Lite - You
some things classic .
n some things new
Anderson Count I-hgh School
Candids . . .
Red White ' 8: You
Some things classic,
Some things new
A new year
New freshmen with classic fears
A new Coke machine
For a classic drink
New teachers and English classes
To make us do more than think
A new student teacher
Ierry Perry s his name
You could see his team s new uniforms
At a football game
A new computer
For report cards and absentees.
New books paid for
By classic fees.
Graduation and prom
Held at new sights.
We proved we could change tradition
We just had to fight.
A new year
With new friends
New classes and teachers
New fads and new trends.
And this was just the beginning.
Whether classic or new
Before long it would be overg
This year would be through.
A New X Classic
2 - Opening
Calculating her totals for the boys' basketball team is classic, four-
year Statistician, senior Melissa Donnell.
ACHS was one of only 100 schools in Kentucky awarded a Flag of
Excellence. Senior Ricky Roberts, principal Larry Barnett, and su-
perintendent Sonny Fentress accept the flag from Superintendent
of Public Instruction Alice McDonald.
Sophomore Tim Moore, senior Vernon Bentley and senior foreign
exchange student Kristin Ievne show their Iane Fonda moves in the
new aerobics class added to Advanced RE.
Trying out the new Hi-C machine are senior PI. Owens and junior
Gpening - 3
Senior Tony Puckett and juniors Mark Wells and Randy Hudson
warm up in their new uniforms before a game.
McDonald's seemed to be a classic place to grab a quick bite to eat.
Junior Jana Denney shows that it's the classic place to work, too.
4 - Opening
Having a wedding in each Special Foods and Marriage class has
become a classic tradition.
Iunior Kelley Dean, senior Susan Woodside, and juniors Brittany
Sutton and Margaret Boblett try out the new frozen yogurt at the
classic Eugene's Gallery
New student-teacher Ierry Perry passes out homework papers to
Mrs. Stivers' classic Algebra II class.
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Senior Lori Drury and sophomores Kristi Clark and Suzannah Cartinhour prepare the
dessert for the new Beta Club spaghetti supper,
The freshman football team participated in the new Homecoming parade.
Opening - 5
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Although the crowd
spirit was down this year,
the teams' spirit was high.
The football team, with
their new uniforms,
showed classic style by
i having an undefeated sea-
l The girls' basketball
team was impressive by
i making it to the regional
Whatever the sport
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' was, the teams always had W' X ...fin
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THAT CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Helps 'Cats gain
Inexperience was the key reason the Bearcats ended
their season with a 7-17 record.
According to senior guard Rusty Sayre, one good thing
came from the season. "This year was disappointing for
the four seniors but it was more or less a learning season
for the younger guys," he stated.
"We played some really good teams this year," com-
mented sophomore point guard Derek Ruble. "It made us
work harder and we got a lot of experience."
The squad started the season on a strong note. "We
played Western Hills in the season opener," stated Rusty
"We lost on the scoreboard, we outplayed them team wise
but we fell short when it counted."
"We had confidence problems," stated first year head
coach Mark Green. The Bearcats also had a really tough
schedule. "We lost seven seniors from last year 's team,
and virtually had no experience. We beat some good
teams and lost some close games," explained Coach
Green, "but we learned quite a bit about the game of
Highlights of the season were few but it was all worth-
while, none-the-less, according to Derek. "The under-
classmen got some valuable experience," he said. "Beat-
ing Frankfort in the Christmas tournament boosted
everyone's spirits. All in all, the team stuck together
through wins and losses."
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FIRST ROW: Robert Coffeyy Dave Woods, Iohn Thomas, Bill Crawford, Todd Bryant,
Spencer Bruce, Coach Mark Green, Derek Ruble, Rusty Sayre, Bryon Peach, Troy Shelton,
Tim Robinson, Bryan Sherwood. SECOND ROW: Coach Tony Kays, Mark Peach, Gabe
Carpenter Chip Atkins, Shane Gammon, Brad Buntain, Lewis Cleaver, Rudy Johnson,
Coaches Bruce Mooser and Larry Watts.
8 - Basketball
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Catching a high pass, senior Shane Gammon turns to go for the
Leading the 'Cats to a victory senior Shane Gammon runs through
the hands of his teammates.
Going up towards the basket, senior center
Shane Gammon gets an easy two points.
Guarding a Western Anderson Eagle, junior
Rudy Johnson sticks close.
Coach Mark Green discusses plays during a
62 Western Hills 66
69 Christian Academy 60
74 Carroll Co. 87
85 Rioninond-Madison 75
64 Western Anderson 37
56 Woodford co. 68
70 Shelby co. 79 53 Raceland 49
67 Frankfort 62
iq 55 Henry Co. 76 54 Harrodsburg 64 64 Scott Co. 66 78 Burgin 94
59 Iessamine Co. 93
60 Frankfort 67
58 Eminence 61
56 Mercer Co. 71
60 Mercer Co. 62
68 Marion Co. 64
39 Western Hills 61
65 Casey Co. 79
75 Williamstown 71
50 Danville 66
Basketball - 9
THAT CLASSIC STYLE . . .
to both teams
The LV boys' basketball season was a year for improve-
"We started out playing poorly and improved as the
year went on," said Coach Tony Kays about his first year
coaching LV "Our high point did not come until the end
of the season when We beat Danville."
Despite their 8-11 record, Coach Kays hopes the LV
players will help the Varsity team next year.
The Freshman team also gained much needed experi-
ence. "We started out the season playing rotten but we
finally got it all together!" said freshman Chad Ritchey
Learning from the varsity was a key factor in the improvement of
I.V team members john Combs, Spencer Bruce, Iohn Thomas, and
is f.s .
FRONT ROW: Don Millen Matt Holt, Troy Chilton, jeremy Kays, Todd Jeffries, Glenn
Cehefeiz Matthew Etherington. SECOND ROW: Coach Larry Watts, Darrell Walton, Brian
Klink, Ionathon Earnest, Ken Clevinger, Kelly Peach, jason Hanks, Chad Ritchey Charlie
10 - Basketball
Freshman Darryl Walton picks up two at the charity stripe.
At top, always ready for a pass, junior Iohn Thomas warms up before
Tough defense doesn't seem to bother
sophomore Mark Peach as he shoots the
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ACHS OPP gg
26 Western Hills 57 54 Christian Academy 31
46 Carroll County 51
47 Madison Co. 42
43 Western Hills 21
31 Woodford Co, 37
39 Shelby Co. 56 43 Harrodsburg 39
45 Burgin 48
52 Iessamine Co. 60
35 Frankfort 36
38 Eunnence 37 ig?
32 Marion Co. 50
23 Casey Co. 43 7 6 36 Henry Co. 32
23 Western Hills 29
X 53 Williamstown 35
, 32 Eminence 39
6 M 34 Danville 28
M 1 , ' 'Iunior Varsity Scoreboard
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Sophomore Mark Peach feeds a pass to Iohn Combs in a game against the Louisville
At top, sophomore I.Vl player Mark Peach gives varsity players a hand as they come onto the
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Basketball - 1 1
THAT CLASSIC STYLE
'Cats to Regionals!
"This was a super season!" stated senior guard Tracy
Wells, summing up the 1986-1987 Ladycat basketball
season. They ended their year with an over-all record of
Starting the season with a win over the Frankfort
Panthers, senior center Stephanie Penny commented,
"We played hard, We deserved every Win, and it was a
great way to start off the season!"
With the help of senior All-Stater Heather Brough, the
team coasted to victories over larger schools who were
expected to beat the 'Cats "We were the underdogs in a
lot of the games," said Heather, "but we always came out
FRONT ROW: LaStacia Hahn, Margaret Cotton, Angela Bottom, Cassie Harvey Wendie
Reynolds, Cindy Caldwell. SECOND ROW: Michelle Casey Kristi Thompson, Marguerite
Shouse, Kim Iohnson, Yvette johnson, Shannon Drury Betty lean Richmond. BACK ROW:
Heather Brough, Stephanie Penny Tracy Wells.
At top, jumping for the ball at the beginning of the game, senior
Stephanie Penny gets that extra edge.
12 - Girls Basketball
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Doing what she does bes
t, Tracy Wells hus-
tles for the ball as Stephanie Penny helps
with the battle.
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Stephanie Penny is
in control of the ball
with vocal support
from senior Heather
Shooting a free throw in her usual perfect style, senior forward Heather Brough scores two
of her 1000 points for the year.
Girls Basketball - 13
TH T CLASSIC STYLE . . .
LV to excel!
"This has been a year to remember!" exclaimed sopho-
more forward Shannon Drury The Anderson County
Junior Varsity ended their season with a 12-5 record.
Exceptional contributions by the five starters led the
junior varsity to a great season. "A lot of people didn't
expect us to have a good season," said sophomore Wendi
Reynolds, "but we sure fooled them!"
The 'Cats were short on players with only ten, but not
on spirit. "We always cheered each other on," stated
Margaret Cotton. "Whether we were losing or winning,
we always stuck together."
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FRONT ROW: Michelle Casey, Wendie Reynolds, Marla Hudson, Angela Bottom, Cassy
Harvey Margaret Cotton. BACK ROW: Tracey Doss, Kim johnson, Yvette Iohnson, Coach
Bill Pickett, Marguerite Shouse, Shannon Drury Christy Wilson.
At top, going for an easy shot, Wendie Reynolds gets two points,
14 - Basketball
Q -4 A is A
Concentrating on getting the ball down the floor, sophomore Betty
Iean Richmond dribbles away from her opponent.
Charging through these Danville Admirals, freshman Angela Bot-
tom goes for the lay-up. fAt topj
Running in different directions, Angela Bottom and Wendie
Reynolds wait for the pass.
waits for the bell.
Working on his plays for the afternoon practice, Coach Bill Pickett
W f ,1 .Q
Shooting a perfect jump shot, sophomore
LaStacia Hahn shoots over a Danville Admi-
ral for two points.
39 Frankfort 1 1
8 Woodford Co. 13
28 Iessamine Co. 40
17 Lexington Catholic 28
30 Shelby Co. 43
35 Richmond Madison 26
34 Spencer Co. 22
21 Casey Co. 36
43 Western Anderson 9
33 Bardstown 23
39 Henry Co. 32
28 Harrodsburg 13
42 Lincoln Co. 33
35 Boyle Co. 27
28 Mercer Co. 26
27 Western Hills 25
37 Danville 13
ff aff was 2 qw- ?tz'i1f,u3 522226:
TI-I T CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Brings 'Cats luck
At tourney time!
The 1986-1987 Anderson County LadyCat team ended
their season with exciting tournament play "We sur-
prised a lot of people," said senior Tracy Wells. "We beat a
lot of good teams who were supposed to beat us bad."
With the help of senior Heather Brough's 1,088 career
points and senior Stephanie Penny's 560 career rebounds,
the 'Cats had eight straight wins in Ianuary took third
place in the Boyle County Invitational Tournament, were
30th District runner-up and were the only district run-
ner-up to advance in regional play
Tracy Wells added 106 career assists, 63 of which were
made during her senior year.
Tournament honors Went to Heather and Stephanie
who both made Mercer County Boyle County Invita-
tional, 30th District and 8th Region All-Tourney teams.
They also were selected as lst team All-Central Kentucky
Conference. LaStacia Hahn was selected as 2nd team .
All-Central Kentucky Conference. pf ,sp as
"We had a great year!" said Heather, "one we'll never pypi an
forget!!! I A wg. . ..
Going for the shot, senior Stephanie Penny shoots for two points.
Waiting for the rebound, senior Heather Brough is cheered on by senior Tracy Wells.
Passing the ball to the inside, sophomore Cindy Caldwell gets the ball in the middle to
senior Stephanie Penny
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16 - Girls' Basketball Tournaments y
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I . . , A Shannon Drury Betty Iean Richmond and Mar-
guerite Shouse look on.
, W Vlgzz Pushing her way to the basket, sophomore Kim
fvv SV Johnson goes for the shot.
ref 1 rzer
63 Frankfort 39
V, 33 Woodford Co. 38
7 51 Iessamine Co. 52
51 Marion Co. 44 ff
39 Casey Co. 53
7 2 6 rrte 51 Danville 38
60 Lexington Catholic 44
43 Shelby Co. 48
49 Western Hills 40
57 Lincoln Co. 67 if
50 Washington Co. 56
64 Richmond Madison 31
64 Spencer Co. 46
46 Casey Co. 34 gf
54 Western Anderson 28 i
64 Bardstown 42 gig
67 Henry Co. 28
52 Harrodsburg 42 f 4
48 Boyle Co. 42
33 Somerset 50
36 Harrodsburg 29
42 Lincoln Co. 59
61 Boyle Co. 57
57 Mercer Co. 61
51 Western Hills 47
54 Danville 49
'68 Eminence 28
' sjr Shelby co. 52
" '46 Scott Co. 35 iii
Bullitt East 54
" 30th District Tournament
'H' 8th Region Tournament
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Tournaments - 17
TH T CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Gives the Cheerleaders
That Extra Spirit
No more alternating! The cheerleaders have been split
up into two separate squads, the boys' varsity squad and
the girls' varsity squad.
The boys' varsity squad is sponsored by Mrs. Karen
Lacefield, and the girls' varsity squad is sponsored by Ms.
Kim Shouse. Both sponsors seem to think this Way is
The cheerleaders feel it is easier, also. "We know that
we are to cheer at the boys' games only" said boys' varsity
team captain Ladonis Toney "We know when the games
are, and to be there."
Girls' varsity team captain Amy Adams also thinks this
way is better. "The cheerleaders don't have to decide
which game they are to cheer for," she said. "Everyone
seems to like this way much more."
The cheerleaders have done many activities this year
"We did the Snow-Go Report on channel 27 news," said
senior cheerleader Marie Crawford. "All squads, includ-
ing the freshmen squad, participated in this event."
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The cheerleaders also cheered in the district competi- 131
- T .
tion," said Ms. Shouse. "The hard work, and much prac- .
tice, paid off."
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FRONT ROW' Tabitha Gash, ladonis Toney Meredith Hyatt. SECOND ROW' julie Orme. At top Sophomore Candy McMichael Cheers While watchin the
BACK ROW: Anne Holt, Christie Shelton, liellie Atkins, Marie Crawford. I action lun the floor- g
18 - Cheerleaders
Cheering at a last home basketball game of the season, senior Kellie
Atkins shows her spirit.
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At a pep rally for the football players, seniors Kellie Atkins and
Marie Crawford, with sophomore Anne Holt, add spirit.
In perfect position, junior Tabitha Gash enjoys her first year on the
varsity cheerleading squad.
sf A 'iii
Cheering to the crowd, girls' varsity cheerleader Lisa Gritton shows
a lot of spirit at the games.
Cheerleaders - 19
THAT CT ,ASS
IC STYLE . . .
Gives the Cheerleaders
Special Pep Power
The cheerleaders give much "pep" to the crowd at the
games. "We work hard to keep the crowd in the games,"
said senior cheerleader Marie Crawford.
Much time is spent in practices, competitions, and
games. "The cheerleaders work very hard during prac-
tice," said boys' varsity squad sponsor Karen Lacefield.
"They practice in the afternoons, and before competi-
tions, we practice on some weekends, and some nights."
The girls' varsity cheerleading squad practices much
also. "We practice mainly in the afternoons after school,"
said girls' varsity squad sponsor Kim Shouse. "Like the
boys' varsity squad, during competition, we practice
much more. Much time is needed to be a cheerleader."
During games, many times cheerleaders do not get
back until very late, and do not have much time for doing
homework for the next day
"It takes a lot out of you, but to know you are backing
the team, makes you feel proud," said Marie. "The dedica-
tion seems to get the cheerleaders through the hard times
of the season, but having this dedication, and much
spirit, is what it is all about."
FRONT ROW: Lisa Gritton. SECOND ROW: Candy McMichael, Amy Adams. BACK ROW:
Alison Foye, Lori Burke, Cassandra Kessinger, Marcia Hanks, Anga Smith.
20 - Cheerleaders
Before one of her last home games, senior Meredith Hyatt sings the
National Anthem to the home crowd.
Doing the Snow-Go report on the 27 News was a very tiring experi-
ence for seniors Kellie Atkins and Marie Crawford.
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Cheering the Ladycats to a victory, sophomores Cassandra
Kessinger and Marcia Hanks, with junior Amy Adams, shout with a
lot of spirit.
Waiting patiently to do another floor cheer, the LadyCat squad
watches with anticipation the action on the basketball court.
FRONT ROW: Tina Williams, Dawn Leo'sc, Shanda Ashcraft. SECOND ROW: Julie Fen-
tress, Denise Spencer, Melissa Sweet. BACK ROW: Lisa Newton, Chris Matthews.
Cheerleaders - 21
THAT CLASSIC STYLE
Earns the 'Cats
Trophies, trophies, and more trophies were handed
out at the various sports banquets during the 1986-87
school year. Many people were honored, some more
than once. junior Rudy Johnson won two awards,
Free Throw Percentage and the Most Rebounds
award. "Most of the trophies I've received have been
during the tournaments," said Rudy "but the most
important ones were given at the banquet."
Special awards were given and received during all
the banquets throughout the year but all will agree
that during the fall banquet one award given was the
most special of all.
"The Booster Club thought of a great thing when
they came up with C.C. Toll award," said Athletic Di-
rector Larry Basham. The award was presented to Mrs.
Honoring their football coach, Sam Harp, are Brian Franklin, Ricky
Roberts, Brian Renaud, and Richard Cunningham.
Receiving the placque in honor of her husband, Mrs. Toll gives it
back to the school where she thinks it belongs.
Showing off their awards are FRONT: Rusty Sayre, Troy Shelton,
Bryon Peach, Derek Ruble. BACK: Todd Bryant, Brad Buntain, Rudy
Johnson, Spencer Bruce.
22 - Banquets
Best defensive player for the Freshman team was Travis Farley
Being honored are FRONT: Tracy Wells, Stephanie Penny Heather
Brough. BACK: Cindy Caldwell, Kristi Thompson, LaStacia Hahn.
Banquets - 23
TH T CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Leads to an
It was a year of ups and downs for the Anderson
County Bat'Cats. The 'Cats ended their season with a
record of 8 wins against 13 losses.
"It was an enjoyable season!" said first year Head
Coach Larry Basham. "We didn't win all that we want-
ed to, but everybody tried."
Highlights of the season include two grand slam
homers by Rudy Johnson at home against Lexington
Sayre and by Randy Gillis at Spencer County Both of
these helped the 'Cats to victories. "At first I didn't
think it was going to go over," said Rudy about his
homer, "but it didn't take me long to realize that it was
out of the park. It was my first one of the year, and I
According to Coach Basham, one of the most consis-
tent players for the 'Cats was senior Matthew Carlton
who hit four homeruns in four straight games. "It was
a great feeling," said Matthew. "I just hit a streak and
The best game of the year came when the 'Cats beat
Frankfort. "Everything was as close to perfect as it
could be," stated Coach Basham. "Everyone played
Standing on the mound ready to pitch the next strike is junior
Freshman Randy Gillis stands ready to snag the next ball coming
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FRONT ROW: Chris Roach, R D. Barnes, Greg Dawson, Frank Fallis,
David Woods, Todd Bryant, Bob Hardin. BACK ROW: Larry Basham,
Troy Shelton, Tony Fint, Rudy johnson, Matthew Carlton, Randy
Gillis, Bill Crawford, Bill Reinle.
24 - Baseball
r,,..,,,,... Q my
After hitting one of his many homeruns, senior Matthew Carlton is
greeted by his teammates.
Standing in perfect batting style, junior Rudy Johnson gets ready to
hit another baseball out of the park.
Running toward homeplate, junior RD. Barnes scores a run for the 'Cats in the Mercer
ACHS BASEBALL 01112
17 Western Anderson 2
2 Danville 14
4 Mercer Co. CC.K.S.J 5
9 Spencer Co. 8
14 Frankfort 1
14 Western Anderson 1
3 Danville 6
3 Harrodsburg 5
2 Boyle co. 12
14 Spencer Co. 4
4 Henry Co. 8
3 Shelby Co. 14
6 Lexington Sayre 0
4 Boyle Co. 12
0 Western Hills 9
7 Frankfort 0
2 Harrodsburg 3
10 Spencer Co. 6
10 Eminence 0
0 'District Game 16
Record: 8-13 S 1
THAT CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Puts the golf team
Into the "swing"
The 1987 golf team did well in the season after not
having a strong team for a few years.
Senior Bud Taylor and junior Laurie Goodlett did
well enough in the regional tournament to advance to
the state. "I was second in my region by shooting a
round of 73," said Bud. "I have been practicing very
hard and hope to do well in the state golf tourna-
Laurie won her regional tournament by shooting a
round of 82. "I played good in the tournament but
there were many things that I could have done to play
better," she said.
Sophomores Eric Pittman and Mark Richard, as
well as freshman Jonathon Earnest, did well in the
region to help the team finish fifth, but only Bud and
Laurie went to the state.
Coach Gary Stevens was impressed by the enthusi-
asm of the team. "The team did well, to have been all
younger than usual," he said.
Bud Went to the state to tie for the eleventh posi-
tion, while Laurie tied for fifth.
FRONT ROW: Ionathon Earnest, Eric Pittman. BACK ROW: Mark
Richard, Bud Taylor, Laurie Goodlett, Glen Thompson, Coach Gary
26 - Golf
Sophomore Mark Richard puts the ball on the number nine green at
Bob-O-Link Golf Course, hoping it will go into the hole.
Driving the ball from the number four tee at Bob-O-Link, senior
Bud Taylor tries to perfect his swing for upcoming tournaments.
Q During a high school match, sophomore Eric "Stud Muffin" Pitt-
W man puts the ball in the hole to help the team defeat Boyle County
After a rough
reach for their
scorecards to see
what they shot
that round. Eric
at regionals shot
a round of 95.
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171 Washington Co.
163 Shelby Co.1
177 jessamine Co.
168 Boyle Co.
172 Harrodsburg 1
Boyle 1 Iess.
179 Casey Co.
158 Washington Co
171 Boyle Co.
162 Franklin Co.1
183 Casey Co.
164 Franklin Co.1
169 Garrard Co.
187 Owen Co.
THAT CLASSIC STYLE . . .
With a new head coach and new players, the ACHS
tennis teams earned a lot of experience this year. The
girls'squad ended their season with a 0-10 record. The
boys' team ended their season with a 0-7 record.
"We just couldn't ever get it all together,"said senior
Timmy Baker. "It wasn't a good season for us."
Both teams played highly ranked schools. "We had
FRONT ROW: Kelly Dedman, Sunoj George, Tim Robinson. BACK
ROW: Binoj George, Robby Vaughn, Ieff Drury Timmy Baker.
FRONT ROW: Leslie Stratton, Shae McEwen, Lori Eckman, Rachel
Hibbs. BACK ROW: Tammy Smith, Kristen Ievne, Maria Nicander,
Denise Dennis, Carmen Monteiro.
28 - Tennis
a decent team with potential, but we played some real
tough teams. Our schedule wasn't an easy one," said
Coach Bruce Mooser.
"This was my first year playing tennis," said foreign
exchange student Kristen Ievne. "We had a real good
Although the season record doesn't show it, the
tennis squads played hard. "They were a hard work-
ing bunch of kids,"said Coach Mooser, "but they just
couldn't seem to make it work!"
Leaning into her fronthand stroke, junior Leslie Stratton returns a
practice shot. CAt bottomj
With his backhand stroke, sophomore Tim Robinson returns a
Foreign exchange student
Kristen Ievne moves to-
ward the net to take a chal-
lenging shot just hit by the
During a practice game,
sophomore Shae McEwen
follows through with her
forehand stroke to place
the ball in the perfect posi-
Getting into his shot, junior Ieff Drury
smashes the ball towards his opponent in
hopes of winning his first match of the sea-
ACHS BOYS' TENNIS OPP 8
0 Danville 7 s
0 Woodford Co. 6
0 Western Hills 7
0 Western Hills 8 ,
0 Woodford Co. 6
0 Franklin Co. 6 'g
0 Danville 6
0 Harrodsburg 8
0 Danville 8
1 Franklin Co. 7
1 Shelby co. 7
0 Harrodsburg 6 1
o Shelby co. 7 f
1 Frankfort 6 1
0 Franklin Co. 6
2 Frankfort 4 Q
0 Danville 6 f
V '52 f 5 1
Record: 0-7 F
W .--Thi.-:W-W rzw +1 QM L' 2
THAT CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Pushes the track team
To a winning season
The track team had a winning season with the boys team win-
ning first in the regional meet and the girls team taking fourth. Six
individuals were regional champions while two qualified for the
Sophomore Russell Schweighardt won the 300 meter hurdles.
Sophomore Andy Smith won the pole vault. Senior Bernice Peyton
and sophomore Chris Franklin won the 400 meter dash and the
high jump, respectively
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FRONT ROW Krista Walken Dawn Lcoso, Chris Matthews, Iulie McGuire, Pam Case, joy Schweighardt,
Tracy Brumbley Patty Morris, Nancy Brown, Margaret Cotton. SECOND ROW. Angela Bottom, Cassie
Harvey Yvette Iohnson, Kristi Dixon, Marla Hudson, Stephanie Penny THIRD ROW Bill Webb, David
Hawkins, Shannon Rcdden, David Cubert, Robby Peace, Bernice Peyton, Richard Cunningham. FOURTH
ROW, Assistant Coach Inhn Ward, Eric Young, Jamey Padgett, Brad Hoskins, Brad McGuire, Brian Critton,
ltlhn Combs, sim Phillips, Troy Mfcaughey Brian Jams BACK ROW: Coach Randy Crist, Greg Russell,
Raymond Russell. Robert Coffey Andy Smith. Russell Schweighardt, Steve Votaw Assistant Coach Jerry
Russell qualified for the state competition. He came in third
place at the state meet. "I was pleased with my showing," he said,
with a smile.
Senior Stephanie Penny and Chaundra Gash, a junior high stu-
dent, were the regional champions in the shot put and the high
Stephanie qualified for the state meet where she came in third
With their showings at the regional and state meets, several
individuals made All-state teams. Stephanie and Russell made First
team All-state, while Andy and Bernice were named to the Second
At the end of the season, Russell and Stephanie were the leading
field event scorers. Bernice and freshman Ioy Schweighardt were
the leading running event scorers. Senior Brian Iones and sopho-
more Kristi Dixon received the determination awards.
Iunior Robert Coffey and senior Brian Iones discuss the last race
before taking a break.
Receiving encouragement from Coach jerry Perry senior Stephanie
Penny listens intently
-.qv - V
X f A'
o V i
Freshman Ioy Schweighardt struggles over
the hurdles hoping to finish in a high posi-
tion for the 'Cats. Ioy finished high in many
of her events.
Ns 3. i
Throwing the shot put in a track meet,
freshman Margaret Cotton concentrates on
a good throw.
'saws was .,
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Getting ready to run hard, sophomore
Andy Smith concentrates for his next jump.
"I was pleased with my season finishingsf'
said Andy "It was a great year for me."
2? W f
ACHS TEAM OPP
os Harroalslnirg as
Iessamine Co. 59
Scott Co. 38
84 Franklin Co. 52
Mercer Co. 39
Western Hills 38 355352
39 Bardstown 70
wasf Hardin 39
32 Pulaski Co, 117 . gil
Danville 97 E5 roi
Iessamine Co. 86
Marion co. 29
Mercer Co. 15
Somerset 5 ri: 55
117 Casey Co. 89
Bards, Bethlehem 26 ii:-
Spencer Co. 16 ig
za Woodford co. 103 A3152
Bourbon Co. 38
3RD our or s Frankfort Relays Q2
9TH OUT OF 18 Woodford Co. Inv
6TH OUT OF 9 Central KY Conference
12TH our or ze Heart of Bluegrass Inv 2
IST OUT OF 5 Regional Meet, Sectional Meet
ACI-is TEAM OPP
60 Iessamine Co. 56
Scott Co. 43 225132
Cen. KY Christian 12
60 Mercer Co. 91
57 wart Hardin 50
24 Danville 138
Pulaski co. 92
Marion Co. 37
Mercer Co, 37
Good snapnora 19
Iessamine Co, 19
Cen. KY Christian 11
Western Hills 7
101 Casey co. 76
Bards. Bethlehem 42
Spencer Co. 2
28 Bourbon Co. 86
wooafora Co. 43
ZND our or 8 Frankfort Relay
lzrl-1 our or ie Woodford Co. Inv
9TH our or 9 Central KY Conference
17TH OUT OF 24 Heart of the Bluegrass Inv QZQE
4TH OUT OF 5 Regional Championships,
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TH T CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Makes for a Super Season!
"We are a whole lot better, we've got quite a team,
we were third in the state," stated senior Bernice Pey-
ton about this year's cross country team.
The Boys' Varsity squad finished overall with 196
wins as opposed to 36 losses. The Girls' Varsity squad
finished overall with 10 wins and 19 losses.
"This year has been a lot of fun," said senior R I.
Owens. "The team was really close."
Coach Randy Crist said, "I believe this year 's team
FRONT ROW: Russell Schweighardt, Brad McGuire, Robert Coffey
Charlie Cantrill, john Combs. BACK ROW: Coach Randy Crist,
Ryan Finnell, Bernice Peyton, Nathan Cantrill, Brian Iones, Brian
FRONT ROW: Allison Campbell, Ioy Schweighardt. BACK ROW:
Patty Owens, Leslie Campbell
32 - Cross Country
had more talent than any other team that I have
coached. We worked hard, our record shows that, but
we had a great time!"
The Anderson County Cross Country team had not
only a state champion, it also had lots of effort from
many individuals. "There is no doubt that Bernice was
great this year but we all worked hard," said Iohn
Combs. "We couldn't have come in third in the state
Without everybody pitching in and giving a little bit
Senior Brian Jones added about this year 's season,
"This has been an exciting year filled with a lot of
things to remember: Bernice won the 1986 State
Championship, beating the defending '85 State
Champion, the team came in third in the state. It has
all been great!"
tucky Horse Park.
Freshman Ioy Schweighardt crosses the fin-
ish line while Assistant Coach Mike Hel-
lard keeps record of her time.
With no competition in sight, sophomores
Iohn Combs and Brian Gritton keep a
Leading the pack is sophomore Russell Schweighardt at the Ken
Senior Brian jones, sophomores Iohn Combs and Brian Gritton
junior Ryan Finnell, and sophomore Russell Schweighardt try to
relax before a meet by watching the girls compete.
Boys Cross Country
24-1 in Dual Meets
1st out of 8 teams
5th out of 25 teams
3rd out of 25 teams
5th out of 32 teams
5th out of 12 teams
Lex. Cath. Inv
9th out of 39 teams
C. K. C.
lst out of 9 teams
12th out of 41 teams
lst out of 8 teams
3rd out of 17 teams
196 wins-36 losses
Girls Cross Country
9-13 In Dual Meets
7th out of 8 teams
10 Wins-19 Losses
Cross Country 33
THAT CLASSIC STYLE . . .
to State Titles
"Running just comes natural!" said senior Bernice Peyton after
capturing the state Cross Country title of 1986. This was only the
second time in Anderson County history that this has happened.
"I was running with the best in the state," he said. "I was really
nervous and shaky but one thing I have learned since I have been
running is, that is what will hurt you the worse. You have to learn to
"Bernice is very intelligent when it comes to running," said
Coach Randy Crist, who has coached Bernice for the past two years.
"He proved this with his tactics against the defending state champi-
on of 1985."
Bernice is a fairly new member to the cross country family He did
not run until his junior year. "You could always see improvement in
his running," said Coach Crist. "He was a quick thinker and always
reached the goals that he would set for himself! He was one of the
most talented runners I have ever coached in my career!"
"I have really enjoyed running cross country under Coach Randy
Crist," said Bernice. "I will always remember this year as being one
of the best of my life!"
"We will really miss having Bernice on the team next year," said
Coach Crist. "He was a real pleasure to work with, and he was
always a big winner!"
Showing endurance and stamina on his face, Bernice works hard to
be number one in the race at Kentucky State.
Talking with reporters after capturing the 1986 Cross Country Title,
Bernice answers one of their many questions.
34 - Football
After receiving the State title, Coach Crist and Bernice walk away as
"We don't have to be bigger or more powerful than the teams we
play" said Coach Harp. "We win by 'finesse' and execution." These
two factors were the overriding forces that lead the Bearcats to a 10-
0 season and to Coach Harp's selection as 1986 Courierejournal Coach
of the Year.
That old saying "defense wins the game" stands true for Coach
Harp and the Bearcats. "You have to build a sound defense," he said.
"If your opponents can't score, they can't win."
Offensively Coach Harp feels the same way by using the highly
successful Veer Option. "You must have the Veer down pat," said
Coach Harp. "There is little, or no way to stop it once it is in
Coach Harp attributes his being selected as Coach of the Year to
the Bearcat squad as a whole. "This has definitely been the most
enjoyable year I've had since I've been involved in coaching," he
said. "It all comes from the players, my assistant coaches, managers,
administration, and the community Everybody played their own
part and that meant a lot to me!"
Commenting on Coach Harp's selection as Coach of the Year,
Larry Basham, Athletic Director, stated, "There was no one other
coach in the state that deserved it more than Coach Harp."
The 1986 Courier-journal Coach of the Year, Sam Harp uses his talents that helped him be
selected as he directs senior quarterback Brian Renaud on the plays.
Posing for his annual coaches' picture, Sam Harp has a nice smile on his face, something
seen a lot by Bearcat fans this season.
Talking to freshman Randy Gillis about the
upcoming plays, Coach Harp uses his head-
set to find out what is happening on the
Standing outside his Project Aim class, in
which he did a lot of planning for the
games on Fridays, Coach Harp poses for the
Football - 35
THAT CLASSIC STYLE
Helps Bearcats to a 10-0 Season!
Although the preseason polls
didn't predict it, ACHS would go
into the record books this year
with an undefeated regular season
The big surprise came after the
first game. The 'Cats were favored
over the Frankfort High Panthers,
but not by 43 points. The 'Cats de-
feated the Panthers 57-14 in a
game played with an extreme hun-
ger for victory
This same hunger was displayed
at home against Mercer. The 'Cats
used that Classic Style and senior
running back Ricky Roberts, who
took 19 carries for 120 yards.
The 'Cats next game would be
against the best team in the entire
schedule, the Pikeville Panthers.
The 'Cats began their scoring drive
early in the first quarter with a
long reception by sophomore
Chris Franklin which brought a
23-yard gain. The 'Cats had excel-
lent ball control as they ended the
game with a record low zero fum-
bles and a 21-7 victory Freshman
Spencer Barnett rushed 153 yards
in 19 carries, which was a personal
In the next game against Wood-
ford County the 'Cats used senior
quarterback Brian Renaud's scram-
bling and rushing abilities to se-
cure a victory Renaud rushed for
over 40 yards, including a 37-yard
Next up to bite the dust was
Washington County who fell to
the 'Cats 28-0. Barnett rushed for
over 100 yards.
The next team the 'Cats mauled
was Bardstown. Renaud returned
an interception 50 yards for a Bear-
cat touchdown as ACHS won 19-6.
This victory the first in thirteen
years against Bardstown, clinched
the sub-district title.
Harrodsburg and Henry County
FRONT ROW: Travis Kays, Melissa Cubert, Ashley Hawkins, Alison Briscoe, Kim Clark, Rachel Hibbs, Karen Clark,
Cassandra Kessinger, Nancy Brown, April Dyke, Kathy Thompson, Bobby Thompson, Millie Perry SECOND ROW:
Meredith Hyatt, Don Miller, Matt Holt, Jeremy Kays, Ieff Reynolds, Noal Cotton, David Robinson, Marcus Perry Daryl
Walton, Travis Farley, Chris Atkins, Mark Withers, Ladonis Toney THIRD ROW: Tabitha Gash, Marie Crawford, Doug
Stockton, Steve Votawp Ricky Roberts, Jerry Perry Chip Bishop, Sam Harp, Tony Kays, Ierry Warford, Chris Cornish, Frank
Fallis, Kellie Atkins, Ann Marie Holt, FOURTH ROW: julie Orme, Rodney Morgan, Randy Hudson, Chris Franklin,
Blaine Peach, Tony Puckett, Lee Aldridge, Bobby Hardin, Richard Cunningham, Brian Klink, David Woods, Christie
Shelton. BACK ROW: Spencer Barnett, Mark Wells, Blaine Hammond, Sean Sparks, Brian Franklin, Randy Gillis, Brian
Renaud, David Cornish, john Cornish, Chris Walker Pam Fint, Glenn Pinkston, Rudy johnson, Bill Crawford, Donald
Curtsinger, Robbie lsham, Mark Peach, Ricky Boggs, Duke Stratton, Phillip Cox, Lisa Eddington.
on 7- -----.---,.Yv..,. . Y.,
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As his teammates look on, senior Brian Renaud throws a pass during practice. Brian was
selected by Kentucky coaches to represent Kentucky in the Ky!Tenn. All-Star Game. The
35-man squad will play in Knoxville this summer. "Brian is considered one of the 35 best in
the state of Kentucky" said Coach Sam Harp. "That's a pretty good honor."
36 - Football
were also dominated by that 'Cat
Classic Style. The Pioneers fell
quickly while Chris Franklin was
racking up receptions and inter-
ceptions. The Wildcats also met a
quick doom as junior Rudy Iohn-
son and Barnett rushed for a total
of over 150 yards.
The 'Cats would now face archri-
val Bourbon County with an untar-
nished record. The 'Cats defeated
the Colonels 22-21 with outstand-
ing play Highlights of the game
included two breakaway runs by
Barnett, a 37-yard field goal by
Renaud late in the game, and a pass
interception in the end zone late in
the game by Chris Franklin to
clinch the win for the 'Cats.
TH T CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Earns the 'Cats a Homecoming Victory
The Bearcats on Homecoming night looked like
two entirely different teams. They had only 106 yards
of offense in the first half and only two exciting plays.
After the opening kickoff, it took only two plays to
go 70 yards as Rudy Iohnson ran a flanker reverse for
his first rushing touchdown of the year. With Brian
Renaud's extra point, the 'Cats led 7-0 only 54 seconds
into the game.
The only other exciting thing in the half was Chris
Franklin's interception, his eighth of the year, when
he picked off an option pass with 39 seconds left in
But in the second half, the Bearcats looked a whole
lot different. This time they controlled the line, per-
mitting Henry County inside the Bearcat 10 only
twice in the half. The Bearcats rolled up 208 second
half yards C140 of those contributed by Spencer Bar-
Other players singled out for praise by Harp were
linebacker Lee Aldridge for an exceptional block
which permitted Barnett a 48 yard run, Chris Franklin
for a ninth interception, and linebacker Brian Frank-
lin for recovering a fumble which prevented Henry
County from scoring late in the game.
Followed by their teammates, seniors Ricky Boggs and Tony Puck-
ett lead the 'Cats to a Homecoming victory
38 - Football
Struttin' his stuff, freshman Spencer Barnett is all alone running for
one of his many touchdowns.
Running with a few extra burdens, this Bearcat's having a hard time
Running on to the field, ready for a great homecoming victory are
freshmen Chris Walker and Travis Farley
Senior Ricky Roberts watches junior Randy Hudson as he falls to a
Henry County Wildcat after a four-yard gain.
Cutmaneuvering these Wildcats, senior quarterback Brian Renaud
goes for the "CUSTOM"
Digging for yardage, this group of Bearcats works hard to get a shut-
out over the Wildcats.
Football - 3
THAT CLASSIC STYLE . . .
Ends a Stor book
"It leaves an emptiness," said Coach Harp. "I feel an
emptiness for these kids."
This summed up Anderson's feelings after the
highly emotional Fort Knox District Play-off. The
statistics showed that Anderson had controlled the
game but Fort Knox won on the scoreboard. Anderson
had 15 first downs to Fort Knox's 9. Anderson tallied
up 309 yards to 207 for the Eagles.
"Penalties and fumbles killed us," said Harp, on the
'Cats only defeat. "It wasn't so much the number of
penalties, but when they happened." Of Fort Knox's
nine first downs, three came on Bearcat penalties.
Anderson also fumbled the ball three times.
Down 21-20, the 'Cats last chance came with 1:49
left on the clock when they took over on their own 14
and drove to the Fort Knox 27 in six plays. But with
eight seconds left, the 'Cats had no choice but to let
Brian Renaud try for an unsuccessful 45-yard field
E T C
Q A f
Going for the gold, senior Ricky Roberts Ctopj and freshman Spen-
cer Barnett Crightj show that they were winners even though the
scoreboard didn't show it.
40 - Football
. . and FRESHME
that classic style
Despite a tough schedule, the junior varsity and
freshman squads had a year full of experience.
"Since I didn't get very much varisty time, the IM
games gave me a lot of experience," said freshman
quarterback Randy Gillis. "We were serious about
winning, but we had a great time!"
The junior varsity ended their season with a 1-4
This series of photographs shows Coach Kays fleftj conferring with
his IV players and fright and bottomb the freshmen in action
against Mercer Co.
The team played many teams whose varsity was
among the top in the state. "We played teams such as
Bourbon County and Woodford County" said sopho-
more Chris Cornish. "These teams' varsity squads
The freshman squad, headed by Coach Chip Bish-
op, ended their season with a 4-4 record. Although
they were short on team members, the Frosh made up
for it with extra effort.
"A lot of times we didn't have hardly enough peo-
ple to scrimmage," said freshman Sean Perryp "but we
always worked a little bit harder and made up for
Freshman players Rodney Morgan, Marcus Perry Sean Perry Chris
Franklin, David Robinson, Chad Ritchey and Chris Walker are
recognized during a pep rally
Football - 41
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After a week of excitement and activities, the Homecoming game finally arrived. It would prove to be a night
spirit and jubilance that would leave lasting memories, including a 20-0 defeat over Henry County
Halftime brought the crowning of the Homecoming Queen. There were many new ideas to this year's halftir
program. Mrs. Lora Werner became the new coordinator of the queens Coronation. "I liked it because it was an exciting pz
of the candidates' lives," said Mrs. Werner. "It was fun to share in their enthusiasm."
Escorted by Matthew Carlton, senior Meredith Hyatt was crowned 1986 Homecoming Queen by Superintendent Soni
Fentress, renewing an old tradition. "I enjoyed crowning Meredith," said Mr. Fentress. "It was a highlight of Homecoming weelf
Meredith received a silver platter, flowers, and a crown as the new queen. "I was really excited!" she exclaimed. "It made me fs
special because all the candidates were deserving."
For the first time, runners-up were named. "I think it was good that there were runners-up,"said Seth Hibbs. "It recognized more of tl
The runners-up both received a silver julip cup. Junior Alison Briscoe was selected second runner-up. Her escort was Chip Atkins. Fii
runner-up went to senior Heather Brough, escorted by Troy Shelton. "I was honored," said Heather. "I hope they continue to name runnc
Happiness "radiates" on the face of Meredith Hyatt after being
crowned 1986 Homecoming Queen, during halftime of the game.
42 - Homecoming Queen
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Homecoming candidates and their escorts. From left: Freshmen Melissa Sweet and Ieremy Kays, freshmen Dawn Leo'so and Brian
Klink, sophomores Karen Clark and Derek Ruble, juniors Alison Briscoe and Chip Atkins, seniors Troy Shelton and Heather Brough,
juniors Seth Hibbs and Christie Shelton, sophomores Todd Bryant and Kelley Hays. Standing in front: Iustin Dearinger and Kyla Royalty
1986 Homecoming Queen Meredith Hyatt and senior Matthew Carlton, Iessica Sams and Derek Cornish.
For the first time ever a Homecoming Court was recognized. Here
they pose for their formal picture.
Homecoming Queen - 43
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ties were available
ing Week beginning
with the Spirit Kick Off
sponsored by the Student
Council. Colored tumblers
were placed in the concession
stand to collect money donated by
each class, a S150 prize the Seniors
Tuesday was the traditional hat
day with one not-so-traditional ex-
ception. "This year," said senior
Ricky Roberts, "we could Wear the
hats at anytime during the day"
The Iournalism Class sponsored
many activities. They painted
faces, chose Mr. and Miss Spirit,
and sponsored the homeroom
decoration contest which was won
again by Mrs. Werner's homeroom.
The traditional bonfire took
place Wednesday night. "I think
the bonfire really does boost spir-
it," said senior Melissa Cubert.
The Homecoming Dance Thurs-
day night was DI'ed by Tommy
Burns. "lt was one of the best
dances we have had in a long
time," said junior PD. Barnes.
44 - Homecoming Activities
2. W AHQIFIQDN EE i Q
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Winning this year's Mr. and Miss Spirit contest, freshmen Margaret Cotton and Kelly
Dedman show their spirit.
Shaking the hands of little Bearcat fans, Travis Best and Nissa Chester, the mascot pleases
Cheering the crowd on at the bonfire, the boys' varsity cheerleaders show their stuff.
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Everyone's got Bearcat fever including Mrs. Lacefield when she
made this huge Bearcat.
Led by senior field commander Charlie Miller, the band provided
music for the Homecoming Court.
Getting the crowd roared up, Tom Burns DI's the Homecoming
Freshman Iames Wylie and senior Richard Cunningham get a large
fire going for the bonfire.
+51 I ' 29: C
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Homecoming Activities - 45
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Waving to the crowd, these school administrators enjoy their first Homecoming Parade, in
a car driven by alum Sarah Trent.
46 - Homecoming Parade
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Showing spirit and pride, the football team rides on the city fire-
truck in the Homecoming Parade.
The parade - composed of class floats, candidates,
football teams, cheerleaders, the band, and school of-
ficials - was an exciting addition to the normal
The Booster Club, who sponsored the parade,
awarded prizes for the best class float. Three weeks of
worry work, and stuffing tissues was worth it for the
Sophomore class who won the S100 prize with the
theme "Bury 'em on the line, Class of '89." It featured
a large tissue football player throwing a Henry Coun-
ty Wildcat into a coffin.
Second place and a prize of S75 went to the Fresh-
man float with the theme "Paw power is what we've
got, get close and feel how hot." The float had a large
paw coming up from a ring of flames.
The S50 prize and third place went to the Junior
float. A giant blue tennis shoe carried out their theme
of "Stomp the Wildcats."
Fourth place and a S25 prize went to the Senior float
"Bustin' Loose in '87," featuring a scoreboard, goal-
post, and tissue stuffed "A" all with footballs going
through the center.
Asking for assistance from seniors Heather Brough and Iennifer
Hopper, Melissa Cubert puts on the finishing touches.
Hard work and spending many of their Saturdays working at the
old Ford garage all paid off for the Sophomore class.
Spirited is the perfect word to describe these cheerleaders, manag-
ers, and trainers as they wave to the crowd.
Homecoming Parade - 47
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Decorating Mr. Mooser's tree, sophomores Alison Foye and Kristi Clark get into the Christ-
Waiting patiently to open presents, junior Bill Crawford enjoys Christmas at his grand-
Carrying on a yearly tradition, the French Club sings carols to the student body
Iunior Price Watkins shows his Christmas spirit by decorating his
48 - Christmas
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Christmas is one of the favorite holidays of ACHS
students. To many it means receiving lots of gifts,
eating big meals, and sharing many special memories
with family members.
Lots of students had a wonderful time over Christ-
mas break. "What I enjoyed most about Christmas is
the money I received," said junior Noal Cotton.
j The exchange students participated in the singing
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Christmas tree at First Baptist Church the week before
Christmas. "I just loved it," said senior Kristin Ievne.
"It was hard work, but it was worth it."
With school out for two weeks most students got to
sleep in, but some had to get up early anyway "I was
glad that we got out of school," stated senior Iamie
Anderson," but just the same, I had to get up early and
go to work."
Decorating the tree is one of the more enjoyable parts of the Christ-
mas season. This tree's decoration is definitely complete with all the
presents piled high.
Health Services students at vocational school decorated their room
for Christmas. Here some of the girls pose in front of their tree.
Displaying the door that she worked hard
to decorate, senior Lisa Ashcraft is very
proud of her work. HOSA decorated their
room for a Christmas party held for a kin-
Christmas - 49
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The Prom, something old and yet
something very new was held at Capital
Plaza Hotel in Frankfort.
"It was the best prom we've had," said se-
nior Melissa Cubert. Most of the students
agreed with Melissa, describing it as "Elegant,"
"Romantic," "Ritzy" and "FUN!"
For many students, the evening started with dinner.
While restaurants like Rafferty's, Darryl's, or the Fifth
Quarter were chosen by many students, several couples
spent romantic dinners at home.
Seniors Francie Cummins and Timmy Baker went to a
cook-out at Iill Carlton's house. "We wanted to cook-out
with our friends instead of spending money for dinner,"
The Synthetics entertained the students with a variety of
music. Couples crowded the dance floor and were even in
the aisles, especially for the slow songs. F
For those who needed extra nourishment to dance the
night away a large table of hors d'oeurves was available,
including pizza, Swedish meatballs, scallops wrapped in
bacon, beef tenderloin on toast, and, for the exotic, escargot.
For the conservative students, sandwiches, cheese and
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vegetable platters, and two cakes were also on hand. ' rf:
After the prom, couples headed out for parties, breakfasts,
or home to watch movies. ,A t
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At 10:00 p.m. on April 18, the Prom court and the king and queen were named for 1987. The
royalty had been voted on early in the week by the respective classes. The junior court fat
topj consisted of Amy Adams, Chip Atkins, Christie Shelton, and Matt Fitzwater fabsent
from picturej. Meredith Hyatt, Brian Franklin, Timmy Baker, and Francie Cummins fabovej
were chosen to represent the Seniors. Doug Chilton and Heather Brough Cat rightl were
crowned King and Queen by last year's royalty Ian McAnly and Iohn Stucker. Heather and
Doug showed their happiness as they danced to "All Cried Out." Everyone then crowded
around the couple for the theme song "Friends and Lovers."
50 - Prom
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Sophomore Anga Smith and senior Tony
Puckett decide what they want to taste from
the assortment of hors d'oeurves ranging
from pizza to escargot.
Enjoying the atmosphere of the evening,
junior Tiffany Antrobus and sophomore
Destry Sharp relax at their table.
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The Synthetics, a band from Louisville, performs "Captain Luke," a
song written by one of the band members. junior Tonya Sparrow
really liked the band. "They were great! I loved their slow songs,"
With love in their eyes, junior RD. Barnes and sophomore Denise
Landers think only of each other as they dance to the theme song
"Friends and Lovers."
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In a hurry to get to prom on time, alumnus Darin Goodlett and senior Marie Crawford take
a final picture before they leave.
Iunior Shanna Iackson and date alumnus Kevin Bolton take a rest in between dances as
senior Richard Cunningham watches the good performance of "The Syntheticsf'
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Freshening up their make-up, seniors Julie Sutherland and Kathy
Litkenhus and sophomore Alison Foye put on some finishing
touches, while juniors Missy Taylor and Tracey Turner fix their hair.
Making sure everyone is having a good time, Mr. Barnett talks with
senior Tony Simpson, freshmen Cindy Puckett and Amy Gritton,
and junior Chris Morgan.
52 - Prom
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Enjoying the prom, junior Amy Adams and alumnus Or-
brey Gritton dance to the theme song "Friends and
Smiling big forthe camera, seniors jennifer Hopper and
Allen Yocum take what seems to be their hundrcdth pic-
Unusual food was part of the main attraction at this year's
prom. Here junior Ryan Finnell and sophomore Tabitha
Fendell show how they enjoyed the food.
Alumnus Chris Holt and junior Margaret Boblctt squeeze
into one seat so that their friends may join them at their
Romance filled the air at Capital Plaza all night long.
Senior Sharon Beasley and date Eddie Campbell share a
dance to the love song "All Cried Out."
Prom - 53
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ew computer, op
by Mrs Ieann1e
amscott produced a
new eport card
e c1ass1c Phase En
IS class for jumors and
mors was replaced by a
ture class. Also, all upper
class English classes had to
do a research paper.
Although there were
new classes and Ways of
doing things, the class tra-
ditions Were still intact.
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These students in first period psychology
volunteer to be hypnotized by hypnotist
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The first week of school began a new
feeling of excitement. To freshmen it S
meant starting a new life, a new adven- l
ture. To seniors it was the beginning of
the end. They started setting their
sights on graduation day To sopho-
mores and juniors it was like a birthday
a new year. But to everyone it was a
time to share summer experiences with
"Most of all, it was something to do,"
said senior Houston Shelton. "Summer
was beginning to get boring."
During the first w ek, activities
were planned, books W. ,re handed out,
and homework was once again as-
signed. However, the thoughts of sum-
mer still lingered pleasantly on stu-
dents' minds. These memories
prevented most students from jumping
back into schoolwork headfirst. Most
students decided to live a little sum-
merishly and slowly get back into the
hang of working.
Sophomores Gerald Baxter and Wayne
Aldridge try to keep summer alive as long as
possible by wearing their sunglasses in
Home Ec. teacher Nancy Shryock
tries to get used to the idea of
taking attendance using com-
puter cards, a new method this
year at ACHS.
56 - First of School
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W Senior Tony Puckett tries to get back into
the routine of doing schoolwork, a difficult
task to perform when your two-month,
work-free vacation is still lingering upon
As part of a Co-Ed-Y clean-up project, Lorissa Daugherty and Laura
Buckley pick up trash around the school.
The first week of school is a time to adjust to teaching at a new
school for English teacher Carol White.
First of School - 57
Hitting the Books
The library was a popular place to be this year, partly
because of term papers.
Term papers or research papers came in a variety of
subjects, ranging from Charles Dickens' Great Expecta-
tions to different generals of the Civil War. It's those term
papers that took up a great deal of the students' time.
"I've spent more time in the library this year than I
have in my entire life," said junior Spencer Bruce.
To make things a little easier on the students, if their
English papers had something to do with history they
could use that paper for their history paper as well.
"Now that Mr. Watson and Mrs. White let us use the
same papers," said junior Tonya Johnson, "I can get a lot
more things done Without having to Worry about getting
both of them done."
Working on her research paper for Biology II, senior Laura Wheeler
uses every possible reference available.
3 4 Y: '
U.S. History teacher Mike Watson helps junior Stacy Geick find
information on her paper about John Hunt Morgan.
Iuniors Randy Hudson, Mark Mitchell, and Anthony Carpenter
work diligently on their term papers in Biology Il.
58 - Library
Solitary isolation is something senior Teresa Combs likes when she's working on her
Biology II term paper.
Waiting for the bell to ring, junior john Thomas takes the time to read over his notes for his
English paper. Writing term papers was a new experience for john.
juniors Nathan Sweet, Seth Hibbs, and RD. Barnes look at material for their research papers
in U.S. History They also had papers due in Biology II and English.
Library - 59
The Best Ways
To Kill Time
The most popular way to kill time at ACHS is sleeping
through class. "I sleep during study hall, history and
English," said junior Ieff Gaines.
Teachers at ACI-IS do not appreciate students who take
advantage of their good nature. "I think it is rude," said
Mrs. Paula Brewer, English teacher. "They are not only
hurting themselves, but hurting the Whole class."
"I run around the halls whenever I can," said junior
Iody Smith. "It makes the day go by a whole lot faster."
Everyday during classes kids can be seen roaming the
halls Cwithout their pink hall passesj.
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Her busy schedule required senior Meredith Hyatt to study any
chance she got, including while sitting on the steps during lunch.
Tim Price, Vernon Bentley Tim Moore, and Price Watkins Wait for
the bell to ring after Mr. Kays' Advanced RE. class.
60 - Ways To Kill Time
E gf 4
Waiting for the fifth period bell to ring, good friends juniors Alison
Briscoe and Michelle Edwards wait in the lobby after working in the
Office workers have a lot of time to kill. Here seniors Lisa Gibson
and Stacy Wells check to see how many days til graduation.
9 X . ,e..
Lunch time is a perfect time for sophomores
Alisha Howard and Kim Iohnson to do
some leisurely activities, including catch-
ing up on the day's news.
Pursuing his favorite hobby getting out of
class, senior Ion Sutton rests a few moments
before returning to class.
Ways To Kill Time - 61
School . . .
Despite the long bus trip to and from Harrodsburg,
many juniors and seniors chose vocational school for
their first three classes of the day
"I took vocational school to learn a trade," said senior
electrician Rusty Sayre. "I have learned a lot and I'm
going to study radio and TV repair after I graduate."
Vocational school offers a chance to learn a trade and
gives a change of pace from the same everyday blandness
Examining a piece of plywood, senior David Gaines chooses one without
flaws for carpentry class.
Smoothing a piece of metal,junior Mike Smith concentrates on his work
for welding class.
Inputing data on the computer, senior Paula Toll concentrates on the
At vocational school, seniors Richard Cunningham and Kevin Dean fill
out applications for summerjobs.
62 - Vocational Classes
Looking carefully over his choice of tools in
carpentry class, senior Brian Iones tries to
decide which is best fitted for his task.
Iunior Iamey Vaughn practices his skill
olympics for VICA by wiring a wall.
Wy r I f I
i ? 5
Senior Melissa Cubert works vigorously to
complete her typing assignment.
During the ten minute break at vocational
school, junior Bill Crawford decides to get a
snack to calm his stomach.
Vocational Classes - 63
. . . Teaches a Trade
Q- 543 .
Senior Shane Gammon works to complete an electricity worksheet
with a vocational student from Harrodsburg.
After completely rewiring a dishwasher in electricity class, senior
Blaine Peach repaints the dishwasher door.
In carpentry class, junior William McKee cuts a dowel rod with a
Iunior Scott Clark works to rebuild an en-
gine for an auto mechanics assignment.
64 - Vocational Classes
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Senior Marie Crawford practices her hospital technique in health
careers class as senior Iennifer Hopper fakes an illness.
Senior Greg Wood gets his blood pressure taken by senior Renee
Montgomery as part of a health careers project.
Vocational Classes - 65
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If you're ever caught skipping class or
school, the punishment is Project Aim. If
you plan to skip, it is probably wise to famil-
iarize yourself with the rules, just in case.
TO SKIPPING SCHOOL
1. A car or some other means of
2. A fake excuse note CNOTE: A real
note may be substituted if you
have a cool motherj
3. A phone Cto call home if you
don't have a notej
4. A really good, believable cough
EXCUSES TO GET
YOU OUT OF CLASS
1. "I have to use the phone."
2. "I have to use the bathroom."
3. "I left my homework to my
4. "I left the lights on in my car."
5. "I'm needed in the office."
6. "I'm Sick."
Sam Harp attempts to do some typing while
also trying to keep an eye on his Project Aim
66 - Skipping School
An innovative approach to a classic problem, PROIEC'
AIM provided a solution to the problem of what to do witl
students who skipped school.
Students sent to AIM Q Alternative Instructional Manage
ment Systemj were excluded from the rest of the studen
body for up to 10 days, usually three days, in a room with ni
windows, the old weight room behind the Industrial Art
room. They were kept busy the entire time working oi
assignments their teachers had sent.
They received help from Coach Sam Harp, AIM supervi
sor, if needed. "Most students didn't require help from me,'
said Coach Harp, "but I helped them the best I could. They
had to work a solid three days. There was no free time."
AIM enabled the students to stay in school and keep uj
with their Work. According to Assistant Principal Steve
Barriger, 140 of the 185 students suspended this year went tc
AIM. "A plus for the program," he said, "was that it kept the
students off the streets and allowed them to get credit foi
Repeat offenders found the program especially rough. "I
had to write the entire Constitution of the United States the
second time I went," said sophomore Destry Sharp. "I didn'1
like it too well."
Coach Harp had students copy the Constitution because
"repeaters had infringed on other people's rights," he said.
"Maybe if they learned more about rights, they might be
less apt to come out there."
S ieoee "
Sophomore Ion Durr takes a break from
scholwork to use the telephone. Talking on
the phone can become a real time-consumer.
Industrial Arts teacher Greg Owens tries to
forget his classes the way they try to forget
him, by fooling around in the halls.
THINGS TU DO
1. Catch up on your sleep
2. Cruise town for a while Q idk
3. Watch 'ITV or listen to your
favorite music SJ-.R
4. Go eat lunch somewhere
5. Goto a mall or shopping center
6. Visit someone else who is
During class, the halls are usually deserted.
Seniors Christy Giles and Ruthie Trent take
advantage of the situation to go to their
WA G: The consequence of skipping is
Project Aim, an in-school suspension, so don 't get caught!
Skipping School - 67
Speakers , Enrich U
Giving speeches ranging from hypnotism to drug abuse, guest speakers came
to Anderson this year to talk to students.
Dr. Donald Kahl, a professional health hypnotist, visited the psychology
classes to show students what hypnotism was like. Students even found them-
selves being balanced between two chairs.
Showing the best ways to apply make-up, Mary Kay beauty consultant, Mrs.
Ianice Clark appeared at the March meeting of the Career Girls. New techniques
on how to apply make-up were learned by the club members.
Warning students on the consequences of drinking and driving, Iefferson
County Commonwealth Attorney Todd Hollenback told the story of Steve Willis,
a high school senior who killed a young girl. Steve was given a jail sentence, but
was let out on shock probation to tell students his story
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Werner's home economics
In Mrs. Lora
class, Mrs. Connie Blackwell, color consul-
tant for Class Act, gives freshman Beverly
Hatfield a color analysis.
Showing Mrs. Werner's sixth period home-
ec class how to prepare Chinese food is Mrs.
Anne Thompson, energy specialist with Ky
68 - Guest Speakers
Balancing senior Timmy Baker was one way
that Dr. Kahl demonstrated that the power
of hypnosis is very strong.
reap g ,.
Showing Career Girl members how to elegantly apply their make-
up, Mrs. Janice Clark uses senior Kellie Atkins as her model.
Telling the facts of drinking and driving,
Commonwealth Attorney Todd Hollenback
and drunk driver Steve Willis visit ACHS as
part of Operation Sober.
Distributing material on the alternatives to
drugs, Ioyce Millam from Our Lady of
Peace in Louisville visits the psychology
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Discussing what some schools do with their yearbooks, Mrs. Margo
Grace tells the yearbook staff to be creative with their designs.
Guest Speakers - 69
Experimenting with the Une pected
All students at ACI-IS take some sort of science class.
From working on tracing their family history in some
Biology I classes to learning how to mix certain
chemicals with others are just some of the things the
students have to do.
Mrs. Weatherford's Biology II classes had to dissect
rabbits, write term papers and prepare projects for the
"I really thought the class was interesting because
instead of all book Work, I got more of a in-depth
experience that will help me more when I go to col-
lege," said senior Cindy Bledsoe.
Miss Shouse's biology classes Worked on their pro-
jects for their own science fair. One project was the
differences in soils and how much Water they would
hold. Also the class discussed the growing crisis with
the AIDS disease.
In Miss Shouse's science class, sophomore Melissa Dejarnette ex-
periments with d ice When water is dum ed on the ice, it creates
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Dissecting is a big part of Mrs. Weatherford's Biology II classes.
Here junior Stacy Geick studies the inside of her recently dissected
rabbit for her big test the next day
N ' 'l
Iuniors jennifer Perkins and David Greer finish working out their
formulas in order to go on to their next mole problem during a
Chemistry I lab.
70 - Science Experiments
Measuring out just the right amount of sulfur is frustrating as sophomore
Nicloe Morgan finds out.
After reading his directions, sophomore Derek Ruble explains to senior
Bryon Peach how to mix Hydrochloric Acid to a mixture of Iron CID Sulfide.
Iunior Leslie Stratton shows senior Robbie Isham the project she did in Biology II on the
differences of a person's temperature to their skin color.
Science Experiments - 71
Special Olympics Participants Excel
Anderson County Special Olym-
pics attended the Area 8 Regional
Track and Field Special Olympics
on April 18 in Cynthiana. The stu-
dents took home many ribbons. em,
Freshman Lisa Edington repre-
sented Anderson County on
March 15 in the swimming event
that was held in Lexington. She
won first place in both events that
she entered: 50m breaststroke and 4
the 50m freestyle. She went on to
represent Anderson County at the
International Special Olympics
that was held at Notre Dame on
Iuly 31 to August 8.
f , .
Participating in the Special Olympics are - A.gg
BOTTOM ROW: Dewayne Stumph, Nor-
man Meeks. TOP ROW: Sponsor Wanda
Chandler, Lisa Edington, Christi Taylor,
Becky Nation. Not Shown is Marquetta
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Freshman Lisa Edington prepares to do a dive at the Area 8 Special
Olympics swimming competition in the Lexington YWCA in Cross
Special Resources teacher, Chuck Fletcher, starts off most of his
mornings by checking roll. Mr, Fletcher is also the sponsor of the
72 - Special Olympics
Going to college is an idea that
most students consider during their
high school years. With all the op-
tions that colleges have to offer these
days, it usually becomes a little con-
fusing. Fortunately on college day
ACHS students get answers to their
many questions. Representatives
from all over the state of Kentucky
attend. Military recruiters also have
booths to give information on careers
in the military and the ROTC pro-
grams they offer.
ff , '
Getting information on Morehead State
University is Binoj George.
Morehead's Debbie Stone and Navy re-
cruiter Randy Lunsford take a break during
Bud Taylor checks out all the different
things that Murray State University has to
Inquiring about the curriculum at Transy is
College Day - 73
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1. They call it "crack" on the East coast and
"rock" on the West coast. Whatever its
' name, this refined, smokable form of co-
illljk. " ' A
1. .Stn Jos.
caine may be the most addictive narcotic
ever sold on the streets of America. Co-
caine, in any form, has been blamed for
taking the lives of thousands, including
Boston Celtic-bound Len Bias, a basketball
2. The city of New York gave the Statue of
Liberty a big 1986 bash - a Fourth of Iuly
festival of song, celebrities, and fireworks
honoring the lady's first 100 years.
74 - Current Events 0 sue PMN f0CEA q Hilo
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States standard time zones a
it is 12:00 noon in Western4Al
the eastern coast of the Unltei
tries of time zones
l. The Boys' Sweet 16 Basketball Tournament is an
exciting time for many of our students, Students I
and coaches travel to Lexington to watch the an- i
nual event. Clay County walked away with this Q,
year's trophy A Clay County "Tiger" is pictured
trying to get the rebound. 'mfg
2. "Stars and Stripes" sails to victory over the de-
fender Kookabura III in the fourth race of the
3. New York Mets Gary Carter is lifted into the air
by relief pitcher Iesse Orosco following the Mets
8-5 victory over the Boston Red Sox in the World 0 9
Series. qs ,
0 Mates I soo nts - 75
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. , - , , 65 1 A
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Styles come and go at ACHS.
Television watching was one of the
"hot" items this year. Programs such as
"Days of Our Lives" and "The Cosby
Show" were just some of the shows that stu-
But that's not all that they liked. The latest fash-
ions of clothes and shoes were also popular. "When
it comes to looking hot," said junior Alison Campbell,
"wild clothes are for me." The "in" styles ranged from
over-alls and baggy sweaters to the latest shoe fash-
ions of high-top Reeboks, Keds, and Dexters.
Some students were not so fashion conscious and
just liked being comfortable. "I like plain ol' T-shirts
and a comfortable pair of jeans," said senior David
Cornish. Guess jeans were the most popular brand of
Things that were once in style have faded just as
things popular now will lose their style in a few years.
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T-shirts, overalls, and Guess jeans are just a
few of the fashions worn by seniors Mat-
thew Carlton and Kathy Litkenhus, and ju-
niors Chip Atkins and Ben Isaac.
There was no limit set on the kinds of shoes
worn this year. They ranged from boots to
high-top tennis shoes to flats to pumps.
Tanning beds have been a popular pastime
for many ACHS students. Senior Meredith
Hyatt let friends such as senior Marie Craw-
ford, shown here, use the bed at her fathers
office after school. Beds are popular, espe-
cially at prom time,
78 - What's Hot
Silver purses, big purses, little purses, Gucci purses - purses of all
styles were popular this year.
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Receiving class rings is a very exciting time for most juniors. Here five juniors display their
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schoo1's new Coke machine, as well as Coca-Cola fashions, are big hits this year. Senior
Robinson and freshman Sean Perry model their shirts.
Brian "Bos" Bosworth
Days of Our Lives
The Cosby show
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Crutches and casts are one of the lat-
est school fashion fads. Most are sports
related, but many are just freak accidents.
Steve Speray Tony Puckett, and David Cor-
nish suffered knee injuries in the football game
against Western Hills. "It was like they were out to
hurt you," said senior Tony Puckett. "They were un-
Matt Fitzwater's broken arm was another freak accident.
"I was playing football behind the Ir. High," said Matt. "I
didn't realize it had happened until I got up and saw the
hole in my arm."
Although injuries kept most of these guys out of action
for only a short while, some were more critical. Iunior Da-
vid Cubert's knee injury occurred while practicing tackling
drills. "My knee was injured when my body went one way
and my knee stayed in place," said David.
While taking a break at Vocational School, senior David Cornish
rests his knee. David was in a knee brace for three weeks. A four-
year football player, David missed three games due to his injury
During RE. class, freshman Matthew Etherington sprained his an-
kle while participating in a game of basketball. Here Angela Bot-
tom helps with Matthew's books.
, .fl if
80 - Graffiti
During David Cubert's recovery junior Chip Atkins helped out
with his books. One day while waiting for the bell to ring, Chip and
David discuss the extent of his injury.
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Walls, textbooks, desk tops, and shoes are
written on everyday with some form of graffi-
ti, Graffiti is something everyone likes to do.
The latest gossip, the news of the day, who's
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front desk drawer in Mr. Sarver's office. "I saw
everyone else's name and decided that I
shouldn't be left out," said senior Sally Cook.
seeing who and who hates who. All that can be
found in the most unlikely places.
Examples of graffiti artwork include graffiti
written on the wall during lunch and in the
To pass the time away in class, many students find one thing or
another to "doodle" on. Senior Kellie Atkins chose her tennis
shoes. "Sometimes class can get too boring," said Kellie, "and when
you can't talk or pass notes, there's not much else left to do."
Graffiti - 81
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Clubs gave us the
chance to try new things
a classic Way
1 Co-Ed-Y helped in Spe-
cial Olympics and had
members participate in
And for something new
FHA sold muffins before
All of these things,
Whether classic or new
provided us with leader-
ship opportunities and
3' 1 1
gave us the chance to get One of the projects of the Co-Ed-Y was Eg' 111 1 ' W B
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CLUBS . . .
What do the Beta, SAE, and FHA clubs have in common? All of these clubs
initiate their new members.
"I enjoy watching people dress up for initiations," said sophomore Shae
McEwen. "They just look so goofy!"
The Beta Club initiations required that each member dress up as an Indian.
The SAE club wore their clothes inside out, and the new FHA members came
to school in their pajamas.
"Since I was in SAE but I didn't wear my clothes inside out," said senior
Millie Perry "I had to pay a one dollar fine."
Even though senior Iennifer Hopper has participated in a few initiations
" . . . I think they're embarrassing!" she said.
Dressing up like an Indian was one of the requirements for first year
Beta member Mark Richard.
Senior Ben Puckett models the latest fashions for the modern In-
dian during the Beta club initiations.
84 - Initiations
Trying to forget about how she's dressed,
sophomore Betty Richmond stops by her
locker between classes.
Posing for the camera are Kristi Thompson,
Alison Foye, Kristi Clark, and Shannon
Trying to complete her role, sophomore Al-
isha Howard searches for a book on dance.
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Among its many activities, the Co-Ed-Y hosted its
first Genesis Conference. Advisor Chuck Fletcher
said, "I feel our students got a sense of what KYA was
with an attitude of excitement."
Sophomore Shae McEwen Won the preliminary
election for Speaker of the House for KYA in Novem-
Some members went on the Big Apple Tour in
April. They stayed at the YMCA and then they toured
all over New York City
"I liked the shopping best," said sophomore Candy
Goodman, "especially when we Went to Blooming-
dales and Saks."
Working on their KUNA proposal, East Germany delegates sopho-
more jerry Hurst and junior Grant Roark try to amend their propos-
al to decrease tension placed on German borders.
While sophomore Candy Goodman watches, advisor Wanda Chan-
dler checks over her luggage at the airport when the Co-Ed-Y went
on their Big Apple Tour this past April.
Enjoying their lunch at the first Genesis Conference held at the
high school are sophomores Missy Devine, Greg Goodrich, Kristi
Dixon, and junior Tonya johnson.
86 - Conventions
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In Governor s Cup
Tournament time was an exciting time for students
on the academic team.
In the Governors Cup Anderson placed fourth out
of 14 teams. Senior Charlie Miller took fifth place in
the English Composition, and the Creative Expres-
sions team composed of junior Iohn Wilson, seniors
Cassy Barr, Laura Wheeler and Victoria Woodrow took
Sophomore Kristi Dixon received the Champion-
ship trophy in Language Arts and went on to repre-
sent ACHS at- the state competition in Louisville.
Also representing ACHS were seniors Marty Terry
in Social Studies, Tracy Wells in English Competition
and the math team made up of juniors Bert Steelman,
Nathan Sweet, sophomore Mike Ekbundit and senior
Tony Simpson. Making up the computer team were
seniors Dustin Curtis, Ronnie Fields, Andy Zopff, and
sophomore Tim Osborne.
Teacher Jane Ross helps sophomore Kristi Dixon prepare for the
Regional Governors Cup Competition. Kristi had also won second
place in the district competition.
Participating in the KET Scholastic Challenge are sophomore Shae McEwen, senior Char-
lie Miller, sophomore Kristi Dixon, and sponsor lane Ross.
At the academic team banquet, lilgin limmons, lane Ross, Ron Millet: Mike Watson,
Beverly Stivers, and Chuck Fletcher put on their own version of an academic match as the
Humongus High students vs the Cranium City High students
88 - Academic Team
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Practicing with their coach Mike Watson,
the history team, juniors Chris Morgan, Ioe
Hurt, and senior Marty Terry get ready for
an upcoming match.
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THOSE CLASSIC CLUBS
FBLA, HDS , VIC
me dp 'i
HOSA member Vicky Moore prepares Christmas items to be sold.
Seniors Tyler Hill and Dustin Curtis placed second in Kentucky's
Plymouth!AAATrouble Shooting Contest on May 20 in Louisville.
They are both active members of VICA.
90 - Vocational Clubs
2 pax ry,y an EE
Each vocational club had a fund
raiser to start the year to pay for
many activities throughout the
year including the Christmas party
and the end-of-school cookout.
The FBLA club gave Halloween,
Easter, and Christmas parties to the
day care center in Harrodsburg.
They also took fruit to the nursing
home, held bake sales, and sold
calendars, candy and Christmas
items. The students enrolled in
business courses could join FBLA.
The health careers students
could join HGSA. They raised
money for a senior trip to Rafferty's
and Cardinal Hill. They gave a
Halloween party for a day care
center and to Mrs. Bradbury's kin-
Vocational students enrolled in
Welding, carpentry auto mechan-
ics, and electricity could join
VICA. VICA's purpose is to help
vocational students of today to be-
come the industrial leaders of to-
Iunior Cheryl Chilton played with the chil-
dren at the day care center as the FBLA
members prepare for their Christmas party
ing his electricity class to try out the radio. Q5 1-4
Rusty is a member of VICA.
Senior Rusty Sayre takes a short break diir- N I fi
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THGSE CLASSIC CLUBS. . .
Hold regular meetings
Classic clubs returned to ACHS again this year, many larger than before.
Since the size of the clubs increased, many clubs had better meetings and
were able to discuss business, coming up with more alternatives and ideas on
things to do.
"I really like regular meetings because I get to voice my opinions on topics
and help make clubs better, which can make our community a better place to
be," said junior Tammy Murphy
Co-Ed-Y club president Iill Carlton discusses the old business as
chaplain Leslie Stratton and sponsor Chuck Fletcher listen intently
Sitting in Mr. Emmons' room, BETA club members wait for their
meeting to be called to order.
92 - Regular Meetings
Discussing the upcoming trip, FFA presi-
dent Iason Denny informs the members
that they will be attending the Farm Ma-
chinery Show in Louisville.
Setting up the television, FCA sponsor
Mark Green intends to show a movie to the
Qi 5 t
Referring to her agenda, senior BETA presi-
dent Tracy Wells tries to figure out what she
is supposed to do next.
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The Classic Extras:
Band and Chorus
The band had an exciting year this year. They at-
tended the first Kentucky State Marching Band
Championships that were held at the Tates Creek
High School and at the Commonwealth Stadium.
They also took home trophies at the Louisville South-
ern Contest - Grand Overall, lst place, Best Percus-
sion, Flag, Field Commander, Marching, and Music.
"Inside I felt We were going to Win something, but
when the announcer kept calling off Anderson Coun-
ty I just felt like crying because I then knew we were
going to take home the Grand Overall," said junior
The chorus held their concert on May 7. Mrs. Bur-
ton had members from her advanced chorus try out
for the All-State chorus. The chorus members from
both the 3rd period and advanced chorus sang at the
Baccalaureate services and the Graduation ceremo-
Senior Ronnie Fields, freshman Melanie Hudnall, and sophomore Samantha Hendricks
play the school song while they watch the football game.
94 - Band!Chorus
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sophomore Iamie Barr. Here she practices with
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In For Change
Getting together a yearbook is really not as easy as some
people would think. This year was especially hectic because
the yearbook staff was the newspaper staff as well.
Usually offered separately the classes were combined be-
cause Phase English was eliminated and because English
teacher Glenda Thompson became librarian. Mrs. Thomp-
son kept the yearbook but newspaper was taught by new
English teacher Carol White.
"Combining the two staffs was really rough on the stu-
dents,"said Mrs. Thompson. "I hope it meant, however, that
they learned twice as much journalism."
Despite constant pressures, the staff was able to meet
deadlines, put together the yearbook and still turn out the
"Working on the yearbook staff was a lot of hard work,
but there were many rewards that came out of it all," said
junior Laurie Goodlett.
Discussing what picture to use for the Album page, senior Ion
Sutton consults with senior editor Ruthie Trent on choosing the
right picture for the space.
Senior Millie Perry slips through pictures of the football team to
put in her football section of the yearbook.
As soon as the 1985-86 yearbooks came in, they were passed out to
students. Here junior Laurie Goodlett gives seniors Chris Puckett,
Linda Richards, and Sheena Rucker their yearbooks.
96 - Yearbook! Newspaper Staff
Visiting the Anderson News office, the
newspaper staff finds out that putting to-
gether a newspaper page is quite involved.
Afterwards the staff was treated to lunch by
the editor of the newspaper, Don White.
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As deadline draws near, senior Iamie Anderson writes his story on
the newly arrived Coke machine for the Bearfacts page.
While selling yearbooks, senior jennifer Hopper looks for seniors
Lisa Searcy and Iulie Sutherland in the receipt book.
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Dinners Recognize Achievement
ACHS students and teachers
were honored at several special
dinners in May Fourteen students
with a 3.5 or above GPA and their
parents were treated to dinner at
the RECC building by Lawrence-
This was the first year that an
academic league banquet was held.
The new academic booster club
sponsored the event. Certificates
and pins were awarded to all par-
The teachers were honored at a
tea given by FHA during the last
week of school. The tea is a tradi- y
tional activity to show apprecia- ,,it,,t
tion for the teachers' hard work A-I
during the year.
During the annual Co-Ed-Y banquet, officers for the upcoming year
were elected and recognized.
Mrs. Nancy Shryock, whose home economics classes prepare the
annual FHA tea, serves some punch to secretary Ioretta Russell.
Senior Melissa Donnell received a plaque and applause for having a
GPA of 3.5 or above
98 - Recognition Dinners
Ian-Peter Kaiser, Iudy Carlton, Tracy Wells,
Jill Carlton, Christy Giles, and Patty Giles
load up their plates at the senior 3.5 ban-
quet that honors achievement.
Mrs. lane Ross and Mrs. Beverly Stivers pre-
sent a pin to junior Ioe Hurt for his partici-
pation on the academic team during the
1 , A' YK I Q
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Band director Gary Burton praises the
marching Bearcats at the band banquet. A
display of the trophies that were won bythe
band are shown behind him.
Recognition Dinners - 99
A Students Life
Be ond School Work
Different things that went on during school hours
gave students a break from the ordinary rhythm of
Mrs. Warren's literature classes liked to put on small
plays from the stories they read in class.
"I like acting out the stories because you get tired of
just reading the story itself," said sophomore Kelly
The Creative Foods! Marriage Preparation classes
held their mock weddings and took a class trip to
Festival Market, Victorian Square, and Silks Restau-
These were just a few of the things students did --
other than class work that made school a bit more fun.
During the Home Economics trip to Radisson Plaza Hotel, class- '
mates Marty Terry Iulie McGuire, Iohn Smoot, Doug Chilton, Ke- I
vin Hall, Timmy Baker, and Brian Renaud ride down the escalators ,
to Silks Restaurant.
In Mrs. Warren's literature class, playing Mr. and Mrs. Squeers and Smike in the play
Nicholas Nickleby are sophomores Shae McEwen, Mark Peach, and Kelly Dedman.
Those students who sold enough magazines during the magazine drive were treated to
Pizza Hut. Home Economics teacher Nancy Shryock prepares to tackle her pizza as sopho-
more Kim Wells looks on.
100 - Special Events
Eating her French pastries, sophomore Karen Clark enjoys the an-
nual French club pastry party that was held in the library
U.S. History teacher Bruce Mooser walks his daughterC??j senior
Ann Richmond down the aisle during the mock wedding in the
Home Economics class.
On Shakespeares birthday the English department sponsored a trivia contest with ques-
tions scattered in various classrooms. It resulted in a tie. Here Mrs. Ross gives winners
shophomores Kristi Dixon and Shae McEwen McDonald's gift certificates.
Special Events - 101
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Anderson County's Ir. Miss holds
many exciting and special memories for
Practices on stage began two weeks before
the pageant. Routines were choreographed by
Kim Hall and Amy Hawkins. Contestants began
learning routines a month beforehand. The week be-
fore the pageant was full of many tiring hours of practice
and determination. Dress rehearsal was held prior to the
pageant. Following dress rehearsal there was a Pizza
Party for all of the contestants.
The judging consists of many things. Academics play a
very important part, as do judges' interview physical
fitness, poise and appearance, and talent. "The judges'
interview was probably the hardest part of all, " said
contestant Kellie Atkins. "You were in there for only ten
minutes, which seemed like an eternity"
"Junior Miss is not a beauty pageant. It's a program to
give young people a chance to be recognized and a
chance to use your abilities to win scholarship money to
help further your education," said Meredith.
Performing for the audience during Poise and Appearance, Ladonis Toney and Cindy
Bledsoe show off their evening gowns, Ladonis later on received the Poise and Appearance
The 1987 Ir. Miss winners: Ladonis Toney fPoise and Appearancej, Cindy Bledsoe CRunner-
up and Scholastic achievementl, Meredith Hyatt fFirst place and Talentj, Teresa Combs
CSpirit of Ir. Missb, and Marie Crawford CPhysical Fitnessj.
Entertaining the crowd, Sally Cook and Marie Crawford performed the Physical Fitness
routine. The routine was to show how physically fit the contestants were.
102 - Ir. Miss
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"I had the time of my life," stated senior Meredith
Hyatt. "It was a lot of hard Work, but the experience is
something that l'll treasure for the rest of my life."
That's how Meredith summed up her week at the state
Iunior Miss Pageant in Bowling Green.
All of Meredith's hard work and determination in pre-
paring for the pageant paid off as she was included among
4' the top ten finalists. "All through the competition, I
'wax focused on being myself and having a good time, along
with doing my best," she said. "I feel honored that the
judges thought I was strong enough to make it that far."
To top the week off, Meredith received the honor of
Kentucky's "Spirit of Ir. Miss." "lt was a special award,
because it was voted on by the other contestants," said
Representing Anderson County at the state Ir. Miss, Meredith Hyatt
introduces herself to the audience.
Beaming with enthusiasm, Meredith smiles to the judges, as she
performs in the Poise and Appearance category
After being announced into the top ten,
Meredith congratulates the other contes-
Ir. Miss - 103
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Practice makes perfect - or so
they say To achieve that aim, athletes,
more time practicing than competing.
The basketball teams practiced every day ex-
cept game days and Weekends and started a month
and a half before the first game. "During practice, the
harder you practice, the better you get," said junior bas-
ketball player Spencer Bruce. "That makes it more fun."
The band practiced almost every day during school
and sometimes after school. The hard work paid off when
they won numerous trophies. "The very first contest was
important to us," said junior xylophone player Leslie
Stratton. "We won the grand sweepstakes which was very
exciting. It was great!"
X 'band members, and cheerleaders spent
The percussion section marches to practice.
Sophomores Brian Gritton, Mike Ekbundit, Karen Clark and
Melanie Willard rehearse for an English play
After receiving a pass from freshman Marla Hudson, Shannon
Drury sophomore, looks for the basket during basketball drills.
104 - Practices
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Senior boys' varsity cheerleaders Meredith Hyatt, Marie Crawford, Ladonis Toney and
Kellie Atkins smooth out the rough parts of a cheer.
Juniors Leslie Stratton and Cynthia Thurman added spice to the band on their xylophones.
Stretching their legs to get loosened up, the boy's basketbll team warms up at the start of
Senior Stephanie Penny enjoys practicing her shot during a practice session.
Practices - 105
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The SAE beach party didn't have a beach, and the guests
didn't get to swim, but that didn't stop the fun!
This is the second year that the SAE club sponsored a
beach party Both years have been a blast. "The beach party is
the most fun dance they have ever had and they should
continue to have them," said junior Chip Atkins.
Even though it was cold outside, with all the excitement
inside, it stayed warm. The entire gym was packed with
people in jams and all sorts of wild outfits. Wherever you
looked you saw all kinds of wild clothes - sunglasses and
sailboats on the shorts, surfboards and waves on the shirts,
not to mention the wild shoes, that is, the few who had on
shoes. "It was one of the best dances the school had all year
long," said senior Iill Carlton.
The party began at eight o'clock, and the excitement
lasted until twelve.
Many of the students danced and danced and danced the
whole night long, but some relaxed in lawn chairs sur-
rounded by palm trees while getting their picture taken.
"The background was very cute and realistic," said junior
The lighting at the party was done by the Occasions. "It was
some wild lighting show" said freshman April Dyke. "I
M...-.mn t hope they come back next year."
Enjoying the beach party junior Leslie Stratton and senior Ronnie Fields dance on.
At top, Kathy Litkenhus, Ann Richmond, Alison Foye and Lisa Gritton have a fun time with
friends as they take a picture.
Surrounded by nearly two hundred people, sophomore Betty Jean Richmond, junior
Deanna Bogie arid sophomore Shae McEwen have a great time.
106 - Beach Party
'T l, 1
There was no life guard, so senior Billy
Blackburn, senior Cassy Barr, junior Matt
Fitzwater, and senior Teresa Combs were
very careful as they danced the night away
Posing with their girlfriends, freshmen
Wendy Hubert and Iulie Fentress, are ju-
niors Iohn Thomas and Spencer Bruce.
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Eating dinner at Chi-Chi's, seniors jennifer Hopper and Marie
Crawford take time out to enjoy themselves.
Shopping for a bargain, senior Susan Woodside and junior Brittany
Sutton take advantage of Sycamore's sale.
108 - Hangin' Around
Enjoying their time out of school, sophomores Mona Sutton and
Dawn Woods and junior Eric Stratton play in the snow
It's 3:15 and junior Amy Adams is off to have some fun before going
to work at Amy's School of Dance.
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You can find students hangin'
around most anywhere. In the halls,
during school activities, at friends'
houses, and at local parking lots are
the most common places to find peo-
ple hangin' around.
"I like to sit in Wal-Mart parking
lot and talk to friends or spend time
at home with my boyfriend," said
senior julie Sutherland.
Many students will agree that
spending seven days a Week without
hangin' around and Wasting some
time would be quite boring.
"After seven hours of classes," said
senior Brian Renaud, "I spend my
afternoons and weekends hangin'
around and having fun."
Patiently holding his time card, senior Mark
Metcalf waits to clock in.
Taking time out to lean back and relax, Dor-
ris Bruce supervises late bus duty.
Hangin' around before class, these juniors
talk about the day's events.
Hangin' Around - 109
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way of school
spirit is fresh-
Buckley a partic-
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and Ms. Spirit
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.. v-:A,,A' v1..e 'lzlii :H2" h e as
New students and
teachers were what made
us have a classic school.
Traditions were broken.
The prom was held at the
Capital Plaza Hotel and
graduation was held out-
New styles, high-top
shoes, bleached jeans,
bluejean shirts with rhine-
stones, bloochers, and
Coca-cola shirts were
what brought out the per-
sonality of each person.
Enjoying the chance to talk at a basketball
game are middle school student Dee Hall,
and juniors Teddy Moffett and Ben Isaac. , E ,
The Decision Makers
The school board has many responsibilities to face each
day They handle all of them with classic style. One
important decision made this year concerning the junior
class, is letting them hold Prom '87 at the Capital Plaza
However, Mr. Larry Barnett is faced with the everyday
decision of running the high school. "My job is made
easier by the secretaries, assistants, faculty and the stu-
dents," Mr. Barnett said. "I have no regrets in taking this
Mr. Barnett's day begins at 8:00 a.m. with announce-
ments, paperwork, and enumerable other jobs. He feels
that teacher observation and evaluations are important.
"I try to make suggestions to help the teachers in their
classroom," he said.
E, , Q
Iudging for homeroom decorations, Mr. Sarver
and Mr. Basham try to take their job seriously.
One job Mr. Barnett and Mr. Barriger have is
112 - Administration
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One of the jobs Mr Barriger has is to give blue slips to any student
who missed school for various reasons.
The school board: Sonny Fentress, Bobby Hyatt, Gary Chilton,
Tommy Cox, Dana Dahlen, I.R. Pinkston.
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During Teacher Appreciation Week, Mr. Barnett takes some cookies
if out of his closet to give to the teachers in the lounge.
One of Mr. Fentress' duties this year as superintendent was to crown
Meredith Hyatt as Homecoming Queen.
During Mrs. Brewer's 5th period senior
class, Mr. Sarver explains what coilegelca-
reer day is.
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, W ',k:-' Steve Bafflgef
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The Faithful Few
Amidst the bustle and all the questions, Mrs. Russell
smiles and answers all them calmly "I really enjoy being
around students and faculty" said Mrs. Russell.
Despite the picky tastes of the students, the cooks do
their best at making everyone happy "This year is really
sad for me," said Daphne Carter, lunchroom manager.
"This senior class is the class I started working for four
The back-breaking job of cleaning up after 700 students
is expertly handled by Ieff Cummins, head custodian,
and Wanda Breeding, assistant custodian. They spend
their day sweeping, mopping, and disinfecting to make
this school clean.
Responsible for cleaning the upstairs, Q
locker room, offices, study hall and library
Wanda Breeding has worked at ACHS for
about 15 years. gym.,
Ieanne Wainscott is in charge of the Micro
Instructional Management System or MIMS f -
program. Here she and Mr. Barnett run off a
list of objectives for the teachers.
Preparing hamburgers for the day's lunch,
Catherine Sparrow and lean Blakemen
mold the meat into patties.
fv -'inf '
114 - N oncertified Personnel
Sitting quietly at her desk, secretary Ioretta Russell works on th
invoices and pays the school's bills.
Aided by his wife Gladys frightl, Jeff Cummins cleans the lobby
area after lunch. He also sees that the concession stand is clean
before the basketball games.
Freshman Randy Gillis gives his money to lunchroom manager,
A favorite pastime of Daphne Carter is to dress up for certain
as 44" 7 -
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116 - Teachers
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Teachers at ACHS like to combine, as best they can, the
new philosophies of today's teaching with the classic styles
of yesterday "Students today want to be entertained be-
cause they spend a lot of time glued to the T.V set," said
Laura Weatherford feels more strongly about the issue.
"They feel we should entertain just the Way T.V does," she
said. "It takes eight to ten times longer for information to
sink in because of the lack of concentration T.V gives them.
There would be no need for homework if students would
read more rather than watch T.V"
But, adding the element of entertainment is more difficult
than it seems. To do this, teachers show movies more than
they used to because it appeals to students, have open class
discussions, and guest speakers. "Teachers have succeeded
in it somewhat," said senior Victoria Woodrow "The classes
today are more interesting than they used to be and it's
easier to learn when teachers add a little entertainment to
"-2"'1,:f2ll327:Lll?f3: A l
Returning from taking
students to the co-op
Fletcher goes back tc
his room to relax.
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Cathy Hughes advises a student to keep a file of his discs throughout
Checking his notes for reassurance, Bruce Mooser continues his lecture
while his students listen attentively
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' R A Social Studies
Teachers - 117
118 - Teachers
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Greg Owens shows sophomore Wayne Aldridge how to adjust the banc
saw during shop class.
Karen Lacefield helps freshman Brian Profitt use acrylic paints more
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Mike Watson takes a break from an exhausting day to use the phone.
Vocational Teachers - 119
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Freshmen class officers: Brian Klink, Jeremy
Kays, Melissa Sweet, Rachel Hibbs.
120 - Freshmen
Brian Klink was the president foi
the freshmen class. "lt was an honoi
that my fellow students elected me,'
Brian enjoys playing basketball
and was a member of the freshmer
jeremy Kays, freshman vice-presi-
dent, has a lot of things he would like
to change about ACHS. "I would like
to have less homework and to have
longer pep rallies for the football
games," Ieremy remarked.
Jeremy also likes to play basketball
and was a member of the freshman
Freshman class secretary was
Melissa Sweet. She was an active
member of Co-Ed-Y likes to dance,
and was also a member of the fresh-
man cheerleading squad.
Rachel Hibbs was the freshman
class secretary Rachel wasn't sure
that she would get to hold this office.
"I thought that one of the other girls
would win," she exclaimed!
When she's not working, Rachel
likes to read.
Freshmen responsibilites are not
much. Their main objective is to
watch the upperclass officers and try
to get a feel for what to do next year.
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Freshmen - 121
Lori Doyle 5.
Jonathan Earnest A C i Lori Eckman ,...
Carla Ellis . , ,:
Matthew Etherington A 'Wif
Travis Farley - V ..
Iulie Fentress ' 1
Michele Fint 'V ,I A f f' W
Chris Franklin n
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Craig Franklin Q fy ,
Freshman Shanda Ashcraft works hard on painting banners for the
football banquet in Mrs. Lacefield's room sixth period.
Freshmen Lori Doyle and Chrystl Boggs find a little time to talk
about their day so far during their lunch break.
Talking to her friends before school has begun, freshman Iulie
Fentress smiles at a joke that someone has just told her.
122 - Freshmen
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The "Funky Winkerbean Comic Strip Characters" which
appear in this yearbook are the copyrighted property of
News American Syndicate and are used in this yearbook by
is W if
X A Taking a break from her calligraphy freshman Tanya Stephens takes
f a look around the room during Art I, sixth period.
M N H Cheering for the freshmen football games, Dawn Leo'so performs
i XA fj ' , some of their latest cheers for the audience.
: ' . . Chrisie Gagnon
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V Randy Gillis
,V J ww Christy Goins
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gr Iamie Hatfield
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Freshmen - 123
124 - Freshmen
E lpgf s
Exactly what are freshmen? Funk and Wagni
Dictionary defines freshmen as "any beginner
are these students really beginners?
Freshman Cyndie Puckett said, "I don t bel1
that We're really beginning. All We're doing is
ing to finish something that We've already star
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"Freshmen are beginners in the sense that
they are just beginning their high school life,"
stated sophomore Shae McEwen.
Although freshmen are usually treated badly
they'll try to repay the pain on next year 's fresh-
Working with colored chalk, Matthew Etherington tries
to meet his deadline in his sixth period Art I class.
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Freshmen - 125
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Heading down the hall to her Biology I
class, freshman Tina Williams tries not
to think about the upcoming events.
Gina Thurman, April Mitchell, Cyndie
Puckett, and Iulie Rees enjoy writing book
reports in Mr. Emmons' class.
126 - Freshmen
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Showing her spirit during Homecoming In Mrs. Lora Werner's home economics
week, Carla Ellis participates in the Mr. class, Mrs. Connie Blackwell gives Ieremy
and Miss Spirit contest. Kays a color analysis exam.
V ,, :saw ami
. , ,TW Paul Thompson
' Teri Thornberry
A .,'.' Gina Thurman
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9 W? """ i in vi? fg,, 'f Darren Wainscott
A, ., -f 2 Q A E, IeffWa1nscott
X I E 1 t Chris Walker
T ','. io,.
1 , ,QI Sean Wallace
V . Daryl Walton
'L ' 'M' Ray Wafmoufh
T Tf' T . Lindawebb
f l i " DOH Wells
f . I Tina Williams
J Christy Wilson
x, Stephen Wilson
xx. f 4 Iames Wylie
Freshmen - 127
128 - Sophomores
Mark Peach, Karen Clark, Cassandra
Kessinger, Shannon Osten.
This year 's sophomore class officers
wre Mark Peach, Shannon Osten
Cassandra Kessinger, and Karer
"I was fortunate enough to have
been chosen for the past two years tc
represent my class," said Mark, the
president. Mark is active in footbal
Shannon, the vice president, fel
confident he would get this office
He likes to ride around and go tc
Cassandra was the secretary "Al
though the sophomore class doesn'
have anything to do with the prom,'
she said, "I feel we should start think
ing about it anyway"
Cassandra likes to cheerlead anc
The treasurer was Karen Clark
She thinks one change that ACHE
should have is a girls' softball team.
Karen likes to teach dance anc
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Sophomores -4 129
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130 - Sophomores
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During his 5th period Home Economics class, Robbiu
Hume patiently sews on his bandana.
at aff-lfgli ' 1 ' fr W-
Tim Robinson and Marguerite Shouse discuss their
' 5th period geometry assignment as Alisha Howard
laughs at the camera.
Sophomore cheerleaders, along with their sponsor Kim
Shouse, support their class during the Homecoming pa-
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Sophomores - 131
Diane Maloney A,
Shae McEwen A
Troy McGaughey 1 V . A
Candy McMichael J ,,,, A 'V
IamesMcMurray 4 , ,I
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Dana Montgomery .Q if
Scott Mont omer . X, ,I -
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David Moore f f- , '
During 5th period geometry Mrs. Stivers helps sophomore Tim
Robinson on his homework assignment,
For the Beta club initiation, Betty lean Richmond dresses up as an
During the Beta club banquet, Shae McEwen lipsyncs her way
through her performance.
132 - Sophomores
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The "Funky Winkerbean Comic Strip Characters" which
appear in this yearbook are the copyrighted property of
News American Syndicate and are used in this yearbook by
Acting in the Anderson County Community Theater, jamie Barr
plays Elaine Harper in Arsenic and Old Lace.
Mrs. Warren helps Candy McMichael on her research paper, "The
Side Effects of Drugs on Pregnant Mothers."
Sophomores - 133
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Mr. Mooser's 4th period sophomore World
History class listens while he discusses the
134 - Sophomores
e- A, '4-' .fi-gore
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4 1. .
Lunch break is a time for sophomores Wendie When she's not watching the football games,
Reynolds and Shannon Drury to discuss the sophomore Kim Iohnson enjoys playing in the
morning happenings. band-
Sophomores - 135
136 - Iuniors
Iunior class officers: Leslie Stratton, Chip
Atkins, Danny Murphy David Cubert.
This year's junior class officerl
were Danny Murphy, president
Chip Atkins, vice-president, Leslif
Stratton, secretary, and David Cu
This was Danny's second year a:
president. He hoped people woulc
get more involved in different activi
"I don't feel the president shoulc
do everything," he said. "Everyone
Danny is an active member anc
vice-president of Co-Ed-XC plays the
drums in band, and loves to plaj
Chip Was elected vice-presideni
and plays varsity basketball. He
would like to have longer time ir
between classes and more pep ralliesg
Chip was a member of the French
club, and FCA. 3
Iunior secretary was Leslie. Leslid
plays the piano, is a member of the
tennis team, is active in band, chap
lain of Co-Ed-EC and vice-president o
Elected again as treasurer, David
would like to see more school spirit
among classmates. David enjoys
hunting and playing football.
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juniors - 137
Perfecting her calligraphy, Waiting for the bell to ring, junior
Lorissa Daugherty looks to the Spencer Bruce thinks about his
chalkboard for reassurance. plans for the weekend.
Kelley Dean , i..r V- VVV -,AA
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Kathy Fryman J'
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138 - Iuniors
vu, I fly.
,yt 'e,V ,I . f, -I I
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f4iQ Jeff Gaines
H- . I f ,. f. ",: fn: X
A ,,,. ! D'-" Denise Gibson
'95 4, ev M ,j
"" Amy Hall
H vc' Mike Hardin
,mW. Michelle Harley
, -' Rae Carol Harp
" g. Tamra Hart
T f Iobey Harvey
Y , sem Hibbs
" A A Terry Hodges
M' . Ben Isaac
V - Shana Iackson
i Q Rudy Iohnson
Iuniors - 139
Chris McGaughey 1,
Julie McGuire J A
Olsen McMurray 1 aim.
Tinia Meeks I'
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Tammy Murlahy Vlfmfjlv ,,,
Missy Owens -.,' V ,Q .,.
Jerry Parker .
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Iuniors - 141
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142 - Iuniors
2' ' wa.,
O Nan America Syndicate, 1008
W itin f I. h 1 l SS t St rt The "Funky Winkerbesn Comic Swap Characva s wh ch
3 g 0 PSYC O ogy C 3 . O a ' aopear In thus yearhock are the copyrighted p pony of
Bert Sfeelman CatCh6S 3 few W11'1kS, News Arrmrman Syndicate and afe used in this yea hnol' by
AN UTHER VAN GGGI-I.
I H i
The artwork below
was drawn by Seth
and is entitled
Castle on Loch
. ttl, .
Artwork is an interesting hobby
for some ACHS students, especially
Seth has been interested in draw-
ing for as long as he can remember.
Someday Seth hopes to make a ca-
reer out of his artwork.
"I would like to do something like
technical illustration or design," said
Seth. "I really like the more exact
mechanical drawing more than just
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Iuniors - 143
144 - Seniors
Class Officers: Melissa Cubert, Heather
Brough, Millie Perry. In Front: Doug
Heather Brough was elected presi-
dent of the senior class. Heather
started writing her speech early in
the year. "Everytime I thought oi
something, I wrote it down," she
Heather was freshman class trea-
surer and sophomore and junior vice
president. In her free time, she likes
to play basketball and ride around.
Elected as senior vice president
Was Doug Chilton. Doug said the one
thing he wanted to change about
graduation was to have it somewhere
else besides the gym.
This was the first year Doug was
an officer. In his free time, he likes tc
hunt and ride around with his
Millie Perry was elected as senior
secretary "I would like to have as
many seniors as possible participate
in graduation," she said.
Millie is a trainer for football and a
statistician for basketball. She likes
listening to music, reading, and go-
ing out with her boyfriend.
Elected as senior treasurer was
Melissa Cubert. This was Melissa's
first time as a class officer.
"I thought it was a pleasure to be
elected by the senior class," she said.
When she's not Working, Melissa
likes to spend time with friends and
MR. AND MISS ANDERSQ
Selected as Mr. and Miss Anderson were Charlie
Miller and Tracy Wells. The title of Mr. and Miss An-
derson is a very respected honor. The teachers chose a
male and female student who best represents leader-
ship in school as Well as out of school.
Charlie has been accepted to the University of Illi-
nois, and plans on going there. He plans to major in
Tracy is planning on attending Western Kentucky
University and majoring in Business Management
Charlie was the Voice of
the Bearcats his senior year.
He was also field commander
his senior year. A Governor's
Scholar, Charlie was captain
of the math, science and hu-
manities academic teams his
senior year, as well as captain
of the High-Q team.
Tracy played for the Lady-
cats all four years of high
school. She got the most as-
sists award her senior year.
She also was the President of
the Beta Club her senior year.
Seniors - 145
V L e ll Bri Ab,
' Forelgiiflixchange, Student from Chiba, japan
l e lWeBilly Markffxdamsl
"Life ,is '23 -game everyoiije should
, fgligig L haveitheir own set of rules,"
V G0od1N4ixQL5"l43g SAE 3, 4: Co-Ed-Y lg Bearfdcts 35 French
H V -I ff' , Club 2-4
J,, l C ' f C C, Chee Aldridge
C L-', 'Lf.L i C ' "The 'Killer' shall retum-ng"
' ' glloorbali I-4g CKC Honorable Mention 4g Best Defensiye
K Linebacker 4: Gooclkwews 1, 2: PCA
l l Jiggnison Clldydkndersonl '
,.'. E 'A',. 4 5386 E-Z and lake it good."
Barfdlfhyearbook Staff! Bearfacts 4: Vocational School 3, 4
' l Lisa Michelle Ashcraff
I "If therewere dreamsgtolsell, whagwould you
. p l . l ' oll' C l buy?"
eFreshis93h,fQofbalE stars,f:?Gi1-ls basketball Stats 19 Band 3g
Good SAE 2, '32 FHA 1-3g FCA 2: Career Girls 3, 45
K HGSA 4g'Co-Ed-Y lg Bearfacis 35 French Club 3, 43 Office aid
, , I 4: Vocational School 4
C exam-isuzanne Atkins
Ifff'lTl1is Slialliibe only one of the destinies to all
.V 'A V of Dl,iI'h,GI'LClS."
l Cheerleader 1-1: Band 1: Goodblkeyfs 1A35SAE2-4gfECA'I-3:
Beta Club 2-4g Fl-IA l-45 Career'Gi2l'5 3,45 Co-Ed-Ylljelirenclm
h L Clglw, AQKIHS 4, office aid 4
e C l Timmy Baker
sun doift Shine tomorrow peopleylfve
had a good time."
Tennis l--lg Capt, 3,w-ig Good News Vlj3j?SAE 2, 3: FCAk2:JCoe
I K fr 5! -,hVV K . ' Edflffi-3: French Club 2-4
e ' ollll yoll Cassady Ann Barr
L ,Clo l"Be glad of life because it gives you the
chance to love and to work :md to play,
5 .V ro look'egp'Lar the stars!
Band lfligkiilag 3, 4g.Qoo3:l,'lSlgWs 1. 3: SAE,'2Ql4j Rep, 45 FCA 2:
BetgfQ31b 2e4g,'l?eaS3"41f'Bearfacts 33 KIHS 2, 3: Governofs
I 'SClfxQI5jfCandidate,35 Atfdglemic League Zflvlost Academic 4
V .QQfi'.g,, , "Works For Me!"
I, Y K Gqowklewsl-1, 21 Bearfaets 3g Vocational School 3, -1
lflllt e 'lsrac1E.M.eBe11
l h , "I'm speechless!"
' Tennis zg Band ,1-4g Good New 1-53g SAECQ-4, FcAq'2gf3g Cow
' Ed-Y l-4: KIHS 2-45 Treas. 2, 3: Seo' 4g-Pep Band lQ 25 Who's
C K ,h,f ' K Q K Who 3: Most Talkative 4
ua nnukwu u -n 1 1- n u punt nn an nl- nn a :nn-an an In
I' ,, ' '., , ' " "
F' ' "" "' ' ,,,- I 'Q v-gA-A 4""""""' l ' f- A 5 H f -' '1
it ul I lu I I I -, W, ' " -I
Vernon Bentley a l
'fl have three shot glasses and only two I
hands." i l
William e ee B laclcburn
g lfllkialil rxot, from ease or riches or
s ,from5ih?,g131iSQ"0f,men, but from doing
News I-35 4.1-l l'4g Treas. 33
Sq Treas. 45 Whos Who 3
"Rea'1ffailure isafailure to reach as high as you'
possibly can." ' ' V
Cheerleading 143g Band I-35 Good News 1-3g SAE 2, 4: FCA l
2: Beta Club 2A4g co-Ed-Y 1-41 Bearfacts at if, Miss rim I
Runner-Up and Scholastic Achievemento
David Boggess ? Y -
"Do not take life too seriously You Willineve
get out of it alive." 'Star' 'Dt Mike' 'fax 4,A,, 1 'ff-L '
Band 1-45 Pep Band 21 Good News 2g PCA 2,.3gfFre1f1cfljUQl1Xl2
2.4 A I
Andrea I. Boggs s iq i l J
"Life is a solo - everyone must play flftiaowy
part alone." 3 W- I 5 V ,
Band 1-45 Pe Band 1-4: Good News 1, 2: PHA 2,45 Frenbh:
Cl b 3 P '
Richard Dale Boggs i
"It is not alwaysithe football team which has '
theilaest playersthat winsg the winning team
is thelone that works the hardest, practices -
the longestfand is inspired the deepest."
Football ,Lt-fi: QKCLAHonorable Mention 45 Scholastic
Awargl:Qj,Golf5lj,BaSeba1l 2g Good News 1-31 SAE 25 Co-Ed-Y '
TL 23 Ergrigigqtgb 2-4s l
"Weiliiferinsstheypresent, we dream of the ,
. ifu?:iire aridfwe learn eternal truths from the
P3st."7 - ' A
Good News 1, 2p'FI'IA lg HUSA 45 Vocational School 4 I
Lara Lynn 'Brock o I 1 I
"The journey of a thousand miles starts with
a single step." l , I
Basketball l, 25 Track 1: Band 1-3: Good News,1f3: SAE 1, 2g
FCA 2, 3: Career Girls 3, 4g HOSA li French C1ubf2g-35 I
Vocational School 4 . -' ' ,"A 'fhh K
Heather Leigh Brough f or
"It is far easier to be wise for others 't11ar1,fgogfQ
be so for oneself." l
Basketball - IV 1: Var. 1-4: Capt, 3, 4g,C21or1L1sQlg.?:'lGQ0d: H'
News I-3: SAE 4: Sec, 45 FCA 144: Student Coimcili-iii
4: Career Girls 41 Co-Ed-Y 1, 25 Bearfacts 2, Sflirench Club S,"
45 Treas, sg KJHS 45 Homecoming Candidate?-4: First' '
Runner-Up 4: Snowball Candidate 2-45 Queen 4: Class Treasf
I: Class Vice Pres, 2, 35 Class Pres, 4 '
Nail? B L6-1:Bf0W1T '
" '?Qfayfto'l4noW life is to love many
fh1Hsssf?5's4sei . l
Fiiotliallfyxnjlairiageifgfig'ffraek 4-Q SAE 3g FCA 4g FHA 3: Bearfacis I
3fUffiCsaias2il1lilo ' e e
,. 'ff A,'L ,Q '
grad Barge is '
WGOODER' is the best Way! Is there any
other, . . ?" L f
-.-I I I- H, gm, an an un'
' Basketball JV lM3: Vain 3, 4g Golf 1-4: High Q Z5 Good News la
L f f , f 8
l H Class Teeas. 35 Whos Who 31 Prom Court 3: Most Likely to
,iibotball 1, 3g Basketball 1, 2g Baseball 1: Good News 1, 2: SAE
Q 1 y ly I C " A ' C y C
C Tara Lynn Burton
f "If we havent dreams forltomorrovm we
V havent hope for today" 'Paul'
I Good News 1, Zptlieakrlfatts 3p'Clffice aid 4: Vocational School
l 1 t 1 t y 3,4
I 4 Sue Byrd
"Arts my lifes! full of feeling
, C C Way of life."
I A lolw Carlton l
"A spark ignitesas the emher fades, and the
C ' C t pflame continues on."
Boys basketball stats IV 31,VBI1'3Q-41 Basketball IV ly 2: Good
News 1M3QSludeni Council 2-4, SesgfTreas. 4: Beta Club 2-4,
I Sec,3, 4: Co-Edd' 1-4, Pres. 3, 4: Outstanding Co-Ed-Y Girl 1:
Who's Who 3g Best Personaliiy 4
, Matthew Carlton l
C "Too soon old, too late smart." V
" 3' SAE 4' FCA 1-4' Beta Club 241' Homecomin Escort 41
'ai QV I Succeed 4 .
l y Douglas Carl Chilton
5 "Don't look at me. I DIDN'T DO ITU"
l 'I-415gt. at Arms 4, FCA 1, 21 FFA 31 Class vice Pres. 41
f Biggest Partier 4
' "When ' C l -' l h
you want to see aw rainbomyou ave
A -' , ,to stand alittle rain,"
I Football stats I: Cross'Goiilotgy'statfaaipilaskelball JV 1, 25
Track 1: Band 14: Flag ,41fCSi'f1QlifNg3'5Y5'-1932 SAE 1-4:,FCA If 21
y s o 1Mi11er
C Cl2iS53fgBHfI sl-..,,
4' lciiarxie ancl4Cassey were chosen be-
, C .
1 cause of their leadership in the class- Nm .
C room. V ' X
Matthew Carlton y
I Tracy Wells y , C t
, Not just academically talented,
thew and Tracy have other successflilf
I abilities as well. ' V't, C
Most Likely To Succeed
'nl n nu nu you 4 ups: n an 1 1 I nu n an 11 yall In
in gy K, mn nu nn nn 5,1
I 1 1 n 1 n n " 1
nn an 1 an-1m uni, M un! 1,7 I 1 l
"In youth youllearn: iniege we understand."
Good News 3 K 'K K. .
5a1l5gg Shannon Cook
"You nver know whefcyithe futnre can hold
. . . when lovelhas been held in the pastf'
Cheerleading 1, 2: Good Newell-3g SAECI, 25 FCA 21 'FHA 1-
35 Career Girls 35.45 HOSA 4g Sec. 49 Co-Ed-Y 1, 23 Bearfacts 3:
French Club 3,44:0ffice-aiolffli ,Vocational School fi.
Dayid Lyndon Cornish' C i
"An'hone5tninan's pillow is his peace of
mind-" t e .
Football I-4: Basketball Wrlg Good News'l'3: SAE 1, 25 FCAQK
1-figghlflomecorning Escort 1, 25 Class Flirt 4 - A E
Margaret Marie Crawford f '
Wlfrue friends are like diamonds, precious but
fare. Fa15e'friencIs2?2ire likegeummnayleaves,
found everywhere." Y ',l'l, C T ll"
Cheerleading 3, 4g Football trainer 1, 2: Girls basketball stats
1735 Goodilxfews 1-31 55B 2-45 FCA3, 4, Sec, 4: Career Girls
BQ 4, Sec. QQFHOSA 4g Tteas. 4: Coglid-Y 1-Sp Yearbook Staff 4g
Be-arfacts 4: French Club 3, 4: office aid' l,l2i?Vocational
School 4: In Miss Physical Fitness Award 3:'Class Flirt 4' '
imelisizi lluneilcuberi. W A
"Some say ilk holding dn that rtiakes yon
'strongpWSometimes it's letting go."
Cheerleading 1, 2g Football stafsl-4:Good'News l-35 SAE 1-
4g PCA IWQJ FHA I-3:'FBLA 3Q'4,4Vice Pres,f44 Class Trees, 4g
vocarmnalschoolau ' - 'ff' "if,
Riclfgard Cunningham y l
"The only regrets in life are .things yogi wish
you have done when you had a chanrieto do-
Football 1-4, All-State Hongieble Mentions lst Team CKC 45
2nd Team All-State 4a Trl-Capt. 4: 'l3'aclgI1f4: Chores 2-4,
Librarian 45 Good News 2, 35 FCA 1, 2,l4j VICA '3,f4:-Co-EdnYQ
1, 25, Vocational Sehool 3g 4 '
Sandra Cunningham CV if
The bestvgnd mostheautiful things, cannot
be seen ofleven toilched. They mos: be felt
with the heart." K' 1 l"4' - V
Chorus I, 2 K '
aliifancesliarlleliiie Curnininsl, M
"The most wasted day of all is thaton Whiiih
we haven-ft laughed." -
Mascot Zflfack 1, 2:-Qlfle baskettgallstats 14360011 News 1-
31 SAE 1-45 FCA 1, 2, FHA 11 Careek Girlsyqfmfffreas. 34?lgVCo-
EdfY lg Bearfacts 2, 35 French Club 3, 45 Office aid 2,54 1
Dusfiiiei Curtis? - i .
"If you're trippirfg tie your shoesgf' , , ,C C
Football 2, FCA Zg VXCA 3, 45 Vocational School 3, 4 5,
Tina Marie Dahlen l 24: .
"Be1i'e51e in yourselig if you don't, no one else
willfff , A , V
Good News 1: FBLA 3: Offioefaid 4: Vocational Sqhofui 3, 4
Kegin Dean in
"Rookie Rolliforeveiffjl L .A
VICA 3, 4: Vocational School' SQ 4 V 'h-l 5,5
Jason Todd Denny y l
"Be7the weiyyou areg not 'thejway olliers want
You to be." ' -
Good Ne-W531 Beta Club If 4-H lg FFA 1-41 Sec. 4p'Pres. 43' 'L
wilge wha af 9, I x
l a e 1 'aj 1
1 f-l3askefb2al1'managei' -2k Baseball manager 31 Good News 2: C0-
I , , -
unuuunnA lin nl-sings:
8 nu u lun n :nuns ul A up
gg! Melissa A. Donnell
' "Better to be silent and let everybcgdy think
. V V you're-sftupid to legen youu? mouth and
Lyky V gV,gV,'VV, -V q 4Lk'L A V' . ,V P1-Ove inn
'K 'Bbys basketball stats JV 3g Var, 3, 41 Girls basketball state Var.
I 2: Track sears '1-:ag sandal 2, Hag l,h2g Good Nays 1, 2g cagaere
Girls 4:VCo'Ed-Y 1,25 Bearlatta 3: French Cluli 2: XII-ISA 4g
I ,A V h'," Q55 V,-'V 1 L L ' wvhos wha 3
l ' Samuel VCV,Drake
' W ,ffffo Live-8: Die In L-burgf'
'liahsfexffrom Wekfbarn Anderson 25 Most Talkative 4 A 1
l Lori C?1TYSf?1LlDfu1Yle
, ,UA frieruiwis a pgfsent yciu' give yourself"
A Boyja'liiask'eAtballlSEats JV 3: Van 4: Girls basketball stats IV 1, 2,
Varefll, 2: Tennisatats 1-3g Band 1, 2g Good News 1-37 FCA 1,
23 Beta Club i-4: Career Girls 45 C0454-Y 1, 2, Qffsfeakrboolfei
Staff 3: Bearfaegsgg Freneiyjgilub 3. fi:'VKH-IS 4: Whos-Who 3
I V VVV. V kVV,V V Vk-V-. 1 , Brian ann
. :Evra M
jqgvkonald Coleman Fields X
l,f,1f'lff'Bubbi-if: If you love something let it gog if it
doesxft comeback, hngat it dpwn anci'K1LL
fir L,V, ga nnielgeilzana Mijxfep Band 'I'4g coed News 1-siege -4,
' 'Cb-Ed'Y 144: French Club 4: KIHS 3, 4g Society of
I - . -DistinguisheclVHigh Students 4
l . ,vliji l Monica Pint
'3Tlie bestzfhings inllife are -the onesyou have
' . e "ll, tcyffwork fait"
f V, VVK' V.V,- 5 V.V, V 'Cheerleifsiex 1, 31 Coca News 1-3
I Most Talented
Merechth Hyatt V VV V
Merednh was chosen because of her
vocal and pzano talents Bryon also
plays the piano.
. Bnan Pranklm
' Heather Brough V
Brxan has been on the football and
I golf teams all four years Heather has -'5
l V , ,Va,e V
- Most Athleuc
I A+-fa l ' V
lu I 1 l Q V lnu 1 ll i I n nun L
I nu -nu 1 V ll I 3
ni in I an ni I U VVll!V I n Qu ni ,mu
Bri21nnForrest Franklin V
"Victory is sweetest after yonlhave known ,
defeat." 'FACE' A fgj VVVV V
Football 1-41 TrifCapt. 45 Best Offcnniveijlbineman' 41 First
team AHQCKC .43 Gulf L42 GUGC!-N6Wi??1?Q2'5AE ZA: FCA 2,
4: Co-Ed-Y.Vlf5QtE1'encl1 Club'2'4': Most Athletic 4
Daxfidifiiifiaines n l
"T0nlcal 'Frgiirkf' V
Football 1: Gtxid News 2: SAE 2: FCA 25 VICA 3: Vocational
School 3, 4 ,
Shane Gammon M l ,M l l
"Life's a tripff' f V L
Basketball 45 VICAf.?,"g4g,Yoc4tional Schfwfl 344' Y
Michelle Garreti ' gg ,
f'Life is like a box of possible openingS,,Vb3lfQgViViV2
only one is for you.",fKENJ VL , Vffff? g'f
Cross Country stats 21 Track 1, 21 FCA 2:CQaVV
EQ-Y 3: FFA 4: FFA Swfggtllfgaggfgfjigg A--' gf ' I I
'Pf3fi5Ii51j!fr0J31, Rowan Cu. 3: Tennis BA: High Q 3. 41 Beta
Clliliiiifnng 4' n
"To make the world a friendly place, one '
must show it a friendly faci-:Jfgyv ' L ' '
Baskenmu yv 1, 24 Good News 143g,SAEfl,l2Q4: FCA 1, 2: L
PHA 1, Career Girls 3, 4g H15:.JRep5'1Q1?3gi5Q'g1z3Yearbook Staff
35 Bearfacts 2, 31 KIHS 4: Ofiitelaid ' .
Christy Lynn Giles l ,
"Ali wonders you seek are withlinq.yg5uiiself."
Tennis 1-4g Band.1-Llgflfige Ifres. 41 Flag 2-ilfQaQtg3lj'f2Qnod
News 1, 2: SAE 3, 1-35VBeta' Club 24444-H1,1':Co4Bd'Y
1'-L: Sec. 3, 4: Pxench7Ciiibf2 T ' -
Gail Green?3QlflllQ'5fl l
fflt's a Candy" 7 ' V
Chorus 1-45 Good News 1-3g Yearbook Staff 3
Kevin Hall l
"Once a king, always gm king. But onceV'aVi'f"fV2'Vf5',f
knight is not enoughggff ' V V V L l V. f V41 '
Football 1, 3: Baseball2:.GobgflQVljQ5:iafsg.l-35 SAE 2-41FCA 1,35 '
H-M41 KIHS 4 . fy. A
sfanxeyllw. Hardin l s l 51
GoodVNg1AjS5l1,'2gVV-VICA 3, 45 Vocatldnal, School 3,' 4
"Let me love you down."
Wayne Hawkins n V5,
"The HAWK is 'Flying High AgHil1ffl7lVl
Baseball 1, 2, Voqational School 3,4 '
A I u ' l n
"i I I
H Hind 1j3g nag 1-3, rzqweapri 3, Good News 1-35 SAE-1-3, FCA
' , " g 22 Beta Club V1'e3gF1qIA11f3g HQSA 4, Vice Pres, 4, Yearbook
un n wk K V -nu In nu ln V 4 an n
,y.' Y A -n ...V ,F FL - M
' l ' Q l l M i
-' kk,, frgiif, hV.'k-k W KV I ' 'i
l Tina f Elaine Hxckss
' L 'f'I-Iappiness comes oflthefoapacity to feel
deeplysfo enjoy simply to drink freely to risk .
Y ,-LL 1 - ' - , life, to be needed."
-'V,V' : V' 1 'Good News I-35 I, 2, Vocational School 3
' AKlLL,L I - V V LV,A, - .5',,,VAl1en Tyler Hill
I 5 2 -'f'Peop1e are likefidrjeams - they're either
' ' e good, bad,'-oif131'iremembered." 'ATH'
Good News 1-SLVICA 3, 51: Vocational Schoolj3, 4
f 'lg d d llfrff
j Iennifer Lynn Hoppers
"Conceal your smallest flaw and the world
s o,', f . will think the worstf'
' Staff 4gVB9B1ffdGfQf35E'fig,ECHPGI 4, French Club 3g Wcarional I
I 'VA' ' , I ' School 4
I K I . ,hrr 1: ri. A
s , Meredfch Annes Hyatt
"Be the best that you can be, for yourmay be
, V - , the only Bible someone reads."
Cheerleading,1Q4, Capx. 1, Chorus 1--1, Pres. 4g Good News 1-
35 SAE4, fEteeisf?2g'FCA, L21 Student Council 1-4: Career Girls
44,441-I 144, Treas, 3: Bearfacfs 2, S: French Club 3,
4, P1ge5V,QkiEgIi1HS,,3g Homecoming Candidate 1-4, Queen 4:
Class SecQ"l,f2f5nowball Czindidate 1g.Iunior,Miss 45 Society
of Distinguished High School- -4g,Most Talented 4
I ,l Franceelllorailne Inscoe
"DonTt pressure your life, it will come to you
L m someday" -R,S.H.
lqld Robert Graham Isham
eriif?fIf'elf1had,no sense of humor I would have
5 ff j 2 CGm1'Ilii'iQdhfiliCide LONG AGO!"
' K Football 1-4g Band'1',"2gVS5QQd,.News 1-31 French Club 4
115 , Mary James,
5 ,,o,o,e j"fNofhing inslifeis to be feared, It is only to
, Q e',' , be understood."
' ' FFA4
fi iyee eli if gj Q N Kristinfjevne
"You only Iivefonce so make fhe,b,esQtcout of
it. leg eisker dere alle! Comefiseefixne ,in
I ' , ' fNorwayl"e
Foreign Exchange Student from Brumundclal, Norway
, e li Collette Johnson
, r," 5 ',',r,' . Q rm,',i 3 h "Do you still love me?"
q j,'i5iQhoi1gs'I'-45 All-State Chorue-2: Good News 1-3
1 i',' ' : e 1 . - -.
l l leleei -i is if -
y 4 we Poliette Iohnson
ff find the great thing in this world is not so
,li.,',l1A,i1niieh,where we stand, as' ln what direction
T"5,fjfQF, K we are moving."
'V K "i Ba5kefball'kJV.71gg'Vax, 3g Track lg Chorus 1-4 '
1 l ' i l eiyl f - :Brian Jones
' "Thee best parts aboiitfiizyiyears in school
Are the weekenclsf fIONESff
Basketball 1, Cross Counfryeg Tennis 1-3, Most Impmvfedjglj
Track 45 Good News I-3, VISA 3, 4g Coelid-Y lg French-'Kirkby
if- I 25 Vocational School 4
r , l s -N Ian-Peter Kaiser d
' ,, e ies' f'I3et'i1s make it a better world."
K Foreign iixefaangefgiudent from Schleswig, BRD Cwesr
Cermanyp Tenriiafgfgggiigger 45, French Club 'SJKIHS 4, Pres,
d fu: ' 'K V- 'g3,dvisor4
i A Il 0 V u nn: u I u nn n I un an A num A an -an
-----w-L----------- ...----- ---I
Tammy Marie Kays Y l h
f'There is nothing else to do around here, so
V Why carytl lego roam the halls?"
Band 2-4:,LFla5'31L4:,Good News la SAE 1-35 FCA 2, I-'HA 1-4,
2nd 558.1 Trees. 4 '
Kathy Lifkenlhus 1 4
Bryan Meade l o y . l L
Band I-3: Good News 1-3: SAE 1, FCA lbfo-Ed!! 144: French
club 2, 3 1 L .
A Jay Meeks Q. ly.
Jon Melloan l l
5jfifAin't no fun waitln' 'round to be a
millionaire." ' ','A 2 L '
Football 143: Basi4eff::all.'1l.?Q7lg:f5Qod News 1-3: SAE 45 l-
3: Co-Ed-Y 1,2 V L '
Mark Metcalf l ' Y l y. oyyly
"Don't hand me no lines, and keepyoilrl. V
hands t0 Yourself." ' L I. 'f'
Football 1, Baseball 35 Track 2: Good Newsl-35 'FCASL SAE 2:
VICA 3, 4, Pres, 3, Vice Pres. 4, FFA lg Vocational School 3, 4
Charles. William Millefi aa a ll he
"It'sL not the color of the armouxy but fhe
knight inside that really matters."
Voicegof the Bearcats 4: Band 1-4, Field Commander 45 Pep I
4, Beta Club 2-4, Sgt. at Arms 45 Co-Ed-Y 1:
'Xeiii22gigkAkStaff 3: Bearfacts 3: High 3, 4, Capt. 4, Academic
-Leaguayl-4, Capt, 45 Governorekholar 3, Most Academic 4:
Nil?-ADdETSOhk4 L V, Ek '
Debra Ann Milleiifff a aa ' W y y
"You can't be happy Wiih others until yO1f?'?3fQ
happy with youxselff' V, oia'
Band l-4, Pres. 4, Flag 1-4, Co-Capt. 4: Good News 1435 SAE1
villa-1 FCA lg Career Girls 45 Q-H 1: KIHS 3, 45 Rep. 4 ' 7 A-,'
Poxeign Exchange Sgtmlcieng fgom Rotterdam Holland. l .
Renee Montgomery lolLl l
"If you don? know where you are goilnggany
road will ge? you there." y in L l
Good News 11 Vocational School 3, 4 i
Moore . y
"A frienqfyiiiai-present yougiye yourself."
Good News 11 ZNSAE 2, 32C3I'BE!"Gi1T1S'L4Q'LHQSA,4, Parl. 4:
Vocational Schoolii f ',,,, .
Patricia Megan l.l4 e
"Some people come into,ourfilVesL and
quickly go. Some stay for a while and leave
footprints on our hearts and we are never,
eyegfflieysame again." , h L
Fodtliallfstats 45 Chorus 3, 4: SAE ?jlFf'LA 3, Career Girls 3:
Bearfa:fts3 l ' .W L
. ' ,"" If.
in A , C
i I 1 nassaui: u
I ' .4 V I ' ,
'T yy. Maria N icanoler
' K C Foreign Exchange Student from Herrljunga Sweden
' Patricia "PJ" Owens
Kick Lipfyour heels and party!"
Transfer from Lincoln. C04 4:'Cross Country 4: Mascot 4g Beta
, ' Club 4: FFA 4
. s A Sandra Padgett
"Let the world be covered with LOVE!"
SAE 2, '35 Career Girls 4g l-IOSA 4: FFA lp Ybcational School 4
,sye Rita Parker
"L1fe51s2not always what one wants it to be,
buttomalce the best of it as it is, is the only
N I ' way"
Office aid 45 Vouttional School 3, 4
I Ronald Marle'Pat1'ick
"Success isynever final and failure is never
5 ' fatal. But in tile,-1-3,i?lt1i,.if33 not Whether you Win
' 5 orloee, its how good you looked."
' Basehal12:Gooii News 1,21 Co-Ed-Y 1, 2, Yearbook Staff 4:
I .k.' A A ' ' ' Bearfacis 4g Wl'1o's Who 3
Bryon Christopher Peach
I' "Time Will Revert."
i Basketball IV l, 2g We 4g Tennis 2, 35 Band 2-45 Pep Henri
I Good News l-33 SAE 45 FCA2, 4, French Club 3, 43-Societyof
Distinguished High School Students 4g Most 'lblentecl 4
I V.k, qkk. V
1 i 4, ' jonathan Blaine Peach
as good as the best, and better than the
l V , A rest."
' ' ',h'k If ootball 1, 4, Golf 1-4g Good News 33 FCA 1-4, VICA 3, 4:
Homecoming Escort 35 Vocational School 3, 4
I Stephanie Penny
l "Don't try to be what you are not, but find
1 out what you are and beytheifbest of its kind."
I Basketbali JV 1. 2.1 Van 2-4, Capt, 4:AllP'Dist1'icE 2, 3: 2nd team
CKC 35 'l'1'acig,'1g4g 3rd CKC shot put 37 Regional and Sectional
' Champ,l5hQtjpizt,'3g Fourth in state 3: Band lg Good News l-
K 3: FCAuI+l4g1?v?ice Pres. 3, Pres, -lg Student Council 15 Co-Ed-Y
t wi ' 1, 2
1 C Melanie Dawn Perry
I "Enthusiasm is the greatest eissetin the
, world. If beats money andipower and
Boys baskethallsiaks 1-4: Tennis 1, 25 Footballtralner 114:
' Good News.I-Sgxggagifij Vice Pres. 45 Student Council I-45
u PHA 1, 25 Co-Edd? M31 Yearbook Staff 42 Bearfacts 3, 45 KIHS
1 4, Class Vice Pres. IJCIASS Sec, 4: Office aid l-4g Whos Who
i Tina Louise Perry
I "You only live once, but if you work it right
i once is enough."
Good News L3
' Bernice Peyton
, "Victory is sweetest when you've tasted
, j defeat . . . "
-"football.1:Ctoss Country 3, 45 Capt. 45 Basketball IV lg Track
C I 1, 3, 41 Capt. 45 Regional Champ 800m. 3, Regional Champ
Cross Country 3, lst team All-State Cross Country 3: lst team
- CKC 3, CKC Champ 800m. 3: State Champ Cross Country 4:
FCA l: VICA 3, 45 Vocational School 3, 4
' -'Kevin Pruitt
'fDo what you can, with what you have,
' , f Where you are."
' K VICA 3, 4: Vocational School 3. 4
unsusuunm lu 'I n ull n "nun an
menu in 1 nu n I nu in
gs - -- -- ' -' - ' " "" "
"-. -u . -Q A"A '-fi "l'w , 1, H- ' ' -1 -1 '
C e I e C MQ Chris Puckett e C
lf "I would like to thank all the people who
QW -. L f ' 1 ,, made the past four years necessary"
Wmizfqzl' Hand 1, 2: Good News 1-31 FCA 2: Co-Ed'Y 11 French Club 2,
, Q A' V James Benjamin Puckett
. 7 ' "Theres a 'lot to be said for this old world,
' ,fl burr 1yigm ,qff4paaa , I Vcan't think of anything."
chomglxffggggopgl 'Newsom SAE 41 Beta Club 4: casa-Y lp
Bearfactsiifii95fjff3 ' ' -
'fwirlnihgisiiftiefbferything, but it sure beats
losing," " 'L ' 1 f f C
Football I-4gGo1f 14-41 Gooclllklews 1-3g SAE 4: FCA 1-4g Cof
sa-Y 1-3 L s s l
Brian Renaud e l
"Don't Look Back," , Vf , fg V Ly:
Football I-4, Capt, 4: All State, All CKC 45 MVPAQAGQIQ H1256
Good News 1-3: SAE 1-43 FCA 1-44 Bearfacts 3: Class ,Cloyqti K
Linda Richards l - K 'lQ"
"Take a walk on my wild side!" 1 i
Chorus 1-31 Good News 1-
Ann Marie Richmond C e
"Work hard for what you wantg that way it's
yours and no one can take it away"
Cheerleading 'l, 2g Chorus 1, 25 Good News 1-3: SAE 4g
Student Council 4g Career Girls 4:4-H 1-3: Co-Ed-Y 1, 2, Sec.
2: Class Rep. 2: Class Sec, 3: Offlce aid 3, 4
Brian lsl f lslsll A
At school or Cnofg Briarxanfi Ruthie
s David Cornish C
I ' Trying to get the attention of the op-
- posite sex is what David and Marie
Q V enjoy doing most.
always seem' to be joking around, V
nu 1 n I u
f S Doug Roclarmel
S t S Mark Ripley
, t S Q t T ,Veririqnte,,Hosea Roberts e
V f l7fNeQterjdo't1esstthan your best." Q
Football 1-45 Bailiefloolfkjiff1','21,.Van Zz Track 3: Band 1, 2: 1 ,
Good News is French Club 3,
. ' V g L,hk r A',f.2e,-,i!gA,,' .'kh I Class President 1-3
"I do marlyfoolish-things, but I do them
witlrenthusiasm. C'est la vie."
Transfer from Stall High School, Charleston, SC, 2, Track 3,
4p Chorus 21Go0d News 25 FCA 3, 41 Career Girls 3, 4: FBLA
3, 4, Rep.!Hist.!Par1. 4g Office aid 4, Vocational School 3, 4
' ' F I
S Sheena Renee Rucker
"Compulsive, neurotic, anti-social, maniac,
and paranoid -- but basically happynt
Band 1, 2 N
"Live every day like there is no tomorrow,
because when you get down to it, there isn't."
S , S god
Football 1:'Ha5ketbal1,Vm1 1-4, Capt. 45 IV Capt. 3, Best
Defense 3g Legidership'AWard YICAVB, 41 Vocational School
Damon Sea t
"Life's a CQi?5'k8: and then you die!"
S Lisa Searcy
"Lost time is never found,"
FHA 1-3: Career Girls 45 HOSA 4, Hist, 4: 4-H 2-4: Vocational Y ' ' N 'i
School 4: Biggest Parrier 4
f Houston Shelton
r V"Whenever, or whatever -- Party all the
f Troy Shelton
S ' S "I like to hunt white-tail!"
Basketball IV 1-3g f15,:.C8ptt45 Good News 1, 25 FCA 1-4
, W Homecoming Escort 2-4
l Ruth Shouse
"My friends Wi,llg,alyQie5ie7,fre1nain in my heart,
SVSU ib0l1El1f5fV1liiWill','he miles apart."
Band l-4g Pep Band- 21.06911 NEWS :if3:fYCA 21 Beta Club 2-4:
S ,Co-Ed-Yig ZQKIHS 3,41wh0'5wh03
y S Tony Simpson
"I've got to put something clown, so here
S ' goes - 'somethingia
Football 1: Chorus 3, 4: Good News lg KIHS 3, 4g Whoo Who
. 3: Academic League 3, 4
In I - 1 l su-uni:
:nn-anna: nnuuuuuu ll! F, "" " ' " 4:
454, 5: V-,f I , si g,
4. ' I
1 Q: Q
fl - ,.
Bradley Scott Smith e
"I've gots afslgotgfun, ayrifley aiidlizifour-wheel
drive, dndlegeiapntry 'boy can'sizriijive."
Basketball jlyfggggpi-lonfiecoming Escort 1
"Reality is an illusion produced by
deficiency" Q f
coca News 1, SAE 4:FHAk1'3pFFA 41K1Hs2 I '.-' rf
Iiilie Rae Sutherland
"Iris foolish to give upjoldsmends when :level
friends come alongff,,jlgggffgiifgqfjyg'Q '
Good News 1, 2g FHA 1: 'aid 2: Vocational
sehggml f e'l,, 1
e'lSufher1an3 Y so
any worse than tlmisl'
chomsxe l y
jonathan "Ion" Sutton W
"When I feel like studying, Iglieiflown until '
the feelin oes awa !" f '-
Band I-35 Cogiilews 1-3g SXE' 25 FCA12:'C5QEcl9Y 4: Bearfacts
4, Yearbook sraffeyxlus 1-4, Pres, 2, 4. vicgeles. sf Library
aid 4 ,
iflillxflai 1t01llfllff7f55l ,
that's ltlie 'word to de-
stkibe Ricky and Iill. ,They always
seem to be wearing a smile.,
ROl?by l isham l l
Toney ' '
lxas' been a cheerleader for
four years. Robby shows his spirit og
e, 5 wi ' '
, Bs.. q
the football team. V J gggig yll' Qi h.ly' , '
n - J
'l James Dfgf'Bud" Taylor
"Anything can be accomplislied' with enough
hard -Work and dedlcationff-
Golf 2-45 Chorus 1: SAE I, 2: Co-Ed-Y 2-4, Advisors Award 3A
,,ga , Charles Martin Terry
K-ffffllease don't let this feeling end . . . I can see
gg ,,frg1y'ilife' as it comes yup, shining now. Looking
' Q through thefeyeslof love." flce Castle-sl
Baseball 24: Band 1e4,pPep,Bangl 4: High Q 3, 45 Good News
1-3g SAE 1-4: FCA fl-13f,KQivEd-Y 1-4, Advisors Award 21
Yearbook Staff 3g KI!-IS 3,Lf42 Governor-'s Cup Compexition 4
z Bobbie Thompson
"When you want something bad enough,
don? let an thin stand in our Wa "
ne Y S Y Y
Football manager IV 2, Var 4: Good News 1, 2: FCA 1
"It takes both rain and sunshine to make a
Track manager 35 Chorus 1, 2,45 Good News 2, E Vg,
' emlflgose who keep dreams in their heart:
' 'e'e Y remain young forever!
K Chorus 1, Z, 3gGc1od News 3g FHA 1, 25 Glow
i Paula T01
' "Love doesrft make theworld go around fr
, love is what makes the ride worthwhile.
'Chorus 1, 2: Good News I-3: FHA 1, 2: Career Girls 3, i
, I 4 FBLA 3, 4: Office aid 4:'Vbcationa1 School 3, f 3
"Where's the party?" just ask Doug
and Lisa and they're sure to know
e Sam Drake
Stac1 'Bell o
If talking is the key to success, Sam V . F
and Staci are sure to belvery success-' l' ,, 1 .
1 Most. Talkative
un r ulkynt
I I '
I llytgllql Ill all 'gn ul
u In nr nu nn u
4' 't ,rf '
' as sl,i
. 1 j'f,.s'., 1 1 .
I nd ul nun I I A 1
yy y - -I
Choc-Sifill'Annette Todd 1
'Theymost beautiful things can't be seen or
even touched. They must be felt with the I
Chorus 1, 2gGood News 1, Z5 SAE 25 FCA1, 23 FBLA 45 4-H 1:
Vocational School 4 1. . I
Ladonis y,De'Shannon'Toney e
"Ce1ebratefyoLlr talents, for they are what I
make you liiiiquef' h
Cheerleader-114,fCapt. 4: Band 1-35 Good News 1, 24 SAE 1-3:
FCA 17 PHA 1. 25 Co'Ed-Y 2, 3, Bearfacts 35 French Club 2-4g
KIHS 2,42 Most Spirited 4
Ruth Anne Trent C dy
"A smile is a whisper of a laugh." '
Russell' . ' '
Band 1-4, Sec.jTreas. 4:HF1ag Sr 4: Boys basketball stats IV 49
Good News 1, 2, 5,PiEk2j4f3fCAs2i FHA 1, 25 Co-Ed-Y'2-4g
Yearbook Staff 4, Editor Beerfacts 3, 4, Editor 33 French
Club 3, 4: KJHH Z-4, Sec: 2, 3, Trees, 45 Class Clown 4 I
Charles Robert Vaughn y
"E.nioy the time you have, for it is limited."
Tennis 1-45 -ith in CKC toun2g Band 1-3: Good News 1-3:
SAE 245 FCA l, 2: C0-Ed-Y 1-Qplireneh. Club 2-4
Brian Scott.Wa1toftfQirriQflfQ,el J
"lf.you'melt dry ice, can you go swimming
witlikjutvgetting wet?" .
Transfer from Western Anderson 2: Good News 24 VICA 3, 4,
Rep. fl-5 Voijational School 3, 4 I
Joe W,lWarren y
"If you aren't going all the waywhy go at
all?" Q f
Football 1: Track 1: Good News 1-3: PCA 15, V45tFrex1ch Club 2-
4: Office aid 4' 4',, L
Stacy Michelle Wells I
"We live in the present, we dream ofthe
future and we learn eternal truths from the I
past." j , l , r
Band 1, 2: Good Newskl-3: SAE 1, 2, 4: FCA 2: FHAEQ Career
Girls 3, -lg Bearfacts 35 KIH54-5 Office aid 3, 4 V ' I
f'Life is not always what one wants it to be,
.butto make the best of it as it is, is the only
W lll' way of being happy" I
'Basketball IV 1, 25 Wm 2-4,.Co-Capt. 4, Academic Award.3g I
Tennis 3, Good News 143: Beta Club 2-4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres, 45'
.Co-Ed-Y 1-3, Bearfacts 3g Office aid 2, 4g Most Likely to -k" t.'kf . .
Succeed 45 Miss Anderson 4 K , - ' 5
Laura Beth Wheeler?
"Teach me good Iudgmeritand knowledge:
foiilghaveybelieved thy Commandments." Ps.
119156 f'l is ' I
Crossfoimrry 1, 2, Determination Award 1 p 2nd Team All-
Sfiife 21.5006 News l.-35 FCA l, 23 Beta Club 2-41 4-H 1, 2:
KIHS 2g 3: Whos Who 3 I
Darrin Willard 1 ,
"wsu done is better than wen said."
Good News 1.-35 Vocational School 3, 4
"I like doing' nothing, but the problem is I
never know when I'm finished." 'VIK'
Victoria Lynn Woodrow 51 ,l,e
"Happiness is a perfume you cannotpour on
others without getting a few drops on'
yourself." --RJMEQ, . , ' I
Good N ews 14 SAE 2w4?VB65ta-Club 2-4: FHA 1-4, Rep. 2, Pres.
3, 4: KJ!-I5 2, 4: Whos Whos I
, -I i
nu pn u n in n :pl
'fgf-football 41 Basketball manager '2-45 Baseball 1-41 Band 1-3g
Q V FCA1-4:FFA 1
'7EiJeryo'ne has to be diffeielit 4. . . otherwise?
L V we would all be the same." 'Peavey'
'Wll Q l A l e ll :gQQQ5l1fS1.1san Woodside
"The quarrelsioffleverseare like summer
L storms. beautiful vyfhegx
' V l,.' ,"f5ff' they have paSgS9dff
Good News 1-35 FHA 2-4.g,HOSA 45 Vocational
e Q l Allen
"It's a longway to the top if you Wahl to
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Klngls for the last time
The senior trip to King's Island
was probably the last time, except
for Baccalaureate and graduation,
that the seniors would be together
as a group.
The seniors took the trip on May
22, the Friday before graduation.
The weather was good and the
lines weren't very long, so the se-
niors got to ,ride just about any-
thing they wanted.
"I was glad there weren't many
people there," said Cassy Barr, "be-
cause we got to ride just about any-
While some seniors enjoyed the
rides, others enjoyed walking
around or playing games. "My
mom told me not to ride any rides
before I left," said Heather Brough,
"but once I got there I couldn't re-
sist. I rode the Vortex five times!"
Getting ready to ride the Vortex, alumnus
Lynn Wells, and seniors Melissa Cubert,
Rusty Sayre, and Matthew Carlton forget
about being nervous by smiling at the cam-
Sitting down to eat ice cream, Stan Hardin,
Dustin Curtis, Tyler Hill, and Mark Ripley
enjoy the shade.
162 - King's Island
One of the most popular rides at King's Is-
land was the new ride the Vortex. After
dropping twelve stories the roller coaster
does six loops The first drop is what gets
you said Bert Steelman.
4. " H Q
At the beginning of the White Water Canyon, Cindy Bledsoe and
Cassy Barr get ready to get drenched.
Waiting to get their tickets outside the park, Stacy Wells and Lisa
Gibson pose with Yogi Bear.
, Wig'-,Q y C tttt, C s
Taking a break from all the rides, Ben Puckett and Andy Zopff try to
Under the rainbow at Hanna Barbera Land, Marie Crawford, Sally
Cook, Ann Richmond, and Kathy Litkenhus stop and talk.
King's Island - 163
Thebe' ' g...
To mark the beginning of graduation ceremonies,
the seniors Went through Baccalaureate.
Baccalaureate was held at First Baptist Church on
Sunday May 24 at 8:00. Rev Elgin Emmons, English
teacher and the pastor at Lawrenceburg United Meth-
odist Church, delivered the Baccalaureate sermon.
With his comical references to the classroom, the se-
niors seemed to understand his message.
"I think that Mr. Emmons was chosen to preach
because of sentimental reasons," said Mr. Barnett,
"since he was a teacher and it was his last year."
The advanced and regular choruses sang "Friends"
and "The Lord's Prayer." "I didn't think I would cry"
said senior Debbie Miller, "but listening to the Words
the chorus was singing made it all seem real."
, gf H. M .1
164 - Baccalaureate
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Listening attentively to Mr. Barnett's instruction, Carmen Monteiro
and Ladonis Toney begin to get nervous about marching in.
With the chorus and speakers looking on, the seniors begin to fill
the empty pews. "
Strutting down the aisle, Kristin Ievne and Ion Melloan get ready for the real thing at
Baccalaureate practice on Thursday.
As Mr. Barnett and Mr. Barriger give final instructions on how to march in, the seniors
listen so they won't mess up.
For the big da
Having graduation outside changed everything all
around. The seniors and Mr. Barnett had to find out
new ways to use the microphones and set up the stage
Thursday before graduation and the morning of
graduation, some seniors helped on setting up almost
600 chairs for graduates and parents, and the stage.
"Setting up the chairs took a long time," said senior
Sandra Padgett, "because each chair had to be in a
Tuesday and Thursday the seniors practiced for
graduation. Tuesday they practiced inside because the
weatherman predicted rain for Friday
But on Thursday the sky started to clear up and
graduation was being set up for outside. The seniors'
dream had come true . . . Graduation would be outside!
Marching in during practice, Timmy Baker and David Boggess try
to get their steps down pat.
While getting ready for graduation, Millie Perry Heather Brough,
Carmen Monteiro, Doug Chilton, Jason Denny and Andrea Boggs
keep cool under the sprinkler.
Setting up chairs, Lisa Ashcraft and Billy Blackburn try to keep each
Mr. Frazier from Balfour measures Tara Burton for her cap. This was
the first year Mr. Frazier measured for caps and gowns.
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Pre-graduation - 165
Graduation: A da all seniors waited for
Finally May 29 had arrived. And
it Wasn't raining. It was a perfect
day for the class of '87,
Although some seniors had ar-
rived at school early to put final
touches on the decorations, by 7:15
or so all the seniors were at school
ready to graduate.
For the first time in ACHS histo-
ry the seniors made their way to
the football field for graduation
ceremonies. "It felt great being
outside," said senior Cindy Bled-
soe. "It would have been so hot in
After the seniors marched in,
Doug Chilton, class vice-president,
gave the welcoming speech.
"Some of you will work for a liv-
ing, some will go to the military
some will go to college and some
will get married," he said. "But if
The first row of seniors remain standing as
the others march in.
During graduation, Lori Bowen and Lara
Brock talk about old times.
Giving the farewell speech, class president
Heather Brough thanks her parents.
166 - Graduation
you're lucky like me, you can
smooch off your parents for the
rest of your life." Even though
Doug's speech was humorous,
there were still tears going down
his face, as Well as the faces of the
After the presentation of
awards, which included Billy
Blackburn's 13-year perfect atten-
dance and Cassy Barr's 4.0 grade
point average all through high
school, Heather Brough, class
president, gave the farewell
speech. As she fought through
tears, she talked about the friends
she had made during high school
and about the friends the class had
lost, especially Lyn Tucker whc
died this year.
After Mr. Barnett and Mr. Fen-
tress presented each senior with
their diploma, the time had come
that all the seniors had waited for
Mr. Barnett told the seniors to turn
their tassels. They were now
graduates of Anderson County
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Principal Larry Barnett congratulates Binoj
George as he accepts the Woodford Porter
As he gives the opening speech, class vice-
president Doug Chilton gets the crowd go-
ing by making them laugh.
Listening to the song that Meredith Hyatt
sings, Kevin Dean thinks of saying good-
bye to his classmates.
Making his way to his seat, Wayne Hawkins
marches in to meet his partner,
Graduation - 167
i W. 2
Entering alphabetically these seniors whose names begin with C M
and D, make their Way onto the football field.
Although a joyous occasion, graduation still had a serious impact
on Dave Woods, Bud Taylor, and Ann Richmond.
The ceremonies over and hats shed, Meredith Hyatt and Darrin Willard share in the
excitement of graduation.
Receiving congratulations from Mr. Barnett, Tony Simpson accepts a certificate from
Countryside Motors for a 51,000 scholarship.
168 - Graduation
Although she shed tears of joy Stephanie Penny also shed tears of sorrow to leave behind
friends like LaStacia Hahn she had made while playing basketball.
Hats going into the air in front of the graduation theme sign "We Must Say Goodbye"
signify the end of graduation.
Graduation - 169
59111 13 ReC0 at Gradu lwn
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BOB -0- LINK
GOLF 8: SWIM
Terry Pike, DVM Keith Iacoby DVM
Buy Sell, Trade
839-3236 Highway 127
L renceburg, Kentucky 40342
Lawrenceburg Ky 40342
Class of '87!!
174 - Ads
5 . fl: ,QU U '
Monday-Saturday 8:00 am to 9:00 pm
Sunday-12:00 pm to 7:00 pm
839-7411 or 839-4004
Best Wishes Class of
Ads - 175
LOIS ANN DISPONETT
127 ByPass South
Lawrenceburg, Kentucky 40342
EAGLE OFFICE PRODUCTS
Owners - Darrell and Ianice Clark
Furniture, Supplies, Accessories 602, 839-7409
209 Woodford St.
w2?'45'?-fr K' b 1 C
, XX 1m er y .
Qi ', V 'a
HAIR HUT Jazz
1230 Harrodsburg Road .
Lawrenceburg, Kentucky 40342 Accfedlted Member
Dance Masters of America
209 E. Woodford 839-5815 or
176 - Ads
William Horn WT. McCoun Phillip N. Goin
Lumber, Sash, Doors
Nails, Lime, Sand
Shingles, Lathe Hardware Plaster, Cement
Wallboard, Roofing Brick, Ready-Mix
Builders' Hardware Plumbing Concrete
WT. McCoun, Manager
237 Court St. - 839-4593, 839-4594
Fay Royalty - Bookkeeper
Ianet Thompson - Bookkeeper
Doc's LIQUQR STQRE B1cKERs CONSTRUCTION
. 1411 Ballard Road
Hlghway 44 Lawrenceburg, Kentucky
BU11YgER ' PHILLIPS PHoTooRAPin'
Candids - Portraits - Weddings
lf We can't help you,
1033 Hazel Drive
Bob-O-Link Heights "9 A
203 Woodford St Lawrenceburg, KY 40342 42,9
839-4552 PH. 15023 839-7684
Ads - 177
The Professions of Life
No matter which occupation
you choose. there are some
needed for all: honesty.
integrity. dedication. pride
in your work, and the
courage to accept a
challenge. These values are
as necessary today as they
were when this country was
but a dream. For they are
what made the dream come
true. They are the
professions ol' life.
We at McDonald'sl wish
you success in life. as well
as in the field of endeavor
- I R
A TRUE VALUE
GASH MEMORIAL CHAPEL
Townsel Adams, D.S.C.
Owner - Lucille White
Best Wishes from 839-6352 or 839-3689
B est Wsbes from ,Aung Webster STEVENS TV
F rankfon Operations
Industrial Park Road
PO. Box 515
Frankfort Kentucky 40602
Phone: 15021 695-1300
LAWRENCEBLJRG, KY. 40342
RALPH STEVENS. OWNER
839-7241 106 S. Main
"For All Your Insurance Needs"
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180 - Ads
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West Park Shopping Center
Serving Coneys in the
Ronald, Ronnie, 8: Wyna Fields
Class of '87!!!
Ill! I1 HVINO
-.3.g3333g, Lawrenceburg, KY
Property Valuation Administrator
Office Ph. 502-839-4061
Home Ph. 502-839-3880
"Support the Bearcats"
"Be a Bearcat Booster"
Good Luck to All
Ads - 181
oborfyi memories are quzfe Me yo was
0601! yi 611155 rmgsho ala' be ezflzer
When your class ring is from
Balfour it can be as unique and
special as you are. Because
you choose the style, the stone,
the decoration, the engraving-
to express your interests,
activities, feelings. Your own
personal class ring from
Balfour. No other can express
who you are so exactly. Or
help you recall those special
times so clearly
QBalfourarNifb ow fflllflllbfll nz iso marry ways
P O Box 99099
10821 Bluegrass Parkway
Louisville Kentucky 40299
182 - Ads
Good Gas, Good
Goods, Every Night V
Realty and Auction Co.
E. Glenn Birdwhistell
Iohn A. Perry
Brokers and Auctioneers
William T. Bond. President
Charles L. Cammack, Executive Vice President
Chief Executive Officer
Paul Vaughn. Jr.. Senior Vice President
Senior Trust Officer
Oneita M. Perry, Vice President. Cashier
Head of Operations
Ben Birdwhistell. Vice President
Clark Gregory. Assistant Vice President
Ruth Young. Assistant Cashier
Hettie H. Simpson. Branch Manager
William A. Barker. Loan Officer
Frances Cox. Teller Drayma Holmes. Teller
Selena Chilton. Teller Crystal Radcliffe. Teller
Kathy Hahn. Teller
Linda G. Burke Tim A. Perry
Zackl Saufley Thomas H.Smith
Sam E Blackburn William T. Bond
Tom D. Isaac Charles L, Cammack
Donald F Peach Paul Vaughn. Jr.
Thomas B. Ripy Ollie J. Bowen
Walter W, Major
Onita C. Cox. Receptionist 84 Safekeeping Clerk
Roberta Godby. Receptionist 81 Secretary
Karen Harp. Receptionist Consumer Loans
Betty Young Sara Gash
Freida Higgins Carole Carlton
Barbara Markwell Faye Wainscott
Vicki Walker Ginny Robinson
Gayle Mclintyre Alberta Wiles
CAPITAL . . . . S250,000.00
SURPLUS . . . . . S850,000.00
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184 - Ads
TRIM Sr SLIM
839 6440 CENTER
R llas R R-
Ad - 185
NL . ,
SHOP U s 127 south
210 Court Strgef Harrodsburg KY 40330
"Flowers for All Occasions"
S Q , 2t,J53
Clothes for Gals of All Ages
West Park Shopping Center
Lawrenceburg, Kentucky 40342
IEFF'S VIDEO SHOPPE
Sales Sz Rentals
Over 2,000 Titles in Stock
Sales Sz Rentals of Video
Cassette Recorders 8: Home
224 Court Street
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Ads - 187
Best Wishes Seniors!
PAUL DRURY'S BODY SHOP
I and AUTO SALES
1130 Alton Station Road
188 - Ads
C0mP1iEHffHfS Steven Meade, D.M.D.
LOWE 11 Boggs Home 839-6766
Lawrenceburg, KY 40342
THE GOLD BAR
Fine Jewelry Cares
Hair Care for the Entire Family
Owners: , , For Appointment 750 W. Broadway
Bobby at Mary Lou Gluls Brenda Thompson Lawrenceburg, KY 40342
Terry Smith 502-839-5877
I 7' Compliments
303 N. Main of
wELL's I SHRYOCK'S
208 WEST PARK SHOPPING CENTER BUS: 5021839-5090
LAWFIENCEBURG, KENTUCKY 40342
E0 oe oe S D
Gallery 8: Dell
CUSTOM FRAMING ' LIMITED EDITION PRINTS
LEAD CRYSTAL 0 BRASS ' PEWTER
DELI SANDWICHES ' PARTY TRAYS ' ETC.
EUGENE W, WILLIAMS GUARANTEED
HOME: 5021839-7583 SATISFACTION
Ads - 189
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196 Court St.
190 - Ads
C 8: C SPORTS
129 S. Main
HQME Lois Ann
Owners: Mr. and Mrs. Bllly Huddleston
Asst.: Brian Ritchie
North Main, Route 4
Gene 8: Mary R. C' mon
West Pork Sheppnmgg Center
Lewremceburg KY 1103412
mqsom 839-585 6 ,gp
Ads - 191
The Lawrenceburg Branch
HARRODSBURG FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSCCIATION
L b g Off 839 6961
H d b g Off 606 734 5452
192 - Ad
Sand Spring Baptist Church
Gur Seniors, the
Class of '87!!!
Troy Shelton Robbie Isham
Ann Richmond Mark Patrick
Brian Elam Ion Sutton
Marty Terry Houston Shelton
WR McElwain, M.D.
Kenneth E. Hines, M.D.
West Park Shopping Center David T. Allen, M.D.
Lawrenceburg, KY 40342
Lawrenceburg, KY 40342
Jackie L. Wells, Owner
CURTIS MYERS 502,839-38,4
248 Court St. Lawrenceburg, KY 40342
Ads - 193
THE IGHT Vo GEM
B CK SUPPORTEH
N. A , V .
. -Q6 Ei-M-' "
, WQ Check it out!
A Z., .,. 531,11 -,. gg:I'-: ':-
Qnly the Spring Air Back Supporter has these five
important health and comfort features:
if Exclusive Adapta-Flex springs-respond to the
5 gentlest touch, yet give extra support as pressure
if Special pivot-hinge construction-so springs act
independently for individual support.
if Alternating right- and left-turn springs-to
prevent mattress lean and sag.
if Unique Health Center ' -provides extra support
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where you need it most, between neck and knees
where 7090 ofyour body weight rests.
nf Endorsed by orthopedic surgeons-as an aid to
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194 - Ads
Compliments Phone: 839-4172
MARGARET S CQUNTY
BEAUTY FARM SERVICE
Owners - Frank Tinsley
106 East Woodford St. Floyd Drury
Compliments ij' I Phone: 15021 839-6759 A
of .fdridfa A
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The Mrs. Cox Shop V :mu M-my-owwfswmi A A 4 1
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Carl Peak jim Taylor Gamma Sigma Chapter
Co-Owner - Agents Beta Sigma Phi
142 Main St., Lawrenceburg
Phone: C5021 839-3381
Compliments JAMES M. BARR, M.D.
Diseases 81 Growths of the Skin
Office Hours Doctors Place, Suite 109
By Appointment 309 Shelby Street
Frankfort, KY 40601
Ads - 195
CONVENIENT FOOD MART
Open 24 Hours a Day and
7 Days a Week
When Minutes Matter
Open 24 Hours a Day
and Seven Days a Week
Lawrenceburg, KY 40342
Foreign Wars .
! 41" u 1 llbl ' 56
Post No. 4075
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204 South Main
Lawrencebu rg, KY at
'Accredited Member of WILLIAMS, LTD-
Dance Masters of America
Dance Instructor P0 B 222
- Amy Hawkins L wrencebu g KY 40342
839-7337 or 839-5140
,, Ballet Class
school of dance TOD
Ads - 199
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Best Wishes from:
PERRY :Sz LLOYD INSURANCE
200 - Ads
HYatf BACK ROW: Aaron Striegel, Ian-Peter Kaiser. THIRD ROW: Ronnie Fields,
Bryon Peach, Mark Murphy Tammy Wells. SECOND ROW: Dustin Curtis,
Chris Matthews, Jennifer McWilliams. FRONT ROW: Robert Coffey Amy
Melloan, Meredith Hyatt.
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Michael Bryon Melissa Stacy Andy
Sutherland Peach Cubert Wells Zopff
Bob C. Iones - Pastor
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Mark Logsdon - Minister of
congratulates Music Sr Outreach
Aaron Striegel - Associate Pastor
Ads - 201
hr Anhrrann mm
We ve Gotcha Covered'
By Don White
As a former math teacher
Anderson County Supermten
dent Sonny Fentress was quick to
sum up why the local school
system ranked 20th out of 180
drstrlcts on results of the
Kentucky Essentlal Skllls Test
It s really qulte simple h
sald good teachers workmg on
a sound program wnth good
students equals good results
By John Herndon
It wasn t supposed to be easy
It was as m Anderson County
34 Western Hllls 12
Country Team chalked p
VlCt0I'lCS in two brg meets last
week to open thelr season The
ACHS sensor class officers
Officers of the senior class at Anderson High Melissa Cubert, treasurer Secretary Millie
School this year are, from left Heather Brough, Perry was absent
president, Doug Chilton, vlce president, and
we r H g -
QKESTQ. L: -i l X The Anderson County Cross
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ANDERSON NATIONAL BANK
Allan S. Hank Walter Patrick
I.C. Cook Ray Brown
EW Ripy George Geoghegan
Robert Cox james Stevens
Winfrey Ellis Dan Martin
Sam Adams Robert Dawson
Allan S. Hanks, Pres. James Stevens, Exec. V Pres.
EW Ripy V Pres. Gary Chilton, Asst. V Pres.
Euith Crossfield, V Pres. Hilda Fallis, Cashier
Gary Gaines, Loan Officer Mary Iane Briscoe, Branch Mgr.
Nancy Allen, Asst. Cashier Mary C. Grace, Asst. Cashier
Nancy Allen Nancy Dennis Maria Montgomery Barbara Willard
Phyllis Bowman Donna Finnell Margaret Pittman Connie Buntain
Teresa Huddleston Felita Giles Iohn Shryock Anne Stidham
Bambi Brough Todd Hyatt Kathy Sullivan
Ianet Bryant Iudy Harley IoAnn Taylor
Ads - 203
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In Memory of
Class of 1987
204 - Ads
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Setting up their band equipment, senior Marty Terry and sopho-
more Chris Roach get ready for the pep rally
To see just how tall he really is, Ian-Peter Kaiser stands next to a
poster of Bullet's player Manute Bol.
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In Health Careers class Lisa Ashcraft helps
Sally Cook in a skit to demonstrate how to
"dangle" a patient in bed.
Iuniors Shelley Chrisman, Margaret
Boblett, and Brittany Sutton take time out in
Candids - 205
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A long weekend finally catches up with junior Chip Atkins on
206 - Candids
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Preparing for the Beta Club spaghetti dinner, junior Iohn Wilson places pies on a table.
Taking time during lunch, senior Allen Yocum and junior Mike Smith make plans for
Waiting for friends after a ballgame, senior Debbie Miller enjoys McDonald's food.
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Earning a grade at vocational school, juniors
Anthony Goodman and Bill Crawford work
on a Chevelle.
During carpentry class at vocational school, seniors Brian Iones, David Gaines and Gary
Smith survey for laying boundary lines.
Primping on the way to a girls' basketball game, sophomore Alison Foye sprays her hair.
fi eelgaa . ry,,aa
After taking a shower at the YMCA in New York, sophomores
Candy Goodman and Iamie Barr show off for the camera.
Reaching high, senior Tony Puckett, junior Chris Morgan and se-
nior Matthew Carlton take aerobics during first period Advanced
Candids - 207
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The cool taste of H1 C pleases yunior Danny Murphy while taking
his lunch break with his friends Danny is this year s junior class
Mr Basham discusses an insurance policy with friend Denny War-
ford as Mr Reinle gives his op1n1on on the policy
208 - Candids
Senior Kellie Atkins uses the microwave in
the home ec room to warm up her cookies.
Taking a rest from flag practice are sopho-
more Lea Hayden, senior Ruthie Trent, and
sophomore Kelley Hayes.
During Homecoming week, freshman
David Robinson and sophomore Todd
Bryant try to get attention by putting
pompons on their heads.
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Clowning around, juniors Chris Wells and Ieff Gaines have fun
while with the home ec class at Silks in the Radison.
Standing in the back, seniors Ladonis Toney and Heather Brough do
their part during the French Christmas carol sing.
Trying to get her drafting job done right, junior Tammy Hart asks for
Mr. Owens' help.
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Iumor Scott Clark shows off his baby niece to Miss Padgett's fourth
period class as junior Phillip Cox looks on.
Working hard, junior Ryan Finnell does his English in Mrs. White's sixth period class.
Candids - 209
' ,-V- I
A Work of Art
Supporting the Bearcats, freshmen Matthew Ethering-
ton, April Dyke, Chris Matthews, and junior Brad Bun-
tain prepare a spirit sign for the Homecoming pep rally
Caldwell, Darsce: 93, 129
Campbell, Allison: 32, 89,
Campbell, jason: 121
Campbell, John: 85, 121
Campbell, Leslie: 32, 85,
Canlrill, Charlie: 32, 129
Cantrill, Nathan: 32, 137
Carlton, Jill: 85, 87, 89,-
99, 148, 157, 161
Carlton, Judy: 99
Carlton, Matthew: 24, 25,
43, 78, 85, 87, 89, 143,
162, 207, 215 '
SHOP: 179 I
Carpenten Anthony: 59,
Carraenter, Gabe: B, 129
Carpenten Kareng 87, 121
Cqrpenter, Paula: 129
Ca1'011,,5andy: 87, 93, 129
Carrey Daphne: 115
'CBYYQH Robin: 87, 95, 104,
121 , 1
Cartinhour, Suzannah: 5,
85, 87, 93, 95, 129
Case, Pam: 30
Casey Michellet 12, 15,
Cash, Kellyez 77
Casson, Bobbie: 137
CATLETI JIM: 181
C G: C SPORT SHUP: 191
Chandler, Wanda: 72, 86,
Chapman, Sonnyz 85, 95,
Chestexz Nissa: 44
Chilton, Cheryl: 90, 91,
Chilton, Doug: 50, 86, 87,
100, 144, 148, 158, 165,
Chilton, Gary: 112
Chilton, Holly: 119
Chi1ttm,'1'roy: 10, 121
Chrisman, Ryan: 85, 95,
cnnsrnnn, sneny: 87, 93,
,1:1nii51non, Robert: 121
A Qiiiseell, jenny: 95
'4 ,Can-igoavid: 121
' Clark, Ianice: 69
Clerk: Karen: 36, 43, 85.
89, 93, 95, 100, 104, 128
Clark: Kristi! 5, 36, 43, 85,
87, 89, 93, 129
Clark, Scott: 64, 91, 137,
Cleaven Eric: 121
Cleaven Lewis:-8, 89, 105,
Clevenger, Ken: 10, 95,
Clifton, Brian: 121 f
Cockrell, janet: 129
Coffey Robert: 8, 32, 38,
89, 95, 137
Combs, john: 10, 11, 30.
32, 33, 105, 129
Combs, Kriste1:87, 121
Combs, Teresa: 59, 87. 95,
102, 107, 148
CONNIE DRURYS USED
CARS: 174 '
9 MART: 196
Cook George 95 121
Cook joy 149
Cook Sally 52 91 93
102 149 163 205
Cooley Ioe 116 215
Cooper Scott 129
Cormsh Chns 36 85 93
Corrush David 36 8U
149 155 161
Cormsh Derek 43
Cormsh Jon 36 95 121
Colton Margaret 12 14
30 31,44 95 121
Cotton Neal 36 91 137
Cox Billy 129
Cox Phzlhp 36 57 91
COX SHOP THE MRS
Cox Tommy 137
Cox Tommy KSchool
Crawford B111 8 24 36
48 63 89 91 137 207
Crawford Mane 8 18
19 20 36 52 65 79
93 97 102 104 108
149 155 163
Crist Coach Randy 23
30 32 34
CROMW ELL WILLIAMS
CUBERT S CUTAND
Cuhert Davxd 311 80
Culvert Melzssa 36 47
63 89 91 144 149 162
Cubert Peggy 121
Cubert Tammy 129
Cummxns Francre S0
Cumxxuns Jeff 115
Cummms Robby 87 95
Cunxungham Mane 87
22 30 36 45 52 62
Cunnmgham Sandra 149
Cunnmgham Stacne 95
Curran Amy 91 109 137
CURTAIN CALL DANCE
Curtis Dustm 90 93 149
Curtsxnger Bill 91 137
Curtsmger Iamie 129
Dahlen Dana 112
Dahlen 'Erma 149
Daugherty Lorxssa S7 87
Davenport Jerry 85 129
Dawson Greg 24 85 93
Dean Kelley 5 91 108
Dean Kevm 62 149 167
Dearmger Justin 43
Dedman Kelly 28 44 85
86 93 100 129
Delarnette Melxssa 70
Denney Jana 4 83 85
Dennis Demse 28
87 S9 93 129
Denny Eason: B5 392' , 1419 9
Devine, Missy: 86 87, 129
DISPONETT, LOIS ANN 3 '
' 176 191
Dixon, Kristi: 30 85 86,
87, 88 89 101, 130
DOC S LIQUOR STORE:
Donnell Melissa: 3 98
Doss Ruby: 130
Doss Tracy: 14 87 95
Doyle Lori: 87 95,122
Drake Sam: 73, 150 158
Drury Carissa: 87 95 122
Drury Jeff: 28 29 85 138
Drury Lori: 8, 85 150,
DRURNL PAUL: 188
Drury Shannon: 12, 17
85 87, 89 93 1104
Drury '1'oddz87 122 H K
Dunn kMissy: H5 114,111,311
Dnrr Angieii95:f122 'ei'
Dvxnllvhr 57 l8SJ13i15' 3 1
Dnn, Mannysgv -95 L138 in
EAGLE OFFICE SUPPLY
Earnest Jonathan: 10 122,
Eckman Lori: 28, 95 122
Edington, Lisa: 36 72 87
Edwards, Michelle: 61, 87
Ekbundit Mike: 85, 87,
93 104 130
Elem Brian: 150
Elder, Dean: 138
Elliot Tonya: 87, 130
Ellis, Carle: 87 95' 122,
Emmons ,E1gin:85 -88, 1
EstepQViC1Ffi2gS7',130k' 1 l 1
i 8995.122 qv
Evans- ' Angie, Qsig- 1313, ii V
nnns1snn1ass1asQl 0 iff
Evans 1cfnn1y,1i91, ,130-,
Eversole-Chrisl 1361 9 5
Eversole, Richard: 138 V
Fallis Frank: 24, 36 37
85 130, 214
FAMILY FLORIST: 180
FAMILY HAIR CENTER:
FAMOUS RECIPE1 193
Farley Travis: 23, 36 39,
Fendell, Tabitha: 53 85,
87, 93 130
Fentress julie: 21, 87 95
Fentress Sonny: 3 46
Fields, Bobby: 95, 130
Fields RGI1H1.E1,,85,87,'9 ,
94 995 1116 150 '
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, : , , , , 55
'. ' : ,B5, , 3
, 1 1 P f 1
Finnell, Ryan: 23 32, 33
53 138 209
K Pint Michelle: 122
Pint Monica: 150
Fint Pam: 89 95, 122
Finf Tony: 24 91 138
CHURCH: 201 1 I A
Fitzwater'Matt: 87 1074 j
138 214 j i-
Flekcher Ch1,1ck:,72,, 87 'gf
88 116 h ,i,, 1 4
FLORIDA mn 187' i
Foster, LaForuia Faye: If
Fowler f8S0111 13815 31 3 'G
Foye, Alieonz' 2, f
48 '52 85 87 93 106, 'L
130 2079 A :
Franklin Brian: 22, 36, 50
87, 150 151
Franklin Chris, P11141
93 95 130
FOREIGN WARS POST
Franklin Craig: 122
Frazien Henry: 165
FREEMAN AND MANN
Frye johnny: 123
Fryman Kathy: 138
Fuller Tammy: 87 95,
Gagnon, Chnsie-1,123 I,
Gaines David: 62,-911 5g151f
91 151 ,V ,Q
Garrett Michel1e:'151 ,i Li K
CASH MEMORIAL 9
CII-1A?EL:l79 ' j
Gash Tabitha:,18 36 93,1
Gehefer Glenn: 10, 123
C-eicki Stacy: 58 70 139
GENERAL CABLE: 200
George, Binoj: 28 73 85,
89 151, 167
George, Sunoj: 28
Gibson Denise: 93 139
Gibson Lisa: 61, 85, 87
93 151 163
Gibson, Reva: 130
Giles Christy: 67 85 87,
95 99 151
Giles Parry, 99
Gilkison Mike: 130
Gillis 1amie:91, 139
Gillis. Randy: 24, 35 36,
, 37,89 115, 123 1
Godbey Rodney: 130i 1 '
Goins, Christy: 82.95, .123
com BAR: 159, ,G mf . W
Coodle'tl:,, April: ,95, 139
Goodlett, DarinL'5? 9 if
Goodleft, Jennlfer: 123 i
GD0dl6ffeJ0171hZ-1239 f 5'
Goodlett, Laurie: , is
96, 97,139 7 M 7 '
Goodiett, Missy: 87, 130
139, 205 K
Goodman, Candy:.S6, 87,
95, 130, 207
Goodrich, Greg: 86, 87,
Gorbachewh Mickhail: 76
Grace, Margo: 69, 215
Green, Lisa: 93, 139
I I N
I f 1 R
1 , 1 , 1
Franklin, Chris: 36, 37, I
1 , , A
. 1 ,
, , 1 X
1 1 ,
1 , ,
, , ,
Green, Mark: B, 9, 10, 93, H
1 ,.,- , -. U6 ,
Green, Michelle: 93, 130 ,li p q:
2, Greene, Gail: 151
Greene, Mike: 95
Greene, Shelly: B7 egg
, Green Davin, vo, 93, 139
annie, cnns, 123
cnffgn, Amy: sa, 123
Gritton, Brian: 30, 32, 33,
7:89, 104, 130
Gfitxon, msn: 19, 20, 21,
1 ar, 93,,1U6,V 130
Grittmn, Qrbey: 53
Gross-close, Corey: 87, 95,
Cudgel, Norman: 87, 130
Hahn, LaStacia: 12,'15, 87,
89, 93, 130, 169A 1
Hnm CLINIC: 189 h
HAIR HUT: 176 -
,J Han, Amy, 91, 95, 139 , 1
A 1-1a11,Dee1 111 1 1
5 Hall, Kevin: sv, 100, 151,
Q . Hammond, Blainefae, 89,
Hanks, Eddie: ss, 131 9
f Hanks, Jason: 10, 95,-123
Hanks, Marcia: 19, 20, 21,
87, 93, 131 f fg frf
Hardin, Bob: 24, 139
Hardin, Darrell: 131
4 Hanan, Mike: 87, 93, 95.
Hardin, Stan: es, 91, 151,
, 5 5 ' Haney Micnexln 07, 139
if Harp, Rae Carol: 139
1 Harp, Coach sane 22, as,
KE, Harper, Emily: 123
gi g V1-Iarris, -Pat: 95, 123
313' Harris, Shannon: 123
1 Harr0d,1eff: ss, av, 131 .Q
, VHARRODSBURG FIRST e g
:EBDERAL SAVINGS an
Hart, nnnny, 0, 139,209
Harvey: Cassie: 12, 14, 30,
.. H N ,,..
Harvey Jobey: 139 y in
: Harvey Sue: 151 I -
Harvey Yvonne: 87, 95, 1
Haifield, Beverly: 68,1879
95, 123 'A .
eff- A . , .,
, Hatfield, Iamre, 85, 95,
g g Hanan, Letha: 124 .
Hawkins, Ashley: 36, 89,
Hawkins, Darren S.: 85, 5,
124 1 :
Hawkins, David: 30, 124
Hawkins, Elizabeth: 131
Hawkins, fimmy: 124
Hawkins, Wayne: 65, 91,
. 151, 167
Haydon, Lea: 85, 87, 93,
'95, 131, 202
Hayes, Kellie: 43, 93, 95,
Hays, nina: 131
Hedges, Jeff: ss, 124
Henydricksg Samantha: 94, ,Wy
Hendron, Lawrence: 119
1-nbbn, Rncne-1: 28. ae, 120,
I Habbs, sem 43, 59, 139,
Hicks, Cathy: 124
' Hicks, Jerry: 85, 124 ' '
Hicks, Tina: 152
M T H
'13 11. I
1- 5,1 3
' 1 ,
1 1 it
1 5 ,
, ' 511,
js: 1 1
5 '51 '11
1 1 2 1 , 1
1 11 51 '
1 5, ,,
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1511 1: SJ
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Hill, Tyler: 90, 93, 152
Hellard, Mike: 33
Hobbs, Angie: 95, 131
Hodges, Terry: 139
Hollenback, Todd: 69
Holi, Anne: 18, 19, 36, 87,
Holt, Chris: 337
ifroiemaft: 10,,124' ,
Holi, Me11sQsag95,,1i-1 1
I-Iopper, jennifexiz f17,f49.
53, 651.121, 925105, 1,52
Hoskins, VB1'ady.3G, 131 '
Howard,'A1isl'1a1 611, 85, 1
-'87, 95,131 if , K -
Howelf, Teresa? -87, 93,
Hubert, Wertdie: 106, 124
FUNERAL HOME1 191
Hudnall, Melanie: 94, 95,
Hudson, Dale: 139
Hudson. Marla: 14, 30,
Hudson, Randy: 4, 36, 58,
Huff, Tom: 55, 95, 139
I-iuftman, Lorrie-1 93, 95,
Hughes, Cathy: 116, 117
Hughes, Charles: 131
Hughes, Innes: 119
Hughes, Tina: 139
Horne, Melinda: 87, 95,
Hume, Robbie: 85, 93, '
, 130, 131
Hunteig- Dale: 131 , :
Hurst, jerry: 86587, 131
Hurt, joe: 81789, 95, 5191
we 1, ., -
Hutc hieon, 1 5 1
1117 1 1 ,P y 5
Hyafl, Bi11yi 131- 1 . '
Hyatt, :Bobbyf '112 g
HYATT INSURANCE ,
Hyatt, Meredith: 18, 20,
36, 42, 43, 50, 60, 87, 89,
93, 95, 102, 103, 104,
113, 152, 168
IGA FOODLINER: 175
Inscoe, fran: 87, 152
Isaac, Ben: 45, 78, 111, 139
lsham. Robby: 36, 71, 93,
152, 157, 161
Iackson,,Shona: 52, 139
james, Mary: 35, 152
Jeffries, Eric: 87, 95, 139
Ieffriee, '1'odd:'10,i87, 95,
124 ' '
186 : , 1 I :
Jevne, Kristin: 3, 28, 29,-
152, 164 'f
IEWELRY CENTER, 183
Johnson, Kim: 12, 14, 17,
61, 95,131, 135
Johnson, Mignon: 119
Iohnson, Pollette: 95, 152
Johnson, Rudy: 8, 9, 24,
25, 36, 93, 139
Johnson, Suzanne: 131
Iohnson, Tonya: 86, 87,
'nw We 1 ,W 4 f ,W Q - ,W fe W1
,,,,,,, M.,,,,,.x':. :,,,,,,,z:::.,,,.,., . W M -5 , ew
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5 1 :
, ..., ,
johnson Yvette 12 14
Innes Brian 30 32 33
63 91 152 207
Kahl Dr Donald S5 68
Kaiser Ian Peter 99 157
Kane Angela 81 93 140
Kays Ieremv I0 16 -13
120 124 127 214
Kays Teresa 175
Kavs Tony 8 9 23 '36
41 117 215
KEITH S SUNOCO 190
Kessinger Cassandra 19
20 22 36 SS S7 89 93
KEYSTOP FOQD MART
Kincaid Dawn 109 140
Kinder jamie 124
Kinder Kxm 124
King Marcyln 124
Khnk Brian 10 26
89 120 124
KLINK S DRUGS 200
Knickerbocker Fred 65
Kyler Tony 131
LA S CAFE 190
Lacefxeld Karen 36 45
Lacefield Melissi 83 87
Lance joe B111 64
Landers Denise 'il 93
FLOWER SHOP 186
MEDICAL CLINIC 193
NATIONAL BANK 184
PRINTING CO 193
Lawson Kristi 87 140
Lawson Pam 87 124,
Lecfso, Dawn: 21, 30, 43 ,K
89, 93 95 123 124
Limle, Matt: 124
Linzy Tammy: 87 95 124
Litkenhus, Kathy: 52, 78,
87 93 106 153,
Livingston Beverly: 124
Locker Gerald: 140
Lunsford, Randy: 73
Lyvers, jenny: 131
Madden, Ioel 87, 95, 131
Maddox, Harry: 140
Maloney: Diane: 132
HAIR DESIGN: 204
Martin, Troy: 124
Matthews, Barb: 140
Matthews, Chris: 21, 30,
May, Darlene: 9I,L95, 140 I
-205 ' '
Rays, Tammy: 87, 95, 153
199 ' : A 'P
. t ' ' P331 ,,
A ' 1 in 4 if 1'
140 U Y 1
177 V 1 L
, , , 163
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51.-f, 'ia , ,or 16.
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5 ,... .
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May Meredith: 140
'McDonald Alice: 3
McEwen Shae: 28, 29, 55,
87, 88, 89, 93, 100, 101,
McGaughey Chzis: 91
McGaughey Troy: 30, 95'
McGirr, Kristal: 87, , A
McGuire Brad: 30,
McG1.1ire,Iulie: 30, 87,
100, 1-10 '
McKee, Maria: 87, 95 125
McKee, William: 64 91, I
McMichael Candy: 18,
20 87 93,132,133
McMurray James: 132
McMurray Olson: 140
McWilliams jennifer: 87,
Meade Bryan: 153
MEADE, STEVEN: 189
Meeks, Melanie: 132
Meeks, Norman: 72, 125
Meeks Tinia: 140
Mel1oan,lon: 153, l
Metcalf, Mark: 91
Metcalf, Renee: 87, 93, 95,
Millam. Ioyce: 69
Miller, Charlie: 45, 58, 89,
95, 145. 1-18 153 ,
Miller, Debbie: 85, 87, -93,
95 153, 206 "
Miller, Don: 10 36, H
Millen Henry: 125
Millen Ronald: 88
MINIT MART: 196
Mitchell, April: 125 126
Mitchell, Mark: S8 140 '
Moffett, Kim: 87, 140
Moffett Teddy: 87, 111
Monbeck Debbie: 87, 91,
Monteiro, Carmen: 28 95,
153, 164, 165
Montgomery Alan: 85,
Montgomery Dana: 132
Montgomery Renee: 65,
Montgomery Scott: 132
Moore, Bobby: 132
Moore, David: 132
Moore Tim: 60, 93,
Moore, Vicky:'49, 90, 91.
Moosen Bruce: 8 101 117
Moran, Megan: 95, 153
Morgan Briaru 9
Morgan, Chris: 53, 87 89,
Morgan Nicole: 71-, 85
87, 93, 132
Morgan, Rodney: 36, 41,
Morrow, Glenda: 93, 132
Morrow Michelle: 1-50
Mountjoy Angie: 140
Mugge, Tum: 125
Mullannix, Sherry: 45,
Murphy Danny: 87, 89,
95, 140, 208
Murphy, joe: 140
Murphy Io Io: 95, 125
Murphy Mark: 140
Murphy Tammy: 140
Murray Vince: 132
MYERS, DR. CURTIS: 193
Myers, Kim: 87, 95, 125
V VMeeks,Jay: 153
Melioan, Amy: 93, 140
. 1 51:
Napier, Gail: 87, 95, 132
Nation, Becky: 72, 140
Newton, john: 132 I
Newton, Lisa: 21, 93, 125
Nicander,Mari:1: ze, 154
Orme, Juisenis, se, 85, 87,
89, 93, 133
Osborne, Timothy: 133 1
Osten, Shannon: 125, 128,
Owens, Greg: 67. 117, 118,
Owens, Missy: 91, 109, ,
Owens, Patty: 3, 32, 85,
Overstreet, Becky: 87, 125
Padgett, Jamey: 30
Padgett, Pina: 117
Padgett, Sandra: 49, 91
Padgett, Shelia: 93, 133
Parcells, Bill: 77
Parker jerry: 140
Parken Rita: 154
Partlow Vikki: 117 95 97
',1"l5iiic1eQ,Marlc: 97, 154, 215
Peace: Raimi: so 85,-87
Peach, Blaine: 36, 37, 64
' 89 91 154
Peach, Bryon: 8, 71, 87
9395, 105, 150, 154
PEACH INSURANCE, '
Peach, jennifer: 125
ach, Kelly: 10, 87, 125
Peach, Mark: 8, 10 11, 36,
85. 87, S9 93, 95, 100,
each, Robbie: 85. 141
eak, Anessa: 87 133
Penny Stephanie: 12 13,
16, 30, 89, 105, 154 169
Perkins, james: 133
Perkins Jennifer: 70 .
Perkins, Tammy: 141' :
Perry Bonnie: 117
Perry Pzeddyz' 133
Perry john A. 181
PERRY 1, LLOYD:
Perry Michael: 133
Pmy ,Mi1'1ie:36 sv, 89,
96, 97 144. 154, 165
Perry Ray: 133
.Perm Tina: 154
Peyton, Bernice: 30, 32
Phillips, Starr: 30. 89, 141,
Phillips Teresa: 141
Pickett, Bill: 12, 14 15,
Pinkston, Glenn: 36, 133
, , 85,
1'-erryjerry: 5, 22, 30, 36
' Perry Sean: 41, 79, 125
. . 1
h af '
E i i
' - 1
Pittman, Eric: 26, 27, 95,
Pittman, Tim: 141'
Powell, Cheryl: 85, 95,
Price, Tim: 60, 141
Proffitt, Brian: 118, 125
Prophet, Sue: 133
Pruitt, Kevin: 91, 154
Przyhysz, April: 95, 125
Puckett, Ben: 84, 85, 95,
Puckett, Chris: 155
Puckett, Cyndie: 53, 95,
Puckett, Tony: 4, 6, 7, 36,
38, 51, 57, 155,207
,RAD1o SHACK 11110136
'S1OU1'SiTRY11,f191w ' :
fQ15???11j1i'Q5,il25' ,i mg
Reagzir1,lKfj15rge1i1: 76' :
1 93,g95,'jIQ4, gqsg 1
Reedqieffi 1:41 .
Rees, Julie: 125, 1215 1 1
1,121-111111, muy: 24, 117, 2115,
Renaud, Brian: 22, 35, 36,
37, 39, 87, 89, 100, 155,
Reynolds, Iefiz 36, 89, 93,
Reynolds, Wendie: 12, 14,
15, 87, 89, 93, 95, 133,
Rice, Michael: 133
Richard, Mark: 26, 84, 85,
Richards, Linda: 155
Richardson, Keith: 125
Richardson, Sherry: 95,
Riirhxnond, Ann: 87, 89, :
100, 10,11 106, 155,163
.168 " A A -,
k.Richmond,5 Betty, feanik 12,
1 14, 17, 84, 85, 87,182 93,
Riiey1iPat: 1.34 ',," 5 Q
Ri1e59'1famn1y:'49:1f , 1 ,
R1p1ey,1v1srk: 155,152 1
I k1lite11,e30 Ql1adz'1U, 41, 811,-
125, h 1 ,
Ritcheytflhxiss 125 ' '
Ritchey Dana: 87, 95, 134
Ritchey Kim: 93, 95, 134
Ritchey Susan: 87, 95, 126
Roach, Chris: 24, 93, 95,
134, 205, 214
Roark, Grant: 86. 87. 93,
Roberts, Ricky: 3. 22, 36,
37,39,-10, 89, 156. 157
Robinson. David: 36, 41,
Robinson, jimmy, Frl: 126
Robinson, jimmy: 85, 93,
Robinson, 'Ramiz 79, 39,
91, 93, 156
Robinson, Tim: 8, 28, 95,
131, 132, 134
Rodarmel, Doug: 156
Roda:-mel, Lori: 95, 134'
Rogers, G1en,:85, 126 ' .
Rogan, 5amqe:'s5,126 : ,
Ross,i5a11e:ss,'99, 101, 117
New X Classic
Red ' White ' Sr ' You
Some things classic,
Some things new
A new year comes to a classic close.
A time for new change and a time to grow
As the year went along,
We experienced new things.
New friends, new classes,
New teachers and new dreams.
The new paintings by art students
Added life in the hall.
There were band instruments and balloons
And players of basketball and football.
New baseball coaches
Added to a classic season.
With a winning record,
The players didn't need to know the reason. T
The yearbook staff
Had to deal with classic deadlines.
Even at half staff
They still managed to finish close to time.
A touch of senioritis
Spread during the last few weeks of school.
Checking out was the cure,
Even if parents didn't think it was cool.
It had been just the beginning.
It was classic and new
Now it's over,
This year is through.
214 - Closing
With new coaches, the baseball team had a winning season. Watcl
ing the game in the dugout are sophomores Chris Roach, Fran
Fallis, and new coach Billy Reinle.
New and classic friends made the year go by a little bit betta
Classic junior friends Matt Fitzwater Cleftl and Scott Clark Crigh
joke around with their new freshman friend Ieremy Kays fcentei
New York seemed like the classic trip to take, according to senior
Lori Drury She took the YMCA trip last year also. At the top of the
Empire State Building, Lori looks down at the New York lights.
Sophomore Greg Russell adds finishing touches to the eagle started
last year. Sophomore Scott Speray lends a critical eye to the paint-
an ,, M'
,t,, V K
The faculty vs. seniors game has become a classic event sponsored
by SAE. Hea1th!RE. teacher Tony Kays and chemistry teacher joe
Cooley Qrightj had trouble fighting off efforts of seniors Troy Shel-
ton, Matthew Carlton and Rusty Sayre.
The yearbook staff had to deal with their classic deadlines. New
publisher representative Margo Grace helps senior Mark Patrick
with his pages.
Closing - 215
l75I " 561161
' -: x"' X
216 - Closing
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