Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1985 volume:
Student Life 10- 55 Sports 56-101 Academics 102-125 Seniors 126-155 Underclass 156-197 Advertising 201-235 1985 Abraham Lincoln High School Railsplitter Volume 22 You who first started As a little rug-rat Traipsing about underfoot! You ' ve changed . . . Your first homework Assignment was Tie both your shoes ' You learned . . . ou majored in Recess when you first began! You learned how to stand in a line! Don t forget . . . Remember your first try At writing your name 9 You used eighteen sheets of paper 1 Cursive Cramp! . . . You sat in the cla ssroom Third row and first seat. By a skinny little fuzzy-haired kid Your friend . . . You learned all your Numbers, all the states, capitals; You learned to find your way home! . . . Knowledge! . . . One day you were told Where babies come from Who d a thought it 9 Didn t even know those storks could fly! Junior High, you were big time Wearing loafers and sweaters And talking to that other sex There s another? . . . Teachers were human, You almost found out Some of them even Could smile Braces, who . . . me? My goodness. I II die! So you kept your mouth closed For three years. Your first kiss. You re in Heaven What a Hunk! What a Babe! What s your name? . . . See a movie (Monster flick) Holding hands (Sweaty palms) Come home late (only two hours) Grounded . . . (for life) . . . incoln High choo Finally you ' re there! Two thousand people and more Got lost! . . . Found that you ' d changed, Even grew up somewhat. No longer a cute little kid- Well . . . still cflte! Developed school pride When they said You ' re a Rail! ' Go Lincoln! ou even passed classes By luck, hit or miss And somehow, you found that You ' d learned! . . . And to your surprise As seniors you were Quite tolerant of the rest Of the world . . . For some, your last year Trickled by at a crawl, For others there was never enough time! Job, School, Sports! . . . rned to drive, You SAT so you could ried to type; Be accepted so you Swing, sing, run, march, jump, or score Could start it all over Or debate . . . Again . . . . 1 isited campuses galore Where you might like to learn To prepare for the rest of Your life! And you graduated! Miracles do happen Your senior year has come To an end! . . . But- Remember those folks About whom you made jokes? When they saw you they ran, And you called them Freshmen? Well, . . . You ' re One Again! " The more things change, The more they stay the same. ' ' bj Orvillc Siers 8»f JOLESCH PHOTOGRAPHY Steve Surbaugh (right) carries Homecoming spirit into calcu- lus class. Students show spirit (below) by dressing up for Clash Day. Dance couples (lower right) go to great heights for a more memorable evening: Dawn Reed, Lisa Lumbard, Margee Car- damon, Missy Hardcastle, Heidi Law, Carolyn Colosimo, John Herman, Steve Surbaugh, Greg Smith, Nick Cardamon, Rick Mulstay, Kurt Allison. Queen Heidi Law and court member Carolyn Colo- simo (above) prepare for halftime festivities at the Homecoming game. Homecoming King and Queen, Dave Dueling and Heidi Law (upper right) take their traditional walk. Four wild and crazy guys (top) prepare for their performance at the Homecoming assembly: Randy Bonel, Greg Smith, Mark Murphy, Juan Noboa. ! etlections The time has come for us to look back over the year in retro- spect and reflect on the good times we have had. We have made umerous friends, some new and some old. The year has been filled with tradition and freshness. We upheld continuing cus- toms but developed and expressed our unique style. The year was a memorable one, full of accomplishment and success. The memories of the past year will endure into the future. Although, we will go our separate ways, we will always have reflections of these special times. Our time in these halls is coming to an end but the friendships we have made will last a lifetime. 4 Marsha Mitchelle and Nicole Colosimo (opposite page, top) smile as they get lost during their routine. Juniors (center) model Jack Whisler s new spring line. Drumline (below) shows st It and precision during a performance Tim Hankins and Todd ( arhsle (far left) boogie to their style of SHOUT 1 Dawn Reed and Adnenne Gentry (top) show their unique style of 4re s Per Nifro and lorn Dillon (left) can t believe C hris Manning gof 4 A s Pete Nigro (top right) shows all the girls hou to get a grip Tim Hankins, Greg Smith. Juan Noboa. and l. dd ( arhsle ' above) display their 10 s on their |erse s nuw an Smith. Juan 10 s on their i Robert Johnson (opposite page, far left) visualizes the ball s desination. Expository writing students (top) project enthusiasm in the library. Heidi Blanchely, Lisa Lumbard, Tracey Fisher, and Carolyn Colosimo (center) show TKD togetherness at a pep assembly. The Railsplitter defense (below) shows Newton how tough they can be. Seniors (top) show spirit and fanaticism during a pep assembly. Todd Anderson and Angie Armstrong (above) do another exhilarating physics lab. Railsplitter fans (far right) show pep at a basketball game. Coronation reflects renewed tradition October 2-6 was a week of festivities as Homecoming celebrations sparked spirit and new traditions. The Homecoming court was selected Sep- tember 18. The king candidates were Todd Brodie, Tom Dillon, David Dueling, Craig Leavengood, and Mark McCoy. The queen candidates were Carolyn Colosimo, Holly James, Susan Lapham, Heidi Law, and Desiree McCloney. Spirit week opened on Tuesday with the entire student body voting on the king and queen. CLASH DAY, a new tradition, was introduced on Wednesday. This was the day that students wore loud and uncoordinated clothing. Orange and purple plaid pants were quite common in the halls of Lincoln that day. Thursday brought forth the traditional coronation assembly. In honor of this ceremony the student body wore suits and ties, skirts and dresses. Andy West emceed the event. Entertainment was provided by Swing Choir with their performance of We ' re Starting a New Day, and It Was Almost Like a Song, while Flags performed All Night Long. The crowd grew silent as last year s roy- alty Chick Herbert and Julie Kephart passed their crowns to David Dueling and Heidi Law. Showing their approval, the student body gave the new king and queen a standing ovation as they paraded around the gym. 12 Sue Lapham, escorted by Billy Lapham, (opposite page, top left) promenades around the gym. Swing Choir sings We ' re Starting i New Diy. Lisa Wing escorts Tom Dillon through a gateway of Flags. David Dueling displays his kingly manner, while Heidi Law accepts Homecoming Queen with grace. Homecoming Court: (first row) Queen Heidi Law, Holly James, Desiree McCloney, Carolyn Colosimo, Susan Lapham, (second row) Craig Leavengood, Tom Dillon, Todd Brodie, King David Dueling, and Mark McCoy. 13 m Homecoming assembly ignites enthusiasm; students show pride Spirit was at it s best for Friday s Home- coming pep assembly. A sea of maroon and gold covered the gym as students and teachers displayed their pride. Prince s Let ' s Go Crazy brought everyone to is feet when Todd Brodie, with the help of Drill Team, performed it. Lincoln ' s answer to Animal House, THE OGA ' S, was the highlight of the assembly. Dressed in toga s, multi-colored ties and sunglasses, these guys would have made John Belushi envious. Their performance of SHOUT! was unique, well-rehearsed and one of the best jobs the senior guys have done in year s according to many. For the second straight year, the wres- tling team sold spirit links. Ten cents would purchase one link to show class spirit. Dur- ing the assembly, all the different chains were brought out to decide which class had the most spirit. Cheerleaders sold Maroon boutennieres and gold mums and DECA sold buttons to add to the Homecoming spirit. Exciting Homecoming game finishes have become a tradition for Lincoln. Again this year the game was decided in the final min- ute. The defense came up with the decidiing touchdown when Todd Carlisle blocked an Ames punt and Mark Pippet recovered it in the end zone. The Rails won 12-7. Rails Club decorated the football field, while the large gym was decorated by Dorian Art. Stover Photography took photo s and candids at the dance. Music was provided by The Last Shades Of Dawn. The Railbird finds Richie Blaylock (opposite page, top right) very scrumptious a the Homecoming game. Seniors show much enthusiasm at the pep assembly. The Toga s demonstrate their abilities to dance for the student body. The Band performs She Believes it Me for the halftime entertainment. Eugene Allen, Angie Cariglino, and Lance Whitacre, danced the night away. Wendy Zagar, Michelle Mitchelle, and Danyel Caligiuri (lower left) show their school spirit on Clash Day. Students show their school pride as they present the spirit chain (upper right) at the pep assembly. The student body did a great job of tee-peeing. Seniors took much pride in the senior sign. Assemblies prove boost for athletes Pep assemblies proved exciting as the student body showed school spirit and pride. Cheerleaders and Vice-principal Al Graziano spent hours organizing the assemblies to help fire-up the various athletes for their games. Drill Team and Flags once again dis- played outstanding dance routines, while the Lincoln men kept the spirit flowing through various performances. Different contests between classes were held. Seniors, displaying skill and knowl- edge gained from three years at Lincoln, eas- ily won the tricycle race, while tying for first in the obstacle course. Girls once again proved who could drink the most by beating the boys in a (root) beer drinking contest. Joe Gatto captured all male hearts when he won the bathing suit beauty (?) contest. Joe Orcutt came in a close second. During basketball season one could regis- ter to shoot a basket for a prize. Senior Pete Sabbag was the only person to success- fully complete all three baskets. The cheerleaders led the students in cheers to boost the athletes confidence in winning their upcoming events. Compete- tion between classes is always strong. The freshman were very enthusastic, but once again senior pride prevailed. 16 The true beauties (opposite page, top) strut their stuff. Todd Brodie (center left) fires up the crowd. Troy Anderson (center right) explains to Joe Rand how to attain the G.Q. look. Look there s Larry Bud Melman, (below) says Noelle Trevillyan and Linda Johnson. Julie Hanson (left) proves to Jim Webb that she can handle her root beer. Tom Dillion (below) smashes a pie in the face of Ted Leverenz. Future track star Mike Wiley (center left) shows off his fantastic form. Ron Smith (center right) prepares to shoot for two. Robert Kirkman, Lori Baker, Mike Wiley and Cherrie Thomas (lower left) show their spirit. Kim Kirkman (lower right) has difficulty maneuvering a tricycle. 17 Wendy Zagar (left) says, I know where the beef is. The boys basketball squad (center left) makes a beautiful mount at the Dowling game. Kerri Carlisle and Dawn Reed (lower left) show their pride for the football team cake. Jill Johnson and Dawn Reed (below) wave to the crowd as they go for refeshments. The girls basketball squad is always backed 100 percent by the student body (center right). Judy Stapes tells Michelle Mitchelle what being a cheerleader really does to you (lower right). (opposite page, top) Varsity Cheerleaders: (first row) Beth Runkel, Natalie Gentry, Dawn Reed, Adrianne Gentry, Judy Stapes, (second row) Jill Johnson, Rachelle 0 Connor, Tracy Hendricks, Kerri Carlisle, Wendy Zagar, Danyel Cali- guiri, and Michelle Mitchelle. Tracy Hendricks, Kerri Carlisle, and Danyel Cali- guiri (left center) are driven up the wall at a basketball game. Adrianne Gentry cheers on the crowd at a pep assembley (center right). Beth Runkel (lower left) wants a victory. Sleepy cheerleader, (lower right) Rachelle O ' Connor, waits to cheer at a game. 18 Cheerleaders ' spirit rubs off on crowd, helps support teams Varsity Cheerleading takes a lot more energy than most people think. Hard practi- ces took place once every week during the sports seasons. The Cheerleaders took control of many activities, making posters for all of the var- sity football and basketball games, making preparations for all pep assemblies, selling Homecoming mums, taking part in the tec- peeing the varsity football players and wrestlers homes, sponsoring a watermelon feed for the football team, and purchasing a cake for the football team at the end of the season. Dawn Reed and Kerri Carlisle were the captains of 12 devoted and loyal squad members. Reed was captain of the football squad, which cheers for football, wrestling, girls basketball, and girls swimming. Carli- sle was the captain of the basketball squad, which cheers for football, volleyball, boys basketball, boys swimming, and cross country " Being a part of cheerleading has been fun, exciting, and memorable. The friend- ships that we ' ve made will be cherished forever, " commented Kerri and Dawn. With all the energy that the girls showed, not only were teams fired up, but so was the crowd that participated at all the games. 19 Sophomores gain great experience The sophomore cheerleaders worked very hard to arouse school spirit throughout the entire student body. They cheered at sophomore wrestling meets, football and basketball games and at pep assemblies. Team captain Christy Nicholson led her girls not only at sophomore sporting events but also at the freshmen sporting events. Each girl did her job to get the crowd excited and supportive. Their hard practices paid off as it showed in their performance. Flags show pep during halftimes The Flag Team performed in contests, parades and football halftimes with the Marching Band. They also performed at numerous basketball games and pep assemblies. The team raised money to help pay for last summer ' s marching-twirling camp at Pella ' s Central College. The girls washed cars, had bake sales and sold Christmas carnations. Team co-captain, Lisa Coen, commented, " To be on Flag Team you have to be able to work in a group; you ' ve got to be willing to practice a lot and have a positive attitude. " Sophomore Cheerleaders: (first row) Kay Creger, Shirley Hurd, (second row) Theresa Gorsche, Kristi Durban, Pan Spring, (third row) Gina Miller, Christy Nicholson, Heidi Romans. 20 (below) Kim Harris twists and turns during a basketball halftime. (bottom left) Rochelle Schooler, Kim Harris, Donna Sparks and Kellie Dingman hand jive at a pep assembly, (bottom cen- ter left) Flags shimmy on their knees as they per- form to Wake Me Up . (center) Kelly Drummond smiles at the enthusiastic audience, (top left) The crowd cheers on as the Flag Team does traditional chorus line, (center) The Flags perform to " All Night Long at the coronation assembly. Flag Team: (first row) Donna Sparks, Kellie Dingman, Lisa Coen, Brenda Drummond, Kelly Drummond, (second row) Kim Harris, Abbie Holmes, Tresa Denny, Tammy Daughtery, Cammie White. Deb Bowlin, Rochelle Schooler. 21 Drill Team wins big at contests Drill Teams first victory was at the McDonalds Marching Band Contest at Urbandale in October, where they received a trophy for 1st place for Best Color Guard. Then a week later they went on to win the eighth consecutive ' T rating at the State March ing Band Contest. Other than march- ing with the band the team practiced long hours to dazzle crowds at the Homecoming Pep assembly when they performed Let ' s Go Crazy! The Miss Drill Team of Iowa Competition was held December 1 at Southeast Polk High School. So Yong Pak performed to Hot Lunch Jam from the movie Fame. The State of Iowa Drill Team contest was held December 8, also at Southeast Polk, where the team performed Saturday Night ' s Alright for Fighting. How ever, they did not place in the top for finals. Every year the team does a dance routine with no pom pon s and some outfit other than their uniform. This year they dressed like rebels, with blue jeans and dark glasses, as they performed their version of Rebel Yell at the McDonalds Drill Dazzler held at Urbandale High School February 1. The girls received a 2nd place for Prop and Novelty and a 3rd place for Large School Pom. So Yong Pak (top left) in her costume that she wore for the Miss Drill Team of Iowa competition. Vanessa Mass, Natalie Lavorato, Amy Irons, and Vicki Carter (top right) dance to Music Time at the McDonalds Drill Dazzler Contest. During assembly (center) Drill Team shows different expressions. Drill Team (lower right) is in another rebellious mood. Andrea Gibson (lower left) enjoys herself dancing to the crowd. L 2 Drill Team: (first row) Cathy Knight, Tori Soda, Jodie Kephart, Sharon Lof- fredo. Jill Kesselring, Nicole Colosimo, Amy Junck, So Yong Pak. Ann Gustafsun. Lisa Kellis. (second row) Vicki Carter, Carol Johnson, Vanessa Mass. Natalie Lavorato, Kim Wellman, Kristy Camp, Andrea Gibson, Amy Irons, Elizabeth South, Denise Cole, Sarah Wyckoff, Marsha Mitchell, (third row) Angela Gilman, Wendy Strain, Danelle Rice. Rochelle Davis, Paige Corrigan, Lanette Greco. Jen- nifer Christy. Tracie Radke. Danielle Fuson. Linda Pierschbacher. 23 Marching Band steps to success What would a football game ' s halftime be without a marching band? Two weeks before school stars, the 185 new and old members of Marching Band are up at 6:45 practicing for their first performance for halftime. Learning new music and a new routine takes a lot of patience and endurance. Then, when contest rolls a round, even more practice and hardwork is added. The first contest was the McDonalds, October 1, where they received a I div- ision rating and took first in theauxilary competition. October 6 at state competi- tion, they received a I division rating for the eighth consecutive time. In the spring the band marched in the Drake Relays parade, Veisha Day parade, and the Pella Tulip Festival. Also they have been invited to March in the King Kamehameha Day parade in Hawaii in June 198(5 and the Hula Bowl in June 1985. The Wind Ensemble is made up of the best players from Marching Band. They competed in the Adventurel and Festival April 26 and also in the state competition at Valley High School May 3. Gina Dagestani (left) majorette. Head Drum major Faith Chapman (center left) leads the band with a great solo. Chris Burkhart and Brian Mack (center right) wait for donuts to go on sale infront of the ban- droom. Drumline (below) has Swing during a pep assembly. 4 24 Marching Band (left) has a victorious performance at the state competition, (center left) My! Oh My! We re having some fun now. Marching Band (below) is pictured at the foot of Mount Rushmore duing their June 1984 trip to South Dakota. Art V ' . ' yn tyb Wind ensemble (first row) Miriam Smith, Debbie McGary, Sung Chea, Sharla Tiffany, Susan Marshall, Angela Struve, DeVon Reed, Julie Schaffer (second row) Michelle Summers, Shelly Smith, Julie Moist, Amy Wolf. Shelly Mowland, Amy Marshall, Scott Horn, Tammy Daughtery, Leigh Riggle. Cammy White, Lisa Miller, Pam Snyder, Sandy Kieser, (third row) Jill Johnson, Laura Tucker, Judy Robinson, Crystal Panovich, Denise Gustufsun, Wendy Wilson, Paul Scott, Chico Reed, Jenny Newell, Steve Snyder, Warren Erickson, Michelle Helmuth. Faith Chapman, John Wiezorek, Mark Reynolds, Amy 0 Keefe. Randy Post. Lester Leslie, Nancy Johnson, Renee Bates. John Brown, (fourth row) Harry Hagar, Julie King. Melissa Johansen, Jeff Strong, Steve Scott, Pat Dulaney, Brian Mack, Scott Bowers, Dan Reed. 25 Concert, Prep Bands swing with new talent Concert Band, under the direction of David Killinger, performed at the annual Holiday and Spring Concerts. Concert Band combined with Wind Ensemble at the end of the year to play for Commencement Services. Prep Band met second hour to practice and polish their musical skills in the hope of making Concert Band the following year. Although few in number, Prep Band members were strong in pride. Mark Rushton (top left), toots his saxaphone for Mr. Killinger. David Killinger (top right), shows the band how it ' s done, (center), Scott Lester, John Mascaro, David Castellano, and Mark Rushton practice hard in the band room. Scott Lester (lower left), got the beat at band practice. Scott Richardson watches Mr. Killin- ger s tempo. 26 Concert Band (first row) Peggy Gracey, Rene Rob, Julie Pratt, Susan King, row) Susan Halstead, Scott Crowley, Matt Arndt, Steve Stodden, Paul His- Brandy Hutchison, Carrie Bates, Angie Miksell, Robin Cashett, (second row) cocks, Joe VanHaecke, Scott Tomlison, Ruth Seibert, Chris Miller, Pete Else, Amy Schroder, Melissa Young, Sherri Dickey, Nichole Jennings, Wendy Liv- Tracy Chapman, Penny Coffin, Jeff Snyder, Carl Combs, Mike Gies, Andy ingston, Niky Atkinson Jackie Kluth, Pam Vanderly, Anette Rice, Chris Laws, Tim Clark, (fourth row) Linda King, Cindy Schaffer, Jeff Strong, Brent Beattie, Tammy Breckenridge,JodyMcGee,Abby Holmes, Dawn Remele, (third Robinson, Troy Daniels, Ben Handsacker, Mark Clark, David Killinger. Prep Band (first row) Mark Rushton, Art Olson. Dav id Castellano. (second row) John Mascaro. Chris Power, Scott Richardson. Scott Lester. Mr. David Killinger. Travis Johnson. 27 Jazz Band gets everyone fired up for a pep assembly jazz Band, Orchestra display many talents in achieving success Jazz Band and Orchestra had a successful year. Jazz Band topped off the year by win- ning the Tri State Jazz Band Championship. Competition for the Tri State Jazz Band Championship was held in Sioux City, Iowa, where they competed against 65 other bands from Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, and South Dakota. Winning in all categories of the tournament they were also awarded first in class and best band. Jazz Band also competed in the State of Iowa Jazz Contest which was held in Iowa City. Jazz Band stayed busy while not at con- tests by playing during pep assemblies and at all the boys and girls basketball games. Orchestra dropped down a few members this year but didn ' t drop in talent. Orchestra is a very musical group which is composed of three levels of string. Orchesrta is open to all string players. Orchestra is directed by Janet Farnam. »v 91 • 1 1 Orchestra: (first row) Dale Keho, (second row) Frank Peterson, Amy McCoy, (third row) Cyndi Gaulde, Julie Cherry, Keri Davidson, Janet Farnam, Lisa Leo, (fourth row) Rhonda Williams, Brenda Clift, Holly Norto (fifth row) Teri Jenkins 28 Jazz : (first row) Julie Schaffer, Wendy Wilson, Rachell Marquardt, Shelly Michelle Helmuth, Steve Schneider, Faith Chapman. Mark Reynolds, John Wie- Smith, Jenny Newell, David Killinger, (second row) Julie King, Renee Bates, Les zarek, Warren Erickson Lester, Nancy Johnson, (third row) Dan Reed, Pat Dulaney, Jamie Wallendaugh, Jazz 2: (first row) Robin Cashatt, Wendv Wolf. Chico Reed. Jill Jones. Harry Andy Laws. Jeff Strong, (third row) Kerri Bates. Tracy Chapman. Ruth Sibert. nd £er, David Killinger, (second row) Scott Dowers. Linda King. Crystal Panovich, Chris Miller 29 Choirs show much ability r Women ' s, Ninth Grade, and Concert Choir showed outstanding ability throughout the year. Their many hours of long practice prepared them for their many performances. Their performances included a fall, winter, and spring show. Concert Choir went on tour in March to the many different junior highs. They also took a trip to Minneapolis. Concert Choir attended large group contest. The last performances of all three choirs were the spring concert and graduation ceremony at Veterans Memor- ial Auditorium. Teri Manley (Above) finds something more interesting than her music. Concert Choir: (first row) D. Posey, J. Jones, E. Robb, C. Donlinger, C. Elliot, A. Brady, G. Miller, M. Johnston, M. Seals, D. Worthington, K. Bright, J. Schutte, R. Cariglino, C. Hien, S. Madden, P. Spring, B. Hutchinson, T. Manley, D. McGarey, M. Noble, P. Stamper, D. Esnough, J. Christy, P. Gfeller, R. Renkin, (fourth row) S. Chia, S. Marturello, A. Murphy, (second row) T. Triska, M. Oswalt, A. Cantrell, L. Thoermer, K. Chapman, D. Peavey, J.D. Lierow, J. Strong, D. Grove, S. Newton, (not Skidmore, K. Warrell, D. Young, G. Carnes, B. Friest, E. Clouse, D. Swinton, C. pictured) J. Crouse, J. Wiltsie, P. Sapp, A. Samaan, L. Amos. Craig, C. Cox, M. Duckworth, C. Portel, (third row) B. Cosnor, T. Wollesen, M. 30 Ninth Grade Choir: (first row) J. Walker, R. Lilly, L. Tolkey, B. Johnston, Y. Yi, T. Olson, L. Fitzgerald, C. Meline. C. Bell. D. Gemore, S. Clifton, S. Pitman, D. Remele, T. Dey, S. Wasko, L. Hanson, (second row) P. Kokkie. T. Sanford, L. Germany, S. Butts, J. Fredrick, D. Pulliam, B. Johanson, A. Marquis, M. Allen, K. Doughty, J. Dudley, D. Carr, T. Chiles, L. Shelton, (third row) M. Allen, J. Mayfield, T. Mauro, T. Kimball, T. Nucaro, D. Tungsevik, D. Murphy, C. Eddy, J. Vivier, L. Donaldson, C. Pak, D. Techesco, J. Prock, C. Zlotnik, D. Guzman, (fourth row) J. Walkendal. L. Coltrain, K. Atwood. K. Kirkman, S. Hutchison, R. Folano, C. Cornwell, G. Loux, D. Wadle, T. Mitchell, T. Lemon, J. Schroeder, B. Sheesley, J. Carter, M. Morris, P. Vandurly, A. Turnipseed, M. Sopen, L. Otte. Womens Choir: (first row) C. Newkirk, A. Smidt. S. Rector, K. Davis, L. Schnat- horst, R. Park. C. Rias, K. Bird, D. Offenburg, D. Daghestani, M. Riccio, S. Geppert. C Ramsey, T. Belinsky. (second row) J. Reeser, M. Huss, C. Crapp, M. Manley, M. McGriff, L. Elmore. A. Carroll. S. Houser, D. Arrowood, S. Mulvihill, L. Wilkinson. D. Devick, D. Reasoner. L. Bauer, C. Durbin, K. Laughlin. (third row) M. Burr, S. Johnson, P. Matalone. M. Johansen. J. Finken. C Putney. T. Faubus. C. Davis, W. Riddle, D. Brooks. L. Greco. C. Hutchins, L. Lame. T. Soda. D Burt. T. John. ■5! « $ V Chamber Chorale: (first row) Kim McGee, Jonell Pierce, Ann Murphy, (second row) Kim Starner, Sean Arndt, Beth Runkel, Richard Goodson, Carrie Cooksy, Peter Else, Adrianna Carlos, (third row) Director Carroll Bennick, Melodee Kingen, Andrea Kneile, Lori McNulty, Michelle Jones, Teri Kaale, Don Hickman, (fourth row) Chris Darling, Dana Posey, Leigh Riggle, David Bell, (fifth row) Russ Tomlinson, Randy Legg, Sean Newton, Mark Barnes, Darrell Peavy, Joe Rhode, Dennis Young. Not pictured: Frank Holmes, Kathy Edwards. rrf Prep Swing: (first row) Scott Davidson, Joe Riccio, David Bell, (second row) David Growh, Danny Reed, Greg McCoy, (third row) Chris Flatt, Sherryl Staley, Pam Coleman, Scott O Neal, Nicholle Foland, Craig Carpenter, Jack Johnson, Angie Skidmore, Sherry Johnson, Steve Dillard, (fourth row) Angie Cave, Doug Brooks, Jamie Schrock, Jennifer Holten, Brad Fuller, Staci Rufur, Wendall Adamson, Jackie Keller, Jenny Soroka, Bruce Elgin, Kristy Nicholson, Russell Kuhn, Bob Peterson, Merideth Rinker, Dave Keck, Pam Spring, Matt Speck, Kristi Durban. Not pictured: Richard Cantrell. -52 Prep Swing Band (top) backs up Prep Swing at a pep assembly. Kristy Nicholson (above) vivaciously dances to Johnny Be Good. Russell Tomlinson (center right) broadens his musical horizon with the assistance from Mr. Bennink. Teri Kaale (above) prepares to change after an exhausting performance. Chamber Chorale has excellent year Chamber Chorale is a select group of voi- ces chosen in the spring of the previous year. Voices are chosen on how well they match and blend. Their first task of the year was to perform music for All-State choir tryouts. Music included such pieces as Rejoice and How Lovely are the Messengers. During the mid year, they worked hard to prepare for performances at such places as Younkers Tea Room and Science Center, where they sang a variety of Alfred Burt carols. At one special performance they sang A House is not a Home and The Wedding Introit at a former Chamber Chorale students wedding. The first Chamber Chorale competition was held in Ogden, Iowa. There they received a one rating and won the overall performance in their division. Their last performance were the spring concert and graduation ceremonies at Vetrans Memorial Auditorium. Prep Swing sings enthusiastically Prep Swing is swinging even stronger in their second year. The increased enrollment consisted of students who were selected by former music teachers and by Director Car- roll Bennink. Mr. Bennink said, " The gro up becomes aware of what may be ahead of them if they choose to tryout for Swing Choir next vear. Prep Swing held a winter show in December for which they perfected music and choreography throughout the beginning of the year. They performed Johnny Be Good and Flash Dance. Competitions were held at Urbandale High School and Cedar Rapids Jefferson High School. There they learned what it was like to perform under the stress of being graded on their performance. Sophomore Greg McCoy received the overall accompani- ment award. Their last performance was the spring show. There they performed the set Dance Jamboree. S3 Swing Choir puts energy into gigs Swing Choir entertained by singing and dancing for many different clubs and organ- izations in Des Moines. Some of their gigs were for money; some were for free; and some were even for food. The choir consisted of 21 girls and 26 boys. On their annual retreat at the YMCA Camp in Boone on the weekend of Sep- tember 8, they learned dance numbers and put on show for their parents that Sunday. Later, they put on a spectacular fall show November 8-9 and spring show April 18-19. Swing Choir competed in various compe- titions, taking third place at the Urbandale competition. At the Jefferson Cedar Rapids Competition they took home a second runner-up trophy, and they also competed at the Creston competition. The officers were Mark Murphy, presi- dent; Randy Bonel, vice president; Kim Starner, secretary; and DeVon Reed, treas- urer. Carroll Bennink, director, put together all of their shows, not to mention their heads. ' It ' s like a family. We get in big fights, but always seem to work them out. There ' s always certain people that click right away, but you get along with everybody in there, " commented Swing Choir member Kim McGee. IL fill T Swing Choir ensemble (top) performs for the Fall show. Melodee Kingen (center left) talks to her friends the chairs. ' " Singing in the spot light (center right) Kim McGee touches her audience. Anna Cooper (left) makes a few touch ups before a show. Mike Fuller (above) is about to attempt a dangerous trick, putting his scarf on. 34 The Swing Soundmen (far left): Todd Francisco, Mark Francisco, John Reeves, and Director Carroll Bennink. Russ Tomlinson (top center) is pleased with his drum work. Ted Hill (center) checks to see if his earlobe is on straight, before a show. Kurt Allison and John Kaldenberg (below) show their enthusiasm sing- ing in class. I Mr • 9 » % Swing Choir: (first row) R. Goodson, S. Arndt, A. Cooper, K. Starner. B. Runkel, K. Tomlinson. D Reed, D. Reed. R. Bonel, T. Hill, (second row) C. Darling, D. Young. K. Allison, S. Marturello, T. Kaale. J. Pierce. N. Gentry, J.Schutte. J. Kaldenberg. D. Bell, (third row) K. Kirkman. R. Legg. S. Wright. R. O ' Connor, J. Forst. M. Murphy. J. Rhode, S. Burson. (fourth row) M. Fuller. D. Chiodo, T. Cross. T. Daugherty, M. Barnes, A. Gentry, T. Strong, M. Smith. M. Kingen, P. Else, and K. McGee 35 Dorian Art Club beautifies school Dorian is the name of the simplest of the three Greek orders; it is also the name of a group of talented artists that meet every day during homeroom. The Art Club is made up of sophomores, juniors, and seniors that are recommended by the teachers in the art department. Dale McLean, sponsor of the group, feels that this is one of the best groups he has ever had, with much of the credit going to Senior Todd Cross, president. Dorian Art Club added much color and spirit to the school by garnishing the front hall during Christmas and decorating the gym for the Homecoming Dance. The group buys a work of art and donates it to the school every year. Junior Wendy Zagar, commented, " This year ' s Dorian Art group is a lot more enthu- siastic than I ' ve ever seen. " Officers of Dorian Art Club are President Todd Cross, Treasurer Jolene Rich, Secre- tary Missy Wilson, and Historian Wendy Zagar. Dorian Art Members: (first row) Carrie Cooksey, Tim Neal, Mike Dickoff, Jeff Pinegar, Todd Armstrong, (secon row) Heather McDonald. Kirsten Sanning, Chris Beattie, Tina Conn, Gabriel Acquino, (third row) Frank Car damon, Judy Robison, Brian Sims, Sam Evans, (fourth row) Shawn Lukenbill, Robb Wasson, Jill Johnson Wendy Zagar, (fifth row) Tom Burgett, John Robbins, Sarah Sayasane, Todd Cross, (sixth row) Missy Wilson Mario Lundy, Wendi Riddle, Ginger Stevenson, Rick Hendrix. Top of Page: Joe Corigliano and Missy Wilson relax after finishing their contribution to the Homecoming decorations. 36 (left) Dorian Art Officers: President Todd Cross, Secretary Missy Wilson, Treasurer Jolene Rich, Historian Wendy Zagar. Wendi Rodde (below) gets into the Christmas spirit by decorating the halls for Christmas. Jill Johnson (center left) explains the art of hanging holly. Ginger Stevenson (center right) daydreams about what she will produce with her clay. Wendy Zagar (lower right) hopes the Christmas decorations in the front hall will hold up. Todd Cross (lower left) stretches to get the streamers perfect. ' Oh, Good Grief, Charlie Brown! ' The spring musical You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown by Clark Gesner was presented March 15-16 by the combined drama and music department and was co- directed by Carroll Bennink and Wayne Silka. Tim Strong had the title role of Charlie Brown; the other cast members were Anna Cooper (Lucy), Frank Peterson (Schroeder), Dennis Young (Linus), Faith Chapman (Peppermint Patty), and David Bell (Snoopy). Enthusiastic and responsive audiences followed Charles Schultz ' s characters through various adventures including glee club practice, a baseball game, and writing a book report on Peter Rabbit. Songs per- formed included It ' s Suppertime, The Baseball Game, and My Blanket and Me. Musical accompaniment was provided by Sean Arndt on bass guitar, Donna Chiodo and Jamie Wallendahl on keybords, and Russ Tomlinson on drums. " The play was like the comic strip, only it was live, " commented Lori Martin, senior. 1 (left) Snoopy (David Bell) begs Peppermint Patty (Faith Chapman) for some affection, (center left) Charlie Brown (Tim Strong) enjoys his lunch, (below) Linus (Dennis Young) and Lucy (Anna Cooper) sing about the joys of having siblings, (far below) Lucy (Anna Cooper), Charlie Brown (Tim- Strong), and Linus (Dennis Young) take worried glances at the scoreboard. .J i 58 Ft m A CAST Charlie Brown Tim Strong Linus Dennis Young Patty Faith Chapman Schroeder Frank Peterson Snoopy David Bell Lucy Anna Cooper Set Construction Shannon Blount Christy May Son Chae Jeri McFadden Cindy Cox Dianne Morris Carol Elliott Brad Slade Carla Harris Lori Smith Chad Hitsman Sharla Tiffany Cindy Knaus Carla Woods Lights: Sharla Tiffany Program Design: Chad Hitsman Director Wayne Silka Musical Director Carroll Bennink Choreographer Gina Gedler (top left) Lucy (Anna Cooper). Peppermint Patty (Faith Chapman), and Linus (Dennis Young) think about winning their first baseball game, (top right) Snoopy (David Bell) and Schroeder (Frank Peterson) wait for the windup and the picth. (above) Cast (clockwise from top) Charlie Brown (Tim Strong), Lucy (Anna Cooper), Linus (Dennis Young), Snoopy (David Bell). Schroeder (Frank Peterson), and Pep- permint Patty (Faith Chapman). -59 KDPS broadcasts fresh, new show The Radio Club, having developed their own style of show, introduced a new beat to Des Moines airwaves. By playing Europe ' s hottest groups, such as Scritti Politti, Kil- ling Joke, and Orange Juice, they brought to the city a different sound which attracted many listeners from schools as far as Winterset. Announcer Mark Rushton, a veteran with three years experience including several months last year with KBLE FM, was the man behind the club. He kept it alive after many members quit two years ago. Com- mented Mark, I have really enjoyed the opportunity to bring new and different styles of music to Des Moines. I hope in the future I will be able to do this full-time. ' ' Other members include Shana LaMar, Kris Myers, Cory O ' Neel and Gina Robinson. The two weekly shows were broadcasted from Technical High School ' s public radio station KDPS 88.1 FM, with the help of Dave Allen, the evening station manager. ' Angel ' descends upon Rail stage Look Homeward, Angel by Ketti Frings was the fall play presented November 1-2 in the auditorium. It dealt with dreams being kept from coming true. Directed by Wayne Silka, drama teacher, it was pre- sented by a small, but enthusiastic cast. Set in 1916 in A ltamont, North Carolina, Eliza Gant owns the Dixieland Boarding House, which is home to a number of some- what eccentric boarders. Her husband, W.O., is a stonecutter and a drunk. Two of their sons, Ben and Eugene, have burning desire to leave Altamont so their dreams can become realities. Various characters fall in love, argue, get hurt, and come closer together on the way to realizing their dreams. The set was constructed by Silka ' s sixth hour drama class and members of the cast and crew. Costumes and props came from the costume room, various thrift shops, and from students homes. " This was one of the most meaningful plays we ' ve done in the last five years, " commented Silka. 40 CAST Ben Gant Frank Peterson Mrs. Marie Fatty Pert Garla Woods Helen Gant Barton Sharla Tiffany Hugh Barton Mark Rushton Eliza Gant Maria Wright Will Pentland Noel Brown Eugene Gant Brad Slade Jake Clatt Cathy Robertson Mrs. Clatt Alecia Turnipseed Florry Mangle Paula Thompson Mrs. Snowden Shelly Lemke Laura James Lori Martin W O. Gant Tim Strong Dr. Maguire Bruce Elgin Madame Elizabeth Gina Robinson Luke Gant Noel Brown (Clockwise from above) Eliza Gant (Maria Wright) scolds her son Ben (Frank Peterson). Eugene Gant (Brad Slade) and Laura James (Lori Martin) listen compassion- ately, as Madame Elizabeth (Gina Robinson) tells about the death of one of her girls. Drinking buddies Fatty Pert (Garla Woods) and Ben Gant (Frank Peterson) share a beer while discussing their dreams. Laura James (Lori Martin) listens intently as W.O. Gant (Tim Strong) reminisces about the first time he saw his carrara marble angel. Dixie- land boarders (Paula Thompson, Cathy Robertson, Shelly Lemke, and Alecia Turnipseed) gossip about their new arrival, Laura James. (Opposite page, top) Gina Robinson chats with one of GENERICS many listeners, (center, left) Cory 0 Neel relaxes as he listens to Frankie Goes To Hollywood, (cen- ter, right) Kris Myers sings to the audience while Mark Rushton (below) puts another album on the turntable. 41 Rails Club serves school, community Rails Club, a school and community organization, sponsored by Sally Fisher, is open to all students. The group meets the first and third Wed- nesday mornings each month and also over the summer. They work together with other groups such as Pep Club and cheerleaders. The Rails Club participates in many activ- ities. To raise money they sold pom pons and buzz books. They held a get-acquainted gathering for freshmen at orientation. For the Homecoming game they expended time and effort to decorate the football field. For Easter and Halloween they dressed up and went to children ' s hospitals to visit. At Christmas time, they sang carols at the Commonwealth Nursing Home. Their main activities was planning and organizing the Sweetheart dance. In May, the Rails Club members held a May Day breakfast and elected new officers. Officers were Jolene Rich, president; Laurie Paterno, vice president; Sherry Kelt, secretary; Sheri Wilson, treasurer; Kristin Hornback, Historian. Sweetheart Dance creates excitement The Sweetheart Dance, held Saturday, February 16 from 8-11 p.m., proved to be a big success. The theme of the dance was It ' s a Heart Habit to Break. The band performing at the dance was Kris Kross, and Stover provided pictures taken under an arch, traditionally decorated by Rails Club. One Sweetheart and one Man of the Year were chosen from each grade level. The six final candidates from each grade level were Freshmen Michelle Allen, Tracy Chapman, Raymond Fast, Tony Martindale, Renee O Conner, and Troy Thacker; Sophomores Jeff Allen, Travis Burris, Kay Creger, Danee Ferguson, Alan Surbaugh, and Angela Vivone; Juniors Todd Anderson, Toni Barber, Jay Bendixen, Brandy Hutchinson, Jack Whisler, and Wendy Zagar; Seniors Carolyn Colosimo, Mark Comito, David Dueling, Heidi Law, Dawn Reed, and Jarrett Wright. 42 Jolene Rich (opposite page, top) serves cake to Eric Murphy at orienta- tion. Tiffany Troxel. Laurie Paterno, and Sherry Kell (center) show off their Halloween costumes used to entertain children. Eric Murphy (lower right) decorates the football field for the homecoming game. Cathy Robertson (lower left) also displays her artwork by decorating the football field. Winners of the Sweetheart and Man of the Year (above) are (first row) Jarrett Wright, Dawn Reed, Wendy Zagar, Todd Anderson, (second row) Troy Thacker, Tracy Chapman, Angela Vivone. Jeff Allen. Dance couples (left) boogie the night away; (first row) Dawn Reed, Kern Carlisle, Julie Forst. Lisa Lumbard, Kelly Miller, Carolyn Colosimo, Heidi Blachley, (second row) Jeff Ogden, Dave Patterson. Randy Bonel, Steve Surbaugh, Jack Whisler, Rick Mulstay, Randy Hoffman. Debate team has record year, nabs lots of hardware In the 10-year history of Lincoln ' s fore- nsics chapter, the 1984-85 season proved to be its best ever. Coached by Linda Schlak and Wayne Bauman, as well as receiving help from various other teachers, members earned over 80 trophies, a team record, in 16 tournaments. The team was ranked 1 in district standings in the western Iowa region. Debate has a number of styles and levels. Four-man debate is on the novice and var- sity level, and two-man is the varsity and champ level. Both of these are policy debat- ing. This season ' s topic was Resolved: That the federal government should provide employment for all employable U.S. citizens living in poverty. Lincoln-Douglas (one- man) debate deals with debating values. Topics change throughout the season. Legis- lative debate (Congress) is on all levels. Stu- dents work to amend and pass student- written bills in a mock legislature. Judicial debate (Mock Trial) is divided into two teams plaintiff and defense) consisting of several lawyers and witnesses. A case is tried in a realistic atmosphere with the winners being the side which the judge finds for. Individual events are various types of speeches on the novice and varsity level. They include original oratory, domestic and international extemporaneous speaking, dramatic interpretation of literature, hum- orous interpretation of literature, impromptu, and oral interpretation of prose and poetry. Group events are duet acting and reader ' s theatre. Christmas ornament and poster calendar sales enabled the team to attend two out-of- state tournaments: the Creighton Prep Clas- sic in Omaha and the Ozark Classic in Springfield, Missouri. Squad members qual- ified for state finals which were held in Car- roll, Des Moines, Iowa City, and Sioux City. (top) National Forensics League: (seated first row) Cheryl Kissel, Lori Martin, Mekhine Baccam, Nicole Graziano, Sara Quaintance, (second row) Cathy Han- son. Rhonda Konchalski, Patty Notch, (standing, first row) Troy Trudeau, Laura Tucker, Mark Murphy, Michell Tokheim, Paul Schneider, Jenny Beck, Kristie Carnine, (second row) Holly Norton, Lance Whitacre, (above) Individual Events: (seated) Patty Notch, Rhonda Konchalski, Cathy Hanson, (standing, first row) Kristie Carnine, Laura Tucker, Jenny Beck, Lori Martin, Wendie Hornback, (second row) Todd Herri- Sherry Dickey, Kyang Na Moon, Brenda Mills, Wendie Hornback, (third row) Andy West, Todd Herriott, Joe Aldiano, Michelle Hillman, Cory 0 Neel, Mitch Falk- strom. (fourth row) Peter Denato, Scott Clair, Aaron Cooper, Noel Brdicko, Pat Daughenbaugh, Mike Edwards. Eugene Allen ott, Holly Norton, Eugene Allen, Brenda Mills, (third row) Andy West, Mekhine Baccam, Sherry Dickey, (fourth row) Peter Denato, Scott Clair, Aaron Cooper 44 (left) Varsity: (seated) C. Hanson, R. Konchalski, P. Notch, (standing, first row) P. Denato, E. Allen, (second row) W. Hornback. B. Mills, H Norton, (third row) L. Whitacre, A. West, (fourth row) A. Copper (center left) Novices: (seated) K. Carnine, J. Beck, L Tucker, (standing, first row) K. Moon, S. Dickey, T. Trudeau, A. Harris, Y. Hui Yi, (second row) M. Baccam, S. Clair, J. Aldiano, T. Herriott (center right) Legislaive: (seated, first row) C. Hanson, M. Baccam, L. Martin, (second roe) T. Herriott, (standing, first row) S. Dickey, E. Allen, S. Clair, J. Aldiano, (second row) A. West, W. Hornback. B. Mills, (third row) A. Cooper. P. Denato (lower left) Officers: (seated) Historian L. Martin. C. 0 Neel. publicity; Secretary P. Notch; (standing) Vice-president C. Hanson; President R Konchalski; (not pictured) Treasurer L. Wheeler (lower right) Mock Trial: (seated) L. Tucker, C. Hanson. N. Graziano. (standing, first row) C. Kissel. R. Konchalski. H. Norton. P. Notch, M. Baccam, (second row) P. Denato, J. Aldiano, (third row) S. Clair, A. West 4,5 Travelers see world; exchange students see America Lincoln students, each year are given the opportunity to spend their spring break in New York City and Washington, D.C. The Polk County United Nations Association selects students based on academic achieve- ment, school and community activities, a one-page essay on the importance of visiting the U.N. building in New York City and per- sonal recommendations. Nine juniors spent a week visiting the U.N., Statue of Liberty, Empire State Build- ing, the F.B.I, building, Arlington National Cemetery, the Capitol and various plays. Government teacher Carl Van Tuyl took five students on the Close-Up Trip. The tour was the week of April 13-20. They visited various sites in Washington, D.C., while attending lectures about government act- ivities. Three foreign exchange students attended Lincoln. Soren Andersen, Denmark; Marju Pawikki Kauppinen, Finland; and Adriana Samaan; Brazil, faced the various chal- lenges of adopting to a new enviroment and adjusting to the American lifestyle. 46 Foreign exchange students: Marju Pawikki Kauppinen. Adriana Samaan and Soren Andersen (opposite page, top) pose in front of Lincoln s bust. Sewing can be a challenge, but not for (center) Marju Kauppinen. Close-Up participants: Paul Schneider, Amy Junck, Sponser Carl Van Tuyl, Evan Clouse and Russ Kuhn (not pictured Jim Borland). While typing a letter home, Soren Anderson (below) pauses to think. Showing incred- ible knowledge in botany, Adriana Samaan (right) successfully indentifies a multiple fruit. U.N. trip: (lower left) Jill Johnson, Jeff Ogden. Aaron Cherry, Danyel Caliguiri, Carrie Craig and Bryce Friesz. (not pictured Warren Erickson, Nicole Graziano and Lisa Hosbauer). Troy Anderson, Noelle Trevillyan, Mark Murphy, Lisa Lumbard and Todd Carlisle (lower left) stand in front of the Lincoln Memorial from last year s tour. Student Council Officers: Anjanette Webber, vice president; Andy West, president (not pictured: treasurer; Adrianna Carlo, secretary; J.D. Lierow, Melissa Stout, chief justice). Student Service: (first row) W. Deal, K. Kirkman, T. Barber, S. Madden, I I Barratta, S. Baughman, L Smith, M. Mitchell, T. Carpenter, L. Mefford, T. White, (second row) K. Allison, N. Johnson, K. Crise, J. Walker, S. Johanson, B. Leac h, R. Reid, (fifth row) T. Berry, C. Robertson, D. Reasoner, J. Reeser, C. Drummond, T. Fisher, D. Albaugh, D. Gustufson, (third row) L Robb, M. Sanford, Thomas, G. Allen, Dr. Rippey. D. Walker, C. Messey, H. Geyer, J. Christy. A. Jenkins, H. Romans, N. Patel, B. Johnson, S. Sanford, (fourth row) C. Thomas, 48 Active Council promotes spirit Student Council is concerned with pro- moting school spirit and is dedicated to ser- vices for the benefit of the student body. The annual food drive was held to pro- vide food for needy fanrlies during the Thanksgiving Holidays. The food was dis- tributed by Student Council members. The sixth annual blood drive sponsored by Student Council was a success with 87 pints of blood given. Student Council offi- cers work together with the Blood Center of Central Iowa to promote this life saving activity. Student Council also organized the sel- ling of spirit ribbons during football season and spirit week activities. Students gain useful experience Many students assist faculty members during their study hall hours. They receive one-fourth credit for their service. Their various jobs include working in the attend- ance office, nurse ' s office, counseling center, P.E. office, and for individual faculty members. (top) Student Council President Andy West imitates his idol Richard Nixon. (center left) Chemical People: (first row) Amy Smidt. (second row) Frank Holmes, Sherry Goode. Michelle Lester, (third row) Barb Brightman, Janet L Estrange. Charlie Bagby (not pictured: Dallas Ann Dixon). (center right) Tom Dillon takes a break with his new friend after giving blood, (below) DeeAnn Walker checks locks while working for Mrs. Jean Frazier in the PE department. 49 SI The Railsplitter staff, led by Martin Car- pino and Sherri Johansen, Editors-in-chief, successfully completed eight issues of the newspaper. The twelve staff members worked very hard to provide interesting, informative, and sometimes controversial stories to the student body. Sherri Johansen said, " The first issue was the most difficult to get out. Our printer got sick and the newspaper barely made it out. Everyone on the staff worked really hard; the few snags that we encountered were worth it in the end. " Martin Carpino said, " This class has been a really great experience. I ' ve gotten to learn how important responsibility is. The staff has been very cooperative and helpful. They have worked very hard to produce an excel- lant paper. It ' s an experience I will always remember. " Newspaper Staff: (first row) Adri Gentry, Gina Robinson, (second row) Evan Clouse, Sherri Johansen, Albert Costa, (third row) Mark Rush ton, Adviser Diane Weir, Martin Carpino, (fourth row) Kristi Crise, Marci Sterns, (fifth row) Sherry Kell, Lynnie Knight, (not pictured) Kris Campo (center) Lynnie Knight pleads with Martin Carpino not to chalk her while Mark Rushton attempts to hold him back, (lower right) Sherry Kell diligently folds newspapers, as Marci Sterns and Kristi Crise read their articles. (opposite page, upper left) Martin Carpino, Evan Clouse and Albert Costa work hard at folding the third edition of the Railsplitter. (center left) Co-editor- in-chief Martin Carpino checks through an old yearook to verify the spelling of a name, (lower left) Kris Campo waits patiently to talk to Mrs. Weir about her story, (upper right) Lynnie Knight finally gets even with Mar- tin Carpino as Kris Campo and Mark Rushton cheer her on. (center right) Co-editor-in-chief Sherri Johansen is in deep thought about new story ideas, (lower right) Adri Gentry punches all the keys at once to see what will happen. Ill raw yfi 50 Staff designs new look, creative ideas to reflect past year A unique new look and many suggestions helped make the 1985 yearbook special. Supervised by Diane Weir and led by Co- editors-in-chief Carolyn Colosimo and Kelly Miller, staff members worked together, sur- passing various obstacles to get the year- book out on schedule. After the theme, REFLECTIONS, was chosen, the staff worked to complete a book full of memories. Although deadlines were met slowly, eventually the yearbook took the desired shape. The opening pages had a new look with the addition of geometrical forms under- neath the pictures. The cover and the sec- tion pages expressed an original concept by using a grid as the base of the design. Car- toon characters and the spot color added a new dimenision to the book. The Drake Journalism Workshop pres- ented new ideas and hints to the editors and the advisor. Co-editors-in-chief Carolyn Colosimo and Kelly Miller feel that, Worki ng on year- book was a rewarding experience and we are sure that the results shall be impressive. " The final deadline was April and books were distributed in homerooms May 21. 52 Academics Co-editors Diana Karnes and Missy Hardcastle (opposite page, left) work intently on a layout, while Noelle Trevillyan thinks it s too much for her. Mark Barnes, Noelle Trevillyan and Mike Fuller (center) discuss which pictures to use for a layout. All the senior pictures scare the heck out of Dawn Reed (center). A dismayed Beth Runkel (lower left) wonders how to type, while Kris Campo (lower right) takes a break. What s happened to the yearbook? asks Adviser Diane Weir (below). Kris Myers is pleased with her work (right) while Missy Hardcastle (far right) laughs at another missed deadline. Kelly Miller and Carolyn Colosimo, editors, are happy when the deadline is met. Kerri Carlisle does her basketball layout (lower right). Yearbook staff: (first row) Amy Junck, Linda Pierschbacher. Beth Runkel, Dawn Reed, Vanessa Mass, Tracie Radke, (second row) Carolyn Colosimo. Adviser Diane Weir, Kelly Miller, (third row) Sherri Johansen, Carol Johnson, Leigh Riggle. Kerri Carlisle, Melodee Kingen, (fourth row) Tracey Mouzakis, Debra Bowlin, Lori Martin. Diane Karnes, (firth row) Kris Myers, Noelle Trevillyan, Missy Hardcastle, Candace Biddle. Kelli Chia, (sixth row) Helen Smith. Mark Barnes, David Craw- ford. Kristen Hornback. (not pictured Kris Campo. Mike Fuller and Becky Zaiser). 53 tip 4 L a 3 54 Baggers place 4th in Metro Winning of the Urbandale tournament highlighted the boys baseball team season and gave them a seventh place state ranking for part of the season. Finishing over the 500 mark, the team went 15-14 over all. Their record in the Metro was 11-10. Lincoln was represented on the first team All-Metro by Jesse Rincon at utility. Other honors went to pitcher Tim Hankins, catcher Mike Cook, and second baseman Danny 0 Conner on the second team. Dave Park was also on the second team playing outfield and hitting at a .419 clip. With a respectable showing his first sea- son, Coach Tom Lee is looking forward to an even stronger performance next season. Although he lost some good seniors, he has several experienced juniors and sophomores to whom he is looking for leadership next season. Varsity Baseball Team: (first row) Dave Griffith, Mike Woodard, Ivan Schna- thorst, Danny 0 Conner, Dave Patterson, Joe Rand (second row) Ron Burt, Jesse Rincon, Brad Amos, Tim Hankins. Greg Bastain, Coach Tom Lee, Jim Jordan, Mike Cook, David Park, Aaron Cherry, Mike Raymond. 58 J.V. Baseball: (first row) Todd Garington, Joe Gomez, Tony Lea, Pat Kading, Robbie Lloyd, Curt Prettymen, Gary Duncan, (second row) Coach Jim Sanders, Rick Hendrix, John Portinga, Jay Bendixen, Jeff Kline, Todd Roland, John Adams, Rick Whitham, Jack Whisler, (not pictured) Jeff Ogden. Spunky JV teams do well JV softball had a very successful season, winning 14 games, losing only three, and tying with Dowling in the Metro Conference. Dowling won the first game in the conference finals with a score of 2-1, but Lincoln fought back in the second game and won over Dowling 2-1. Outstanding pitchers were Tracy Fisher with a record of 8-1 and Angie Tamasi with a record of 6-2. Leading in hitting was Kelly Grimes, batting .379. " They developed well during the season and most of them will be playing on the varsity team next year, " said Coach Gary Pardekooper. Winning 15 games and losing eight games, JV baseball had a very good season. Leading pitcher was Jack Whisler with a 5-1 average. Leading in batting was Robbie Lloyd with an average of .382. He had four home runs and 27 runs batted in. " As a team we batted .310; teams against us batted about .320. It should give Varsity Coach Tom Lee a lot of good players for the next year, " said Coach Jim Sanders. " We had a really good season and had a lot of good talent that will carry on to a successful varsity season next year, " said Jack Whisler. VISITOR HOME INN BALL STRIKE OUT H-E JV Softball: (first row) Traccy Fisher, Penny Coffin, Deanna Ibrahim (second row) Amy McNally, Kelly Grimes, Dee Long, Teresa Lukehart, Angela Vivone, Abigail Holmes, Mary Simms, Raehelle 0 Conner, (third row) Coach Gary Pardekooper, Tori Soda, Melissa Wilson, Julie Hildreth, Angie Armstrong, Lisa Farrington, Angie Tamasi, Robin Rivas, Kim Norris, Scorekeeper: Carline Nash. 61 Undefeated champs shine Sustaining a 16-0 record before their final loss, the girls softball team went on to win the Metro with a 12-0 record and 25-3 over- all. They also won the Urbandale and Bal- lard tournament championships. This team had the destinction of being rated number one in the state, a first for any Lincoln softball team. However, they lost a heartbreaking 1-0 game to East in the sec- tionals to end their season, finishing with a third place rank in the state. Leading the way was first team All- Metro, second team All-State pitcher Michele Chia with a 24-2 record, fourteen of which were shut-outs. Chia was also captain and MVP for the Urbandale tournament. Also on the first All-Metro team was lead- ing batter Terri Fritz, in left field; Jill Joss at shortstop; and Fran Fuson at second base. Julie Patterson with 17 stolen bases made second team. Catcher Karen Bianchi, and right fielder Janet Grate gained honor- able mention. Coach John Ligouri said, " We set several school records and met all but one of our goals. ' ' Fran Fuson (top right) makes a throw to first for the out. Leslie Myers (right) takes a mighty swing. Julie Patterson eases into first base, (right) Karen Bianchi (above) waits for the next pitch. 62 Michele Chia (below) fires her fastball, while Lynn Knight takes position. Terri Fritz (left) hits for a single. Varsity Softball Team: (first row) Lynn Knight, Michele Chia, Leslie Myers, Lukehart, Fran Fuson, Karen Bianchi, Tracey Fisher, Kelli Chia, Terri Fritz, Coach (second row) Caroylyn Nash, Deanna Ibrahim, Kris Campo, Suzi Bunn, Janet Grate, John Ligouri Jill Joss, (third row) Coach Gary Pardecooper, Penny Coffin, Julie Patterson, Debbie «3 LeAnne Gensch (upper left) has the look of determination. Melody Knowles (upper right) prepares for a big race. Lisa Skidmore and Missy Holtmen (lower right) give a look of disappointment when Coach Phil Martin says, " Only one more race! " Darin Rippey (opposite page, upper left) has nothing to fear from competitors. Brian Carter (middle left) makes a final strive for the finish line. Andre Williams (lower left) puts everything he has into the race. Coach Dave Bennett (middle right) keeps track of scores at cross country meet. Girls Cross Country Team: (first row) Jenny Crane, Tiffany Camperos, LeAnn Gensch, Roelynn Park, (second row) Lisa Skidmore, Melody Knowles, Lisa Hofbaurer. Missy Holtman, Patty Gamble, Cherrie Thomas, Susanne Hejkal. (third row) Coach Phil Martin. 64 Boys Cross Country Team: (first row) Wendell Adamson, Darin Rippey, Andre Williams, Scott Davidson. Brian Carter, Brian Edwards, (second row) Pat Campero, John Seals, Carl Thomas. Peter Beck. Dave Horn. Coach Dave Bennett. Harriers hope to return stronger The boys and girls cross country teams ended up with good seasons. Both teams placed second in the Urbandale Classic where Darin Rippey and Andre Williams had the best times, both earning a 7:05 in the 1.35 mile run. The girls placed five runners individually. At a Hoover meet, the girls team placed fourth out of 17 teams and placed two runners individually. The girls record improved through the season, from a seventh place finish at Valley to two fifth place finishes at the Indianola and Urbandale Invitationals. The girls had a chance to make it to State but missed nar- rowly placing fifth when only the top four teams could qualify for State. Melody Knowles and Lisa Skidmore, both finished in the top ten. Coach Phil Martin commented, " So close and yet so far . The boys ' team took fourth place at the Hoover Invitational. Darin Rippey took sixth place individually in the 2-mile run with a time of 10:28. The boys placed fifth in the Karpan Invitational at Valley. At the Indianola Invitational, the boys record was bettered by a third place overall finish. At the Ankeny Invitational, both Darin Rippey and Brian Carter finished sixth in their class divisions. Two weeks before districts, Darin Rippey, the team ' s most valuable runner, pulled a lower back muscle and was unable to finish the season. Rippey said, I regret not being able to finish out the year, but I hope to come back next year even stronger . 65 JV Volleyball Team: (first row) Susan Halstead, Debbie Rivas, Shelly Halstead. (second row) Michelle Mitchell Sherri Johnson, Cari Clark. Freshmen Volleyball Team: (first row) Shari Emmons, Laura Kain, Melissa Mitchell, (second row) Debbie Rivas, Michelle Berkland, Amy Riccio, Jenny Beck. Son Chae (top right) saves the game with quick think- ing. Amy Riccio (center) sets up the ball for Michelle Berkland to spike. Son Chae (left) throws herself into the game. Ricci Jeffries (opposite page, top left) pre-plans the balls destination. Cari Clark (top right) bumps the ball to the opposition. 66 Spikers show determination The Spikers, coached by Bob Corey, ended their year with a 4-11 record after being defeated in the round of their sec- tional tournament. It was a hard season for the relatively young, inexperienced team. The varsity team consisted of only two juniors and the remaining team members were sophomores. Donna Chiodo showed outstanding lead- ership and was unanimously picked for first team All-Metro. Son Chae was chosen for second team All-Metro, and Andrianna Car- los got honorable mention. ■■I Varsity Volleyball Team: (first row) Son Chae, Sue Halstead, Laureen Moor, Shelly Halstead. (second row) Coach Bob Corey. Michelle Mitchell, Adrianna Carlo, Donna Chido, Ricci Jeffries, Sherri Johnson, Cari Clark. fi7 Varsity Football: (first row) Mike Zeller. Neil Martin, Jack Whisler, Mike Gies, Dave Dueling, Juan Noboa, Job Cooper, Joe Vivone, Mick Hindley, Doug Johanson, Harold Martin, Russ Tomlinson (second row) Randy Annett, Darrell Peavy, Rick Hendrix, Pete Else. Jeff Horton, Craig Scartozzi, Robert Kellogg, Mike Mitchell, Mark Comito, Rich Blonigan, Mike Parker (third row) manager Steve Ackelson, manager Jim Hawk, Jeff Jorgenson, Jeff Kline, David Gilbert, Assistant Coach Roger Hart, Assistant Coach Ray Lipovac. Head Coach Cecil Rhoads, Assistant Coach Hugh Drake, John Adams, Todd Roland, Ron Smith, manager Dennis Jones (fourth row) Tony Beck, Jarrett Wright, Tim Clark, John Poortinga, Todd Garrington, Paul Schneider, Tim Hankins, Andy Wyckoff, Mike Cook (fifth row) Jeff Ogden, Kevin Moore, Mike Boot, Scott Collier, Kelly Parisho, John Herman, Tony Ivory, Chris Manning (sixth row) Aaron Cherry, Eric Hohler, Craig Leavengood, Mark Pippett, Todd Brodie, Todd Carlisle, Mark Barnes (not pictured) John Eidbo, Bob Wright. 68 Rails complete 4-5 season Todd Brodie (opposite page, upper left) leaves locker room with determination to win. Head Coach Cecil Rhoads (opposite page, upper right) looks at the play one more time and hopes it works. Mike Cook (below) watches as the game intensifies. David Gilbert (middle left) gives a sly smile; he knows who is going to win this game. Coach Hugh Drake (lower left) watches the scoreboard as time runs out. Tony Ivory, Mike Cook, and Mark Barnes (right) stop the Ames offense. Defensive tackle Tony Ivory (lower right) is quick on his feet for a tackle. The Varsity football team, coached by Coach Cecil Rhodes, ended the season with a record of 4-5. The Rails were rated 10th in the State, briefly, before bowing to Dowling. In a close 20-19 game against the East Scarlets, the Rails came through with a win that could be called a miracle finish. In the last 10 seconds of the game linebacker John Adams blocked the Scarlet punt and the ball rolled into the end zone where Mark Pippett fell on it for the winning touchdown. At Valley Stadium the Rails went against the Tigers ending up with a disappointing loss. Lincoln played very strongly in the first three quarters, but Valley controlled the Rails in the fourth quarter. For the second year in a row, a few mistakes hurt the Rails in the later stages of the game. Valley won the game 19-13 with about five minutes left on the clock. Lincoln showed skill both offensively and defensively as they played Metro conference pre season pick Valley down to the wire. Homecoming put the Rails back on the winning track. The Rails were victorious over the little Cyclones, from Ames, 12-7. Lincoln ' s defense once again proved itself as one of the toughest in the conference. The defense scored on a blocked punt by Todd Carlisle and was recovered in the end zone by Mark Pippett. It was Pippett s second touchdown recovery of a blocked punt for the season. Defensive ends Todd Carlisle and Mark Pippett punished Ames offensive backs all night. The defensive backs also held Ames to only 42 yards passing, where only the week before they had passed for 230 yards. Responsible for a large part of this were tough plays from defensive back Chris Manning, who had one interception and broke up many plays. The Rails lost to Hoover and Roosevelt but came back to win against North-Tech in the seniors final home game. In the Rails last season game they were defeated by Newton at the Cardinals ' home field. When All-Metro selections were made defensive end Todd Carlisle, receiver Dave Dueling, defensive back Chris Manning, and defensive back Tim Hankins landed first team berths. Second team All-Metro selec- tions were defensive tackle Tony Ivory, guard Paul Schneider, and end Mark Pip- pett. Dave Dueling also received All State Special Mention. 69 Jack Whisler and John Herman (left) give moral support from the side line. Head Coach Cecil Rhodes (below) checks Jeff Ogden for injury. Mark Comito and team-mate (lower left) attack like animals. The Lincoln Swarm (defense) (upper right) holds the Dowling offense. Todd Carlisle (71) (middle right) who made all city first team looks over the situation for a tackle with Mike Cook right in there with him. Tim Hankins, first team all city (lower right) holds the ball for Juan Noboa as he goes for another kickoff. 70 Upper left: The Gridders run back to the locker room after a narrow loss. Center left: Noel Brdicko, John Adams, and Kevin Moore hold back Ames while Lin- coln takes the victory. Jack Whisler lower left consults with Jeff Kline and Job Cooper. Upper right: Noel Brdicko blows past Ames defense to win the game. Lower left: Mark Barnes cools off John Herman during a hard battle against Ankeny. J V gains useful experience A strong Junior Varsity season started with a loss in a long, tough battle against Valley. The Gridders fought and lost a per- sistent game with Newton, gaining a great deal of experience to come back and rebel against Ames for a glorious victory. As the Rails tried to retain a winning streak they fell to Ankeny, ending their sea- son with a 1-3 record. The disappointing record did not fully show the experience and skill that was acquired, and which will be an excellent asset to the Varsity team next year. 71 Young teams show spirit, promise The football season ended on an enthusi- astic note for the sophomore and freshmen teams. The teams demonstrated that they have the drive and spirit to become winners. The sophomore team had a disappointing season, failing to record a win. Injuries to key players and lack of experience handi- capped the team. Jeff Allen, defensive back, said, " The coaches did a great job. Our team should improve next year because we have gained the experience needed. The freshmen team posted two hard fought victories against six losses. The team made definate improvement each week. Coaches and players worked hard on fun- damentals and attitude. At seasons end they felt they had accomplished many goals. Brian Berry, center, said, We were a young team but we stuck together and pulled through. Next year we should demonstrate the skill we have worked for. " A Freshman football player (above) passes the ball to a fellow teammate. Freshmen football team (center right) huddles to discuss the next play. Steve Heathington, (right) 22, runs for a touchdown. 3 72 Sophomore Football: (first row) P. Daughenbaugh, T. Riccelli, M. Johnson, S. O ' Neal, J. Nelson, R. Wilson (second row) T. Burris, M. Clausen, J. Allen, M. Bastan, M. Roberts, T. Moyle, L. Daugherty (third row) D. Meffered, P. Bonano, K. Hoskis, J. Sherman, B. Beghtal, J. Linderman, B. Lapham, M. Cronk (fourth row) B. Downing, J. Marlow, D. Kaper, M. Jacops, M. Brdicko, K. Shlezak, J. Keck, R. Thompson (fifth row) C. Ball, T. Harvey, B. Hilmuth, J. Shrock, S. Montgomery, H. Moon, J. Zaver, M. Falkstrom, D. Thompson (sixth row) J. Benn, D. Germany, G. Meyer, T. Castle, S. Hovey, R. Bishop, B. Peterson, M. Fargo, R. Work, B. Ladd A rr. • . • . • • »»»»» " • •± m ±r Freshman Football: (first row) J. Slaon, T. Cone, S. Horn, M. Roberts, D. Deuling, T. Martindale, G. Gioffoedi, M. Speck, B. Dittmar, B. McVey, J. George, J. Wilson (second row) C. Lawson, G. Ickowitz, B. Mussman, B. Callahan, T. Thacker, J. Fredericks, C . Bindrum, R. Biondi, S. Hews, J. Shoeder, D. Pulliam (third row) D. Carver, J. Miller, S. Dillard, S. Banard, G. Ashman, C. Douglas, M. Reid. B. Johanson, S. Heathington, A. Johnson, J. Wilson, S. Tigner (fifth row) T. Boten, J. Schutte, G. Loux, C. Cornwell, B. Berry, G. Johnson, M. McCleary, J. Vanderwerff, E. Methfessel, P. Romine n Season ends on strong note Although the girls swim team finished the impressed with Spidle saying, " She ' s the season with only a 1-9 record, they showed first freshman to go to state in 8 years. ' ' their progress and beat East in their final The Tankers were an inexperienced meet, 92-82, finishing the season on a strong young team composed mainly of freshman note. and sophomores. Because of their youth and Freshman Karen Spidle qualified for the inexperience, they worked extra hard. With 50 freestyle and the 100 butterfly in the only one senior leaving, Sandy Madden, State Meet. Coach Bob Crawford was they should be strong next year. Girls Swim Team: Valerie Kaczmarek, Sandy Madden, Julie Schaffer, Marilee Shelly Pitman, Abby Holmes. Mary Sims, Lore Weaver, Kristen Sanning, Mindy Sparks, Amy Marshall, Ruth Sibert, Connie Webb, Cathy Sonnenburg, Trisha Zar- Woods, Carrie Peaster, Betsy Bradner, Kim Tweedy, Dotty Henrichs, Debbie Clark, ley, Karen Spidle, Shelly Hutchinson, Susan Spidle, Carla Sibert, Allyson Kiefer, Coaches Dan Paulson and Bob Crawford. jL (opposite page, top left) Karen Spidle. the first fresh- man in 8 years to go to state. Junior Carla Sibert ' s face (top right) shows her endu- rance approaching the end of the 500 yard freestyle against Hoover. (top) Sophomore Shelly Hutchinson displays her div- ing ability as she does a reverse dive in straight position. (center left) Team mascot, Odie with goggles, shows his school spirit by leading fans into cheers. (above) Head coach Bob Crawford watches carefully as his team members come to a finish. (left) Junior Julie Schaffer keeps going strong with only one lap to go in the backstroke. 75 Junior Jeff Strong (top left) gives encouragement to his team members. Diver Chris Ball (top right) does a forward dive with a half twist. Senior Larry Hayes (below) comes up for a breath in the 50-yard freestyle. Head coach Bob Crawford (lower left) confers with Assistant coach Ace Hendricks. Co-captain Joe Roth s smile (center) speaks for itself. Co-captain Chris Slezak (lower right) shows a team member how many laps he has left until the finish. Co-captain Steve Burson s face (opposite page, top left) shows determination as he heads toward the finish line on the final lap. Junior David Gilbert (far right) gets off to a good start. I 3 Depth helps team place 15th The Tankers finished their season with a 6-5 record. The team had the largest squad ever, adding to the team s depth. Coach Bob Crawford commented, We were the deepest we have ever been this year. Usually we have just one or two strong swimmers in each event, but this year we had three good kids for every race. Team members practice twice a day, arriving in the morning before 6 a.m. and leaving after school between 5 and 6 p.m. Individuals swim as much as 400 to 500 yards a day in a variety of strokes. Th is was the Tankers best season ever in terms of improvement in time drops. For the first time in Coach Crawford s career in coaching boys ' swimming, two relays quali- fied for state. The 4x100 freestyle (Jeff Monscour, David Gilbert, Ed Johnston and Steve Burson) and the 200 medley relay (Wade Marquis, Chris Slezak, Steve Bur- son, Ed Johnston) competed in the state meet at Fort Dodge along with Senior Steve Burson in the 100 breaststroke. The Tankers finished 15th in state. Captains were Steve Burson, Chris Slezak, and Joe Roth. Boys Swimming: (first row) Wade Marquis, Andy Fisher, Larry Hayes, Craig Co-Captain Chris Slezak, Co-Captain Joe Roth, (third row) Tony Bleding, Lance Carpenter, Doug Thompson. Alan Surbaugh. Jeff Monscour, Russ Kuhn, Soren Donaldson, Matt Meline, Chris Ball, John Seals, Virgil Virden, Mike Edwards, Andersen, Jeff Strong, (second row) Jeff Lile, Robert Andrews, Joe Van Haecke. Karey Cox, Pete Beck, Coach Hendricks, Head Coach Crawford. John Perry, Carl Thomas, Ed Johnston, David Gilbert, Co-Captain Steve Burson, 77 Lori Bonnano (below) shoots over one of Valley ' s guards, (center) Wendy William s injured leg does not affect her shooting. Leslie Myers (far right) goes for a lay up shot. Guards Lisa Wing and Julie Hanson (opposite page, upper left) stop Valley in their tracks. Wendy Williams (center left) sets up a perfect shot. Julie Hanson (lower left) uses arm span to stop Valley forward from making a shot. Penny Coffin (top center) looks around for a team member to throw to. Leslie Myers (top right) pre- pares to charge in for a basket, (lower right) Coach Bob Corey, Coach Jerry Schartner, Julie Hanson and Lori McNulty sit on the bench hoping for a win. Girls Varsity Basketball: (first row) Brandy Hutchison, Lori Bonanno, Penny Coffin, Julie Hanson, Tracy Chapman, (second row) Coach Bob Corey, David Goff, Angie Tamasi, Missy Baker, Lisa Wing, Wendy Williams, Debi Rickert, Lori McNulty, Cari Clark, Leslie Myers, Rob Tomlinson, Coach Jerry Schartner. 78 Young team earns respect The Railettes started off the season rated Scarlets defeated the Rails, ending their sea- in the top ten, but going into the Jamboree, son with a 9-10 record, playing against Hoover at Valley, Senior Coach Jerry Schartner commented on the Wendy Williams, starter on the offense, fell season by saying, " This was a roller coaster and injured her knee and was unable to play season, with some very good highs and some until after Christmas. That left a very young very bad lows. Our season depended a lot on offensive court. The defensive court had the the misfortunes of injuries. When we were support and experience of Seniors Debi well, we played well. Rickert and Julie Hanson, who used their First Team Metro honors went to Wendy abilities to hold the opposing team s offense Williams, with Second Team Metro honors and help their team to victory. going to Julie Hanson. Debi Rickert and In the first round of Districts, the East Lisa Wing earned Honorable Mentions. 79 Cagers have winning year Both girls and boys JV Basketball teams had winning season. JV girls won all of their games but one, while the boys won five, dropping only two in the loss column. The teams worked very hard, showing many of the skills that would possibly help them in getting a chance to play with varsity. JV ball gives the players rewarding expe- rience for future varsity positions. Some of the JV players also gained valuable expe- rience by plying in some varsity games. Bob Corey, JV girls coach, commented " Because of the outstanding season, you ' ll probably see them playing a lot in the future. " Leslie Myers (opposite page, top) glances over the defense before moving in. Pat Kading (center right) moves inside to grab the rebound. Gerald Johnson (cen- ter left) tries to out-maneuver his opposition. Jon Satre (lower left) powers his way inside for an easy lay up. David Jackson (lower right) jumps as high as he can to win the tip-off. Tracie Chapman (below) drives through the defense to make a basket. Girls JV Basketball: (first row) Julie Hildrith, Lori Carrie Clark, Leslie Myers, Janice Quijano, Brandy McNulty, Angie Tamasi, (second row) Tracie Chapman, Hutchison. Boys JV Basketball: (first row) Robert Kellogg, Todd Anderson. Gerald Johnson, (second row) Jon Satre. Jeffry Ogden, Patrick Kading, Jerry Fees, David Jackson. 81 Rails take second in Metro The Varsity basketball team, coached by Tom Lee had a fine record of 15-3 in the Metro and 16-4 overall. Three of those losses were to Metro Champs, East High and were tight games right through the fourth quarter. The team finished in second place in the Metro and were rated in the top ten of Iowa the whole year. Robert Johnson led the team in scoring and was named to the first team All-Metro. Joe Rand gained honorable mention and according to Coach Lee was the most improved member of the squad. Also making honorable mention was Senior David Parks. Coach Lee said, The team will be good next year if they continue to work as hard as they ' ve been working. " Tumea, Jeff Ogden, Jon Satre. David Jackson. Troy Anderson. Jeff Waterman. Mark 82 Freshman Girls Basketball: (first row) Shannon Hutchinson, Dameda Finney, Joy Jenny Beck, Gina Andreano, Cindy Davis, Dotty Hendrichs, Teresa Lukehart, Raquel Woodworth, Renee 0 Conner, Missy Daughenbaugh, Michelle Allen, (second row) Foland, Michelle Berkland, Coach Phil Martin. Sophomore Girls Basketball: (first row) Tracy Chapman, Lori Nelson, Janice Quijano, Deann Ibrahim, (second row) Missy Wilson, Julie Hildreth, Missy Baker, Cari Clark, Jill Jones, Coach Bob Corey. k 10 i I « v7- Railettes endure long season The freshman girls basketball team coached by Phil Martin ended their season with a 10-6 record. With the skill and experi- ence that was acquired, the girls should come back as an even stronger sophomore team. Coach Martin said, " The fans in the Metro conference had a sneak preview this year of the ninth grade girls five on five basketball. Next year, the Metro fans will forget the six on six games. The new game will have more excitement. " The sophmore team, although small, had a lot of talent that they used through the season. Their record ended a 9-9 overall and 6-8 in the Metro. Coach Bob Corey com- mented, " Because we had so few players, everyone had to work very hard and did a good job. Some excellent players were Tracy Chapman and Missy Baker. The team made a lot of improvement through the year and was playing very well at the end of the season. " 84 Little Rails show improvement Freshman boys ended their season with a 7-9 record. The freshman team, coached by Dave Bennett, showed improvement and again finished sixth in the Polk County tournament. They should make a good showing as the sophomore team next year. Leading the scoring were Jason Marquardt and Greg Ickowitz. Grabbing the most rebounds was Phil Chia. The sophomore basketball team coached by Wayne Krecklow had a season record of 5-13. High scorer for the team was Gerald Johnson. Accoridng to Krecklow, most improved players were Chris Flatt and Chris Lawless. The team started out well, played close games, and then ran into problems in the middle of the season. Krecklow said, " The team didn ' t win that many games, but showed improvement at the last of the season. " Boys Sophomore Basketball: (first row) Russell Bishop. Andy Soroka, Lance Nelson, Chris Lawless, Doug Raper, (second row) Shawn Montgomery, Doug Brooks, Steve Walker. David Keck. Wayne Krecklow. Tyler Roach. Pete Susie, Bill Lapham. Greg McCoy. Boys Freshman Basketball: (first row) Matt Speck. quardt. Arron Kneile, Brent Robinson. Todd Miller. Brian Gentry, Wayne Glenn, Dan Twelmeyer. Joel Jeff Graham. Phil Chia. Brad Pippett. Steve Hethering- Vanderwerlf, Greg Ickowitz. Brad Dittmar. Willie ton. Les Leslie. Coach Dave Bennett. McCarrell. (second row) Troy Daniels. Jason Mar- Matmen show improvement Starting out slowly, the Grapplers fin- ished the season with a 7-2 record. High hopes arose when the squad had a 37-24 win over East High. The Grapplers then went on to win another over Roosevelt. At the Lin- coln Invitational, the Grapplers took 4th place overall. Captains of the varsity squad, Steve Dunham and Don Bennett, led the way as the Grapplers placed 4th in both the Ankeny and Saydel tournaments. They also took 5th place in the Ottumwa tournament and Roosevelt Invitational. Head Coach Gordon Blederman said that the squad showed improvement. With some of the members of the JV squad stepping up to the varsity, the Grapplers should have a good season next year. Because three- fourths of last year s squads are returning, next year the team hopes to have a winning season. it AAA A A Jfi ' mfiM " ? JV Wrestling: (first row) Jim Hawk, Russ Boozel, Brad Welch, Paul Hudson, Mike Dickoff, Craig Pretty- man, Brian Callahan, Jerry Dunham, Bob Prior, Rich Wilson, (second row) Charlie Little, Tom Mills, John Wilson, Shane Myers, Brian Law, Lancelot Armel, J.D. Lierow, John Shephard, (third row) Kim Stodgel, Tony Harvey, John Zaver, Eric Sommers, Brian Ladd, Steve Dillard, Eric Ingball, George Ashman, Rich Blonigan, Ted Heins, Carolyn Ramsey. 86 Co-captain Steve Dunham s face (below) shows his pain and anguish as he takes his man down for a pin. Co-captain Don Bennett (left) wrestles his way for a take down against East opponent. Head Coach Gordon Blederman (opposite page, far left) gives instructions to his player as he goes for the victory. Mark Sterns (center left) is confident that he has won yet another match. Junior Ted Hill (lower left) watches the ref to see if he has pinned his opponent. Bruce Moore (center) needs a reversal for the pin. Sophomore John Zaver (lower right) put forth his ability against a Valley opponent. Varsity Wrestling, (first row) Richard Wright. Brad Milton, Mike Monohan, Mark Sterns, Bruce Moore, (second row) Steve Dunham. Don Bennett. Andre Chariloe, Mike Blades. Dave Costellano, Mark Conser. (third row) Kim Stodgel. Brian Berry, Ted Hill, Mark Bolten, Ron Barton, Tony Beck, Mike Cook, Carolyn Ramsey, (not pictured) David Horn. Curt Prettyman. Mick Hindley. 87 Young team hits new highs With only a year of experience behind them, the gymnatics squad turned out a very productive year. They set out to improve their individual and team scores and did so without the fifth event of tumbling which was dropped from competition just this year because of too many injuries. The Tumblers finished the season with a 0-9 record, which can be attributed to the team ' s youth. Made up of only freshmen, sophomores and juniors, the experience was not there as compared to the competition. Outstanding performances were by Jun- ior Shelly Linton on floor exercise, Sopho- mores, Jackie Keller on uneven parallel bars, Jenny Soroka on vault, Angie Cave on floor and balance beam and Freshman Chris Adams on beam also. These girls competed in sectionals along with Sophomores Carla Harris, Tina Quick, Stephanie Rector, Cyn- thia Durbin and Freshman Carrie Meline. The seasons scores were higher than they have ever been in the history of any Lincoln gymnastics team. This may also be the last year of a gymnastics squad at Lincoln because of district policy changes that may occur in the 1985-86 school year. This is the last year to coach for Tom Cady who has been the coach of gymnastics for 5 years. Jackie Keller (upper left) works on straightening her handstand on the bars. Stephanie Rector (center left) keeps her toes pointed while doing a back walkover. Carrie Meline (below) shows flexibility doing splits on the beam. Angie Cave (top) holds a scale while on the beam. Cynthia Durbin (center) works on perfecting her handstand. Jenny Soroka (left) practices her floor routine. I 88 Gymnastics Team: (first row) Dawn Rector. Laura Hanson, Dawn Price, Lisa Cynthia Durbin, Carla Harris. Jackie Keller. Jenny Soroka. Coach Tom Cady, Ste- Heidorn. Danielle Day. Katy Selim, (second row) Tina Quick. Jamie Cason. Lisa phanie Rector. Angie Cave. Shelly Linton. Chris Adams. Asst. Coach Kim Starner. Moore, Jamie Mitchells. Amy Smidt. Carrie Meline, (third row) Mgr. Candace Biddle. 80 Track Team: (first row) R. Karnes, T. Cosenza, J. Kelly, M. Zeller, D. Peavy, A. Williams, J. Herman, N. Martin, C. Manning, T. Hankins, T. Carlisle. J. Ogden, (second row) J. Naboa, M. Pippett. B Edwards, J. Clark, J. Johnson, G. Ickowitz, G. Ashman. T. Francisco, S. Arndt, D. Johanson, E. Pack, T. Garrington, A. Wyckoff, (third row) W. Adamson. S. Mortimer. J. Benn, S. Stoermer, J. Nelson, R. Fast, M. Cook, J. Barker, J. Nelson, (fourth row) J. Sherman, D. Keck, K. Perisho, T. Ander- son, B. Dittmar, J. Quintana, J. Adams, T. Anderson, T. Martindale, J. Vanderwerff, (fifth row) A. Hansen, D. Rippey, M. Johnson, M Fargo, C. Delury, D. Laudurini, B. Kimbro, T. Mealey, J. Perry, B. Pippett, B. Gentry, (sixth row) P. Campero, J. Benge, P. Beck, C. Thomas, K. Gunn, L. Donaldson, M. McCleary, G. Tesdell, M. Cason! (seventh row) J. Aldiano, C. Ball, C. Gatzke, T. Harvey, D. McDowell, M. Roe, T. Rush. C. Burkhardt, T. Bolten, B. Johanson, (eighth row), B. Lapham, G. Leaper, B. Berry. G. Laun. J. Schutte, S. Heatherington, S. Bainter, M. Luna. Cindermen run for big wins The boys track team got off to a good start at the Simpson Indoor Invitational March 14. The boys started practicing early for their long strenuous season which lasted until May 13. The team competed at the Jim Zabel Urbandale Relays, Hoover Invitational, Urbandale Invitational, Ames Invitational, Ankeny Relays, Valley Relays, and also the Drake Relays. The team had seven returning senior let- ter winners, six of whom have ran for four years; ten junior lettermen; seven sopho- more lettermen; and one freshman letterman. Todd Francisco (upper right) races to the finish line. Sean Arndt (center left) stretches his stomach muscles before practice. Eric Pack (center right) does hurdle stretches in warm ups. Mike Johnson (left) runs hard for his workout. Roger Karnes (opposite page, lower left) feels the pain of victory. Jason Quintana (lower right) enjoys his jog around the track. 91 .j m Girls track team shows skill The girls track team got off to a good start April 15 at the Urbandale Invitational. Julie Hanson, a runner for four years, com- peted in many events throughout the whole Natalie Gentry (left) sprints to pass the baton. Lor Nelson (below) shows stride in hurdling. Cheri Johnsor (lower left) jumps high over the hurdle. Julie Hansor (lower right) runs to pass the baton Cheri Johnson (opposite page, lower left) clears tht hurdle. Carla Harris (lower right) shows ability jumping high. season. The girls practiced hard to prepare for the season which ended May 25 with the State Track Meet. The team also participated in such events as the Valley Relays, Lincoln Invitational, Ames Invitational, the Metro Conference Meet, and the Drake Relays. Many new girls added confidence and helped to boost the teams record. 92 Girls Track Team: (first row) Kelly Hitchcock, Sheryl Staley, Cherrie Thomas, fany Capero. Lori Nelson, Cathy Sonnenburg, Cari Clark. Lisa Speck, Cheri J on son, Missy McClain, Lisa Hill, Carla Harris, Mary McCall, Beth Fritz, Melody Knowles, Stacy Tait, Natalie Gentry, (fourth row) Lisa Wing, Julie Hansen. Missy Holtman. (second row) Susan Hallstead. RaeLynn Park, Dee Long, Missy Baker, Nika Morgan. Kim Tweedy, Lisa Skidmore. Chris Adams, Heather McDonald, Leanne Gensch, (third row) Vicki Constant, Tif- 93 Boys Tennis: (first row) Jerry Lovejoy, Paul Eidbo, Bill Spears, Jason Marquardt, Chris Guzewich, Greg Smith, Steve Surbaugh, Pete Else, Peter Susie, Pete Sabbag. Chad Cornwell, Les Leslie, Mixan Baccam, (second row) Matt Meline, Rick Studins, (left) Chris Guzewich shows good forehand form. Matt Meline (right) slams the ball for another success- ful shot. Jerry Lovejoy (center) executes a perfect fore- hand stroke. Carrie Holmes (opposite page, left) gets excited after aceing her opponent. Son Chae (right) completes a backhand smash. 94 Tennis teams have potential With the resurfacing of the home courts, the boys and girls tennis teams hoped for victorious seasons. The girls team returned with six letter- winners, with lack of experience being a key problem. However the young team learned that It s all in a positive attitude, " a famous saying of Coach John Van Why. The boys team proved to be successful with seven returning letterwinners. The strong competition of Chris Guzewich, Steve Surbaugh, and Matt Meline, contrib- uted to many victories. Coach Van Why commented that the boys team is very strong with the potential to challenge for both the Metro and possibly state titles. " The boys and girls team opened up the season with away matches at Newton in early April. as Golfers putt to get birdies The girls ' golf team had a promising sea- son with new ' faces combining with veterans to make the squad tough. Heading the team were returning letter- winners Susan Lapham and Julie Moist. According to Coach Jerry Schartner, Lapham is one of the top golfers in the city. Rounding off the rest of the squad were Carol Johnson, Michelle Helmuth, Elizabeth Houge, and Kelly Miller. Veterans and new- comers make an excellent squad. Led by returning letterman Jim Webb, the boys ' golf team worked hard to develop and improve their skills. Other golfers returning from last years team were Steve Burson, Bob Dunn, Pete Nigro, Dan Parks and Mike Welch. The team competed in the Ames and Dowling Invitational as well as competing with other Metro teams. Sue Lapham (below) drives the ball. Steve Bur (lower left) concentrates before taking his final sw Jim Webb (lower right) touches up on his driving t niques. SPORTS STARS Sixteen top athletes were chosen by the yearbook sports staff. Selection was based on special state or metro honors. These ath- letes exemplify the talent and dedication needed to excel). David Dueling 1st Team All-City Football Tim Hankins 1st Team All-City Football Steve Burson 15th in State Swimming Debi Rickert Metro Honorable Mention Basketball Bob Johnson Sophomore 1st Team All-Metro Basketball M ! nct Melody Knowles Top 15th in State Cross Country Todd Carlisle 1st Team All-City Football Joe Rand Metro Honorable Mention Basketball Mike Cook 2nd Team All-Metro Baseball Wendy Williams 1st Team All-Metro Basketball -Julie Hanson 2nd Team All-Metro Basketball Fran Fuson 1st Team All-Metro Softball Chris Manning 1st Team All-City Football Lisa Skidmore Top 15th in State Cross Country David Park 2nd Team All Metro Baseball Lisa Wing Metro Honorable Mention Basketball 101 NCA ' s evaluation results elate all The year began new and exciting with 700 incoming freshmen filling the halls. The school itself went through many changes. Painting began during the summer and con- tinued through the first few months of school. The remodeling brightened the halls and classrooms immensely. The North Central Evaluating team which visits every 7 years was highly com- plimentary when touring the school this year. After their 3-day tour they stated that, The academic department at Lincoln was outstanding. The curriculum includes some- thing for everyone, with a wide variety of classes to choose from. The conduct of the students in the halls, cafeteria, and class- rooms was exceedingly good. ' A proud Mr. Bowen stated, It is you stu- dents who make Lincoln a good school, and we are certainly elated to receive such com- plimentary remarks from the evaluating team of the North Central Association. Lin- coln High School is a good school. We con- gratulate all of you. " Melvin J. Bowen, Principal Ralph Maigaard, Vice Principal Larry Martindale, Vice Principal Albert Graziano, Vice Principal Lola Hill, Registrar Dan Murray, Freshmen Coordinate 104 Alice Anderson, Pupil Service Coor- dinator Linda Anderson, Attendance Clerk lone Baal, Counselor Jack Baker, Counselor Alice Bowling, Nurse Drew Cannon. New Horizons, Advi- sor Ada Fehrs, Bookkeeper Lois Gabler, Associate Shirley Garland, Secretary Joyce Gast, Counselor Clerk Maurice Hansen, Counselor Richard Malliet, Counselor Mary Manuel. Nurse s Assistant Esther Miskimins, Stenographer Clerk Dennis Peacock, Counselor Coni Perez, Stenographer Clerk Mark Scigliano, Campus Security Alette Schull, Associate Cheryl Shroyer, Work Exp. Coordi- nator Lorrie Streyffeler, Counselor Ralph Woods. Police Laiison School Board: (first row) Peter J. Cunningham, secretary; Jonathan Wilson, vice president; Sue Luthens, president; William Anderson, superintendent; (second row) Barbara 0. Buck, Gloria S. Hoffmann, William D. Keck, Karen Williams, Betty Grundberg. 105 T0OAY5 US ' -,8 Math department obtains computers The mathematics department has grown in recent years, doubling the number of stu- dents with the addition of ninth grade. Seven new teachers have joined the depart- ment in the last two years, increasing the number of math teachers to 13. The department has chosen to pilot a new program for the general math this year. Micro computers are being used in pre- algebra, trigonometry college algebra, and calculus classes, as well as in the math club and computer clubs sponsored by the department. Since math is used in many occupations today on a regular basis stu- dents are encouraged to continue in their study of mathematics. Science electives explore principles The science department offers a large var- iety of courses, giving the students a chance to explore the world of currents, electricity, chemicals, forces, motions, and the human body. Most students take subjects like botany, zoology, conservation, and physics. Studies in such courses often go beyond the classroom through field trips. Chemistry and physiology are particu- larly important for the college bound. According to Tom Scott, science depart- ment chairman, Chemistry is an important course since it affects each of us in many ways. New products are often a result of new compounds being made. Environmental problems are often the result of insufficient knowledge of chemisty. Chemisty is a pre- requisite for all college students majoring in science, engineering, or the health fields. 106 Gary Bagby Wayne Bauman Dennis Devick Walter Franz Charles Gritton Tim Grooters Ted Leverenz Shirley Lueder Phillip Martin Herbert McCaw Mary Jo McDowell Dan Paulson Lowell Reed Carol Testa LI rv r id Frank Calhoun Robert Crawford Gary Curtis Alan Ewers Judy Griffin Horace Hendricks Lawrence Hulse Hugh Kent Tom Scott Charles Spain Opposite page: (center left) Jack Whisler puts in overtime to get his assignment done. Gary Bagby (below) explains how to find omega to his trigonometry class, (right center) Susan Wright, Mark R. Murphy, and Paul Schneider show the after-effects of working too hard in calculus. Seniors Noelle Trevillyan and Heidi Law (top left) create more bubbles, bubbles, toils and troubles. Kasey Kirts (left) masters the task of measuring in metrics, as Tony Ivory remains at a loss, (upper right) While Jill Johnson takes over the projec- tor, Patty DeFrancisco shows hidden talent by making animal shadows. Giving it their best shot, conservation students improve their aim. (above) 107 Robert Corey, English Carolyn Cowles, English, Spanish Maria Creagh, Spanish Kathi Danielson, English Peggy Di erzen, English Joanne Frank, French Marilyn Groth, English. Latin Gerald Jaehnel, English Jan Johnson, English Gretchen Kauffman, English Leigh Lussie, English Anne Marie Noah, English Rhonda Osborne, English Linda Schlak, English, Debate (above) Lori Martin explains la geographic of the southeastern part of France, (center) Bobby Dunn shows his appreciation for literary masterpieces, (right) Spanish Baby Contest winners: Anne Denato, prettiest; Craig Leavengood, cutest; Stacie Rufer, happiest. (opposite page, center) Carol White s creative writing class bubbles over with enthusiasm during a stimulus production, (left) John Page practices good speech-giving skills. 108 (below) Leigh Lussie is shocked at the difficulty of Tim Clark s English assignment, (right) Professor Don Christiansen of Drake University presents a slide show about Nicaragua to a Spanish class. English classes grow in size; writing takes on greater importance Due to increased emphasis on basics and career preparation, enrollment in English courses increased dramatically. Students taking speech, composition, and literature gained deeper understanding of the English language and learned how to communicate more effectively. Classes in composition, grammar, and literature were required for freshmen; speech was added to this list for sopho- mores; American literature and composition were required for juniors. Elective courses included creative writing, journalism, and literary masterpieces. In composition, new emphasis was given to writing as a process, a concept that teaches writing as a thought process which results in a finished written product. French, Latin, Spanish students learn world communication skills Because of the reemphasis on foreign language requirements at the university level, more students opted to learn French, Latin, and Spanish. Students in French I and II learned basic grammar principles. French history and more complex verb tenses were studied in French III. French IV students continued studying grammar, as well as reading French novels, giving group presentations on the regions of France, and making video- tapes of comedic productions. Latin students spent their first year learn- ing grammar and vocabulary and trans- lating Greek and Roman legends and myths. History and culture were studied in Latin II. Third year students did English vocabulary building and read novels and classics. ' Latin is a fine background for careers in law and medicine, and also for anyone who wants to learn his own language the easy way, " said Marilyn Groth, Latin teacher Spanish classes were introduced to Span ish drama, culture, history, and poetry, with a special emphasis on music and geography. Second year students concentrated on con- versation. Spanish III and IV classes read short stories, corresponded with businesses, and learned to make a pif iata. 100 (right) Library staff: (first row) Janis Leise, Lisa Daughenbaugh. Joanne Waller, Barb Brightman, Stephanie Pratt, (second row) Ellen Robb, Cherrie Thomas, Carl Thomas, Bert McDonald, Lillian Cole, (not pictured) Brenda Johnston, Christie Dunlap, Denise Gustafson, Jane L Estrange. 110 Janis Leise, librarian Jane L Estrange, library clerk Wanda Weberg, Student Center (opposite page, top left) French students take a break during the Trench variety show at Language Day. (top right) Job Cooper spy hunts, (center) Juniors contemplate the mean- ing of life, (lower left) Joanne Frank is over- whelmed with joy as she thinks about the next Foreign Connection activity. (far above) Andy West is scared that he won t find the book he is looking for. (above) Kim Starner, Teri Kaale, and friends show mixed reactions to their Language Day outing, (top right) Lorrie Yingst serves up goodies in Student Center, (right) Pat Kading relaxes in Student Center. Foreign languages join for cultural activities in Foreign Connection The Foreign Connection Club, a consoli- dation of French, Latin, and Spanish Clubs, was open to any student taking a foreign language. Sponsored by the teachers in the foreign language department, the club par- ticipated in various cultural activities throughout the year. Nearly 100 students journeyed to Central College in Pella to take part in Language Day. They participated in group discussions, heard various speakers, and watched a variety show put on by the college students in their respective languages. Fall and winter activities included the traditional roller-skating party to welcome the foreign exchange students, and visits to the Mexican-American Arts and Crafts Dis- play at Iowa State and the French Cafe in Omaha. " We try to schedule fun activities, especially those involving food, ' com- mented Joanne Frank, French teacher. Library holds classes; Student Center sports jukebox, video games Because painting had not been completed when school opened, the library was con- verted into a classroom during the first few weeks of school. In addition to the full-time library staff, students worked at the desk during the day A volunteer from the community also pro- vided services one day a week. Although suffering from overcrowded conditions, the library continued to provide a wealth of information. Over 100 maga- zines and 20,000 books were available for research. Students found information for speeches, research papers, and debate topics. Teachers taught library units to better acquaint students with the library ' s various resources. New video games and a new jukebox were welcomed by juniors and seniors spending their study hall time in the Student Center. They also enjoyed a wide variety of munchies which were sold all hours except fourth. Ill Janyce Abbar, business Kyle Black, business Elizabeth Edwards, home economics Alice Else, business Sally Fisher, business Joan Hall, business Mary Kauzlarich, business Joyce Knock, home economics Joyce Marks, business Richard McMahon, business Gene Rogers, business Janice Roxberg, home economics Jan Saville, business Patricia Schwartz, home economics Rowena Schweizer, business i ft 0 IN- t Darci Johnson (above) starts her assignment over in typing class, as Sheena Klug and Shawna Stadford finish up. Denise Sevage (center) is amazed when she breaks into top secret plans in data processing. Birgit Crouse (right) grins as she comes up with the right answer. (opposite page, upper left) Jennifer Carpenter tries to figure out what she s supposed to be doing in her typing class. Melody Knowles (upper right) dreams about summer vacation in Sally Fisher s accounting class. Missy Sanford (center) plays with a little friend in child development as Paula Murphy supervises. Maria Rin- con (below) helps Marty Marinaro make clothes for her Barbie doll in home economics. 112 Business classes learn useful skills The business department enables stu- dents to develop career skills in accounting, business law, business math, clerical typing, consumer business, data processing, sales- manship and shorthand. The variety of busi- ness classes aids students interested in careers in the business field to gain knowl- edge and skills that can be put to use now and in the future. Aspects of accounting are learned and reinforced by using business packets con- taining transactions and business forms much like a real corporation would use. Home economics teaches reality Home Economics courses enable students to gain knowledge and develop skills needed in everyday living. These classes include foods and nutrition, personal and family liv- ing, textiles and clothing, and child develop- ment. Foods and textiles emphasize how to do everyday things without spending a lot of time or money. Economizing is stressed in these two classes. However, personal and family living and child development are more people related. They make students more aware of what having a family is all about. 113 DECA students learn many skills Two Distributive Education (DECA) classes give students the chance to learn salesmanship and management skills, first hour and third hour DECA. Kyle Black is the coordinatior. DECA activities included the sale of can- dles and fun kits. Members also made and sold buttons. The money made from the sale of doughnuts on Friday mornings goes for a school project. DECA member Lori Yingst feels that, DECA has taught me about the future bus- iness world. I ' ve learned that businesses operate according to people ' s needs and wants. " ' Of students are community active Office Education (OEA) is an organiza- tion which enables students to work in businesses in the community. OEA members have many fund raisers during the year, including the sale of candy bars, Christmas ornaments, cheese and sausage, and carnations for Valentine ' s Day. Top Kits were also sold with the money raised going to the Chapter. The money from these sales went to buy a basket of food for a family at Thanksgiving and another basket of food for a family at Christmas. Christmas presents for the child- ern at the Convalescent Home were also bought. Officers were Cindy Bianchi, president; Susan Niffeneger, vice-president; Kim Berry, treasurer; Marcie Sterns, historian; and Susan Renn, reporter. r ■FICE J — Jt i — pes mowes Lincoln r L First hour DECA: (first row) Martin Camacho, Adam jMartinez, Tony Andrews, Denise Doodley, Lesa Freed, Chris Mercer, Tricia Champ, Janet Short, (second row) Tom Bergett, Julie Shipman, Shawn Miller, Lisa Long- cor, (third row) Roger Hutchins, Mike Beck, Rick Boatright, Brian Nelson, Tim Loyd Atwood, Bill Garland, Rob Third hour DECA: (first row) Kelly Taylor, Janet Williams, Lori Yingst, Becky Ogle, Shelly Marturello, (second row) Kathy Watts. Gennaro Cataldo, Mark Cosner, Don Bennett, J.D. Lierow 114 OEA: (first row) Mary Cosenza, Robin Murphy, Rachelle McKern, Tracy Paterno, Susan Niffenegger, Tammy Warren, Desiree McCloney, Julie Dingman. DeGroote, (second row) Theresa Hastie, Marci Sterns, Shelly Bates, Kim Berry, Cindy Bianchi, Marsha Hoffman Janyce Abarr, Susan Renn, Tina Winslow, (third row) Margaret Gorsche, Laurie 115 Art, shop classes benefit students The industrial art and art departments provide classes that plan for the future. With five different areas of study — auto, metal and wood shops, drafting and basic art courses — students can turn hobbies into fun and exciting trade skills. Beginning industrial art students learn basic math skills and how to use special materials. The advanced students can rebuild car engines, design floor plans, and build pool tables and waterbeds. Art students design various projects with many different materials: pencil, paint, clay, and inks. These pro jects can be entered in contests nationwide and give recognition to aspiring artists. In taking several drafting courses I have developed skills that are beneficial to further my education. The classes here are very simular in structure to those at Iowa State, " said Candace Biddle, senior. Rick Wittham (opposite page, top) eagerly waits for Gene Clark s directions in drafting class. Dave Bell assists Don Bennett (center) in auto shop. Carrie Cook- sey (right) enthusiastically endeavors to create a new work of art. Ginger Stevenson (left center) touches up her paint- ing Ron Harvey (lower left) demonstrates how to use a wood thinner. Mary Kunkel (lower right) is very much pleased with her drawing of the president. Dale McLean (right center) helps Sara Sayasane with her drawing. Tracy Mettler (top right) molds her future. 116 Music classes enhance students ' capabilities, promote future goals The music department, consisting of both vocal and instrumental sections, enhances the talents of many people. Classes meet at least four times a week stud- ying new material and preparing for the upcoming shows throughout the year. Not only do the classes prepare for perfor- mances, but they also spend time studying the origin and history of the music. These vocal and instrumental courses pro- vide students with basic training that assists for future vocational areas. Every student participating in the music department receives a full credit for the course. Social Science class offers many electives for future achievement Social science classes are both required and elective. Government, required for seniors, shows how the government operates and affects society. Every year, Rose Smith sets up a model congress where students write bills and try to get them passed. Economics, also required for seniors, tells how the economy operates through production, consumption, and exchange. Many students have said that Gordon Blenderman s humor makes Blendernomics more exciting and interesting. World History is a freshman requirement that surveys world events from prehistoric times to the present day. American History shows how the 13 colonies became the 50 states. Elective areas include Psychology, Current Issues, and Sociology, the science of society. Don Ceynar s psychology class takes a trip to Woodward State Hospital every year. Current Issues brings students up to date about world events by using Tine magazine as a textbook. 118 Rose Smith (top) discusses the election results, (cen- ter) Nobody is interested in what Gordy has to say. Gordon Blenderman (left) gives approval to the class discussion. (opposite page, top left) Some members of the drum line get ready for an upcoming assembly. David Killin- ger (lower left) gets his band class ready for a big per- formance. Carrol Bennink s Concert Choir class (lower right) rehearses the song one last time. Jacqueline Berguin Leroy Blacklege Gordon Blenderman John Carle Donald Ceynar Gary Gabel William Gilbert Jerald Hickey Charles Newton Dave Ortale Cecil Rhoads Robert Scanlan Gerald Schartner Rose Smith Albert Testa Carl Van Tuyl Virginia Zinger Carrol Bennink, music Janet Farnam, music David Killinger, music Karl Killinger, music 11» 120 Mark Holdefer (left) defends goal from the opposing players. New drivers (below) begin a long hard hour on the road to gain more experience, (center) Class lectures bring out the enthusiasm in the students. Richard Reiwer (far below) takes a Sunday afternoon drive in the simulator. Ronald Baeth 1,1 Floyd Constant Robert Case Larry Hayes ! tf 1 1 Ray McAdam Students exercise for lasting benefit Physical Education is an important course that is required for all students. Each semester is divided into six week sessions, and each student may select individual or group activities like swimming, volleyball, basketball, track, and archery. Seniors are in contract PE, a program which requires a certain amount of exercise activity outside of school. Some students take part in athletics at school like basket- ball, gymnastics, and football. Others partic- ipate in outside activites that involve physi- cal activity that will satisfy their contract. Linda Pierschbacher commented, I think contract PE was a good idea because it allows me to take one more course that I otherwise wouldn ' t be able to take. " Student Drivers learn basic skills Driver Education is a very popular class and also a very crowded one. Five driving instructors handle 250 students. The course lasts one semester and includes class lectures and films. Twelve simulators and three cars are available for the students to get first had experience at the wheel. Students are taken on an age and grade basis. Seniors are given priority, followed by the underclass, according to birthdate. Students who don ' t take the class during the year have an opportunity to take it during summer break. 121 Potential dropouts find new success in special program School-Within-A-School is a new pro- gram for freshmen who have considered dropping out of school. The program urges the freshmen to stay in school and finish their education. After high school, the stu- dents will receive help in finding a secure, full-time job. The program has five major goals: to improve attendance and self-esteem, pro- mote learning, encourage completion of high school, and develop better study skills. John Carle, the program s coordinator, said, With this new program theres a chance to restore a little pride. As an old coach, I remember the saying: Success breeds success and failure breeds failure. If they are successful now, they will have success later on in life. " Peer Helpers group provides enthusiastic ideas to other peers Peer Helpers are a select group of stu- dents who learn the important skills of lis- tening and helping their peers. They meet twice a week with their adviser Lorie Streyf- feler to participate in many activities. Peer Helpers work very hard to prepare for their trips to the junior highs. They visit Weeks, McCombs, and Brody to help the eighth grade students make the transition to high school, performing skits about party and school situations, and conducting dis- cussions. In the fall, they will meet with the same students about their reactions to high school and any problems they may have. Peer Helpers also assist drug and alcohol programs by educating 100 junior high peer helpers about the signs of an abuser and how to, help one. They spend much time preparing their presentations. Beginning last year, the Peer Helpers started a new program involving elemen- tary students. They visited King and Per- kins once a week and helped them to develop many helpful skills and ideals. Peer Helpers are selected on the basis of two or more recommendations from teachers or faculty, but showing genuine interest is the first step toward getting involved with the program. John Carle, social science Kathie Danielson. English Ted Leverenz, mathematics, PE Dan Paulson, mathematics 122 A il A Mary Bowman (opposite page, top) says, Leave me with all this history, then walk away. Tom Templeton and Dale Logs- don (center) would love to write something down as soon as the teacher says something they can understnd. Dan Paulson (lower right) listen intently to an historical story. Nicolle Graziano and Susan Stenberg (top) listen intently in Peer Helpers class. New Peer Helpers: (first row) Danyel Cali- gun. Russ Tomlinson. Rich Blaylock, Matt Meline. Shelly Lin- ton. Job Cooper, (second row) Theresa Riccio, Nicolle Grazi- ano. Carrie Pester. Jack Whisler. Eddy Johnston. Susan Stenberg. Shelly Howland. John Kaldenberg, Michelle Hos- kins. Lisa Wing, (third row) Jeff Ogden. Mark Pippett. Scott Collier. John Herman. Dave Gilbert. Wendy Zagar. Last year s Peer Helpers: Carolyn Colosimo. Kelly Miller. Beth Runkel. and Dawn Reed (left) do a comand performance of Duso s Greatest Hits for elementary students. These Peer Helpers (above) will listen to anybody ' s problems. 123 Special Education The ultimate goal of the Work Study Program is to provide attitudes and skills needed in community adjustment. The Work Study students are accepted after oval uation and recommendation by a psycholo- gist and consultation with teachers and coordinator of the program. Special courses desigend for self-contained mentally dis- abled students allow them to function in a normal school environment while learning about themselves and their capacity for employment. Students are staffed into the resource room after tests have determined that the student has a learning, mental or behavioral problem. The student may spend a maxi- mum of two hours daily in the resource room for remediation in weak areas and help with regular classroom assignment. Food Service Operations The food service workers arrive as early as 6:30 a.m. to prepare an average of 1100 type A lunches. They also prepare 300-400 ala carte lunches including an average of 5000 cookies a week. The department is divided into sections each with a depart- ment leader. The food service department is not paid through taxes and is self support- ing with a very low percent of government subsidy. Having worked for 35 years, dedicating 15 years to Lincoln, Mary Cook, manager of food service, retired this year. Operations personnel take on the large task of keeping up the building. With 2400 students, it is difficult to work around all the classes and after school activities, and most of the cleaning is done by the second shift, which comes on at 3:30 p.m. and works until midnight. Cleaning, maintenance, and minor repairs are done throughout the day. Three engineers control the boiler room which produces steam for the cooking and heating. Fifteen custodians who work under Building Manager Chuck McClelland also take care of the football and baseball fields, the stadium and tennis courts. (top left) The painters brighten up the walls of the school, (top right) Don Stevens listens attentively to Susan Sarver in the resource room, (right) Sue Berg- man cleans up after a hard day s work. Judy Brownsberger Janice Carter Ronadel Davis Betty Hunerdosse Betsy Loffredo Susan Sarver Patricia Schafer Marlis Wagner Audrey West Jo Yeates 124 m A Mary E. Cook, Manager Wm V V V W T F V Sue Bergman Jr m Janet ■ t " Sylvia Hutchinson V Marianne Solem Nadine rMaftord Maxine Tayler m- Jm W mm- -r I)dl ° Collins Charles Cook Jeanette Dickhoff Bud Dixon ; 5 4 Frank runaro M m Vti mmu i onn Lillibridge JP j 1 Charles McClelland, Manager S Jl ■ v Benny Smith Terry Swain A A Bl § Robert Turner C | Michael Valder Not pictured: f H Jeffrey Old Bear H T Kenneth Ritchie 125 Senior officers are elected, traditional activities planned The election of class officers started out a very busy year for the Class of ' 85. Tom Dillon was chosen as president and took on the major responsibility of representing the senior class. His duties included making speeches and working closely with the committees. Paul Schneider, vice-president, took charge of Class Day and helped in making preparations for the Banquet. Heidi Law was elected treasurer and took on the financial duties which included the collection of senior dues and balancing the books. Sue Lapham, secretary, had the responsibility to take notes at all meetings, write letters, and send invitations to guest speakers. Homeroom representatives helped the officers plan and organ- ize the different committees. Senior Banquet was held at the Savery Hotel, May 17. Prime rib was selected as the entree. The theme was Eat, Drink, Marsha Hoffman gets measured for her cap and gown. Members Manivong p and Be Merry. Tonight ' s the Night was the theme chosen for the Senior Prom. This highly attended event took place at the Olmsted Center at Drake, April 20. The music was provided by the band Kris Rross, which was chosen by the administration. Class Day was held May 23 to prepare seniors for graduation. Scholarships and awards were given to those seniors who were outstanding in their class. Commencement cermonies took place at Veterans Memorial Auditorium, May 26 at 3 p.m. The guest speaker was Dr. Ray Pugh. We, the seniors, realize that with graduation comes many tears, but also a chance to get out in the world and prove our- selves. We will surely miss our friends, teachers, and mainly the good times we shared. of prom committee. Julie rorst, Vanessa Mass, Tracie Radke. and Southnapha an each detail of the prom. 129 131 Becky Zaiser has expensive taste. Mark Barnes shows his respect for Mr. Graziano s higher authority. Kristine Campo Kerri Carlisle Todd Carlisle Brice Carlson Teresa Carpenter Martin Carpino Steven Carter Gennaro Cataldo Tricia Champ Amanda Chandler Faith Chapman Kurt Chapman 132 Kelli Chia Monica Chia Jeffrey Chiodo Diana Clark Brenda Clift Evan Clouse Lisa Coen Shelley Coles Carolyn Colosimo Lynn Coltrain Mark Comito Tina Conn Randy Bonel, Steve Burson, and Mike Fuller show why they are the most eligible bachelors at Lincoln. 138 142 144 147 149 Holly James, Kara Ralph, and Tracy Mettler project enthusiasm at a pep assembly. Brigitte Sleeth Christopher Slezak Christine Smith Donald Smith Greg Smith Helen Smith Miriam Smith Robin Smith Ronald Smith Stacey Smith Lora Snider Traci Snider 150 Dawn Reed can bring out the Irish in anyone. David Bell and Deb Bowlin smile after receiving good Crest check ups 151 152 J.D. Lierow appears disgusted with Dana Posey, Michelle Davis, and Anita Cantrell s Chippendale cards. 154 Top 3 percent U • 1 • D 1 LI Heidi Dlachley 1 olleen Crowley Devon Keed Kandy Donel Cathy Hanson trik banning Christopher Brodeur Knonda rVoncnalski 11 • • C Miriam omith Steven Browne Heidi Law ousan Wright oteven Durson Lori Martin Carolyn Colosimo Mark Murphy 1 UjJ ID jLJt; Lt;ffl Mark Rarnt ' s 1 1U1 I I Ml I 1 IV J Julie Hanson J Li 1 1 V 11 KX ft ft JV 1 1 Beth Rnnkel Ronald Barton Vinh Huynh Quang Frank Scavo Sandra Rantfhman Andrea Kneile l I 1 VI 1 V, VI 1 1 1 IV 1 IV Paul SrhnpiHpr I vl Li 1 . 1 1 I I v. 1 vl v I David Bell LsiX V 1 Vi UCI 1 Marv Knnkel Onnarontf Sinnnrai v vj 1 1 vx i v ; 1 1 ki vj iiiiivji vxi Candace Biddle Natalie Lavorato Greg Smith Kristine Camp John Leavengood Helen Smith Martin Carpino Theresa Leo Michael Staley Faith Chapman Lisa Lumbard Kim Starner Anna Cooper Keri McConnell Joseph Stocker Steve Corbett Deborah McGarey Timothy Strong Milton Cordova Kelly Miller James Taylor David Crawford Susan Niffenegger Noelle Trevillyan Karen Dale Kelly Parker Kimberly Wellman Pat Dulaney Frank Peterson Patrick Wilson Julie Forst Tracie Radke Jarrett Wright Francesca Fuson Tami Ramey Kongmeng Xiong Andrea Gibson Dawn Reed Becky Zaiser Robb Goedicke Laura Reese James Grant Leigh Riggle John Adams Barbara Agan Jeannine Ahlberg Bryon Akers Eugene Allen Deanna Aller Shawn Aller Kristen Allingham Kurt Allison Elizabeth Amos Todd Anderson Randall Annett Timothy Annett Gabriel Aquina Angela Armstrong -Jill Arnold Joseph Ashelford Robert Atchison Michael Atwood Michael Babb Tony Backstrom Jeffrey Baker Michael Baker Shane Baker Toni Barber Renee Bates Lonnie Beam Christine Beattie Anthony Beck William Beck Troy Beckman Lawrence Bedford 158 Wendy Strain tries out a new dance step in PE. Todd Anderson, Jon Satre, Shawn Smith, Richard Blaylock and Eddy Johnston are very interested in the pep assembly. r Juniors Tony Belding Jay Bendixen Lorene Benson Wendy Bequeaith Stacey Bergis Kenneth Berry Tracy Bern Leigh Billick Lynn Billick Tom Birnbaumer Michael Blades Richard Blaylock Richard Blonigan Diana Bly Rick Boatright Vickie Boone Michael Boot Ranaye Borkgren Thomas Boubin Scott Bowers Cherie Bradshaw Meredith Brady Kathryn Brickman Barbie Brightman Jeffrey Brower Bruce Brown Ronald Brown Tiffany Brown Brian Buchanan Thomas Burgett Danyel Caligiuh Bounma Cam Davone Cam Martin Camacho Catherine Campo Joseph Carbine Margaret Cardamon Christine Carey Angela Cariglino Adrianna Carlo Brian Carter Kevin Casebolt Robin Cashatt Tricia Champ Aaron Cherry Donna Chiodo Jeffrey Chiodo Mark Christensen Jennifer Christy Rick Chumbley Deborah Clark Diana Clark Timothy Clark Penny Coffin Debra Cole Denise Cole 159 Shelley Coles Scott Collier Penny Cone Michael Cook Aaron Cooper Job Cooper James Copic Michael Cornelius Paige Corrigan Antonino Cosenza Emelio Cosimo Leonard Cosimo Brenda Cosner Cynthia Cox Kristin Coyle Carrie Craig Jerry Crawford Birgit Crouse Carrie Curnes Sharrie Curnes Michelle Dady Grazia Danca Timothy Daniel Norman Daughenbaugh Tammira Daugherty Laura Davidson Rochelle Davis Michael Debord Patricia Defrancisco Tresa Denny Kristin Dewitt Katherine Dillon Kellie Dingman Denise Dooley Lisa Earington Shelley Earles David Easter Mary Eckerman Carol Elliott Peter Else Jacqueline Erickson Warren Erickson Dionne Esnough Angelique Evans David Ewing Dannette Farrar Jerry Fees Michelle Ferlitsch Frankie Fessler William Fisher Danielle Fizer Charles Folsom Jodi Ford Misty Ford Lesa Freed Robert Freel 160 Juniors Lisa Freeman Mark Friend Bryce Friesz Elizabeth Fritz Teresa Fucaloro Stephen Furman Richard Galvin Patricia Gamble Timothy Garland Janice Garnett Todd Garrington Dustin Gean Natalie Gentry Patricia Gfeller Michael Gies David Gilbert James Gilbert Mistee Gillespie Michelle Gioffredi Michelle Glenn Joseph Gomez Sherry Goode Richard Goodson Lori Gordon Cathy Gothard Nicole Graziano Cathe Green David Grove Candice Guyer Christopher Guzewich Lenore Hadlock Kristin Hall Susan Halstead Bonnie Hammond Ben Handsaker Timothy Hanson James Harter Gregory Harvey Kimberly Hayes Melody Haynes Christina Hein Michaele Helmuth Christine Henderson Tracy Hendricks Ricky Hendrix John Herman Donald Hickman Debra Hill Julie Hill Theodore Hill Lisa Hofbauer Jeffrey Hoffman Erik Hohler Michael Holcomb Frank Holmes Jeffrey Horton 161 Michele Hoskins Jeneva Hospodarsky Michaele Howland Roger Hutchins Brandy Hutchison Renee Hyatt Amy Irons Sherrie Ishmael Matthew Ison Daniel Jackson David Jackson Anna Jenkins Charlotte Johansen Douglas Johanson Jill Johnson Shannon Johnson Eddy Johnston Melissa Johnston Julie Jones Patrick Kading John Kaldenberg Gary Karnes Douglas Kaster Marju Kauppinen Kent Kearney Cynthia Keck Robert Kellogg Jeffrey Kelly Jill Kesselring Michael Kinney Kimberly Kirkman Cheryl Kissel 162 Warren Erickson and Jeff Kelley exchange comments about the assignment. Tracy Hendricks organizes her thoughts before she begins. Penne Parkin is ready to talk, but Scott Collier plans to write one more paragraph. Juniors Jeffrey Kline Brian Klug Laura Knutson John Kunkel Lisa Larona Shana Lamar Kevin Langlinais Mark Lawless Dennis Laws Antonio Lea Randal Legg Lisa Leo Michelle Lester Suzette Lewis Shelly Linton Kevin Little Robbie Lloyd Gina Loney DeeAnna Long Jean Long Lisa Longcor Thomas Loose Shawn Lukenbill Timothy Lundeen Jill Lundgren Scott MacGregor Brian Mack Jerna Madero Greg Maldonado Southnapha Manivong Teri Manley Denise Marshall Diana Marshall Joel Marshall Susan Marshall Harold Martin Melissa Matney Melissa May Michelle Mayfield Keri McConnell Troy McGee Donald McKeehan Amy McNally Patricia McPherson Michelle McVey Scott McWilliams Dody Mealey Ramona Medina Matt Meline Todd Mendenhall Christine Mercer Bryan Merrifield Mark Mezera Anthony Micile Angela Mikesell Jennifer Miller 163 Kenneth Miller Kristine Miller Michael Miller Rodney Miller William Miller Kimberly Mills Daniel Mitchell Marsha Mitchell Michelle Mitchell Michelle Mitchell Melissa Monahan Michael Monahan Jeffrey Monscour Billie Montgomery ' Daniel Moon Bruce Moore Kevin Moore Richard Morris Lisa Moylan Anne Murphy Paula Murphy- Leslie Myers Tammy Naples Bryan Nelson Sean Newton Brian Nicoletto Michelle Nigro Hans Nissen Robert Noble Timothy Noble Kimberly Norris Holly Norton 164 Jeff Ogden and Todd Roland act confused when it comes to another language. Mike Miller snug- gles " into his book to study. Juniors Patricia Notch Rachelle 0 Conner Jeffry Ogden Russell Ogle Joseph Orcutt Michelle Oswalt Ted Overton trie Pack John Page Kelly Parisho Michael Parker Penne Parkin Daniel Parks Dawn Parsons Forrest Parsons Brian Patterson Kevin Patton Frank Pazzi Mary Perez Tracey Perkins Caroline Pester Robert Pherigo Deanna Phipps Cheryl Pinegar Mark Pippett Johnny Poortinga Carrie Portel Curtis Prettyman Lawrence Price Sheryl Quaintance Deanna Quirk Elisabeth Ramsey Michele Randleman Michelle Reese John Reeves Robyn Renken Robert Rhoades Theresa Riccio Danelle Rice Jeffrey Richards Donald Richardson Richard Riewer Maria Rincon Tony Rincon Stephen Rios Randolph Rivera Ellen Robb Renee Robb John Robbins Tammy Roe Todd Roland Matthew Rossell Melissa Routh Cindi Routson Rodney Russell Harry Ryan 165 f Rodney Saltzman Jay Sanford Monte Sanford Jonathan Satre Patrick Saville Noudsaravanh Sayasane Robyn Schaffer Steven Schaper Rodney Schnoor Rochelle Schooler Amy Schroeder Jon Schutte Stephen Scott Michelle Seals Joseph Severino Julie Shaffer Michelle Sheesley Jon Shepherd Scott Sherman Jule Shipman Terry Shomng Carla Sibert Brian Sims Ounaroth Sinnorai Lisa Skidmore Jamie Smith Shawn Smith Thomas Smith Steven Snyder Scott Soper Elizabeth South Diana Sparks Donna Sparks Theresa Spaulding Jerry Spidell Patrick Stamper Judi Stapes Susan Stenberg Karen Stephens Ronda Stonehocker Ryan Stout Wendy Strain Jeffrey Strong Angela Struve Meta Stundins David Sufka Mechelle Summers Denise Swails Denise Swinton Karl Thacker Sarah Thoermer Alissa Thomas Cherrie Thomas Deanna Thomas John Thornton Juniors Russell Tomlinson Scott Tomlinson Toni Triska Dana Tutor Joseph Vanhaecke Kristina Vanhouweling Doni Viola Joseph Vivone Michele Walke DeeAnn Walker Joanne Waller Thomas Warburton Kimberly Warrell Jeffrey Waterman Anjanette Webber Jeffrey Weeks Laura Wessel Russell Wessel Liebchen Wheeler Tammie Wheeler Jack Whisler Lance Whitacre Julie White Richard Whitham Denise Whitlatch Michael Wiley Robert Willey Debra Williams Ronda Williams Lisa Wilson Lisa Wing Sharon Wolf Tiffany Wollesen Troy Wolver Steven Woodworth Jennifer Woolman Richard Wright Robert Wright Byong Yi Dennis Young Wendy Zagar Michael Zeller 167 Tamra Abbington Bertha Adair Wendell Adamson Kurtis Agan Harold Agee Michelle Alcanter Joseph Aldiano Paula Aldridge Diana Allen Jeff Allen Michelle Allen Marty Anderson Brenda Armstrong Denise Arrowood Nikole Atkinson Mixay Baccam George Backstrom Russell Bair Jolee Baker Sheila Baker Tracie Baker Dale Baldwin Christopher Ball Bill Alan Barry Matthew Barten Melia Bartlett Ronda Barton Gary Bass Michael Bastian Scott Batterton Marsha Bauer Jerry Baumann Julie Walker lets her fingers do the talking. Rod Taylor smiles across the aisle in English class. 168 Sophomores r n, 4 Peter Beck Jeffrey Beener Bob Beghtel Gregory Behle Jeffrey Benn Brian Bennett Kimberly Bennett Kevin Berg Marsha Bianchi Cindy Bilbrey Daniel Bishop Danny Bishop Russell Bishop David Blaylock Douglas Bohall Lori Bananno Paul Bananno David Bondura James Borland Susan Bowers Susan Bradner Bobbie Brady Lee Anne Brazelton Noel Brdicko Julie Breeding Kale Bright Patrick Brodeur Douglas Brooks Lesa Brose Danny Brown Noel Brown Andrea Bryson Anthony Burke Marcia Burr Travis Burris Patrick Campero Tiffany Campero Michael Carder Craig Carpenter Jennifer Carpenter Robert Carpenter Lucy Carra Angel Carroll Vicki Carter Michael Cason Ty Castle Patty Caughron Angie Cave Ericka Cero Javier Ceron Seung Chae Son Chae Santo Chiodo Kimberly Christensen Scott Clair Cheri Claire 169 Cari Clark Mark Clark Michael Claussen Tina Clem Shawna Clemons Joyce Cogdill Pamela Coleman Nicole Colosimo Christina Conn Christopher Conn Christopher Connelly Vicki Constant Gary Cooksey Debra Cooper Cindy Cornelius Lucy Cosenza Lynda Cosper Donald Countryman Teresa Cowman Brenda Cox Jon Cox Tricia Cox Debora Crabbs Kay Creger James Cronin Melissa Cronk Cole Cross Lynnette Cross Frank Curdman Michael Curtis Gina Daghestani Lisa Daughenbaugh 170 Mark Salvaggio proudly displays his catch for the day. Shaun Mortimer and Jamie Schrock weren ' t as lucky. Sophomores V Patrick Daughenbaugh Douglas Daugherty Lorrie Daugherty John Davis Lisa Davis Terry Davis Willis Davis Kathleen Dean Brian Dearden Travis DeCamp Wade DeGroote Christopher Delury Peter Denato Michelle Denny Melanie Dewitt Michael Dickhoff Erin Didio Dawn Dorris Bradley Downing Joel Drake Cynthia Drown Kelly Drummond Ronnie Dugger Paul Dullard Kristi Durban Cynthia Durbin Bryan Edwards Jeffery Edwards Michael Edwards Michael Edwards Paul Eidbo Bruce Elgin Douglas Elliott Bradly Ess man Erin Eubanks Paul Evans Donald Exline Earl Faith Mitchel Ealkstrom Mark Fargo Tammy Faubus James Fazio Tanya Fazio William Feight Theresa Felice Charles Ferlitsch David Finnell Christopher Flatt Nicolle Foland Steven Folkers Daniel Formaro Patrick Foronato John Fortune David Foy David Free Tina Freel 171 Kevin Fritz Danea Fuguson Charles Funaro Danielle Fuson Kevin Gabbert John Garcia Brent Garrett Stephanie Garrett Laura Gean Julie George Shelley Geppert Deundra Germany Heather Geyer Holly Geyer Connie Gilbert Marsan Gilbert Larry Gilliam Theodore Gilliam Angela Gilman Lisa Gioffredi Frankie Goble David Goff Lola Gomez Theresa Gorsche Michael Graber Peggy Gracey Todd Graham Deborah Grange Cheris Gray Jamie Gray Lanette Greco Kimberly Green 172 " Earth to Cammie White, earth to Cammie White. " Kelly Drummond, Danielle Fuson, Angela Gill- man, Lisa Kellis and Tori Soda cheerfully take some mandatory swimming in gym class. Sophomores jHfcjMk JKbRRoK Melinda Greenwoc " if I V i Jl J JWVk Jfl Angela Hannah ■ P " ' tI ■ " l W 1 April J| . V A M LisaHaus ■J 1 Jg " l Patrick Havens James Hawk n " -4ft jMfc Michael Hawkins [r- • a | • Wk IF I Ml, Jaime Hawthorne L ' ? f m f - J • rodd Hayes JIB. 3k JF4 Susanne Hejkal Randal Helm Brad Helmuth Troy Martin Hiatt Julie Hildreth Michelle Hillman Theodore Hines Angelo Hiracheta Chad Hitsman Renae Hodges Mark Holdefer Abbie Holmes Melissa Holtman Wendie Hornback Kevin Hoskins Elizabeth Houge Stacy Hovey Kimberly Huffman Shirley Hurd Corissa Hutchins Shelly Hutchinson Tammy Hutchinson DeAnn Ibrahim Debra Ibrahim Tina Inman Mark Jacobs Juree Jacques Scott James Ricci Jeffrey Teri Jenkins Melissa Johansen Cassaundra Johnson Cheri Johnson Darci Johnson Gerald Johnson Michael Johnson Nancy Johnson Richard Johnson Robert Johnson Sara Johnson Charles Johnston Dennis Johnston Jill Jones Richard Jones Edward Karnes David Keck Deanna Keeling Jackie Keller Ronald Kelley Lisa Kellis David Kellogg James Kellogg Annete Kephart Jodie Kephart Lisa Kellis takes her studies seriously. Julie Breeding wonders, Is it really worth it? 174 Sophomores V Allyson Kiefer Steven King Susan King Martin Kingen Chantelle Kiplinger Robert Kirkman Alisa Kissell Sheena Klug Cindy Knaus Melody Knowles Sandra Konchalski Paula Kroke Lorilei Krugler Russell Kuhn Sandra Kyser Bryan Ladd James Lamb Stacy Lampman William Lapham Kari Larsen Kathy Laughlin Christopher Lawless Robert Lay Gregory Leaper Tracey Leech Shelly Lemke Timothy Lemon Teresina Leo Kyle Leopold Jeffery L Estrange Scott Lewiston Jeffrey Lindemoen Billy Link Gary Linn Charles Little Scott Little Dale Logsdon Mickey Lovett Anthony Luna Lisa Luna Lynn Lundquist Mario Lundy Jill Maldonado James Marlow Travis Marquis Terri Martin Todd Martin John Mascaro Charles Massey Christin Massey Paula Matalone Christy May Pau l May Rodney McCloney Amy McCoy Gregory McCoy 175 Susan McCoy Maria McCurnin Heather McDonald Michael McGehee Kenneth McGraw Lori McNulty Daniel McReynolds Michelle Mealey Anthony Medina Theresa Medina David Mefferd Lisa Mefferd Gary Meyer Marsha Mitchelle Christopher Miller Douglas Miller Gina Miller Michael Miller Brenda Mills Brad Milton Joe Mitchell Jamie Mitchels Aaron Mohler Cleo Monahan Shawn Montgomery Heon Moon Laureen Moor Craig Morgan Dianne Morris Shaun Mortimer Robert Moyer Troy Moyle 176 Travis Decamp takes time out to ponder the meaning of life on this universe. Vicky Carter seems to be enjoying her swim. Sophomores V. Anastasia Mulvihill Barbara Murphy Vicki Murphy David Nash Robert Nelsen Jeffrey Nelson Lance Nelson Lori Nelson Arthur Newell Jeffrey Newell Jennifer Newell Cynthia Newkirk Christy Nicholson Diane Offenburger Troy Oliver Arthur Olson Michelle Olson Scott 0 Neal Cory O ' Neel Marc Ortiz Julie Overton Changyon Pak Christopher Palladino Larry Parsons Milan Patel Trupti Patel Kevin Pennington Jennifer Perkins Eddie Pickett Angela Post Randall Post Julie Pratt Stephanie Pratt Elizabeth Prymek Sara Quaintance Tina Quick Janice Quijano Tina Ramey Krista Ramirez Carolyn Ramsey Douglas Raper Donna Reasoner Duston Rector Stephanie Rector Daniel Reed Debra Reed Julie Reeser Rhonda Reinier Ronda Rhoads Terry Riccelli Joseph Riccio Margaret Riccio Annette Rice Rodney Richards Scott Richardson Wendi Riddle 177 Meredith Rinker Alphonso Rios Christine Rios Darin Rippey Robin Rivas Tyler Roach Michael Roberts Amphayuanh Rocksasouk Robyn Rodish Shaun Roeder Jack Rogoff Heidi Romans Susan Romine A.J. Ross Marvis Routh Staci Rufer Nodk Runyan Teri Rusen Kenneth Rush Mark Salvaggio Richard Samson Sandra Sandelin Daniel Sanford Michelle Sanford Shawna Sanford Kirsten Sanning Tina Schaefer Kelly Schmidt Lisa Schnathorst Pamela Schneider James Schrock Larry Scott fit fift 0 m 0 178 I Shannon Hebert pauses in the doorway of the journalism room. Doug Brooks looks appalled; someone in the music room must have hit a sour note. Sophomores Qfififi Paul Scott John Seals Michelle Searcy Denise Sevedge Cynthia Shaffer Jeff Shepherd Jeffery Sherman Stacy Shiber Cheri Sniffer Lee Simms Stacy Sims Braden Slade Kevin Slezak Denise Smith Dennis Smith Laura Smith Lori Smith Thomas Snook Tori Soda II Sup Song Catherine Sonnenburg Sandra Sorensen Andrew Soroka Jennifer Soroka Kelli Sparks William Spears Lisa Speck Robin Speck Susan Spidle Pamela Spring Lee Stahl Sheryl Staley Candy Stamper Ann Stark Scott Starman Kristine Steil Daniel Stenstrom Mark Sterns Virginia Stevenson Alan Stewart Carol Stewart Kimberly Stewart Carol Stockman Kimberly Stodgel Stephen Stoermer Alan Surbaugh Peter Susie Jamesina Sutherlin Angela Tamasi Tina Tame Stacy Tate Rodney Taylor Lisa Thielke Douglas Thompson Jennifer Thompson Paula Thompson 179 Richelle Thompson Tania Thompson Sharla Tiffany Robert Togsten Kevin Tokheim Kyle Tokheim Robby Tomlinson Bobby Tonkinson George Torgerson Angela Townsley Michale Trogdon Tiffany Troxel Sammy Tumea Timothy Tweedy Scott Upton Julie Vanderwaal Robin Vandyke Matthew Verhuel Petra Vignovich Virgel Virden Angela Vivone Troy Volkamer Michaela Voyna Johnnine Wadle Julie Walker Stephen Walker Jamie Wallendal Todd Ward Jerry Warden Robert Wasson Laurie Weaver Janet Webb Brad Milton takes a rare interest in his geometry. Lori Smith wonders if Mr. Rhoad s lecture is ever going to end. 180 Sophomores V Maria Wright Sarah Wyckoff Patricia Zarley John Zaver Michele Weddell Thomas Weese Debby Weikum Tony Weisshaar Todd Welch Patrick Wells Philip West Caitlin Weston Robert Whicker Camille White Mark Whitfield John Wiezorek Tracy Ann Wignall Tracy Lynn Wignall David Wilcox Lori Wilkinson Douglas Williams Leonard Williams Paulette Williams Trade Williamson Jodi Wills Colleen Willson Melissa Wilson Richard Wilson Ricky Wilson Janelle Wiltsie Scott Wingerson Teresa Winslow Michelle Winton Mark Wishman Stephanie Wolfe Michael Wood Garla Woods Ricky Work Dawn Wright 181 r Daryl Achey Steven Ackelson Christine Adams Carrie Ahlberg Conway Akers David Albaugh Cherie Allen Jeffrey Allen Michael Allen Michelle Allen Michelle Allen Brian Aller Kimberly Allison Michelle Allison Angel Alvarez Gina Andreano Robert Andrews Sean Angus Michelle Anspach Lance Armel Deborah Armstrong James Armstrong Matthew Arndt George Ashman Kimberly At wood Angela Avila Nicole Ayres Mekhine Baccam Heidi Backstrom Charles Bagbey Stephen Bainter Jennifer Bair 182 Kristy Mills is confused by the loss of her program. Dan Twelmeyer searches for the answers. Freshmen if Gregory Baird Matthew Baker Melissa Baker Kathy Bales Robin Bales Roxanne Bales Todd Bales Malinda Ballard Louie Baratta Kristin Barber John Barker Trisha Barnhart Bryan Barr Marie Bason Carrie Bates Lori Bauer Jennifer Beck Lyle Bedford Donna Beeman Ronnie Beeman Tera Belinsky Cindy Bell Carmen Benefiel Jeff Benge Bradley Berger Tammy Berger Eric Bergis Kenna Berkemann Michelle Berkland Brian Berry Karl Berry Rachelle Biggs Craig Bindrum William Bingaman Randy Biondi Kristin Bird Michelle Blevins Rhonda Bly Mary Lou Bohall Theodore Bolton Debbie Boozell Russell Boozell Billi Borkgren Julie Bower Margaret Bowman Mary Bowman Lisa Braack Tamera Breckenridge Tommy Breese Jennifer Brennan Christopher Brindley Michael Brockman Laura Brodie Chad Brookhart Dana Brooks Angela Brown 183 Daniel Brown Denny Brown Rebecca Brown Richard Brown Wendy Brown Kristin Burgett Christopher Burkhardt Sarah Burks Tracey Burks Virgil Burks Diana Burt Shlonda Butts Renee Byars Brian Callahan Camille Campbell Michael Campbell Robert Campfield Karen Carico Kristie Carnine Denise Carr Amy Carroll Joseph Carter Harold Carver Steven Carver Linda Casner Jamie Cason Marvin Cason Deena Cemore Alicia Carrata Howard Chandler Tracy Chapman Elena Charikov 184 I J Jeff Lile has his own secrets. Charlie MacDonald gets into his homework. Freshmen Julie Chase Rhonda Chasten Julie Cherry Gary Cheung Savun Chhith Salvador Chia Tamara Chiles Hye Sung Chong Randall Chumbley John Clark Leona Cleghorn Matthew Clem Shelley Clifton Jacquelyn Cluth Cindy Cole Jerry Coles Randy Collins Lorie Coltrain Carl Combs Michael Comiskey Timothy Cone Kristina Conn Jamie Cook Michelle Cook Timothy Cooper David Cope Chad Cornwell Albert Cosimo Denise Cosner Crystal Coulter Marc Cowles Karey Cox Ronda Cox Jennifer Crane Jeffrey Crise Matthew Crise Cristi Crooks Sherry Crop Cheryl Cropp Scott Crowley Michael Cumings James Cunion Michelle Cunningham Diana Daghestani Troy Daniels David Darling Joseph Darnall Jodi Darrah William Darrah Melissa Daughenbaugh Kari Davidson Scott Davidson Cynthia Davis Kristie Davis Rebecca Davis Danielle Day 185 Jerald Deal Rochelle Debrouse Tina Debrouse Denise Defrancisco MichJle Demoss Anne Denato Denise Devick Particia Dey Sherry Dickey Dalles Dickson Steven Dillard Bradford Dillon Kevin Dinnen Cianan Dinwiddie Bradley Dittmar Jeffrey Doke Lance Donaldson Kelli Doughty Chad Douglas Christopher Dow Terry Drottz Todd Duckworth Jennifer Dudley Darin Dueling Jerry Dunham Christine Dunlap Wendy Dunston Teresa Dyer Kimberly Eaton Christopher Eddy Julie Edgington Ross Edwards Brad Berger shows his break dancing abilities. Jeff Matney and Troy Thacker prove that study- ing really does help. 186 Freshmen V nn no n i in no HAH 1 It a ao 0 00 0 no n CO no 1 jjv «i i Bryant Egenberger Stacy Ellifritt Sam Ellis Lisa Elmore Sherri Emmons Kevin Erickson Keri Ervin Raymond Estes Michael Evans Shelley Ewing Raymond Fast Jimmy Feakes Anthony Felice Penny Ferlitsch Dennis Fessler Jill Finken Dameda Finney Andrew Fisher Jacqolyne Fitzgerald Lora Fitzgerald Mark Flaherty Raquel Foland Todd Francisco Stephen Franz Jeffrey Frederick Jeffrey Freel Brad Fuller Cynthia Galde Jeffrey Gale Betty Gates Corey Gatzke Leann Gensch Nolden Gentry James George Lasundriea Germany Brian Gero Steven Gilliam Gary Gioffredi Wayne Glenn Timothy Glick Bryan Glover Victoria Gomez Kenneth Graeve Jeff Graham Cristine Grange Justine Grant Francis Griffin Kristi Groen Lynn Gross Scott Groves Christy Grubbs Douglas Gruber Kelsey Gunn Denise Gustafson Dana Guzman Jon Hake Richard Hall Sucora Hameister Cristy Hamilton Matthew Hammond Allen Hansen Kelli Hanson Laura Hanson Andrea Harris Robert Hatfield Shannon Haus Lisa Heidorn Horace Hendricks Dotty Henrichs Jason Herman Todd Herriott Steven Hetherington Steven Hews Marina Highland Danny Hill Lisa Hill Paul Hiscocks Kelly Hitchcock Samuel Holland Jennifer Holton Russell Holtzman Carrie Hon Nora Hook Diana Hood Scott Horn Donna Houck Edward Hunt Todd Duckworth grins as he writes a dynamic conclusion to his paper in English class. Chris Burkhardt whistles while he works. 188 Freshmen n sin Melissa Hunter Carol Huntsinger Suzanne Hupp Stephen Hurd Michon Huss Andrew Hutchinson Teresa Hutchinson Julie Hutchison Shannon Hutchison Grepory Ickowitz Eric Ingvall Angela Irons Steven Janssen Brad Jarnagin Sean Jarnagin Tommy Jarshaw Robert Jeffries Nichole Jennings Michelle Jergens Bruce Johanson Anthony Johnson Criag Johnson Desira Johnson Garret Johnson Jack Johnson Jill Johnson Melissa Johnson Melodie Johnson Nancy Johnson Tad Johnson Brenda Johnston Kammy Johnston Daniel Jones Denise Jones Nicole Jones Rodney Jones Valerie Kaczmarek Tammy Kading Laura Kain Michael Keeling Scott Keho Douglas Keller Christopher Kelley Ricci Kellis Charles Kelso Tracy Keltner Denise Kennedy John Kenyon Tonya Kimball Robert Kimbro Jr. Julie King Linda King Kristin Kirkman Aaron Kneile Sonja Knight Jeffrey Knox Kristen Knudsen Heather Koenig Pamela Kokke David Ladunni Jalona Lampman Troy Lampman Colleen Lanphier Kerry Larson Andrew Laws Diana Learning Michael Leedy Dare i Legg Deric Legg Susan Leigh James Leo Shelly Leonard Tiffenie Leonard Lester Leslie Scott Lester Jason Levang James Lewis Jeffrey Lile Rhonda Lilly Sharon Little Wendy Livingston Larry Logston Tina Loney Charles Long Mark Long Bryon Loughry Gary Loux Bounheuang Lovan 190 Melissa Daughenbaugh explains how to do the lab to Sarah Burks and Debbie Boozell. Mike Allen awaits the ending of class. Freshmen Teresa Lukehart Trisha Lukenbill Manuel Luna Steven Luncsford James Lundeen Tricia Lyons Charles Macdonald Deanna Mackey Michael Mackey Susan Makowski Melinda Manley Jennifer Manning Gina Marcum Theresa Marcum Marty Marinaro Jason Marquardt Alan Marquis Amy Marshall Christine Martin Anthony Martindale John Martinez Crystal Marturello Deanna Marturello Jeffery Matney Toni Mauro Jeanie Mayfield Shannon McAninch Mary McCall Willie McCarrell Michael McCleary Daniel McCoy Timothy McDaniel Bryan McDougall David McDowell Mary Jane McElvogue Jodi McGee Michele McGriff Rebecca McKern Kathryn McLaughlin Brian McPhillips Brian McVey Michael Mealey Elisa Melia Caroline Meline Ellen Meline Stephanie Mendenhall Eric Methfessel Vickie Meyer Frank Mezera Todd Miler Joe Miller Lesli Miller Tammy Miller Kristy Milles Thomas Mills Melissa Mitchell Freshmen Belinda Overton Kasey Overton Crystal Padavich Michael Page Rae Lynn Park Monica Parker Tamara Parker Nimisha Patel John Perry Melissa Perry Brad Pippett Shelley Pittman Laura Polly Jolela Pope Kelly Porter Aletha Post Dawn Post Christopher Power Annette Presley Craig Prettyman Dawn Price Jody Prock Robert Pryor David Pulliam Christine Putney Jason Qui n tana Angela Raymond Dawn Rector Dione Reed Lora Reeves Brooke Reichenbacker Michael Reid Dawn Remele Deann Remington Rod Revitta Mark Reynolds Amelia Riccio Billy Rice Deborah Rivas Kristina Robb Georgette Robbins Michael Roberts Catherine Robertson Brent Robinson Re nee Rodish Michael Roe Jeffrey Rogers Kimberly Rogoff Heather Roland Patrick Rollins Paul Romine Timothy Rush Curt Russo Joseph Russo Scott Saltzman Tonya Sanford 193 r Frank Scarcello Amy Schmitt Shawna Schofield Leokal Schooler James Schroeder Joel Schutte Kris Scott Steven Seiberling Anna Selim Dawn Sellers Jill Sellner Melissa Senger Kelcey Sexton Laura Sharr Michael Shaver Brian Sheesley Lisa Shelton Ruth Sibert John Siemer Dawn Simmons James Simmons Richard Sims Angela Skidmore James Sloan Amy Smidt Aimee Smith David Smith Keeli Smith Melissa Smith Michelle Smith Michelle Smith Patrick Smith Bill Bingaman says, Hey, I like it out here! Craig Prettyman is lost in concentration. 194 mm Freshmen V Sean Smith Todd Smock Matt Smoot Jeff Snyder Jeffrey Snyder Brian Sodergren Michelle Soper Marilee Sparks Troy Spaulding Matt Speck Karen Spidle Mark Spidle E. J. Spitzer Tony Sposato Christina Spotts Jamie Stanger Brenton Stanton James Starner Randall Statler Joseph Stec Christina Steffens Lisa Stephens Jennifer Sterling Donald Stevens Crystal Stille David Stoddard Steven Stodden Charles Streeter Richard Stundins Eric Summers Judy Swan Sherri Swenson Greg Taylor Deborah Tedesco Darrin Teigen Thomas Templeton Tammy Terrell Gary Tesdell Troy Thacker Carol Tharp Carl Thomas Timothy Thompson Shannon Thorpe Scott Tigner Traci Titus Lori Tolley Richard Tomkinson Donald Tomlinson Jeannie Toomey Britt Tripp Troy Trudeau Laura Tucker David Tungesvik Josette Turk Rachelle Turner Adrienna Turnipseed 195 r Alecia Turnipseed Shelly Tuttle Kimberly Tweedy Daniel Twelmeyer Ramona Ubaldo Jeffrey Usher Pamela Vanderley Joel Vanderwerff Tanya Villalobos Frankie Viola Ransall Virden Joseph Vivier Carmen Vosler Evelyn Wade Del Wadle Fred Wadle Michael Wagner Rhonda Wagner Jillonne Walker Sean Walker Christopher Waltz Jeffrey Wambold Melissa Warden Lisa Warren Sherry Wasko Connie Webb Bradley Welch Rodney Wessel Roger Wessel James Wessels Julie West William West nor o 19B Kari Davidson wishes the day would end. Teresa Dyer, Steve Bainter, and Jenny Beck argue over Einstein s theory. Freshmen . Jennifer Young Melissa Young Tina Young Eric Zepeda Christine Zlotnik Malisa Wheeler Pennie Wheeler Trina Wheeler Nickie Whitaker Charles White Lisa White David Whitlatch David Whitlatch Danny Wilden Danelle Williams Michelle Williams Todd Williams Kimberly Willis Suzanna Willock John Wilmore Bret Wilson John Wilson Patrick Wilson Sandra Wilson Wendy Wilson Cynthia Wilts Renna Winfrey Jeffrey Winne Amv Wolfe Rachel Wolford Wendy Wolver Mindi Wood Gary Woods Joy Wood worth James Worthington Robert Wothington Darcy Wright Melissa Wright Pamela Wright Mary Wyckoff Edward W. Kern 1922-1984 In Memory of Edward W. Kern teacher, friend, and a true gentleman The True Gentleman . . . is the man who is himself humbled if necessity compels him to humble another; who does not flatter wealth, cringe before power, or boast of his own possessions or achievements; who speaks with frankness but always with sincerity and sympathy; whose deed follows his word; who thinks of the rights and feelings of others, rather than his own; and who appears well in any company, a man with whom honor is sacred and virtue safe. ' John Walter Wayland Memoriam Rainbow slides and starry stairs, Lighted nights and cotton candy clouds surround the world above. Believe, my friends, that though life is sweet, my world is just as grand. I live as strong as ever, But I won ' t forget you, as you won ' t me. We shall both live on and on. We shall guide each other through all tomorrows and treasure each yesterday. Believe in me, friends, for though I ' m not here 1 11 be ready to greet you, with open arms, as you ' re climbing heaven ' s star-steps to the sky. in a world of smiles and love. Bryon Loughry 1970-1984 Cindi Nevins 1 lincoln high and McDonalds We make a great McDonald ' s Hatd9f ( CANTEEN SERVICE COMPANY OF CENTRAL IOWA 21 10 WAKONDA VIEW DRIVE • DES MOINES. IOWA 50321 • (515)285-8504 CUSTOM COFFEE M CANTEEN CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS " 85 " CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1985 FROM Mee 1 Des Moines Area Food Stores ' Where there ' s a smile in every aisle " Southtown Furniture House GAIL (BUD) McANINCH Auctioneer 285-5151 • New and Used Furniture • Buy and Sell Daily • Business Liquidators 6631 S.E. Bloomfield Rd. Des Moines, Iowa 1 Block South of Army Post Rd. 1 Block East of E. 14th Mother won ' t let you raid her ice box? COME RAID OURS! JOHN 4 MARGE SWAN 4140Park Ave. 203 IIWI N I oi DONE WITHOI I II I P i nM, KNOI GH?? BUD MULCAHY ' S DES MOINES AMC JEEP RENAULT IIIIIIP E. 2nd Locust 288-2231 Office Supplies for Home or Office Office Furniture BING ' S STATIONERY CO. Bing Bogatto 3410 S W. 9th Ph. 288-4889 Where Service Courtesy Prevail Congratulations Seniors! Class of 1985 Army Post Standard 849 Army Post Road 285-7660 CONGRATULATIONS from Crescent Chevrolet Inc. New Cars 247-8000 Service Department 247-8020 Parts Department 247-8030 Used Cars 247-8040 WAKONDA CLEANING CENTER 4227 Fleur Dr. Wakonda Shopping Center Special prices on band uniforms cheerleading uniforms flags and drill team uniforms 285-5305 Railsplitter Ambassadors Your all sports club. Join us to help Lincoln sports, today and tomorrow. SOUTHTOWN FUNERAL HOME (Hamilton ' s Service) 5400 Southwest 9th Street Des Moines, Iowa 285 adidas -i MAKING HEADLINES IN THE WORLD OF SPORTING GOODS w CONEY ISLAND NO. 2 Serving the Public Since 1919 Famous for CONEYS, BEEFBURGERS, CHILI Phone 243-9608 or 287-1991 Hours — Three Locations — Hours 3700 SW 9th Open 7 days a week Monday Thursday 1 0 a.m. - 1 1 p.m. Friday and Saturday 10 a.m. - 12 Midnight Downtown 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. SouthRidge Mall 10:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. Saturday and Sunday 11:00-5:00 Banking. And a whole lot more. Norwest Bank Des Moines. N.A. (515) 245-3131 666 Walnut Street 4505 Douglas Avenue 2505 East Euclid Avenue 8301 Douglas Avenue 600 Army Post Road 9801 University Avenue NORWEST BANKS CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES 410 S E 18th STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50301 AREA CODE 515—265-1618 mend Packing Company 207 OUR 20TH YEAR FABRIC CARE CENTER Where you can spend an hour and save a day. TONINI FUNERAL HOME 2135 S. W. 9th OLINDA Phone 282-7311 (Service to all Faiths) MANDO TONINI Class of Jan. 1938 MARY TONINI Class of June 1942 CONGRATULATIONS FROM Katheryne Stout Optometrist 243-0642 3138 SOUTHWEST NINTH CONGRATULATIONS 1985 GRADUATES from NOAH ' S CLEANERS DRY CLEANERS— TAILORING Serving South Des Moines for over 30 years Free Pick-up and Delivery David Noah, Owner The Best Buy in Cleaning is Quality S.W. 9th Leland DES MOINES, IOWA 285-1261 HOLIDAY GIFT BASKET BASK E I SHOWN New Wt. 13 lbs. LARGE BASK f I Net Wt. 24 lbs. Congratulations Class of ' 85 Your gift can be the center of attention at the holiday feast. It ' s a perfect way to .solve your holiday gift problems quickly and to bring great pleasure to employees, clients and friends on your Christmas list. For prices and more information, contact: De AnqelolS Gift oxes tjfc- %J V 2436 S.E. 7th Street Des Moines, la. 50315 PHONE • 515 282-9600 209 CARROLL AUTO WRECKING MOTORS SPRINGS TRANSMISSIONS REAR ENDS FRONT ENDS RADIATORS HOODS GRILLES BUMPERS 288-2244 OR 288-3801 CAR TRUCK PARTS WE SELL INSTALL USED MOTORS OLD NEWER CARS OPEN MON. THRU FRI. 8 AM - 5:30 PM SAT 8 AM - 2 PM 1610 SCOTT • DES MOINES Whitaker Pharmacy Co. (KU«tf) (Ttjf import £ f)op " THE PRESCRIPTION STORE ' 1103 ARMY POST ROAD TELEPHONE 285-2121 DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 BRENTON NATIONAL BANK OF DES MOINES WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS, AND ENJOY BEING A PART OF YOUR COMMUNITY 2 SOUTHSIDE LOCATIONS S.W. 9th McKinley Wakonda Shopping Center The working bank. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 210 HELPING AGRICULTURE GROW THROUGH GENETIC RESEARCH 3g PIONEER V J BRANO SEEDS Corn, soybean, sorghum, alfalfa and cereal seeds. NUR 3NU DATA SYSTEMS Microprocessor-based data systems. Green Meadows sm Rannmg Systems Community planning and development. 9E PIONEER. Naturally occurring microbial cultures selected for agriculture. 2g PIONEER » I V V-r J DATA SYSTEMS Computer hardware and data processing services. PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL, INC. Capital Square 400 Locust Street. 7th Floor Des Moines, Iowa 50509 ® Registered trademark of Pioneer hi Bred international mc Des Moines, towa USA CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! 4201 CHAMBERLAIN 4221 FLEUR DRIVE Ph. 255-5571 Ph. 282-8510 J tincl ci ' c Sty 3 AND (Courteous Serv EAST DES MOINES National Bank Member F D I C S.E. 14th Indianola Road East 14th and Euclid East University and Hubbell Pleasant Hill, Iowa 244-6677 21 1 , Krispy k Kl E A D 2 S.E. Jackson Ave. Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Serving Des Moines Area Since 1917 Specializing In Hearth Baked Vienna, Italian, Pumpernickel Rye, Hoagies, Hardrolls ... At Your Local Grocers Charles B. Funaro II 1977 Nick P. Funaro 1982 Theresa D. Funaro 1978 Charles B. Funaro III 2001 BUILD LINCOLN HIGHER CLUB B L H Club proceeds have been used for these projects and activities during the past school year: Scholarships. Warm-Up uniforms for both boys girls basketball. Donation to help the girls Softball field Improvements for the baseball field. Purchase of a computer for the business department. Donations to the band and debate club. Half of all membership money collected was returned to the organizations participating. Kaye Shifter, Secretary Ken Summy; Treasurer TURSI PARK AVENUE SHOE AND CLOTHING We Invite all Llncolners to shop at the complete store lor their wardrobes. S.W. 9th Park Avenuo Phono 282-0649 Dairy Queen CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS UMDENSTOCK DAIRY QUEEN 3408 S.W. 9th STREET 213 Allied Wholesale Meats, Inc. 2418 Sunset Road 243-0518 Complete Supplies of Choice Meats Seafoods " Quality and Service a Must " NICHOLS CONTROLS SUPPLY, INC. Controls for industry Dealers Activators • Motors • Solenoids Thermostats • Valves • Ect. Wayne Nichols President Res. (515) 285-8083 120 S. W. 6th Des Moines, Iowa 50305 Phone (515) 243-4327 fylaweAA, 4f , inc. SW 9th PARK AVE Anthony J. Comito VISA- 288-6789 214 ■ HILTON 1 1 CONGRATULATIONS M M ? " Eft " A CLASS of ei — Stay at fltfe CLAYTON ' S Arts, Crafts, Needle Art, Cake Decorating and Candy Making Three Locations To Serve You 7611 Douglas Ave. Urbandale, Iowa 50322 Airport Hilton m and try the fabulous T | 2 l W O L Cl U 1 CA 1 1 I »•-. SOoTh f.£jB 0«iv£ - D€S MO-NES OA 1423 S.W. Army Post Road Des Moines, Iowa 50315 2622 Beaver Ave. Des Moines, Iowa 50310 MITCHELL Automatic Transmission SERVICE Congratulations Class of Congratulations Class of Quarry Supply, Inc. 4521 S. E. 14th St. 15th and Locust Dial . . . 283-2446 285-8131 We service, repair and rebuild all makes and models. Des Moines, lowo CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! 6 Convenient Des Moines Area Locations S.W. 9th and McKinley E. 28th and Hubbell 3615 Beaver 1220 Grand, West Des Moines 80 School Street, Carlisle 421 Laurel 0 BEST DONUTS 04 EARTH 244-2833 PARADISE DO NUT SHOP 4020 S.W. 9th CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Learn a skill. Doing something different. You can help in the Air Guard IOWA AIR NATIONAL GUARD, 3100 McKINLEY DES MOINES, IOWA 50321 Phone 285-7182 216 Congratulations Class of ' 85 Fresh Fruits Vegetables Institutional Suppliers and (potato PROCESSING CO. CMIF I OC-LlTf Rosie 1978 Robert 1981 Anthony . . ..1979 Maria 1983 Charles Jr. ... 1980 Carolyn 1983 Nicole 1987 Christina ....1992 Cassandra . . . 1994 100 E. 2nd Street 244-5281 DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 Charlie A. Colosimo Sr. and Family 217 2 Congratulations 1 Class of 1985 Air Lanes Bowl 4200 Fleur Drive Des Moines, Iowa Phone 285-8632 OPEN j A DAYS T WEEK ■ m $1.00 per game with student I.D. i — y Congratulations Seniors! B B Super Market Old Fashion Service Meat Counter S.E. 6th Hartford 243-7607 John Becky Brooks family V 3 J J «-» ' ' •. -,.1.1 UJ T , J, .IX 11 CONGRATULATIONS ± == = = " = GL ss f 1985 218 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS OF ' 85 • ■ bdC Brodie Door Company, Inc. OVERHEAD DOORS RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL • Wood •Aluminum • Steel • Fiberglass SERVICE . SALES . INSTALLATION Entry Doors Also Available The Only Overhead Door Company Serving the Where Quality and Service Makes You A Satisfied Customer South Side 285-0051 2I9 Just the Begining Meet the Press Newspaper Staff SouthRidqc Mall Head for Zales for Your Class Ring Show off your school pride with a Siladium® high school class ring, regularly up to $120. Design it yourself with many of the free options Zales offers in both boys ' or girls ' styles. All options included in the price of the ring. ZALES I he Diamond Store is all you need to know. " MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED: Zales ■ MasterCard VISA ' American Express • Carle Blanche • Diners Club • Illustrations enlarged 220 SCORNOVACCA • PIZZA 8CORNOVACCA 8 PIZZA " IF YOU ' VE TRIED THE REST, NOW TRY THE BEST! " f HOMEMADE — • PIZZA • SANDWICHES • ITALIAN SAUSAGE • SPAGHETTI MEATBALLS • CAVATELLI MEATSAUCE • ONION RINGS • CHEESE STICKS ALSO AVAILABLE PRIVATE PARTY ROOMS • NOON DELIVERY TO BUSINESSES, FACTORIES OFFICES • COMPLETE CATERING BANQUET SERVICE • KEG BEER — OPEN DAILY — — 7 DAYS A WEEK — — EAT-IN OR CARRY OUT - NOW WITH SIX LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER s c o R H O 8 C O R N O V A C c SOUTH 1930 S.E. 14th ACROSS FROM PIONEER ORfVE MM 244-5779 244-7238 NORTH 3900 N.E. 14th IN SENECA HJOA 266-5703 266-9311 WEST 330 1st ON 63rd ST !■ W. DCS MOINES 279-3613 279-3614 PLEASANT HILL 4910 MAPLE OR Ml PLEASANT MILL 266-6001 263-9922 URBANDALE 7500 DOUGLAS IN URBANDALE 276-7666 276-7667 FLEUR 4521 FLEUR DR. N. OF TARGET SHOP CTR. 285-5373 285-5374 SCORNOVACCA S PIZZA SCORNOVACCA 8 PIZZA SCORNOVACCA S PIZZA Peoples Abstract Company 317 6th Ave. 244-6119 Suite 702 Serving Polk Co. Since 1917 Congratulations 1985 Graduates Michael S. Ramey 1978 Jodi S. Ramey 1980 Tami J. Ramey 1985 Tina M. Ramey 1987 Christopher M. Ramey 2002 221 D CD LU CO o CD o o « o 0 CO o c Q) d) c O) 0 (0 0 o o) b C jz o Q CO " 0 c CO 03 o E D JZ o ■cuo -t— ' c o c 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 230 231 What you see is what you get This is it— Standard Staples Peer Helpers— 1984 are lovable capable! 232 235 INDEX A Abbington. Tamra 168 Achey, Daryl 182 Ackelson, Steven 68,182 Ackelson, Tammv 130 Acquino, Gabriel 86 Adair, Bertha 168 Adams, Christine . 89,93,182 Adams, John ..60.68,71.90.158 Adamson, Wendell .... 22.214.171.124 Agan Barbara Agan, Kurtis 168 Ahlberg, Carrie 182 Ahlberg. Jeannine 158 Akers, Bryon 158 Akers Conway 189 Albaugh. David , 182 Albaugh, Denise 48.130 Alcantar, Michelle 168 Aldiano. Joseph . . ..31.44,45.90.168 Aldine, Tina 130 A Id ridge, Paula 168 Allen, Cherie 182 Allen, Diana 168 Allen, Eugene .. 14,44,45,48,158 Allen, Jeff 43,72,168 Allen, Jeffrey T 182 Allen, Lisa 138 Allen, Michael 31,182 Allen, Michelle K. 31.182 Allen, Michelle M 168 Allen, Michelle R 84,182 Aller, Brian 182 Aller, Deanna 158 Aller, Shawn 158 Allingham, Kristen 158 Allison, Kimberly 48,182 Allison, Kurt 4.35.158 Allison, Melissa 130 Allison, Michelle 182 Alvarez, Angel 182 Amos, Elizabeth 158 Andersen, Soren . . . 46.47.77 Anderson. Marty 168 Anderson, Todd . . . 126.96.36.199.90.158 Anderson, Troy . . . . 16.47.82,83,90, 130 AnnrtMnn (nr A 84 189 Andrews, Anthony 114,130 Andrews, Robert 77,182 Angus, Sean 182 Annett, Randall , 68.158 Annett, Timothy 158 Anspach, Michelle 182 Aquina, Gabriel 158 Armel, Lance 86.182 Armstrong, Angela . 9.61,158 Armstrong, Brenda 168 Armstrong, Deborah 182 Armstrong, James 182 Armstrong, Michael 130 Armstrong, Todd 36,130 Arndt, Matthew 27,182 Arndt, Sean .32,35,90,91.130 Arnold, Jill 158 Arrowood, Denise 31,168 Ashelford, Joseph 158 Ashman, George 188.8.131.52 Atchison. Robert 158 Atkinson. Nikole 27.168 Atwood. Kimberly 31.182 Atwood. Michael 114,158 Avila. Angela 182 Ayres, Nicole 182 B Babb, Michael 158 Baccam, Mekhine 44,45,182 Baccam, Mixay 94.168 Backstrom. George 168 Backstrom. Heidi 182 Backstrom. Tony 158 Bagbey. Charles 49.182 Bainter, Stephen 90.182 Bair, Jennifer 182 Bair. Russell 168 Baird, Gregory 183 Baker. Jeffrey 158 Baker. Jolee 168 Baker, Lori 17 Baker, Matthew 183 Baker. Melissa 78,84,93,183 Baker. Michael 158 Baker. Shane 158 Baker. Sheila 168 Baker. Tracie 168 Baldwin. Dale 168 Bales, Robin 183 Bales, Roxanne 183 Bales, Todd 183 Ball, Christopher . . . 72,184.108.40.206 Ballard, Malinda 183 Baratta. Jessica 48.130 Baratta. Louie 183 Barber. Kristin 183 Barber. Stacey 130 Barber. Toni 48.158 Barker, John 90.193 Barnes. Mark ..32.35,52,53.68,69,71, 130,132,155 Barnhart. Trisha 183 Barr, Bryan 183 Barry. Bill 168 Barten. Natthew 168 Bartlett. Melia 168 Barton. Ronald 87.130.155 Barton. Ronda 168 Bason, Marie 183 Bastian. Michael 72.168 Bates. Carrie 273.183 Bates. Michelle 115.130 Bates. Renee 253,158 Batterton, Scott 168 Bauer, Lori 31,183 Bauer. Marsha 168 Baughman. Sandra 48,130.155 Bau man n, Jerry 82,168 Beam, Lonnie 158 Beattie, Christine 27.36.158 Beck, Anthony 68,87,158 Beck, Jennifer 44,45,66,84,183 Beck. Peter 220.127.116.11.169 Beck. William 114.158 Beckman. Troy 158 Bedford. Lawrence 158 Bedford. Lyle 183 Beeman. Donna 183 Beeman, Ronnie 183 Beener. Jeffrey 169 Beghtel, Bob 72.169 Behle, Gregory 169 Belding. Tony 77,159 Belinsky, Tera 31,183 Bell, Cindy 31.183 Bell. David .... 32.35.38,39,116,130, 151,155 Bell. Mark 130 Bendixen. Jay 60.82.159 Benefiel. Carmen 183 Benge. Jeff 90.183 Benn. Jeffrey 72.90.169 Bennett. Brian 169 Bennett. Don 18.104.22.168 Bennett. Jerry 130 Bennett. Kimberly 169 Benson. Lorene 159 Bequeaith, Wendy 159 Berg. Kevin 169 Berger, Bradley 183 Berger, Tammy 183 Bergis, Eric 183 Bergis, Stacey 159 Berkemann, Kenna 183 Berkland. Michelle 66,84,183 Berry. Brian 73,87,90,183 Berry. Karl 183 Barry. Kenneth 159 Berry. Kimberly 115,131 Berry, Tracy 48,159 Bertrand. Daniel 131 Bianchi. Cindy 115,131 Bianchi, Karen 62,63,131 Bianchi. Marsha 169 Biddle. Candace 53,89,131,155 Biggs. Rachelle 183 Bilbrey. Cindy 169 Billick. Leigh 159 Billick. Lynn 159 Bindrum. Craig 73,183 Bingaman, William 183 Biondi. Randy 73,183 Bird. Kristin 31.183 Birnbaumer, Tom 159 Bishop, Daniel P 169 Bishop, Danny L 169 Bishop, Richard 131 Bishop. Russell 72.85.169 Blachley. Heidi 8.43,131,155 Blades, Michael 87.159 Blaylock. David 169 Blaylock. Richard 14.123.159 Blevins. Michelle 183 Blonigan. Richard 68,86,159 Bly. Diana 159 Bly. Rhonda 183 Boatright. Rick 114.159 Bohall. Douglas 169 Bohall. Mary Lou 183 Bolten. Mark 73.87 Bolton. Theodore 90.183 Bonanno. Lori 82.169 Bonanno. Paul 72.169 Bondura. David 169 Bonel. Randy ...22.214.171.124.133.155 Boone. Vickie 159 Boot. Michael 68.159 Boozell. Debbie 183 Boozell. Russell 86.183 Borkgren. Billi 183 Borkgren. Michael 131 Borkgren. Ranaye 159 Borland. James 169 Boubin. Thomas 159 Bower. Julie 183 Bowers. Scott 253.159 Bowers. Susan 169 Bowlin. Debra 21,53,131,151 Bowman, Margaret 183 Bowman, Mary 122 Braack, Lisa 183 Bradner, Betsy 74 Bradner. Susan 169 Bradshaw, Cherie 159 Brady. Bobbie 169 Brady, Meredith 30,159 Brazelton, Lee Anne 169 Brdicko, Noel 44,71,72.169 Breckenridge. Tamera 27,183 Breeding, Julie 169 Breese. Tommy 183 Brennan. Jennifer 183 Brickman, Kathryn 159 Bright. Kale 169 Bright, Kyle 30 Brightman, Barbie 49.110.159 Brindley. Christopher 183 Brindley. Jeffrey 131 Brockman. Michael 183 Brodeur, Christopher 131.155 Brodeur, Patrick 169 Brodie, Laura 183 Brodie. Todd 4,13,16.68,131 Brookhart, Chad 183 Brooks, Dana 31.183 Brooks. Douglas 32,85,169 Brooks, Jeffrey 131 Brose, Lesa 169 Brower, Jeffrey 159 Brown, Angela 183 Brown, Bruce 159 Brown, Daniel 184 Brown, Danny W 169 Brown, Denny 184 Brown, John 25,131 Brown, Kelly 131 Brown, Laura 95 Brown, Noel 169 Brown, Rebecca 184 Brown, Richard 184 Brown, Ronald 159 Brown, Tiffany 139 Brown, Wendy 184 Browne. Steven 131,155 Bruce, Steve 131 Bryson, Andrea 169 Buchanan, Brian 159 Burgett. Kristin 184 Burgett, Thomas 36,114,159 236 Burke, Anthony 169 Burkhardt, Christopher . . 24,90,184 Burks, Sarah 184 Burks, Tracey 184 Burks, Virgil 184 Burr, Marcia 31,169 Burris. Travis 72,169 Burson, Steven . . . 55,76,77,96,97,98, 131,133,155 Burt, Diana 31,184 Butts. Shlonda 31,184 Byars, Renee 184 Caligiuri.Danyel... 14,18,19,123,159 Callahan, Brian 73,86,184 Cam, Bounma 159 Cam, Davone 159 Camacho, Gerardo 114,159 Camp, Kristine 23,131,155 Campbell. Camille 184 Campbell. Michael 184 Campero, Patrick 65,90,169 Campero, Tiffany 64,93,169 Campfield, Robert 184 Campo, Catherine 159 Campo, Kristine 51,52,63,132 Cantrell, Anita 30,154 Carbine, Joseph 159 Cardamon, Frank 36 Cardamon, Margaret 4,159 Cardamon, Nicky 4,97 Carder, Michael 169 Carey. Christine 159 Carico. Karen 184 Cariglino. Angela 14.30.159 Carlisle. Kerri 126.96.36.199.53.132 Carlisle. Todd .... 188.8.131.52.70.90.98. 132 Carlo. Andrianna 184.108.40.206 Carlson. Brice 132 Carnine, Kristie 44,45,184 Carpenter, Craig 32,77,169 Carpenter, Jennifer 113,169 Carpenter, Robert 169 Carpenter, Teresa 48.132 Carpino. Martin 220.127.116.11 Carr. Denise 31.184 Carra. Lucy 169 Carroll. Amy 184 Carroll. Angel 31.169 Carter. Brian 65.159 Carter. Joseph 31.184 Carte r, Steven 132 Carter, Vicki 22.23,169 Carver, Harold 184 Carver, Steven 73,184 Casebolt, Kevin 159 Cashatt, Robin 27,29.159 Casner, Linda 184 Cason. Jamie 89,184 Cason, Marvin 184 Cason, Michael 90,169 Castellano, David 26.27.87 Castle. Ty 72.169 Cataldo. Gennaro 114,132 Caughron. Patty 169 Cave. Angie 18.104.22.168 Cemore. Deena 31.184 Cero. Ericka 169 Ceron. Javier 169 Cerrato. Alicia 184 Chae. Seung 169 Chae. Son 22.214.171.124 Champ. Tricia 114.132.159 Chandler. Amanda 132 Chandler, Howard 184 Chapman, Faith .... 24.25.29,38,39, 132,155 Chapman, Kurt 30,132 Chapman, Tracy .... 2729,43,78,81. 84,95,184 Charikov. Andre 87 Charikov. Elena 184 Chase. Julie 185 Chasten. Rhonda 185 Chea. Sung 25 Cherry, Aaron 58,68,159 Cherry, Julie 28,185 Cheung, Gary 185 Chhith, Savun 185 Chia, Kelli 53,63,133 Chia, Monica 30,133 Chia, Salvador 85,185 Chiles, Tamara 31,185 Chiodo, Donna 35,67,159 Chiodo, Jeffrey 133,159 Chiodo, Santo 169 Chong, Hye Sung 185 Christensen, Kimberly 169 Christensen, Mark 159 Christy, Jennifer 23.30,48,159 Chumbley, Randall 185 Chumbley. Rick 159 Clair, Scott 44,45,169 Clare. Cheri 169 Clark. Cari 126.96.36.199,81.84,170 Clark. Deborah 74.159 Clark. Diana 132,159 Clark. John 90.185 Clark. Mark 27.179 Clark. Timothy 188.8.131.52 Claussen. Michael 72.170 Cleghorn. Leona 185 Clem. Tina 170 Clem. William Matthew 185 demons. Shawna 170 Clift. Brenda 28.133 Clifton. Shelley 31.185 Clouse. Evan 184.108.40.206.133 Cluth. Jacquelyn 27.185 Coen, Lisa 21,133 Coffin, Penny .... 27.61.63,78.79,159 Cogdill. Joyce 170 Cole, Cindy 185 Cole. Debra 159 Cole, Denise 23,139 Coleman, Pamela 32.170 Coles, Jerry 185 Coles. Shelley 133,160 Collier. Scott 68.82.123,160 Collins, Randy 185 Colosimo. Carolyn . . . 4.5.8,13,43,53. 123.133,155 Co losimo, Nicole 6,23,170 Coltrain, Lorie 31,185 Coltrain, Lynn 133 Combs, Carl 27,185 Comiskey, Michael 185 Comito. Mark 68.70.133 Cone. Penny 160 Cone. Timothy 185 Conn. Christopher 170 Conn. Kristina 185 Conn, Tina 36,133 Connely, Christopher 170 Constant. Vicki 93,170 Cook, Jamie 185 Cook. Michael .... 220.127.116.11.87.90. 99.160 Cook. Michelle 185 Cooksey. Carrie 32.36,106,134 Cooksey, Gary 170 Cooper, Aaron 44,45,160 Cooper, Anna . . . 34,35,38,39,134,155 Cooper, Debra 170 Cooper, Job 68.71.110,123,160 Cooper, Timothy 185 Cope. David 185 Copic. James 160 Copley. Tracey 134 Corbett. Steve 134.155 Cordova. Milton 155 Corigliano, Joseph 36,82,134 Cornelius, Cindy 170 Cornelius, Michael 160 Cornwell, Chad 31.73,94,185 Corrigan, Paige 23.160 Cosenza, Antonio 90.160 Cosenza, Lucy 170 Cosenza, Mary 115,134 Cosimo, Albert 185 Cosimo, Emelio 160 Cosimo, Leonard 160 Cosner, Brenda 30,160 Cosner, Denise 185 Cosner, Mark 87,114,134 Cosper, Lynda 170 Costa, Albert 50,51 Costellano, Dave 87 Coulter, Crystal 185 Countryman, Donald 170 Cowles, Marc 185 Cowman, Teresa 170 Cox, Brenda 170 Cox, Cynthia 30.160 Cox, Joe 134 Cox. John 134 Cox, Jon 170 Cox, Karey 77,185 Cox, Ronda 185 Cox. Tricia 170 Coyle. Kristin 160 Crabbs. Debora 170 Craig. Carrie 30.97.160 Crane. Jennifer 64,185 Crawford, David 53,134,155 Crawford, Jerry 160 Crees, Sheryle 134 Creger, Kay 20,170 Crise, Erika 134 Crise, Jeffrey 185 Crise, Kristina 48.50.134 Crise, Matthew 185 Cronin. James 170 Cronk. Melissa 72,170 Crooks, Cristi 185 Crooks. Jodi 134 Cropp. Cheryl 31.185 Cropp. Sherry 185 Cross. Cole 170 Cross. Lynnette 170 Cross. Robert 134 Cross. Todd 18.104.22.168 Crouse. Birgit 112.160 Crowley. Colleen 134.155 Crowley. Scott 27.185 Cumings, Michael Jr 185 Cunion, James 185 Cunningham, Michelle 185 Curdman, Frank 170 Curnes, Carrie 160 Curnes, Sharrie 160 Curtis, Kimberly 134 Curtis, Michael 170 D Dady, Michelle 160 Daghestani, Diana 31,185 Daghestani. Gina 24.95,170 Dale. Karen 134.155 Danca, Grazia 160 Daniel. Timothy 160 Daniels, Troy 27.85,185 Darling, Chris 32.35. Darling, David 185 Darnall. Joseph 185 Darrah, Jodi 185 Darrah. William 185 Daughenbaugh, James 134 Daughenbaugh. Lisa 110.170 Daughenbaugh. Melissa 84.185 Daughenbaugh. Norman 160 Daughenbaugh, Patrick .. 44.72.171 Daugherty. Aimee 135 Daugherty. Douglas 171 Daugherty. Lorrie 72.171 Daugherty. Tammira .. 21.25,35,160 Davidson. Kari 28.185 Davidson. Laura 160 Davidson, Michael 135 Davidson, Scott 32,33,65,185 Davis, Cindy 135 Davis, Cynthia D 31.84,185 Davis. John 171 Davis. Kristie 31.185 Davis. Lisa 171 Davis. Michelle 135.154 Davis. Rebecca 185 Davis. Rochelle 23.160 Davis. Sherrie 135 Davis. Terry 171 Davis. Willis 171 Day. Danielle 89.185 Deal. Jerald 186 Deal. Wendy 48 Dean. Kathleen 171 Dean. Patricia 135 Dearden. Brian 171 DeBord. Michael 160 DeBrouse. Rochelle 186 DeBrouse. Tina 186 DeCamp, Travis 171 DeFrancisco, Denise 186 DeFrancisco. Kelley 135 DeFrancisco. Patricia 107.160 DeGroote, Tracy 115.135 DeGroote. Wade 171 Delpierre. Julie 135 Delury. Christopher 90.171 Demoss. Michelle 186 Denato. Anne 108.186 Denato. Peter 44.45.171 Dennv, Michelle 171 Denny. Tresa 21.160 Devick. Denise 31.186 DeWitt. Kristin 160 DeWitt. Melanie 171 Dey. Patricia 31.186 Dickey. Sherry 22.214.171.124 Dickhoff. Michael 36.86.171 Dickhoff. Richard 135 Dickson. Dalles 186 Dickson. Shelly 135 Didio. Erin 171 Dillard. Steven 32,73,86.186 Dillon. Bradford 186 Dillon. Katherine 155.160 Dillon. Thomas... 126.96.36.199.49.128. 155 Dingeman. Julie 115.155 237 Dingman. Kellie 160 Dinnen, Kevin 186 Dinwiddie. Cianan 186 Dittmar. Bradley 73.85,90,186 Doke, Jeffrey 186 Donaldson. Lance 31,77,90.186 Dondlinger, Kathy 30.135 Dooley. Denise 114.160 Dorris. Dawn 171 Doughty. Kelli 31.186 Douglas. Chad 73.186 Dow. Christopher 186 Downing. Bradley 72.171 Drake, Joel 171 Draper. Jeff 135 Drottz. Terry 186 Drown, Cynthia 171 Drummond. Brenda 21.48.135 Drummond. Kelly 21.171 Duckworth. Mindi 30.135 Duckworth. Todd 186 Dudley. Jennifer 31.186 Dueling. Darin 73.186 Dueling. David ....188.8.131.52.98.135 Dugger. Ronnie 171 Dulaney. Pat 25.29.135,155 Dullard, Paul 171 Duncan, Gary 60 Dunham. Jerry 86.186 Dunham. Steven 87,136 Dunlap. Christine 186 Dunn. Robert 97.108.136 Dunston. Wendy 186 Durban. Kristi 20.32,171 Durbin, Cynthia 31,88,89,171 Dusenberry. Trov 136 Dyer, Ronald 136 Dyer, Teresa 186 E Earington. Lisa 160 Earles. Shelley 160 Easter, David 160 Easterlie. Lisa 136 Eaton. Kimberly 186 Eddy. Christopher 31,186 Edgington. Julie 186 Edwards. Bryan 65.90.171 Edwards. Douglas 136 Edwards. Jeffrey 171 Edwards. Michael 171 Edwards. Michael S 44.77.171 Edwards. Ross 186 Egenberger. Bryant 187 Eidbo. John 68.136 Eidbo. Paul 94,171 Elgin. Bruce 32,171 Elhfritt, Stacy 187 Elliott. Carol 30.160 Elliott. Douglas 171 Elliott. Matthew 154 Ellis. Sam 187 Ellwanger. James 136 Elmore. Lisa 31.187 Else. Peter 27,32,35,68,94,160 Emmons, Sherri 66,187 Erickson, Jacqueline 160 Erickson, Kevin 187 Erickson, T. Warren .... 25,29,160 Ervin, Keri 187 Esnough, Dionne 30,160 Essman, Bradly 171 Estes, Raymond 187 Eubanks, Erin 171 238 Evans, Angelique 160 Evans, Michael 187 Evans. Paul 36,171 Evans, Scott 136 Ewing. David 160 Ewing. Shelley 187 Exline. Donald 171 F Faith. Earl 171 Falkstrom. Mitchel 44.72.171 Fargo. Mark 72.90.171 Farnam. Janet 28 Farnsworth. Joseph 136 Farrar. Dannette 160 Farrington, Lisa 61 Fast. Raymond 90.187 Faubus, Tammy 31.171 Faubus, Todd 136 Fazio, James 171 Fazio. Roy 136 Fazio. Tanya 171 Feakes. Jimmy 187 Feakes. Randy 187 Fees. Jerry 81.82,160 Feight, William 171 Felice, Anthony 189 Felice, Theresa 171 Ferlitsch, Charles 171 Ferlitsch, Michelle 160 Ferlitsch, Penny 187 Fernandez, April 136 Fertig, Joel 136 Fessler, Dennis 187 Fessler, Frankie 160 Finken. Jill 31.187 Finnell. David 171 Finney. Dameda 84.187 Fisher. Andrew 77.187 Fisher. Nancy 136 Fisher. Tracey 184.108.40.206,136 Fisher, William 160 Fitzgerald, Jacqoline 187 Fitzgerald, Lora 31,187 Fitzlaff, Pamela 136 Fizer, Danielle 160 Flaherty. Mark 187 Flatt, Christopher 32.171 Foland. Nicolle 32,171 Foland. Raquel 31.84.187 Folkers. Steven 171 Folsom. Charles 160 Ford. Jodi 160 Ford. Misty 160 Formaro. Daniel 171 Foronato. Patrick 171 Forst. Julie . .. 7,14,35,43,129,136,155 Fortune, John 171 Foulkes, Gary 136 Foy, David 171 Francisco, Mark 35.136 Francisco. Todd 220.127.116.11 Franz. Stephen 187 Frederick. Jeffrey 31,73,187 Free, David 171 Freed, Lesa 114,160 Freel, Jeffrey 187 Freel, Robert 160 Freel, Tina 171 Freeman, Lisa 161 Friend, Mark 161 Friesz, Bryce 30,161 Fritz, Elizabeth 93,161 Fritz. Kevin 172 Fucaloro, Teresa 161 Fuguson. Danea 172 Fuhlrodt. Zoe 137 Fuller. Brad 32,187 Fuller, Michael .... 34,35.52,133,137 Funaro. Charles 172 Furman. Stephen 161 Fuson, Danielle 23,172 Fuson, Francesca . . 62,63,99,137.155 c Gabbert. Kevin 172 Galde. Cynthia 187 Gale, Jeffrey 187 Galvan. Richard 161 Gamble, Patricia 64.161 Garcia, John 172 Garcia, Michael 137 Garland, Timothy 114,161 Garnett, Janice 161 Garrett, Brent 172 Garrett. Stephanie 172 Garrington. Todd 60,68,90,161 Gates, Betty 187 Gathercole. Bryan 137 Gatto. Joseph 137 Gaulde, Cyndi 28 Gatzke, Corey 90,187 Gean, Dustin 161 Gean, Laura 172 Gensch, Leann 64,93,187 Gentry, Adrienne . . . 7.8.18,19,35.50, 51,137 Gentry, Brian 85 Gentry, Natalie . . . 18,19,35,92,93,161 Gentry, Nolden 90,187 George, James 73,187 George, Julie 172 Geppert. Sandi 31 Geppert. Shelley 172 Germany. Deundra 72,172 Germany. Lasundria 31,187 Gero, Brian 187 Geyer, Heather 48,172 Geyer, Holly 172 Gfeller, Patricia 30,95,161 Gibbs. Daivd 137 Gibson. Andrea 22,23.137,155 Gies, Michael 27,68,161 Gilbert, Connie 172 Gilbert, Davi d . . . 68,69,76,77,123.161 Gilbert. James 161 Gilbert. Marsan 172 Gillespie. Mistee 161 Gilliam. Larry 172 Gilliam. Steven 187 Gilliam. Theodore 172 Gilman. Angela 23.172 Gioffredi. Gary 73.187 Gioffredi. Lisa 172 Glenn. Mark 137 Glenn. Michelle 161 Glenn, Wayne 85,187 Glick, Timothy 187 Glover. Bryan 187 Goble. Donald 137 Goble. Frankie 172 Goedicke. Robb 137,155 Goff. David 78,172 Gomez, Joseph 60,161 Gomez, Lola 172 Gomez, Victoria 187 Goode, Sherry 49,161 Goodson. Richard 32.35.161 Gordon. Lori 161 Gorsche. Margaret A 115,137 Gorsche, Theresa 20.172 Gothard. Cathy 161 Grabcr, Michael 172 Gracey. Peggy 27,172 Graeve, Kenneth 187 Graham, Jeff 85,187 Graham, Todd 172 Grange, Cristine 187 Grange, Deborah 172 Grant, James 137,155 Grant, Justine 187 Graspy, Alfie 137 Gray, Cheris 172 Gray, Jamie 172 Graziano. Nicole . . . 44,45,95,123,161 Greco, Lanette 23,31.172 Green, Cathe 161 Green. Kimberly 172 Greenfield. Denise 137 Greenwood. Melinda 173 Griffin. Francis 187 Griglione, Melissa 173 Grimes, Kelly 61,173 Groen, Kristi 187 Gross, Lynn 187 Grout, David 173 Grove, David 30,161 Groves, Scott 187 Grubb, Mike 173 Grubb, Pamela 173 Grubbs, Christy 187 Gruber, Douglas 187 Gruver, Denise 173 Gunn, Kelsey 90,187 Gust, Stacie 137 Gustafson, Ann 23,173 Gustafson, Deanna 137 Gustafson, Denise 25,48,187 Guyer, Candice 161 Guzewich, Christopher 94,161 Guzman. Anthony 173 Guzman, Dana 31,187 H Habick. Todd 137 Hadlock, Lenore 161 Hager, Harry 25,29,173 Hake, Jon 188 Hake. Sherri 137 Hall. Kristin 161 Hall. Richard 188 Halstead, Shelley 66,67 Halstead, Susan .... 27.66.67,93.161 Hamby. Lonnie 138 Hameister, Gary 173 Hameister, Sucora 188 Hamilton, Cristy 188 Hamilton, Peter 173 Hamilton, S. James 173 Hammer, Sean 173 Hammond. Bonnie 161 Hammond, Matthew 188 Handsaker. Ben 27,161 Hankins, Timothy . . 18.104.22.168,90, 98,136,161 Hannah. Angela 173 Hansen, Allen 90,188 Hanson, Cathy 44,45.138,155 Hanson, Julie . . . 7,17.78,79,92,93,99, 138,155 Hanson. Kelli 188 Hanson. Laura 22.214.171.124 Hardcastle. Michelle . . . 4.7.52,53,138 Harper, Todd 173 Harris, Andrea 45.188 Harris, April 173 Harris, Carla 89,93,173 Harris, David 173 Harris, Kimberly 21,173 Harsh, Lorie 173 Harter, David 173 Harter, James 161 Hartzer, Melanie 173 Harvey, Gregory 161 Harvey, Tony 72,86,90,173 Hastie, Theresa 115.138 Hatfield, Robert 188 Haus, James 173 Haus, Lisa 173 Haus, Shannon 188 Havens. Patrick 173 Hawk, James 68,86,173 Hawkins. Michael 173 Hawthorne, Jaime 173 Hayes, Kimberly 161 Hayes, Larry 76,77.138 Hayes. Todd 173 Haynes. Melody 138.161 Haynes, Rashell 173 Hebert, Shannon 173 Hebert. Tiffany 138 Hedrick, Lisa 173 Heggen. Kathleen 138 Heidorn, Lisa 89,188 Hein. Christina 30.161 Hejkal. Susanne 64.173 Helm. Randal 173 Helmuth. Brad 173 Helmuth. Michaele .... 126.96.36.199 Henderson. Marlene 138 Hendricks, Horace 188 Hendricks, Tracy 18,19,161 Hendrix, Ricky 36,60.68.161 Henrichs. Dotty 74.84.188 Henry, Michelle 138 Herman, Jason 188 Herman, John .... 4,188.8.131.52.123, 161 Herriott, Todd 44,45,188 Hetherington, Steven 85,90,188 Hews, Steven 73,188 Hiatt, Troy 173 Hickman, Donald 32,161 Highland, Marina 188 Hildreth. Julie 61.81.84,173 Hildreth. Patricia 138 Hill. Danny 188 Hill. Debra 161 Hill. Julie 161 Hill. Lisa 93,188 Hill. Theodore 35.87.161 Hillman. Michelle 44.95.173 Hindley, Mickey 68,138 Hints, Theodore 173 Hiracheta, Angelo 173 Hiscocks, Paul 27.188 Hitchcock. Kelly 93.188 Hitsman, Chad 173 Hodges, Renae 173 Hofbauer, Lisa 64,161 Hoffman, Jeffrey 161 Hoffman, Marsha 115,129,138 Hohler, Erik 68.161 Holcomb, Michael 161 Holdefer. Mark 121.173 Holland, Samuel 188 Holmes, Abbie 2127.61.74.173 Holmes. Carrie 95 Holmes, Merle 49,161 Holtman, Melissa 64.93.173 Holton, Jennifer 32.188 Holtzman. Russell 188 Hon, Carrie 188 Hood. Diana 188 Hook, Nora 188 Horn, David 65 Horn, Scott 25,73,188 Hornback, Kristin 53,138 Hornback. Wendie 44.45.173 Horton, Jeffrey 68 Hoskins, Kevin 72.173 Hoskins. Michele 123.162 Hospodarsky. Jeneva 162 Houck, Donna 188 Houge. Elizabeth 173 Houser, Stacy 31 Hovey. Stacy 72.173 Howard. Kelli 138 Howland. Michaele 25.123.162 Hudson, Paul 86 Huffman, Kimberly 173 Hunt. Edward 188 Hunter. Melissa 189 Huntsinger, Carol 189 Hupp. Suzanne 189 Hurd. Shirley 20.173 Hurd . Stephen 189 Huss, Michon 31,189 Hutchings, Penelope .8.138 Hutchins. Corissa 31,173 Hutchins, Roger 114,162 Hutchinson, Andrew 189 Hutchinson, Shelly 74.75.173 Hutchinson. Tammy 173 Hutchinson. Teresa 189 Hutchison. Brandy .... 27,78,81,162 Hutchison, Julie 189 Hutchison, Shannon 31,84,189 Huynh. Vinh 155 Hyatt. Renee 162 Ibrahim. Deann 184.108.40.206 Ibrahim. Debra 174 Ickowitz. Gregory 220.127.116.11 Ingvall, Eric 86,189 Inman, Tina 174 Irons. Amy 22.23.162 Irons. Angela 189 Ishmael. Sherrie 162 Ison. Matthew 162 Ivory, J. Anthony.... 18.104.22.168 Jackson, Daniel 162 Jackson. David 22.214.171.124 Jacobs, Mark 72.174 Jacques, Juree 174 James, Holly 13.138.150 James, Scott 174 Janssen. Steven 189 Jarnagin, Brad 189 Jarnagin, Sean 189 Jarshaw. Tommy 189 Jeffrey, Ricci 66,67.174 Jeffries, Robert 189 Jenkins, Anna 48,162 Jenkins, Teri 28.174 Jennings, Nichole 27.189 Jergens. Michelle 189 Johnansen, Charlotte 162 Johansen, Melissa 25,31,174 Johansen, Sherri 50,51,53,139 Johanson, Bruce 31,73,90,189 Johanson, Douglas 68,90,162 John, Te Ann 31 Johnson, Anthony 75,189 Johnson. Carol 126.96.36.199 Johnson, Cassaundra 174 Johnson. Cheri 92.93,174 Johnson, Criag 189 Johnson, Darci 112,174 Johnson, Desira 189 Johnson, Garret 73,189 Johnson, Gerald 80,81,82,174 Johnson, Jack 32,90.189 Johnson. Jill 25.189 Johnson. Jill .... 18,19,36.37,107,162 Johnson, Linda 8,16,139 Johnson, Melissa S 189 Johnson, Melodie 189 Johnson, Michael 72,90,174 Johnson, Nancy 25,29,174 Johnson, Nancy L 48,189 Johnson, Richard 174 Johnson, Robert 8,83.98,174 Johnson, Sara 31.174 Johnson, Shannon 162 Johnson, Sherri 32,48,66.67 Johnson, Tad 189 Johnston, Brenda 31,48,189 Johnston, Charles 174 Johnston, Dennis 174 Johnston, Eddy 77,123,162 Johnston, Kammy 189 Johnston, Melissa 30,162 Jones, Daniel 189 Jones, Denise 189 Jones, Dennis 68,139 Jones, Jill 29,84,174 Jones, Julie 30,162 Jones, Lori 139 Jones, Michelle 32,139 Jones, Nicole 189 Jones, Richard 174 Jones, Rodney 189 Jorgenson, Jeffrey 68,139 Junck, Amy 23,46,53,139 K Kaale, Teresa 32,33,35,111,139 Kaczmarek, Valerie 74.189 Kading, Patrick 188.8.131.52.111. 162 Kading, Tammy 189 Kain. Laura 66.189 Kaiser, Kenny 139 Kaldenberg, John 35,123,162 Karnes, Diana 52.53,139 Karnes, Edward 174 Karnes, Gary 163 Karnes, Roger 90,91,139 Kaster, Douglas 162 Kauppinen, Marju 46,162 Kearney, Kent 162 Keck, Cynthia 162 Keck, David 32.72,85,90,174 Keeling, Deanna 174 Keho. Dale 28,139 Keho. Scott 189 Kell, Sherry 42,50.139 Keller, Douglas 97,189 Keller, Jackie 32.88,89,174 Kelley, Christopher 189 Kellev. Ronald 174 Kellis.Lisa 23,120,174 Kellis, Ricci 189 Kellis. Stephen 139 Kellogg. David 174 Kellogg, James 174 Ke llogg. Robert 81.139 Kellogg. Robert 6.68.162 Kelly. Jeffrey 90.162 Kelso. Charles 189 Keltner. Tracy 189 Kennedy. Denise 189 Kenyon, John 189 Kephart, Annette 174 Kephart, Jodie 23.174 Kesselring. Jill 23.162 Keul, Kirk 139 Kiefer, Allyson 74,175 Kieser, Sandy 25 Kimball, Tonya 31,189 Kimbro. Robert Jr 90,189 King, Julie 25 9,189 King. Linda 2729.189 King, Steven 175 King, Susan 27,175 Kingen. Martin 175 Kingen, Melodee .... 32,34.35.53,139 Kinney. Michael 162 Kiplinger, Chantelle 175 Kirkman, Kimberly ... 184.108.40.206 Kirkman. Kristin 31.189 Kirkman. Robert 17.175 Kirts. Kasev 107.139 Kissel. Cheryl 44,45,162 Kissel. Dirk 139 Kissell. Alisa 175 Klier. Michael 142 Kline. Jeffrey 220.127.116.11 Klug. Brian 163 Klug.Sheena 112,175 Knaus, Cindy 175 Kneile. Aaron 85.189 Kneile. Andrea 32,142.155 Knight. Catherine 23.142 Knight. Roilyn 18.104.22.168 Knight. Sonja 189 Knode. Paul 142 Knowles. Melody . . 64.93,98.113,175 Knox, Jeffrey 189 Knudsen. Kristen 190 Knutson. Laura 163 Koenig. Heather 190 Kokke. Pamela 31.190 Konchalski. Rhonda . . 22.214.171.124 Konchalski. Sandra 175 Kroke. Paula 175 Kruger, Curt 142 Krugler. Lorilei 175 Kuhn, Russell 32,46,77,175 Kunkel, John 163 Kunkel, Mary 142,155 Kyser, Sandra 175 Lacona. Lisa 163 Ladd. Brvan 72.86.175 Ladurini. David 90.190 Lamar, Shana 163 Lamb, James 175 Lame. Linda 31 Lampman. Jalona 190 Lampman. Stacy 175 Lampman. Troy 190 Langlinais. Curtis 142 Langlinais. Kevin 163 Lanphier. Colleen 190 Lapham, Susan .... 12.13.96,128,142 Lapham. William 72,85.90.175 Larsen. Kari Ann 175 Larson. Kerry John 190 Last, Michael 142 Lasthrop, Rick 142 259 Laughlin. Kathy 31,175 Lavorato. Natalie .... 22.23,142,155 Law, Brian 86 Law, Heidi.... 4,5,12.13,107.128,142, 155 Lawless. Christopher 85,175 Lawless, Mark 163 Lawrence. Amy 142 Lawrence. Angela 142 Laws. David 27.29.190 Laws, Dennis 163 Lay, Robert 175 Lea. Antonio 60,163 Learning, Diana 190 Leaper, Gregory 90,175 Leavengood. John 13,68,90,108, 142,155 Leech, Tracey 48,175 Leedy. Michael 190 Legg, Darci 190 Legg. Deric 190 Legg, Randal 32,35,163 Leigh, Susan 190 Lemke, Shelly 41,175 Lemon, Timothy 31,175 Leo, James 190 Leo, Lisa 26,163 Leo, Teresina 175 Leo, Theresa 142,155 Leonard, Shelly 190 Leonard. Tiffenie 190 Leopold, Kyle 175 Leslie, Lester 25.29,85,94,190 Lester, Michelle 49,163 Lester, Scott 26,27,190 Lestrange, Jeffrey 175 Leto, John 142 Levang, Jason 190 Lewis, James 190 Lewis, Suzette 163 Lewiston, Scott 175 Lierow. Jeffrey . . . .30,48,86.1 14,142, 154 Lile. Jeffrey 77,190 Lilly, Rhonda 31,190 Lindemoen, Jeffrey 72,175 Link, Billy 175 Linn, Gary 175 Linton, Shelly 89,123,163 Little, Charles 86,175 Little, Kevin 163 Little, Scott 175 Little, Sharon 190 Livingston, Wendy 27,190 Lloyd, Robbie 60,114,163 Locke. Dawn 143 Loffredo. Sharon 23,143 Logsdon. Dale 122,175 Logston, Larry 190 Lomax, Vicky 143 Loney, Gina 163 Loney, Tina 190 Long, Charles 190 Long, Dee Anna 61,93,163 Long, Jean 95,163 Long, Mark 190 Longcor, Lisa 114,163 Loose, Thomas 163 Lorey, Trisha 143 Loughry. Bryon 190 Loux.Gary 31,73,90,190 Lovan. Bounheuang 190 Lovan. Khamphone 143 Lovejoy, Gerald 94,143 Lovett, Mickey 122,175 Lowe, Jeffrey 143 Lukehart, Teresa 61,84,191 Lukenbill. Shawn 36,163 240 Lukenbill. Trisha 191 Lumbard. Lisa 4.8,43,143,155 Luna, Anthony 175 Luna, Lisa 175 Luna, Manuel 90,191 Luncsford, Steven 191 Lundeen. James 191 Lundeen. Timothy 163 Lundgren, Jill 163 Lundquist. Lynn 175 Lundy, Mario 36.175 Lyons. Tricia 191 M Mac. Dala 143 MacDonald. Charles 191 MacDonald. Sheila 143 MacGregor. Scott 163 Mack. Brian 24,25,163 Mackey, Deanna 191 Mackey, Michael 191 Madden. Sandra .... 30,48,74,95,143 Madero, Jerna 163 Makowski, Susan 191 Maldonado, Greg 163 Maldonado. Jill 175 Maligie, Lillian 143 Manivong. Southnapha . . . 129,143, 163 Manley. Melinda 31,191 Manley, Teri 30,163 Manning, Christopher . . . 4,7.18,90, 99,143 Manning. Jennifer 191 Marcum. Gina 191 Marcum. Theresa 191 Maricle. Gina 143 Marinaro. Marty 113.191 Marlow. James 72,175 Marquardt, Jason 85,94,191 Marquardt, Rachelle 29,143 Marquis, Alan 31,191 Marquis, Travis 77,175 Marshall, Amy 25,74,191 Marshall, Denise 163 Marshall, Diana 163 Marshall, Joel 163 Marshall, Susan 25,163 Martin. Christine 191 Martin. Harold 68,163 Martin. Joyce 143 Martin. Lori ... 41,44,45,53,108,143, 155 Martin, Neil 68,90,143 Martin, Terri 175 Martin, Todd 175 Martindale, Anthony .... 73.90.191 Martinez, Adam 114,143 Martinez. John 191 Marturello. Crystal 191 Marturello. Deanna 191 Marturello. Michelle . . 30,35,114,144 Mascaro.John 26,27,175 Mass, Vanessa 22,23,53,129,144 Massey, Charles 175 Massey, Christin 48.175 Matalone, Paula 31,175 Matney, Jeffrey 191 Matney, Melissa 163 Mauro, Toni 31,191 Maxwell. Todd R 144 May. Christy 175 May. Melissa 163 May. Paul 175 Mayfield. Jeanie 31.191 Mayfield. Michelle 163 McAninch. Shannon 191 McCall, Mary . , , 93.191 McCann, Joe 144 McCarrell, Willie 85.191 McCaughey, Debi , , 144 McCauley, Wayne 144 McClain, Missy 93 McClannahan, David 144 McCleary, Michael . , , 73.90.191 McCloney. Desiree . . 126.96.36.199 McConnell. Keri 144,155,163 McCoy, Amy 28,175 McCoy, Daniel 191 McCoy, Darryl 144 McCoy, Gregory , 32,33,85,175 McCoy, John 13 McCoy, Susan 176 McCurnin, Maria 176 McDaniel, Michael 144 McDaniel, Timothy 191 McDonald, Heather , , 36,93,176 McDougall, Bryan 191 McDowell, David 90,191 McDowell, Marcia 144 McElvogue, Mary Jane 191 McGarey, Deborah . . . 25,30,145,155 27,191 McGee, Kimberly , . 32,34,35,145 McGee, Troy 163 McGehee, Michael 176 McGraw, Kenneth 176 McGriff, Michele 31,191 McKeehan, Donald 163 McKern, Rachelle . ., 114,145 McKern, Rebecca 191 McKinney. Michael 145 McLaughlin. Kathryn 191 McNally, Amy 61,163 McNulty, Lori , 32,78.81,176 McPherson, Patricia 163 McPhillips, Brian 191 McReynolds, Daniel 176 McVey, Brian 73.191 McVey, Michelle 163 McWilliams, Scott 163 Mealey, Dody 163 Mealey, Michael 90.191 Mealey, Michelle 176 Medina, Anthony 176 Medina. Ramona 163 Medina, Theresa 176 Mefferd, David 72.176 Mefferd, Lisa 48.176 Melia, Elisa 191 Meline, Caroline 188.8.131.52 Meline. Ellen 191 Meline. Matt 77,94,123,163 Mendenhall. Stephanie 191 Mendenhall, Todd. . . . 163 Mercer. Christine ....114,163 Merrifield. Bryan 163 Methfessel, Eric 73,191 Mettler, Tracy .... 145,150 .... 72,176 Meyer, Vickie 191 Mezera, Frank 191 Mezera. Mark 163 Micile, Anthony 163 Mikesell. Angela 27,163 Miler. Todd ... 85.191 Miller. Christopher . . 27.29,176 Miller. Douglas C 145 Miller. Douglas J 176 Miller. Gina . . 20,30,176 Miller. Jennifer 163 Miller. Joe 73,191 Miller, Kelly . . . 4,7,43,53,97,123,145. Miller. Kenneth 163 Miller. Kristine 164 Miller, Leisa 25.145 Miller. Lesli 191 Miller. Michael 176 Miller. Michael David 164 Miller. Rodney 164 Miller. Shawn 114.145 Miller. Tammy 191 Miller. William 164 Mills. Brenda 44,45.176 Mills. Kimberly 164 Mills. Kristy 191 Mills. Thomas 86.191 Milton. Brad 87.176 Mitchell. Daniel 164 Mitchell. David 145 Mitchell. Ernest 145 Mitchell. Joe 176 Mitchell. Marsha 6,23.164 Mitchell. Melissa 66,191 Mitchell. Michelle M. . . 184.108.40.206 Mitchell. Michelle R. . . . 220.127.116.11 Mitchell. Mike 68.145 Mitchell. Todd 31.192 Mitchels. Jamie 89.176 Mock. Robert 192 Moffitt. Cassandra 192 Mohler, Aaron 176 Mohler, Julie 192 Moist, Julie 25,97,146 Monahan, Cleo 176 Monahan, Melissa 164 Monahan, Michael 87,164 Monscour, Jeffery 77,164 Montgomery, Billie 120,164 Montgomery, Shawn .... 72,85,176 Moon, Daniel 164 Moon, Heon 72,176 Moon, Kyung 44,45,192 Moor, Laureen 67,176 Moore, Bruce 87,164 Moore, Calvin 192 Moore, Kevin 68,71,164 Moore, Lisa 89,192 Morgan, Craig 176 Morgan. Matthew 146 Morgan. Nika 93.192 Morris, Dianne 176 Morris, Marcia 31,192 Morris, Richard 164 Morris, Steven 146 Mortimer, Shaun 90,176 Moser, Joan 192 Mouzakis, Theresa 53,146 Mowrey, Renee 192 Moyer, Robert 176 Moylan, Lisa 164 Moyle.Troy 72,176 Mulvihill, Anastasia 31,177 Munyon. Lisa 192 Murfin. Kathleen 95,192 Murphy, Anne 30,32,164 Murphy. Barbara 177 Murphy. Derek 31,192 Murphy, Eric 42.146 Murphy, Mark Jerome 47.146 Murphy. Mark Robert . . . 5,8,35,44. 106.146.155 Murphy. Paula 113.164 Murphy, Robin 115 Murphy, Vicki 177 Murtle, Derek 146 Mussman. Barry 192 Myers, Kristine 40,53,146 Myers, Leslie . . .62,63,78,79,80,81.164 Myers. Shane 86.192 N Naples, Anthony 192 Naples, Tammy 164 Nash, David 177 Ncal. Timothy 36,146 Nebola, Tammy 192 Nelsen, Robert 177 Nelson, Angela 192 Nelson, Bryan 114,164 Nelson, Jeffrey 90,192 Nelson, Jeffrey D 72,90,177 Nelson, Lance 85,177 Nelson, Lori 84,92,95,177 Newell, Arthur 177 Newell, Jeffrey 177 Newell. Jennifer 25.29,177 Newkirk, Cynthia 31.177 Newton. Sean 30,32,164 Nicholson, Christy .... 18.104.22.168 Nicoletto, Brian 164 Nicoletto, Michael 146 Nieuwenhuis, Kary 192 Niffenegger, Susan 115,146.155 Nigro. Michelle 164 Nigro. Peter 7.97.146 Nissen. Hans 164 Nobile. Marc 192 Noble. Robert 6.30.164 Noble. Timothy 164 Noboa.Juan ..22.214.171.124.126.96.36.199 Norris. John 192 Norris. Kimberly 61.164 Norton. Holly 188.8.131.52 Notch. Patricia 44,45,165 Nucaro, Tony 31.192 o 0 Conner, Rachelle 18,19.35,61, 165 0 Conner, Renee 84,192 Offenberger, Diane 31.177 Ogden. Jeffry .... 6,43,68,70,81,82.90, 123.165 Ogle, Becky 114,146 Ogle, Russell 165 Ogren, Robert 146 O Keefe, Amy 25,192 Oliver. Bruce 192 Oliver, Tracey 192 Oliver. Troy 177 Olmstead. Cherie 192 Olson. Arthur 27.177 Olson. Michelle 177 Olson. Tricia 31.192 O Neal. Peggy 146 O Neal. Scott 32.72.177 ONeel.Cory 40,44.177 Orcutt. Joseph 165 Ortiz. Marc 177 Oswalt. Michelle 30.165 Otis. Richelle 192 Otte.Lori 31.192 Overton. Belinda 193 Overton. Julie 177 Overton. Kasey 193 Overton, Ted 165 P Q Pack, Eric 90,165 Padavich, Crystal 29,193 Page, John 108,165 Page. Michael 193 Pak. Changyon 31.177 Pak. Soyong 22.23.146 Palladino. Christopher 177 Panovich. Crystal 25 Parisho, Kelly 68.90.165 Park. David 58.82.83,99.146 Park. Rae Lynn 31,64,93,193 Parker. Kelly 146,155 Parker, Michael 68.165 Parker, Monica 193 Parker, Tamara 193 Parkin, Penne 165 Parks, Daniel 97,165 Parsons, Dawn 95,165 Parsons, Forrest 165 Parsons, Larry 177 Patel. Milan 177 Patel. Nimisha 48.193 Patel. Trupti 177 Paterno. Laurie 42.115.147 Patterson, Brian 165 Patterson, Julie 62,63 Patton, Kevin 165 Pazzi, Frank 165 Peavy, Darrell 184.108.40.206.90 Pennington. Kevin 177 Perez. Mary 165 Perkins, Jennifer 177 Perkins, Tracey 165 Perry. John 77.90.193 Perry, Melissa 195 Pester. Caroline 74.125.165 Peterson, Bradley 147 Peterson, Frank . . . 28,59,41,147,155 Peterson, Robert 32.72 Pherigo, Robert 165 Phipps, Deanna 165 Pickett, Eddie 177 Pierce, Jonell 32,55,147 Pierschbacher, Linda .... 25.55.147 Pinegar, Cheryl 165 Pinegar, Jeffrey 56,147 Pippett, Brad 85.90.195 Pippett, Mark .... 6.68.82,90,125,165 Pirkle, Linda 147 Pittman, Shelley 51,74.195 Polly. Laura 195 Poortinga. Johnny 60.68.165 Pope. Jolela 195 Portel, Carrie 50,165 Porter, Kelly 195 Posey, Dana 50.52.154 Post, Aletha 195 Post, Angela 177 Post, Dawn 195 Post, Randall 25,177 Potter, Brian 147 Power, Christopher 27.195 Prall. Sylvia 147 Pratt. Julie 27.177 Pratt. Stephanie 110.177 Presley. Annette 195 Prettyman. Craig 86,195 Prettyman, Curtis 60,165 Price, David 147 Price. Dawn 89.193 Price. Lawrence 165 Prior. Bob 86 Prock. Jody 51.195 Prymek. Elizabeth 177 Pryor, Robert m 51.75.193 Putney. Christine . . 51.195 Quaintance. Daniel . 147 Ouaintance. Sara . . 44.177 Quaintance. Sheryl . 165 ( iii ii k 1 i n 89 177 81.84.177 147 90.195 ( Jnirk IjtMnrM 165 IX Radke, Tracie 25,220.127.116.11 Ralph. Kara 147.150 147.155 177 Ramsey, Carolyn . . ... 18.104.22.168 Ramsey, Elisabeth 165 Rand, Joseph . 22.214.171.124.147 Randleman, Michele 165 85.177 Raymond, Angela 185 Reasoner, Donna 51.48.177 Rector, Dawn 89,195 Rector, Dustin 177 Rector, Stephanie . . 51,88,89,177 25.29,52,55,177 Reed. Dawn . . . .4,7.15.19,55,45.52.55. 125,147,151,155 Reed, Debra 177 25,55.147.155 25.29.195 147.155 165 51.48.177 Reeser. Tracy 147 148 55.165 ftpovps 1 r»ra 195 Reichenbacker, Brooke 95.195 Reid. Michael 75,195 Reid. Rhonda 48.148 177 27.31.195 Remington. Deann . 195 50.165 115.148 195 25.29.195 165 177 Rhode. Joseph 52.55.148 72.177 66.195 52.55.177 51.177 125.165 271.77 Rice. Billy 195 Rice. Danelle 25.165 57.42.148 Richards. Jeffrey . . . 165 Richards, Rodney . . 177 Richardson, Donald 165 Richardson. Kerry . 148 Richardson. Scott . . 26.27.177 78.98.148 Riddle. Wendi 126.96.36.199 121.165 Riggle, Leigh Ann . . ...188.8.131.52. 155 Riggs. Mark 148 115.165 Rinker. Meredith 52.178 Rios, Alphonso 178 Rios, Christine 31.178 Rios, Stephen 165 Rippey, Darin 48,65.90.178 Rivas. Deborah 66,195 Rivas. Robin 61.178 Rivera. Kathleen 148 Rivera. Randolph 165 Roach. Thomas 148 Roach. Timothy 148 Roach. Tyler 85.178 Robb. Ellen 184.108.40.206 Robb. Kristina 195 Robb, Renee 27,165 Robbins. Georgette 195 Robbins, John 56.165 Roberts. Michael 72,178 Roberts. Michael 75,195 Robertson. Catherine . . 41,42,48.195 Robinson, Brent 27.85.195 Robinson. Gina 40.50.148 Robinson. Teresa 148 Robison. Judy 25.56.148 Rocksasouk. Amphuvuanh 178 Rodberg. Lisa 148 Rodish. Randall 148 Rodish. Renee 195 Rodish. Robyn 178 Roe. Michael 90.195 Roe. Tammy 165 Roeder.Shaun 178 Rogers. Jeffrey 195 Rogers. Mary 148 Rogoff. Jack 178 Rogoff. Kimberly 195 Roland. Heather 195 Roland. Todd 220.127.116.11 Rollins. Patrick 195 Romans. Heidi 20.48.178 Romine. Paul 73.193 Romine. Susan 178 Ross. A.J 178 Rossell. Matthew 165 Roth. Joseph 76.77.148 Routh. Marvis 178 Routh. Melissa 165 Routson. Cindi 165 Rufer. Staci 32.108.178 Runkel, Beth . . 18.104.22.168,55.55.125. 148.155 Runyan. Noelle 178 Rusen. Teri 178 Rush. Kenneth 178 Rush. Natalie 149 Rush. Timothy 90.195 Rushton. Mark . . . .22.214.171.124.51.49 Russell. Rodney 165 Russo. Christopher 149 Russo. Curt 195 Russo, Joseph 195 Russo, Mark 149 Ryan, Bret 149 Ryan, Harry 165 s Sabbag. Peter 94,149 Saltzman, Rodney 166 Saltzman. Scott 195 Salvaggio. Mark 178 Samaan. Adriana 46.47 Samson. Richard 178 Sandelin. Sandra 178 Sanders. Jerry 149 241 Sanford. Daniel 178 Sanford, Jay 166 Sanford, Michelle 48.113,178 Sanford, Monte 166 Sanford, Shawna 48.178 Sanford, Tonya 31.193 Sanning, Erik 149.155 Sanning. Kirsten 36,74,178 Sapp, Paul 149 Sargent, Tracie 145,149 Sater, Russell 166 Satre, Jonathan 6,80,81,82,166 Savasane, Sara 117 Saville, Patrick 166 Sayasane, Noudsaravanh 36,166 Scarcello. Frank 194 Scartozzi, Craig 68.149 Scavo. Frank 149,155 Schaefer, Tina 178 Schaffer, Cindy 27 Schaffer, Julie 25,29,74,75 Schaffer, Robyn 166 Schaper, Steven 166 Schmidt, Kelly 178 Schmitt, Amy 194 Schnathorst, Ivan 58,149 Schnathorst. Lisa 31,178 Schneider. Pamela 25,178 Schneider, Paul . . .44,46,68,106,128, 149,155 Schnoor. Rodney 166 Schofield, Shawna 194 Schooler, Leakol 194 Schooler, Rochelle 21,166 Schrock, James 32,178 Schroeder, Amy 27,166 Schroeder, James 31,194 Schutte, Joel 73,90,194 Schutte, Jon 30,35,166 Scott, Kris 194 Scott, Larry 178 Scott. Paul 25,179 Scott, Stephen 25,166 Seals. John 65.77.179 Seals. Michelle 30,166 Searcy. Michelle 179 Seiberling. Steven 194 Selim. Anna 89.194 Sellers. Dawn 194 Sellner, Jill 194 Senger. Melissa 194 Sevedge, Denise 112,179 Severino, Joseph 166 Sexton, Kelcey 194 Shaffer, Cynthia 179 Shaffer, Julie 166 Sharr, Laura 194 Shaver, Michael 194 Shaver, Tracy 149 Sheesley, Brian 31,194 Sheesley, Michelle 166 Shelton, Lisa 31,194 Shelton. Mark 149 Shepherd, Jeff 179 Shepherd, Jon 86,166 Sherman, Jeffrey 72,90,179 Sherman, Scott 166 Shiber, Stacy 179 Sniffer, Cheri 179 Shipman, Julie 114,149,166 Shoning, Terry 166 Short, Janet 114,149 Shortley, Joni 149 Sibert. Carla 74,75,166 Sibert. Ruth 27,29.74,194 Siemer, John 194 Simmons, Dawn 194 Simmons, James 194 242 Simms, Lee 179 Sims, Brian 36,166 Sims, Richard 194 Sims, Stacey 179 Sinnorai, Ounarong 155 Sinnorai, Ounaroth 166 Siverly, Mike 149 Skidmore, Angela 32,194 Skidmore, Lisa 30,64,93,99,166 Slade. Braden 41,179 Sleeth, Brigitte 150 Slezak. Christopher 76,77.150 Slezak, Kevin 72,179 Sloan, James 73,194 Smidt. Amy 31,49,89,194 Smith, Aimee 194 Smith, Christine 150 Smith, David 194 Smith, Denise 179 Smith, Dennis 179 Smith, Donald 150 Smith, Greg 4,5,7.94,150,155 Smith, Helen 53,150,155 Smith, Jamie 166 Smith, Keeli 194 Smith, Laura 179 Smith, Lori 48,179 Smith, Melissa 194 Smith, Michelle J 194 Smith, Michelle L 25,194 Smith, Miriam .... 25,29,35,150,155 Smith, Patrick 194 Smith, Robin 150 Smith, Ronald 17,68.150 Smith, Sean 195 Smith, Shawn 166 Smith, Stacey 150 Smith, Thomas 166 Smock, Todd 195 Smoot, Matt 195 Snider, Lora 150 Snider, Traci 150 Snook, Thomas 179 Snyder, Jeff 27,195 Snyder, Jeffrey S 195 Snyder, Steven 25,29,166 Soda, Tori 23,31,61,120,179 Sodergren, Brian 195 Song, II Sup 179 Sonnenburg, Catherine .. 74,93,179 Soper, Michelle 31,195 Soper, Scott 166 Sorenson. Sandra 179 Soroka. Andrew 85,179 Soroka, Jennifer 32,88,89,179 South, Elizabeth 23,166 Spackman, Tonya 151 Sparks, Diana 166 Sparks, Donna 21,166 Sparks, Kelli 179 Sparks, Marilee 74,195 Spaulding. Theresa 166 Spaulding. Troy 195 Spears. William 94.179 Speck, Lisa 93.179 Speck. Matt 32,73,85,195 Speck, Robin 179 Spidell, Jerry 166 Spidle, Karen 74,195 Spidle, Mark 195 Spidle, Susan 74,179 Spitzer, E.J 195 Sposato, Tony 195 Spotts, Christina 195 Spring, Pamela 20,30,32,179 Squires, Darrin 151 Stahl, Lee 179 Staley, Michael 151,155 Staley, Sheryl 32,93,179 Stamper, Candy 179 Stamper, Laurie 151 Stamper, Patrick 30,166 Stanger, Jamie 195 Stanford, Shawna 1 12 Stanton, Brenton 195 Stapes, Judi 1 8,19,166 Stark, Ann 179 Starman, Scott 179 Starner, James 195 Starner, Kim. . . 32,35,89,111,154,155 Statler. Randall 195 Stec, Joseph 195 Steele. Mark 151 Steffens. Christina 195 Steil. Kristine 179 Stenberg. Susan 123,166 Stenstrom, Daniel 179 Stephens, Karen 166 Stephens, Lisa 195 Sterling, Jennifer 195 Sterns, Marci 50,115,151 Sterns, Mark 87,179 Stevens, Donald 195 Stevenson, Virginia 36,37,117, 179 Stewart, Alan 179 Stewart, Carol 179 Stewart. Kimberly 179 Stille. Crystal 195 Stocker. Joseph 151,155 Stockman, Carol 179 Stockman, Karen 151 Stockman. Michelle 151 Stoddard, David 195 Stodden. Steven 27,195 Stodgel. Kimberley 86.87.179 Stoermer. Stephen 90,179 Stonehocker, Ronda 166 Stout, Melissa 151 Stout, Ryan 166 Strain, Wendy 23,166 Stratton, Jenny 151 Streeter, Charles 195 Strong, Jefrey .... 25.27,29,30,76,77, 166 Strong. Timothy. . . .35,38,39,41,151, 155 Struve. Angela 25.166 Stundins. Meta 166 Stundins, Richard 94.195 Sufka. David 166 Summers, Eric 86,195 Summers, Mechelle 25,166 Surbaugh, Alan 77,179 Surbaugh, Steven 4,8.43,94,152 Susie, Peter 85,94,179 Sutherlin. Jamesina 179 Swails, Denise 166 Swan. Judy 195 Swenson. Sherri 195 Swinton. Denise 30,166 Syverson, Trudi 152 Taylor, Wendy 152 Tedesco, Deborah 31,195 Tedesco, Kim 152 Teigen, Darrin 195 Templeton, Thomas 122,195 Terrell, Tammy 195 Tesdell, Gary % t % Thacker, Karen 152 Thacker, Karl 166 Thacker. Kimberly 152 Thacker, Troy 43,73,195 Tharp, Carol 195 Thielke. Lisa ] 79 Thoermer. Sarah 30,95,166 Thomas, Alissa 166 Thomas, Carl ... . 48,65,77.90,1 10.195 Thomas. Cherrie . . . .17,48,64,93.1 10, 166 Thomas, Deanna 166 Thompson, Douglas 72,77.179 Thompson, Jennifer J 79 Thompson. Paula 41,179 Thompson, Richelle 180 Thompson, Tammy 152 Thompson, Tania 180 Thompson. Timothy 195 Thornton. John 166 Thorpe. Shannon 195 Tiffany. Sharla 25.180 Tighe. Elizabeth 152 Tigner. Scott 73.195 Titus. Traci 195 Togston. Robert 180 Tokheim. Kevin 180 Tokheim, Kyle 180 Tokheim. Michell 44,152 Tolley, Lori 31,195 Tomkinson, Richard 195 Tomlinson, Donald 195 Tomlinson, Robby 78,180 Tomlinson. Russell 32,33.35.68, 123.167 Tomlinson. Scott 27.167 Tonkinson. Bobby 180 Toomey, Jeannie 195 Torgerson, George 180 Townsley, Angela 180 Trent, Shelly 152 Trevillyan, Noelle . . . 16,47.52,53,107, 152,155 Tripp, Britt 195 Triska.Toni 30,167 Trogdon, Michael 180 Troxel. Tiffany 42.180 Trudeau. Troy 44.45.195 Tucker. Laura 25,44,45,195 Tumea, Sammy 82,180 Tungesvik, Daivd 31,195 Turk, Josette 195 Turner, Rachelle 195 Turnipseed. Adrienna 195 Turnipseed. Alecia 31.41.196 Tutor, Dana 167 Tutor, Daniel 154 Tuttle, Shelly 196 Tweedy. Kimberly 93.196 Tweedy, Timothy 74,180 Twelmeyer, Daniel 85,196 Tamasi. Angela 61,78,81,179 Tame, Tina 179 Tang, Hien Vinh 152 Tate, Stacy 93,179 Taylor, James 152,155 Taylor, Kelly 114,152 Taylor, R. Greg 195 Taylor, Rodney 179 u v Ubaldo, Ramona 196 Upton, Scott 180 Usher, Jeffrey 196 Vanderley, Pamela 27,31,196 VanderWaal, Julie 180 VanderWerff, Joel .... 73.85,90,196 VanDyke, Robin 180 VanHaecke, Joseph 27.77.167 VanHouweling, Kristina 167 Verhuel. Matthew 180 Vignovich. Petra 180 Villalobos. Tanya 196 Viola. Doni 167 Viola. Frankie 196 Virden. Ransall 196 Virden. Virgil 77,180 Vivier, Joseph 31,196 Vivone, Angela 43,61,180 Vivone, Joseph 68 Volkamer, Troy 180 Vosler, Carmen 196 Voyna, (Otte) Michaela 180 w Wade. Evelyn 196 Wadle. Del Daniel 31.196 Wadle, Fred 196 Wadle. Johnnine 180 Wagner, Michael 196 Wagner. Rhonda 196 Walke. Michele 167 Walker. DeeAnn 49,167 Walker, Jillonne 31.196 Walker. Julie 180 Walker. Sean 196 Walker. Stephen 85.180 Wallendal. Jamie 29.31.180 Waller. Joanne 48.110.167 Walsh. William 152 Waltz. Christopher 196 Wamboid. Jeffrey 196 Warburton, Thomas 167 Ward. Todd 180 Warden, Jerry 180 Warden, Melissa 196 Warden, Pamela 152 Warrell, Kimberly 30,167 Warren, Lisa 196 Warren, Tammy 1 15,152 Wasko. Sherry 31.196 Wasson. Robert 36.180 Waterman. Jeffery 82.83.167 Watts. Kathy 114.152 Weaver. Laurie 74.180 Webb. Connie 74.196 Webb. James 126.96.36.199 Webb. Janet 180 Webb. Toni 152 Webber. Anjanette 48.95.167 Weddell. Michele 181 Weeks. Jeffrey 167 Weese, Thomas 181 Weikum. DebbyJo 181 Weisshaar, Tony 181 Welch. Bradley 86,196 Welch, Michael 153 Welch, Todd 181 Wellman, Kimberly 23,153,155 Wells, Patrick 181 Wessel, Laura 167 Wessel, Rodney 196 Wessel, Roger 196 Wessel, Russell 167 Wessels, James 196 West, Andrew . . . 44,45,48,49,1 1 1,153 West, Julie 196 West, Kimberly 196 West, Ngaire 153 West. Philip 181 Weston. Caitlin 181 Wheeler, Liebchen 45,167 Wheeler, Malisa 197 Wheeler, Pennie 197 Wheeler, Tammie 167 Wheeler, Trina 197 Whicker, Robert 181 Whisler, Brian 153 Whisler, Jack . . 6,188.8.131.52.71.106. 123.167 Whitacre. Lance 184.108.40.206 Whitaker. Nickie 197 White, Camille 21,25,181 White, Charles 197 White, Julie 48,167 White, Kevin 153 White. Lisa 153 White. Lisa M 197 Whitfield. Mark 181 Whitham. Richard 60,167 Whitlatch, David E 197 Whitlatch, David L 197 Whitlatch, Denise 167 Whitten, Roy 153 Wiezorek. John 25.29,181 Wignall, Tracy Ann 181 Wignall, Tracy Lynn 181 Wilcox. David 181 Wilden, Danny 197 Wiley. Michael 17,167 Wilkinson, Lori 31,181 Willey, Robert 167 Williams, Andre 65,90,153 Williams, Danelle 197 Williams, Debra 167 Williams. Douglas 181 Williams. Janet 114 Williams, John 153 Williams, Leonard 181 Williams, Michael 153 Williams, Michelle 197 Williams, Ronda 28,167 Williams. Todd 197 Williams. Wendy 220.127.116.11 Williamson. Tracie 181 Willis. Kimberly 197 Willock, Suzanna 197 Wills. Jodi 181 Willson. Colleen 181 Wilmore, John 197 Wilson. Bret 197 Wilson, John 73,86,197 Wilson, Lisa 167 Wilson, Melissa ....36,37.61,84,181 Wilson, Patrick 153.155 Wilson. Patrick D 117.197 Wilson. Richard 86.181 Wilson. Ricky 72.181 Wilson, Sandra 197 Wilson, Sheri 153 Wilson. Todd 153 Wilson. Wendy 25.29.197 Wilts. Cynthia 197 Wiltsie. Janelle 181 Wiltsie. Julie 153 Winfrey. Renna 197 Wing, Lisa ...18.104.22.168.99.123.167 Wingerson. Scott 181 Winne. Jeffrey 197 Winslow, Teresa 181 Winslow.Tina 115.153 Winton. Michelle 181 Wishman. Dana 153 Wishman. Mark 181 Wittham. Rick 116 Wolf. Sharon 167 Wolf. Wendy Wolfe. Amy 29 25,197 Wolfe, Stephanie 181 Wolford. Rachel 197 Wollesen, Tiffany 30167 Wolver Troy 167 A aIi dt A on itr 1Q7 Wood, Michael 181 Woodard, Michael 58,153 Woodard, Thomas 153 Woods, Garla 41,181 197 Woods, Mindy 74 Woodworth, Joy 84.197 Woodworth, Steven 167 Woolman, Jennifer . . 154.167 Work, Ricky 72.181 Worthington, Douglas 30.154 Worthington, James . 197 Worthington, Robert . 197 Wright, Darcy 197 Wright Dawn . . 181 Wright Jarrett 22.214.171.124 Wright, Maria ' 4U81 Wright, Melissa 97.122.197 Wright, Pamela 197 Wright, Richard 87.167 Wright, Robert 68.167 Wrght. Susan . . . 8,35,41,106,154.155 Wyckoff, Andrew .... 68.90.154 197 Wyckoff. Sarah . , , , 23.181 X Y z 154.155 Yi, Byong 167 Yi, YungHui 31.45 Yingst, Lorrie 111.114.154 Young, Dennis . .. 30,32,35,38,39,167 197 . , , 27.197 Yountf. Tina 197 Zagar. Wendy .... 126.96.36.199.37.43. 123.167 Zaiser. Becky 132.154.155 Zarley. Patricia 74.95.181 Zaver, John , 72.86.87,181 Zeller. Michael 68,90,167 Zepeda, Eric 197 31,197 We thought our years at Lincoln were never going to end, but now that they have, we reflect on them with mixed emotions. We feel happy to have finally reached a goal we have worked so hard for. We feel excited for the future that awaits us. We feel sad that we will no longer walk these halls as a student. For all these years, we have belonged here, but now we must move on to a new stage in life, remembering the guidance this school has given us. We wish all the other students who pass through these halls the best of luck, and we hope that they will be as ambitious and well guided as we were.
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