Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 246
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1981 volume:
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Des Moines, Iowa
Lincoln, as students, alumni, and the
Southside community know well, is more
than just a school: it is a state of pride and
tradition not easily expressed.
Series 1981 is one year in a 57-year series.
All years share the same goals, traditions, and
Series 1981 is one of a series of three year-
books Lincoln students will treasure to
remember their high school years.
This year, like every year, possesses its own
unique personality. To express this personal-
ity, the following pages present a pictorial
history of the students and faculty-what
Lincoln is, and what it means.
l. Gordon Blenderman ,social science department,
explains key points from a book on dressing for success.
2. The Homecoming tloat is displayed at Hutchens. 3.
Kelly Starrett jams on Free Bird during the fall swing
show. 4. Bob Colosimo goes into a reverse cradle against
an Ames opponent. 5. John Stenberg stands tall hanging
garlands for Dorian Art.
6. Clark Campos exhibits an unusually long attention
span in English 10. 7. John Neal admires Craig Clapper's
art work. 8. Driver Ed students leave the parking lot
wondering if they will ever return.
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l. Gretchen Kauffman, English department, adds dimension to her
class by showing her skills with a telephoto lens. 2. Senior Mike Miller
waits patiently for his solo during the Homecoming halftime routine. 3.
Steve White focuses on a conversation while dismantling his turkey and
cheese sandwich. 4. Junior Mary Thompson unleashes her infamous
fastball. 5 Jill Allen and Jerry Wilson celebrate after a Rail touchdown
against North. 6. Donnie Warren goes up for an easy layup against the
Rough Riders. 7. Senior Brian Nelson watches the Homecoming festivi-
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SENIORS ............ .... 1 36
UNDERCLASSIVIEN ..... .... 1 62
ADVERTISEMENTS ..... .... 1 94
INDEX ............ .... 2 32
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l. Mr. Gary Bagby assists Daneen l.ath0n and
Shawn Riney in math lab. 2. Teresa Russo smiles
as she receives an A on her one-minute time trial.
3. Chemists Todd Jones and Pat Harper prepare
for an explosion. 4. Miss Gretchen Kauffman
receives messages from beyond while experienc-
ing the Twilight Zone. 5. Janine Oliver just can't
get the right stitches in the right places.
Melvin J. Bowen Ralph Maigaard
School Board: ffirst rowj James Cunningham,
secretary, Sue Luthens, Ray Palis, William Ander-
son, superintendent, Csecond rowj Karen Williams,
Ian Binnie, Nolden Gentry, Frank Hildreth, Betty
Alice Anderson, counselor
Charlene Bjork, counselor clerk
. John Jarvis, counselor
, Dennis Peacock, counselor
Lorrie Streyffeler, counselor
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Richard Malliet, counselor
Alice Bowling, nurse
Ada Mae Fehrs, bookkeeper
Maxine Hartung, social worker
Mary Jane Willey, library clerk
Ralph Woods, police liaison
Shirley Garland, secretary
Lois Gabler, associate
Esther Miskimins, steno clerk
Aletta Shull, associate
Annette Wright, attendance clerk
ALHS places emphasis
on basic instruction
With an enrollment of 1900 students, Lincoln remains the
largest Des Moines high school and the only area high school
still unable to find space to accommodate freshmen.
For 1980-81 based on district goals outlined by superintend-
ent William Anderson andthe School Board, Principal Melvin
Bowen has placed an additional emphasis on basics e reading,
writing, and mathematics. We're looking at our instructional
program to see where we can put additional emphasis in these
We will continue to abide by the philosophy of ALHS,
recognizing the wide social spectrum of the Southside com-
munityf' Mr. Bowen said.
Lincoln High School is dedicated to the acceptance ofeach
individual and to the development of that individual's capacity
l. Secretary Shirley Garland types the weekly bulletin. 2. Annette Wright
counts the absences for the day.
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English strives for
overall improvement l
English courses give students a better under-
standing oftheir language and help them communi- R
cate more effectively. Wayne Silka 4 ik
Students are required to take English in tenth David Sudfvl
grade and speech before they graduate. Then they Harold Swmaf' ,
may choose from 29 electives that meet their needs X, . Q
and interests. Courses like Writing Survey or Crea-
tive Writing can be taken to improve writing skills, Diane Wei, A
while courses in debate and drama emphasize skill Cami White N
James Wickham S.
in oral communication. Senior Wendy Rector said,
l took Expository Writing because it will prepare
me for the writing skills I will need in college.
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Carl Van Tuyl
Social Science has
variety of electives
The social science department offers a variety of
electives besides the required history, economic and
government classes. Students who want to learn
more about themselves and people around them
can take courses in psychology and sociology, while
International Relations and Emerging Nations are
courses which provide an in-depth study of our
nation's welfare. Current lssues is a new offering
that enables students to analyze important events in
l. David Sudol acts out his version of William Shakespeare's
k'T0 be or not to be. 2. James Wickham decides to contribute to
the class discussion. 3. Gordon Blenderman lectures to his eco-
monics class, fondly known as Blendernomics. 4. Students react
to Mr. Blenderman's lecture.
Science combines books,
labs to prove principles
Science courses often combine book work with experiments
to prove and apply principles.
lt is not unusual to find the botany, conservation, or ecology
classes spending the day outside to learn about nature. Zoology
and biology dissect animals to learn about different body
Electricity, chemistry, physics, and physiology students
develop experiments working with vectors, currents, motion,
and motion patterns, chemicals, and charts dealing with the
structure of the human body.
David Van Winkle
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l. Scott Garner takes his experiment's temperature, and finds out it's sick. 2.
To prove a point of projectile motion, the physic's bear gets shot making a
monkey of himself. 3. Mr. Kent lectures to his biology class.
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Math courses offer variety:
students find what they need
Students have no trouble finding the courses they need in the wide range
of classes offered in the math department.
General Math and Occupational Mathematics relate math to everyday
Algebra I, Geometry, and Algebra Il are sequential courses that provide
sufficient skills for many vocational choices and are a prerequisite for
Math Lab is designed to help students learn at their own pace.
College Math is a challenge, but it will be a big help when we go to
college, said Seniors Nova Burks and Debbie Curtis, while Senior Julie
Agey commented, Math's a lot of funl'
l. Darla Clark, Tracy Welton, and Brian Kli-
mowski react to their test scores. 2. Computer
Club: tsecond rowj Andy Edwards, Jack Kam-
meier, Dan Armentrout, John Eidbo, Craig Else,
Steve Mininger, Charles Smith, ffirst rowj Kem
King, Dawn Hulet, Keven Leopold, Cliff Chaney,
Mr. Gary Bagby.
- Maria Creagh
i -, Kathryn Kirkhoff
,, Carolyn Wolter
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l. Latin Club officers Steve White, president, Judith
Taylor, vice-president, and Jeff Lowry, secretary display
projects. 2. The Spanish pinata watches over the class. 3.
Freeman Braswell demonstrates flipping a crepe in
Latin Club: tfirst rowj Jeff Lowry, Jean
Konchalski, Teresa Mick, Judith Taylor,
Kelly Berry, Mike Amend, tsecond rowl Mike
Murphy, Craig Else, Angie Rosenbaum,
Diana Johnson, Roxanne Inman, Jim Agey,
Shelly Thielke, tthird rowl Chuck Contrell,
Don Boss, Tony Bassett, Carolyn Dillard,
Roger Keho, Shelly Felice, tfourth rowj Tom
Champ, David Smith, Steve White, Michelle
Dewitt, Angela Livengood, Julie Severino,
Jeff Batman, Rick Tomlinson.
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Spanish Club: tlirst rowl Julie Robbins, Sandi
Morgan, Shari Allison, Shawna Simas, Tonie
Pollard, Frances Briseno, Melanie Meachan,
tsecond rowy Tony Bejarno, Sharon Long,
Christy Welch, Sara Kinsey, Alicia Howard,
tthird rowj Joni Raymond, Tamra Warren, Cindy
Bresnahan, Lulu Zaragoza, Carol Nelson, Silvia
Ceron, Cataldo Punelli, tfourth rowj Dwight
Crawford, Kevin Leopold, John Neal, Deanna
Clark, Beth Conners, Selena Collet, Teresa
Poller, Gregg Fishbein.
French Club: tlirst rowl Freeman Braswell,
Mrs. Wolert, Amy Baker, Steve Scurletis, tsecond
rowj Kelly Jambretz, Mary Finn, Lisa Dudley,
Darla Berg, Dawn Hulet, Suzanne Guess, Jen-
nifer Neal, Hilary Riggs, Su Amend, fthird rowj
Jill Hale, Joleen Flatt, Karen Conrath, Lori Neas,
Darla Clark, Laura Gants, Mary Guy, Kevin
French, Latin, and Spanish students
study not only language, but the civili-
zation and culture of the countries
Studying language can be fun and
satisfying. Language students also find
that their studies carry over to a better
understanding of English grammar and
Sophomore Tracy Schartner said, I
take Spanish because it is good to take a
foreign language before you go to
Language students participate in a
wide variety of activities monthly
through the language clubs. Among
other things, Spanish Club meets regu-
larly for dinner at Mexican restaurants,
Latin Club plans a festive Ides of March
party, and French Club members enjoy
a French play.
Office job skills
develop in OEA
A student may become a part ofthe
real business world while still in high
school. Office Education Association
QOEAJ is a program that provides devel-
opment ofskills in an officejob and help
in future career decisions.
OE places a student at an office job
five afternoons a week. OE students
meet daily in class to learn the aspects of
OE and then are released after third
period to go to theirjobs. David Fazio,
senior, said, I am in OE because it's a
Way of learning occupations by really
Activities outside the job include
fund raising and conferences. Raffle
tickets for a dinner at Ducks and Com-
pany, gifts from Tom Wat Kits, and
cheese and sausages were a few items
sold as fund raisers.
Office Education Associationzffirst rowj Chris Inngeun Baccam Julie Agey ffhlfd rowj Tina
Wiegand, Janie Greene, Lori Ghee, Bounheuang Riley Mary Cansdale Bob Gabriel Miss Abarr
Baccam fsecond rowj Shan Campos, Marla Willi David Fazlo Sue Klngkade Mike Davis
ams, Susan Schaffer, Maria Gomez, Kim Ferrari
A .loan Hall
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Career skills begin
in business classes
Careers begin in the business department. Early
exploration ofthe business world's expectations are
discovered by association with the local employ-
ment opportunities. Accounting, clerical practice,
data processing, notehand, shorthand, salesman-
ship, and typing are a few of the classes in the
Senior Pam Schurman said, I wanted to take
data processing to see what it was really like before
going on to study it in further schooling.
l. Sharon Long broadens her typing skills. 2. John Coppi,
Neal Fraser, and Clint Snider solve a business problem. 3.
Coleen McNally concentrates at the adding machine in account-
ing. 4. Kim Ferrari, OE student, types information for Hawkeye
Security. 5. Janie Greene takes time out to smile at her officejob.
work school skills
DECA is a program where students go to school
half days and work half days, earning a paycheck as
well as credits towards graduation.
Officers elected for each classs period repres-
ented Lincoln at the Delegate Assembly held at
Iowa State University October 13-14. DECA clubs
gathered to elect state officers and seven area vice-
The officers' trip to the Delegate Assembly was
partially financed by fund raisers: spirit towels,
buttons, carnations, and key chains.
Two years of DECA class is offered. The first
year concentrates on how to be a good employee,
while the second year expands on management
First hour DECA: flirst rowl Marty
Geyer, Patty Heck, Laura Saltzman,
Peggy Bixler, Julie Aldini, lsecond rowy
Christi Singleton, Joy Yacavona, Jolene
Caswell, Holly Hetherington, Tina Gedler,
qthird rowj Tracy Eckerd, Kenny Greubel,
Mike Cromer, Tammy Brewer, Chris
Third hour DECA: ffirst rowj Richard
Harwood, Cathy Cardamone, Bob Colo-
simo, June Reeves, tsecond rowj Barb
Watson, Ann Street, Laura Larsen, Paula
Peers, fthird rowj Ron Choate, Lucy Whit-
Bagby, ffourth rowl Jeannie Johnson,
Laura Williams, Doug Roerig, Shelly
Miles, Marty Solem, Tracy lganore, Kevin
Evans, ffifth rowj Kraig Pennington, Gene
Price, Mike Shay, Vince VanAlt, Mike
Truitt, Charlie Manning, Mr. Dan Mur-
ten, Janet Ostrem, Kris Rush, Sandy Eve-
land, Diane Ahlberg, ffourth rowy Vaughn
Saltzman, Dennis Navin, Anthony Scagli-
one, Mr. Dan Murray.
First hour DECA officers: lfirst rowj Mike Cromer, Joy Yacavona, Jolene
Caswell, fsecond rowy Tracy Iganore, Julie Aldini, Holly Hetherington, Tina
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Third hour DECA officers: Uirst rowj Ann Street, Sandy Eveland, Diane
Ahlberg, tsecond rowj Vaughn Saltzman, Paula Peers, Kris Rush, Dennis
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l. Richard Harwood helps a customer with plumbing supplies at Payless
Cashways. 2. Paula Peers adjusts a customer's account at the customer service
counter in Sears. 3. Janet Ostrem checks out a customer at Ardans.
quiet study place
The library is a resource center and a place
to study. Books, periodicals, tapes, and other
information may be found with the help of
Head Librarians Helen Holt and Lillian Cole.
Because it's quiet, the library is a popular
studying place. I like to come to the library
so I can do my work in peace and quietf'
Senior Tammy Rice pointed out.
Efficient operation of the audio-visual
department is in the hands of Mr. Harold
Swihart. He is in charge of distributing AV
equipment fprojectors, recorders, cameras,
etc.j to classrooms with the help of a volun-
teer student staff.
Attached tothe library is the Media Center
where classes can video-tape speeches, plays
or any classroom project. TV programs of
special interest are video-taped and available
for viewing in the Media Center.
I M ' Ron Gray, Work Experience Coordinator
Robert Corey, WS
Ronadel Davis, WS
Alan Foote, LD
Brian Johnson, MD
Susan Sarver, MC
Marlis Wagner, LD
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Special education fills
important teaching role
Through the past decade special education has taken on an
important role in developing basic skills for learning disabled
students. This program includes special aids in reading, mathe-
matics, language, and writing.
Students in the learning disability and work study programs
improve competency in various subjects. Classes are small to
provide individual attention, a very important part of this
Juniors, seniors enjoy
time in Student Center
Sophomores often look forward to their junior and senior
year when they will have the opportunity to use the Student
Center where change of pace from everyday class and closed
study hall is provided. Students can not only talk with their
friends but also have the opportunity to buy refreshments from
the snack bar, listen to the juke box, or indulge in a game of
foosball, pinball, or Space Invader.
l. David Reyes and Kris Coleman enjoy a candy bar together in Student
Center. 2. Dawn Kading and Heidi Piper use the library's sources. 3. Rob
Dowell takes advantage of the quiet library while he works. 4. Librarians
Lillian Cole and Helen Holt check out the fiction shelves.
future ca reers
Executive Internship is a course
designed to help students become better
acquainted with the jobs and responsi-
bilities involved in various fields.
Interns are placed into such fields as
business administration, medical servi-
ces. and legal services. They Work a 9-5
day with their sponsor, attending meet-
ings, conferences, and inspecting differ-
ent programs within their organization.
Two of their main responsibilities are
writing a journal and presenting a pro-
ject to the high school at the end of the
term. Although the interns aren't paid,
they receive a full credit in English,
social studies, and two elective courses.
I. Executive Intern Shirley Marchant assists
Dr. Paul Polydoran in giving Ann Whitfield a
check-up. 2. Sandi Morgan works as an executive
intern at the Civic Center.
Executive Interns: tfirst rowj Shirley Mar-
chant, Allison Pierce, Venise Spahr, Kelly Jam-
bretz, Selma Saxton, Shawna Simas, Bill Harvey,
Leigh Wolfe tsecond rowj Maria Gedler, Gayle
Chiupka, Steve Garner, Sandra Morgan, Crystal
Finch tnot picturedj Nanette Gibson, Rodney
Lacey, Todd Rector, Kevin Vanderpool.
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gears up students
Driver Education, the most popular class at Lin-
coln, had 270 students enrolled first semester and 40
enrolled second semester. Six teachers handled all
310 of the students.
The course is divided into three parts: class, con-
sisting oflectures, textbook work and filmsg simula-
tor practiceg and driving instruction.
' Driving instruction is my favorite part of the
course, said Sophomore Sheila Woliley.
Sophomore Raymond Mass said, Driving is
easy, but the work in class is hard.
1. Lori Brown signals before turning left in simulator class. 2. Chris Roberts
and Ruth Whitmore flee the driver car after driving lesson with Mr. Ray
McAdam. 3. Mr. lrvin Wildman is caught preparing one of his famous brain-
Tom Cady iyig A-
Hugh Drake ,L.L
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PE tests challenge
fitness of students
PE is one required course where students can
get a break from paper work. During the year
students participate in various activities which
they may choose according to their own inter-
ests. Selections include such activities as basket-
ball, jogging, and dancing.
Highlighting the course were the physical fit-
ness tests given in the fall. Students were able to
compete against and compare themselves with
other students in their grade. Among the harder
tests were the I2-minute run for the boys and the
6-minute run for the girls. Less endurance was
required for the vertical jump and the 40-yard
l. Pat Drottz clings to the inner tube for dear life. 2. Kathy
Blodgett enjoys making up gym. 3. Chuck Cantrell anxiously
waits to return the serve. 4. Mark Killin practices CPR in
gym class while Mr. Tom Cady supervises. 5. Dave Sydnes
eagerly works on his painting. 6. Tina Daily concentrates as
she works on her drawing. 7. Dan Collins gets helpful advice
from Mrs. Donna Yeast.
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Art department develops
students' artistic skills
Drawing, painting, and crafts are only a few of the many
areas covered by the art department. During the first year,
study of elements and principles of design, composition,
layout, color, lettering, and perspective are explored. Improv-
ing artistic abilities is the goal of second and third year classes.
Second semester offers a class for those interested in the history
Students who develop their skills may be chosen for Dorian
Art or other special honors. Senior Teresa Backstrom said,
We're graded on the quality and creativity of our work. It isn't
as easy as it may sound.
Richard Baber F5
Carroll Bennink zl
Karl Killinger V
Music stirs interest
for student activites
The Music Department is composed of both vocal
and instrumental sections. Classes are designed to
accommodate students with varying degrees of skill,
talent, and interest. In some ofthe classes, time is spent
studying the origin and history of music, while in
others, time is spent preparing for vocal and instru-
mental performances. Many Concerts and shows are
performed througout the year for the public.
l. Concert Choir practices in the music room. 2. Richard Baber
rehearses a song with his students. 3. Carroll Bennink directs Con-
cert Choir. 4. Tammy Rice takes time out of sewing class to trim her
finger nails. 5. Marlin Reisman threatens to give Brian Wombold a
haircut during foods class. 6. Janice Roxberg helps Beth Wright put
a hem in a dress. 7. Betty Edwards trys to figure out what John
Morgan has created.
De Ann Hebert
Home Ec improves
basic living skills
Home Economics courses enable students to gain
knowledge and develop skills needed in everyday liv-
ing. Basic cooking and sewing skills can be acquired in
Foods and Nutrition, Home Furnishings or Clothing
and Textiles. Students who would like to learn more
about the family structure andthe relationships within
it may take Personal Family Living or Child
Junior Lisa Doane said, I think Personal Family
Living is a good course because it helps me in pyschol-
ogy and in my personal life.
Industrial arts classes
offer unique opportunities
An area of study unique in its own way, industrial arts offers
a wide variety of fields from lifetime hobbies to such high
paying professions as architectural drafting, engineering, and
cabinet making. Industrial arts in the high school setting gives
the student an opportunity to obtain knowledge, develop skills,
and gain the experience necessary to go on into entry-level
occupations or higher education.
l. Charles Westburg and Wayne Wasson give their opinions to Paul Monroe
as to what is wrong. 2. Frank Molka anticipates where his next hole will be
drilled. 3. Randy Horn concentrates on his drafting.
Peers help guide
Suffering from the heart wrenching turmoil
of her parents' divorce, the pressures ofjob
and school are too much. She is confused,
hurt, and angered. If only she could talk to
someone. That special someone to talk with,
that person who cares is a vital link in helping
students through hard times and difficult
Peer Helpers listen to these students. They
are a selected group of students who donate
their time to learn better listening and com-
munication skills. Peer counselors are not
qualified to advise students, but act as listen-
ers. They are acquainted with referral agen-
cies that can give further help when necessary.
l. Lulu Zaragoza, Gary Bridgewater, Scott Saltz, and
Amy Gahbert share an amusing moment in class. 2. Peer
Counselors Jeff Pritchard, Sue Stitzell, Lulu Zaragoza,
and Gary Bridgewater listen, as Counselor Lorrie Streyf-
feler discusses invitations for a Christmas exchange with
East Asian students.
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Peer Helpers: ffirst rowj Scott Saltz, Karri Higgins, Joan cilla Perry, Tammy Pierson, Jon VanCleve. lnot picturedj
artholomew, Sue Stitzell, Jeff Pritchard, fsecond rowj Gary Bridgewater, Amy Gabbert, Tami Soda, Lulu Zaragoza.
avid May, Jill Freel, Beth Bruckshaw, Beth Sabbag, Pris-
Student Center: ffirstrowJVenise Spahr, Diane Ray Sheridan, Kelly Shenker, Joline Flatt,
Nation, Tina Daily lsecond rowlMarlin Riesman, Theresa Naomi, Lorie Eridkson, Jo Erickson.
Students give their services to the
library, student center, counseling
office, and nurse's office in place of a
study hall and receive one-fourth of a
credit. Some of their various jobs are M'
working the snack bar in the student
center, checking out books in the
library, answering the phone in the
counseling office, and filing in the
nurse's office. Audio-visual is also dis-
tributed by volunteers.
Nurse's helpers: Priscilla Perry, Nurse Alice Bowling, Angela
Jasper, Ann Soroka, Anita McCall.
Counseling Office: ffirst rowj JoAnna Briar, fsecond rowj Betty Sterrett, Janet Wilson,
Margorie Ballard, Lisa Dimke, Diana Barnes Tammy Stubbs, Linda Race.
Library: Qfirst rowj Lila Hess, Gayle rowJ.Ioe Vanvelzen, Don Hide,Rob Cam
Chiupka fsecond rowj Laurie Morris, Paul pos, Pat Drottz, Evan Volk.
Baratta, Todd Lage, Dave Dubois tthird
Operations, Food Service
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Operations: Uirst rowj Steve Barnes, Dale Collins, Jeannette Dickhoff, Frank
Funaro, Louis Gulino fsecond rowj Gerald Knutson, Chief Operations Engineer
Charles McClelland, Stationary Engineer Mike Newell, Ronald Oxford, Henry
obinson tthird rowj Benny Smith, Nick Sposato, Jerry Swain, Robert Turner, ,A
Esther Patten cuts ham in preparation for another
school lunch day.
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Food Service: ffirst rowj Linda And-
erson, Sharon Bagby, Manager Mary
Cook, Beulah Curry tsecond row, Joan
Frederick, Esther Meyers, Carolyn
Nash, Esther Patten tthird rowj Toni
Robbins, Joan Rush, Barb Scavo,
Marianne Solem ffourth rowl Sharon
Sterns, Diana Tomlinson, Maxine
Tyler, Delores Weeks ffifth rowj Alice
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l. .Ierri Jackman uses a T-square for accuracy as she works
on her drafting. 2. Basketball players Tanya Warren and
.lulie Severino work in the library on game plans. 3. Joe
Hutchings expresses how he feels towards academics. 4. Abe
Lincoln joins a Spanish class. 5. Brian Bemisdarfer checks
the transmission of his car. 6. Tammy Pierson recites her
introduction in expository writing as the class listens
intently. 7. Martell Huddleston saws the first piece of wood
for his project. 8. Dave Norberg tries to revive soaked beans
from cellular respiratory arrest. 9. Joan Frederick cries for
Fries as the students battle through the lunch line.
1. Joan Keck catches on to ajoke five minutes
after it's been told. 2. Karri Higgins wonders,
Will we win this game? 3. Pat Harper displays
his ability to hit air. 4. Steve White feels right at
home as a Flag. 5. Kelle Melton and Beth Bruck-
shaw try to kidnap Rick Felice at a cross country
meet. 6. Jeff Griffith rescues Anthony Scaglione
with his amazing strength.
STUDENT LIFE SERIES
Pep assemblies ignite
as students get rowdy
Pep assemblies mean pride, enthusiasm, and rowdiness.
Varsity cheerleader captains, Jill Allen and Ruth Robb,
organized the entertainment and skits.
Success marked the efforts of the athletic teams. Enthu-
siasm and support from the student body put forth in
assemblies was certainly a major reason.
A bunch of senior guys performed a flag routine in
T-shirts and short skirts. Their standing ovation brought
them back for an encore performance during the basket-
WEE? wal me BR S
l. Enthusiastic students gettogetherto display spirit
signs. 2. Flag imposters start their career off with a
boom. 3. Pep Band wails to the Lincoln light song. 4.
Sophomores show their support for their teams. 5.
Seniors spell out victory for their battle cry. 6. Cheer-
leader Dawn Kading is as excited as you can get. 7.
Anna Attergren, foreign exchange student, gets into
the spirit. 8. Go Rails is the top notch motto with
Homecoming '80 reflects spirit
adds excitement, enthusiasm
Excitement peaked during Home-
coming week, October 13-18, as Lincoln
pride shined. Festivities began when
Diane Ahlberg, Teresa Backstrom,
Todd DeMoss, Aimee Detrick, Jack
Drew, Neal Fraser, Bob Gabriel, Dawn
Kading, Tammy Rice, and Wayne Ware
were announced as Homecoming court.
Week long activities included hat,
sock, and color day. Teepee-ers struck
once again late Thursday night decorat-
ing the homes of the football players.
The senior float arrived early Friday
morning-and wastraditionally displayed
on the front lawn.
Last year's king and queen, John
Izzolena and Maryfran Fazio, hosted
the pep and coronation assembly Friday
morning. Flags, Drill Team, Jazz Band,
and Swing Choir performed with excel-
lence to a rowdy audience. Mayor Pete
Crivaro spoke on pride, involvement
and gave support to the football team
predicting a victory over North that
night. As anxious ears awaited, Dave
Turnball announced the 1980 king and
queen, Neal Fraser and Tammy Rice,
climaxing the assembly.
Homecoming spirit carried over that
night for a 32-6 victory against North.
Halftime was highlighted with the pres-
entation of the court and performances
by the Marching Band and the Drill
A memorable week was brought to a
close Saturday night with the Home-
coming dance. Decorations provided by
Dorian Art and music by The Last
Shades of Dawn contributed to it's
5 I 1
l. Seniors gather around the Senior Sign
with a show ofsenior pride. 2. Tammy Rice and
Neal Fraser reign over the Homecoming
assembly. 3. Julie Gillum shares that moment
ofjoy with Tammy as she's announced queen.
4. Jazz Band performs with ease. 5. Neal is
announced king. 6. Teresa Backstrom holds
on, as John Renda decides which hill to climb
next. 7. Swing Choir entertains audience at
Homecomming Court: ffirst rowj Tammy Rice, Bob Gabriel, Ware, Dawn Kading, Neal Fraser, Diane Ahlberg, and T
Teresa Backstrom, Jack Drew, Aimee Detrick,1sec0nd rowj Wayne DeMoss. Phoro by Slover Pholography.
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l. Coach Hendricks confirms the game plan to the players. 2. Players
play rough during the Homecoming game. 3-4-5. LHS Band, Drill
Team, and Flags perform at halftime for the Homecoming game. 6.
Flags mascot, Nikki Soda, lightens up the crowd during the Homecom-
ing coronation assembly. 7. Students Get Rowdy while they await the
announcement of the Homecoming court for 1980. 8. Decorations wait
for couples to arrive for the Homecoming Dance. 9. Enthusiastic stu-
dents give Wayne Ware support during coronation assembly. 10-ll.
Jim Fransen and Steve White sing Bohemian Rhapsody during the
Dances bring fun times,
add special memories
Homecoming festivities were completed with the dance held
in the large gym, October 18. Las! Shades 0fDawn provided
slow as well as fast music.
Unlike the Homecoming Dance, the Christmas Dance was
stag and the dress was casual. Disc jockeys played everyone's
Valentine's Day brought fun times and special memories to
all who attended the Sweetheart Dance. Approximately 200
couples went to the girl ask boy occasion. Sophomores Mary
Nichols, Russ Gillumg Juniors Jerri Jackman, Dave Lemons,
and Seniors Dawn Kading, Bob Gabriel were chosen as the
Sweethearts and Men of the Year. Last Shades ofDawn again
May Day highlighted the seniors' year with the Prom. The
theme, We'll never pass this way again, appropriately
expressed the seniors' feelings.
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l. The Roundhouse is decorated in traditional maroon and gold for the
Homecoming Dance. 2. During the morning of the Sweetheart Dance, Sally
Fisher, sponsor, and Nancy Lohmeier are busy setting up the refreshment
table. 3. Mary Marturello starts decorating the large gym for the Homecoming
Dance. Senior Sweetheart and Man of the Year, Dawn Kading and Bob
Gabriel, were announced at the dance. iopposite pagej
r I +
Lincoln 'Rowdies' help
Pep Club raise spirit
Spirit could be seen and heard, as Pep Club sold
maroon and gold balloons and megaphones to rowdy
Sponsor Carl Van Tuyl said, The main goal of Pep
Club is to get the student body involved and show their
support for our teams.
Lincoln Rowdies, led by Tom Grubbs and Sean
Nealy. helped arouse spirit during basketball season. The
Rowdies were easily spotted wearing ALHS t-shirts,
waving spirit towels, and Lincoln lil hands.
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l. Tom Grubbs shows his way of getting crazy. 2. Pep
Club Officers: lfirst rowj Kim Pullium, Cheryl Cox
lsecond rowj Tammy Stubbs, Kathy Hope. 3. Lincoln
Rowdies help fire up the crowd at a basketball game. 4.
Pep Club members show their enthusiasm ata basketball
game. S. Rails Club members decorate the football field
before Homecoming. 6. Sue Schaffer and Tammy Stubbs
dress-up to surprise patients at Blank Memorial Hospital
Rails Club: tlirst rowl Tina Riley, treasurer, Susan Schaffer, president,
Tammy Stubbs, vice-presidentg Nancy Lohmeier, secretary tsecond rowl Lori
iGraham, Janet Ury, Merry Cheers, Sarah Straub, Jo Erickson, Denise John-
son, Shari Allison, Debbie St.John fthird rowl Mrs. Sally Fisher, Alicia
Howard, Patty Fees, Tami Warren, Sandy Eveland, Judi Wren, Holly Hethe-
rington lnot picturedj Amber Parkin, historian.
Rails Club entertains,
plans dance, activities
Rails Club members spent Saturday, February I4, decorat-
ing the large gym with pink and white balloons and streamers in
preparation for the annual Sweetheart Dance. The semi-
formal, girl-ask-boy dance was highlighted by the traditional
choosing of a Sweetheart and Man of the Year for each
grade level. Music was provided by the Las! Shades of Dawn,
and pictures were taken by Stover Photography.
Members showed how creative they could be as they dressed
-up in costumes and visited patients at Blank Memorial Hospi-
tal and the Little Lamb's Day Care Center for Halloween. They
also presented gifts to the people at the Common Wealth Care
Fund raising projects for the club included the sale of pom-
pons and Lincoln Rails license plates which helped promote
Cheerleaders encourage school spirit
With devotion, spirit, and confidence
the 16 varsity cheerleaders continued to
keep crowds enthusiastic with their Rails-
Despite the new Metro rule requiring
cheerleaders to sit during playing time at
basketball games, the dedicated cheerlead-
ers continued to encourage the players dur-
ing the games. They also inspired spirit at
pep assemblies and pep rallies, which were
new this year. Their spirit was the result of
hours of summer practice in record high
temperatures, under the direction of Cap-
tains Jill Allen and Ruth Robb.
The highlight ofthe year was Homecom-
ing week. The girls organized the teepee-
ing of football players, houses, sold
Homecoming mums, and presented the
football players with the traditional vic-
tory cake at the Homecoming assembly.
l. Kori Foust, Jill Allen, and Suzanne Runyon strut their stuff. 2. Basketball
cheerleaders perform mount at game. 3. Cheerleaders flash their smiles at the
passing football team. 4. Suzanne Runyon tries to catch on to a cheer from Ronda
Mitchell at a pep assembly. 5. The cheerleader squad presents the traditional
Homecoming good luck cake.
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Varsity Cheerleaders: Qfirst rowj Karri Higgins, Kori Foust,
faptain Jill Allen, Julie Gillum, Qsecond rowj Captain Ruth
lobb, Dawn Kading, Suzanne Runyon, Lora Bridgford, Cathy
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elevates team spirit
With various spirited chants and yells the sopho-
more cheerleaders helped fire up the sophomore class.
Spirit and confidence resulted from the cheers they
Learning the cheers came only with many hours of
hard work and practice. Every cheer had to be learned
from scratch as all 9th grade squads were eliminated
when most high schools became 4-year schools.
Despite this disadvantage the girls did a superjob
cheering at all freshman, sophomore, and junior var-
l. Debbie Bunce gets the sophomores rowdy
at a pep assembly. 2. Sophomore cheerleaders
practice a mount before the game. 3. Twirlers
ready themselves to begin a routine. 4. Mascot
Nikki Soda shows Twirlers Deena Stubbs and
Jana Gale where to stand. W' WH'h '
Twirler Squad: flirst rowj Tammy Davis, Captain Tami Soda, Mascot Nikki Soda,
Shirley Marchant, Carla Purscell isecond row! Mary,Fitzgerald, Kathy Hanson, Jana
Gale, Majorette Christy Welch, Deena Stubbs, Crystal Howe, Pam Willock fthird
rowj Melissa Mills, Becky Durbin.
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Flag Twirlers, Nlajorette
receive 1 at contest
With enthusiasm the Twirlers led the Band. Their par-
ticipation in the King Kamehameha Parade in Hawaii
last summer helped the Band receive a 1 rating.
In the fall they participated in the State Marching
Band Contest and received a 1 rating for the fiag rou-
tine T71ey're Playing Our Song. Majorette Christy Welch
also earned a first place rating for her solo.
Boosting school spirit is a major goal of the Twirlers.
To help bolster morale and buy new uniforms, they had
various fund raisers. Lincoln mugs, ice scrapers, the
annual raffles of the Homecoming football, a carwash,
and bake sale were a few of the Twirlers' projects.
Even more successful than their fund raisers was the
skit they sponsored at a pep assembly. They coached the
Railettes, a bunch of surprisingly graceful, burly guys,
who dressed in Flag Twirlers' uniforms. Their routine
performed to All Shook Up certainly shook up all those
who were at the assembly.
Drill Team captivates
crowds with precision
Drill Team performed in the King Kamehameha Parade in
Hawaii June 7. In August four members went to the Superstar
Drill Team camp where they received a trophy for learning and
executing the dances well. Co-Captain LeaAnne Overton
received an individual award for the All-Star Drill Team.
Drill Team's performances began when they marched in the
Shriners Parade last summer. They then performed to Shake
Your Groove Thing at the football chicken dinner. During the
school year they performed at football and basketball games.
Climaxing the year the seniors performed to We are Fam-
ily for their Senior March. Senior Kelly Green said, All the
girls on the squad were really great and Working with them
highlighted my senior yearf'
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Drill Team: ffirst rowj Janine Oliver, Carol Askland, Amy Welch, Nancy
Pierschbacher, Ginger Hammen, Kym Kennedy, Judith Taylor, Sheila Vasey,
Minnette Heide. fsecond rowj Tammy Drummond, Lisa Knight, Lisa Doane,
Brenda Sobolik, Stacie Roberts, Su Amend, I,eaAnne Overton, Beth Erick-
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son, Kelly Green, Rhonda Bruno, Wendy Rector, Karen Huff. fthird row
Sharie Heisler, Janelle Warfield, Jani Izzolena, Teresa Moore, Paula Sellne
Lori Neas, Michelle Boldt, Julie Hand, Hilary Riggs, Joni Raymond, Rond
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l. Drill Team entertains student body at Pep
Assembly. 2. Drill Team gains Fame during
performance at Homecoming Pep Assembly. 3.
Co-Captain Su Amend looks on as other
members practice. 4. Drill Team demonstrates
high kicks during hall'-time performance. 5. Drill
Team struts their stuffto Instant Replay at Vets.
Judges describe Jazz Band as 'exciting'
At the South Central Iowa Band Masters Association Jazz
Festival, Lincoln's Jazz Band received a one rating and judges
called them an 'Lexciting band.
Jazz Band requires morejazz technique and the rhythms are
more intricate, therefore, the members of Jazz I and Jazz II are
selected by Director Karl Killinger every spring for the coming
During the year, the Jazz Band traveled to many jazz fest
vals, including the Drake Midwest Jazz Festival and the Ban
Masters Association Jazz Festival. The Jazz Band also hoste
the South Des Moines Jazz Festival and a fall concert 2
t'They are a fun and enthusiastic group. I enjoyed workin
with them, said Mr. Killinger.
Jazz Band I: tfirst rowj Krystal Gilbert, Steve Mininger, Mike Stanley, Dave Bunce. tthird rowj Mike Miller, Clinj
Jennifer Neal, Tom Staecker, Mark Hillyer, Steve Smith, Dawn Snider, Julie Robbins, Sue Ericson, Rodd Navin, Tim Reid. fno
Hulet, Jacque Pierce, Lori Loney, Pat Harper, Sue Guess, picturedj Alan Porter.
Director Karl Killinger. tsecond rowj Todd Jones, Ed Robison,
Jazz Band II: tfirst rowj Steve Blevins, Henry Sellers, John tsecond rowl Jeff Pritchard, Todd May, Doug McPhee, Greg
DeVaul, Randy Andreini, Rob Riordan, Sharon Baldwin,John Francisco. tthird rowl Craig Else, Jay Reid, Pat Olson, Dave
Norman, Steve Wells, Anita McCall, Director Karl Killinger. Primrose, Eric Salmon. Knot picturedl Randy Easter.
0fCh95if37 mlm POW? DOFUIB COIYFHUL Laura Michelle DeWitt, Jon Ann Scott, Robin Willett.
Gantz. tsecond rowj Keith Cummins, Director mm picturedj Jeff Heiser, Jon Eidbo, Maria
James Brauninger, Roger Friedman. fthird rowj Cal-denag,
Described as a very musical group,
the orchestra, consisting of six violins,
one cello, two violas, and one string
bass, is just one sturdy step in building
the orchestra program at Lincoln. -
We try to accomplish a little bit
more every year towards establishing
the orchestra program and attracting
more incoming tenth grade students to
the group, stated James Brauninger,
Orchestra is open to all string players,
and meets four days a week duringthird
l. Drummer Tom Staecker waits for his cue. 2.
Director Karl Killinger and the Jazz Band sit it
out while the Blues Brothers perform.
Band collects trophies
performing in Hawaii
Not only did the Marching Band return from Hawaii
with golden brown bodies and memories that will last a
lifetime, but also with six trophies for their performances
in Hawaii. Five superior rating trophies were awarded
for best drum majors, best precision marching, best
woodwind section, best auxilary unit, and best overall.
The band received a second place trophy fortheir perfor-
mance in the King Kamehameha Parade.
Band members enjoyed long tropical afternoons at the
beach where they cooled off after long mornings of prac-
tice and sight-seeing.
Marching Band also participated in the Drake Relays
Parade April 25, the Tulip Festival Parade in Pella May
8, and ended their season with the Veisha Parade in Ames
1. Marching Band performs their award-winning halftime routine in Hawaii. 2. Band salutes
homecoming court. 3. Head drum major Todd Jones seems to be saying, Alright, let's get it right
this time. 4. Mike Miller takes his job of playing the flugelhorn very seriously. 5. The Dixieland
Band hams up their halftime routine.
Concert Band: tlirst rowj J. Keck, M. Brandt, K. Gilbert, L. Browne, S.
Sullivan, R. Chia, A. Whitfield, P. Fitzgerald, V. Hastie. fsecond rowl R
laker, C. Countryman, fVl. Porter, B. Connor, J. Smith, R. Hietala, A. Pierce,
'. Blackmore, fVl. 0'Donnell, .l. Andreas. tthird rowl T. Jones, D. Bunce, M
'tanley, G. Francisco, T. Nischan, A. McCall, Guess, C. Caligiuri, R
iordan, S. Baldwin, J. Pierce, J. Reid, li. Salmon, P. Olson, T. Dorris, D.
-lulet. tfourth rowj li. Robinson, S. Mininger, H. Sellers, D. Primrose, M
Miller, C. Snider, T. Reid, S. Ericson, C. Else, R. Navin, S. Blevins, R. Rhode,
J. Shipman, .l. Shipman, T. Broderson, R. Voltz, S. Wells, J. Norman, P.
llarper, l.. l.oney. tlifth rowj Mr. Killinger, D. Sapp, J. DeVaul. R. Andreini,
S. Davis, D. Dahlberg, M. Hillyer, T. Staecker, C. Jones, D. McPhee, J.
Pritchard, S. Smith, T. May, T. Boldt, J. Parks, G. Shipman, l.. Johnston, R.
Bradford, S. llargens, L. Uldaker, S. Gast, J. Neal.
Swing Choir shows
highlight busy year
It'sjust like a great big family with all the frus-
trations, hassles, and fun. It feels like we're
always packing and unpacking equipment. These
words reflect the Swing Choir's tiring, yet success-
ful, year of performances.
With a group oftwenty-eight choir members, six
musicians, two technicians, and one director, the
Swing Choir started off the season with its annual
Labor Day weekend retreat at the YMCA camp in
Boone. The retreat is a time for us all to get into the
music and for us all to get to know each other. This
year we did both pretty well, commented Senior
Highlighting the year were the group's fall and
spring shows and their spring trip. Another high-
light was the group's participation in the annual
Cedar Rapids Kennedy Swing Choir Competition.
We've been waiting and keyed up for Kennedy
since the retreat, stated Senior Steve White. We
want to take it all.
Director Caroll Bennink was assisted by student
officers Jill Andreas, Gary Bridgewater, Ericjohn-
son, and Joan Keck.
Senior Alan Clock summed up the year's perfor-
mances by saying, Although it seemed like we
always fought to get anything done, somehow it
always came together with the audience always
l,2. Two different scenes ofthe popular hit Cvl1!H'll,Y 1.1'm'. 3.
Jeff Strait and Joan Keck peform I-'ullin during the fall swing
show. 4. Nlary Marturello gets into her 50's character as Dave
Mattson watches appreciativcly.
,4 1 M. xhkkVZ
Chamber Chorale iiirst rowj Craig Harvey,
Joan Keck, John McNerny. fsecond rowj Stacie
Roberts, Jill Andreas. fthird rowl Lisa Ogden,
Debbie Curtis, Lisa Stocker, Jennie Versteeg,
Tina Hayes, Dina Ryan. ffourth rowl Alan Clock,
Chamber Chorale goes
to festival for choruses
The select group of singers that make up Chamber Chorale
were busy astonishing audiences throughout the year at con-
certs and special performances. Among these were the Fall and
They were also the only choir to perform for other Chamber
groups at the Ames Festival for Chamber Chorals sponsored
by lowa State University.
Another group of singers, most from Chamber Chorale,
audtitioned and were selected to be in the All-State Chorus.
They performed at CY Stephens Auditorium, November l5, at
the All-State Music Festival.
Dianne Close, Harold Epps, Laura Gants, Gre
Fransisco. tiifth rowj Jim Lampman, Stevj
White, Dan Kephart. fsixth rowl Scott Seid.
Mark Smith, Jim Fransen, Gary Bridgewater.
l. All-State Chorus Qseatedj Dina Ryan, Dianne Close. istandingj Joal
Keck, Gary Bridgewater, Jill Andreas, Eric Johnson, Alan Clock. 2. Concer
Choir members show their ability. 3. Choir members study a new piece o
music. 4. Singers await their entrance at a concert.
Concert Choir receives
honors for hard work
Hours of practice and hard work went into every concert presented
by Concert Choir. The choir sang songs having different styles from
those sung by other music groups at the fall and Christmas concerts.
One song, Psalm 100, by Heinrich Schutz, was presented in a rare
arrangement including all three choirs, Prep, Concert, and Chamber
Chorale, at the Christmas Concert.
Winston Noble, a famous composer and conductor of choral
music, sent a special invitation to the choir to perform at Luther
College in Decorah, Iowa in the spring.
Their last performance was at Commencement, May 17.
Concert Choir lfirst rowj M. Spidle, K. Heiney, L. Lyman, L. Munoz, Y.
ames, D. Mattson, J. Walker, M. DeReus, E. Foust, E. Johnson, J. McNer-
iey, K. Pulliam, J. Gale, M. Marturello, J. Eaton, D. Ryan. fsecond rowj S.
Veeks, G. Hamman, S. Sawyer, J. Scott, J. Briles, D. Armentrout, A. Shirley,
3. Hildreth, S. Page, T. Gedler, J. Clair, C. Nelson, M. Fitzgerald, G. Heggen,
i. Melton, R. Baker. ithird rowl L. Stocker, M. Gedler, L. Grimes, D.
Whitehead, P. Sellner, C. Brooks, T. Runkel, N. Van Patten, J. Lampman, S.
Benton, J. VanCleve, R. Saylor, J. Byers, J. Freel, L. Felice, K. McAninch, L.
Sullivan. ffourth rowj C. McCulIoh, D. Wilber, P. Schoeller, J. Buchanan, T.
Soda, B. Hill, C. Carpenter, E. Davenport, J. Roeder, D. Bequeaith, S.
Johnson, B. Fuqua, K. Coleman, J. Erickson, I.. Craig, A. Attergren,J. Reed.
Sophomores work on style,
as Prep Choir improves
Prep Choir is a highly selective group of singers consisting of 86
tenth grade students. The class is a pre-requisite for all other music
Prep Choir performed in many concerts including the Fall Con-
cert, Open House, Christmas Concert, and at graduation
ln addition to being active with performances, the group also
raised money by selling cleaning supplies.
Prep Choir ffirst rowj Bonnie Hilsenbeck, Tori Hastie, Tracy Van Nausdle,
Kris Riggs, Jane Feight, Dan Burgett, Sean Riney, Rob Rhode, Mike Martu-
rello, Bobby Martin, Steve Farrington, Mark Gross, Ruth Stafford, Karyn
Kincel, Lisa Steckman, Karisa Runkel, Kelly Kirkman, Dawn D'0stillo, Patty
Fitzgerald. fsecond rowj Vicki Huck, Wendi Wagner, Leora Overton, Glenda
Garnet, Cheryl Blackmore, Sheri Youmans, Russ Gillum, Craig Miller, Tom
Nash, Rick Bell, Todd Murphy, Dean Miller, Ann Soroka, Alicia Howard,
Kelli Keyes, Kim Drummond, Mary Stotler, RuthAnne Patch. tthird rowj
Karen Bond, Patty McDowell, Kim Sisam, Julia Knauer, Amiee Shirley,
Teresa Birnbaumer, Joan Hooper, Jeff Lowery, Kirk Norlin, Steve Smith,
Andy Dennis, Chuck Contrell, Shawn Close, Joan Noble, Mary
Juanita Gedler, Michelle L'Strange, Cindy Robinson, Rhonda Kusel,
Bartholomew. tfourth rowj Tina Patel, Tammy Jerkowitz, Stephanie
Debbie Thompson, Tami Warren, Tina Hayes, Kathy Heathcote, Wen
Coburn, Jamie Noble, Heidi Bequeaith, Lori Barnes, Beth Zaiser, Liz Har
castle, Patty Ryan, Tonette Soda, Mary Melcher, Carolyn Reyes, Hila
Brown, Janet Stizell, Becky Durbin. tnot picturedj Liz Pinnick, Brend
Armentrout, Bonnie Mehl, Craig Thomas, Melissa Toomey, Vincent Douglas
Britt Knudson, Debbie Loffredo, Denise Lundeen.
Girls' Glee improvement
is praised by director
Glee Club participated in three school concerts. They also
traveled to Temple School and sent two girls' quartets to small
group contest, both receiving one ratings.
The Girls' Glee Club, stated Director Carroll Bennink, 'gis
one of the most improved groups in the music department and
I was very impressed with their progress.
The group is made up of tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade
girls. These girls were admitted in the group by recommenda-
tion of their prior music teachers and Mr. Bennink.
I. Prep Choir performs at the Winter Concert. 2. Director Carroll Bennink
enthusiastically directs Glee Club.
Glee Club ffirst rowj K. Riggs, P. Soutter, T. Birnbaumer, T. Hagens, J.
iavenport, K. Blodgett, R. Inman, A. Rizzutti, A. Ishmael, D. Wellman, R
rmstrong, R. Bostwick, T. Stubbs, C. Cox, P. Coon, J. Eaton, P. Hesseltine
econd rowj T. Combs, K. Arpy, P. Veith, B .R0binson, L. Humphrey, L
eAngelis, T. Arpy, M. Szuliman, S. Allison, K. Clark, L. Mefford, R
'hitmore, J. Dickhoff, C. Allen, P. Welch, S. Wolfley, J. Beyer. fthird rowj R
Quijiano, S. Dayton, L. Dudley, D. Shrock, L. Randle, D. Lathrum, R.
Bernal, C. Martin, V. Cerrato, M. Hiracheta, D. Kimble, P. McGee, C.
McGraw, M. Beakler, 0. Edison, L. Harris, T. Scott, R. Medina. fnot pic-
turedl V. Brown, D. Camancho, T. Freel, R. Graves, T. Jacobs, M. Miller, C.
Nicolino, D. Smith, R. Lee.
choose Music of Today
Synchronized swimmers presented their annual show April
10, ll based on the theme Music ofToday.', The routines were
accompanied by the music from popular albums: Neil Sim0n's
Goodbye Girl, Frank Sinatra's New York, New York, Bette
Midler's The Rose, and Barry Manilow's One Voice.
Mermaid officers were Julie Mikovec, presidentg Su Amend,
vice presidentg LeaAnne Overton, secretaryg Kim Bills, tres-
urerg Judi Wren, publicity directorg Aimee Deitrick and Libby
Harvey, art directors.
Synchronized swimming was sponsored by Jean Frazier,
physical education department.
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Synchronized Swimming ffirst rowj Elaine Conrath. fsecond rowj Jenny Heggen,
:aAnne Overton, Katy Llewellyn. tthird rowj Kim Bills, Julie Mikovec, Ronda Mitchell,
:dy Wren. tfourth rowj Su Amend, Ruth Stafford, Debbie Thompson, Amy Gabbert. fiifth
wJ Judy Nisser, Tracy Van Nausdale, Libby Harvey. fsixth rowj Melissa Nittler, Michelle
mldt. lnot picturedj Carol Askland.
l. Amy Gabbert concentrates on staying afloat. 2. Ronda Mitchell swims to
place with grace. 3. Whoops, wrong place, thinks LeaAnne Overton. 4. Probates
form a star. 5. President Julie Mickovec goes punk at practice. 6. Su Amend is
ready to break through to the surface.
Dorian Art contributes
talents, boosts spirit
Throughout the year the Dorian Art Club put forth its
artisitc touch. They contributed their talents by decorating the
gym for the Homecoming Dance and the front hall with Christ-
mas posters and trim. The club also boosted spirit with football
and basketball pep posters.
Dorian Art members raised money by selling king-size Lin-
coln number one hands. The funds go toward the purchase ofa
piece of art for the club's collection.
Led by officers Joe Hutchings, presidentg Teresa Backstrom,
treasurerg Ingrid Spad, secretaryg Scott Seid, historian, and
sponsored by Mr. Dale McLean, the club meets in homeroom
every day. New members are chosen and initiated by the art
department teachers each spring.
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W Dorian Art: ffirst rowy Randy Horn, Tammy Davis, Crystal
Iowe, John Stenberg, Deena Stubbs, Sue Harter fsecond rowl
ieith Virden, Jerilyn Duff, Teresa Backstrom, Amber Parkin,
ingrid Spad, Pheuane Lovan, Sharon Herrington, John Neal fthird
owj Diane Nation, Richard Klebe, Freeman Braswell, Monica
Jertson, Charlotte Pierce, Kris Posekany, Lynne Bartholomew,
Rod Leach, Scott Seid ffourth rowj Joannine Herriott, Gayle Chi-
upka, Bob Hill, Steve Downey, Doug Alexander, Eric Foust, Mary
Marturello, Joe Hutchings, Steve McTee inot picturedj Brian Kli-
mowski, Debbie Curtis.
l. Santa Claus is the main character in posters portraying the spirit of Christmas. 2.
Senior Monica Jertson finds something to laugh about while decorating the gym for
Homecoming. 3. Juniors Doug Alexander, Jerilyn Duff, Sue Harter, and Amber Parkin
combine their efforts to put final touches on dance decorations. 4. The front hall is done
up festively with Christmas posters and trimming. 5. While Juniors Pheuane Lovan and
Crystal Howe are busy with crepe paper, Juniors Mary Marturello and Deena Stubbs
crowd in to be part ofthe act. 6. Officers Joe Hutchings, president, Teresa Backstrom,
treasurer, Scott Seid, historiang Ingrid Spad, secretary.
f?a1'!S,0!f'Zz'er produces ----qAiL5i'.aLil',T:q
another first-rate paper
Collecting facts, writing features, preparing a page
dummy, and copyreading are a few of the jobs that the
Railsplitler staff must do so that an issue may be put out
every two weeks. Twelve Railsplitter issues are produced
under the direction of Advisor Diane Weir and Editor-in-
chief John Haskins.
Working under pressure as the important deadline for
each issue arrives, 21 members frantically work to finish
articles, proofread, and double check, making sure every-
thing is ready to go to the printer by the end of the day.
- Editor-in-chief ..... ..... J ohn Haskins
VO 57 NO' 3 Copy Editor ,.,... ..... A nn Whitfield
News Editor Charlotte Pierce,
November 7, 1980 Suzanne Runyon
Editorial Editors .... .... S uzanne Guess,
- A Sarah Straub
D512!S3rgi,?n15ig'r?,n?jaiSyeiaLf Feature Editors ...,. ....... K risty Slagle,
1 Abraham Lincoln High School . 'lemme Ve' Sfeeg
' SW, Ninth and Loomis Sports Editors ......... ..,.... T ony Kellner,
Des Moines IA 50315 Bnafl Ne'S0'l
' Advertising Manager ......... Sarah Flushton
Circulation Managers ........ Tammy Pierson,
ALL AMERICAN Photography ........... Jon Kerr, Brian Watts
1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980 Cmofmlsl --------- 1 ---44-'--- f - John Nea'
Staff Writers ..... Tim Burgett, Dianne Close,
Aimee Detrick, Andy Dyer,
Lisa Felice, Amy Kruger
National Scholastic Press
Columbia press Advisor .... ............ D lane Weir
Principal . . . .. . Melvin Bowen
in efrwex A
l. Jack Kammeier seems to be telling Tim Burgett, Hey, this isn't so bad. 2.
Amy Kruger and Charlotte Pierce hurry to get their copy typed for the printer. 3.
John Haskins concentrates as Aimee Detrick reads her copy.
Newspaper Staff: Hirst rowj Charlotte Pierce, Lisa Felice, meier, lthird rowl Kristy Slagle, Brian Watts, Jennie Ver-
iarah Straub, Tammy Pierson, Sarah Rushton, John Has- Steeg, Tim Burgett, Jon Kerr, fnot picturedj Amy Kruger,
ins, Qsecond rowJTony Kellner, Brian Nelson, Dianne Close, Aimee Detrick.
iue Guess, Ann Whitfield, Suzanne Runyon, Jack Kam-
S 2 i 5 + l 1
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Ambitious yearbook staff
yields fresh, new image
An excited yearbook staff started off the year with fresh
ideas, hoping to provide a new look for the Railsplitter. Dead-
lines challenged the inexperienced journalists, but production
difficulties faded away with practice.
Led by Advisor Diane Weir and Co-editors-in-chief Sarah
Hoover and Alan Clock, the staff attended an Iowa High
School Press Association seminar at Iowa State University to
sharpen their journalistic skills. Hopefully all the hard work
and dedication put into the undertaking succeeded in breaking
out of the traditional yearbook mold to give a fresh, new
Yearbook staff: ffirst rowj Jim Fransen, Alan Clock, Teresa Backstrom, Pawlewski fthird rowj Joe Hutchings, Sheri Hunt, Kim Zagar, Jill Allel
Jackie Niffenegger, Kelly Green, Kris Posekany Qsecond rowj Debbie Curtis, Jerald Wilson ffourth rowj Lynne Bartholomew, Ronda Chia, John Brook
Jennifer Perry, Ruth Robb, Shelle Evans, Liz Tursi, Sarah Hoover, Dave Nova Burks, Janice Squire, Scott Seid fnot picturedj Terri Dorris, Sheri Gas
and Lisa Ogden.
l. Jerry Wilson is caught escaping to McDonalds
for an Egg McMuffin break while tirelessly selling
ads. 2. Co-Editors-in-Chief Sarah Hoover and Alan
Clock scour contact sheets for the perfect picture. 3.
Jim Fransen proofreads copy for his pep assembly
layout. 4. Jill Allen searches a contact sheet for a
picture of herself. 5. Teresa Backstrom, Sheri Gast,
Kim Zagar, and Kris Posekany examine the lowa
State campus closely on a workshop break.
,. .,, na.
l. River City is up in arms as the Wells Fargo Band comes in. 2. Scott Benton awaits
the Wells Fargo Wagon. 3. Joan Keck sings Good Nllghl XVI-1'S0n'100nP. 4. Joan Keck
serenades Eric Johnson. 5. Steve White searches the audience for a familiar face. 6.
Gary lmliazza, Gary Indiana is my home exclaims Bobby Martin. 7. The Barbershop
Quartet, comprised of Carroll Bennink, Harold Swihart, Dave Turnball, and Vernon
Bly, makes their debut.
Music IVlan production
earns standing ovations
Seniors Eric Johnson and Joan Keck played the lead roles,
Harold Hill and Marion Paroo, in the all-school musical The
Music Man, February 12 and 13, Music Man was written by
Meredith Wilson, a native of Mason City. The mythical River
City, Iowa, of The Music' Man, is modeled after the turn ofthe
century Mason City. It is the only musical ever written about
The plot revolves around con-man Harold Hill and his
scheme to start a boys' band in River City.
Other Cast members included Senior Dianne Close as Eulalie
Shinn, Junior Tom Grubbs as Mayor Shinn, and Sophomore
Juanita Gedler as Mrs. Paroo.
Completing the cast were two choruses: the River City adults
and the River City teenages. The River City school board has a
faculty barbershop quartet, appropriately chosen from Lin-
coln's own faculty members: Carroll Bennink, Vernon Bly, a
Music' Man vetg Harold Swihartg and David Turnball.
The parts of the River City children, Amaryllis and Win-
throp, were the hardest to cast because of the size problem.
Sophomores Karisa Runkel and Bobby Martin fit the roles
perfectly since they are both under five feet.
Directors were Wayne Silka, drama department, Richard
Baber and Carroll Bennink, music department. The orchestra
was directed by Karl Killinger and Mr. Baber.
uses modern setting
Shakespeare's famous play Romeo and Juliet
was presented for the fall play, November 20-21.
Romeo and Juliet, a tragedy of love set in Ver-
ona, Italy, in the l400's, tells the story oftwo feud-
ing families K the Capulets and the Montagues. In
spite of this feud, Romeo Montague and Juliet
Capulet manage to meet and fall in love. Romeo
and Juliet tells of their fate.
Drama director Wayne Silka staged Romeo and
Juliet in a modern setting. Instead ofthe traditional
14th century costumes, the cast members wore
jeans and leotards.
l. Juliet seems to be thinking to herself, f'What a good catch.
2. Mercutio, played by Craig Clapper, expresses alarm at seeing
Romeo with Juliet. 3. Romeo, Romeo where for art thou
t ffii 'NRM
Nurse to Juliet .........
Edcalus, Prince of Verona . . .
Paris, a young count ......
Montague, Romeo's father . . .
Capulet, Juliet's father ....
Friar Laurence ........ . . .
Friar John .................
Balthasar, servant to Romeo . . .
Abram, servant to Capulet .....
Gregory, servant to Capulet ....
Montague's wife . . .
Capulet's wife .....
Citizens of Verona . . .
. . . . Shelly Elgi
. . Ruth Staffor
. . Karri Higgin
. . . . . Ron Ker
. . . . Brian Fuqu
.. . . . . . Jon VanClev
... . Jim Stubb
. . . Craig Clappe
. . . . Tom Grubb
Sandi Morgan, Hilary Brow
Lisa Harris, Kristen Keast, Tin
Dalton, Julia Knauer, Karen Abbot
In siIence,members perfect their craft
gy A V'
l. Mimes struggle against one another in a game of
cg-of-war. 2. Craig Clapper applies his makeup in prep-
ation for a performance.
Lincoln Art Players QLAPJ pantomime
troupe is a creative group that uses a silent
approach to artistic expression. One of the
oldest forms of drama is the pantomime, and
it's the most universal.
LAP performed at Nollen Plaza in the fall
and with other small shows at some area
shopping malls. For two years they have
appeared at the Drake Olmsted Center forthe
annual Health Fair.
A Mime-A-Thon was held to earn money
for the mime fund and for a trip. Carol White,
English department, who introduced mime to
Lincoln, sponsored the group.
Mimes Uirst rowj Dennis Johnston, Sean Neely, Craig Clapper, Brian Fuqua. fsecond rowj Sue
Stizell, Jana Stizell, Jon VanCIeve, Michelle Elgin, Tammy Pierson. fthird rowj Nora Myers.
Exchange student feels
at home in America
ln an essay competition, Anna Attegren became a partici-
pant in the American-Scandinavian Student Exchange
CASSEJ. Anna left her home in Stockholm, Sweden, to come to
America to live with Sophomore Leslie Ross and her family,
during her senior year.
While in Sweden, Anna worked as a data processor part-
time. Anna has done a great deal of traveling and is fluent in
Swedish, English, French, and Spanish. She enjoys choir and
plays the piano. Anna also likes to go sailing and horseback
Everyone has made me feel so at home and welcome. I feel
like I have two homes now. Americans are exciting people. It is
just as I had imagined.
l. Anna Attegren hits a high note. 2. Linda Munoz gives an exciting weather
report down at the station. 3. Cathy Nicolino announces the next rock tune. 4.
Nicolino and Jackie Hamby have a good time picking out the next tune.
KDPS 88.1 FIVI
Testing l,2,3, this is KDPS 88.1 FM.
Is anybody out there? Radio Club
enthusiastically aired their weekly
shows on Mondays and Wednesdays 6-
6:30 p.m. The show covered various
school and national events ofthe week.
Radio Club, sponsored by Meg I,-qs
Olson, English department, met at Tech
High School radio station to give the
show. Three to four members alternated
on the air for each show. The show also 5 T
played student requests.
The main event of the year was the
annual Senior Show. All senior
members met at the radio station to do
an hour farewell show to all seniors.
Members of Radio Club are Rosa
Bernal, Deanna Casner, Doug Charlet,
Mike Charlet, Mike DeReus, Jo Erick-
son, Gregg Fishbein, Evan Folk, Ten-
dra Hagens, Mark Hall, Jackie Hamby,
.Ioannine Herriot, Don Hyde, Linda
Munoz, Cathy Nicolino, Laurie Ran-
dall, Suzanne Runyon, Shawna Simas,
Todd Syverson, Scott Wright.
i Trips taken by students
lead to Europe, U.N.
Every year during spring break and summer vacation,
groups of students venture out of Iowa to far away places.
During spring break eight Lincoln juniors traveled to New
York and Washington D.C. on the United Nations tour of
Greater Des Moines. A group of l50 were selected on the basis
of academic achievement and extracurricular activities for the
Austria, West Germany, France, England and Italy are a few
of the cities that students on the Europe trip, sponsored by
UN Tour tfirst rowj .Ierilyn Duff, Kori Foust, Lisa Knight, Denise Johnson.
tsecond rowj Scott Johnson, Cris Dougherty, Tony Basset, Linda Oldaker.
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Europe Trip tfirst rowj Tammy Pierson, Sarah Straub, Steve Scurletis, Donald Boss, Linda
tsecond rowj Beth Bruckshaw, Michele Boldt, Sarah Hoover, Andy Shirley.
American Institute of Foreign Study, visited during June.
Gretchen Kauffman, English department, chaperoned the trip.
l. The eternal flame at John F. Kennedy's grave in
Arlington National Cemetery. 2. Early gothic church
found in southern France.
Sweet potatoes, corn, and cranberries are
just a few of the canned foods which were
contributed for Student Council's annual
Canned Food Drive held in November. A
collection was held to buy turkeys and other
non-canned food. The drive provided many
needy families with food for Thanksgiving.
December 20 the Holiday Dance was held
with KIOAXKMGK disc jockeys providing
During the spring, Student Council held a
blood drive for the Community Blood Bank.
Teachers and students donated.
Spirit ribbons for the football season helped
to bring enthusiasm to the entire student body
with such sayings as, Dowling will pray when
Lincoln comes their way.
1. Student Council Officers: ffirst rowj Vice-
president Aimee Detrick, Chief Justice Eric John-
son, fsecond rowj Secretary Angela Jasper,
President Steve White, Treasurer Amy Gabbert. 2.
Some of Mr. Hugh Kent's homeroom show off all
the cans they collected. 3. Donald Boss supports his
' ' ' 'Wil
.-. ,,-,. .
Research pays off
for loyal debaters
October through March debaters participate in
' about 15 tournaments. Preparing for each tourna-
,, ment is a never-ending task. This year's topic is
Resolved: That the Federal government should
initiate and enforce safety guarantees on consumer
goods. New information constantly comes out on
the debate topic, and the top notch debater needs to
know as much as possible.
The team travels out of town except for tourna-
ments at East, Dowling, Hoover, and the Lincoln
Invitational, held December 12-13. Traveling
involves crowding six or seven people and a like
number of suitcases into a car Cusually compactj,
staying overnight in someone's house, keeping
incredibly odd hours, and enjoying every minute of
Last year, Lincoln ranked second in the West
Iowa district of the National Forensic League with
some 50 degrees. Coach Linda Schlak and Assist-
ant Coach Margaret Olson work with the growing
Debate Team: Cfirst rowj Kristi Bastian, Lila
Williams, Leslie Ross, Selma Saxton, Shawna
iimas, fsecond rowj Mike DeReus, Donald Boss,
Roger Keho, Becky Taylor, Greg Fishbein, fthird
rowj Bob Ingvall, Anna Attergren, Mrs. Schlak,
Michelle Galdi, J oannine Herriott, Doug Modde.
1. Kathryn Koob, one of the 52 hostages, gets an exuberant welcome on her return to Iowa.
2. Superintendent William Anderson holds a press conference for high school reporters. 3.
PRAISE THE LORD expressesjoy as the 52 hostages return from Iran. 4. An anonymous
farewell to the slain ex-Beatle reflects a universal sentiment. 5. A great amount ofdestruction
precedes downtown redevelopment.
J,, K f y 2
January 20, l98l proved to bealand-
mark day in United States' history.
After 444 days of captivity, and over a
year of negotiations, the 52 hostages'
ordeal in Iran ended. The end camejust
hours before the Reagan administration
took over, but the hostages were not
released until Reagan had taken the
oath of office, providing one last insult
to the Carter administration. The
nation exploded in celebration, happy
that the tense ordeal was finally over.
Economy hurts schools
Contributing to first-year Superin-
tendent William Anderson's economic
plight was the continuous struggle with
declining enrollment. However, the
hardest blow dealt to the schools was
the Iowa Legislature's decision to cut
state funds for all public schools, caus-
ing the layoff of 304 teachers, adminis-
trators, and support staff. Three
elementary schools and onejunior high
are expected to close. Cuts will also
include the dropping of some minor
John Lennon dies
John Lennon, the ex-Beatle whose
songs were legendary in his own time,
was shot and killed by a lone assassin,
December 8, l980. December 14, a ten-
minute silent vigil was held at 2 p.m. by
millions around the world to honor a
man whose music and humanitarian
acts influenced many people's lives.
Downtown redevelopment continued
as old buildings were torn down, and
new buildings replaced them. After the
completion and grand opening of the
Mariott Hotel in January, attention
turned to the construction ofthe Locust
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l. Neal Fraser grins as he realizes that he isn't
dreamingg he is the Homecoming King. 2. Flag
Twirlers' mascot. Nikki Soda, anxiously waits to
do another cheer. 3. While Andy Dyer blushes,
Suzanne Runyon insists that their privacy is being
invaded! 4. Becky Price must be getting good
news! 5. Dean Miller obvioulsy is not thinking
about schoolwork. 6. Sean Neely grits his teeth in
determination at a pre-tournament game. 7.
Kristy Slagle holds the monkey that the news-
paper tried to pass off as a groundhog. 8. At the
end of along hot day at the Drill Team Car Wash,
Judith Taylor asks a passing car, Going my
way? 9. Ronda Chia proofreads her copy for the
yearbook before she gives it linal approval. 10.
Doug Bixler flexes his muscles. ll. Pat Charlet
doodles on his paper while thinking of places he'd
rather be. 12. Dave Turnball, one of the Blues
Brothers, hams it up during a pep assembly. l3.
Drafting students. Brad Kramer, Jerri Jackman,
Elaine Linderman, Jeff Sellner, Jim Brandt, and
Randy Horn, take time out of class to demon-
strate the importance ol' a strong base.
l. Senior Cerita Cain shoots ajumper for two
against North. 2. Shawn Raymond holds trophy
after softball snatches second place in the state
tournament. 3. Senior Dave Weaver attempts a
turnover in the second round match ofthe state
tournament. 4. The defense tries to stop the
Hoover running attack. 5. Senior .lack Kammier
breastrokes to a win against Tech. Opposite Page,
Senior John Ware slams one home in the game
Rails place 2
The Baggers began the season by beat-
ing the state champions, East, 10-3 in
their opening game. They went on to
compile an overall record ofl 1-17, 6-8 in
the Metropolitan conference.
Todd Hankins hit three homeruns in
the first game and went on tojoin Mike
Harper in first team All-Metro post-
season honors. Harper tied the school
record for most triples hit during a
Matt Goode was chosen to second
team All-Metro, while Todd Guessford
and Shawn Dayton received honorable
Dirk .Rich, Bryan Bemisdarfer,
George Patterson, Todd DeMoss, Nino
Montenero and Scott Anderson will
return to help form a strong team for
l. Dirk Rich attempts to hit the pitch. 2. Shawn
Dayton keeps awake while leading off. 3. Bryan
Bemisdarfer slides safely into third. 4. Shawn Day-
ton crosses home plate as Todd DeMoss looks on.
5. Matt Goode is safe on a close play at third. 6.
Steve Strohn hurls the ball to home plate. 7. John
Izzolena anxiously awaits the pitch.
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Varsity Baseball: ffirst rowj B. Bemisdarfer, M.
Harper, M. Goode, J. Izzolena, J. Rosas, T. Han-
kins, N. Montenero fsecond rowj G. Patterson, T.
DeMoss, S. Anderson, T. Guessford, Head Coach
B. Locker, D. Rich, S. Dayton, Manager
Harper, T. Nucaro tnot picturedj J. Darden,
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Cinderella team steals second
The softball team unexpectedly
grabbed the state runner-up champion-
ship for 1980. They advanced to State
not ranked and with the lowest record
of any team, 24-14, to challenge teams
ranked in the state's top ten.
After finishing the season 8-6 in the
Metro and 18-l4 overall, they advanced
to State by winning sectionals and
Districts began against Bondurant
Farrar where Teresa Wright hit a grand
slam home run and Mary Thompson
pitched a four-hitter to post a 4-0 win.
In the semi-final game against Roose-
velt, Shawn Raymond hit a three run
homer and finished with four RBI's to
help the team to a 10-l victory. In the
final, Teresa Shay hit a grand slam and
Noopy Ferrari contributed three singles
for two RBI's as they beat Adel-DeSoto
At State, they first met Norwalk,
where Tammy Rice hit her first home
run and Mary Thompson pitched a
three hitter to a 3-0 shutout. In the
second game, Teresa Shay had a double
and Noopy Ferrari a triple to shut out
Dubuque Senior 4-0. Mary Thompson
had gone 23 innings without allowing a
Harlan was on a 35 game winning
streak, but became the next victim. Sue
Smith and Mary Thompson each had
two hits to get a 3-2 win. In the final
against Ankeny, Teresa Shay had a
double and two RBI's for the only runs
in a 4-2 loss. The second place finishers
ended with a 27-15 over-all record.
Post season honors in the Metro went
to first team pitcher, Mary Thompson,
and second baseman, Noopy Ferrari.
Tammy Rice, Sue Smith, and Tanya
Warren received Honorable Mention.
Thompson was selected to the all-
tournament team and joined Noopy
Ferrari on the all-state team.
l. Joleen Fertig, Shawn Raymond, Vickie
Knight, and Liz Frome celebrate after snatching
second place in the State Tournament. 2.
Members of the team cheer in game against Har-
lan. 3. Team members gather around second place
trophy. 4. Members hold a banner showing that
they did do a great job. 5. Assistant Coach
Schartner smiles after a 4-0 win over Senior
Dubuque. 6. Players wait to enter the field in the
1980 Varsity Softball: tfirst rowj Tanya Rhonda Chia, Teresa Wright, fthird row, Coach
Warren, Jill Stevens, Sue Smith, Liz Frome, Hayes, Karen Turk, Bobbi Rice, Shawn Ray-
Mary Thompson, Vickie Knight, Anna Dale, mond, Teresa Shay, Tammy Rice, Coach Jerry
fsecond rowj Noopy Ferrari, Joleen Fertig, Schartner.
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l. Anna Dale waits at the plate against Bondu-
rant Farrar. 2. Tammy Rice scores a run against
Norwalk. 3. Shawn Raymond plays at third base
in the state tournament. 4. Mary Thompson
pitches a shutout against Dubuque Senior. 5. The
team runs onto the field before the tinal game
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Junior Varsity Softball: ffirst rowj Janette Jerry Schartner, Michelle LeStrange, Karen
anovich, Vicki Knight fsecond row, Ronda Turk, Jill Stevens, Angela Livengood, Teresa
hia, Shelly Felice, Karen Hitchcock, Jill Joss, Wright, Bobbi Rice, Liz Frome, Carolyn Nash.
ose Russo, Kim Kesselring fthird rowj Coach
Chia, Rice lead
for good season
The Junior Varsity finished a success-
ful season with a 14-6-1 record. The
team started out to a fast 10-2-1 record.
They then suffered four heartbreaking
defeats in a row, all by less than two
The team was led by Bobbie Rice's
pitching. She finished with a 12-5 record
and had a .340 average. The batting
leaders were Shelly Felice, .461, and
Rhonda Chia, .368.
This strong team has a lot to add to an
already strong 1981 varsity team.
l. Bobbie Rice takes a throw from the catcher in
a game against Roosevelt. 2. The team confers
before going against Dowling.
The 1980 Junior Varsity baseball
team finished with a 13-7 record for a
highly successful season. Highlights of
the season were an 8-7 win over
Ankeny, a 4-1 victory over Dowling and
a 5-3 win over Marshalltown. The team
finished 7-7 in the Metro Conference.
Coach Dave Ortale said, This was
one of the most enjoyable groups to
coach. Everyone worked hard to
Ortale added, Players that should
add a new dimension to the 1981 Varsity
are Rick Biondi, Tony Fronk, Nick
Funaro, Gary Guthrie, Scott Harrison,
Tim Lewis, and Jeff Shaw.
l. Jeff Shaw prepares to pitch the ball. 2. Tony
Fronk leads off first base.
15,21 ,... ,
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JV Baseball: ffirst rowl Coach Dave Ortale, Ludlow, Doug Bixler, fsecond rowl Tony Fronk,
Mike Bonanno, Rick Johnson, Scott Harrison, Kevin Robbins, Tom Champ, Steve Duede, Nick
Jeff Shaw, Rick Biondi, Tom Kelterman, Chris Funaro, Tim Lewis, Gary Guthrie.
Harriers stride over tough competition
Boys' Cross Country: Hirst rowj Brian Milton, Clint Snider, fthird rowj Coach Dave Bennet,
Barry Vosler, Doug Hen, Mike Stems, fsecond Wayne Knutson, Bryon Waters, Rick Feliceg fnot
rowj Rob Ridenour, John Batye, Mark Carey, picturedj Dave Spafford.
Girls' Cross Country: ffirst rowj Jill Stevens,
lecky King, Bobbie Whitcher, fsecond rowj
Coach Phil Martin, Jean Hoffman, Stacey Welch,
Jolene Brooks, Sue Ericson.
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Team Captain Mark Carey fabovej pulls hard
to lead his team across the linish line. fbelowj
Girls' Team Captain Sue Ericson leads the team
team to State
Senior Mark Carey and Junior Dave
Spafford lead the Harriers to a success-
ful season. Carey and Clint Snider won
the senior divison at Urbandale, while
Spafford and John Batye won the jun-
ior division for a combined first place
Even poor weather conditions did not
bother the Harriers at districts, October
23. They finished third in team stand-
ings, with Carey finishing with an
impressive second place. Spafford fin-
ished in fifth place after being bothered
by injuries. The state meet was rather
disasterous with the Harriers finishing
towards the bottom of the 16 teams that
qualified for state.
f 35'.iv'f -
An extremely young girls' cross coun-
try team placed fifth inthe Metro, led by
Sue Ericson who finished in sixth place.
Six of the girls on the team were sopho-
mores and the other was a freshman.
Ericson placed first in the sophomore
division at the Urbandale Classics. Her
high finish helped the girls win the first
place team trophy. Ericson finished in
first place in the dual meet against Sou-
theast Polk. Again with her high finish
the girls were able to come away with a
With all of his team returning next
year, Coach Phil Martin anticipates a
l. Jean Hoffman shows pure exhaustion as she
rounds the last corner. 2. Sue Ericson eases by the
last pylon to win the race. 3. Lincoln girls are well
represented at the beginning of the two mile long
run. 4. Stacey Welch and Jolene Brooks show
their talents by staying in the lead. 5. Freshman
Becky King completes a tough cross country run.
A young girls' swim team concluded
with only a 2-10 record, but with each
girl swimming her all-time best. They
finished fifth out of 15 teams in districts.
Two consistent seniors who led the
team were Diane Ahlberg in the back-
stroke and Tawnee Denny in diving.
With only four seniors on the team
Head Coach Bob Crawford commented
that Junior Leslie Roy, and Sopho-
mores Selena Collett, Amy Lapham,
and Dina Rich received much expe-
rience to help build a better team next
1. Members of team show spirit at meet against
Dowling. 2. Tawnee Denny shows excellent form
on her half twist. 3. Junior Leslie Roy shows
strength in butterfly against Valley. 4. Team
members cheer on fellow swimmers during a close
meet against North. 5. Diane Ahlberg backstrokes
to a victory against East.
Girls' Swimming: ffirst rowj Tawnee Denny,
Susan Whitfield, Dina Rich, Amy Lapham,
fsecond rowj Amber Parkins, Selena Collett, Pam
Hart, Treasa Sease, fthird rowj Debbie Reeves,
Leslie Roy, Michelle Boldt, Diane Ahlberg, fno
picturedj Patty Bradner, Kathy Daniels, Kell!
Goershe, Renee Willett.
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Spikers finished a winning season
with 10-5 Metro Conference record,
including a big win over Valley in the
third and fourth rounds. Going into Sec-
tionals, the Spikers defeated North and
Hoover to givethem thetitle of Sectional
Even though the team was young with
only three returning senior starters,
Diann Umdenstock, Tammy Rice, and
Ronda Chia, the season ended with great
Coach Susan Dewees said, It's a great
disadvantage losing three seniors, but
next year's team has great potential and
I'm expecting a powerful 1981-82
Co-captain Diann Umdenstock was
named to the first All-Metro team and
co-captain Tammy Rice was named to
second All-Metro team. Ronda Chia
received Honorable Mention.
l. Rose Russo awaits for oncoming ball. 2.
Russo reaches to hit ball. 3. Jenette Painovich
spikes ball back to opponent. 4. Tammy Rice
shows good form in spiking. 5. Diann Umden-
stock gets set to bump the ball. 6. Vickie Knight
awaits the serve from opposing team.
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Varsity: ffirst rowj Vickie Knight, Theresa Chia, Angela Livengood, Teresa Smith, Tamm
Russo, Rose Russo, Diann Umdenstock, Jenette Rice, Chris Coleman, Michelle LeStrange, Coac
Painovich, fsecond rowj Coach Bob Corey, Ronda Susan Dewees.
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The competiton was fierce for the
optimistic Gridders this season. In the
beginning of the season the games were
characterized by narrow defeats to
highly rated opponents.
The Rails finished their season tied
for third place in the Metro, after sal-
vaging from an 0-4 start. Determination
and hardnosed play were the key word
in describing the team's four game win-
ning streak and in turning around the
The kickoff of the season was against
top rated Marshalltown. The game was
tied at the half, but costly mistakes in
the second half spoiled the Rails plan
One ofthe most exciting games ofthe
year was played against East at Willi-
ams Field. East was favored by two
touchdowns, but the Rails took the
game into overtime, only to lose by a
single point on a two point conversion
Another hearbreaking defeat came
against Roosevelt. Lincoln fans saw
their explosive team dominate the game
until the final minutes, when Roosevelt
completed a desperation pass for a
l. Jack Drew gets some open running room. 2.
Assistant Coaches Ace Hendricks and Hugh
Drake confer with Head Coach Cecil Rhoads. 3.
Holder Tim Burgett and kicker Scott McClelland
combine for the extra point. 4. Harold Epps and
two Lincoln defenders swarm Roosevelt's Terry
Kemp as Bob Gabriel runs in to cover. 5. Defenders
David Bequeaith, Scott Saltz, and David Judge
manhandle a Valley ball carrier. 6. Bob Carle
prepares to take the snap from Center Dave
l 2 .
Varsity Football: ffirst rowj Terry Bainter,
Jerry Barrett, Kirk Brown, Jay Hanson, Monty
Wambold, Andy Edwards, Eric Frangos, Randy
Daniels, Rich Johnson, Nino Montenero, John
Funke, Jerry Roeder, Mike Truitt, lsecond rowl
Scott Saltz, Jeff Rains, Brian Bemisdarfer, Craig
Rooney, Rick Tomlinson, Dan Conway, John
Coppi, John Neal, Terry Gable, Kevin Robbins,
Jeff Bagby, Tom Champ, Tony Fronk, Scott
McClelland, Mark Cox, Mark Williams, fthird
rowj Bryan Ankeny, Marty Geyer, Terry Welton,
Tim Burgett, Larry Seibert, John Dickey, Steve
White, Brent Boughn, Coach Hugh Drake, Pa
Rhoads, Coach Cecil Rhoads, Coach Ace He
dricks, Bob Gabriel, Brad 0'Hara, Jack Dre
Dave Nicoletto, Jeff Sellner, Mike Gilliam, Dav
Prentice, ffourth rowj Dan Rush, Harold Epps
Andy Lewis, Doug Bixler, Mike Woods, Dav
Pawlewski, Jerry Curnes, Dirk Rich, Bob Carl
Jim Brandt, Howard Cook, Eric Hamilton, Je
Straight, fiifth rowj Eric Stimple, Dave Bunc
Clark Nelson, Pat Rodgers, Scott Minard, Dav
Bequeaith, Dave Judge, Bryce Thomson, Dav
Hammond, Doug Dahlburg.
1. Bryce Thomson struggles to receive a pass
under heavy coverage. 2. The score of the Valley
game was the first turning point ofthe season. 3.
Halfback Dan Conway sprints around the end. 4.
Captain Bob Gabriel prepares for an offensive
play by Hoover. 5. Lincolnis stingy defense lines
up against East. 6. Fullback Dave Pawlewski
finds a couple of blocks from Jack Drew and Dan
Conway. 7. Coach Rhoads signals for a time out
to discuss strategy. 8. All-Metro selection Brad
0'Hara runs to make the tackle.
to finish third
Four straight losses did not break the
Rails spirit or determination. The team
proved this in their first victory against
Valley at the Tiger's Homecoming.
The Gridders then went on to defeat
their arch rivals, Hoover, by displaying
an explosive offense and a tough
Other victories came against North in
the Homecoming game and the Metro
finale against Tech.
No other team in the state had a
tougher schedule than we did, com-
mented Coach Cecil Rhoads. It was a
test of the team's character to comeback
after losing their first four games.
Next year, the team will have a hard
time filling positions left by a valuable
senior group. Defense will lose All State
Tackle Dave Judge, Linebackers Brad
O'Hara and Bob Gabriel. Offense will
miss the experience of Center Dave
Hammond and the rushing trio of Dan
Conway, Dave Pawlewski, and Jack
The JV program helped develop the
skills of many juniors that will contrib-
ute to next year's team. Tom Champ,
John Coppi, Dan Chastain, and John
Dickey all had a successful JV season,
and should be prepared for next year's
Although the sophomore squad won
only two games this season, many ofthe
games were very close. Two heartbreak-
ing losses to East and Dowling set the
tone for the season. The young Rails
suffered a l point loss to Dowling. Two
victories against a fine North team and
Tech ended the season on a winning
Coach Dave Ortale and Coach Gary
McClanahan felt that each of the 31
squad members played hard and gave it
all they had each game. Coach Ortale
said, We were very proud to have
coached this team and feel they will sur-
prise people before they're done.
Outstanding players were Dan Bur-
gett, John Carpino, Jim Gorsche, Steve
Lanum, Scott Meyer, Greg Prentice,
and Tom Ramsey. They should add
needed depth to the 1981 varsity squad.
I. Defensive player Tom Ramsey rushes the
quarterback, forcing the pass. 2. Jim Gorsche
scrambles away from the opposing defense. 3.
Quarterback Scott Meyer prepares the offensive
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Sophomore Football: ffirst rowj Danny Fields, Chuck Bell, Dave Sidness, Eddie Riveria, Dean Cirksen
Matt Amend, Russ Gillum, Clark Campos, Jim Chido, Steve Rush. fsecond rowj Steve Lanum, Scot
Meyer, Larry Johnson, Todd Christenson, Chris Monahan, Roy Enslow, Mike Brooks, Craig Miller, Ric
Bell, Roy Synder, Brian Ayala. fthird rowj Coach Gary McClanahan, Greg Prentice, Dan Burgett, To
Fredricks, Tom Ramsey, John Carpino, Duane Stuart, Jeff Rice, Harold Wheaton, Bob Ingval, Scot
Cozad, John Steele, Jim Gorsche, Coach Dave Ortale. fnot picturedj Craig Cason, Vince Douglas
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Varsity Bowling ffirst rowy Todd DeMoss, Eric VanPatten. tsecond rowl Rick Thomas, Brad Sage.
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JW Bowling tleft to right! Todd Thompson, Joe Hospodarsky, Mark Bennet.
first in districts
In the last week of the bowling sea-
son, the bowlers rose from fifth to third
place by beating third place North, to
compete in districts. With 32 teams
competing in districts, the Rails took
first place and competed in state.
Led by Captain Eric VanPatten, the
team compiled an overall record of 40-
30. VanPatten bowled the highest aver-
age in the Metro league, and joined
Senior Todd DeMoss on the All-Metro
team. Brad Sage and Rick Thomas will
join DeMoss and VanPatten on the
The JV team took first place in the
Metro league, and were led by Joe Hos-
podarsky, who had the highest average
and the highest game in the league. He
will help to complete next year's team,
along with Mark Bennet and Todd
Todd DeMoss said, Because ofthe
handicaps, the team could not compete
with teams that had lower averages, but
the highlight of the season was going to
I. Eric VanPatten shows good form against
North. 2. Varsity bowler Brad Sage aims for a
nabbed by Rails
With a winning season and the Metro
Crown, the boys' varsity basketball
team advanced to state competition,
losing only once in the regular season
against Dowling in double overtime
The Metro Title wasn't clenched until
the final game against Dowling with a
72-67 victory ending the tie for first and
gaining the Cagers their sixth cham-
pionship in ten years.
Led by Don Warren's scoring average
of 22 points a game and team Captain
Neal Fraserls top rebounding efforts,
the Cagers were rated number one in the
State going into tournament play.
Plagued with fouls and cold shooting,
the Rails lost to Davenport Assumption
in the quarter-finals, ending hopes of a
championship for a strong team with an
outstanding overall record of 20-2.
Four Cagers received top honors dur-
ing the State Tournament. Don Warren
was chosen first team All-State and
Neal Fraser received special mention
along with teammates Ed Heritage and
John Ware, who were awarded honora-
ble mention. ln additon to honors
received at State, Warren and Fraser
were named first team All-Metro, with
Heritage chosen second team and Ware
l. Ed Heritage reaches for clear shot to the
basket. 2. Jeff Shaw aims the ball high for a layup.
3. Bob Carle shows a perfect defensive stance
while waiting for his opponent's next move. 5.
Dowling experiences John Ware's Chocolate
Thunder Dunk at Vets Auditorium. 6. Donnie
'flce Man Warren drops in a mid-flight dunk. 7.
Assistant Coach Brian Johnson yells encourage-
ment while Coach John Carle analyzes strategy.
Varsity Boys' Basketball: ffirst rowj Coach
Brian Johnson, Bob Carle, Jeff Shaw, Don
Warren, Neal Fraser, John Ware, Ed Heritage,
Mike Leach, Daryl Bates, Head Coach John
Carle. tsecond rowj Howard Flatt, Coach Dave
Bennett, Scott Harrison, Mike Shay, Geor
Johnson, Chris Fraser, John Fraser, Dave L
mons, Sam Rizzutti, Coach Dan Higdon, Dav
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I. Neal Fraser fights Ottumwa in mid-air for the
rebound. 2. Bob Carle out-muscles Roosevelt's
Terry Kemp for a layup. 3. With a layup Bob
Carle adds an easy two points. 4. Captain Neal
Fraser sails in for two. 5. Ed Heritage stretches for
a basket. 6. Don Warren presses the ball down
court. 7. All-Stater Donnie Warren glides past
North's defense for a rim-touching basket. 8. An
East opponent body checks John Ware while he
The Sophomore Rails finished a
respectable 10-8 season with a win at
Veterans Auditorium against league-
leader Dowling. The Rails started the
season slowly with a l and 4 record due
mostly to the loss oftheir starting center
John Fraser. With Fraser back and the
team playing well together, they won six
out of their last seven games. Scoring
honors for the season went to Brian
Coffin with Fraser leading in rebounds.
Coach Higdons award for most improv-
ed went to Tom Ramsey.
l. Russ Gillum shoots a fifteen footer for two
points. 2. Tom Ramsey shoots over the Ottumwa
opponents. 3. Kalin Turk trys for the bucket.
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Sophomore Basketball: ffirst rowj Roby Brad- fin, Craig Ades, Doug Winslow, Vince Dougla
ford, Kaylen Turk, Bill Moffitt, Jerry Shay, Matt Russ Gillum, Dave Griffith. fnot picturedj Joh
Mitchell. fsecond rowj Steve Llewelyn, Brian Cof- Fraser.
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' l. Michelle L'Strange makes a long shot while
an opponent gets fouled. 2. Guard Kelly Berry
tires to block a pass. 3. Janette Painovich concen-
trates on passing the ball. 4. Sophomore team
ftirst rowj Bobbie Whitcher, Angie Rosenbaum,
The sophomore girls' basketball team
went with an impressive I2-4 record.
Coach Bob Corey was pleased with
the efforts put forth by the girls. At the
beginning of the year we started out a
little shakey with a loss to East, but we
came back with an impressive 73-76 win
over Roosevelt, Corey said.
Another significant victory was a 91-
44 win, early in the season, over Boone
where the highest point total and point
spread were achieved.
Bobbi Rice said, lt was really fun
working with Coach Corey, and l can't
wait until next year to try to play onthe
Jean Hoffman. tsecond rowj Kim Kesserling, Jill
Stevens, Kelly Berry, Karen, Bond. tthird rowj
Janette Painovich, Jan Fraser, Bobbi Rice,
Angela Livengood, Michelle I.'Strange, Robin
win IVletro title
The Girls' Varsity Basketball team
finished the season with an 18-3 record
enabling them to meet their goal ofwin-
ning the Metro Crown. F
This team, the first to win the Metro
title, also became the sectional cham-
pions. Coach .Ierry Shartner said, This
is the best team Lincoln has had and
also the closest.
Leading the team in scoring was
Senior Cerita Cain with a 28 point aver-
age. Following close behind was Sopho-
more Tanya Warren with a 24 point
average. Contributing greatly on
defense were Seniors Diann Umden-
stock and Teresa Wright, who teamed
up for an average of8 steals per game.
Five out of the six starters received
All-Metro honors. First team honors
were given to Cerita Cain, Tanya
Warren, and Diann Umdenstock.
Teresa Wright was placed on second
team and Honorable Mention went to
l. Girls celebrate after big win over East. 2.
Tammy Rice, Cerita Cain, and Tanya Warren
wait patiently for the defense to get them the ball.
3. Warren drives past an Ankeny opponent. 4.
Rice reverses to the defensive role. 5. Cerita Cain
drives for two against East. 6. Diann Umdenstock
reaches to intercept a pass.
Chia, Kelly Berry, Tracy
Girls' Varsity Basketball: ffirst rowj Ronda Jackman, Tammy Rice, Julie Severino, Par
Schartner, Tanya Slone, Cerita Cain, Karen Turk, Liz Tursi, Teres
, Leslie Roy. tsecond Wright, Coach Jerry Schartner,
Warren, Diann Umdenstock
rowj Coach Hank Luetjen, Mary Rand, Jerri
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l. ln defensive postion, Teresa Wright is an
intimidation. 2. Tanya Warren concentrates at the
freethrow line. 3. Cerita Cain and Tammy Rice
can play defense, too. 4. Tammy Rice shoots for 2
over two. 5. In the guard court, Mary Rand causes
problems. 6. Pam Slone stares down an opponent.
7. Tracy Schartner shows true form in her jump
shot. 8. Rhonda Chia is always looking for the
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ends with 8-1
The girls' JV basketball team closed
their season with an impressive 8-wins
and l-loss record. Their only loss was to
Ankeny at the end of their season.
JV games were played every Monday
night from December l through Febru-
ary 2. They had their practices com-
bined with the Varsity and dressed for
the second string Varsity. Their expe-
rience in JV play helped with the great
success of the Varsity team.
,X f .
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by Lori Neas
Gymnastics combines tumbling,
vault, beam, parallel bars and floor
exercises. A gymnast may specialize in
only one or two events, or compete all-
around which is all five events.
Lori Neas, Stephanie DeAnge1o and
Toni DeAngelo were the team's all-
around competitors. Senior Julie Gil-
lum competed in everything, except the
parallel bars. Robyn Burdock partici-
pated in the vault and the balance beam.
Freshman Kim Thacker competed in all
events, except the floor exercise.
While Coach Debbie Goetz was on
maternity leave, Judy McDonald took
over coaching duties. Coach McDonald
felt that the team might have done bet-
ter if there had been more girls out for
A bright spot in the season came
when Junior Lori Neas placed sixth in
district competition and went on to the
regional meet. Neas barely missed going
to state by one-tenth of a point.
Next year's team should have more
experience and success, said Senior
Julie Gillum, who is the only member
who will not be returning next year.
Coach Goetz expressed concern
about the future of high school gymnas-
tics due to budget cuts. I hope that the
sport can continue, because our equip-
ment has already been paid for, and the
other expenses are not that costly.
l. Freshman Kim Thacker shows flexibility
during her routine on the beam. 2. Senior Julie
Gillum prepares her dismount during competi-
tion. 3. Regional competitor, Lori Neas, performs
her floor exercise. 4. Tonia DeAngelo performs a
front walk-over. 5. Sophomore Stephanie DeAn-
gelo combines grace and strength in her floor
routine. 6. Kim Thacker sails over the vault as
Coach Judy McDonald and Mary Kay Gran-
danette look on.
.,., .,.,. . it
Gymnastics Team: Tonia DeAngelo, Robyn Neas, Julie Gillum, Stephanie DeAngelo.
Burd, Kim Thacker, Coach Debbie Goetz, Lori
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five to State
After losing four out of their first five
meets, Lincoln swimmers rallied to win
six out of the next seven events finishing
with a 7-5 record.
One of the highlights of the season
was the double dual meet with India-
nola and Urbandale at Urbandale. The
meet opened with Lincoln shaving two
seconds offthe pool record for the med-
ley relay and then going on to set three
more pool records and win the meet.
Lincoln hosted the Metro Conference
Championship meet, splashing their
way to fifth place.
The Rails also took fifth in the district
meet. .lack Kammeier received the dis-
trict senior scholastic award.
State netted some fine individual per-
formances. Senior Jack Kammeier bet-
tered his own record in the 50-yard
freestyle with a time of 21.7 to finish
second, qualifying for All-American
honors. Only five other Iowa high
school swimmers have finished this
event under 22 seconds.
Ted Corrigan, Daryl Hedstrand,
Jack Kammeier and Evan Johnston set
a school record in the relay event. Jun-
ior Andy Edwards finished thirteenth in
the 100 yard breaststroke and 15th in
the 200 yard individual medley.
l. and 2. Senior Jack Kammeier muscles his
way past competitors to another win. 3. 6. and 9.
Sequence shows excellent form of diver Rob Rid-
enour. 4. Daryl Hedstrand splashes towards the
finish. 5. Junior Jeff Sellner is up to his neck in
water. 7. Intensity shows on the face of Tim Curtis
as he pulls his way to the finish. 8. Evan Johnston
strokes his way down the lane.
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Boys' Swimming Team: ffirst rowj Ted Corrigan, Daryl Hedstrand, fthird rowj Coach B. Crawford
Jay Hanson, Andy Edwards. fsecond rowy Mike Rob Ridenour, Evan Johnston, Jack Kammeier
Wagner, John Braswell, Tim Curtis, Gil Squires, Jeff Sellner, Tony Hibbs, H. Hendricks.
. E. if
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The Grapplers finished a strong sea-
son placing second in the Metro sending
two competitors to State.
Coach Larry Hayes said, This has
been our best season in ten years. The
team had a 7-3 overall record and a 6-l
mark in the Metro, with their only loss
coming from Metro Crown holder
Dowling. Highlighting the season was a
26-19 upset against a tough Valley team.
Seniors Dave Weaver and Scott
McClellend qualified for the State meet.
Wrestling at the l 19 pound weight,
Weaver placed second in the State and
finished the season with a record of2O-
l-l. ln his first match, Weaver pulled an
upset by defeating second-rated Love of
Cedar Falls. He continued in victory
until the championship round, where he
lost by a pin. McClellend was defeated
in the first round of competition, but
turned in a fine season with a solid 21-3-
l. Coach Ligouri gives signals while Coach
Hayes watches intensely. 2. Mat Aids: Stacey
DiMaggio, Diane Flickinger, Maria Cardenas,
Beth Wright. 3. Scott McClellend awaits the start-
ing whistle. 4. Mike Stearns grips his opponentis
head and body tightly. 5. While squeezing the
opposition, Dan Christian comtemplates his stra-
tegy. 6. David Weaver competes at the State meet.
. .C .....,, ,E-
Varsity Wrestling:tfirst rowj Chad Duckworth, Scott Saltz, Scott McClellend, Craig Roone
Mike Stearns, Todd Rooney, Wayne Knutson, Bob Colosimo, David Judge, Dan Chastain, Br
Clark Campos, David Weaver. Qsecond rowj 0'Hara.
L M.-fm '
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The .IV Wrestling team had a very
successful season with a record of six
Wins and four losses. Improving during
the season, the team won the majority of
their final meets. Next year the
members ofthis team should contribute
greatly to the Varsity squad.
The Sophomore team was composed
of freshmen as well as sophomores.
Under the guidance of Coach Tom
Cady, the team finished with a record of
one Win and four losses. Their only win
came against Tech, who they defeated
32-20. Performing well during the sea-
son were Clark Campos and Todd
JV Wrestling: Qfirst rowj Mark Cox, Brian Leh- bins, Joe Wright, Rick Tomlinson, Richard Hai
man, Chuck Shoming, Chris DeMoss, Jamey rison, Clark Nelson, Rick Whitney, Vance Smitl
Brown, Todd Davis. fsecond rowj Kevin Rob- Coach Ligouri.
Sophomore Wrestling: Qfirst rowj Todd Chris-
tenson, John Jones, Rick Keeling, Mike Mariu-
rello, Pat Lloyd. fsecond rowy Rick Brown,
Tim Linderman, Rog
Boys' Track Team: ffirst rowj Steve Fargo,
Doug Dahlberg, Steve Lanum, Ben Nelson, Scott
Saltz, Mark Williams, Lou Branchcomb, Craig
Cason, Rob Ridenour, tsecond rowj John
Walker, Rick Felice, Scott Minnick, Greg Fran-
isco, Dave Bunce, John Coppi, Brian Milton,
avid Hoch, Jeff Strait, fthird rowl Dave Pawl-
wski, Bob Ingval, Scott McClelland, John
teele, Kevin Fish, Kent Campbell, Dan Conway,
Larry Johnson, Dan Rush, tfourth rowj David
ubois, Jim Brandt, Jack Drew, Tim Irons, Mike
avis, Dave Prentice, Scott Cozad, Kevin Rob-
ins, ffifth rowy Brian Moore, Roy Enslow, How-
ard Ragan, Scott Meyer, Jim Gosche, Tom
Ramsey, Matt Mitchell, Steve Lewellen, Wayne
Knudson, Daryl Lindsay, fsixth rowj Manager
Dan Benoit, Ted Corrigan, Clark Nelson, Dave
Bequeaith, Nick Funarc, Tom Nash, Chris Mona-
han, Todd Daniels, Jeff Lowry, Bryce Thomson,
fseventh rowl Manager Pat Benoit, Mark Carey,
Clint Snider, Jon Batye, Dave Spafford, Al Por-
ter, Kyle Taylor, Andy Lewis, Mike Charikov,
Cliff Chaney, Steve White, teighth rowj Coach
Drake, Coach Vanderlinden, Coach McClana-
han, Rich Suchaunk.
Twenty-five returning lettermen were
the base of the varsity boys' track team
this season. Strong in sprints, distance,
and field events, the squad was well
Coach Bob Vanderlinden said, Our
early goals were to qualify forthe Drake
Relays and our late goals were to win
the Metro crown and qualify for state.
Early in the season the 880-meter
relay of Seniors Jack Drew and Dave
Pawlewski, Juniors Greg Francisco and
Bryce Thomson, distance runners
Senior Mark Carey and Junior Dave
Spafford were expected to qualify for
state. Experienced seniors contributed
to the success of the team.
The Cindermen competed against
Ames and Ankeny early in the season
placing second. First place winners were
Junior Jim Brandt, high jump, Junior
.Ion Batye, 2-mile, and mile relay of
Seniors Mark Carey and Kevin Fish,
Junior Ben Belson, and Sophomore
Thirty young men made up the
sophomore boys' track team. Goals for
the squad were to gain experience in
hopes of making the varsity.
March 24 was the opener ofthe sea-
son at East in the Cardinal Relays. The
team hosted the Lincoln Relays May 4
and competed in several other meets
around the city.
Craig Cason and Steve Lanum
excelled as sprinters. Daryl Lindsay and
Tom Ramsey were recognized in the
pole vault and hurdles, respectively.
Senior Scott Saltz ileftj shows good form as he
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Girls' Track Team: ffirst rowj Denise Johnson,
Earisa Runkel, Rosa Gomez, Francis Briseno,
sarolyn Sarasio, Anna Dale, Stacey Welch, Jean
floffman, Ann Filippelli, Kim Christianson,
second rowj Bobbi Whitcher, Jolene Brookes,
Ehris Roberts, Kelly Berry, Jan Schneider, Terry
fritz, Jackie Hayes, Lori Mendenhall, Linda
lush, Sue Erickson, Becky Rine, Angie Peterson,
Kathy Blodgett, Kelly Gorsche, tthird rowj Coach
Martin, Sue Williams, Toy Sargent, Jenny Rat-
cliffe, Jodi Reed, JoLynn Walker, Sherri Blecker,
Bobbi Rice, Angie Livengood, Lori McGraw,
Gina Cornelison, Shaw: Pittman, Shellie Felice,
Coach Corkhill, Coach Ortale, lnot picturedl Ear-
lee Allen, Barb Watson, Manager Carla Evans.
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The girls' track team expected a fine
season due to the large number of girls
who came out for track. The team,
coached by Dave Ortale, received out-
standing performances from Senior
Linda Rush in the hurdles, in which she
holds the school record. Also recog-
nized were Junior Denise Johnson,
Sophomores Jolene Brookes, milerg
Sue Erickson, distance, Jean Hoffman,
quarter-mile, and Freshman Terry
Fritz, shot put and sprints.
Coach Ortale said the team is very
strong in a number of areas and added
the relay teams were very good..
The team competed in the Metro and
hosted their own invitational April 16.
They finished the season with the dis-
trict meet May ll and the Metro Con-
ference meet May I4.
l. Senior Dave Pawlewski and Sophomore
Craig Cason light for first place across the finish
line. 2. Mark Carey pulls away from an East oppo-
nent in the mile run. 3. Senior Linda Rush strides
over the hurdle. 4. Jodi Reed hurls the discus
while practicing to hit 90 feet. 5. Freshman
Blanche Toy Sergeant longjumps for 16 feet. 6.
Bobbi Rice heaves the shot put.
With only four returning letter-
winners, a young golf team competed
for third place in the Metro.
Led by Senior Captain Kurt Ceynar
and Sophomore Jeff Forbes, the Rails
finished a tough season with two close
meets against Valley and Dowling.
These meets led into the district meet
Eleven golfers will return next yearto
build a strong team. Juniors Tom Mas-
sey and Jerry Barrett, Sophomores
Tom Broderson, .Ieff Forbes, Rob
Grant, and Freshman Bob Drew will
develop the team.
The girls began the season April 14
along with the boys against lndianola.
With only one returner, Coach Susan
Dewiss said, i'This will be a season to
rebuild a new team.
Led by Senior Sue Guess, the golfers
competed in the Urbandale Invitational
and Valley Classic to help gain expe-
rience for the sectional meet May 18.
Tammy Drummond, Marsha
Lewellen, Jeanette Noble, Rose
Nucaro, Liz Pinnick, and Jean and
Joan Shipman will return to strenghten
the team for next year.
l. Sophomore Jeff Forbes punts on the ninth
green. 2. John Munyon hits out ofa sand trap. 3.
Liz Pinnick practices her drive. 4. Senior Sue
Guess watches her ball approach the fifth green. 5.
Kurt Ceynar meets the ball with his two iron.
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Girls' Golf Team: ffirst rowj Liz Pinnick, Rose rowj Marsha I ewellen Jean Shipman oa
Nucaro, Tammy Drummond, Sue Guess. tsecond Shipman Jonette Noble Coach Dewiss
Boys' Golf Team: ffirst rowylerry Barrett, Tom Tom Guessford Brian Watts Tom Masse
Broderson, Kurt Ceynar, Larry Welch, Dave Gar Harold Silk Randy Daniels Jeff Forbes
nett, John Munyon. fsecond rowj Robbie Grant
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Goals are made
by tennis teams
After losing six members, the Boys
Varsity tennis team has gone through a
year of rebuilding. Returning to give
leadership were letterwinners Rick Rey-
nolds, Erik Winberg, and Joe Hutchings.
The team's goal was to aim for a
fourth place finish in the Metro. High-
lighting the season was the Hoover
Strength and experience was the key
for the girls team, with six varsity
returners. Setting their goals higher
than the boys, they hoped to place at
least third in the Metro and send four
competitors to State.
Strong competitors this season were
Senior Kris Posekany, Juniors Linda
Ahlberg and Beth Bruckshaw, and
Freshman Lisa Bendixon.
l. Senior Joe Hutchings hits a powerful fore-
hand to a Roosevelt opponent. 2. Beth Bruckshaw
backhands a drive down the line. 3. Freshman
Lisa Bendixen returns a serve cross court. 4. Don
Boss warms up for a doubles match. 5. Linda
Ahlberg hits a volley to the baseline.
Girls Tennis Team:ffirst rowj Michelle DeWitt, Gayle Strong, Shelly Thielke, Whitney Parson
Susan Rosky, Kelle Melton, Lisa Bendixen, Tracy Mindy Holmes, Julie Knauer, Diane Morgan
Schartner, Kris Posekany, Beth Bruckshaw, Angie Rosenbaum, Coach VanWhy.
Linda Ahlberg. lseocnd rowj Gail Scarpino,
Boys Tennis Team: ffirst rowj Craig Else, Mike
Murphy, Dan Norton, Ho Chae, Pat Harper,
Don Boss, Joe Hutchings, Craig Miller. fsecond
rowj Jeff Darling, John Petosa, Erik Winberg,
Greg Harper, Alan Stanley, Todd Boldt, Nic
VanPatten, Bruce Gast, Todd Scartozzi, Joh
Andreas, Coach VanWhy. Knot picturedj Ric
Reynolds, Randy Andreini, Rick Walsh.
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VARSITY GIRLS SOFTBALL
27 Wins 15 Losses . le
Lincoln Opponent mm
3 Norwalk 4
7 North Polk
7 Southeast Polk
2 I-35 .
6 Valley ' mu'
3 Roosevelt VARSITY BASEBALL
District ll Wins l7 Losses I I E R
6 Adel-Desoto ,
10 Roosevelt Llncoln Opponent
4 Bondurant 10 East 3
2 Hoover 5
State 6 Valley 3 VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL
3 Norwalk 0 Allkeny 4 19 Wins 2 Losses
4 Dubuque Senior 7 Saydel 4
3 Harlan 2 Marshalltown 6 Llncoln Opponent
2 Ankeny 0 Dowlmg 4 92 Knoxville 62
2 NQWIOH 8 75 East 78
3 ERS' 7 so East 67
2 Dflwllng 3 so Roosevelt Sl
4 Urbandale 3 79 Valley 52
GIRLS SWIMMING 1 Roosevelt 2 80 Boone 45
2 Wins 8 Losses 7 Valley 4 69 Hoover 55
2 Hwvef 9 70 North 53
Lincoln Opponent 4 North 0 66 Tech 37
44 Roggevelt I Urbandale 0 55 East 54
32 Ames 5 East 15 89 Dowling 67
61 Dowling ll Tech 4 92 Roosevelt 41
109 Tech 6 Dowling l3 71 Valley 54
57 Valley 5 Roosevelt 6 78 Saydel 32
72 Nollll 0 Valley l 71 Hoover 60
82 Has' 4 Nevada 7 30 North 23
32 HOOVSI' 7 I'IO0Vcl' 8 103 Dowling 66
52 NQWTOI1 8 N0l'tIl 3 77 Tech 60
72 Marshalltown 5 Tech 2 76 Southeast Polk 74
l Marshalltown 2 70 East 63
5th Urbandale Invitational I5 North 4 67 Ankeny 72
6th District 2 East 5
WI N N E R S VARSITY WRESTLING
7 Wins 3 Losses
I4 lndianola 40
GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY 26 Ames 29
17 Wins l Loss 45 Saydel 9
26 Valley 19
Lincoln Opponent 15 Dowling 44
86 C. Waterloo 48 43 Roosevelt 16
76 Roosevelt 64 38 Tech 8
100 Ottumwa 60 51 E351 10
92 Valley 69 53 North 10
63 Hoover 61 38 Hoover 12
81 North 38
81 Tech 55
79 Urbandale 69 BOYS SWIMMING
87 East 77 7 Wins 5 Losses
83 Dowling 87
78 Roosevelt 63 Linwln Ovlwnenf
71 vaney 64 52 Ames 118
63 Hoover 60 49 Valley 123
99 N01-th 50 102 Boone 61
55 Tech 44 81 Dowling 91
102 East 69 55 Roosevelt 116
72 Pella 46 103 Urbandale 66
74 Dowling 62 124 lndianola 38
95 Tech 62
97 Southeast Polk 74
92 East 77
100 North 57
69 Hoover 103
9 Wins 2 Losses
86 Cental Waterloo 48
76 Roosevelt 64
100 Ottumwa 60
92 Valley 69
68 Hoover 61
81 North 38
81 Tech 55
75 Urbandale 69
87 East 77
83 Dowling 87
78 Roosevelt 63
71 Valley 64
63 Hoover 60
99 North 50
55 Tech 44
72 Pella 46
74 Dowling 62
71 Tech 66
61 lndianola 48
90 East 64
54 Assumption 65
3 Wins 6 Losses
16 Marshalltown 29
20 East 21
6 Dowling 28
13 Roosevelt 19
10 Valley 3
I3 Hoover 6
32 North 7
26 Tech 0
0 Newton 34
Gutstanding Rail athletes take honors
Cinderella team takes second
Leading the group was the outstand-
ing Cinderella Softball Team who spent
last July and August capturing second
place in the 1980 Summer Softball
Tournament. This was a surprise to all
the sports writers and coaches in the
area because the Railettes had a less
than mediocre regular season. But at the
start of the second season, the under-
dog girls virtually defied all odds with
consistent pitching from Sophomore
Mary Thompson and hitting when
needed from each member of the team.
During the course of the girls' win-
ning streak, they defeated such peren-
nial softball powers as Bondurant-
Ferrar, Norwalk, Dubuque Senior, and
Harlan, while Thompson collected four
Finally the strong Hawkettes from
Ankeny defeated the Railettes in the
final game 4-2. Individually, Thompson
was named pitcher to the All-
Tournament Team for her outstanding
performances on the mound.
Kammeier leads Tankers
The Boys Swimming Team had one
of their finest seasons in recent years
and added stiff competition to a tough
Metro Conference. The Tankers took
five events to the state meet in February.
Individually, the Rails were led by
Senior Jack Kammeier who placed
second in the state meet with a time of
21.7 seconds. This school record time
was also the state's fourth fastest ever.
Junior Andy Edwards turned in two
fine performances by finishing 13th in
both the 100 breaststroke and 200 indi-
vidual medley. The relay team consist-
ing of Seniors Ted Corrigan, Daryl
Hedstrand, Jack Kammeier, and Fresh-
man Evan Johnston, left the meet with a
14th place finish.
Rails go to Drake Relays
A successful Drake Relays qualifier
last season, the Rail 800 meter relay
team returned all members: Jack Drew,
Gregg Fransisco, Dave Pawlewski, and
l. l980 Girls Softball Team. 2. Jack Kammeier. Bowling Team. 6. Boys Track: 800 meter relay
3. Dave Weaver. 4. Boys Swimming: relay team. 5. Boys Cross Country Team.
Weaver defeats favorites
Competing in state wrestling were
Seniors Dave Weaver and Scott
McClelland. Weaver, a four-time letter-
winner, had a I7-0-l record, wrestling at
119. He literally breezed through dis-
tricts and upset favorites in the three
rounds preceding the championship
match, where he was ultimately
defeated. Weaver's performance was
the highest place a Rail wrestler has
received in I5 years at the state meet.
The other qualifier, McClelland, was
defeated in the first round of heavy-
weight competition to a high rated
Bowlers roll through districts
The unheralded Lincoln bowling
team, led by Captain Eric VanPatten
and All-Metro bowler Todd Delvloss,
finished third in league play because of
their high handicap. ln districts, how-
ever, they destroyed every team with the
closest team finishing 200 pins behind.
Other members of the successful team
were Joe Hospodarsky, Brad Sage, and
Harriers qualify at districts
The Harriers had an outstanding
overall season which was highlighted by
a first place finish in the Urbandale Invi-
tational. Qualifying for the state cross
country meet were Jon Bayte, Mark
Carey, Rob Ridenour, Dave Spafford,
and Clint Snider. Individually, the Rails
were led by Captain Mark Carey and
Junior Dave Spafford.
State loss to Assumption
ends Rail record at 20-2
We just got outplayedf' commented Coach John Carle on
the Cager's 65-54 loss to Davenport Assumption. They were
just a better team than us today.
This seemed to be a replay of the 1977 State Tournament
when Carle took a team that was also rated number one only to
lose in the first round to eventual State Champion Iowa City
Assumption used a tough 1-3-1 zone defense to control the
Cagers most of the game. Assumption was able to connect on
20 of 33 field goals tried for 60.6 percent, while the Rails only
hit on 22 of 51 field goal tries for 45.1 percent.
Assumption started off fast, scoring the first six points ofthe
game, and never surrendered the lead. The Cagers were ableto
whittle the lead down to 18 to 15 before missing several free-
throw opportunities. In the first halfthe Cagers were successful
on just 7 of 15 field goal attempts.
In the second half the Cagers got into foul trouble. Senior
Neal Fraser picked up his fourth foul with 2:44 left in the third
quarter. Ed Heritage picked up his fourth and fifth foul in a
one-minute span and went to the bench early with 6:49 left in
the game. Soon after that, the Cagers suffered another crucial
blow when All-Stater Don Warren fouled out with 5:49
remaining. Lincoln fans headed for the gates early when Fraser
finally picked up his fifth foul with 1:34 remaining.
Assumption took advantage of the fouls the Cagers were
committing by getting their first 11 points in the fourth quarter
from the freethrow line.
Warren led the Cagers with 15 points and Heritage followed
with 13. John Ware contributed 11 points, while pulling down
l. Coach John Carle gives the team a pre-game pep talk before hitting the
floor. 2. The crowd has a glorious moment because ofJohn Ware's slam dunk.
3. The marquee reflects the spirit of the big day. 4. Ed Heritage starts the fast
break by outletting to Donnie Warren. 5. Neal Fraser tips in two points as John
Ware elbows out an opponent.
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l. Hunter Jon Kerr stalks another critter on the Lincoln lawn. 2. Janine
Oliver does an instant replay of her smile while performing at Vets. 3.
Gordon Blenderman shares his economic ideas with Rhonda Agan. 4. Hilary
Riggs, Liz Tursi, and Julie Hand grin as Lincoln scores. 5. V-I-C-T-0-R-Y,
Seniors give their battle cry.
HH - aw,-
Seniors elect officers, plan activities
Four officers were the backbone of the Class of'8l. Along
with homeroom representatives, all the committees were
organized and plans were carried out with ease.
Jennifer Ratcliffe was elected president. Her duties inclued
representing the class at all senior functions and meetings. She
ran the senior meetings, gave many speeches, and kept up on
the actions of all of the committees. Her duties led her to work
very closely with Senior Adviser Robert Wilson and the other
Joe Hutchings, vice-president, worked closely with the presi-
ent and Mr. Wilson. He was in charge of Class Day and
. elped with commencement plans.
Judith Taylor, secretary, had the job of writing letters to
speakers, guests, all thank-you notes, and taking notes at all
:xecutive meetings. She was chairman ofthe Banquet Commit-
,ee and in charge of commencement announcements.
Liz Tursi, treasurer, was responsible for balancing the senior
budget which included collecting the money for commence-
ment announcements and senior dues. She was in charge ofthe
Prom and Finance committees.
Senior activities began with Senior Banquet April 8 at the
brand-new Marriot Hotel.
May I was Prom Night. Seniors gathered for the 3-hour
dance in formal dress at the Drake Olmsted Center.
Friday, May 15, the class gathered in front of the student
body and parents for Class Day. Ceremonies included the
names of the top 3 percent and the top 15 percent. Students
were also recognized for awards and scholarships.
The final gathering ofthe class of'8l as seniors was witnessed
by the audience at Veterans Memorial Auditorium during
Commencement at 3 p.m. Sunday, May I7.
Officially, they were all graduates. As caps and gowns were
turned in, it seemed that they were concerned only with the
future. lt was obvious, though, that the past would not be
forgotten, especially those years spent at Lincoln.
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ment in activities at a senior meeting while Laura Bishop and Melanie
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Sarah Hoover and Dianne Close demonstrate a new wrestling
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Joanna Briar realizes how close commencement is as she gets
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l. Carroll Bennink is surrounded by a chorus of voices. 2. Ronda
Mitchell looks concerned right before the third quarter surge. 3. Jerri
Jackman puzzles over a complicated drafting problem. 4. Marty San-
ford uses his study hall time for all it's worth. 5. Shawn Van Dyck is so
interested in his notes that he forgets to sit down.
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Where did everyone go? wonders Sean Neely.
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Ellie Mae Maxon
Rose Mary Medina
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Alan Porter enjoys another school lunch.
As the price of gasoline went up, the size of
automobiles went down. When the urge to
buy a new car struck many students, they
could be found eyeing such cars as Mustangs,
Spirits, and Capris. Chic looks and good gas
mileage were the main assets looked for in a
Trying to get a I0-gallon share ofgas for 13
cents a gallon required a 3-hour or longer wait
in lines that stretched almost a mile long at
some points. The gasoline sale was a promo-
tion for a new KRNT discjockey held at the
Pester stations. The special price was offered
March 2-6. Senior Jerry Wilson was seen fil-
ling the gas tank of his 1980 Capri.
Christopher Cross dominated the 23rd
annual Grammy Awards in February, win-
ning four awards for best new artist, best
record best song, and best album of the year.
Cross 29 a pop-rock singer, guitarist, and
songwriter recorded his first album last year.
His song Sailing was honored as both
best song and record. He was the only singer
nominated for record of the year who com-
posed his own song.
The Grammy Awards have been criticized
in the past for giving Heasy listening records
the awards over rock 'n roll, and since, the
Academy has added our rock field
WE WILL REMEMBER
Electronic and video games were the newest
craze. Many more people have been playing
Space Invaders instead of pinball machines.
Video games became popular during the early
70's and went from tennis to tanks and planes
to Space Invaders. The increase in computer
knowledge caused many new games to evolve.
The black and white figures have been
replaced with more colorful and shapely ones
that improved the games. The sound and
color caused a new wave of interest in the
i iff B
The preppie look has hit Des Moines with
full force. Practically every article of clothing
worn is distinguished by an alligator, the
trademark of the Haymaker lzod company.
Now on the market are lzod shirts, sweaters,
jackets, belts, pants, and socks. lzod got so
popular that the suggestion was even made by
Senior Jack Kammeier in a letter to the editor
to adopt the alligator as the school mascot
since so many students were already wearing
the insignia. Shoes have also made the prep-
pie look. The Topsider shoe is one ofthe most
popular styles sold.
In spite of bad reviews the public flocked
to see the Jazz Singer, showing in Des Moines
for 17 weeks. Coming from a Jewish home,
Jess Robin fNeil Diamondj faces the decision
between his dream of a music career and his
father's fLaurence Olivierj expectation that
he become a fifth generation cantor in the
Robin decides on a music career and makes
it big as a singer in Los Angeles. He falls in
love and starts a whole new life.
Because of the public's enthusiasm for the
movie, the album was a sellout and produced
many hit singles.
The Empire Strikes Back sequel to Star
Wars, was one ofthe most popular films to hit
America in a long time. The movie played for
30 weeks in Des Moines from Memorial Day
to Christmas. When Empire first arrived,
lines were very long and waits sometimes
exceeded two hours. Space movies captured
the imagination of movie-goers and futuristic
films were very popular.
l.Dawn Kading puts some finishing touches on her art pro-
ject. 2. Danny Kephart tells another one of his jokes to John
McNerney. 3. Gary McClanahan and Pat Drotz apply finish to
the Fitzsimmons Memorial Trophy Case. 4. Jill Andreas takes a
cookie break. 5. Kathy Atwood concentrates on her dot to dot
drawing. 6. Mike VanPatten stiffens his upper lip as he attempts
to duplicate a Cover Girl. 7. Brenda Vivone smiles to Mr. Hickey
as she shows off her new hat. 8. Nora Myers gets in some last
minute studying before the test. 9. Girls swamp Brian Nelson for
a date to the Prom. 10. Flagette Mark Williams highsteps his
way into the hearts of many. ll. Robert Weberg works furiously
to finish his physics before the bell rings.
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U.S. Yearbook C0-
K1m Zagat '
Sher' HUUF Theme, cover design
Joe Hutchings Alan Clock
Bfad Moist soon sem
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me am Special Ihanks
Adviser Stover Photography
Diane Weir for many of the large
S group pictures and to
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3001SW 9TH 194 Id 1 d.
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GI DES MOINES IOWA 615,288-0162
282 9611 W 1, OK
Fon FRIENDLY SERVICE X ' my
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1981 LINCOLN GRADUATES
..,,. O --
JOHNSON COMMUNICATIONS and A-Z HOBBY
1314 ARMY POST ROAD
285-8967 DES MOINES 287-3438
8400 S.W. 9th
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wha L t WILHITE PLUMBING
We servio p d b Id II k
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ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN Your Southtown Plumber
1720 S. E. Army Post Road
LOCAL OWNERS - NOT FRANOHISED
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WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS.
AND ENJOY BEING A PART OF YOUR COMMUNITY
3 SOUTHSIDE LOCATIONS
S.W. 9th 8. McKinIey Wakonda Shopping Center 6140 S.E. 14th
B R EINITO N
Ihe working bank.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
RADIA TOR SHOP
CLEANING STRAIGHTENING REPAIRING RECORING
Authorized AC Delco Agency
AUTO AIR CONDITIONERS WELDED GAS TANKS
HEATER CORE REPAIRING AND CLEANING
OPENMON FRI7AM 5PM
Owned and Operated by
DON 8- BILL HIGHLAND
608 14th St Ph 288 1475
WE CARRY ONE OF THE IVIIDWESTS LARGEST
COMPLETE LINE OF CORES
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JUNE 1981 GRADUATES
DRY CLEANERS - TAILORING
Free Pickup and Delivery
David Noah, Owner
The Best Buy In Cleaning Is Quality
S. W. 9th 8. Leland 285-1261
DES MOINES, IOWA
CLASS OF '81
WE D0 IT LL
Nobody Can Do It
4814 S.W. 91h
3000 S.E. 14th
Congratulations Class of '81
Central National Bank 8. Trust Company
South Des Moines Office
501 East Army Post Road
1981 Fiailspiitter Graduates
fmcafn Slncfenfh f
W al: hlouae K X
1316 ARMY POST
Where you can spend an hour
and save a day
285-0424 FARMLAND INSURANCE SERVICES
81 B II
D M 50315
South Des Moines Fabrics Care Center
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1300 ARMY POST ROAD
OPEN 24 HOURS
CLASS OF '81
Des Moines, Iowa
901 E. Euclid
4515 Merle Hay Road
West Des Moines, Iowa
1720 22nd St.
i Dalry Company
Quality You Can Taste
Q 2229 Hubbell Ave.
DES MOINES, IOWA
Where You Always Get The Best Buy
Bob And BIII Keeter
June 1981 Graduates
IOWA- KEEPER S
NATIONAL BANK Sales 81 Service Inc.
An Athnate ot Northwest Bancorporahon ' F F ,'!: JV
Seventh 8. Walnut Bea e 8- Douglas
245 3131 245 3365 73 '
2i2'323'5g'aS 54525133 EUC' U HOME APPLIANCES - TELEVISION 8.
600 Army Post Rd FURNITURE
245 3450 3310 s.w. out sheet PI.. 243-0526
Bamie's Pizza House
Dine With Us Or Carry lt Out
Cover 25 varietiesb
Strom and Ham 84 Cheese Sandwiches
Salads iwith a soecial homemade dressingb
Open 5 P.M. to 12 Midnight
Qweekdays and Saturdaysj
Fridays 5 P.M.tiII1 a.m.
Closed Sundays 8- Tuesdays
1920 Army Post Road.
GAIL lBUDl McANlNCH
New and Used Furniture
I Buy and Sell Daily
6631 SE Bloomfield Rd
Des Moines Iowa
1 Block South of Army Post Rd
l Block East of E 'l4th
0 Business Liquidators
Ed W5 ed
ol Des Moines
2350 Hubbell Ave.
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Fresh Fruits 8. Vegetables
fn pafdfli PRocEssiNcs co.
ICSC PFZLH FRUWS 4 vfgf
100 E. 2nd Street 244-5281
DES MOINES, l0WA 50309
Charlie Colosimo, Owner
UIVIDENSTOCK DAIRY QUEEN
3408 s.vv. 9m STREET
Inc THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1981
' 33 PLAIIUIIS
2418 Sunset Road Ice Cream
243 0518 PARTY ITEMS A SPECIALTY
'I1'I'I E. ARMY POST ROAD
Complete Supphes oi Choice 287-3333
Meats 8. Seafoods
Quahty and Service a Must
AA ' ' H
,Q o gy
0 o 0 o
0 o 4
lf you thunk that your
Drug Mart can be of nelp
optometnst to you In the years to come
YOU RE RIGHT'
We welcome your patronage
5 convenient Des Moines area locatlons
S W 9th and McKinley
E 28th and Hubbell
3138 SOUTHWEST NINTH 3615 Beaver
1220 Grand, West Des Molnes
80 School Street, Carlisle
If ' I I
I 'I PIWIMACIESH 'A Z
Ponderosa Steak House
3319 S.W. 9th St.
Fri. 8t Sat.
JUNE 1981 GRADUATES
Erickson's Barber Shop
4302K S. W. 9th
QP 300 5:3Q
T s. -Sat. 5:00
Des Moines Iowa 50304
Wm, J rust
rrr, - QIIIIIIHS
BUD MULCAllY'S E. 2nd s. Locust
DES MOINES AMCAIEEPXRENAULT 288-2231
qlawefzfi gg - -
ANTHONY COMITO, Proprietor
Office Supplies for Home or Office
3410 S.W. 9th Ph. 288-4889
Where Service 81 Courtesy Prevail
FOR ALL YOUR OCCASIONS
W ma 5 Zfowm
6110 S W 9th
DES MOINES, IOWA 50315
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H ,Q 5' ,
I E . -., .Wa
3300-1 S.W. 9I'I1 SIT.
FLOWER MARKET CONGRATULATIONS
410 S.E. 18th STREET
DES MOINES, IOWA 50301
AREA CODE 515-265-1618
' mend Packing Company
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '81
DES MOINES, IA
Rx. - I
Conway Buick Inc.
1401 Grand Avenue
Des Moines, Iowa
Hunt Automotive Inc.
1100 Army Post Road
G I o u
RATULATIONS R+ AUTOMOTIVE
We repair the
Done by others
To ty Dealer
gnlcltcloco SRQLIII QC V. HWS not 3,l:AQNU-rltxrahat counts
Fo the Best Q al ty wo k n all
of your p tng needs
MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE
24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE.
1427 S.W. Army Post Road
Des Moines, Iowa 50315 2803 5-W- 9th
PHON E 287-4770
DES MOINES IOWA
H Ira ,, '
r ui ri
543 6th Avenue
Des Momes Iowa 50302
4020 Fleur Drrve
ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES
BIOLOGICALS SICKROOM SUPPLIES
COMPLETE BABY DEPARTMENT
CITY SOUTH ANIMAL
Dr. Jeffry L. Johnson
Dr. Michael K. Eberle
Dr. Alan D. Schimmels
1415 ARMY POST RD.
DES MOINES, IA.
SHOE AND CLOTHING
A S'. A A 1 I
J mg S
Sleigh X E M
iw -- ' - 5 4. Sis 'Wifi ' sais
.-,J H - S251 L?
A . ...rr .IA. -
We Invite all Lincolners to shop at the
complete store for therr wardrobes.
3304 S. W. 9th Street Phone 282-0649
2135 S w vfh CI'I6VI'0I6t Inc
Phone 282 7311
IServlce to all FalthsI
New Cars 247 8000
Service Department 247 8020
Parts Department 247 8030
Used Cars 247 8040
MEMBER F D I C
Class of 1981
s E 14th at lndlanola Road A:1'Af20I5aF'feS gvw'
South of Walgreens eu' We
Des Moines Iowa
Southgate Shoppnng Center Phone 285 8632
I O I
Class of - ,V
JON. 3 5 I 7 cz :A
Closs of if
Jun 942 9' W
We specialize in
DINNER HARD ROLLS
'twil- S I '
If Ld KI 1-
At Your Grocer
Baked in Des Moines Since 1917
2 S.E. Jackson Ave.
DES MOINES, IOWA
Class of 1981
Where There s A Smale ln Every Arsle
Congratulations Class of
Quarry upply, Inc
452 S E 14th St
Des Momes Iowa
A HEAD OF TIME
2619 S.W. 9th Street
xg , f '
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT
Across from Lincoln
Hawkeye Tours Inc
LAND SEA AIR
AIRLINE TICKET RESERVATIONS
AT NO EXTRA CHARGE
INDIVIDUALS GROUPS CHARTERS
TOUR PACKAGES T0 ANY PLACE IN THE WORLD
Alrlme Ticket Sales 81 Information
Travel 81 Baggage
8450 Hickman Rd Suite 20 or 276 6782
3300 S W 9th Sulte 4 at 243 1861
Park Avenue Plaza
K 43 X 0
sv . .
' 1 . . .
PHOTUENGRAVERS A X A,
CREATIVEART in E1 is 1-E, ,
PRINTERS me Ev gl ls
QA ..--- I
WI I 'E
I .I 1 ' ' ' II -
X II 'I fi A. my
EDWARDS GRAPHIC ARTS, INC.
Two 9th street o Des Moines, Iowa o I5151 280-9765
CLAYTON'S VARIETY, INC.
2702 Beaver Avenue
Des Moines, Iowa 50310
CLAYTON'S STORE FOR CRAFTS, INC.
2622 Beaver Avenue
Des Moines, Iowa 50310
CLAYTON'S ARTS 8L CRAFTS, INC.
1423 Army Post Rd. S.W.
Des Moines, Iowa 50315
RICK LIVINGSTON DENNIS LIVINGSTON
STAN LIVINGSTON DON LIVINGSTON
Livingston's Auto Service
PROFESSIONAL FOREIGN AND AMERICAN CAR SERVICE
BY CERTIFIED MECHANICS
5304 S.W. 9TH STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50315
I TERNATIONAL, INC.
Q SEEDS Corn, sorghum, alfalfa, cereal seeds.
II B IQ A N l
SEED Forage and soybean seeds.
. P I 0 N E E R .
Q, Mlcnoauu Pnonucrs Natural agricultural products including microbial cultures.
II E E Q Computer consulting and management services.
Computerized control systems for small businesses.
COMPUTER SYSTEMS 1
PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC. - 1206 MULBERRY STREET, DES MOINES, IOWA 50308
CE Registered trademarks of Pioneer HI-Bred International, Inc., Des Moines, Iowa, U.S.A.
in Des Moines
Massey-Ferguson is among the world's largest
manufacturers of farm machinery, industrial .
equipment and diesel engines fPerkinsJ. 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-Ferguson's North American
North American Headquarters:
1901 Bell Avenue
Des Moines, Iowa 50315
A Retail Sales 8z Service Center:
1400 E. Army Post Road
Des Moines, Iowa 50320
4201 CHAMBERLAIN -:- 3306 S, W. 9TH ST.
THE PRESCRIPTION STORE
1103 ARMY POST RoAo
Qbiafincliue .9344 DES MOINES, 1owA 50315
C 81 C Auto Body
Des Moines, Iowa 244-9922
WE WANT YOUR BODY
T y P D
J h t K D ugherty,
M y G t
MASONRY CONTRACTOR phone 283-0497
Afalpiig CSFaiQaf,'j.'iQQI'S lfaaipua!
Cl k f lower
ght B F t e, Sandi
g S Stt ell, Jana
t ll N Myers,
Sh lly Elgin,
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15 MUSAWA1 gr
. MW iwu nm,
150 Rooms 0 Meetmg and Banquet Fac1l1t1es For Up To 300
Indoor Pools Jacu771 Sauna 0 Skyway Restaurant 0 Hangar Lounge
3 Mmutes to Alrport 0 10 Mrnutes to Downtown Des Moines
1810 ARMY POST ROAD
DES MOINES IOWA 50312
PI-I 15151287 6464
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF'81
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Learn a skill. Doing something different. You can help in the Air Guard
IOWA AIR NATIONAL GUARD, 3100 IVICKINLEY
DES IVIOINES, IOWA 50321 Phone 285-7182
I in amelotgsleu
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I C gngratulationsf
Class of 81
We have a
for you. Ifs a lovely
Lane Keepsake Chest.
Show us your Senior I.D. and get a Lane Keepsake Chest,
FREE. Plus with any purchase of a Lane Cedar Chest in the
showroom you receive 5100.00 worth of crystal, china,
stoneware or oneida tableware FREE as our present to you I
from Camelot Bleu.
1435 E. Grand Avenue
Des Moines, Iowa 50316
Phone I51 51 266-2662
Get something beautiful going
with a love chest by
Q.. f ,, f.
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1 I tl ' 5-.5 f I qi ,qi , sf I , I .:
i .,., ,ful JJ!
Congratulations Seniors! '
B 81 B Super Market
Old Fashion Service
SE. 6th 81 ff -
We S f,
. ,Jr-.W '
. ,1-,,.a... 1 1-75 ,,,4,,,AL
4'.l3'k. ' 'I'lx'.:. .1-E31 I-'
Your all sports club.
Join us to help Lincoln
sports, today and tomorrow.
,..-L --L L..
.iff - .-4-:'.1n,.. I Q.,
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G f.IF3'..'i'.,':- fy
am- L'nCOIr1 Hi I'1 School
PENNZUI ' 9 -
615 NEW YORK
DES MOINES, IOWA
OIL SALES INC
Brandt Oil Sales
dfbfa Consumers Supply Company
615 New York, Des Moines, Iowa 50301
W J NA 1,
Swing Choir 1981
NICHOLS CONTROLS 81 SUPPLY, INC.
Controls for Industry 8a Dealers
Activators 0 Motors 0 Solenoids 0 Thermostats 0 Valves 0 Ect.
WZIYUC .Nichols I20 S.W. 6th
Pfesldeflt Des Moines, Iowa 50305
Res- 65155285-8083 Phone f5l5J243-4327
l l l I I I 1 i l
The Tower Shop offers the young man today's
fashion at affordable prices. Whether itls a new
suit or a pair ofjeans - always stop first at The
North Grand Mall
Don't just EA T that game!
591 Marlou Parkway
Des Moines, Iowa 50315
South of Children's Zoo
in Greenfield Plaza
'Graduate of A.I.T.
5State and Federal licensed
Owner: Tom Caudill
Have lfpf0f?SSl0H01ly mounted.
'Member N.T.A., N.R.A, l.S.F.
QLIIIIIII1' you can Irust - Salisfklviion a muslf
1 I 1 1 l
Congratulations to all Seniors!
Aluminum Distributors, Inc
U.S. Steel Building Prop.
Aluminum - Steel - Vinyl
Over 30 years specializing in residential house siding
U.S. Super Stee Siding
Aluminum Siding - Solid Vinyl
FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN
G. Nick VanPatten, President
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m '81 says
Dorian Art says, W
e made it with just
The 'Class' of '83 HR Cady
sf Iv ff,-sg 'l,-,ly
to 1 'lj
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. Crawford's Crazies!
a look at the best .
w that you've seen the rest, ta
Abarr, Janyce ....
Abbott, Karen ...... .....
Ackelson, Debra .... ..... 1 40
Adams, Rona ..... . ...... 140
Ades, Craig ............ 110,176
Aeschliman, Mona L. ....... 164
Agan, Rhonda .,.... ...,. 1 40
Agee, Brenda . . .
Agey, James ....
Agey, Julie ..... .... ..... 1 8 ,140
Ahlberg, Brian .............. 176
Ahlberg, Diane 20,21,42,96,97,l40
Ahlberg, Lynda . . .
Adlini, Julie ......
Aldridge, Lynn .. .
Alexander, Douglas . . , 66,67,164
Anthony ........,.... 176
Christine ..... . . . 63,176
Allen, Delbert ....
Allen, Earlee . . .
Allen, Jack ....
Jane ............. .... 1 40
Jean ................. 140
Lorrie ..... ....... . . . 164
Allen, Jill . . 5,48,49,
Allen, Scott ....
Aller, Kristi ....
Allison, Scott. . .
Allison, Shari ...... 17,47,63, 164
Alton, Chad .,..,........ 59,140
Amend, Matthew .....,. 104,176
Amend, Mike ............... 16
Amend, Su . . . . . . 17,52,64,65,140
Amodeo, Gina .............. 176
Anderson, Alice ...... .... . . .11
Anderson, Ken ....,...... 164
Anderson, Linda ........ , . . 6,33
Anderson, Scott .
Andreas, Jill 51,59,6
... . . 36,86,140
Andreas, John .......... 128,176
Andreini, Randy ...... 50,54,l40
Ankeny, Brian .......... 100,164
Armentrout, Brenda ......... 176
. . . 15,61,140
Armstrong, Rhonda ...... 63,140
Armstrong, Tracy ........... 176
Arpy, Kristin .......
. . , 63,140
Arpy, Tracey ............ 63,164
Askland, Carol ....... 52,65,164
Askland, Timothy ........... 140
Atchison, Kathy ............ 176
Atkinson, Scott ............. 140
Attergren, Anna . 39,61,76,79,140
Ausitu, Patricia . . .
Ayala, Brian . . .
Baccam, Southine. .
Bachman, Kaivin . .
Backstrom, Linda . .
Backstrom, Steve ..
Backstrom, Teresa 4
Baeth, Ronald .....
Bagby, Christine' . . .
Bagby, Gary .....
Bagby, Jeff. . . . .1
Bagby, Sharon. ....
Baker, Brenda . , .
Baker, Elizabeth '. .,
Baker, Martin .N . ,
Baker, Rhonda Llfff.
Baker, Richard . . . .
Baldus, Steve ....
Baldus, William . . . 1
Baldwin, Sharonut. .
lamb - -'4 1,9
.y ..... 18,140
L. .... '140
. ., ..,..... 25
. 12' . L'.'20,164
.. . . . 8,15
.Q ...... 33
,..,,.,,1tlll,l64 iilll If ,,,,,
. . 17,141
A , ,141
., ..... 176
. . . . , .176
1 . .,,176 x,
'Q 1' i51,61f162l ' A'
Bequeaith, David . 59,61,101,123,
Bequeaith, Heidi . . . .... 62,176
Berg, Darla ............. 17,164
Bernal, Rosa ............ 63,141
Berry, Kelly ...... 16,ll1,l12,125
Bertrand, Bryan ............ 164
Beveridge, Linda ............ 141
Beveridge, Paul .... .... 1 76
Bevilacqua, John. . . . . . .141
Beftrand, Ginger. . . . . . .176
Bexell, Tammy . . . . . . . 140
Bill, Chuck ..... .... 1 76
Bill, Suzanne ..... ..... 1 76
-Bills, Gaylene ..... ....... 1 76
Bills, Kim ............ 64,65,l41
Biuhdi, Richard .............. 92
Birribaumer, Teresa . . . 62,63,176
Bishop, John ............... 164
Bisliop, Laura ..... ... 139,140
Bishop, Timothy ............ 164
Bixler, Doug ........ 92,100,164
Bixler, Peggy ..... ...... 2 0,164
Bjork, Charlene .... ........ 1 1
Bridgewater, Gary . . . 31,59,60,1
Briles, John .....
Briseno, Dolores .
Briseno, Frances . .... 17,125,1
Bristow, Brian . . . ..... . . .1
Broderson, Tom ..... 50,126,l
Brommel, Scott. .
Brookes, Mike . . .
Brooks, Charles. .
Brooks, John ....
Brooks, Jolene .... i. 93,95,125,1
Brooks, Mike ....,.......... 1
Brott, Earlh . . . .
Brown, Hilary . . . .
Brown, Jamie 1 11.
. . 122,1'
Bales, Mike ...........,.... 176
Ballard, Kathy ........,.. , . .176
Ballard, Marjorie ........ 32,164
Ballard, Mark .....
Bandy, Donna . . . . . . .
Baratta, Angelo ..., .... 1 76
Baratta, Paul .... ..... 3 2
Barfield, Julie . . . ..... . 176
Barnes, Diana '. M32
Barnes, Lori .... .... 6 2,176
Barnes, Steve...,, ..... -1,114.33
Barnett, Tammy ............ 141
Barrett, Jerry .... 100 ,N
Barrett, John ...... . .... , . . .164
Blackman, Randy .
Blaylock, Steven ..
Bleclder, John .....
Blecker, Sherri ....
. .... 165
. .... 176
n ....... 2,13
Blevins, Steve ........ 50,54,165
Blodgett, Kathy . . .
Blodgett, Lisa ..,........... 176
Bly, Nernon . , . . . .1 15,73
Boatright, Ronald. .......... 141
Brown, Kirk .,.. ..., 1 00,11
Brown, Lisa 1 . .... 4 .1 .... -1'
Brown, Lori ........ .... 2 5,2
Brown, Michael, . , . 11
Brown, Pamela ..11
Brown, Rick . . . ..... 11
Brown, Sheri . . . . . . . . 11
Brown, Vickie 1. . . . . . . .lt
Browne, Lofilee . . '. . . . . 411
Brownell, Andrea . .. .... .17
Bruce, Kristi, . , ........ '. . . It
Bruckshaw, Beth . 31,36,49,77,121
Brumley, Don .............. 17
Brundige, Kimberly ......... 16
Bruno, Rhonda .......... 52,16
Buchanan, Jewelly .....,. 61,16
Bunce, Dave . . 51,54,100,123,14
Bunce, Debbie ........... 50,17
Burdick, Jennifer ... . . .. .16
Burdock, Robyn ............ 11
Burger, Shelly .............. 17
Babb, Mark ...... ..... 1 76
Baber, Richard ..... ..... 2 8
Baccam, Bounheua ....... 18,164
Baccam, Bounheuang ..,..... 140
Bartholomew, Cheryl ..... 62,176
Bartholomew, Joan ,, ..... 31,164
Bartholomew, Lynne . . 67,70,141
Bartleet, Brian . . . . .
Bassett, Tony ......
Bastian, Kristi . . .
Bates, Darryl ....
Bates, James ....
Bates, Laura .....,
Bates, Norman ....
Bates, William . . .
Batman, Jeff ......
Batye, Jon .... ....
Batye, Jondi .......
Beakler, Mary .....
Beakler, Rhonda .
Belas, Jeffrie ......
Beck, John ......
Bejarno, Tony . . .
Bejarno, Sophia . . .
Belew, Diana ....
Bell, Charles . . .
Bell, Richard ....
Bell, Roxanne .. .
Bemisdarfer, Bryan .
Bengfort, Trisha .
Bennett, Dave . ..
Bennett, Dave . . .
Bennett, Mark . . .
Bennink, Carroll .
Benoit, Dan .....
Benoit, Pat ......
Benshoff, Darrin .
Benton, Scott ....
.. .... 141
Bobenhouse, Jean . . . . ....... 141
Boldt, Michele. . . 52,65,77,96,l65,
Boldt, Todd ......, L. 50,128,141
Bolten, John .... ........... 1 65
Bonanno, Liliana .......,... 176
Bonanno, Mike .... .... 9 2,165
Bond, Karen . ...... 1. .... 62,176
Booker, Michelle .... ........ 1 76
Boss, Don .. 16,77,79,l28,129,l65
Bostwick, Robin ......... 63,176
Boubin, Susan .............. 165
Boughn, Brent .... . . . 100
Bowen, Lee .... ...141
Bowen, Melvin , .. ....10
Bowers, Traci .... .. .141
Bowling, Alice .... 11,32
Boylan, Sara . . . ...... .176
Braack, Terry .... ......... 1 76
Bradford, Roby ...... 50,110,176
Bradner, Patricia .......,.... 141
Bradshaw, Terisa ........... 165
Branchcomb, Daniel ......... 177
Brandcomb, Louie ...... 123,176
Brandt, James ...... 100,123,165
Brandi, Melanie ..... 50,139,141
Braswell, Freeman .... 17,67,141
Braswell, John . . . .
Braver, John . . . . .
Breeding, Raymond .... . . .
Brewer, Melody. . .
Brewer, Tammy . . .
Briar, Joanna ........ 32,142,159
Bridgford, Lora . . .
Burgett, Dan, ....... 6,62,104,17
Burgett, Lori ............... 16
. . 68 69100,101
, , 114
Burks, Nova , ............ 70,
Burks, Ollie , . . . .... . 17'
Burns, Elaine ..... .. . . .17'
Burriola, Regina ..,. ..... 1 7'
Burris, David ..... ..... 1 41
Burris, Paul .... ..... 1 61
Burton, David .... . ,.... 171
Byers, Christine ............. 141
Byers, Jean ..,.. ..,. 6 1,63,14I
Byers, Mike ....
Cady, Tom ......
Cain, Cerita ...... 84,114,l15,142
Caligiuri, Chuck .
Caligiuri, Louis . .
Caligiuri, Teresa .
Cam, Bounkeo ..
Camacho, Dina . .
Camp, Brenda . . .
Campbell, Dale . .
Campbell, Kent . .
.. .... 142
.. .... 177
.. .... 165
.. ...... 177
Campfield, Dawn ........... 177
Campfield, Jim . .
Campos, Clark ..
. . 2,104,120,177
Campos, Robert .... .... 3 2,165
Campos, Shan .... .... 1 8,142
Campos, Vic .....
Cansdale, Mary .......... 18,142
Cardamon, Cathy ..... 20,49,142
Cardenas, Maria ........ 121,165
Carey, Mark . . 93,94,123,l24,133,
Carle, Bob .. 100,101,106,107,l65
Carle, John .. 13,106,107,l08,134
Carlisle, Kim ....
Carnes, Mike ....
Carpenter, Curt . .
Carpino, John . . .
Carter, Cina .....
Carter, Tom ....
Case, Robert . . .
Casner, Connie . .
Cason, Craig ....
Caswell, Jeanne. .
Caswell, Jolene . .
Cataldo, Carl. . .
Cavins, John . . .
Ceron, David ....
Ceron, Ruben . . .
Ceron, Silvia . . .
Cerrato, Vickie . .
Ceynar, Donald. .
Ceynar, Kurt ....
Chae, Ho Sung ..
Champ, Tom ....
Chaney, Cliff ....
Charlet, Douglas .
Charlet, Mike . . .
Chase, Jannelle . .
Chastain, Danny .
. ..... 177
. . . . . .N 123,177
Chia, Ronda . s1,7b,szi,b'1,9s,112,
Chia, Tom .......
Chia, Vincent .....
Chidester, Scott. .
Chiesa, Deena ....
Chiodo, James . . . .
Chiodo, Rose .....
Chiodo, Theresa ....
Chinpka, Gayle .....
Choate, Ron .......
Choate, Shelley .....
Chounlamountry, Maylayphone. .
Christensen, Lisa .
Christensen, Todd .
Cipale, Angelo. . .
Cirksena, Dean . .
Clair, Beverly . . .
Claman, Laura . .
Claman, Pat .....
Clapper, Craig. . .
Clapper, Jeffrey . .
Clare, Jeff ......
Clark, Brian ....
Clark, Cathy . . .
Clark, Daniel . . .
Clark, Darla ....
Clark, Deanna. . .
Clark, Eugene . . .
Clark, James . . .
Clark, Kristy . . .
Clark, Penni . . .
Clas, Shawn ....
Cleland, Sherry . . .
Clifford, Diana . . .
. .... 104,178
. ..,.. 17,143
Clinton, Rebecca. . .
Clock, Alan . . 59,60,70,71,143,192
Clos, Shawn .......,......... 62
Close, Dianne . . 59,60,69,143,144
Cobb, Christine .
Coburn, Wendy .
Coe, Jeanne ....
Coe, Terry .....
Coffin, Brian . . .
Cole, Edward. . .
Cole, Laura ....
Cole, Lillian ....
Coleman, Kristin. . .
Collett, Selena . .
Colling, Dale . . .
Collins, Dan . .
Collins, Larry ..
Collins, Mike. . .
... . .. 17,96,178
Colosimo, Bob .
Colosimo, Joletta ........... 143
Combs, Donna .
Combs, Teresa. .
Conner, Beth ....
Conner, Kelly . . .
Conrath, Karen .
Conrath, Scott. .
Constanzo, Jim .
. .. l7,51,166
16 26 62 177
Contrell, Chuck ..... , , ,
Conway, Dan 100,102,103,123,144
Charles .............. 166
Cook, Howard .
Cook Janice ....
Cook Scott .....
. ........... 166
Pamela ...... . . . 63,178
Cooper, Lori . . .
Coppi, John ...... 19,100,123,166
Corey, Robert ............ 23,98
Corkhill, Shirley ......... 12,125
Cornelison, Gina ........ 125,166
Cornwell, Kim .............. 178
Corrigan, Ted 1l8,123,132,133,144
Cosner, Glen ............... 144
Cosner, Tracey ............. 166
Cosper, Steve ........ .... 1 66
Cotter, Robin .............. 178
Countryman, Christine .. 5l,177,
. . . . . . .178
Cowie, Jeffrey . . .
Cox, Bret .....
Cox, Cheryl .......... 46,63,166
Cox, Mark ...... 100,l22,166,175
Cozad, Scott ....
Criag, Laurie ....
. . . 104,123,178
. . . . . 59,61,166
Crawford, Dwight ........ 17,166
Cray, Robin .....
Creagh, Maria . . .
Crees, Christine . .
Crees, Lisa ......
Creveling, Mary .
Crist, William . . .
Crole, Lisa ......
Cromer, Mike . . .
Cross, Richard . .
Cross, Tom . . .
Crouse, Tim . . .
.. ....... 166
.. ....... 166
Crowell, Lisa ....
Croy, Cheryl .....
Cullen, Daniel ....
Cummins, Keith ..
Curnes, Gerold . . .
Curran, Carl .....
Curry, Beulah ....
Curry, Becky ....
Curry, William . . .
.. ...... 144
Curtis, Debbie ...... 60,67,70,144
Curtis, Tim ........ 118,119,166
Dahlberg, Doug . . 51,100,123,144
Dailey, Tina .......... 27,32,144
Dale, Anna . .. 88,90,l25,132,144
Dalton, Tina ......
Daniels, Brian .....
Daniels, Brooke . . .
Daniels, Kathy ....
Daniels, Randall . . .
Daniels, Todd .....
Darling, Jeffrey ....
Daugherty, Chris . .
Davenport, Ernest .
Davneport, Janet . .
Davis, Angela .....
Davis, Mendy . . .
Davis, Mike . . . . .
Davis, Rich .....
Davis, Ronadel ....
Davis, Scott .......
Davis, Tamara .....
Davis, Tammy .....
Davis, Todd .....
Dayton, Chad .....
Dayton, Shawn ....
Dayton, Stacey ....
Deangelis, Lucia . . .
. ...... 166
De Angelo, Stephanie . . 116,117,
De Angelo, Tonia . .
Dearden, Dina. . . . .
Dearden, Mark ....
Dearden, Susan ....
Debonis, James . , . .
Debonis, Robert . . .
Deering, John ....
DeMoss, Chris ....
.. .... 167
DeMoss, Todd .... 42,86,133,l44
Dennis, Andy .....
Denny, Martin ....
Denny, Tawnee ....
DeReus, Michael . .
Deshler, Denise ....
Detrick, Aimee ....
DeVaul, John . . .
DeVries, Ruth . ..
Dewees, Susan .....
De Wilt, Michelle . .
DeYoung, Ronald. .
Dickey, John ......
Dickhoff, Jeanette .
Dickhoff, Julie ....
Dickhoff, Tina .....
Dickson, Melissa. . .
Dillard, Carol .....
Dimaggio, Stacy . ..
Dimke, Lisa .......
Dingman, Debbie . .
. . . 96,97,145
. . . 61,79,167
. . . 51,54,179
.. ....... 33
.. ...... 179
.. ...... 145
Dingman, Donovan ......... 179
Doane, Lia ........
Doke, Andrea . . .
Dorris, Teri .....
D'0stilio, Dawn .
Douglas, Kurt . . .
Dowell, Rob ....
Downey, Steven .
Drake, Hugh ....
Draper, Denise ..
Drew, Jack. . . 42,100,l03,123,l33,
Drottz, Pat ........
Drummond, Kim . . . 50,62,83,179
Drummond, Tammy . 52,126,167
Dubois, David ....... 32,123,179
Duckworth, Chad ........... 120
Dudley, Lisa ......... l7,63,l79
Dudley, Richard ....
Dudley, Tammie ............ 179
Duede, Steven ........... 92,167
Duff, Jerilyn .......
Dunlap, Jean . . .
Dunlap, Jim ....
Dunn, Jim .....
Dunn, Kathy . . .
Durbin, Becky ....
Durbin, Becky ....
Dyer, Andy ....
Dyer, Carol ....
Dyer, Colleen ....
Dyer, Sherry . . .
Easter, Randall ....
Eaton, Janellie ....
Eckerd, Tracy ....
Eckey, Edgar ................ 15
Edison, Olivia ........... 63,179
Edwards, Andy . . .
Edwards, Betty .............. 29
Eggers, Melinda ............ 179
Eginoire, Tracey . . . ..... 20,21
Eidbo, Jon ........,..... 15,145
Eikleberry, Kathleen ......... 167
Elgin, Michelle ....... 74,75,145
Ellifritz, Brenda .... ..... 1 79
Ellifritz, Edward . . . . . .167
Ellingson, Sallie . . . . . .145
Ellis, Brad ....... . . .179
anis, Peggy ................ 167
Else, Alice .................. 19
Else, Craig ...15,16,51,54,128,167
Emerson, David ............ 167
Emmons, Scott .... ...,... 1 79
Enslow, Brad ............... 167
Enslow, Roy ....... 104,123,179
Epps, Harold 6,59,60,100,l01,l45,
Erickson, Beth . .
Erickson, Doug .
Erickson, Jo ....
Erickson, Lori . .
Ericson, Sue. . 51
Euritt, Crystal . .
Evans, Carla . . .
Evans, Diane . . .
Evans, Kevin .. .
Everett, David . .
Ewald, Jamie . . .
Ewers, Alan .,..
.. . . 32,47,61,145
. ..,........ 167
... . 49,167
.. ..... 179
.. ...... 20,145
., ......... 167
f,,::1,.l1n,x,, ,,,,, ,,', .
1I111,lllWiyii-rigigfgrry, Stgye AV,
1, ,,1 Fw ,
11111 111 1
111 ' W7 11
11111y Margo, Stewie. , .5 . . .
. . .'.1123,l45
Lff 62,1 79
, . , Wmybdi . . I. . . .179
' 311116, Dave . .
iglfjazio, P11111 , . . . .
Psey . , .
jfehrs, Ada,!Mae ,,. .. . .ill
ff1'eight,1l1laiie' . . .
Tracie . . .
ffelice, Richard . . .
41iFelice, Shelley .,...
Fenton, Ralph ....
1 'fliFerrari,11lKim .... X
Ferrari, Noopy . . .
Ferrari, Rhonda ..
Fertig, Joleen .....
Field,,,,1Qaimy ,QIN ,, .
Filippsiligann 41. .
Finch, Crystal L1 L .
Finch, Curtis ....
Finn,,Mary .. .
Fish, Kevin .....
Fishbein, Greg ....
Fisher, Cynthia . . .
Fisher, Debbie. .
Fisher, Sally .....
Fisher, Tammy . . .
. . ,,1.5z5f1l111.
.. . 88,132
.. .... 179
. . . 88,132
0 . . .'.125
. . . .119
. . . .. 17,167
. . .... '179
... ..... 146
Fisher, Tim ....., . ......... 161
Fitzgerald, Mary . . .
. . . 51,6l,l46
Fitzgerald, Patricia . . . . 51,62,l79
Flatt, Howard ..... '. . . . . 106,167
Flatt, Joleen ..........
Flatt, Randall .... .......... 1 67
. . ........ 146
Flickinger, Diane . . . .... 121,167
Flowers, Chris ....
Fogue, Mary ....
Folk, Evan ......
Foote, Alan .... ,.
Forbes, Jeffrey . . .
F ouge, Mary ....
Foust, Brian ......
Foust, Eric. . .....,.,. 61,67,167
F oust, Kori ..,.. . . 48,49,77,167,
Franci G .5 5 60123 133
.Scan reg ls 4s q 1 X5
Frangos, Eric ..,.
Frank, Julie .....
Franke, Chuck . . . .
Franklin, 'Torsha ............ 167
Fransen, Jim . . 37,43,59,60,70,71,
Fraser, Christopehr ..... 106,146
Fraser, Janice .....,........ 180
Fraser, John ........... 106,180
Fraser, Neal . 19,40,4l,4Z,l06,108,
Fraizier, Jean, . . . .
. . . . . . .26
Frederickgdoan ...... . .... 33,35
Frederick, Thomas .4 104,180
Freel, Jill ........ . 33,149,6l,167
Freel, Tracy ................ 180
Fridl, Christina ............. 146
Friedman, Robert . . . . . . . . . 168
Friedman, Roger .... . . . 55,168
Friend, Peggy ....
Friend, Randall .... f
Fritz, Terry .......
Frome, Elizabeth . .
Frome, Joel .......
... .... ,,,.125
Tom. I ,.
Furlaro, Frank ....
Mfilnaro, Nick . . .
Funke, John . . .
Fuqua, Brian . . .
Gabbert, Amy . .
Gabel, Gary ....
Gabir, Terry ....
Gable, Terry . .4
.1 A 1 fgwy,
111. 11,111!f11l1111111111 11111
. .151 . 1300,
1,1 ,1., '11.11 1 , qi
, ,,.,, 1 .,
Green, Peter ................ 168 Harvey, William .... .... 1 6!
' 111111111111'l'f1r,.Mi11f,1 111.111M511:l1111l11M 11171111141'1i111ll1l111w11A941A9-1 11, , 1111s111e111:1,1 1f111 11111 1 1? 1' '
1 . 101150113 40110 0 11f011 . 011311111
Greubel, Kenneth ........ 20,168 Hastie, Lauriey . . . Q ..,...,... 165
Grifnn, Judy .............. 14 Hastie, victoria ....... 5l,62,181
Grimth, Dave . . . . . 1103 Jiavens, Laurie .... .... , . . . .165
Griffith, Jeff. . ...J . 136,148 l'11 Hayes, Jackieifl. . . ..... W125,l42
Griffith, Jerry .... ..... 1 68 Hayes, Karla Q, ........... 62,180
Griffiths, James.. . . .... .1411 Hayes, Larry' .... 2s,ss,1zo,132
, , ....... ,y ......... 911
Gale, Jana... . . . .
Ciale,'Meredith . . .1a.,1.1,.1,1.1. .,...141
Giants, Laura . . .
Gardner, Karen .
Gamer, Scott. . .
Garner, Steve. . .
Garnett, David .
Gaskill, Larry . .
Gast, Bruce .,..
Gust, Sheri .....
Gates, Mary...... .
Gedler, Juanita .
Gedler, Maria . .
Gedler, Tim ....
Gedler, Tina ....
Geyer, Marty . . .
Ghee, Cindy .,..
Ghee, Lori .....
Gift, Kathy .....
Gilbert, Krystal .
Gillespey, Beth .
Gillespie, Kevin ,
. . 14,147
. . . . 24,180
. .. 126,180
,- ...... 168
. , . 20,100,168
. .... 147
. . . . . . .180
. .... .... 1 80
Gilliam, Michael . . . . . . 160,168
Gilliam, Scott . .
Gillum, Julie '. 7,40,49,l16,117,147
Gillum, Russ ..... 62,104,1l0,180
Givens, Joanne .
Glanz, William .
Glenn, Kim ....
Goetz, Debbie . .
Gomez, Juan . . .
Gomez, Maria . .
Gomez, Rose . . .
Goode, Matt . ..
Gorsche, James .
Gorsche, Kelly . .
Gracey, Mary . .
Graeve, Dale . . .
Graff, Elizabeth .
Graham, Lori . .
Grange, Dennis .
Grant, Larry . . .
Grant, Robert . .
Grant, Tiffany . .
Graves, Robin . .
Gray, Ron .....
Greco, Lance . , .
Green, Kely ....
...., ....... 168
. ,... 168
. . ..... 168
. ........... 168
. . ......... 180
. . . 52,70,l48
Gross, Mark .....
Grove, Robert ....
Grubbs, Lisa .....
Grubbs, Thomas ..... 46,167,168
Gruber, Tina . . ,,,. .
Gruis, Paul.g. . . Q. . . . ........ 148
Gruyve1l,'Lt1ri':'1I L L' .
. . . . . . .180
Guess,fSuzanne . . l7,51,54,69,l26,
' '1 :1f'1fpl',i2', - lfhfqw ' '11 ww-'l 11 1wv '1wm 1'
Guessford, Craig 1 .
Guessford, Thomas ..,... 126,168
Guessford, Todd. .
Gulino, Louis ....
Gullion, riinniiiy, . .
Guthrie, Gary ....
Guy, Mary .....
Gwinn, Sheri . . .
Gwyin, Dennie .,, .
Habick, Jack . . Q
Hackney, Lori . .. .
Hagens, Teandra ....
Hager, Max ......
Hale, Jill .......
Hall, .loan ....
Hall, Mark ....
Hall, Pat ......
Hall, Tom . . .
Hambie, Jackie .......... 76,148
Hamilton, Eric ......... 100,168
Hamilton, William La Rue . . . 168
Hamman, Ginger . . . 52,58,6l,l68
Hammond, David , . . 100,101,148
Hand, Julie ............. -52,148
Hankins, Terry .. .
Hankins, Todd . . .
Hanson, Jay ............ 100,118
Hanson, Kathleen ........ 51,168
Hardcastle, Elizabeth ..... 62,180
Harder, Jason, 1 . . ..... 180
Harding, Dan JI, .' '
Hargens, Sonya. ,!. . . . . . 551,180
Harman ,Scottg . . .
Harper, Bob ....
. ,... 169
. , .... 86
Harper, Greg' ........... 4 . . . 128
Harper, Mike. . . . ........... .86
Harper, Pat . 6,8,36,51,54,1,28,l48
Harris, Lisa . . . . . . .
. ..... 63,168
Harris, Tycene ...........,.. 169
Harrison, Richard. ...... 122,148
Harrison, Scott ......
Harson, Jay ....
Hart, Pamela . . .
Hart, Pamela . . .
Harter, Susan . . . . . . . .
66,67, 1 69
Harturig, Maxine ....... .. ...ll
Harvey, Bill ......
Harvey, Craig .......
Harvey, Karen ...... .
Harvey, Kristie . . .
Hayes, Teresa .............. 180
Hayes, Timothy ............. 169
Hayes, Tina .... 59,60,62,169
Heathcote, Kiiihiryn ...... 62,180
Hebert, DeAni1 .... ....... 2 9
Heck, Patriciaflf' ,..,..... 20,148
Heckart, Meliin ............ 180
Hedstrand, Daryl 11s,119,133,141i
Heggen, Virginia ..,... 6l,65,169
Heide, 'Miimette ..,, 1. . . 52,169
Hein, Angela .... ...... 1 80
Heiney, .Cathy . -. . . 61,169
Heiney, Gary ....' ......... 1 .148
Heiser, Jeffery ....... , ....... 148
Heisler, Shari ..... 52,169,172,l73
Heller, Tami ......... ...... 1 69
Helm, Larry ..... . .', .180
Helm, Richard ..... .... 1 48
Hembertt, Steven . . . . . . .169
Henderson, Connie .... .... 1 69
Henderson, Dan ......,.,... 148
Henderson, Robb ........... 180
Hendricks, Ace ...... 14,100,118
Heritage, Ed .... 106,108,135,'l69
Heritage, Ron .....,........ 180
Herman, Dana .......... . . .169
Herriott, Joannine . . . . 67,79,l48
. ..... 67,148
Hess, Lila ................... 32
Hesseltine, Paula ......... 63,180
Hetherington, Holly . 20,21,47,148
Hibbs, Kristy ............,.. 169
Hibbs, Tony ........ .... 1 69
Hibbspage, Tony .... .... l 18
Hickey, Jerald .... .... 1 3
Hide, Don ...... ..... 3 2
Hietala, Robin ..... . . . 51,180
Higdon, Dan ............... 106
Higgins, Jeff ............... 169
Higgins, Kam .7,3l,36,49,l47,l48
Highland, Barry .,.......... 169
Hildreth, Dennis . . .... 59,61,169
Hill, Robert .......... 61,67,l69
Hill, Tamara ...... ........ 1 69
Hillyer, Mark ........ 51,54,149
Hilsenbech, Bonita ....... 62,180
Hiracheta, Melody ....... 63,180
Hitchcock, Karen . . . . . . 91,169
Hoch, David ........... 123,180
Hoffman, Dianne ...... , .... 169
Hoffman, Jean .... 93,95,l'25,180
Hoffman, Jim ...... . .......
Hoffman, Kelley .... .... I 69
Hohenshell, Jeff ..,. .... 1 49
Hohler, Racqual .. . . . .149
Hoke, James .... .. . . 149
Hoke, Robert ..... .... 1 49
Holmes, Mindy .... , . . .128
Holt, Helen ..... . . .22
Hood, Cathy ...,i
Hook, Linda ....
Hooper, Joan ........... 62,180
. 1 ...... 149
Hoopes, Mark . . . . . . . . ..... .149
Hoover, Sarah . 7,70,71,77,144,149
Hope, Kathryn ..... ' ..... 46,149
Hopkins, Robert ..... , ....... 180
Horn, Randy ...... 30,67,l63,169
Horton, John ......... r. , .169
Hospodarsky, Leonard' . . . .169
Huff, Karen ............. 52,169
Houangvan, Anousone ...... 180
Houseman, Randall . . .,,A3,l49
Hquseman, Sis JC' ......... ,gy1fP149
Howard, Alicia ..... 17,47,62,180
Howe, Crystal ........ 51,67,l69
Huck, Victoria ........... 62,180
Huddleston, Martell ....,. 35,149
liuletg Dawn . - 8 1,
Humphrey, Lura . .
Humphrey, Tina . .
Hunt, Sheri ..... J.
Hutchens, Scott. . .
Hutchings, Joe . 34,67,70,128,1f19,
Hutchins, Monica .
Hutchinson, Kimberly 1. 1 181
Hutchinson, William ......... 12
Huynk, Dao. . . . 2
Hyde, Donald . . .
.. ..... 181
lngvall, Robert . . . 79,104,123,181
Tnman, Larry . ......... , .... 181
Inman, Roxanne .... ..... 6 3,181
Irons, Tim . ..... .
Irwin, Cynthia ....
Tshmael, Arlene . . .
'zz0lena, Jani . . .
'zzolena, John ....
laehnel, Gerald . .
lackman, Jerri. . .
lackson, Jeff ....
lackson, Jeff E. . .
lacobs, Teresa . . .
lambretz, Kelly . .
lames, Yvonne ..
lanes, Brenda . . .
lanes, Robin . . .
lanes, Theresa . . .
larnagin, Scott . .
larvis, John ..,..
lasper, Angela . . .
lertson, Lisa ....
lertson, Monica .
lessop, Julie .....
Brett . . .
lohnson, Brian ...... 23,106,107
lohnson, Denise . . . 47,77,125,l70
Dennis . .
Diana .......... 16,181
lohnson, George .
lohnson, Jeannie .
'ohnson, Kerri . .
lohnson, Larry . .
ohnson, Peggy . .
ohnson, Rick . . .
ohnson, Robert .
ohnson, Scott . .
ohnston, David .
ohnston Evan ..
ohnston Larry .
.. .... 20,149
.. .... 61,170
Jones, Craig .....
Jones, Jackie ....
Jonesfllimi Ll. . .
Jones, John ..... .
.1ones,.Lorraine . . .
Llones,'Paul ' .....
Jones, Sarah ....
,m,.e. si, ....,
2441 ,f ,sw wa
Lohmeier, Niiilcy ..... 44,47,150
Loney, Lori ..........
Long, Cory . .... .
Long, Ron . ..
51,170 King, Lori ,yyy
,,,,,170 Knauer, Julia, . . . . . .
.1 49'1 99',1 1 aKHighf, Lisa ..........'
. . . . . .170 Knight, Vicki . 88,91,98,99,Q1232,170
122,181 Knoae, Kenneth
., ..... ,170
. . . . .8149
Knudsen, Britt ......... . .,. . . 181
Knutson, Gerald ........ Qe11,.'Q'.33
Knutson, Wayne 7,93,120,123,181
Jones,,Scott ,,,,.,,,,. , . . ,,. 1, .,.,181
Jones, Tiffany ..... . . . ..... . . .181
Jones, Todd ......... 8,51,54,149
Jordan, John ............... 170
Jorgensen, Kimberly ......... 170
Jorgenson, Laurie ........... 181
Joss, Jill .................... 91
Judge, David . . 7,l00,101,120,149
Judkins, Richard ...,........ 170
Kaale, Jay ................. 181
Kaczmarek, Henry .......... 170
Kading, Dawn . . 7,22,39,42,45,49,
. z ' . 1 149,190
Kahale, Sara .... , . . , ..... 149
Kale, Hugh' ........ '. . . I . . 170
Kammeier, John Uackj . 15,68,69,
Karnes, Roger .............. 121
Kauffman, Gretchen ..... 8,l2,41
Kauffman, .loleen . , . , ....,.. 170
Kauffman, Victoria ...... .Q . .170
Kauzlarich, Carmen ......... 170
Keck, Joan . 36,51,58,59,60,72,150
Keeling, Kimber Lee .....,.. 181
Keeling, Rick ............... 121
Keho, Roger . . .Y ...... 16,79,170
Kelderman, Timothy ..... 92,170
Keller, Kristyn ........ .,.. 1 70
Keller, Toney .... .. . .... 150
Kelley, Sheryl .... .... 1 81
Kelling, Kenneth .... ....... 3 0
Kellner, Anton . . . . . . 5,69,150
Kennedy, Kim .... . . . 52,150
Konchalski, Jean. . .
Konchalski, John ..
Kramer, Brad ....
Kruger, Amy .
Kruger, Lisa . . . . .
Kusel, Rhonda . . .
Tracey, Rodney . . . .
Lacey, Scott .....
Lacona, Jim .......
Lacquement, Kirk . .
Ladurini, John . . .
Lage, Todd .......
Lammers, Merrily . .
Lampman, Jim ....
Landess, Steve .....
Lane, Jeffery ......
Lankford, Lisa ....
Lanum, Stephen . . .
Lapham, Amy .....
Larsen, Laura .....
Lathon, Daneen . . .
Lathon, Sundree . . .
Lathrum, Clark ....
Lathrum, Mickey ..
Law, Sonja ........
Lawless, Toby . . .
Layton, Debra .....
Leach, Michael ....
Leach, Rod .....
Leege, Ruth . . .
LeFleur, Carl ......
LeFluer, Shelly ....
Lehman, Brian ....
. . .. .l1,.1sz
. . .,p2,182
.. . .182
. ....... 150
. . . . . 122,182
Kent, Hugh ..... .... 6 ,14,78
Kephart, Daniel ...... 59,60,190
Kephart, Robert .
Kern, Edward . . .
Kerr, .Ion . ..... ,,. 69,150
Kerr, Ronald ....
Kesselring, Kimberly ..... 91,181
Keyes, Kelli ....... 50,62,178,181
Khen, Mae ......
Kiefer, Desi ...,, ,,, . . ,
Kieler, Laura. ........ ...,.. 150
Kiliin, Mark ..... 5. .1 . ... . 26,170
Kiilinger, ..... 9,28,51,54,55
Kimblehiliana Lynn ,,.l .. 63,181
Kineel, Karen . ...... Q.. . . 62,181
K1ru:heloe,Jlnettef . ... .... 110
King, Becky .....
King, Kembai. .
Kingen, Marvin , .
Kingkade, Janet .
Klngkade, Susan .
Kinsey, Sara ....
Kirkman, Kelly ..
Kirts, Keiiy .....
Klebe, Richard . .
Klein, Julie ......
Klier, Julie ......
. . . . 1' 93,95,125
1 .. .l. 15,181
2 . . 18,150
. . . 17,150
.. .... 170
.. .. ..181
. ........ 150
Lemmons, Dave .... 106,164,170
Leo, Frank ...,.... ....,... 1 70
Leonard, Wendi ......... 50,182
Leopold, Kevin ....... 15,17,150
Leto, Clara ...... ........ 1 82
Lett, Teresa ..... . . 182
Leverenz, Ted ..... ...... . .26
Lewellen, Marsha ....... 126,182
Lewellen, Steve ..... 110,123,182
Lewis, Andrew ..... 100,123,170
Lewis, Roxann ............. 182
Lewis, Tim ......
Lewiston, Susan . . .
Ligouri, Bob .... . . . 120,121
Lile, Jim .......... ...... 1 82
Lily, Tom ........... . . . .182
Lindemoen, Thomas ......... 170
Lindemoen, Timothy ........ '170
Linderman, Elaine .... .... 1 50
Linderman, Tim . . . ...... .121
Lindsay, Darryl .... . . . 123,182
Linn, Dawn ................ 182
Lint, Nickie ................ 182
Livengood, Angela . 16,91,98,125,
Llewellyn, Katherine ..... 65,182
Lloyd, Pax ............. 122,182
Locker, Bob ....... ....... 8 6
Locker, Robert .... ..... 3 0
Loffredo, Debbie .... .... 1 82
Lohmeier, Lori .... .... 1 82
Long, Sharon' . 1
Loomis, Cheryl ....
Loomis, 1 Gerald ....
, . ..... 182
. . . 17,119,171
Lovett, Daniel .......,.... . . 150
Lowry, Jeff .4 L . . Q.
Lowe, Linda . . ., ....., . , . .
Ludlow, Chris . . . . . . . .... 92,171
Luetjen, Hank L .
Lukenbill, Chrismy .
Lundeen, Denise . .
Lundy, Gary i ....
Lussie, Leigh .....
Ly, Moua Soua . ..
Lyman, Lucille . . .
Lynch, Beckyw, . . . .
Lynch, John.. . .
Maigaard, Ralph ....
Main, Bruce ......
Main, Linda ....
Mais, Cheryl .f. . . .
Makrey, Chris, . .
Maldonado, Judy , . . .
Maldonado, Lori . .
, . . . 9182
. . . .
. .... 151,
'w 1...., .
Malliet, Richard ..... .... 1 1
M anivong, Chaloun
Mann, Robert . . . ....
. . . . .171
Manning, Charles ........... 1,20
Marchant, Daniel ........... -182
Marchant, Shirley ..... 24,5l,1511
Marker, Michelle ........... 182
Marquis, David ....
Marquis, Gina ....
Marshall, Gary .. .
Martin, Bobby ....
Martin, Carmen . . .
.4 .... 151,
Martin, Diane . ............. 171
Martin Julie . ....
, ...... t . . .182
Martin, Phillip .... 15,93,125,151
Martin, Robert .......... 73,182
Martin, Wendell ............ 171
Martinez, Gina ........ -. . . .8182
Martinez, Tina .
Martureilo, Mary . 44,58Q6Mi2,117,
Marturello, Mike 62,122,182
Marvin, Mike .............. 151
Mass, Raymond .......... . .
Mattson, David . .58,59,61,106,17l
Mauro, Kevin .............. 171
Maxon, Ellie Mae ........... 183
May, David . ...... .... 3 1,171
May, Timmy . . . ..
May, Todd ..... . .. 50,54,183
McAdam, Ray .....
McAninch, Kim .... ..... 6 1,171
McBee, Ronda .......... 52,151
McCall, Anita . . . 32,51,54,62,177,
McCall, Sandra ....
McCarthy, Tony . ..
. . . . .151
McCaughey, Keith ...183
McCaw, Herbert ....... . ..... 14
McClain, Matt V ........ . .... 171
McCalnahan, Gary 30,104,123 W0
McClelland, Charles .......... 33
McClelland, Scott... l00,l0l,l20,
McCoy, Brian .....
McCoy, David .....
McCoy, Julie ......
McDorman, Roger .
McDowell, Patty. . .
McFall, Jackie .....
. ..... 171
McFarland, Rhonda ......... 151
McGee, Patricia . . .
McGraw, Cynthia. .
McGraw, Lori .....
McKee, Stephanie. .
McKern, Reene ....
McKinnon, Casey . .
McLean, Dale .....
McNally, Coleen . . .
McNerney, John 60,61,171,190
McPhee, Douglas .....
Moorehead, Machelle ....... 171
Moreland, Barbra .....
Morford, Julie .....
Morgan, Diane .... ...... 1 28
Morgan, John ..... ......... 2 9
Morgan, Sandra ......
Morine, Diane ..... ........ 1 51
Morris, Laurie ..... ..... 3 2,171
Morris, Leanne .... , ..... 151
Mortoza, Rick .....
Mosell, Curtis . . .
Munoz, Linda . . .
Munyon, John .......... 126,183
Munyon, Marsha ........... 183
Murphy, Todd ..... ..... 6 2,183
Murray, Dan ....
Murray, Robert .... .... 1 83
Murrell, James ......
Murrell, Michael .....
0'Donnell, Mary. . .
Ogden, Lisa ....... 59,60,152,172
Ogg, Darla ........
0'Hara, Brad .... 10
Oldaker, Linda ....
Oliver, Amber .....
Oliver, Diane ....
Oliver, Gigi .....
Oliver, Janine ...
Oliver, Johnna. . .
Oliver, Sheri . . .
Oliver, Tom ....
Oliver, Toni .....
Olson, Margaret . . .
Olson, Patrick .....
Ortale, David ......
Ostrem, Janet .....
Ostwinkle, Kurt ............. 184
Overton, Anita . . . ,
...1 aayaa 1 .t.4: gggg1gge,53g,Q'1qw ' - Slffeggqgj
Melee, Steven. ., ,y .... .... , . .67 fi Myers, Steien ...,. Lf, . ,183 'iii 0 viedofpamci nn ' ' ' ' 0' ' '52
I 'i 'v f',L, , ,,f,,,' ,,,,, 1,5 ffl. ' ' r ' ' 0 . F A ' ' 33
plifgeatittiiil, Meiaine .... , . . . 17,183.0 V3 'i ' ' ' ' ' ' '
lvgetiinit, Rose Mary . . g . 'Q
---- 1- yyiyy - -133.
Merfofag we. . . 63.11133
Mahi, Bonnie ........... 174,183
. 63,1s3f33 3
Meisters, Dorothwfg3'3.'3.v5.3431 . 43.1.3151 z 1
Melcher, Mary . .... ,,,,. . 62,183
Wfolcheli Nlsiiftlteyifcbw L'g'0'1'l351i
Melton, Kelle. . . 36,49,61,128,l71
4MEl'ldEl111H1l,fL0ri .4 , 1 125,183,186
Meyer, Scott ..... . .
an-g,,'ft2 ' 5 mfg
Mlles,+'Sbel1y ' .3. .1 4
lyillleregfgllgeia t ', f 1'
. . 16,175
3. . if. 20'
y yy . ....... ,,r.183,,
cnrislistew. 4, .
Miller, ,Craig .. . 62,104,1zs,1s3
Miller, Diane ....
Miller, Ginaf. . . . . .1
Dem: 1. . ..... . 62,103
, .... .171
Miller, Michael ......... ..... 5 4
,Mrlter,,gMichael A, . . . . 41,511,151
Miller, Molly . .............. 183
1lf11l1s,',1anetq.,, . .
Mills, Melissa H A
Milam, 12111111 f It
Minard, Scott . . . l00,168,169,171
Mininger, Steve .... .15,s0,54,171
Minnick, Scott ........ . 123,171
Minnick, Steam. 1 ., 4, 3.
Miskimins, Esther ............ 11
Mitchell, Kilk , . . ........... 171
Mitchell, Matthew? . .
Mitchell, Ronda- , 48
Mock, Rhonda ..... ...... 1 83
Modde, Douglas ....
Moffitt, Beth . . . ..
. . . 79,151
. .... 183
'Moffitt, William ..,. . .... 110
Molka, Frank ........,.. 30,151
er . . 104,123,
131 f'f,' fy' v.ZwNavin' f.
. . 1. 4.11151 3
Monroe, Paul ........... 30,151
Montanaro, Nino . 86,100,151,161 ,
Montaro, David ....... .'. . ..151' 0'
Moon, Kristy ............... 171
Moore, Brian ........... 123,183
Moore, Teresa . . . . 52,171,172.173
ilial 3 L 3. 3
Naomi, Theresa .......... 32,152
'Nara,gon3, Therisa . . Ll. . 3
Nash, Carolyn . . . ........ . 33,91
tnlazwrem.. .1 62,123,183
Nation, Diane . . .
Navin, Dennis . . .
. . . 3z,s7,152
Navin, Regina .0 . . . . .,.. , . . .172
Neal, J ennifer' '
N,eal,,VJohn . . . '
ences, 3110113 .3. . f3711,sz,11s,i131tvft72
Neely, Sean . ..,... Q .
Nelson, Ben: 2 . .
.4 .lie.e ... 123,172
Nelson, Brian , . . 5,69,152,161,19l
Nelson, Lisa, .,. .,,, . . .152
Newell, Nlike .ig .... Q ......... 33
Newman, Guy ..... V. .,,., . .183
Newton, Dean . .'l . . .. . .152
Nevvton, Debra .... . .172
Newton, James '. . . . . . . 183
Nichols, Donna ....
Nichols, Mary ..... . ...... 50,183
Nicoletto, David ........ 100,172
Nico1ino,'Cathy .... '. . . . 76,152
Niffenegger, Jackie . . .I. 70,152
.Nigro,, Donald., . . , V. . .152
Nischam, Tim .' .... 50,183
Nisser, Kimberly . .
. , .... 183
Nisser, Judith' . .... . . . 65,172
Noble, Anita ...,
Noble, Jamie ....
Noble, Joan . . . . .
Melissa .... . . .
. . . .184
. . 162,184
. . . 62,184
Noble, Jonette ..... .... 1 26,172
Noboa, Luis . ....
. .' .... 184
Norberg, David .... . . . 35,184
Noring, Patricia . . . . . . . . .184
Norlin, Kirk .....
Norman, John ........
. . . Q. 62,184
Norman, Michelle . . . ...... 152
Northway,,Scott .... .... l S2
Norton,Dan'.f.. .'.f'. A ..L.128
Nucaro, Frank .... .... . . 1572
Nucaro, Rosanna ....... 126,184
Nucaro, Tom ..... ....... 8 6
. . it
. . .,1. -
Palmerykevtnt. . . . 17,152 L
Parkin,jAmber . . 4,
34 3 V184
1 ' Z1gf 7'f11f'i1q2
- 661671951172 ,.
Parsons, Christine . V, ......... 152
Pascuzzi, Nancy . QQ
Pasutti,f,1.ori,gt,.. ',', ,
Pasntti, Robert . . .Q
Patel, Bhavila' .
Patel, ,Tina . .1 . . ....
Pattetl, Esthe1' . . LY.
Patterson, George . 1'
.fn . fu.
. . f' - no 3
. . .,172
. , . X184
. , , ..62
...L L L33
.. .3.' ...... 8 6
Patterson, Terri . ..... . ...... 152
Pawlewaki, David .V 70,84,100Q1D3g'
P A 123,124,133,153
Peacock, Dennis .f .
Pearce,fG1'a9Q', Q .,.,f1.,,,
Pebbles, Rachelle . .
Pedersen, Milo .
Peel, Fred . . Q'1W.'1 3.
Peers, Paula Kay . .
, fi 1 Thu'
. .f.l4',' .1184
. . , 20,2l,153
Pennington, Kraigf .
Perry, Jennifer .... . . . 711,153'33 3
Perry, Priscilla .... '. . . . 3l,32,153
VPeters,,f1f1tm' , . ..,, . . . . . 184
Petersen, Kyle . . L' .
Petersen, Angie . ...
Peterson, Chip. . .
Petosa, John ....
Phipps, Dean ......
Phipps, Deha1e34,1f1,. ....... . .184
Pierce, .Allison . . .
Pierce,'lZ3tiar1otte . .
Pierce, Jacque .......,
Pierce, James ....... ..... 1 7
Pierce, Paul ................ 18
Pierschbacher, Nancy ..... 52,15
Pierson, Tammy ..
Pinegar, Mary Lee ...... . 62,18
Pinnick, Elizabeth. .,.... 126,18
Piper, Bambl ....... ...... 1 84'
Piper, Heidi . . , ..... . . . 22,153
Piper, Jacqueline .... ..... 1 72
Piper, Kim .......
Pittman, Shawn ........ 125,184
Pittman, Todd . . , .
Plym, David ....
Pollard, Tonnie . . .
. . . 17,172
Poller, Teresa ...... . . . 17,184
Polson, Jackie ........ ..... 1 72
Pontious, Deborah .... ..... 1 72
Ponzeline, Susan .... ..... 1 84
Poore, Jerry .....
Poore, Sherry ....
Poortinga, Karenf. . . .
Porter, Alan .... Q. . .
. .... 172
. .. . 184
Porter, Merrily ,,fifu'. . .0.l.,72.5l0
Posekany, Kris .67,7ll,71,128,130,
Powell, Tailiig . .... A
to xref-rise. Patil 1 .
Prentice, Greg '. '. 'I 'L
. . . ..3Q.172'
Preuninger, Charles Tony . . ,, ,173
P1-ewitt, Natalie ....... A ...... 184
Price, Gene . . . . .
Price,f1Rebecca . '. . .
Price, Todd ................ 153
Primrose, David . ......... 51,54
Pritchard, Jeff ....
Proctor, Lisa .
Proctor, Sara , . . .
Palliam, Kim, , . . .
. . . 31,51,54
V .4 4 1732
Funel1t,'Caialdo .... .. 151,184
??fSC??l1.C4fl'S' f f-V1.7 - .- - 4511173
otnjmie, Linda .... ..3i..1s3
Quijano, Ramona . ... . .63
Quanta, sane . . ' '
Quirk,VChristine Ip. . . .
Race, Linda . . . ...
Raiilii, 'Howard . . .
Rains, Jason., 1 , g
Rains, Jeff Q ...' . .
, ,, .,,32,l53'
.. . . 123,184
. . .184
.. .. 100,153
Ramsey, Stewart ............ 173
Ramsey, Tom ......
Rand, Deborah ........... . .184
Randall, Tim ..... .......... 1 84
'3Ramlle,1Lori ....... . 63,184
Randleman, Randy .......... 153
Randolph, Linda . .
Ratcliffe, Jenny . . 1
Raymond, Joni .......
. ......... 184
Raymond, Shawn . . . 84,88,90,l32
Rector, Todd ............... 153
Rector, Wendy . . .
Reed, Geleen ............... 173
Reed, Jodi .......
Reed, Kenneth .... . ......... 173
Reeves, Debra . . . .
Severino, James ............ 156
Reynolds, Richard . . .
Reeves, June ............ 20,153
Reichert, Kellene ............ 173
Reid, Jay ....,....... 51,54,l84
Reid, Timm .......... 50,54,l73
Reisman, Marlin ......... 29,153
Remsburg, Craig .... ....... 1 54
Renda, John ..... .... 4 1,154
Reyes, Dave ............. 23,154
Ross, Barry ...
Ross, Leslie . . .
Rossell, Kelly ....
Rossi, Doriano .... .... 1 28
Rounds, Buster .... ..,. 1 85
Routh, Roberta .... ......, 1 85
Roxberg, Janice ............. 29
Roy, Cindy ........
Roy, Leslie ........ . . . 96,97,173
Rubicon, Clifton ............ 185
Rhoades, Frances ....
Rhoades, Cecil ..... .... 1 3,103
Rhode, John ............... 173
Rhode, Rob .......... 5l,62,184
Cindy ...,............ 173
Deanna ............... 184
Denise .... ....... 1 84
Jeff .............. 104,184
LeRoy ................ 154
Runkel, Karisa .
Runkel, Tim . . .
Runyon, Suzanne .
Ruperto, Kim .....
Rush, Danny ......
Rush, Joan ....
Rush Kristina . . .
Rush, Linda. . .
Rush Steven ....
Rushing, Pat ......
Rice, Tammy . . 29,40,42,88,90,98,
Rich, Dina .............. 96,184
Rich, Dirk ,......... 86,100,154
Richardson, Bev . . ........ 184
Rushton, Sarah ....
Russell, Joanna ....
Russo, Rose. . , . .
Russo, Teresa . . .
Rutan, Kenneth ....
Richardson, Ronald . .....,.. 173
Riddle, Dorthy ..,. . ......... 29
Ridenour, Robert . 93,94,118,119,
' ieck, Scott .....
' iesman, Marlin .
' iewer, Terry . . .
' iggs, Hilary
' iggs, Kris ....
5 ' iley, Tina ......
5' iney, Shawn
' iordan, Robert .
i' ipperger, Susan
1' iseley, Brenda . .
6' ivera, Edward . .
izzuti, Angela . .
1' oach, Brian ....
Q' obb, Ruth .....
?' obbins, Julie . . .
' obbins, Kevin . .
obbins, Toni . . .
Roberts, Stacie . .
obinson, Cindy .
.. ..... .,.. 1 84
. . .. 17,52,154
. , . . 62,63,l84
.. . . . 1s,41,1s4
. .... 63,185
. . . . 106,173
. . . 31,49,vo,154
. , . . 25,125,185
. . . 52,59,60,l73
odgers, Patrick , ....... 100,173
odine, Shelly . . .
odine, Tim . . .
oe, Jeff ......
oeder, Jerry. . .
.. . 61,100,173
oerig, Doug ..... ..... 2 0,154
oger, Kathleen .
ogers, Gene. . . . .
ogers, Traci . . .
oggio, Frank ....
oginson, Cindy ....
ogoff, Adeline, . .
omano, John .....
.. .,... 185
omine, Michelle .........., 185
ooney, Cindy .........,.,. 185
ooney, Craig ...... 100,120,155
ooney, Todd .......... 120,185
osas, Jim .............. 86,154
osenbaum, Angela .. 16,128,185
oskey, Susan ....... 49,128,173
Ryan, Patti , . . .... ,... 6 2,185
Sabbag, Beth . . . .
Sage, Brad ..,.......... 133,155
Salmon, Eric . . .
sam, sum ..31,i66,ibi,ii0,1i3,
Saltzman, Laura ..... . ....... 20
Saltzman, Vaughn .... 20,21,155
Sanders, Steve .... . .
Sanford, John ...,.
Sanford, Martin . . .
Salllh Doug .......
Sarasio, Carolyn ....
Sargent, Troy . . .
Sarsfield, Kay . ..
Sarver, Susan . ..
Sawyer, Sandy ,......
Saxton, Selma .......
Saylor, Roger .......
Scaglione, Anthony . ..
Scartozzi, Todd . .6 ..... .
Seavo, Barb ........
Scavo, Christopher . . . .
Schaffer, Brian ..,.
Schafer, Charles .......
Schaffer, Sue .... . . .
Scarpino, 'Gail . 'Q .... ' .N . .
Scartozzi, Todd ........
, .... 185
Sehartner,,Jerry , 88,89,91,112,132
Schartner, Tracy . 112,114,128,185
Schlak, Linda ....,.... . .. 12,79
Selnneling, Sheryl . Q. .
Schneider, Jan .....
Schoeller, Polly ....
Schoonover, Lisa . . . . ,
. . 61.156
Schott, Lisa ............ 146,156
Schurman, Pamela , . . 156
Schrock, Doni .......
Schurman, Susan . . . . .
Schwartz, Patricia. . .4 ....... . 29
Schiachitano, Richard .... . . .185
Scoglione, Lisa .... . . . . . . .185
Scott, Douglas ,.... ' ...,.. 185
Scott, Jon Ann .... .... 5 5,61
Scott, Michelle .... ..... 1 S6
Scott, Tammy . . . .... 63,156
Scott, Tom ........
Scrowther, Dana .... .
Scurletis, Stephen ....
Sease, Rita Marie .... ...... 1 56
Sease, Treasa ....,. .... 9 6,185
Seger, Viola ................ 185
Seibert, Larry .......... 100,156
Seid, Scott ..... 60,67,70,l56,157
Sellers, Henry ............ 51,54
Sellner, Jeff ........ 100,118,119
Sellner, Paula ... ... 52,61,156
Senecaut, Karen . . .
Severino, Julie. 16,34,1 12,114,185
Shaffer, James .............. 185
Sharer, John ........ .... 1 85
Sharp, Bruce ......... .... 1 85
Shaw, Jeffrey ............ 92,106
Shay, Jerry ..... ....... 1 10,185
Shay, Michael . . .
Shay, Teresa ....
Sheets, Marilyn ....
Shenker, Kellie ....
Shepherd, Jamie , . .
.. . . 20,106
Shepherd, Jonnie . .......... 156
Sheridan, Raymond ...... 32,156
Sheumaker, Brian .... ...... 1 85
Shiffer, Kathleen . . .
.. ..... 10
Shinkle, Brian .............. 185
Shipman, Garrett ......., 51,156
Shipman, Jean .....
Shipman, Joan ....
Shirley, Aimee. , .
.. . . 51,185
Shirley, Andrew .... . . 61,77,156
Shoning, Charles , ....... 122,186
Shrock, ,Doni , . . .
Shull, Aletta ....
Sieving, Angela ....
Silk, Harold .....
. .... 63
. .... 11
Silka, Wayne ......,......... 12
Simas, Shawna .....
l 7,24,7 9,1 73
Singleton, Christyn ..... . . 20,156
Singleton, George ........... 186
Sinnorai, Bounary ..
Sinnorai, Sinarak . . . ,
Sisam, Kimberly .. .
Six, Denise. ..,.. . .
Skoog, Kimbra . . . .
. .... 173
Slagle, Kristin . . . .... 69,156
Slawson, Teri .... ......... 1 56
Slone, Pamela ...... 112,114,173
Sly, Burton ..,. ......... 1 86
Smith, Benny .... ........ 3 3
Smith, Charles ..... .... 1 5,186
Smith, Darla ...... ....... 1 56
Smith, David W. .N . . .... 16,173
Smith, Debbie . . ,
Smith, Jamie ....
Smith, Jeff .....
Smith, Jill ...,.
Smith, Juanita. . .
Smith, Julie ....
Smith, Julie .....
Smith, Mark .... .... 6 0,156
Smith, Renee .... ......... 1 74
Smith, Rose . ...... . .
Smith, Steven ......
. ....... 13
Smith, Sue ..... .... 8 8,132,157
Smith, Teresa . ..
Smith, Vance ....
. , . 122,174
Smith, Wade ............... 157
, ........ . ...... 174
Snider, Clint . 19,51,54,93,94,123,
Snyder, Roy .....
Sobolik, Brenda . . .
Soda, Nikki . . .
Soda, Tami . . .
Soda, Theresa . . .
Soda, Tonette . . .
.. , 104,186
. . . . 52,157
Solem, Marianne .
Solem, Martin ....
Soroka, Ann ...
South, Linda ...
South, Patrick ....
Soutter, Paula ....
Spad, Ingrid ......
Spafford, David ..
Spafford, Mike . ..
Spahr, Venise ....
Spencer, Jane .... ........ 1 86
Spidle, Margaret .... .... 6 1,174
Spidle, Robin ....
Spidle, Teresa ....
Spieker, Tom . . .
Sposato, Nick ....
Sposeto, Tom ....
Squires, Gil ....
Squire, Janice ....
St. John, Debbie , .
. .,.... 47,174
Staecker, Tom .... 51,54,55,157
Stafford, Ruth ........ 62,65,l86
Stamper, Anne ..........,.. 186
Stamper, Ramona .... ...174
Stamper, Tyrell . . . .... . 157
Stanley, Alan .....
Stanley, Mike ....
Stapes, Patricia . . .
Starrett, Kelly ....
Starrett, Leonard .
State, Randy .....
Stearns, Mike ....
Steele, David .....
Steele, Joan ......
Steele, John ..,.,.
Steil, Toni .......
. . .. s1,s4,1s1
. . . . . . .174
Steinbach, Norman .......... 174
Steinbach, Scott ,.
Steltzer, Lucinda . .
Stemple, Eric .....
Stenberg, John . ..
Stepp, David .....
Stems, Michael .' '. .
Sterns, Sharon ....
Sterrett, Betty ....
Stevens, Jill . 88,91,93,11,130,131,
Stevens, Tracy ....
Stewart, Duane . . .
Stewart, Glenn . ..
Stimple, Erie . ..
Stttzell, Jana . ..
Stitzell, Sue ....
Stocker, Lisa .....
Stone, Polly ......
Stone, Shawn ....
Stotler, Mary .....
Stotts, Robert ....
Stougard, Robert .
Stout, Darren ....
. . . . 62,186
.. . .... 174
Stover, Tammy ......... 170,174
Strait, Jeff .... 58,59,l00,123,174
Strait, Valorie ....
Straub, Sarah ..... . 47,69,77,158
Street, Ann .. ..... . .. 20,21,158
Streyffeler, Lonie .... 11,31
Stringer, Randy. . .
Strohn, Steve .....
Strong, Gayle ....
. . , . 128,174
Stubbs, Deena ........ 51,157,174
Stubbs, Jim ......
Stubbs, Tammy . . 32,46,47,63,158
Stuber, Pat .......
Sturtz, Dawn . . .
Sturtz, Wayne ....
Welch, Amy ......
Weldon, Chrystal Woods, Lori . .
Wren, Robert . . .
Thomas, Dwight ... .. . . 186
Suchaunk, Rich .... .... 1 23
Sudol, Dave . . .
Sufka, Jim ....
Sullivan, Lisa ....
Sullivan, Susan ....
Sult, Melea .....
Swain, Jerry .....
. . . . .33
Swihart, Harold . . . ...... 12,73
Swinton, Debbie ............ 174
Sydnes, Dave ........
Szuliman, Michelle ....... 63,174
Taft, James ......
Taylor, Judith ....
Taylor, Keven ....
Taylor, Kyle .....
Taylor, Rebecca . .
Tegner, Michelle . .
Testa, Albert ....
Thacker, Kevin . . .
Thacker, Kim . . .
Thiel, Renee ......
Thielke, Shelley . . .
Thomas, Craig .....
. .... 79,174
. ...... 174
. ...... 158
Valder, Michael ....
Valenti, Anthony . .
Van Alt, Vince .......... 20,159
VanCleve, Jon . . . 31,61,74,75,174
Vandepol, Paula . . .
Vanderpool, Kevin .
Vander Linden, Bob
VanDyke, Dalena . .
VanDyck, Paul ....
Van Dyke, Robin . .
VanDyck, Shawn . .
Van Nausdle, Tracey
Van Patten, Eric . . .
Van Patten, Mike . .
Van Patten, Nick . .
Van Sickle, Karen. .
Van Tuyl, Carl ....
Vanvelzen, Joe ....
Thomas, Gary ..... .... 1 74
Thomas, Gregory .... .... 1 86
Thomas, Randy .... ...... 1 87
Thomas, Ricky .... . . . 133,158
Thomas, Sherri .... ...... 1 58
Brice... ...... .187
Debra ..... 62,65,187
Thompson, Kelly ........... 174
Thompson, Mary 4,88,90,132,174
Thompson, Randy .......... 174
Thompson, Todd ........... 174
Thompson, Wayne .......... 174
Thomson, Bryce .... l00,102,123,
Thurman, Randy .... ..... 1 74
Tilotta, Michelle . . . .... .174
Timmons, Randy ........ 43,157
Tofanelli, Matt .... .... 1 74
Tomlinson, Diana ............ 33
Tomlinson, Lisa ............ 158
Tomlinson, Rick ..
Tonelli, Jeff ......
Tongari, Frank . . .
Toomey, Melissa . .
Townsend, Alice . .
True, Beth .....
Truitt, Mike ....
Turk, Kalen ......
Turk, Karen ......
Turk, Karen Marie
. .... 158
. .... 187
. ....... 158
.. . . . . 110,187
Turnball, David- .......... 13,73
Turner, Robert . . .
Tursi, Liz .... 70,1
Twyman, Jay .....
Twyman, Mark . . .
Tyler, Maxine ....
Umdenstock, Diann 98,99,112,158
Umphfleet, Mike . .
Ury, Janet .......
Utterson, Steven . .
. .... 174
VanWhy, John ....
Vasey, Sheila ......
Veith, Penny ......
Venn, Kelly .......
Versteeg, Jennie . . .
Villalobos, Teresa . .
Villalobos, Tina ....
Villirillo, Anthony .
Virden, John ......
Virden, Keith ......
Virden, Kimberly ..
Vivone, Brenda ....
Vivone, Tony ....
Voitel, James ....
Volz, Rhonda . . .
Vosler, Barry ....
Wachiter, Edwart . .
Wacome, Dave ....
, Marlis ....
Wagner, Michael. . .
Wagner, Wendy . . .
Walker, Bill .....
Walker, Jim . . .
Walker, John ......
Walker, Jolynne . . .
Walker, Richard . . .
Walker, Susan .....
Walker, William . . .
Waller, Brad ......
Walsh, Matthew . . .
Walsh, Richard ....
Waltz, Diane ....
Waltz, Dixie .......
... .. 162,187
.. . 51,187
.. . 61,159
Wambold, Bryon ........... 175
Wambold, Monty .....,. 100,159
Ware, John .. 85,106,107,109,135
Ware, Wayne ............ 42,159
Warfield, Janelle ..... 52,167,175
Warne, Sandra ............. 175
Warren, Donny . . 57,106,107,109,
Warren, Tamra ..... 17,47,62,187
Warren, Tanya 34,88,112,114,132,
Wasson, Wayne .......... 30,175
Waterman, Kim . . .
Waterman, Mike . . .
Waters, Bryon .....
Watson, Barbara ....
Watson, Robert ....
, ..... 160
. . . 7,93,175
. . . 20,160
Watt, James ....
Watts, Brian . . .
Weatherly, Sue . . .
Weaver, David . .
Weberg, Robert. . .
Weberg, Wanda . .
Weeks, Delores . . .
Weeks, Sheri .....
Weese, Becky .....
Weigel, Randy ....
Weigel, Robin ....
Weir, Brad .....
Weir, Brenda . . .
Weir, Diane ....
Welch, Christina ......
Welch, Daniel ....
Welch, David .....
Welch, Larry .....
Welch, Patricia . .
Welch, Stacy ...... 93,95,125,187
. .. 69,126,160
. . .. 175,191
. ...... 23
. ........ 33
.. . .. 126,160
an, Dawn ......... 63,187
Linda . . .
Welton, Terry . . .
Welton, Tracey ..
Rhonda . . .
. ....... 100
.. .... 15,160
. .... 187
.. ..... 160
Westberg, Charles ........ 30,175
Weyer, Rita .....
Whetro, Kim ....
Whisler, Amy . . .
.. .... 160
. . . 93,111,125
White, Carol ................ 12
White, Steve . .4,7,l6,36,43,59,60,
Whitfield, Ann . .
Whitfield, John . .
Whitfield, Sue . . .
Whitlatch, Hugh .
Whitmore, Ruth .
Whitten, Lucy . . .
Wicker, Blair ....
Wicker, Tonni . . .
Wicker, James . . .
Wiegand, Chris ..
Wignall, Cathy ..
Wilber, Deborah .
Wilbur, Joann . . .
Wilbur, Richard .
Wildman, Irvin . .
Willard, Kelly . . .
Willard, Kim ....
Willett, Robin . . .
Willey, Kelly ....
Willey, Mary Jane
Williams, Julie. . .
Williams, Kelly . .
Williams, Kevin. .
Williams, Laura .
Williams, Lila . . .
Williams, Mark . .
Williams, Marla .
Williams, Sue . . .
Williams, Tom . . .
Willock, Pam ....
Willson, Eric ....
Wilmore, Maura .
. . . 24,51,69,160
.. .... 96,187
.. ....... 160
.. .... 20,160
.. .... 18,160
.. ....... 175
. . .... 61,175
.. .... 187
.. ..... 25
.. .... 160
.. .... 187
.. ....... 160
.. .... 187
.. .... 187
Allen .... .... 1 '
Ginger ............. 14,
Wilson, Janet ............ 32,1'
Wilson, Jerry .... 5,70,71,160,11
Wilson, Pat ................ 11
Wilson, Peter ...... .... 1 1
Wilson, Robert .... ..... 1
Wilson, Steve .... ...... 1 t
Winberg, Erik . . .
. . .. 128,11
Wing, Alice ..... ....... 4
Wingfield, Rob .... ...... 1 t
Winslow, Doug .... .... 1 10,11
Witcher, Bobbie . . . .... . .11
Woffery, Sheila .... .... 1 5
Wolfe, Leigh ...... . . . 24,17
Wolfley, Sheila .... .....
Wolinski, Larry .... .... 1
Wolinski, Tony . . . . . . . . .1
Wolter, Carolyn .. .... 16,1
Wombold, Brian . . . . . . .
Woods, Deanna . . . . . .1
Woods, Karen . .. . . . .16
Woods, Mike .....
Woods, Ralph ....
Wook, Howard . . .
Worley, Tina .....
Wren, Judy .......
.. .... 16
Annette ............. 1
Beth ........ 29,12l,17
, Joseph ......... 122,18
Kenneth ............ 17
Scott ............... 17
Yacavona, Joy ........
Yakovich, Julia ....
Yeast, Donna ....
Youmans, Sheri ....
Young, Billy .....
Zagar, Kim ........,. 70,71,16l
Zaiser, Elizabeth ......... 62,181
Zaragoza, Lourdes .... 17,31,17
Zeller, Carey ...... ...... 1 6
Zeller, David .... .... 1 8
Zinger, Virginia .... . . .1
Zupan, Denise... . . . .18
the victories and defeats
the joys and the sorrows
homework and final exams
your friends and all the promises you made
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