Juniors 163 Rodney Lacey Scott Lacey Jim Lacona Jim I.ampman Lisa Lankford Laura Larsen Chris Larson C lark I athrum Kevin Leopold Todd Lepper David Little Nancy Lohmeier Souvanh Lovan Linda Lowe Craig Lumadue John Luna Gary Lundy Judy Luna Rod Lynch Larry Magnani Linda Main Cheryl Mais Judy Maldonado Charlie Manning Sandra Mapel Shirley Marchant David Marquis Gary Marshal! Philip Martin Tammy Marturello Mike Marvin Ron May Ronda McBee Sandy McCall Scott McClelland Craig McCoy Carol McCullough Nick McDonald Rhonda McFarland Tim McGraw Becky McLaughlin Rhonda McLeland Coleen McNally Steve McTee Jerry McWilliams Kevin Meacham Mark Meeks Matt Melcher Bryan Mick Julie Mikovec Kris Miller Mike Miller Janet Mills Melissa Mills Steve Minnick Melode Mitchels Douglas Modde Frank Molka Paul Monroe Nino Montanaro John Moore Diane Morine Rick Mortoza 164 Juniors i V Diane Close dreams pleasant thoughts dur- ing class. ft ADO ft Sue Mott Jimmie Murrell John Myers Theresa Naomi Dianne Nation Dennis Navin Jennifer Neal John Neal Trisha Neeley Brian Nelson Lisa Nelson Dean Newton Kim Newton Paula Newton Rita Nicholl Don Nickel Cathy Nicolina Jackie Niffenegger Don Nigro Michelle Norman Scott Northway Penny Norton Mary Beth O ' Donnell Brad O ' Hara Lori O ' Neal Amber Oliver Janine Oliver Pam Oliver Sharon Oliver Traci Olson Janet Ostrem Anita Overton LeaAnne Overton Patty Oviedo Mike Palladino Ralph Palladino Kevin Palmer Steve Palmer John Parks Chris Parsons Lori Pasutti Terri Patterson Sixto Pavon Dave Pawlewski Connie Peachey Rachelle Pebbles Paula Peers Jennifer Perry Priscilla Perry Donna Peters Mike Phipps John Pieart Allison Pierce Charlotte Pierce Juniors 165 Jacquelyn Pierce Nancy Pierschbacher Tammy Pierson Hiede Piper Kim Piper David Plym Sherry Poore Kris Posekany Mark Potter Todd Price Jeff Pritchard Sara Proctor Linda Quijano Susie Quijano Linda Race Jeff Rains Julie Rains Randy Randleman Jennifer Ratcliffe Todd Rector Wendy Rector Don Reed Jodi Reed June Reeves Craig Remsburg John Renda David Reyes Rick Reynolds LeRoy Rice Tammy Rice Dirk Rich Bill Richardson Rob Ridenour Hilary Riggs Ted Riley Tina Riley Brenda Riseley Ruth Robb Melody Robinson Shelly Rodine Doug Roerig John Romano Craig Rooney Jim Rosas Barry Ross Cindy Roy Tim Runkel Suzanne Runyon Kris Rush Linda Rush Pat Rushing ( Mr. Schartner is surrounded by homeroom admirers. fit f £jHA« Sarah Rushton Joanna Russell Dina Ryan Brad Sage Scott Saltz Randy Salt man Vaughn Saltzman Matt Sanford Sandy Sa vyer Anthony Scaglione Susan Schaffer Sheryl Schmeling Polly Schoeller Lisa Schott Pam Schurman Michelle Scott Tammy Scott Rita Sease Larry Seibert Scott Seid Paula Sellner Jim Severino Marilyn Sheets Jamie Shepherd Jonnie Shepherd Ray Sheridan Garrett Shipman Andy Shirley Roy Shoning Angie Sieving Christi Singleton Kimbra Skoog Kristy Slagle Teri Slawson Darla Smith Debbie Smith Julie Smith Mark Smith Sue Smith Teresa Smith Tim Smith Wade Smith Bill Smock John Snider Brenda Sobolik Tami Soda Ingrid Spad Ramona Spafford Tammy Sparks Robin Spidle Tom Spieker Juniors 167 Tom Sposeto Janice Squire Tom Staecker Ty Stamper Mike Stanley Ron Stapleford Leonard Starrett Randy State Dave Steele Max Steigleder Scott Steinbach Cindy Steltzer Karla Stephens Mike Stephens David Stepp Susan Stitzell Lisa Stocker Ken Stockman Polly Stone Shawn Stout Joanna Stratton Sarah Straub Ann Street Randy Stringer Jim Stubbs Tammy Stubbs James Sufka Melesa Suit Kim Swisher Frank Tangari Judith Taylor Kevin Thacker Rick Thomas Sherri Thomas Bruce Thompson Jamie Thompson Randy Timmons Lisa Tomlinson Ronda Tomlinson Jeff Tonelli Stan Torres Alice Townsend Karen Turk Liz Tursi Dianne Umdenstock Mike Umphfleet Tony Valenti Concert choir practices their unison yawn. 168 Juniors Eric VanPatten Karen VanSickle Paula Vanderpol Kevin Vanderpool Nick Vanpatten Joe Vanvelzen Sheila Vasey Jennie VerSteeg Buck Victory Tina Villalobos Brenda Vivone Dave Wacome Bill Walker Jim Walker Richard Walker Brad Waller John Ware Wayne Ware Donnie Warren Kim Waterman Mike Waterman Barbara Watson Brian Watts Janice Way Skip Weatherly Sue Weatherly David Weaver David Welch Larry Welch Dean Wells Sue West Kim Whetro Steve White Ann Whitfield Hugh Whitlatch Lucy Whitten Blair Wicker Chris Wiegand Julie Williams Kevin Williams Mark Williams Maria Williams Scott Williams Tom Williams John Willock Pam Willock Ginger Wilson Jerry Wilson Steve Wilson Bob Wingfield Larry Wolinski Monty Wombold Karen Woods Lori Woods Roy Worthington Judy Wren Teresa Wright Joy Yacavona Billy Young Kim Zagar Carey Zeller Juniors 169 m i Administration, staff uphold high standards of education Leading the administration is Principal Melvin Bowen. His staff includes Vice-Principals Robert Wilson and Earl Brott, acting Vice-Principals Dan Murray and Maxine Hartung, and Registrar Kathleen Shiffer. Together with the faculty and support workers, the school has maintained its high standards. The school enrollment was 1918, the largest in Des Moines. Lincoln was unable to accommodate the freshman class as other Des Moines high schools did this year. 1 Robert Wilson Vice-Principal Earl Brott Vice-Principal Melvin J. Bowen Principal 9 flT? Dan Murray Acting Vice-Principal Maxine Hartung Acting Vice-Principal Kathleen Shiffer Registrar School Board: (first row) James Cunningham, secretary, Betty Grundberg, Ray Palis, Dwight Davis, superintendent, (second row) Frank Hildreth, Sue Luthens, Nolden Gentry, Karen Williams, Ian Binnie. Administration 172 Ada Mae Fehrs Bookkeeper Shirley Garland Secretary Annette Wright Attendance Clerk Esther Miskimins Steno Clerk David Batts Police Liaison Alice Bowling Nurse Cynthia Thornton Social Worker Charlene Bjork Counselors ' Clerk Lois Gaoler Associate Aletta Shull Associate Mary Jane Willey Librarian Clerk Support staff 173 Faculty Janyce Abarr, Business Alice Anderson, Counselor Jerry Atkinson, Business Jean Babcock, English Richard Baber, Music Ronald Baeth, Driver Education Gary Bagby, Mathematics Carroll Bennink, Music Gordon Blenderman, Social Science Vernon Bly, Mathematics Thomas Cady, P.E. John Carle, Social Science Robert Case, Driver Education Donald Ceynar, Social Science Eugene Clark, Industrial Arts Lillian Cole, Librarian Floyd Constant, Driver Education Jan Cook, English Robert Corey, Work Study Shirley Corkhill, English Robert Crawford, Science Maria Creagh, Spanish Ethyle Cummins, Counselor Ronadel Davis, Work Study Dennis Devick, Science Lowell Dougherty, Mathematics Hugh Drake, P.E. Edgar Eckey, Mathematics Betty Edwards, Home Economics Alise Else, Business Alan Ewers, Science Sally Fisher, Business Alan Foote, L.D. Jean Frazier, P.E. Gary Gabel, Social Science Phyllis Garnant, Home Economics William Gilbert, Social Science Donald Gillis, Industrial Arts Ron Gray, Work Study Judy Griffin, Science Marilyn Groth, English Joan Hall, Business y ©it it .: .i ill ■ m At 4 1 " 4 Faculty Larry Hayes, Driver Education De Ann Hebert, Home Economics Horace Hendricks, Science Jerald Hickey, Social Science Johe Hickman, Study Hall Helen Holt, Librarian William Hutchison, English Ruth Jacobsen, Business Gerald Jaehnel, English John Jarvis, Counselor Elbert Jennings, Mathematics Brian Johnson, M.D. Resource Richard Johnson, Social Science Gretchen Kauffman, English Kenneth Kelling, Industrial Arts Hugh Kent, Science Edward Kern, Science Karl Killinger, Music Kathryn Kirkhoff, Latin, Russian, Business Ted Leverenz, P.E. Robert Locker, Industrial Arts Carolyn Lumbard, French Leigh Lussie, English Richard Malliet, Counselor Phillip Martin, Mathematics Ray McAdam, Driver Education Herbert McCaw, Science Gary McClanahan, Industrial Arts Dale McLean, Art Richard McMahon, Business Kathy Miller, Drama Kathleen Myers, English Margaret Olson, English David Ortale, Social Science Dennis Peacock, Counselor Lowell Reed, Mathematics Cecil Rhoads, Social Science Gene Rogers, Business Janice Roxberg, Home Economics Susan Sarver, L.D. Gerald Shartner, Social Science Linda Schlak, English, Debate Patricia Schwartz, Home Economics Rowena Schweizer, Business Tom Scott, Science Rose Smith, Social Science Deborah Stetson-Goetz, P.E. Lorrie Streyffeler, Counselor Faculty 175 Operations, Food Service a ft i m iff 2ar ar CI a 4 n X-Lflffl ft Linda Anderson, Food Service Steve Barnes, Custodian Dale Collins, Custodian Mary Cook, Food Service, Manager Bculah Curry, food Service Joan Frederick, Food Service Frank Funaro, Custodian Louis Gulino, Custodian Mary Heller, Food Service Gerald Knutson. Stationary Fngineer Charles McClelland, Operations Engineer, Chief Carolyn Nash, Food Service Mike Newell, Stationary Fngineer Ronald Oxford, Custodian Esther Patten, Food Service Patsy Primrose, Food Service Toni Robbins, Food Service Henry Robinson, Stationary Engineer Joan Rush, Food Service Barb Scavo, Food Service Yvonne Scott, Food Service Dorothy Smith, Custodian Marianne Solem, Food Service Nick Sposato, Custodian Sharon Sterns. Food Service Jerry Swain, Custodian Diana Tomlinson, Food Service George Tovrea, Custodian Maxine Tyler, Food Service Michael Valder, Custodian Delores Weeks, Food Service 1. C ustodian Steve Barnes washes the windows. 2. V ice-principal Farl Brott and Detective David Batts talk over matters. J, Man Solem prepares another delicious meal. Operations Food Service 177 Library holds many resources i Books, magazines, tapes, records, film strips, and slides are the sources of informa- tion found in the library. l ibrarians Helen Holt and Lillian Cole and Mary Jane Willey, librarian clerk, are ready to assist any student needing help. Harold Swihart heads the Audio-Visual department. A V gets the films and projectors ready for teachers to use. I. Kick Tomlinson is working in the library? 2. l ibrarians Lillian Coif and Helen Holt work behind the checkout counter. 3. A class uses the - room. 4. John Carle gets the entire class involved. 5. Dave I urnball studies his Psycholof) class. 6. Jerr Schartner points to a student to answer the news qui . 3 178 Library 6 Social Science offers electives, requirements Not only are the basics of history, government, and econom- ics taught in the Social Science department, but many electives are offered. Some are Psychology, Sociology, Cultural Anthropology, and International Relations. United States History is a required course in tenth grade, and Government and Economics are required for seniors. Each year, Rose Smith sets up a Model Congress in her Government classes. I he students u rite bills which go through committees just as they do in Congress. Midway through second semester, all Psychology students who are willing, go to Woodward State Hospital. Each student is assigned to a person to play games and interact with. This annual trip allows students to get a first hand experience with the mentally retarded. Social Science 179 English leans toward academic pursuits English offers many different areas to explore, some elective, and some required. A few of the more popular English courses are Journalism, Speech Survey, which is a required subject, Drama, Writ- ing Survey, Expository Writing, and Creative Writ- ing. Tenth grade students are required to take tenth-grade English, but are offered a pass out test. Those who pass out are able to go on to an elective in writing or literature. Debate, a rapidly growing elective, has increased its participation 1000 percent. Students seem to be leaning toward a trend in academic pursuits. 180 English Foreign languages show usefulness Foreign languages can be fulfilling and useful. Beside learning to speak a language, students learn the customs and the way of the people. Lincoln offers four languages including Spanish, French, Latin, and new to the curriculum. Russian. Latin is used by many doctors and lawyers, and is required before entering into these professions. Spanish is widely used in America, and is accepted in many areas of the world. French is used in a large part of Canada and is viewed as the international language. The language of Russian is an interesting and new experience for high school students, espe- cially since the 1980 Olympics are being held in Moscow. 1. ShtffJ Cleland, Mike Dereus, and Stace Dill natch Ste e Wells as he gi es the camera an adoring smile. 2. Drama students Erin Phalen, Marie Fagelson, and Stace Da ton show their charismatic personalities in class. 3. French students Tim Kel- derman, Rachelle Brown, Sheri Weeks, and Dana Herman bring the spirit of Christmas to class. 4. Pinata adds to Spanish tradi- tion. 5. Mr. Sudol takes time for a striking pose. 6. Spanish celebrates Christmas as Mrs. Maria Creagh, Mark Regal, and Henry Kaczmarek show off an interesting bulletin board. 7. John Haskins displays his typing skills on the only Russian typewriter in Iowa. Foreign Languages 181 Math courses offered fill varying needs of students The math courses offered could fill anyone ' s needs. They range from Gen- eral Math and Applied Occupational Math to College Math and Calculus. Other courses include Algebra I and [I, Geometry, and the Math Lab. General Math I and II focus on every- day life. They prepare students who go right into the business world after graduation. For students going on to college, there ' s a five-course sequence beginning with Algebra I and ending with Calcu- lus. Most students don ' t make it to Cal- culus, but even the beginning classes teach sufficient skills for future voca- tional choices. Math Lab lets students work at their own pace. 1. The class has mixed emotions about the les- son. 2. (lass plays around while Scott Garner finishes his assignment and Steve Mc Fee has a headache. 3. Jeff Tomlinson looks over a problem in Math l ab. 4. Judy Griffin points to the advi- sor ' s office as two uncontrollables are talking. 5. Linda Rush and Beth Erickson work on their Physics lab. 6. Bob ( olosimo looks out the door while Darrin Benshoff works on his assignment and Tom Oliver pretends to listen to the teacher. 182 Math Science classes cover many areas Science courses cover many different areas, ever- ything from animal structures to electric circuits. Conservation and Ecology revolve mostly around natural resources and the environment. Students study current problems and relationships. Biology is split into two different classes. Biology 1-a concentrates on the history of biology first semester, and moves on to dissection of specimens second semester. Biology 1-b uses the laboratory to study plants and animals. Botany is a thorough study of the plant kingdom and zoology studies animal life. Chemistry and Physics are taken by most college bound students. They learn about organic and inor- ganic matter and gain an understanding of the physical laws of the universe. In the elctronics classes, transistor and computer circuits are studied. Science 183 Enthusiasm fills business classes I he business department otters elasses in busi- ness math, business communication, and business law. For students interested in an accounting career two courses are offered. For students headed for the secretarial life classes include typing, shorthand, and notehand. The really serious student maj go on to clerical and secretarial practice. Consumer busi- ness is the alternative class for economics. A student from an accounting class, Dewayne Carroll, said, " We do the book work that real busi- nesses do, and also learn to do income tax state- ments. " Shephanie Shipley said, " For people who like to type, typing is a great class. " 184 Business Ed OE students learn job skills Office Education (OE) is a course that not only teaches office and secret- arial skills, but supplies the student u ith a part-time job. OE is one class. Along with it the students take various clerical practice classes. In the afternoon OE students have secretarial jobs which gives them a chance to be part of the business world. OE officers are Melanie Friend, pres- ident; Chris Tew, vice-president; Kristi Worthington, secretary; Cindy Davis, treasurer; Mary Russo, historian; and Shari Anderson, reporter. Office Education Association: (first row) Diane [Mobile, Jodi Ramey, Darla Murtle. (second row) ( hris lew, Melanie Friend, Mar) Russo, ( Ind) l)a is. (third row) Kari Cross, SueGarber, Michelc Doud, Dana rhomas, Andrea Logan, Miss Abarr, (,arr Baker, Tina Skidmore, Diane Osborne, Kris Wrowood, Sue Brandt, (not pictured) Shari Anderson. 5 OE 185 11 Skills, leadership are DECA goals DECA stands for Distributive Education Clubs of America. The purpose of DECA is to help students gain experience, skills, and knowl- edge, and let them earn money at the same time. In October DECA students went to Cedar Falls for a delegate assembly where state officers were chosen. Andrea Massey commented, " I thought the delegate assembly in Cedar Falls meant a lot more than just voting for officers. We learned about leadership and got to know people from other schools. " At the beginning of second semester, Mr. Dan Murry took over as acting vice principal and Mrs. Rowena Schweizer replaced him as DECA sponsor. First hour DECA: (first row) June Reeves, Ann Street, (second row) Mr. Murray, Kris Rush, (third row) Donna Hart, Sheri Munvon, Paula Peers, Jennifer Evans, Sandy Lv eland, Teresa Backstrom, ( had Crnves, Cathy ( ardamon, Bob Colosima. (fourth row) Mark Kelly, Laura Larsen, Diane Ahl- berg. Donna Crook, Romona Spafford, Scott Strain, Jim Signs, Anthony Scaglione, Ron Chonte. (fifth row) Junior Bauman, Richard llarwood, Vaughn Sniteman, Teresa Shay. Second hour DECA: (first row) Charlie Colosimo, Julie Jackson, I.inda Crimes, Mr. Dan Murray, Tina Funaro. (second row) Pat Armstrong, (third row) Bill Violet, Lisa Cale, Andrea Massey, Lisa Ligouri, Karen Larsen, Jeff Hill, Sally Sherman, (fourth row) Bob dlane, Jerry Wion, Tom Hayes, Tj Lginoire, Donnovan Spafford, Brenda Frye, Tammy Tew, Craig Miles, Rick} Fees. First hour officers: (first row) Bob Colosimo, Scott Strain, (second row) Sheri Munvon, Paula Peers, Diane Alhberg, Sandra Eveland. Second hour officers: (first row) Charlie Colosimo, Tom Hayes, (second row) Bill Voitel, Lisa Ligouri, Linda Crimes, Andrea Massey, T) Lginoire. 186 DECA Sheri Munyon (left) participates in the state 1)1 ( A conference. DEC A students (had GroVM and Mark Kell (below) pose at the Hilton Inn where both are employed. Interns gain job experience The Executive Internship program enables students to work at a full time job, without pay, and receive full credit for one semester. The program enables students to gain first hand knowledge of what it is like in the business world in areas where they may wish to pursue careers. Junior Leanne Morris, who interned at the Iowa State Vocational Rehabili- tation Center said, " I learned a lot about the business world and about myself. I had a lot of fun. " I irst semester Executive Interns: (above left) Tracy Dunston, Julie Statton. Leanne Morris, Bonnie Patch, (not pictured) Deanne Phillips. Second semester Executive Interns: (left) Yolanda Smith, Tawnee Denny, Sue Weatherly, Marlene Griffiths, C hris Kridl, Diane Rickert. (not pic- tured) Sarah Jones. Executive Intern 187 Art classes enhance students ' artistic skill The Art Department, composed of many different classes provides the basic concepts for students planning to continue in art. The concepts included study of ele- ments and principles of design, composition, layout, color, lettering, prospective and design. Students also learn to develop an appreciation for the history of art. Students who develop these concepts may be choosen for Dorian Art or other special honors. Like other classes, art meets everyday and each student receives a full credit. 1 188 Art Music students learn harmony, rhythm The Music Department, made of both vocal and instrumental sections, accommodates students with vary- ing degrees of interest and talent in group or individual instruction as the need indicates. It provides as many students as possible with many opportunities to perform good music in an interesting manner. To facilitate this, students are placed in talented and interesting groups. Both vocal and instrumental groups have several differ- ent classes and arc held during the day with a full credit given to each student. All groups perform several con- certs throughout the school year. J 1. Richard Klebe displays concentration as he draws from a record cover. 2. Freeman Braswell sketches an amusing cartoon. 3. Cindy Brubaker draws with enthusiasm and talent. 4. Concert Choir listens intently as they wait for instructions. 5. Prep Choir tries to Improve their singing ability. 6. Mr. Karl Killinger preapres band for their next number. 7. Mr. Carroll Bennink looks astonished at the beautiful sound of the choir. Music 189 Homemakers mix food with thought The Home Economics department offers five courses. Foods and Nutrition, Housing and Home Furnishing, Textiles and Clothing, Per- sonal and Family Living, and Child Development. Home Economics is much more than just cooking and sewing; it also touches on areas of interior decorating and enlightens people on the important aspects of having a family and raising child ren. 190 Home Economics 8 Industrial arts students have fun while learning I he industrial arts department is divided into three major areas of classes, Auto Mechanics, Metal and Wood Shops, and Drafting. Classes are provided in each area for the beginner, as well as the more experienced student. These classes provide instruction to obtain hobby skills, as well as skills for vocational needs. Why do people take these classes? " I don ' t want a career in this field, but I would like to be able to work on my own cars, " said Senior Bob Harper. " I wanted to see if it inter- ested me enough to make a lifelong career of it, " said Junior Scott Seid. 7 I. " Is cleanliness reall next to impossible. ' ' bonders ( her l Mai . 2. Pat Barber wants to ba e a little fun while Mrs. Bett Kdwards makes sure his work nets done. 3, Mrs. Pat Schwartz discusses farnih life with her stu- dents. 4. Pegf] Johnson smiles for the camera but Jill I ulitano is no ham. 5. Steve I ucalaro and nthon Seaglione tr to prove to Mr. Bob locker that " the motor reall does run. " 6. Ken Reed is amazed as another board disappears in the machine. 7. Jeff Prentice contemplates a new drafting design. X. Jack Woods is caught snoo ing in auto mechanics. Industrial Arts 1 I Driver education is smashing success Each year, hundreds of students enroll for driver education. Students are taken on an age and grade basis. Seniors have top priority followed by the underclassmen according to birth date. Before any student can receive his license, he must pass his driver education class which consists of lectures and films in class, use of a simulator, and first hand experience behind the wheel. First semester, 270 students were enrolled. Many students choose to take summer school class which helps absorb much of the overflow. 1. Mr. In in N i Id man helps understand what goes on under the hood. 2. Allison Pierce pulls out of the school parking lot and heads for the free a . J, Vm N clch concentrates on her assign- ment. 4. Students onsen e classmates in the simulator. 5. Sopho- mores »ait for action to begin. f . Mr. led I e eren considers student ' s excuse for not wearing gym clothes. 7. Junior Kick Thomas consults Coach Bob VanderLinden. 192 Driver Education i J 1— Co-ed gym classes have positive effect The physical education program is set up for the student ' s benefit. Gym is not only a required class, but also a necessary one. Every six weeks the students are given a choice of at least five different activities. The most successful co-ed activities have been swimming, jogging, and badminton. Co-ed gym classes and sports are starting to have a more positive effect. " The problem lies more with the girls than the guvs. Girls feci that they can ' t physically compete with the guys, " commented Mr. Bob VanderLinden of the physical education staff. " There still is some hesitancy in choosing the activity that the student really wants but that prob- lem is fading fast. " Physical Education 193 Peer Helpers learn to listen High school students are prone to everyday pressures which could have a great effect on their lives. Experiments with drugs, death, and broken homes are common problems which take a heavy toll on teenagers who are still developing emotionally. Students try- ing to deal with these crises may need to express themselves to people their own age. With this in mind, a select group of students have devoted their time to a new program, Peer Counseling. The helpers meet in class every other day to practice and develop communi- cation and social interaction skills. A small portion of their training began in the summer. At this time, they attended a weekend retreat to become acquainted with one another and their new tasks. Their other activities included present- ing situational drama at Calanan Junior High February 12 and attending an adult education class at North January 14. The class was video taped by the Des Moines School District for their library . The tape will be part of a series on sub- stance abuse prevention. In order to be efficient counselors, the students base their work on five charac- teristics: listening attentively, accepting people as they arc, understanding other people ' s point of view, caring enough to be committed and involved, and being genuine. Peer Helpers: (first rov ) Sheri (.ast. Sue Kee- ner Steve White, Ronda Ruble, (second rov ) I aw nee Denny, Matt Herbert, Scott Salt , Joan Keek, John Brooks, ll son Pierce, (third row) Kim Piper, Scott Hohl, Sand) HofT, Jackie Niffe- negger, John Cameron, Shawn Raymond, Stan Torres, and Jim Lai on. (below) John Brooks. Sue Keeney, Matt Herbert, Ronda Ruble, and Sheri (.ast act out a p scho-social drama. i 1 . mm 194 Peer Helpers Library helpers: (first row) Ann Baker, Linda , amble. YvcttC DeVos, Brenda Janes, (second nm) Scott Hohl, Bill Miller, r an J olf, Richard Page. Volunteers give service Student ( enter helpers: (first row) Jolene (ira- ham, Amie Detrick, Tina (.edler, l att Meek, (second ro») Ton) Ka inas, Holly Hetherington, Doug Casner. Many students are needed during the day to perform services for teachers and counselors. In the library, students help check out and file hooks. I he Student Center puts their assistants to work behind the snack counter and to take roll. The workers in the main pick up slips and run errands, while in the counselors office they answer the phone. The nurse ' s helpers act,as recep- tionists and do filing. These students don ' t do all of this work for nothing, though. Each one gets one-fourth credit and the pleasure of helping someone else. Nurse ' s helpers: (first row) Cindy (.hee, Mellisa Mills, ( rist Welch, (second row ) Angela Casper. Nurse Alice Bowling, Julie Baker, Joe ( arpino. (left) Office helpers: (first row) Chris I arson, kegina C lark, Donna Peters, Julie I.uing, Kell Hoffman, (second row) Tammy Stubbs, Lisa Harris. Student Volunteers 195 Theme Mary Beth Kissell Cover, Divison Page Design Barb Rohm Circulation Blvthe Powell Staff Jennifci Adams Ann Bi uckshaw Shelly Burson Chris ( ordaro kaths I nek son Tracy Forbes Lisa Halter Jenni Highland Kim Huffman Sue Leach Shellv Mever Shen Munyon Ginny Nevins Jay Nevins Marguerite Payne Janelle l ollaek Patti Scanlan Diane Sieck Debi Smith Nora Studins Angel loonies Photographers Eric Abbott Vic Bradley Lori Carlson Tricia Coffey Mike Gome Fred Hagar Patti Scanlan Ad iser Diane Wen Publisher U.S. yearbook Service, Inc. Thanks Special thanks to Stover Photography for mans ol the large group pictures and to Alan Fsvers lor the faculty portraits, to Juniors Sarah Hoover and Scott Seid, and Sophomores Chuck Cahgiuriand Brad Moist for their help and exper- tise in photography, to the newspaper staff for their help and to United Press International for providing us with some of their photographs. Credits 197 liucalti £tu denial The insurance business holds many career opportunities. We may have one for you after graduation. FARMLAND INSURANCE SERVICES Fleur Bell Des Moines, Iowa 50315 245-8800 CONGRATULATIONS FROM Katheryne Stout Optometrist 243-0642 3138 SOUTHWEST NINTH Allied Wholesale Meats, Inc. 9it. ft 9n yUGl, dnc. 2418 Sunset Road 243-0518 Complete Supplies of Choice Meats Seafoods " Quality and Service a Must " MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE 24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE. 1427 S.W. Army Post Road Des Moines, Iowa 50315 PHONE 287-4770 BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS OF 1980 Con a rat u I at ions June 1980 Graduates FROM Willow Creek KEEFER ' S GRUBB WASHER jdies o» service inc. — ay HOME APPLIANCES — TELEVISION FURNITURE 285-4558 S.W. 63rd Army Post Rd. 3310 S.W. 9th Street Ph. 243-0526 Where You Always Get The Best Buy Bob And Bill Keefer IOWA- ncsMoines A A NATIONAL BANK mm ■ Member F0IC An Affiliate of Northwest Bancorporation BANCO ' That Exclusive Crunchy Flavor Seventh Walnut Beaver Douglas 245-3131 245-3365 KARMELKORN SHOPPE 8301 Douglas E 25th Euclid 245-3386 245-3134 Southridge Mall 287-3600 Merle Hay Mall 276-1972 Valley West Mall 225-6469 600 Army Post Rd 245-3450 Greg Lindaman (Owner) 199 P ' nW across from Lincoln Featuring Polish sausage and hot dogs — CONGRATULATIONS 1980 Railsplitter Graduates ' 7he Waih HouAe 1316 ARMY POST Where you can spend an hour and save a day. 285-0424 South Des Moines Fabrics Care Center Conway Buick Inc 1401 Grand Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 244-2561 200 ttlMlOHA att4 t (Ctte i4 PRINTERS PHOTOENGRAVERS OFFSET PLATEMAKERS CREATIVE AND MECHANICAL ARTWORK EDWARDS GRAPHIC ARTS, INC. Two 9th Street • Des Moines, Iowa • (515) 280-9765 CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1980 GRADUATES From NOAH ' S CLEANERS DRY CLEANERS — TAILORING Free Pickup and Delivery David Noah, Owner The Best Buy In Cleaning Is Quality S. W. 9th Leland 285-1261 DES MOINES, IOWA RAND LE MAN Realty, Inc. 4730 S. W. 9th STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 South Office Phone 285-7370 201 PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC WORLD LEADER IN AGRI-GENETICS PIONEER. seeds Corn, sorghum, alfalfa, cereal seeds. Peterson SEED Forage and soybean seeds. MICROBIAL PRODUCTS Natural agricultural products comprising microbial cultures. impRdC DATA PROCESSING SERVICES Computer consulting and management services. NQIMNU COMPUTER SYSTEMS Computerized control systems for small businesses. PIONEER HI BRED IN I ERNATIONAL, INC. - 1206 MULBERRY STREET, DES MOINES, IOWA 50308 ® Registered trademarks of Pioneer Hi-Bred International, Inc., Des Moines, Iowa, U.S.A. Congratulations Class of 1980 Air Lanes Bowl 4200 Fleur Drive Des Moines, Iowa Phone: 285-8632 SOUTHTOWN FUNERAL HOME (Hamilton ' s Service) 5400 Southwest 9th Street Des Moines, Iowa COFFEY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL CONSTRUCTION NEW - REMODELING JAY D. COFFEY 4712 S.W. 6th Street Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Phone: 515-285-8391 WAYNE HIGHLAND RADIATOR SHOP, INC. AUTO - TRUCK - TRACTOR CLEANING, STRAIGHTENING, REPAIRING, RECORING Authorized AC Delco Agency AUTO AIR CONDITIONERS WELDED, GAS TANKS HEATER CORE REPAIRING AND CLEANING OPEN MON-FRI 7 A.M. - 5 P.M. Owned and Operated by DON BILL HIGHLAND 608 14th St. Ph: 288-1475 WE CARRY ONE OF THE MIDWEST ' S LARGEST COMPLETE LINE OF CORES 203 CONGRATULATIONS Crescent Chevrolet Company New Cars 247-8000 Service Department 247-8020 Parts Department 247-8030 Used Cars 247-8040 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS and GOOD LUCK SUPER " CENTER Sembower Pharmacy 4020 Fleur Drive REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES 3315 S.E. 14th St. Des Moines, Iowa Prescription Phone 282-5295 Information Phone 282-2177 285-8303 Prescriptions Delivered BIOLOGICALS — SICKROOM SUPPLIES COMPLETE BABY DEPARTMENT 204 CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1980 GRADUATES FLOWERS ify FOR ALL YOUR OCCASIONS cricKson s Darner 3 nop 6213 S.W. 9th DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 4302 ' S. W. 9th 285-5212 i 3 T BARBER Ted Open 8:00 - 5:30 Tues. - Sat. 5:00 Phone 285-5212 Office Supplies for Home or Office Offi ce Furniture BING ' S STATIONERY CO. DES MOINES National Bank Member F.D.I.C. Bing Bogatto 341 0 S.W. 9th Ph. 288-4889 Where Service Courtesy Prevail S.E. 14th Indianola Road —South of Walgreens Sogthgate Shopping Center 244-6677 205 Fresh Fruits Vegetables Institutional Suppliers and CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS 100 E. 2nd Street 244-5281 DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 Charlie Colosimo, Owner Ponderosa Steak House 3319 S.W. 9th St. Hours: Sunday-Thurs. 11:00-9:00 Fri. Sat. 11:00-10:00 Bankers ?Trust Come Crow With Us juum Des Moines, Iowa 50304 Bamie ' s Pizza House Dine With Us Or Carry It 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. 207 Qsum StudwA 543 - 6th Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50302 243-7674 " It ' s not QUANTITY that counts, it s QUALITY " For the Best Quality work in all of your printing needs .... PRINTING 2803 S.W. 9th DES MOINES, IOWA 243-2404 JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT OF CENTRAL IOWA, INC. CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATING CLASS OF 1980 YOUR FUTURE IS NOW GOOD LUCK! GO RAILSPLITTERS flUBi Wakonda Shopping Center next to Dahl ' s 285-6060 208 e aUESTft 4 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 SEA T EQUITA TION, 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 1980 John Vivone Jr., owner Class of .1957 209 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 The working bank. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation JOHN t MARGE SWAN 4l40Park Ave. TONINI FUNERAL HOME 2135 S. W. 9th OLINDA Phone 282-7311 (Service to all Faiths) MANDO TONINI Class of Jan. 1938 MARY TONINI Class of June 1942 210 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS 4201 CHAMBERLAIN -:- 3306 S W. 9th ST. Ph. 255-5571 Ph. 282-8510 410 S.E. 18th STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50301 AREA CODE 515—265-1618 mend Packing Company in c tive Sly led AND C ourteouS Serv HAVEN ' T YOI DONE WITHOUT A JEEP LONG ENOI CH?? BUD MULCAHY ' S DES MOINES AMC JEEP lllllll E. 2nd Locust 288-2231 211 Good Luck Seniors Class of 1980 Army Post Standard 849 Army Post Rd. 285-9555 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Dr. Dale E. Briley 1415 Army Post Road 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 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! No wonder people depend on us. SouthRidge and Valley West Keepsake Centers In Des Moines 212 Massey-Ferguson in Des Moines Massey-Ferguson is among the world ' s largest manufacturers of farm machinery, industrial equipment and diesel engines (Perkins). About 20 per cent of all agricultural tractors, about 20 per cent of all combine harvesters and about 15 per cent of all multicylinder diesel engines made in the Western World bear the MF or Perkins mark. These products are made in 85 factories in 30 countries, half of which are developing nations. Des Moines is Massey-Fergusorfs North American headquarters. North American Headquarters: 1901 Bell Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Retail Sales Service Center: 1400 E. Army Post Road Des Moines, Iowa 50320 213 MP Massey Ferguson RICK LIVINGSTON STAN LIVINGSTON DENNIS LIVINGSTON DON LIVINGSTON Livingston ' s Auto Service PROFESSIONAL FOREIGN AND AMERICAN CAR SERVICE BY CERTIFIED MECHANICS PHONE 287-1372 5304 S.W. 9TH STREET DES MOINES. IOWA 50315 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1980 Rxaki 33 FLAVORS Ice Cream Shop PARTY ITEMS A SPECIALTY SOUTHRIDGE MALL 1111 E. ARMY POST ROAD 287-3333 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! If you think that your Drug Mart can be of help to you in the years to come. YOU ' RE RIGHT! We welcome your patronage. 5 convenient Des Moines area locations. S.W. 9th and McKinley E. 28th and Hubbell 3615 Beaver 1220 Grand, West Des Moines 80 School Street, Carlisle JACK H. EATON CONSTRUCTION General Contractor New or Remodeling 5623 S.E. Circle Drive Avon Lake, Carlisle 50047 989-3693 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1980 214 Beit Wiili from Standard Bearing Company of Des Moines 2350 Hubbell Ave. 265-5267 DON ' S 1300 ARMY POST ROAD SUPER UALU OPEN 24 HOURS CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 80 Hunt Automotive Inc MUFFLER DEALER 1100 Army Post Road 285-0132 HUNT AUTOMOTIVE IN We repair the " Repairs " Done by others Superior Muffler Dealer 215 CLASS OF ' 80 WE DO IT ALL FOR YOU A WEAD OP TIME- Hair Studio 2619 S.W. 9th Street Open Monday-Saturday 243-5160 CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT Across from Lincoln CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Army Post Rental IERS WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING 1211 Army Post Road 285-3941 Central National Bank Trust Company South Des Moines Office LOCATED AT 501 East Army Post Road CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1980 GRADUATES spouts center 1942 Indianola Rd. Des Moines, la 50315 (515)288-0162 (At Richards OK Hardware) CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 80 from " Your Southtown Plumber " 1720 S. E. Army Post Road 285-7510 nnDERSon ERICKS0P " QuolHy You Con Taste " Grode R Milk Anderson-Erickson Dairy Company " Quality You Can Taste " 2229 Hubbelf Ave. Phone 265-2521 DES MOINES, IOWA 218 IOWER 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 1 CONGRATULATIONS SE NIORS Whitaker Pharmacy Co. Gordons Wholesale, Inc. 2326 BELL AVE. Wnh Cfje import £ fjop " THE PRESCRIPTION STORE 244-8941 1103 ARMY POST ROAD TELEPHONE 285-2121 DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 CENTRAL IOWA ' S CANDY AND TOBACCO DIST. 219 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 MITCHELL Automatic Transmission SERVICE 15th Locust Dial 283-2446 ' We service, repair and rebuild all makes and models ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN 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 REALTOR umi USTTNO SI VKI MLS Congratulations class of ' 80 H Davif ™ z =z Realty, I nc Airline Ticket Sales Information Travel Baggage Insurance Available 2704 S. W. 9th Des Moines, Iowa 1002 N. Jefferson Indianola 244-0333 961-8188 8450 Hickman Rd.. Suite 20 3300 S.W. 9th, Suit 4 276-6782 243-1861 " We care where you live ' Family Restaurants Fleur and McKinley There ' s more to like at Burger Chef. BURGER Cntr. ANO BiC SnEF ARE TRADEMARKS OF BURGER CmEF SYSTEMS. INC 221 Congratulations Class of 1980 j HY VFF h e tSMf Food Stores ' Where There ' s A Smile in Every Aisle ' SCORNOVACCAS PIZZA NOW AT 3 LOCATIONS 1701 South Union 4200 N.E. 14th 244-5779 or 244-9012 266-9811 or 266-5703 330 1st. W.D.M. 279-3613 or 279-3614 ; k BEER • ONION RINGS FRIES ' SALADS IF YOU VE TRIED THE REST... t lL Btst ' ' CONGRATULATIONS tf-lcuueM, liy, 3300-1 S.W. 9th St. Coll 288-6789 Des Moines, Iowa ANTHONY COMITO, Proprietor 222 Krispy Krust Bread Co. We specialize in VIENNA ITALIAN PUMPERNICKLE RYE DINNER HARD ROLLS HOAGIE ROLLS krispy Krust m BREAD CO. BAKED ; DES MOINES Skee 1917 A 9 At Your Grocer Baked in Des Moines Since 1917 2 S.E. Jackson Ave. DES MOINES, IOWA Phone 243-1620 CONEY ISLAND NO. 2 Serving the Public Since 1919 Famous for CONEYS, BEEFBURGERS, CHILI Phone 243-9608 or 287-1991 Hours — Three Locations — Hours 3700 SW 9th Open 7 days a week Monday Thursday 10 a.m. - 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday 10 a.m. - 12 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 JUS T TO P LUS . JUST IANTS PLUS OshKosh Faded Glory Lee 3001 S.W. 9TH DES MOINES, IOWA HIS. 282-9617 PENMiO ' 1 DON BRANDT PRESIDENT 615 NEW YORK DES MOINES. IOWA PHONE 243-0595 BRANDT OIL SALES, INC. dba CONSUMERS SUPPLY CO Congratulations to Lincoln High School 1980 Seniors Brandt Oil Sales d b a Consumers Supply Company 615 New York, Des Moines, Iowa 50301 243-0595 224 225 Des Moines, Iowa Southridge Mall Phone 287-3561 901 E. Euclid Phone 265-1681 4515 Merle Hay Road Phone 287-1641 West Des Moines, Iowa 1720 22nd St. Phone 223-1137 Congratulations Class of Boesen FLOWER MARKET SOUTHRIDGE MALL DES MOINES, IA " 80 " Quarry Supply, Inc. !SF%n£ F p 1 — t H visa 4521 S. E. 14th St. 285-8131 Des Moines, lowo CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 80 226 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Learn a skill. Doing something different. You can help in the Air Guard IOWA AIR NATIONAL GUARD, 3100 McKINLEY DES MOINES, IOWA 50321 Phone 285-7182 C C Auto Body Des Moines, Iowa 244-9922 CORVETTE SPECIALISTS " WE WANT YOUR BODY " 227 FORREST and ASSOC. inc. MASONRY CONTRACTOR phone 283-0497 m Congratulations Class of 1980 " GET OFF MIME BA( K! " (first row ) Sean Neel , Brian I uqua, Kevin McA- nich, Dan Groves, Jay Reeves, ( rai Clapper, Robin Gates, (second row) I am my Pearson, Sue Stit- ell, Shell Klgin, Mary (.ates, Kris Dsufherty. (third row) Sand) Morgan, Nora Myers, Sue Keeney. Not on anyone ' s baek: Jacki Baker. 229 Mr. ScWjf M ' The, Wncu CLASS OF ' 82 LISA SULLIVAN CHRIS ' THOMPSON JEFF STRAIT ' MIKE VANDERVORT JOHN VAN CLEVE MARY THOMPSON STEVE UTTERSON DEENA STUBBS DEBBIE SWINTON TAMMY STOVER ♦ CRIS THOMAS DELL TEMPLETON AYNE THOMPSON JAMES TAFT BECKY TAYLOR • GAYLE STRONG RICK STIMPLE MATT TOFANELLI ■ BRYCE THOMSON ♦ ROB STOTTS KELLY THOMPSON SHELLY TILOTTA MIKE TRUITT TERESA VILLALOBOS MARK TWYMaN » TODD THOMPSON • GARY THOMAS ' RANDY THURMAN MICHELLE TIGNER » RICK TOMLINSON BETH TRUE DIANE TASSIN RANDY THOMPSON MRS. WEIR now oo6 D(3 YO J«k« Dar Utrs 3ll| ill bty Mike Fvows T v 6 rt-ft. Kids V 80 (V :arbook staff Debaiers do ,f CJ th SO minutes prtp bm Apr,) 6ob " TOM; vastintuynr5;llimp aakytrsrfscrulccmov WWTBIIITLLSMCfiLfCV -:i TORUAMOCMKPCXJ QZM aWMINOFKLTCSBNXVKL UCDSLLBHCTIKHY5IPTY LH THIUBMCV SUWXSUI MWJWARGCKJSLRSIPOM TIHUREL LlHgCLURG Exn DOAPRITI ftlRKHOFfr tKI ■ SLLI MALLONTHDI OTJ SI • HELNKEVDRCFFEMIVBSO KOFLRXSRLMCR.iXLIMOK yiPOQSLM After three years at Lincoln we ' re still puz- zled, but who cares..., WE ARE SENIORS! H.R.221 Miss Kirkhoff ut . . . ' AAircn Tinx, QarvL 3 I n v J 7? r jo tee Photo by Gary Culp GOOD LUX TO THE SENIOR BASKOWL ° o t INDEX A Abarr. Janycc 174.185 Abbott. Eric 10.12.44.49.56,90.118 Abbott. Karen 144 Ackclson. Dcbra 1 18 Acuff. Carl 144 Adams. Jennifer 12.25.48.49.118.135 Ades. Craig 95 Aeschliman. Mona 144 Agan. Thomas 118 Agan. Timothy 118 Ahlberg. Lynda 110.144.148 Akkerman. Amy 44.1 18 Aldini. Julie 144 Aldndge, Lynn 158 Aldndge. Tim 158 Alexander. Da id 1 18 Alexander. Doug 144 Allen. Earlee 106.144 Allen. Jane 158 Allen, Jean 158 Allen. Jill 158 Allen. John 25.45.76.1 18 Allen. Karen 68.69 Allen. Lorric 144 Aller. Jeffrey 1 18 Aller. Kristi 158 Allison. Scott 37,158 Allison. Shan 38.144 Alton, Chad 158 Amend. Su 25.27.37.44.55.58 Amodeo. Mike 118 Anderson. Alice 174 Anderson. Kevin 118 Anderson. Laurie 10.12.37.42,43.74. 75.94.96,116.118 Anderson. Linda 177 Anderson. Scot 36.66.1 1 1.158 Anderson. Scott 118 Anderson. Shari 44,185 Andreas. Jill 12.17.31.33,36,158 Andreas. John 110 Andreini. Randy 31.32.110.158 Andrews, Becky 43.47.1 18 Antcnucci. Kevin 158 Ankency. Bryan 80.144 Antomori, Darlo 118 Armentrout. Dan 37.54,158 Armstrong. Patrick 1 18 Armstrong. Rhonda 39 Arpy. Kristin 39.158 Arpy. Tracey 39,144 Arrowood. Kristi 118.185 Askland. Carol 25.45,144 Askland. Tim 158 Atchison. Peggy 144 Atkinson. Jerry 174 Atkinson, Scott 158 At wood. Cathy 53.74,144 Austin. Patti 144 Avila. Trudy 1 18 B Babcock. Jean 174 Babcr. Lisa 118 Baber. Richard 56.174 Baccain. Sengngcum 144 Baccam. Bounheuang 158 Baccam. Inngeun 158 Baccam. Southine 144.146 Bachman. Kalvin 158 Backstrom. Cindy 144 Backstrom. Karen 1 18.127 Backstrom. Linda 144.157 Backstrom. Steve 144 Backstrom. Teresa 43,158 Bacthi. Nongkhane 158 Baeth. Ronald 174 Bagby, Christine 144 Bagby. Gary 52.174 Bagby. Jeff 76.158 Bainter. Terry 102.144 Baker. Amy 158.195 Baker, Brenda 31,158 Baker. Garry 85.118 Baker. Jackulynn 118 Baker. Julie 39.158.194 Baker, Lorraine 1 17.1 18 Baker. Rhonda 38.144 Baldus, Bill 158 Baldus. Steve 158 Bales. Ken 158 Ballard, Marge 83,144 Ballard. Susie 144 Barber. Patrick I 18.190 Barnes, Steve 1 77 Barnctt. Tammy 158 Barrett. Jerry 80.112,144 Barrett. John 144 Bartholomew. Joan 31.144 Bartholomew. Lynne 53.158 Bartlctt. Brian 144 Bass, Donald 55 Bassett. Tony 38.1 10.144 Bates. Bill 158 Bates. Darryl 93.144 Bates. Jim 159 Bates. Jcanette 118 Batts. Da id 173 Batye. Jondi 71.144 Batye. John 105.106 Batye. Robyn 118 Bauer. Stephen 118 Baughman. Lori 144 Baughn. Brent 104 Baumann. Gottlieb 118 Bauman. Rich 81 Bcakler. Rhonda 27.159 Beals. Jeff 144 Beard. Lori 74.144 Beck. John 87,159 Becker. Tnna 38.55.144 Bcckman. Wesley 144 Bcjarno. Tony 144 Belding. Troy 1 18 Bell. Chuck 81 Bell. Ricky 81 Bell. Roxannc 55.144 Bcllis. Kevin 159 Bcmisdarfcr. Bryan 57.66.76,159 Benda. Kimmer 39.159 Bendixen. Thomas 37.65.118 Bcngfort. Trisha 54.144 Bennett. Andy 144 Bennctte. Dave 71.73 Bcnoit, Pat 1 59 Bennink. Carroll 56,174.189 Benoit. Timothy 51.55.117.119 Bcnshoof. Darrin 145.183 Benson. Al 106 Benton. Scott 35,37.159 Bcqueaith. David 38.80,105.106.145 Bequeaith. Hedi 106.108 Berg. Darla 145 Berhow. Wade 159 Bernal. Lucille 159 Bernal. Rosa 159 Bernhardt. Scott 37,159 Berr . Kelly 99.106 Berry. Stephen 1 19 Berry. Kelly 74 Bertram. Ginger 83 Bertrand. Bryan 145 Bettis. Kristic 1 19 Bevilacqua. John 159 Bcxel. Tammy 159 Bierma. Roby 119 Bills. Kim 44.159 Biondi. Rick 1 1 1.145 Bird. Mike 87 Bird, Patrick 1 1 I.I 19 Bishop. John 145 Bishop. Laura 54.159 Bishop. Tim 145 Bixlcr. Doug 80.105.145 Bixler. Peggy 145 Bjork. Charlenc 173 Black. Kathy 159 Blackford. John 119 Blackman. Randy 145 Blackmore. Sherri 31,145 Blades. Mich elle 43,119 Blair. Sharon I 19 Blanchard. Dennis 145 Blase. John 145 Blaylock. Gregory 1 19 Blaylock. Steve 145 Blcndcrman. Gordon 25,174 Blessing. Mark 145 Blc ins. Christine 31.1 19 Blevms. Steve 31.145 Blodgett. Kathleen 39.99.159 Bloodgood. Cynthia 119 Bly. Vernon 174 Boals, Vickie 1 19 Boatnght. Ron 159 Bobcnhousc, Jean 159 Boldt. Michele 45.83.145.148 Boldt. Todd 31.1 1 I.I 12.1 13.158 Bolten. John 145 Bonanno. Mike 8.80.105.145 Bond. Karen 99 Booker. Michelle 145 Booker. Ralph 159 Boo ell. Rick 119 Boss, Donald 1 10. 1 1 1,145 Boubm. Susie 38.145 Bowen. Mclvin J 172 Bowers. Traci 1 59 Bowie. Gary 145 Bowling. Alice 1 73 Boysel. Rusty 159 Bradford. Roby 1 19 Bradley. Vic 48,49.119.137 Bradner. Patty 56,83.159 Bradshaw. Teri 106.145 Branchcomb. Lou 81.105 Brandenburg. Kim 145 Brandt. Jim 80.105.106.107.145 Brandt. Melanie 31.32.54.159 Brandt. Sue 1 19.185 Braswell. freeman 43.55.159.188 Braswell. John 45.87.111.112.145 Braucr. John 81 Brcsce. I ammy 119 Bresnahan. Cindy 38.145 Brewer. Ronda 159 Briar, Craig 119 Bndgewater. Gary 35,36.159 Bridgford. Lora 159 Briles. John 38.145 Bnseno. Dolores 31.159 Briscno. Krancis 106 Bnseno. Ramona 119 Briston. Brian 95 Britt, Tabra 145 Broderscn. James 31.32.119 Brooks. Charlie 39.159 Brooks. John 43.194 Brooks. Jolenc 72,106 Brooks. Terry 109.119 Brookes. Mike 81 Brosc. Tim 31.32.145 Brott. Earl 172 Brown. Jamie 105 Brown, Kirk 80,145 Brown. Mike 159 Brown. Pam 16.27.55.159 Brown. Pamela 119 Brown. Rachelle 27.1 19.181 Brown. Sheri 74.145 Brown. Vickie 39,145 Brubakcr. Cynthia 31.32.72.73.188 Bruce. Traci 145 Bruckshau. Ann 16.43.44.48.49. 1 10. 1 1 1 . I 17.1 19,137 Bruckshaw. Beth I 10.145 Bruno. Rhonda 38.145 Bunce. David 31.32.76.106.159 Buncc. Debbie 106 Bunting. Gary 145 Burden. Duanc 145 Burdick. Jenny 38.145 Burdick, Lori 145 Burgett. Tim 56.66.76.79.159.161 Burks. Nova 159 Burks. Patty 159 Burns. Tom 159 Burriola, Maria 145 Burnola. Martin 145 Burriola. Roberta 54.159 Burns. David 159 Burns. Paul 39.145 Burson. Shelley 44.49.82.86.119.137 Button. Lorie 39.1 19 Bycrs. Christy 159 Bycrs, Jean 37.159 C Cad v. Cory 10.12.44.82.83.86. 87.119 Cady. Thomas 82.174 Cain. Allison 119 Cain. Cerita 96.97.159 Calaway. Claudia 145 Caldbcck. Tommy 145 Cahgiun, Chuck 31.48.145 Caligiuri. Diane 49.1 19 Cahgiuri, John 112.117,119 Caligiuri. Tony 159 Cam, Bounkeo 145 Cambcll. Kent 159 Cameron. John 24.92. 1 19. 194 Camp. Brenda 72,73.106.146 Camp. Kevin 120 Campfield. Jim 146 Campos. Clark 81 Campos, Robert 146 Campos. Shan 160 ( ansdalc. Mary 54.160 Cantrell. Chuck 81 Canty. Rita 120 Canty. Virginia 120 Carboni. Josephine 39.160 Cardamon. Cathy 160 Cardenas. Maria 33.146 Carey, Mark 70.106.160 Carle. Bob 80.81.90.93.146 Carle, D ' Ann 43.120.137 Carle. John 90.91,92,174,179 Carlisle. Kim 160 Carlson. Lori 24.48.49.120 Carnahan. Shawn 120 Carnes, Christina 120 Carnes. Jerry 80 Carnes. Marcia 146 Carnes. Mike 160 Carpenter. Kim 120 Carpino. Gene 102.120 Carpino. Joe 194 Carpino. John 81.105 Carroll, Barry 47.57.120 Carroll. Debbie 20.106.146 Carroll. Dcwayne 76.120.184 Carroll. Linda 120 Casan. Craig 105 Case. Robert 1 74 Casey. Chuck 160 Casner. Deanna 37.52.53.160 Casncr. Doug 195 Casper. Angela 195 Caswell. Jeff 47.52.112,120 Caswell. Jolene 160 Cataldo. Carla 120 Cater. Tom 105 Cavins, John 160 Ccron. David 146 Ccron. Esther 120 Ccron, Silvia 160 Cerrato. Maria 146 Ceynar. Donald 112.174 Ccynar. Kurt 39.76.1 12.160 Chae. Ho 81.95 C hamp. Tom 80.146 Chandler. Andrew 146 Champman. Rhonda 146 Charlet. Doug 52.146 Charlet. Pat 55.160 Chase. Janclle 99 Chcnot. Jaque 81 Chia, Ronda 31.67.74.94.96.160 Chia. lorn 160 Chia. Vince 146 Chiodo, Jim 81 Chiodo. Mike 120 Chido. Tony 120 Chiupka. Barry 54 Chiupka. (iayle 146 Choatc. Ron 160 Chounlanountry. Maylayphone 146 Cirlsscnac. Dean 95 Clair. Bev 160 Clair. Jeff 39.160 Clair. Tracey 146 Claman. Dan 47.120.137 Claman. Pat 146 234 Index Clapper. Craig 45,59.60.160 Clapper. Mary 12.121 Clark, Chris 121 Clark. Danny 81 Clark, Darla 38.146 Clark. Deanna 54.55.160 Clark. Debbie 121 Clark, Derrick 31.32.35.121 Clark, Eugene 137.174 Clark. Kathy 99 Clark. Kristy 39.146 Clark, Penni 160 Clark. Randy 146 Clark, Regina 121.195 Clark. Scott 121 Clayton, Liz 160 Cleland. Sherry 146,1X0 Clergy. Kelly 146 Clingman. Jerry 121 Clock. Alan 37.160 Close. Dianne 34.35.160.165 Coan. Mike 146 Cochrane. Cindy 160 Coe, Jeanne 160 Coellner. l.inda 75.96.121 Coellner. I. inn 121 Coffey, Tricia 26.27.49.57.117.121,127 Coffin, Brian 95 Cole. Ed 146 Cole. Jessica. . . .• 160 Cole. Kenneth 121 Cole, Laura 146 Cole. Lillian 174,178 Coleman, Kristi 38.75.98,146 Colett. Selena 83 Collins. Dale 177 Colosimo. Bob 102.160,183 Colosomo. Charlie 102,103.121 Colosomo, Donell 121 Colosimo, Joletta 160 Combs, Charlcne 121 Combs. Jo Anne 54.160 Combs. Teresa 160 Compo. Vic 95 Conner. Beth 31,146 Conner. Kelly 160 Conrath. Cindy 55 Conrath, Karen 55.160 Conrath. Elaine 160 Constant. Floyd 174 Conway, Dan 76,77,160 Cook. Charles 146 Cook. Cliff 146 Cook. Cyndy 121 Cook. Howard 80.146 Cook, Jan 1 74 Cook. Mary 177 Cook. Scott 80,81,146 Cooper. Kathy 160 Coppi. John 105.106.157 Cordaro, Chris 49,121 Corey. Robert 174 Corkhill. Shirley 174 Cornelison, Gina 54.146 Corrigan, Ted 106,1 1 1.160 Cosner. Glen 160 Cosner, Tracey 146 Cospcr, Steve 160 Costan o. Jim 146 Covault, Lisa 31.160 Cowie. Jeff 105 Cox. Brent 146 Cox, Cheryl 146 Cox, Mark 80.102.146 Cox. Robyn 35,36.117.121 Co ad. Allan 122 Co ad. Scott 81 Crawford. Linda 146 Crawford. Dwight 54.146 Craig. Nancy 122 Craig. Laurie 54.146 Crawford, Robert 83.174 Crcagh. Laurie 38 Crcagh. Maria 54.174,181 Creveling. Etta Mac 122 Crees. Cristine 38.67.98.106.146 Crist. Bill 1 12,147 Crispcn. Paula 147 Cromer. Mike 71.102,160 Cross. Archie 37.39,122 Cross. Karalee 185 Cross, Rick 147 Cross. Tracy 68 Crowell. Lisa 147 Cullcn. Dan 147 Culler. Cindy 147 Culp. Gary 47,122 Cummins, Ethyle 174 Cummins. Keith 160 Cummins. Kent 122 Cunningham. Jim 160 Curl. Jackie 160 Curncs. Jerry 105.106.147 Curnes, Sue 43,122 Curran. Carl 147 Curry, Becky 160 Curry. Bculan |77 Curry. Scott 147 Curtis, Carla 17,31.122 Curtis. Debra 17.37.160 Curtis. Tim 147 Duffy. Paul 76.77.78,122 Dunlap. Jean 20,55 Dunston. Tracy |22 Duke. Andrea 161 Durbm. Diana 31.55,122 Dyer. Andy 161 Dyer. Cathy |6I D Dahlberg. Doug 31.176.136.160 Daily. Tina 160 Dale. Anna 54,67.68.160 Dalrymple. Todd 56.76.122 Dalton. Tina 147 Dang. Thanh 160 Daniels. David 96 Daniels. Kathy 56.83 Daniels. Randy 1 1 1.147 Dardcn. John 64.65.122 Darling. Jeff 81 Davenport. Ernie 39 Davis. Angie 147 Davis. Bill 1 22 Davis. Cindy 122.185 Davis. Mendy 147 Davis. Mike 37.106.160 Davis. Ronadel 174 Davis, Tammy 28.147 Davitt, Richard 147 Davenport, Ernest 147 Davidson. Pam 122 Daughcrty. Kris 38.106.147 Dayton. Chad 147 Dayton. Shawn 24,76.122 Dayton. Stacey 83.147,180 Dcangelis. Lucia 147 DeAngclo. Stephanie 100,101.106 Dcarden. Dina 161 Dearden. Mark 147 Dearden. Susan 161 Dcbonis. Robert 147 DeGrote. Miles 104 Delleus. Mike 39 DeMoss. Todd 66.109.159.161 Denny. Marty 105.147 Denny. Tawnee 82.83.161.194 DeReus. Mike 53.147.180 Dcshler. Dcnise 147 Dctrick, Aimce 45.161.195 Dcvick. Dennis 1 74 DeVoss. Yvctte 106.157.195 DcWitt. Michelle 33.53.147 Dey, Bill 1 22 DeYoung. Ron 1 57 Dickey. John 105 Dickhoff. Tina 161 Dill. Stacey 39,147.180 DiMaggio. Stacy 147 Dingman. Debbie 161 Dingeman. Steve 122 Doane. Laura 122 Doane. Lisa 147 Doke. Andrea 27 Donahoo. Donna 161 Donahoo. Jeff 10.12 Dooley. Chuck 122 Dorris. Teri 31.161 Doud. Michele 16,122.185 Dougherty. Lowell 174 Douglas, Jody 122 Douglas. Kim 122 Douglas. Kurt 147 Douglas. Mike 161 Douglas. Su ette 161 Douglas, Vincant 95 Dowcll. Rob 106 Downing. David 161 Downey. Mike 122 Downey, Steve 147 Drake. Hugh 106.174 Draper. Dcnise 161 Drew. Jack 55.76.78.106.161.162 Drott . Pat 81 Drummand. lammy 74,147 Dudley. Richard 31.32.161 Duede. Steve 147 Ducde. Tom 1 22 Duff. Jcrilyn 38.147 E Eaton. Janelle 39.147 Eckerd. Tracy 39.161 Eckey. Edgar 1 74 Edwards. Aaron 136 Edwards. Andy 80.111.147 Edwards. Betty 174.190 Edwards, Carol 17.39.122 Edwards. Emily 10 Eggers. Mclinda 83 Eginoirc. Tracey 37.147 Eginoire, Ty 1 22 Eidbo. David 33.122 Eidbo. Jon 161 Eiklebriy. Kathy 38.147 Eklund. Jon 38.147 Elgin, Michelle 59,161 Ellingson. Sallie 161 Ellis. Jamie 76.161 Ellis. Peggy 147 Else, Alise 1 74 Else. Craig 55.147 Emerson, Dave 147 Enslow, Brad 80.147.155 Enslow. Roy 81.105 Epps. Harold 31.32.37.76.161 Erickson. Beth 27.100.161.183 Erickson. Doug 147 Erickson. Jo 27.161 Erickson, Kathy 44.45.47.123 Erickson. Lori 161 Erickson, Miriam 26.27.47.55,123 Erickson. Sue 72.99.106 Euntt. Crystal 147 Evans. Carla 21.50.106.146,147 Evans, Jennifer 50.74,75.123 Evans. Shelle 27,161 Evilsi or. Penni 161 Ewers. Alan 1 74 F Fagelson. Marie 180 Eagerland. Ann 36.47.123 Fargo. Steve 76.106.161 Fa io. David 161.184 Fa 10. Lisa 123 Fa 10. Maryfran 10.12.24,43.49.123.137 Fchrs. Ada Mae 1 73 Fcight. Bob 35.161 Felice. Lisa 31.52.161 Felice. Rick 37.80.105.147 Felice. Shelly 99.1 10 Fcnton. Ralph 161 Ferrari. Brenda 10.67,68.75.123 Ferrari. John 161 Ferrari. Kim 161 Fertig. Joleen 68.123 Fields. Danny 81 Finch. Crystal 38.147 Finn. Dawn 123 Fish. Kevin 106.161 Fishbcin. Gregg 52.53,161 Fisher, Sally 50.174 Fisher. Tammy 147 Eisner. Debbie 161 Eisner. Tim 161 Fit gcrald. Mary 31.161 Fit gerald. Noreen 37.74.147 Fit gerald. Tim 35.36.37,123 Flatt. Howard 93.147 Flatt. Randy 147 Fleischackcr. Kelli 39,54.161 Flickinger. Diane 147 Flowers. Chris 161 Fogclson. Marie 147 Fogelson, Sonja 147 Fogue. Mary 147 Folk, Evan 147.195 Foote. Alan 1 74 Forbes, Jeff 1 12 Forbes, Tracy 25.49.50.112.123,137 Foust, Brian 147 Foust, Eric 38.147 Foust, Kori 21,38.147 Frahm. Joe 147 Frakes, Gary 39.161 Francisco. Greg.... 31.32.38.105.106.107.148 Frangos, Eric 148 Fransen. Jim 35.36.37.161 Fraser. Chris 161 Fraser. Jan 99 Fraser, John 95 Fraser. Seal 14.90.91.92.106,161 Fra ier. Debbie 38.148 Fra ier, Jean 1 74 Frederick. Joan 1 77 Frederick, Tom 81 Fredgrigill. Sheri 1 23 Freel. Jill 21.38.144.148 Fridl. Chris 37.161 Friedman. Robert 38.148 Friedman. Roger 33.148 Friend. Denise 161 Friend. Melanie 123.185 Friend. Peggy 161 Friend, Randy 95 Frome. Li 38.67.74.98.148 Fronk. Jeff 12.14.76.123 Fronk. Tony 66,80.148 Frye, Brenda 1 23 Fucaloro. Steve 66.76,161.191 Fucalaro. Tom 102.148 Fulitano, Jill 47,123.136.190 Funaro. Frank 1 77 Funaro. Nick 80.105.148 Funaro. Tina 1 23 Funke. John 1 48 Fuqua. Brian 148 Fusaro. Mike 161 G Gabbert. Amy 39.106.159.161 Gabel. Gary 174 Gable. Terry 80.105.148 Gabler. Lois 173 Gabriel. Bob 66.76.106.161 Galde. Michelle 55.161 Gale, Jana |6| Gale. Lisa 1 23 Gale. Meredith |6I Gamble. Linda 124.195 Gants. Laura 33.38.148 Garber. Sue 124.185 Gardner. Karen |48 Garland. Shirley 173 Garnant. Phyllis 1 74 Garner. Scott 1 10.161.182 Gaskill, Larry 76.161 Gast, Sheri 17.31.161.194 Gates. Mary 38,148 Gates. Robin 42.43.59.124 Gates. Sandy 1 24 Gauldin. Cheri 117.124.136 Gaumer, Brian |2 Gedler. Maria |6I Gcdler. Mark 36.37.106.124 Gedler. Tim 37,38.148 Gedler. Tina 61,161.195 George. Sue 148 Gerdes. Caroline 14.1 10. 1 1 1.124 Geyer. Marty 80.148 Ghee, Angie 195 Ghee. Cindy 148 Ghee, Lori 27.161 Gibbs, Kathy 124 Gibson. Chuck 162 Gibson. Nanette 148 Gieseke. Darlene 162 Gilbert, Kristi 31.32.162 Gilbert. William 174 Gillespie, Shelly 162 Gillim, Bryan 148 Gillium. Julie 15,100.101.108.162 Gilliam. Mike 148 Gillis. Donald 174 Gillson. Raylene 124 Gillum, Rocky 10 Gillum. Russ 95 Givens. Joanne 148 Index 235 Glanz. Robert 124 Glenn, Kim 38.148 Goode. Matt 65,124 Goodenbour. Mary 124 Goodenbout, Janet 162 Gornick, Dan 148 Gomez. Frances 54.148 Gomez, Jesse 162 Gomez, Juan 148 Gomez. Maria 162 Gomez. Mike 49.70,71.124 Goodcnbow. Janet 39 Gorsche. Dave 24,76.102.103,124 Gorsche, Jim 81 Gowin, Tony 157 Gracey. Mary 148 Graeve, Barb 162 Graeve, Dale 148 Graft. Beth 38,148 Graham, Jolene 124,195 Grahm. Lori 31.38,148 Grant. Bobbie 95 Grant, Larry 148 Graves, Gregg 124 Gray. Ron 1 74 Greco, Lauri 124 Green. Kelly 27,162 Green, Peter 148 Greene, Janic 162 Greenwood. Mark 81 Greubel. Ken 148 Griffin. Judy 174 Griffin. Ron 148 Griffith. Jeff 31.162 Griffith, Jerry 148 Griffiths. Marlene 51.124 Grimes. Leigh 38,74.98.148 Grimes. Linda 14,124 Groesback. Mike 148 Groth. Marilyn 174 Groves. Dan 45.60.148 Groves. Chad 162 Grubbs, Tom 38.53.80,148 Gruis. Paul 162 Guess. Sue 31,32.55.162 Guessford, Graig 148 Guessford. Todd 65.90.93.94.124 Guessford, Tom 37,38.93,112.148 Guezeman. Marine 162 Gulino, Louis 177 Gullion, Tim 148 Guthrie, Gary 105,148 Guy, Clifton 36,52.124 Guy, Mary 38,53.148 Gwin, Sheri 162 Gwyin, Dennie 162 H Habick. Jack 162 Hackney. Lori 106.148 Hagar, Fred 42,43.48.49.113,124,136 Hagar, Max 31.149 Hageborn, Susan 162 Hagene. JoAnora 53,106 Hagens, Icandra 55.149 Hagens, Stacey 162 Hager. Matt 32 Hale. Jill 149 Hall, Annette 149 Hall. Joan 174 Hall. Mark 52.149 Hall. Pat 162 Halsted. Jim 102.103.124,137 Halter. Lisa 49.124 Hamby. Jackie 52.162 Hamilton. Bill 149 Hamilton. Cindy 39 Hamilton. Eric 80,149 Hamman, Ginger 31,38,149 Hammond. David 52,76.162 Hammond. Sue 37.124 Han. Randy 149 Hand. Julie 27.100,101.162 Hankins, Todd 65.76.124 Hansen, Rick 149 Hanson, Jay 149 Hanson, Karen 124 Hanson. Kathy 28.38.149 Happel. Scott 149 Harman, Scott 149 Harper, Bob 76.124 Harper, Mike 65.124 Harper. Pat 31,32.52.1 10,162 Harris. Julie 195 Harris. Lisa 39.149.195 Harris. Tycenc 149 Harrison. Richard 162 Harrison. Scott 93.149 Hardcastle. Liz 110 Harrison. Scott 93 Hart. Craig 31.124 Hart, Donna 125 Hart, Lory 75.125 Hart, Pam 83.162 Harter. Sue 149 Hartung, Maxine 172 Harvey. Bill 149 Harvey. Craig 38,149 Harvey. Karen 21,38.149 Harvey. Libby 162 Harwood. Richard 162 Haskins. John 17,37.54.162 Haskins. Sherry 31.36.96.125,181 Hastie. Sam 12.34.35,125 Hatcher, Tom 37 Havens. Laurie 149 Hayes. Jackie 106,108.162 Hayes. Larry 68.69.102.175 Have . Tina 38.61.149 Hayes. Tom 76.125 Heabcrlin. Kelly 125 Hebert. DcAnn 175 Heck. Joe 125 Heck. Patty 162.195 Hedstrand. Daryl 45.87,110.162 Heeney. Gary 76 Heggen. Ginny 31.38.45.83.149 Hegwood. Mike 149 Hcide. Minnette 149 Heide. Tim 76.125 Heincy. Cathy 38.149 Heincy. Gary 162 Heiser. Jeff 33.162 Heisler. Shari 38.149 Heller. Tami 149 Heller. Mary 177 Heller, Tom 39.53.149 Hembertt. Steve 149 Henderson, Connie 149 Henderson. Kevin 31.32.35.117.125 Henderson. Robin 39.125 Hendricks. Horace 12.57.175 Herbert. Matt 10,49,125.139.194 Heritage, Ed 90.91.149 Herman. Dana 149.181 Herrington. Sharon 43.162 Herriot. Joannine 52.53.162 Hetherington. Holly 162.195 Hiatt. Mike 35.36.125 Hibbs. Kristy 149 Hibbs. Tony 87.1 1 1.149 Hickey. Jerald 175 Hickey. John 80.149 Hickman. Carl 104 Hickman. Johe 175 Hickman. Kaleen 17.39.102.149 Hietala. Robin 99 Higdon, Dan 93 Higgins, Karri 56.90.162 Highland. Barry 1 12.149 Highland. Jenni 49,125 Hild. Brad 37.125 Hildreth. Dennis 80.149 Hildreth. Laurie 38.125 Hill. Bob 38.149 Hill. Jeff 125 Hill. Laurie 149 Hill. Tami 38,98.146.149 Hills, Kim 149 Hillyer. Mark 31.32.35.90.94.162 Hitchcock. Karen 72.149 Hitchcock. Terri 125 Hitchcock. Sandy 68.69 Hochstatter. Kym 125 Hocrsch. Keith 162 Hoff. Sandy 10.12.35.37.49.125,194 Hoffman. Brian 149 Hoffman, Diane 149 Hoffman. Jean 37.99.106 Hoffman. Jim 162 Hoffman. Joy 35.125 Hoffman. Kelley 149.195 Hohcnshell. Jeff 55.162 Hohl. Scott 47.52.58.125.136.194.195 Hohlcr. Racquel 162 Hoke, James 71,162 Hoke, Robert 163 Holland. Michael 80.105.150 Hollebrands, Matt 125 Hollines. Jennifer 125 Holmes. Dclbert 125 Holt. Helen 175.178 Holt man. Sue 163 Hood. Cathy 163 Hood. Debbie 125 Hook. Frances 150 Hook. Linda 163 Hooper. Joan 83 Hooper. Mark 163 Hoover. Sarah 24.48,163 Hope. Julie 12.27.35,93.125 Hope. Kathryne 150 Horn. Randy 105 Horton. John 150 Hospodarsky. Joe 150 Houghtaling. Shirley 36.125 Houseman. Randy 163 Houseman, Sis 163 Howard. Billy 150 Howard. Jeff 125 Howard. Mark 150 Howe. Crystal 28.150 Howe. Jimmy 125 Hubbs. Kelly 125 Huddleston. Marty 163 Huff. Dawn 150 Huff, Karen 53.150 Huff. Laura 150 Huffman. Kim 44,49.117.126 Hulet. Dawn 32.52.55 Hunt. Chris 150 Hunt. Scott 126 Hunt, Sheri 39.163 Hurley. Mary 39,126 Hutchens. Scott 150 Hutchmgs. Joe 43.110.163 Hutchins. Ron 163 Hutchins, Tony 80 Hutchison. William 175 I Ikoncn, Greg 45,55.110,111.163 Ikoncn. Russ 1 10 Ingruall. Robert 81.105 Irons. Tim 106,163 Iz olena. Jani 27.163 Izzolcna. John 10.12.47.65.76.106.107 J Jack man. Jerri 38,83.98.150 Jacobsen, Ruth 175 Jackson. Jeff 81 Jackson. Julie 126 Jaeger. Jeff 150 Jaeger, Julie 126 Jachnel. Gerald 175 Jambritz. Kelly 150 James. Yvonne 38.98.150 Janes. Brenda 150.195 Jarnagin, Gary 126 Jarnigan. Scott 150 Jarvis, John 175 Jasper. Angela 1 50 Jasper, Julie 42,43,51.126 Jeffrey. Randi 16.96.97,126 Jeffries, Stephanie 39.163 Jennings. Elbert 52.175 Jennings. Kelly 163 Jcrtson, Monica 43,55.163 Johnson. Brian 175 Johnson. Charlcnc 150 Johnson. Denise 38.106.150 Johnson, Dennis 52,150 Johnson, Eric 17,35.37.163 Johnson. George 93.150 Johnson, Jeannie 163 Johnson. Peggy 163,190 Johnson. Richard 163 Johnson. Richard 175 Johnson. Rick 80.93.150 Johnson. Roger 150 Johnson, Scott 38,110,150 Johnson. Sherri 31.126 Johnson. Tim 126 Johnson. Tom 150 Johnson. Vicki 1 26 Johnston, Elic 50,126,137 Johnston, Larry |05 Jones, Carrie 126 Jones, Chuck 150 Jones. Craig 126 Jones. Craig 31.32.150 Jones. Don 150 Jones, Emily 14.126 Jones, Jackie 150 Jones. Jim 150 Jones. Larry 104 Jones. Lorraine 150 Jones, Paul . 163 Jones. Robin 163 Jones. Sarah 16.163 Jones. Scott 104 Jones, Todd 31.32.35.163 Jordan. John 150 Jordan, Julie 49.57,116.126 Jorgenson. Kim 150 Jorgcnsen. Richard 163 Jorgenson. Scott 150 Jorgenson. Steve 81 Judge. David 76.102.163 Judge. Jim 152 Judkms. Richard 150 Jung. Mark 126 K Kac matek. Henry 150.181 Kading. Dawn 37.50.163 Kahale. Samcr 163 Kaili. Kevin 117,127 Kale. Hugh 150 Kammeier. Jack 76.110.163 Karch. Debbie 106.127 Karch. Jeff 49,127 Karnes. Missy 37.44.47.127 Kaufman. Joleen 150 Kaufman. Vicky 150 Kauffman. Grctchen 175 Kau larich, Carmen 38.150 Kazunas. Tony 36.39.127.195 Kebro. Roger 53 Keck, Joan 17,31.35.163.194 Keeney, Sue 12.1 8.24,45.60. 1 27. 1 94 Keho. Roger 150 Keith. Kelly 150 Kelderman. Tim 181 Kellncr. Tony 66.163 Kelley. Brenda 163 Kelley. Larry 127 Kelling. Kenneth 175 Kelly. Mark 127 Kennedy. Kym 27.163 Kent. Donna 127 Kent. Hugh 175 Kent. Mary 127 Kephart. Danny 38 Kermit T. Frog 83.228 Kern. Edward 175 Kerr, Jon . ' 53,163 Kesserling. Kim 99 Kcyes. Kristi 1 17.127 Khounlovong. Inh 151 Kieler. Laura 31.32 Killin. Mark 151 Killingcr. Karl 31.175.189 Kincheloc. Alan 1 17.127 Kincheloe. Janette 151 King. Kevin 127 King. Matt 151 Kinney. Peggy 151 Kirk, Robbie 151 Kieler, Laura 163 Kingkade, Sue 163 Kinsey. Sara 163 Kirk hoff. Kathryn 54,175 Kirkman. Lcnor 39 Kirschbaum. Tom 163 Kirts, Kelly 151 Kissell. Mary Beth 26,27.44.45.49.57. 83,86.127 Klebe. Richard 163.188 Klicn, Doug 127 Klier. Julie 163 Klier, Susie 72.127.136 Klicwcr. Robert 163 Klimowski. Brian 151 Klug. Lori 151 Knauer. Julia 110 Knight. Lisa 151 Knight. Vicki 38.67.74.106 Knode. Ken 151 Knudson. Wayne 104.105.106 236 Index Knutson. (icrald 177 Kramer. Brad 163 Krant . Lynnc 36.1 17.127 Krucgcr. Tina 163 Krugcr. Amy 163 Krugcr. Everett 43.127 M L Laccy. Rodney 164 Facey. Scott 164 Facona. Jim 164 Facquemcnt. Kirk 151 Fadurini. Mary 128 FaFon. Jim 128.194 l.ammcrs. Merrily 54,151 l.ampman. Amy 83 l ampman. Jim 37.76.79.164 Fandcss. David 35.36.1 10. 1 1 1.128 Fane. Jeff 151 Fange. Denise 37.128. 1 37 Fankford. Lisa 159.164 Fanum. Steve 81.105 Larson, Chris 17.51,164.195 Larscn. Karen 67.68. 1 2X Larscn. Kelly 68 Larscn. Laura 67.164 Fathom. Sundrcc 151 Lathrum. C lark 164 Laughlm. Barb 43.128 Fawlcr. Lorena 128.136 Leach. Mike 93.151 Leach. Rod 151 Leach, Sue 56,100.128 Lee, Charles 128 Leegc. Connie 128 Fccgc. Ruth 151 FcFleur. Carl 151 LcHcur, Shelly 151 Lemons. Dave 14,93.151 Lenan. Dana 128 Leo. Frank 151 Leopold. Kevin 54.164 I eppcr. I odd 164 Leslie. Pat 128 Festrange. Michelle 74,99.106 Leveren . Ted 12,81.175.193 Fevvcllen. Marsha 99 Lewcllcn. Nancy 128 Lewcllcn. Steve 95.105 Lewis. Andy 1 10.151 Lewis. Tim 38,93,151 Ligouri. Lisa 19.128 Lindcmocn. Tim 151 Lindemoen. Tom 151 Linderman. Flainc 38.151 Lindsay, Daryl 104 Little. David 164 Little. Kevin 128 Little. Lenny 151 Little. Sue 50.128.137 Lively. Mike 43 Livcngood. Angela 74,99.106 Lloyd, Rita 128 Locke, John 87 Locker. Robert 64.65.175.191 Logan. Andrea 128,185 Fogsdon. Steve 151 Fohmeier. Nancy 164 Foncy. Lori 31.33.35.151 l ong, Scott A 155 Fong. Scott G 128 Fong. Sharon 74,151 Foomis. Cheryl 151 Foomis, Jerry 151 Fovan. Pheu ane 151 Fovan. Souvanh 164 Fowc. Finda 164 Fudlow. David 128 Fuing. Julie 151,154 Lujan. Dawn 35.128 Lukcnbill, C hristy 151 Lumaduc. Craig 164 Fumbard. Carolyn 55.175 Funa. John 31.32.70.71.164 Luna. Mike 31.151 Lundy. Gary 76.90.164 I uihK. James 80.151 Lundy. Melvin 80.151 Lunn. Judy 164 Lussie. Leigh 175 Lyman. Lucy 1 51 Lynch. John 151 Lynch. Rod 164 Lyon. Dave 80 Machir. John 128 Maddc. Doug 53 Madison. Brenda 151 Magnani. Larry 164 Magnam. Randy 76 Magraw. Lori 74 Main. Linda 164 Mais. C heryl 164.190 Major. Terence 151 Maldonado. Judy 164 Maldonado, Lori 151 Maldonado, Lynn 128 Mallict, Richard 175 Mann. Bob 80.151 Manning. Charlie 90.164 Mapcl. Sandy 164 Marchant. Shirley 17.28.55.164 Marmon. John 128 Marquis. David 164 Marquis. Gina 151 Marquis. Mike 128 Marshall. David 128 Marshall. Gary 164 Martin. Bobby 81 Martin. Phillip 72.106.175 Martin. Philip 164 Martin. Wendall 151 Martinez. Carla 43.44.128 Marturcllo. Mary 14.38.98.151 Marturello. lammy 164 Marvin. Mike 164 Massey. Andrea 1 17,128 Massey, Tom 1 12.151 Mastin. Ronda 129 Mathews. Joe 151 Mathews. Linda 151 Mattsong. David 15.38,93,151 Mauro. Frank 129 Mauro. Kevin 151 May. David 151 May. Ron 164 May. Tim 151 Ma ie, Sue 129 McAdam. Ray 175 McAninch. Kevin 38.58,129 McAninch. Kim 38.151 McBec. Ronda 27.164 McCall. Sandy 164 McCarthy. Tony 80.151 McCaughey. Rhonda 152 McCaw, Herbert 175 McClanahan. Gary 12.57.80.106.175 McClelland. Charles 177 McClelland. Scott 76.102.164 McClurg. Fisa 36.129 McConkey. Dianna 129 McCool. Doug 109.129 McCoy. Craig 164 McCoy. David 152 McCoy. Julie 55,106.152 McCullough, Carol 37.164 McDonald. Nick 164 McFarland. Rhonda 55.164 McFee, Steve 182 McGraw, Cindy 72.106 McGraw. Fori 152 McCiraw. Tim 164 McKern. Jeff 31,129 McKcrn. Ramona 39.129 McKinnon. Casey 152 McLaughlin. Becky 164 McLean. Dale 175 McLeland. Rhonda. 164 McMahon. Richard 51.175 McNally. Coleen 164 McNclly. Dave 90.129 McNcrny. John 38.105.152 McNcw, Sheryl 129 McPhee. Doug 31.38.152 Me lee. Steve 164 McVey. Jeff 152 Mc Williams. Jerry 164 Mcacham, Kevin 164 Medina. Ricky 105 Meeks. Jeff 152 Mceks. Mark 39.164 Mcfford, Fay 129 Melchcr. Matt 87.164 Melton. Kcllc 21.38.152 Mendenhall, Craig 129 Mendenhall. Lori 99.106 Meyer. Scott 81.95.105.106 Meyer. Shelly 44.129 Mick. Bryan 164 Mick. Teresa 55.152 Mikovcc. Julie 44.86. 1 M Miles. Craig 129 Miles. Shelly 152 Miller. Bill 195 Miller. Chris 152 Miller. Craig 81 Miller. Gina 38.55.152 Miller. Kathy 175 Miller. Keith 33 Miller. Kristi 164 Miller. Mike 53.164 Miller. Mike 129 Miller. Mike 31.152 Miller. Roger 129 Miller. Steve 106,129.137 Mills. Janet 164 Mills. Melissa 28,164.195 Mills. Michelle 129 Milton. Brian 71.104.105 Minard. Scott 80.105.106.152 Mminger. Steve 54.152 Minnick. Scott 106.152 Mmnick, Steve 164 Minshall. Mark 129 Miskimins. Esther 173 Mitchell. Kirk 152 Mitchell. Matt 81.95 Mitchell. Ronda 21.144.148.152 Mitchels, Fred 76.130 Mitchels. Mclode 164 Mock. Kcndra 152 Mockcrman. Jeff 39,152 Modde. Doug 164 Moffitt. Bill 95 Moffitt. Kelly 126.130 Moist. Brad 38.48,152 Molka. Frank 164 Monahan. Chris 104 Mondale. Gail 31 Monroe. Paul 164 Montanaro. Nino 66.164 Moore. David 130 Moore. John 164 Moore. Fxandy 152 Moore. Teresa 152 Moorehead, Machelle 152 Moon. Candy 152 Moon. David 152 Moon. Kristy 152 Morford. Julie 152 Morgan. Brenda 106.108.130 Morgan. Sandra 38.60.152 Moriarty. Fd 130 Morine. Diane 164 Morris. Laurie 1 52 Morris. Mark 52.130 Mortice. Chcrri 75 Morton. Diana 152 Morto a. Rick 164 Mosell. Curtis 152 Mosell. Malctte 1 17.130 Moses. Beverly 130 Moss. Henry 152 Mott. Sue 165 Mountain. Kevin 152 Mundel, Gayle 130 Munion. John 112 Muno . David 130 Muno , Linda 38.152 Munsell, Steve 130 Munyon. Sheri 49.117,130 Murfin. Susan 152 Murray. Dan 172 Murrell. Jim 165 Murrell. Mike 152 Murtlc. Darla 130.185 Myers. John 165 Myers. Kathleen 175 Myers. Nora 152 N Nail. Sherry 152 Namcth. Joe 24 Naomi. Theresa 165 Nargon. Therisa 74.152 Nash, Carolyn 177 Nash, Tom 81.105 Nation. Diane 37.165 Navin. Dennis 165 Navin. Regina 74.152 Navin. Rod 31.152 Neal. Jennifer 31,32.35.165 Ncal. John 43.76.165 Ncas. Lori 100. 101. 108. 152 Ncely. Sean 58.60.152 Neelcy. Tricia 165 Nelson. Ben 80.152 Nelson. Brian 70.106.165 Nelson. Carol 31.38.152 Nelson. Clark 80.105.152 Nelson. Jim 130 Nelson. Lisa 165 Nenningcr. Rence 152 Neslcr. Kim 130 Nevins. Ginny 49.I06.I2I.I3O.I37 Ncvins. Jay 57.107.121.130 Newell. Mike 177 Newton. Dean 106.165 Newton. Dcbra 152 Newton. Kim 165 Newton. Paula 165 Nicholl. Rita 165 Nichols. Donna 153 Nichols. Larry 153 Nickel. Don 165 Nicole. Dave 80 Nicolctto, David 153 Nicolina. Cathy 36,165 Niffenegger, Jackie 17,55.165,194 Niffenegger. Jill 10. 1 2. 1 16.1 17.130.137 Nigro. Don 165 Nigro. John 130 Nissen. Scott 153 Ntsscr. Judy 83.153 Nittlcr. Melissa 24.45.106.153 Nixon. John 130 Nobilc. Diane 130.185 Noble. Janet 72.73.98.153 Noble. Jeff K 35.36.90.1 1 0.1 1 1.130 Noble. Jeff S 34.35.36.45.87.111.130 Noble. Jonette 106 Norberg. Dave 105 Norbcrg. Scott 130 Norman. Michelle 165 Northway. Scott 165 Norton, Penny 165 Nucaro. Tom 65.116.117.130 Nuly. Stan 53 O O ' Donnell. Gary 31.102.153 O ' Donnell. Mary Beth 165 O ' Donnell. Mary Kay 31.130 Ogden. Lisa 38.153.184 OHara. Brad 66.76.77.102.165 Oldaker. Linda 31.153 Oliver. Amber 165 Oliver. Debbie 130 Oliver. Ed 43.76.130 Oliver, Gigi 153 Oliver. Janine 27,165 Oliver. Johnna 153 Oliver. Pam 165 Oliver. Sharon 165 Oliver. Tom 153.183 Olson. Margaret 53.175 Olson. Pat 31.32,54.153 Olson. Traci 165 O ' Neal. Lori 165 O ' Neal. Pam 153 Ortale. David 66.80.106,175 Osborne. Diane 130.185 Ostrcm. Janet 165 Oswalt. Darrah 37.130 Ouslcy. Fachelle 153 Overton. Anita 165 Overton. Lea Anne 27.44.165 Overton. Tom 153 Ovicdo. Patty 165 Oxford, Ronald 177 Oxley. Craig 130 P Page. Chris 106.131 Page. Richard 38,153.195 Painovich. Janctte 74,99.106 Index 237 Palladino. Mike 165 Palladino. Ralph 165 Palmer. Kevin 55.165 Palmer. Lynn 131 Palmer. Steve 165 Pannkuk. April 44.131 Parkin. Amber 83.153 Parks. John 31.165 Parks, Tonia 31.153 Parsons. Chris 165 Parton. Lisa 153 Pascu zi. Laura 131 Pascu i. Nancy 153 Pasutti. Lori 37.165 Pasutti. Rob 153 Patch. Bonnie 131 Paton. Rick 131 Pattan. Esther 177 Patterson. George 66 Patterson. Terri 165 Pa on, Maria 39.131 Pavon. Sixto 165 Pawlewski. David 76.106.165 Payne. Margueritte 31.35.36.48.131 Peachey. Connie 165 Peacock. Dennis 51.175 Pearson, Kim 153 Pebbles. Rachelle 165 Pedcrson. Helen 131 Pederson. Mike 153 Pcelman. David 153 Peers. Paula 106.165 Pennington. Kraig 153 Perkins. David 131 Perkins. Gail 43.131 Perkins. Jackie 38.153 Perry, Jennifer 53.165 Perry. Priscilla 106,165 Perryman. Fddy 131 Peters. Donna 165.195 Phalcn. Erin 35.36.110.131,180 Phipps. Dean 1 12.153 Phipps. Mike 165 Pierce. Allison 31.165.192.194 Pierce. Charlotte 43.165 Pierce. Jacquelyn 31.32.37.166 Pierce. James 70,71.153 Pierce. Phyllis 37.131 Pierschbachcr, Nancy 165 Pierson. lammy 37.166 Pinegar. Casey 153 Pinkcrton. Mitch 102.153 Piper. Hicdi 166 Piper. Jackie 153 Piper. Kim 166.194 Plym. David 166 Pollard. Tonnie 54.153 Pollock. Janclle 48,49.131 Poison. Jackie 153 Pontious. Debbie 153 Poorc. Jerry 153 Poore. Sherry 166 Pope John Paul II 40 Porter. Bruce 131 Porter. Merrily 31.153 Posekany. Kris 31.43.110.166 Potter. Mark 166 Powell. Blythc 44.49.83.86.87.131.137 Powell. Jamie 53 Powell. I ami 153 Powell. Thorn 87 Prcndergast. Mark 131 Prentice. David 80.105.153 Prentice, Greg 81 Prentice. Jeff 76.131.191 Preuninger. Tony 80.153 Price. Gene 38.153 Price. Janet 37.131 Price. Rebecca 28.38.54.153 Price. Todd 166 Primrose. Dave 31.153 Primrose. Patsy 177 Pntchard. Jeff 31.32.113.166 Proctor. Lisa 153 Proctor. Sara 166 Pulliam. Kimberly 38.153 Pub. Sandy 55.131 Purscell, Carla 28.31.38.153 R Q Quigley. Nanq Quirk. Chra. ...153 ...166 39.153 ...166 ...153 Race, Linda 166 Rafdal. Pam 43.131 Ragan. Howard 81 Rains. Jason 81 Rains. Jeff 76.166 Rains. Julie 166 Rains. Li 153 Ramcy, Jodi 50.117.131.185 Ramsey. Stewart 94.154 Rand. Mary 98.146.154 Rand. Sandy 131 Randleman. Randy 76.166 Rassell, Kelly 53 Ratchffe. Jennifer 106.166 Raymond. Dcnisc 154 Raymond. Joni 38,75.154 Raymond, Shawn 67.68.74.75.131.194 Rcardon. Randy 31 Rector. Todd 17.54.166 Rector. Wendy 26.27.166 Reed. Cathy 31.131 Reed. Dennis 154 Reed. Don 166 Reed. Frank 131 Reed. Gary 131 Reed. Gelecn 154 Reed. Jodi 37,106.166 Reed, Ken 154.191 Reed. Lowell 175 Reeves. Eddy 131 Reeves. Jay 45.58,1 1 1.132 Reeves. Jeff 132 Reeves, June 166 Regal. Mark 181 Reichert. Kellene 154 Reid. Tim 38.154 Reimers. Ann Marie 154 Remsburg. Craig 37.166 Renda. John 166 Reynolds. Rick 1 10.166 Rewer. Tammy 1 54 Reyes. David 166 Rhoadcs. Lorrie 132 Rhode. John 102.154 Rhode. Rob 104 Rhoads. Cecil 175 Ricco. Margueritte 24,27.132 Ricceli. Sam 132 Richardson. Beverly 154 Richardson. Ron 154 Rice. Bobbi 99 Rice. Brian 154 Rice, Cindy 154 Rice. Jeff 81 Rice. LcRoy 166 Rice. Tammy 14.15.67.68.69.74.75.% 97.166 Rich. Darren 76.132 Rich. Dcna 83 Rich. Dirk 66.166 Richardson. Bill 166 Richm. Brian 154 Rickcrt. Diane 75.132.137 Ridenour. Rob 71. 106.1 1 1.166 Rieuer. Terri 154 Richer. Yvette 14.26.27.132 Riggle. Mark 132 Riggs. Hilary 16.25.26.27.55.166 Riley. Ted 166 Riley. Tina 74.166 Riordan. Rob 32.154 Rios. John 132.136 Risclcy, Brcnda 20.166 Rivera. Ed 81 Ri uti. Lisa 49.132 Ri uti. Sam 93.154 Roach. Brian 80.154 Robb. Mark 132 Robb. Ruth 37.166 Robbins. Heather 43.132 Robbins. Julie 31.32.54.154 Robbins. Kevin 80.102.105.154 Robibns. Toni 177 Roberts. Craig 106.132 Roberts. Edward 154 Roberts. Stacie 38.154 Robinson. Ed 31.32.154 Robinson. Henry 177 Robinson. Melody 166 Rod berg. Sherry 132 Rodgers. Pat 80.105.106.154 Rodine. Shelly 25.166 Rodine. Tim 154 Rodriguez. April 53.154 Rodrigue . Mike 154 Roc. Randy 154 Roe. Jeff 105 Roc. Rhonda 31.32.35.132 Roedcr. Jerry 38.154 Roeng. Doug 166 Rogers. Gene 175 Rogers. Traci 154 Roggio. Prank 154 Rohm. Barb 24.43,44.49,100.101.132 Romano. John 166 Rooney. Craig 76,79.102.162.166 Rooncy. Sheri 132.184 Rooney. Todd 104 Rosas. Jim 54.66.166 Rosenbaum. Angic 99.1 10 Rosky. Susan 21.110.154.155 Ross. Barry 166 Rossell. Kelly 154 Roth. Karen 31.32.35.132 Roth. Tom 132 Rouen. Chris 154 Roxberg. Janice 175 Roy. Cindy 37,166 Roy. Leslie 55,83.96,154 Ruble, (ilenda 1 17.133 Ruble. Ronda 49. 1 33. 1 3t . 194 Ruby. Dee 154 Runkel, Tim 31.166 Runyon. Su anne 37.159.166 Rupcrto. Kim 39.154 Rush. Dan 80.102.105.154 Rush. Joan 177 Rush. Kris 166 Rush. Linda 100.101. 106.I66.IX7 Rush. Steve 81 Rushing. Pat 166 Rushton. Surah 31.53.54.167 Russell. Joanna 167 Russo. Mary 14,19.133.185 Russo. Rose 74.106 Russo, Theresa 74.186 Rvan. Dina 37.166 S Sacco. Kcllie 133 Saddoris. Lu Ann 133 Sage. Brad ,167 Sage. Bruce 93.154 Salmon. Eric 31.155 Salt . Scott 76.102.106.167.194 Salt man. Jim 1 33 Salt man. Laura 155 Salt man. Randy 167 Salt man. Vaughn 167 Salvaggio. Mary 155 Samson, lammy 155 Sanders. Steve 106 Sanford. Matt 167 Sapp. David 155 Sapp. Doug 31.155 Saroka. Chris 45.87. 1 1 1. 134 Sarvcr. Susan 175 Saville. Mary 133 Sawyer. Sandy 167 Saxton. Selma 38.54.155 Savior. Roger 38.155 Scaglione. Anthony 66.167.191 Scanlan. Patti 44,45.48.49.117.133 Scavo. Barb 177 Scavo. John 133 Schaffer. Calvin 133 Schaffer. Susan 39.106.167 Schartner. Shelly 49.1 10.127.133 Schartncr. Tracy 110 Schmcling. Shcryl 167 Schoeller. Polly ' . 37.167 Schott. Lisa 167 Schrock. Donnie 106 Schuler. Linda 133 Schurman. Pam 167 Scott. Jon Ann 33.54.155 Scott. Michelle 167 Scott. Mike 155 Scott. Tammy 167 Scott. Tom 175 Scott. Yvonne 177 Schwci er. Rowcna 175 Schartner. Gerald 67.68,175.179 Schlak. Linda 53.175 Schwartz. Patricia 175.190 Scrowther. Denny 155 Scurletis, Steve 155 Searcy. Chris 133 Scars. Marvin 133 Scasc. Rita 83.167 Seibert. Larry 66.76.167 Seibcrt. Rick 76,133 Scid. Scott 37.43.57.66,167 Sellers, Henry 155 Sellner, Jeff 80.111.155 Sellner. Paula 27.35.37.83.167 Scnecaut. Kathy 155 Scnccaut. Kris 43.133 Senter, Troy 35.37.48.49.133 Severino. Jim 167 Severino. John 155 Severino. Lauri 133 Shannon. John 155 Shaughnessy . Jodi 74.98.155 Shaw. Jeff 93.95.96.155 Shay. Mike 93.155 Shay. Teresa 68.74.75.96.97.133 Shcehan. Judy 47.133 Sheets. Marilyn 167 Shelton. Pam 133 Shenker. Kellic 155 Shcpard. Tammy 155 Shepherd. Jamie 167 Shepherd. J on n ie 167 Sheridan. Ray 167 Sherman. Sally 134 Shull. Aletta 173 Shifer. Kathleen 172 Shingledecker. Lynn 39.155 Shmgledeckcr. Russ 134 Shipley. Stephanie 49,61.134 Shipman. Garrett 31.167 Shirley. Andy 37.39.167 Shoning, Chuck Kl Shotting, Roy 167 SitCk, Diane 49.134 Sic ing. Angle 167 Signs. Brenda 155 Signs. Jim 134 Silk. Harold 155 Simas. Shawna 155 Simas. Susan 53 Singclton. Christi 167 Singleton, lorn 81 Sinnorai. Boundary 155 Sisam. Steve 1 10.134 Skid more. Tina 134,185 Skoglund. lammy 83,134 Skoog. Kimbra 167 Slaglc, Kristy 27.167 Slaw son. Ten 167 Sleet h. Mike 134 StottC, Pam 155 Sly. Burt ..81 Smith. Chris 155 Smith. Craig 102 Smith. Darla 39.167 Smith. David 55.155 Smith. Debbie 167 Smith. Dcbi 48.134 Smith. Don 134 Smith. Dorothy ». ... 1 77 Smith. Jeff 155 Smith. Juanita 155 Smith. Julie 167 Smith. Mara 134 Smith. Mark 36.55.167 Smith, Rose 175 Smith. Sue 67.68.106.167 Smith. Tami 155 Smith. Teresa 27.75.167 Smith. Terri 3.55.61.134 Smith. Tim 167 Smith. Vance 80.102.155 Smith. Wade 167 Smith. Yolanda 134 Smock. Bill 167 Smull. Carolyn 134 Snider. John 167 Snyder. Clint 31.32.35 Sobolik. Brcnda 27,167 Soda. Tami 12.28.36.37.167 Soda. Theresa 1 55 Solem. Marianne 177 Solem, Marty 17.38,155 South. Rick 1 10.1 17,134 Spad. Ingrid 167 Spafford. David 38.105.106.155 Spafford. Donovan 134.137 Spafford. Mike 71 Spallord. Ramona 167 Spahr. Vcnise 155 Sparks. Tammy 167 Spidle. Robin 167 Spid e. Margaret 38.155 Spicdcr. Scott 134 238 Index Spickcr. Tom . Sposato. Nick Sposeto. Tom Squire. Janice , 167 177 168 . . 29.34.35.168 Slaeckcr. Tom 31.32,35.168 Stamper. Jeff 134 Stamper. Ramona 155 Stamper. Ty 168 Stanccl. Ken 104 Stanley. Alan 87.1 1 1,155 Stanley. Jeff 54.134 Stanley. Mike 31,32.168 Stapes. Patty 155 Staplcford. Ron 168 Starrett. Jake 53 Starrctt, Leonard 168 State, Randy 87.168 Station. Julie 55.106.134 Steele. Dave 168 Steele. John 81 Stciglcder. Max 168 Stembach. Norman 155 Steinbach. Scott 168 Stella. Mike 87.155 Stclt er. Cindy 168 Stemlcr. Shelly 134 Stephens. Karla 39.168 Stephens. Kelly 155 Stephens. Mike 168 Stenberg. John 155 Stepp. David .... 168 Sterns. Mike 71.102.104 Sterns. Sharon 177 Sterrct. Kelly 37 Sterrctt. Betty 155 Stcntson-Goet . Deborah 110.175 Stevens. Jancttc 134 Stevens. Jill 72,99,106 Steart. Duanc 81.104,105 Stimplc. Eric 80 Stit ell. Susan 27.37,60.168 St. John. Debbie 138.155 Stockcr. Lisa 37.39.168 Stockman. Ken 168 Stone, Kelli 134 Stone. Pam 98 Stone. Polly 168 Stotts, Rob 156 Stout. Shawn 35.168 Stover. lammy 156 Strain. Scott 134 Strait. Jeff 38,80.105.156 Stratton, Joanna 168 Straub. Sarah 17.31.168 Street. Ann 168 Street. Nan 134 Streyffeler. Lorrie 175 Stringer. Randy 31.168 Strohn, Steve 65.134 Strong. Gaylc 31.53,156 Stubbs. Deena 1 56 Stubbs. Jim 59.168 Stubbs. lammy 39.168.195 Stucker, Tom 37 Stundins. Nora 44.48,49.134 Sudbrock. Keith 36.1 17.134 Sudol. David 176.180 Sufka. James 135 Sullivan. Lisa 38.54 Suit. Amia 37.39,135 Suit. Melcsa 168 Swain. Jerry 1 77 Swihart. Harold 176 Swmton. Debbie 156 Swisher. Kim 168 Swisher, lammy 135 T I aft, James 156 langari. Lrank 168 lapscott. Pat 135 lassin. Diane 1 56 Taylor, Becky 38.156 Taylor. Judith 27.55.168 Taylor. Kim 135 l ay lor, Marty 133.135 Taylor. Roger 157 ledesco. Robin 135 lemplcton. Wendall 156 lesta. Albert 176 Tew. Chris 42.43.135.185 Tew. Tammy 50.117,135,137 I hacker. Kev in 168 I hacker. Violet 31,135 Thcis. Steve 135 Ihielke. John 31.36.135 Ihiclke. Shelly 1 10 Ihomas. Chris 98.156 Thomas. Dana 135.185 I homas. (iary 156 I homas. Jerry 1 35 I homas. Rick 168.178.193 I homas. Sherri 168 I hompson, Bruce 168 I hompson. Chris 156 I hompson. Jamie 168 I hompson. Kelly 156 I hompson. LouAnn 117.135 (hompson. Mary 68.98.154.156.157 I hompson. Randy 138 I hompson. I odd 156 I hompson. Wayne 156 I homson. Bruce 156 Thomson. Bryce 76,77.90.93.105.106.156 I hornton. Cynthia 173 I hurman. Randy 156 I igner. Michelle 156 lilotta. David 35.37,138 Tilotta. Shelly 31.98.156 I im merman. Pam 39.138 I immons, Jeff 138 Timmons. Randy 168 lofanclli. Matt 156 Tomlinson. Diana 177 Tomlinson. Jeff 1 06. 1 38. 1 82 lomlinson. Lisa 168 Tomlinson. Rick 38.80.102.156 lomlinson. Ronda 27.168 lonclli, Jeff 168 Toomey. Angel 135.138 Torkman. Rob 156 Torres, Stan 76.106.168.194 Tovrea. George 177 lownsend. Alice 168 I reanor. Marvin 36.138 True. Beth 57.156 True. Brian 12 I ruijillo. John 138 Truitt, Jeff 80 Truitt. Mike 156 Truitt. Mindy 47,138 Turk. Karen 94.%. 1 68 Turnball. David ... 14.80,81.105.106.176.179 Tursi. Liz 24.96.163.168 Tyler. Maxine 1 77 U Umdenstock, Diannc 75.96.167.168 Umphfleet. Mike 109,112.168 Utterson. Steve 156 V Valcnti. I ony |68 Valder. Michael 1 77 VanCleve. Jon 38.156 Vanderl.inden. Robert 106.176 Vanderpool. Kevin 169 Vanderpool. Paula 169 Vandervort. Mike 156 Vanpatten, Eric 109,110.169 Vanpatten. Nick 102.169 Vansickle. Karen |69 Van I uyl, Carl 20.176 VanVVhy. John 1 10 Vanwinkle. David 176 Vanvelsen. Joe |69 Vascy. Sheila 27.169 Vasey. Steve 76.138 Vermeulen. Brenda 37.138 Verstccg. Jennie 17.37.54.169 Victory. Buck |69 Villalobos. Teresa 156 Villalobos. Tina |69 Villirillo. Janet |38 Virden. Jerry 138 Virden. John 156 Virden. Keith 156 Virden. Kim 156 Vivonc. Brenda 12.67,169 Vivone. Tony 156 Voitcl. Bill 138 Voitel. Jim 156 Voogt. Dan 37,47.110.111,138 Vosler, Barry 95 W Wacomc. Dave 169 Wagner. Marlys 175 Wagner. Mike 87.111.156 Walker. Bill 169 Walker. Jackie 75.138 Walker. Jim 169 Walker. Jolynne 74.106.156 Walker. Jon 37 Walker. Karin 49.138 Walker. Richard 169 Walker. Sandy 38 Wall. Steve 138 Waller. Brad 169 Waller. Sandy 156 Walsh. Matt 156 Walsh. Pat 138 Walsh. Rick 81.94 Walt . Diane 156 Wambold. Bryon 156 Wangler. Laura 54.138 Ward. Denise 96.138 Ward. Tom 87.138 Ware. John 90.91.169 Ware. Wayne 169 Warfield. Craig 138 Warficld. Jancllc 156 Warne. Sandra 156 Warren. Donnie 25.90.169 Warren. Tanya 67.96.97 W ' asson. Wayne 102.156 Waterman. Kim 55,169 Waterman. Mike 169 Waters. Bryon 156 Watson. Barbara 169 Watts. Brian 31.32.169 Way, Janice 31.37.169 Wears. Tonia 138 Weatherly. Skip 169 Weatherly. Sue 169 Weaver. David 102.103.169 Wcberg. Robert 93.156 Weberg. Wanda 176 Weeks. Dclores 177 Weeks. Sheri 21.38.153.156.181 Weigel, Robin 156 Weir. Brad 156 Weir. Diane 48.176 Welch. Amy 72.156.193 Welch. Christy 29.156.195 Welch. Dan 156 Welch. David 169 Welch. Larry M 2. 1 13.169 Welch. Staccy 72.73 Wells. Dean 169 Wells. Steven 31.32.156.180 Welton. Jerry 105.106 Welton. Traccy 55,106 Wendt. Lori 156 Wenger. I heresa 156 West. Fred 90.92.93 West. Mike 156 West. Sue 169 Wcstburg. Charles 156 Weyer. Rick 156 Weyer. Scott 1 38 Whcaton. Harold 81 Wheeler. Brenda 156 Wheeler. Dorothy 138 W heeler. Jackie 138 Whetro. Kim 169 Whisler. Kathy 38,117 Whitacre. I im 80.156 Whitcher. Bobbi 72.99.106 White. Carol 176 White. Chris 37 White. Steve 17.36.55.76.106.169.194 Whitehead. Diana 38.156 Whitfield. Ann 31.83,169 Whitfield. John 156 Whitfield. Susan 83 Whitlatch. Hugh 169 Whitney. Rich 81.104 Whittcn. Lucy 169 Wicker. Blair 169 Wicker. Tonni 156 Wickham. James 176 Wicgand. Chris 169 Wignall. Cathy 157 Wignall. Vicky 37.138 Wilbur. Debbie 38,56.98.157 Wilbur. JoAnn 56,106.157 Wilcox. Su anne 138 Wilde. Linda 68 Wilde. Lisa 68.69 Wildman. Irvin 176 Wilkinson. Susan 157 Willett. Roger 139 Willcy. Connie 157 Willey. Mary Jane 173 Willet. Robin 74 Williams. Jeff 157 Williams. Julie 169 Williams, Kevin 169 Williams. Laura 56.98,157 Williams, Mark 76.106,169 Williams. Maria 169 Williams. Missy 157 Williams. Scott 169 Williams. Tom 169 Willock. John 169 Willock. Pam 169 Willson. Tracy 139 Wilson. Allen 157 Wilson. Ginger 169 Wilson. Janet 157 Wilson. Jerry 66.169 Wilson. Keith 90.91 Wilson. Mike 139 Wilson. Pat 102,157 Wilson. Robert 172 Wilson, Steve 102.169 Wmbcrg. Eric 110 Wmgfield. Bob 169 Winslow. Doug 81 Wion. Jerry 139 Wirberg. Erick 157 Wodey. Tina 157 Wocfl. Leigh 157 Wolmski. Larry 169 Wombold. Monty 76.169 Wood. Julie 37 Woods, Cheryl 74 Woods. Dede 157 Woods. Jack 10.24.92.139,191 Woods. Karen 169 Woods. Lori 169 Woods. Mark 43.139 Woods. Mike 80.102.105.157 Woodson. Krishna 139 Woodward. Molly 157 Worthington. Andy 104 Worthington, Bill 157 Worthington. Kristi 31.139 Worthington. Roy 169 Wren. Judy 45.169 Wren. Robert 176 Wright. Annette 173 Wright. Beth 157 Wright. Joe 81.104 Wright. Ken 157 Wright. Scott 157 Wright. Teresa 96.106.169 Y Yacatona. Joy 169 Yakovich, Joe 139 Yakovich. Julie 157 Yeast, Donna 1 76 Young. Billy 37 Young. John 139 z Zagar, Kim 169 Zarago a. Lulu 38.157 Zellcr. Carey 169 Zeosl. Ronald 157 Zeronc. Mike 157 Zingcr. Virginia 176 Zirpan. Jim 157 Index 239 • Walking out of these doors for the last time before we are officially alumni stirs a few emotions even in the most courageous of us. For the last three. ar d probably more years of our !ivts v you were a part of everything we did. You have offered us a chance, a promise. And in reflecting how we feef for you, in showing our appreciation for this ;igr insight on life, e will accept it, ar d with its guidance, will turn our Wi h. respect { and a lot of love, 1 c f 1QOA 1 f -


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