Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1975 volume:
Making the Scenes 8
Work programs ..................... 10
Business, practical arts ............... 16
English, languages, journalism .......... 22
Social studies ................. . . . 38
Music, art ................. . . . 40
Student council ............... . . . 42
Choral groups, band, productions . . . . 44
Thespians .................... . . . 52
Science, math ...................... 54
Drivers' education, physical education .... 58
Cheerleaders, mascots ..... , ........... 62
Sports ............................. 64
Meeting the People 88
' Student life ................ ' ........ 88
Seniors ............................ 102
juniors ....... ........ 1 24
Sophomores . . . ..... . 134
Administratio . . . 144
Advertising . . . 154
Life is a series of giving and taking.
So is high school. It's kind of like an
exchange. ideas. Experiences. I give a
lot. l've come to be aware of all of the
things that I put out. It's a task to do
your best to please the teachers. And
most important yourself. Starting my
English composition three times before
getting it right. Staying up till two
cramming for my history final. Trying
to keep the Kleenexes on the home-
coming float from falling off. It takes
The sophomores. Well they're excit-
ed about AHS. New and eager. juniors
begin to realize what they have to
give in to. Riding the crowded bus-
es. Spending the whole day in the gym
taking achievement tests. The sen-
iors appreciate the efforts they've
made. They realize the "why" behind
l've met people. As I'm a part of
AHS so are they. Seeing a friend make
it from the reserve bench to varsity
action. Typing a research paper for a
classmate who can't type. Pushing a
fellow student out of a foot of snow
in the parking lot. This is a part of
AHS. A part of a place to learn and
to make friends. I quickly learned that
AHS is a series of give-and-take situ-
I also get a lot from high school.
Friends. Experiences. l'm starting to
see my efforts work. Seeing the gym
transformed into a saloon for Fall
Wind-Up. Getting an A on a test I
thought sure I flunked. These are what
I get from AHS. Like when I wrote an
editorial for the X-RAY. People were
reading what I wrote. You experience
the same thing when you get your A
sweater at the winter sports award
night. Long, hard practices and a few
bruises pay off.
AHS helps me prepare for the fu-
ture, too. The teachers help to make
me feel at ease with adults. I'II quick-
ly be thrown into the adult world after
I graduate. Classes like DECA and
VICA prepare us for work after grad-
uation. Honors English, Calculus and
Advanced Chemistry help some stu-
dents get ready for college by stre -
ing individual study. I gain experienc
in relating with people too.
AHS is real. It gives me the chance
to see both sides of every view.
Whether it be students and teachers,
the behind-the-scenes-man and the
lime-lighter'or the graduate of the
l95C's and the student of the 7O's. I
become involved in high school on the
assumption that AHS is fast becoming
a two-way street.
lAbove: Eager to make plans for college, Carol Gephart discusses the SAT
with Mike Hannon. Left: In l2th Grade Comp. Mrs. Casey explains to
Ron Whitmill and Kathy Pancol procedures for spelling tests.
Left: Using an apparatus to measure air pressure, Kate Dobos works
on an experiment in chemistry.
Above: A round of "Go, Fight, Win" gives Mrs. Hurley the chance to
fire students up for Richmond game as she leads A-Club with "Fight,"
It takes a lot to make a go of high
school. I know. If I ever have to do an-
other bibliography it will be one too
many. School is really a full time job.
I mean not only trying to make the
grades but taking everything I want
to. There's some really interesting
classes. The kids in psychology hit in-
to some' different areas such as yoga.
Ecology classes studied the relation-
ship of man to his environment, and
honors physics class built cars power-
ed by mousetraps.
Every once in a while I get stumped.
I can't understand an assignment. My
teacher and I have help sessions af-
ter school. Other teachers and students
do the same. Research papers find me
in the library digging material during
study hall. Geometry proofs, U.S. His-
tory questions and themes in Comp.
have me taking books home.
I have some teachers who try to
make their classes pleasant. Graphics
in the halls at AHS make things homey
around here too. Class discussions on
politics, ESP and student rights let us
state our opinions, and I like that.
I realize that getting an education
is more than books and test. I learn
from relaxing. The students and teach-
ers share common grounds at AHS.
They provide the material, and I have
to provide the manpower to make the
best of it.
Like most of us, I try to use the
classroom to give my students a chance
to get the most out of high school as
possible. I like to see them graduate
from high school with more than we
And I think the students realize
this. Our system is pretty good about
letting us introduce classes we think
students would be interested in. And
that we enjoy teaching. With an en-
rollment of I,777, we are able to of-
fer a wide curricula.
We are successful in giving students
a wide range of classes they can take.
Different levels of progress help stu-
dents to advance at their own ability
such as the honors classes and the re-
medial programs. Vocational as well as
college courses help to meet their in-
dividual needs. We have a goal to edu-
cate and the students have their goal
lt's no fun to give an F. Students feel
sometimes that we enjoy it. lt's much
more satisfying to see success. Actu-
ally the greatest thrills in teaching are
the little daily successes. Seeing that
spark when a student first realizes
where the comma goes, or when he fin-
ally comprehends the calculus problem
makes teaching all worthwhile.
I think that after they graduate they
will realize that what they left AHS
with will pay off.
Left: Despite her fear of needles, Rene Ogle allows Mr. Worden to find her blood
type in Physiology. Below: Attempting to put across a point about the Revolutionary
period, Mr. Barnhart discusses customs in U. S. History.
of a junior Comp. assignment, Mike Cooper carefully proofreads his theme
turning it in.
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Helping his class to understand a Chemistry lab, Mr
Rauner goes over the composition of sodium and hydro-
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. Sorne people consider me the inac-
tive guy. They don't know anything.
They just can't see me. I'm behind the
big guys all the way. l"m a very im-
portant somebody. I have been a cam-
paign manager twice now. I passed
out buttons, and I've put a lot of miles
on my shoes. I'd never think of run-
ning for an office though. I just want
to get my man in. It's accomplishment.
I'm the guy on the 50 yard line. With-
out a uniform. When the coach yells,
I jump - but not like the players. I
bring in the water bucket and the to-
wels for the guys so they can wipe
off the sweat. I go to the basketball
games. Home and away. I'm glad. I can
root my team on - yell and scream
and get rowdy if I want. I painted
scenery and did the spotlight for the
Senior Class play. I knew the lines well
enough that I could mouth the whole
play with the actors. The Christmas
trip with Choral Club was nice. I set
up for it. I'm on the stage crew.
Everything turned out good, no mis-
takes. I'm happy with myself. I'm no
superstar. I wouldn't want it that way.
I share the glory of someoneobtain-
ing IO yards, 2 points, Class President
or the highest note. It couldn't have
been done without me. That's the way
Illike it. That's my scene.
I'm a doer. I get in there and dig.
Like when I was a sophomore, I got
in Student Council so I could paint for
dances and make decisions. I felt im-
portant. I ran for president of the lun-
ior Class. I was elected. I was pretty
sure of my speech and everything. It
was all straight forward, nothing fan-
cy. My dream in high school was to
dress in a varsity basketball game and
nun out firing Iayups and stuff. The
crowd really fires me up. It took a lot
of death valleys and lots of scrimag-
ing, but I finally made it. I mentally
play basketball all day. It probably
bugs my friends. They never complain
though. They just help me - by yell-
ing, by encouraging. Believe me, it
helps. I sang with Choral Club on the
circle during Christmas in Indianapo-
lis. I put in long hours to get ready. I
thought I was ready. I missed the bus.
Humiliating. Mom took me. I got there
earlier than the bus. Mom comes
through a lot. I never have a lot of
time to myself. I wouldn't have it any
other way. I have to be busy. It's part
of me, I guess, to make myself known.
Looking back, the secret to my suc-
cess was probably everybody behind
me. Like my campaign manager. He
was my right arm. I've benefited and
learned a lot. Never a dull moments
Left: During the halftime show of the Pacer-Denver basketball game atMarket Square Arena, julie Sparks speaks of the Constitution as Choral
Club sings, "What Price Freedom." Above: Barbie Mclvlahan and Dan Courtney take a break during the parade of signs at the Lafavette leff
basketball pep session to check their lvl.C. notes, Far above: ManagerTom Keagy, towel in hand, is ready for the players' call at the beginning
of the semi-final round of the Sectional.
Rght: With the help of a concerned AHS student,
r. Hilligoss decorates the basement floor of the
ool with red and green streamers.
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Leffh Center Brian Harmsen moves into action against a Kokomo opponent in fourth quarter
play in the Wigwam. Above: left Laughlin demonstrates a strong breast stroke pull at Ball
Stete where he finished sixth in the state swimming meet.
ln Publications l, Missy Marcum takes time to
double check her headline counting test to in-
sure accuracy. A
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tgylmlnllrlli Work promotes food service, filing
At Forrest McMahan Accountants, Teresa Mullins types up
tax forms for customers.
HERO Front row Karen Perry, Nancy Bose, pres.g Pam Cravens, sec.g Chris Shively,
v-pres, Row 2 Jamie Myers, Julie Harvey, Marlita Moore, Mary Graves, treas. Back
row Mike Schildmier, Jeff Schmidt, Doug Alger, Andrea Coates, Mrs. Parker,
I 0 WORK PROGRAMS
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Above: The W-X-Y-Z file holds only a few of the many insurance policies that Sue Trice
files at Anderson Insurance Agency. Below right: HERO members Andrea Cnates, Carolyn
Parker, Julie Harvey and Karen Jones prepare canisters for the March of Dimes campaign.
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Organized to promote interest in oc-
cupations related to the field of home
economics, HERO members worked
closely with the March of Dimes cam-
paign against birth defects. Some of
their activities included stuffing en-
velopes for the Mothers' March in jan-
uary, distributing canisters at local
businesses for public contributions and
helping with the annual walk-a-thon.
As a part of the work programs at
AHS, HERO students enrolled in the
Home Economics Related Occupations
class and trained on jobs at area cafe-
terias, restaurants and churches.
HERO students initiated community
service projects such as preparing bas-
kets for the needy at Thanksgiving and
giving a Halloween party for children
at day care centers. They also sold
candy and Christmas greenery.
The Office Education Association
Club spent many class and working
hours preparing themselves for compe-
tition in regional, state and national
contests in February, OEA students at-
tended the leadership conference at
Kokomo. Christmas caroling at Mary
Conners Nursing Home, a Christmas
party for members and a banquet for
participating employers were among
their list of activities.
OEA class offered students a chance
to study and review business practices
and policies, to review and work with
basic skills and to deal with employ-
ment problems and situations.
At the United Methodist Day Care Center, Mary Graves reads "The Little Engine That Could"
to attentive listeners on one of the jobs available on the work program.
OEA Front row Angie Banks, pres.: Deborah Hudson, V-pres., Teresa Mullins, sec., Rita McMahan,
treas.p Debbie Brooks, hist.p Lori Darr, parl.p Mr. Macy, sponsor. Row 2 Debbie Whitesel, Dee Dee
Aldridge, Cindy Plummer, Terri Speedy, Susan Carmony, Lisa Geiger, Kathy Fitzsimmons. Row 3
Cathy Howard, Lori Farlow, Marsha Williamson, Connie Hinton, Chena Ellsworth, Linda Maxeiner,
Rebecca Porter, Sue Trice. Back row Carol Weed, Barb Bowen, Tami Ritterskamp, Patty Banks,
Randi LeMond, Gina McGee, Nancy Hodson, Terrie House, Evonne McNeese.
WORK PROGRAM l'l
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uid Work students
Dan Perkins, pharmaceutical assistant
at St. john's Hospital, sorts and
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Above: CHO Front row Regina Rogers, joanne Bur-
nett, jennifer jones, Lori Craig, Dan Bowen, Row 2
Mrs. McLaughlin, sponsor, Curt Turner, Angie Faucett,
Diane Dennis, Shri-Vonn Clayton, Candy Colvill, Lori
Early, Michelle Collings. Back row Celeste Stegall,
Terri Flaming, Michelle McFadden, Sheri Hasler, Elaine
jones, Karla ice, Susan Baker, john Gaunt, Danny
Perkins, Phil jackson. Right: VICA Front row Doug
Leakey, v-pres., Tracy Hamilton, sec.-treas.g Mike
Hannon, co-pres., Michael Dowell, co-pres. Row 2
jay Riddle, Bill Houston, jude Doty, Richard Lasley.
Row 3 Mike Lawson, Randy Litchfield, Don Poole,
Mr. Dietzer, sponsor. Back row Larry Reese, jim
Price, Mike Shock, Steve Hunt.
Cooperative Health Occupations stu-
dents worked in health oriented occu-
pations at St. lohn's and Community
Hospitals and local nursing homes.
CHO students worked in mornings and
afternoons as nurse aides, physical
therapist aides, lab technician aides,
pharmacist aides, and veterinary and
Before Christmas vacation, CHO
members helped HERO members with
the March of Dimes drive.
Vocational and Industrial Clubs of
America sold Christmas greenery and
raked leaves in order to raise money
for their Halloween and Christmas
parties. Members also contributed to
the Salvation Army during the Christ-
VICA students studied life insur-
ance, basic economics, psychology, and
auto insurance. VICA members found
employment at Guide Lamp, john
Deere, Heckaman Buick and Pay Less.
VICA members lennie Lacy, Curtis Pearson, Steve Toye, Tom Foust, and Tom Page discuss
plans to promote the sale of Christmas greenery.
Above: Mike Lawson rubs out a dent on a car hood in the parts
department at Heckaman Buick. Left: CHO student Sherri Has-
ler adjusts the weight on a traction apparatus for a patient in
the physical therapy unit at Community Hospital.
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Practical experience prepares for business World
Advertising layouts and window dis-
Above: DECA member Bob Burns finds floor display as one of his jobs at Cross Street Auction.
Right: During class, Linda Taylor and Joyce Clayton demonstrate the proper procedures to use
when selling a product.
I4 WORK PROGRAMS
plays were some of the projects taken
on by DECA, Distributive Education
Clubs of America. As one of the work
programs, DECA combined classroom
work with on-the-job training to pro-
vide a background in business and
In class, DECA students devised
sales demonstrations, worked on tax
returns and designed store displays.
Each student was required to work at
least l5 hours a week and was
graded by both the employer and the
teacher, Mr. Montgomery.
DECA students also participated in
district contests in Lafayette, while
girl members entered the Miss Indiana
Pricing and arranging products, Robert Moore dilligently works at Ranch Supermarket on the DECA program.
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DECA Front row jack Hawkins, pres., Greg jones, sgt.-at-arms, Paula Holtz-
Ieiter, treas.g Amy Haney, v-pres.p Lisa Hayes, sec. Row 2 Don Rose, Bob Burns,
Jeff McClain, Linda Taylor, Sally Paulus. Row 3 Mr. Montgomery, sponsor, Mari-
anne Carlile, Brenda Bernard, Bernita Cooley, Joyce Clayton. Row 4 Ron Ma-
thews, Bob Moore, Mark Bickel, Tim Thompson, David Hinkle, Back row David
Bohling, Barry Baker, Marvin Hills, Steve MCC-uinness, Chuck Replogle.
WORK PROGRAM 'I5
Business equipment adds to Classes
During second period, Mr. Spangler points out some of the fundamental procedures used in Bookkeeping l.
jeff Hill, a business math student, takes a Mrs. Howe helps Vicki johnson take a word count after finishing a timed writing in typing class
last minute look over classnotes before a
chapter test on checks and banking.
Through a budget request which
Mr. Hilligoss, department head, sub-
mitted to the principal, lab fees
charged to 1,000 business students and
equipment donated by various sources,
the business department had in its
possession 573,307 worth of equip-
The business department offered
six courses this year: Accounting,
Clerical, Cooperative Office Education,
Data Processing, Secretarial and Distri-
butive Education. Mr. Hilligoss stated
that the business department had ev-
erything tor the students who Planned
to enter college in the business edu-
cation or administrative fields. For the
student not going to college, the busi-
ness courses developed into vocational
Every business course had certain
required subjects, such as Business
Mathematics which gave students a
better understanding of mathematical
computations required for today's busi-
ness world and for the business as-
pects ot personal life.
Typewriting emphasized technique
and fluency in typing, while Bookkeep-
ing taught skill in recording opening
entries of a small business, posting,
use of ledgers and constructing finan-
Costs of Business Equipment
Typewriters Electric 530,900
Calculators Electronic 2,813
Key driven 750
Adding Machines 2,900
Overhead Projectors 604
Voice Writers 3,435
Wireless Shorthand Lab 2,100
Bookkeeping Machines 1,500
Checkout Counters 2,000
Shelving Units 600
Tape Recorders 200
Check Writers 150
Typewriting Desks 5,000
Secretarial Chairs 2,500
Connie Hinton uses her business abilities in demonstrating how to use the checkwriter correctly.
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During Bookkeeping, Carol johnson and Debbie Closser check their books to see if they have
entered their balances correctly.
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Far above: Child Development students Brenda Witte, Debbie Troesken, Ruth
Williams and jean Young demonstrate the proper methods to use while bathing
an infant. Above left: During Personal Use Clothing, Cheryl Groff makes altera-
tions on her blue jean outfit. Right: As his Woods ll project, jesse C-raves uses
a rattail file to smooth the rough edges on his dagger.
I8 HOME ECONOMICS
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Above: Taking advantage of the coed classes, John Ferguson and Sammy Nunn measure the
ingredients needed in making a cake in Foods I. Right: Displaying his abilities in Drafting,
Leslie Hickey starts on an intricate working drawing.
Emphasis on technique and qual-
ity was evident in home economics and
shop classes as students found that their
hands were essential in their work.
In every class offered by the
home economics and industrial educa-
tion departments, students were contin-
uously working with their hands in a
creative manner. In Drafting, students
were involved in producing detailed
drawings of blueprints while those in
Foods experimented in the preparation
of interesting dishes ranging from cook-
ies to decorated cakes. New in the home
economics department was the Personal
Use Clothing course which found stu-
dents employing their hands to the
tasks of repairing sewing machines, do-
ing laundry, making alterations or doing
remodeling work on their clothes.
Besides having the essential re-
quirement of good usage of the hands,
one needed only to have an interest in
these areas. Roles once dominated by
one sex were opened to all students.
Both Mr. Reiley and Mrs. Brandon, de-
partment heads, encouraged more male
and female students to take advantage
of the practical experience available.
INDUSTRIAL ED I9
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Vocational School students build soleoble house
20 VOCATIONAL SCHOOL
The Building Trades classes have
been successful in completing two
houses in the past two years which
sold for 529,800 and 532500. The
houses were sold by Rogers G' jones
Realty and Rock Realtors.
The Building Trades project began
two years ago when the Anderson
Board of Realtors said that they would
back the project. The project got its
mortgages from Anderson Federal Sav-
ings and First Savings and Loan As-
sociation. The project was formed as,
and still remains, a non-profit corpor-
An application was required from
every student in this class. The stu-
dents had to maintain the same start-
dards as if they were actually working
for a company. Each student spent 25
per cent of his time in the classroom
where he practiced on the skills he
put to use on location and 75 per cent
of his time actually on location. Every
student was given the chance to work
, on something that interested him.
Step-by-step progress began when
the site was selected in Southview Ad-
j dition on Saddle Lane. The site was
then excavated and the foundation
poured. The house was constructed.
and a buyer was found.
Above: On location, Kevin Banker uses his abilities as a carpenter to check measurements. Left:
At the site, Mr. Frances explains to Chip Saddler different ways of sawing boards to make rafters.
VOCATIONAL SCHOOL 21
Above: Discussing the social and cultural
aspects of Russia, Mrs. Voorhis points out
to Barbara Farmer and Larry Miles an ar-
ticle on Soviet life. Right: Latin students
Bob Falge, Shawn Dietrich and Peggy
Reese present a model of a Roman house
and a Christmas scroll to the rest of the
22 LANGUAGE ARTS
Anderson became the first area high
school to offer Russian, the newest ad-
dition to the language arts department.
Under the instruction of Mrs. Voor-
his, Russian students learned the lan-
guage by means of listening, speaking,
reading and writing. The students
heard records by native speakers,
learned dialogues, saw films and
learned about the culture by seeing
slides taken by Mrs. Voorhis when she
was in the Soviet Union.
The introduction of Russian into the
language arts department made it the
fifth language to be offered.
"The foreign language department
is an important part of the language
arts program," commented Mrs.
Bridges, department head. Enrollment
in the foreign language program was
Z8 per cent of the total enrollment
meaning around 500 students were
taking a foreign language. "More stu-
dents are enrolled in our foreign lan-
guage program than in any of the
other high schools."
ln other areas of the language arts
department, Honors English students
read and acted out Shakespearian plays
and studied characteristics of the
Classical, Medieval, Romantic and Re-
naissance periods, Remedial classes
concentrated their efforts upon the de-
velopment of spelling, vocabulary and
Left: Using the map ot France, Ann Babb underlines significant
places being discussed in her French I class.
Above: Mrs. McHenry demonstrates teacher participation during
the ceramic segment of Spanish Vll's study of the Spanish culture.
Left: ln German Ill, students listen intently as Mr. Newkirk re-
cites a sample of German poetry. '
LANGUAGE ARTS 23
During ll B English, Mrs.
Mullarkey explains to Char-
les Harris how checks and
minuses on homework as-
signments figure into his
24 LANGUAGE ARTS
English, offering a wide range of 25
courses, was an inescapable subject
everyone was required to take. Stu-
dents were offered the chance to ben-
efit from several opportunities.
Mrs. Bridges commented on Senior
Dramatics and Speech, "These stu-
dents had the chance to build confi-
dence in themselves and an increase
awareness of human problems." Self
expression and getting over the "in
front of the class jitters" were two
areas on which great emphasis was
The AHS speech department was
represented in the district VFW
"Voice of Democracy" contest by
Debbie Burand who tied for third.
lO All English found sophomores
disillusioned with keeping note cards
straight, remembering to reverse the
indention procedure on the biblio-
gaphy page, and finally optomist-
graphy page, and finally optomist-
ically looking at a C+ as a final re-
search paper grade.
American Studies classes made but-
ter, learned square dancing, and dec-
orated an old-fashioned Christmas
tree to help relate their studies to the
life of the early Americans.
The Indiana Reporatory Theater
housed lOO AHS students from l2Hll
English, French, World Literature, and
Drama classes as they viewed a Mol-
iere play, "The Doctor in Spite of Him-
selff' March 7. The play was designed
to present the follies and absurdities
in mans' behavior patterns.
SPEECH CLUB Front row Mrs. Chapman, sponsor, Ange
Hanna, Susanna Harter, treas.g Suzanne Szumilas, sec.:
Debbie Burand, v-pres.: Naomi Rodgers, pres., Miss
Dadcls, sponsor. Row 2 lulie Melander, Kim Wright,
Rosie Yeagley, Mary Anne Malone, Charlie Dadds, Nancy
Dykes, Pati Casterline, Cathy Williams. Back row john
Evans, Greg Almquist, Carol Plummer, Brad Ballentine,
Barbara Coryn, Shri-Vonn Clayton, Ron Ritchhart.
Left: Mrs. Bridges demonstrates
impromptu acting to her Senior
Dramatics class. Below: Patty Mc-
Cann with the help of a pointed
pen emphasizes a detail from her
autobiography for speech class.
Students try speech, drama
Senior dramatics stu-
dents Sarah McKee, Mark
Glover, Ange Hanna,
Mary Anne Malone and
Kristi Barrigan rehearse
a segment from the Sen-
ior Class play "Stop the
World I Want to Get
LANGUAGE ARTS 25
' ' . iff:
5, i K Y , if
l 4? -1' '
. 'ta I
,, Mag: ,, yr 5 5 - 53
'iff ,rv yi l if - i ,
eg? X f ,gr
A z-iran? I , ,, ay:
As an initiate of Latin Club, Carol DeMoss attempts to play leap- Spanish Club members Steve Kinerk, julie Sparks and Eddie Replogle inspect
frog in her make-shift toga, some of the items of clothing collected for Mexican migrant workers.
SPANISH CLUB Front row Mrs. Voorhis, sponsor, Terry Silcox, jenny
Paulus, julie jacobs, Carman Layman, Nancy Donnelson, jayne Vance,
Sandy Marsh, Laura Cheever, v-pres., Susie Bannon, hist.g Lorie Larson,
pres., john Dickmann, sec.-treas.g Cathi Owings, jay Phillips, Bob Amos,
Mrs. McHenry, sponsor. Row 2 Kathy Busing, jenni Pendley, Leslie
Davisson, Ann Rigsby, Diana Townsend, Larry Miles, jane Bohmeyer,
Kelli Whitehead, Teresa Madden, julie Barrett, Lori Darr, Rita McMa-
han, Sherri Sample, Sheryl Chappell, Sherri Sylvester, Norma Sparks,
Lawanda Milhouse. Row 3 Phil Penrod, Susan Huffman, janice johnson,
Mary Gilbert, Kelly Toles, Stacey Bahler, jill Hardwick, Mary Anne
Malone, julie Morgan, Debbie Shively, LeAnn Stout, Pam Mullen, Mari-
beth Swank, Lisa Stamper, Karen Fox, Denise Quallo, Kathy Voss, Scott
Fisher, Richard Gross. Row 4 Marilyn Allen, Ellen Purpus, Mark Mer-
26 SPANISH CLUB
ritt, Bob Stinson, Rebecca Porter, jayne Neeb, Nancy Whitton, Liz
Cahoon, Liz Poat, julie Sparks, Terri Armstrong, Lorraine Purdy, Carol
Weed, Margie Poat, Dawn Chapman, Mel Frank, Greg Almquist, Martha
Lanning, Dan Glazer, Marla Briggs. Row 5 Steve Worster, Teresa Rus-
sell, Rhonda Gernand, Carol Watkins, jacki Hollis, Teresa Flatford, Nikki
Flaming, Debbie Layman, Deanna Dean, Naomi Rogers, Cathi Watkins,
Fonda Turner, Susan Gephardt, Barbara York, Kelly Hornocker, Patti
Reason, jenny Robinson, jay Armstrong, Beth Miller, Kate Dobos, Kathy
Bruzzese. Back row Steve Kinerk, David Wulf, Brian jones, Brett Sauer,
David Howenstine, jim Land, Sherry Norrick, Alicia Pugh, Beth Smith,
Kathy Lee, julie Fields, Cheryl Hartley, Kelly Hall, Debbie Miller, Christi
Snyder, Bruce Doelling, Mike johnson, Peggy Weis, jeff Stevens, Bill
Dailey, Rick Schuster.
Club gathers clothes for migrants
A new year for Latin Club was kick-
ed off with an initiation for new mem-
bers at the top of the First Savings
Tower. Before playing leap-frog in
their togas and competing in a "push-
the-grape - across-the-floor-with-your-
nose race," new members indulged in
ga banquet fit for Caesar himself.
r The club's major fund-raising proj-
,ect was selling red and white Ander-
son jerseys. The money earned went
toward financing a trip to King's ls-
-land in the spring for the entire club.
Spanish Club began its activities
with an initiation and Halloween par-
ty at Davis Park where new initiates
were required to go through a grueling
combination of hair-raising feats in-
cluding retreiving a penny out of a pan
of flour with their tongues after be-
ing sprayed in their faces with water.
Also in the fall, some club members
were volunteers at St. john's Hospital.
They acted as interpreters for Mexican
migrant workers being admitted for
treatment. They also collected clothing
for families living at a migrant camp
Spanish students in the top ten per-
cent of their classes became eligible
for membership in Spanish Honor So-
ciety and were initiated in May.
Above: Mrs. McHenry finds that new Spanish
Club members are not the only ones initiated
as she is massacred with shaving cream and
flour. Left: SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY Front
row Mrs. McHenry, sponsor, Louanne Cressman,
Lorie Larson, v-pres.g Phil Penrod, pres.3 Teresa
Madden, sec.-trees.: Liz Poat, Mrs. Voorhis,
sponsor. Row 2 Lisa Hayes, Marilyn Allen, Carol
Weed, Margie Poat, Lee Anne Stout, Sherri
Sample, Sheri Hasler. Row 3 jay Phillips, julie
jacobs, Lori Craig, Mary Anne Malone, Ange
Hanna, Teresa Armstrong, Ellen Purpus, Mike
McCarthy, Greg Almquist, Back row Sandy
Marsh, Laura Cheever, Scott Fisher, Steve
Freeman, Carol Watkins, Rhonda Gernand, Nik-
LATIN CLUB Front row Miss Durr, sponsor, Marvin Rober-
son, Fred Reese, Monica Pearson, Allonia Lynch, Scott Mul-
larkey, treas., Don Bloom, pres., Carol DeMoss, Kim Wright,
Peggy Owens, Brenda Scott, Laura Cumberland. Row 2 Bill
Huston, Peggy Reese, Pam johnson, Rick Townsend, Lady
Darnell Mimms, Sherron Diggs, Beth Brown, Nancy
jo-ies, Kevin Elpers, john Clifford, Bob Falge. Row 3 Steve
Vest, Eric Carter, David jackson, Nancy Schell, Vikki Short,
Mary Beth Ward, Kathy Fifer, Sheri Fisher, Mike Powers,
Donita Eskew, jeani Spicer, Bev Weatherford, Brenda Royer,
Lezlle Wetzel. Row 4 Mark Taylor, Karl Woschitz, Chet
C-reen, Beth Reynolds, Laurie Hale, Debbie Snead, Larry
Hull, Shawn Dietrich, julie Shively, jennifer Merida, Diane
Garner, joy Tjart, Sandy Upperman, jenny Clifford. Back
row Mark Hoover, johnny jones, Mike Day, Rick Austin,
Dennis Ashby, Bob johnston, Rick Ward, Ted Riha, Steve
Wheeler, William Loose, Kelli Counts, julie Leaver, Teresa
Zickefoose, john Menke.
ki Flaming, Teresa Flatford, Mike Miller.
LATIN CLUB 27
Right: Before taking to the ice, Suzanne Szumilas laces her skates
at the language clubs skating party at May's Park. Below: FRENCH
HONOR SOCIETY Front row Mrs. Hodson, sponsor, Kim Purvis,
Kathy Canada, janet Shoemaker. Row 2 joy Williams, joyce Hazen,
Susie Magers, Marsha Needler. Row 3 Teresa Wulle, julie james,
julie Shaw, Karen Rock, Karen Williams. Back row DonEtta Thomp-
son, David Frazer, Phil Daugherty, Larry Miles, Nancy Forse.
FRENCH CLUB Front row Brenda Snedeker, DonEtta Thompson, S:ott
Zebedis, julie james, Michelle Hutton, Karen Rock, Kim Purvis, pres.,
Kathy Canada, v-pres., janet Shoemaker, sec.g Doris Fleischhauer, sgt.-
at-armsg Rick Stuart, treas.g Brenda Horton, Mike Newton, Beth Rector,
Tom Barber, Candy Colvill. Row 2 Vicki Hurst, Ruth Miller, Martha
Lanning, Megan Austin, Al Hurley, Barbie McMahan, Sally Paulus, Susie
Catlett, Kim Hurley, Susan Hittle, Marsha Needler, Carol Ciephart, joe
Cinder, Celeste Stegall, Mrs. Hodson, sponsor, M'ss Harter, sponsor.
Raw 3 Connie Hovermale, Sharon Huffman, Kelly Williams, Mary
Kourouniotis, Kathy Menke, julie Stow, Liz Poat, Connie Wade, Sharon
Layton, Terry jones, jenny Paulus, Barbie Allgood, Kathy Mclntyre,
Carol Slater, Gina LaChew, Angela Beeler. David Reed. Row 4 Maureen
Lanane, Connie Kinley, Cheryl Brown, Cindy Stires, Dawn Hagen, jill
Burton, Nancy Williams, Cindy Thompson, janice Gregory, Teresa Geore,
Rena Cotsoviles, Susie Bays, julie Melander, julie McClure, Patty Sulli-
28 FRENCH CLUB
van, Tonia Beal, Micki Shannon, Kathy Hodson, Ann Wulf, Row 5
Lynn Krieger, jill Breeden, Andrea jones, Kathy Rock, Teresa Wulle,
Sara Hirsch, Kim Dunbar, Scott Perlman, Larry Miles, Allison Dorris,
Peggy Owens, Susie Magers, julie Greenwalt, Tina Disinger, joyce Hazen,
Teresa Stires, joy Williams, julie Shaw, Row 6 Amy Conover, Mary
Whisner, Lynn Crouse, Melanie Burroughs, Sarah Cookman, Marsha
Gooding, Bill johnston, Richard Drake, Brian Bondurant, Kerry Arter,
Mike Tackett, john Seal, jeff Laughlin, Brad Ballentine, Karen Brown,
janice Turner, Karen Williams, Dave Taylor. Back row Randi LeMond,
Sandy Armstrong, Randy Smith, Tim Gibbons, jean Keogh, Sandy Her-
Patti Casterline, jenny Bennett,
ron, jennifer Frier, Debbie Lee,
jenny Eflin, Carolyn Cochran, Melan Waugh, Kelly Smith, judy Mom--
gomery, Karen Prunty, Karen Ketner, Terry Drake, Brian Vetor, Debbie
fill year for clubs
The Rock Farm north of Anderson
was the scene of a successful French
Club initiation in October. lnitiates
came dressed in Halloween costumes
and competed for prizes for the best
Later in the fall members traveled
to lndianapolis to "Chez jean," a res-
taurant specializing in authentic "cu-
sine de France" lFrench cookingl. ln
December, the -club had a Christmas
party at the home of member julie
james. The annual language clubs skat-
ing party in February also provided an
outlet for club members to show off
Students who managed to acquire a
3.5 grade average in French and were
in the top ten percent of their classes
were able to join French Honor Society.
At Thanksgiving, needy families in
Anderson were treated to baskets of
canned food collected by members of
German Club. When the language Club
Olympics came around in the spring,
club members prepared to try to cap-
ture the title from French Club.
GERMAN CLUB Front row Mike Granger, treas.g Stan
Whitney, pres., Tim Beck, v-pres., Mike Frese, sec.,
Mr. Newkirk, sponsor. Row Z Greg Robertson, Pam
Roesch, Paul E. Dennis, Bill Brandt, David Holtzleiter,
john Evans. Row 3 Dan Barr, Lorraine Schmalfeldt, Tim
St. Clair, Patty McCann, Kevin Sprague, Patty Sheldon,
Gail Tiffany, Back row Barry Granger, Kevin Bricker,
Wes Postlethwait, Linda Baker, Kim Hitch, Alyce Wood,
Sue Richard, Ron Throesch.
Above: ln preparation for the
Language Club Olympics, Mike
Granger and Stan Whitney,
German Club members, brush
up on their basketball skills.
GERMAN CLU B 29
on school year
Mrs. Pitts, advisor,
plans for the
Photo Editor Susie Catlett assigns the picture schedule to
photographers Wally Smith and Kyle Gray for the up-
More color, behind the scenes re-
porting and a "magazine" format gave
the Indian a different look as the staff
carried out the theme "lt's a two-way
street." Through the use of feature
writing, section editors emphasized the
role of both the student and AHS.
Preparation for the annual began in
the spring of the previous year when
five prospective staff members at-
tended journalism Day at Ball State
where they gathered preliminary ideas.
After the staff was chosen, work
immediately began as the staff used
the summer to sell ads and organize
the taking of senior pictures.
In july, Editor-in-Chief Phil Penrod
and Managing Editor Kathy Busing at-
tended the Indiana High School jour-
nalism lnstitute at IU where the edi-
tors made plans and picked up ideas
for theme, layout and' copy.
Sales for the annual began in the
fall as the business staff initiated "Op-
eration BANDIT: Buy A Newly De-
signed INDIAN Today." In November,
the cover was designed.
Deadlines in November, january and
March found the annual room busy
as the staff coordinated pictures, copy,
captions and headlines into page lay-
out. "Close-ups" focused on student
Quill and Scroll members had their
annual initiation banquet in the spring
to welcome new members. Students
had to be on one of the publication
staffs and be in the upper third of their
class to be eligible.
Left: Advertising Manager Jay Casey, Circulation Manager Mary-Lynn McKinley and Business Man-
ager Scott Zebedis compare the advertising and cir culation finances of the INDIAN.
Above left: Section Editors Elaine Jones and
Lisa Taylor Cseatedl, Joe Woschitz, Barbie Mc-
Mahan and Marsha Gooding look over the pic-
ture selection for the annual. Above: People
Editors Debbie Shively, Kim Hurley and Susan
Gephardt compile the index for the March
deadline. Left: QUILL AND SCROLL Front row
Mr. Pursley, sponsorg Mary Anne Malone, Mary-
Lynn McKinley, Sara Hirsch, Jody Tipton, Mrs.
Pitts, sponsorg Mrs. Maine, sponsor. Row 2
Cathy Williams, Lori Craig, Leslie Davisson,
Marsha Gooding, Jill Hardwick, Barbie McMa-
han, Janet McFadden, Roger Wheeler. Row 3
Debbie Shively, Scott Zebedis, Kim Hurley,
Susan Gephardt, Susie Catlett, Lisa Taylor, Elaine
Jones, Monica Vest. Back row Phil Penrod, Mike
Tackett, Joe Woschitz, Richard Drake, Kathy
Busing, Dennis Sokol, Jim Kopp, Bruce Murphy,
QUILL AND SCROLL 31
pr News objective of student media
Pointing out features of the X-Ray to editors Lori Craig and Richard Drake is Mr. Pursley, advisor.
Managing editors Mike Tackett and Janet Mc-
Fadden discuss news stories to be assigned to
reporters for an up-coming issue,
"Seeing through the news at AHS
summed up the purpose of the X-Ray.
Issues were delivered to subscribing
students every Tuesday morning.
Special issues, occasionally printed
in color, included Homecoming and a
basketball tourney issue as well as
Christmas and Valentine's editions in
which messages from students were
printed. The cost to print one issue of
the X-Ray was estimated at Sl l4.
Each story was assigned to reporters
by the page editors. Final stories along
with any advertising completed the
layout. The paper was then taken to
the Vocational School where it was
printed and sent back for proofing.
Under the observation of Mr. Purs-
ley, advisor, the staff spent i9 days in
preparation for one issue, often work-
ing on as many as three issues at one
"Changes in the Wind" was the
theme carried out by the Little Chief
literary magazine. Work for the mag-
azine, often taken from ordinary class
assignments, was submitted to reading
committees consisting of students and
English teachers. The Little Chief,
through the sponsorship of Mrs.
Maine, took on a different look with a
reduced size, higher quality of paper
and more spot color.
Little Chief staff members Mark Glover, Connie Hovermale, Roger Wheeler, Sara Hirsch, editor-in-
chiefj Mrs. Maine, advisorg Monica Vest and Wally Smith, begin preparation for the magazine early
during the second semester as they choose the cover and proofread stories,
X-RAY STAFF Front row Mike Brown, Bruce Murphy, J, W. Merrill, Dave row Mark Glover, Patti Reason, Lisa Cumberland, Tina Beaty, Kent Hackler,
Sargent, Jim Rittman. Row 2 Monica Vest, Debby Knoblock, Lynda Crit- Roger Wheeler, Mike Allen, Faith Thomas, Mishel Temple.
fith, Cathy Williams, Kristi Barrigan, Leslie Davisson, Margie Poat. Back
Above: X-Ray photographers Kyle Gray and Wally Smith load newspapers
collected from the paper drive to 'rake them to Philips Iron and Metal Com-
pany. Left: Editors Mary Anne Malone and Jim Kopp examine past issues
of the X-Ray in the midst of the clutter of the paper drive.
LITTLE CHIEF 33
- .. ..... ,.. ,..,...,. .,., isle ...M -. .. e, n,,M,,,,,Mm.-m,,i
Sooiol studies odopts new texts
With the arrival of the new history
books, the social studies department
saw classes change from teacher-lecture
classes to classes which emphasize stu-
ln most of the history classes, stu-
dents used their books in conjunction
with outside materials which helped
them to keep up with current events.
The scope ot activities encompassed in
the department included the investment
by students into a mock stock market,
a presentation by students of a Greek
play and a visit by Mr. Mike McNutt, a
student at Wabash college, who discuss-
ed with students the topics of Water-
gate and the resignation of President
Four new classes were added to the
social studies department: Ethnics l
which dealt with the history and cul-
ture of blacks, Ethnics Il which dealt
with the culture of other minority
groups, Urban Affairs which studied city
planning and geography and Honors
Government which covered the basics
offered by every government class plus
the added discussion groups and required
During Asian Studies, jim Kopp serves an Indian dish, Shahi Kofta lall Chaaval, to Mr. Nicholson and classmates jane Gunsenhouser, Iill Hard-
wick, Candy Colvill and Mark Bibler as a class project.
34 SOCIAL STUDIES
While conducting an experi-
ment in Psychology to test
iudgment, Mrs. Pistole advises
Rhoda Freeman and Susie Cat-
lett on the correct procedures
in constructing a maze.
Reenacting Classical Greek stories, World Studies students Debbie Grile, Marsha Needler,
Susan Hittle, john Dlckmann, Cathy Kachelein, Tom Webb, lim Maxstadt and Scott Perlman
dress as mythological gods and goddesses.
Mrs. Allen explains the September drop in the
stock market to Economic students john Seal,
Becky Porter and Rick Sowash,
spcml. srumss 35
Class recruits specilcers, iielcl trips
, fctfif if
A field trip to Conner Prairie Farm
was just one of the activities of the
social studies department in which the
humanities classes and social studies
club participated. Students explored
the adventures that one would have
experienced had he lived in Indiana
during the l800's.
In january, Dr. Rafat, of DePauw
University, spoke to Asian Studies stu-
dents on the Middle East situation,
while other social studies students
found themselves actively involved in
the Purdue University Legislative As-
sembly and Senator Bayh's Leadership
Conference. Receiving the DAR Award
for citizenship was social studies stu-
dent Kathy Canada.
Other classes such as Current Prob-
lems in Democracy analyzed the prob-
lems faced today by American people
while in Modern World Civilizations,
students discussed traditions, customs
and ideals of man from ancient to
SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB Front row Mr. Barnhart, spon-
sorg Candy Colvill, pres.g Sarah Cookman, v.-pres.
Larry Miles, sec.-treas.g Scott Pearlman, Mr. Nicholson,
sponsor. Row 2 Alisha Gibbs, Linda McClain, Ann
Frischkorn, Peggy Owens, Marsha Gooding, Karen Mc-
Gaffic, Tina Simmonds. Back row lane C-unsenhouser
36 SOCIAL STUDIES
Liz Poat, Julie Shively, Jenny Clifford, Barb Farmer,
Rhonda Cernand, Sherri Sylvester, Far above: Getting
ideas for her project in World Studies, Veta York looks
with Mrs, Mullarkey and Mr. Nicholson at a china doll
dressed in native costume.
Left: World Civilization student Denese Quallo points out the lo-
cation of a country to Chris Phillips in the social studies resource
Above: A housekeeper at Conner Prairie Farm shows Becky
Richey, David Jackson and Connie Hovermale Christmas food
they might have seen in Indiana during the l800's.
Above: As part of an assignment for U.S. History, students gather information in the
library for a research paper, Left: jill Hardwick listens to Dr. Rafat, of DePauw Univer-
sity, as he speaks on the Middle East situation during Asian Studies.
SOCIAL STUDIES 37
The world of Crayola Crayons is one aspect of Exploratory Teaching that Kelli Whitehead
works with in her third grade class at Tenth Street School.
38 FOREIGN EXCHANGE
An open door policy brought new
experiences to AHS through foreign
exchange students and took ideas out
through the exploratory teaching class.
Approximately I5 seniors took part in
Mrs. AlIen's exploratory teaching class
each semester. Their requirements for
the class were an above-average grade
ratio, a friendly and patient attitude
and a recommendation from another
teacher, Participating in this year's
program were eight grade schools.
As part of an effort to give young
people in other countries a chance to
see what life is like in the United
States, Anderson High School hosted
two foreign exchange students.
Making her home in Athens, Irene
Michaelides attended an all-girls school
where students were required to take
a test determining if they could at-
tend the school. Two types of curricula
were offered: Science and Literature.
Irene enjoyed the different classes
she could choose from here, especially
Choral Club. She liked playing the pi-
ano and singing and was unable to
study these in Greece since it wasn't
included in her curriculum. She found
American Literature and Physics dif-
ficult only because the language was
Before coming to America, Miki
lwamoto was a student at Hekinan
High School, a co-ed school half the
size of AHS, in Hekinan, japan, ap-
proximately IOO miles southwest of
Tokyo on the Pacific Ocean.
Like schools in Greece, Miki's school
required her to take an entrance exam.
All students took the same classes
from English to Physics to Modern
and Classical japanese Literature. They
had five, six-hour days every week
plus a half day on Saturday.
Miki and Irene both were required
to wear uniforms to school in their
home cities. They also had a different
schedule each day but stayed in the
same room and let the teachers change
Both girls enjoyed their stay in An-
derson, and Irene summed up their
feelings when she said, "I just thought
that I will be a real Indian when I
live with the other Indians of Ander-
son High, when I will be glad with
when I will regret with them,
when I live every moment of their life.
I will be a student just like
them, a real Indian."
Far above: One of Miki lwamoto's favorite past-
times is playing ping-pong with her American
sister, janet Shoemaker. Above: ln her audition
for Thespians, exchange student lrene Michael-
ides pantomimes ordering a drink in a Greek
FUTURE EDUCATORS IN ACTION - Front' row Connie Hinton, pres., Kelli Whitehead,
v. p., Lana Lanane, treas.g Lynette Brooks, sec. Row 2 Lori Farlow, Gina LaChew, Marsha
Gooding, julie Sparks, Susan Huffman, hist, Back row Debbie Grile, Susie Catlett, Sherri
Sample, jill Hardwick, Patti Casterline.
FUTURE EDUCATORS 39
ART CLUB Front row Jodi Tipton, Robin
Gwynn, Patsy Haston, treas.g Mr. Jack-
son, sponsorp Betsy Gephart, v-pres.g Jeff
Nye, Bob Bales, Cathy Howard, Janie
Menifee, Row 2 Barbie McMahan, Mary
Anne Malone, Curt Turner, Regina Rog-
ers, John Crimes, Debbie Crile, Julie Pitt-
man, Susie Keller, Cheryl Hartley. Row 3
Frank Robinson, Steve Stage, Anita
Keeney, Tim McNally, Jim Lacy, CheryJ
Lowery, Carol Gephart, Patty McCann,
Karen Jeffers, Jim Nelson, Row 4 Brenda
Hennis, Rachel Harter, David Hinkle,
Brenda Allman, Patty McCormack, Sherry
Short, Leann Gorman, Teresa Peterson,
Linda Stanura, Kris Conrad, Barb Coryn,
Lisa Taylor, Lynn Mettlen. Back row Jay
Zirkle, Karen Strunk, Keith Givan, Scott
Zebedis, Susan Gephardt, Kim Hurley,
Mary-Lynn McKinley, Debbie Shively,
Sandy Helmic, Richard Drake, Susie Cat-
lett, Kathy Busing, Elaine Jones. Below:
"Deck the Halls" and "O Come All Ye
Faithful" ring through AHS as Choral
Club carries on the annual tradition of
caroling in the halls at Christmastime.
Students displdy' tdlent
with music, drt cldsses
"We have everything for the music
oriented student," commented Mr.
Vaught, department head. Voice study
was stressed to students in Symphonic
Choir while Music Appreciation taught
the history ot music, appreciation of
listening to music.
Another outlet tor students' talents
was found in the creative art program.
Drawing, ceramics and crafts were
among the areas where students
showed special interest. Clazes, clay
and the knowledge of the potter's
wheel helped ceramics students de-
sign vases and pots, while through art
classes, students studied the basics en-
compassing color problems, design
techniques, drawings, lettering and
painting in the hallways. Also, through
an outgrowth of the art program,
teachers and students formed Art Club.
Undergoing a project to update the halls of AHS, art students brighten the walls with graphics.
sw K' ASPN
Above: lnvolved in his ceramics project, art student Carl Short learns to master the potter's
wheel as he forms red clay into an elaborate dish. Left: Rendering a landscape in water color is
one of the aspects of the art department.
Below: A heart-shaped Student Council Kazoo Band serenades the
crowd with "Love Story" during the New Castle pep session on
Valentine's Day, Right: Student Council member Micki Shannon
adds finishing touches to the stairway for Fall Wind-Up.
STUDENT COUNCIL Front row Mr. Macy, sponsor, Brad Ballentine,
v-pres., Dana Kane, corr.-sec., Rhoda Freeman, reading clerkg Keith
Erk, treas.g Doug Shields, parl.g jodi Tipton, rec. sec., Greg Almqust,
pres., Mrs, Pitts, sponsor, Row 2 Ruth Miller, Cheryl Brown, Kevin El-
pers, David Donaldson, Greg Price, Mike Tackett, Mike Cooper, Pat
Manship, Karla Helpling, Kelli Whitehead. Raw 3 Shelley Kearns,
Richard Hiles, jeff Scott, Bruce Murphy, Bob Amos, jim Treadway,
Chris Plummer, joe Woschitz, Rick Schuster, john Evans, Carolyn Rob-
inson. Row 4 judy Montgomery, Laura Cumberland, Beth Reynolds,
42 STUDENT COUNCIL
Vivian johnson, Bob Bailey, Mike Frese, Rick Stuart, Doris Fleischhauer,
Mary Anne Malone, Susan Huffman, Michele Papai, Becky Richey,
Melan Waugh, jenny Bennett, jenny Eflin. Row 5 Barbie McMahan,
Lorie Larson, Ann Wulf, Bob Lackey, jay Casey, Kelly Hornocker, Lori
Darr, janice johnson, Laura Cwinnup, Martha Lanning, Sue Richard, Steve
Snow, Brian Vetor, Kerry Arter, Lisa Stamper. Back row john Derucki,
Andre Coleman, Fred Reese, Randy Smith, Beth Miller, Kathy Pancol,
Nancy Forse, Angela Beeler, Micki Shannon, Kelly Harvey, jessica
Vajner, Debbie Lee, Dawn Hagan, Carolyn Cochran, Karen Fox.
Council promotes United Way, sponsors clonces
The Student Council launched a year
of serving the student body at the in-
itiation convocation when members
were sworn in, skits were presented to
make known activities the Council in-
tended to sponsor and the kazoo band
The Student Council challenged the
faculty to a basketball game in which
the Council was defeated 38-37. The
game took place during seventh hour
and 50 cents or two cans of food were
charged to attend. The cans of food
were given to the Salvation Army
Christmas Fund and part of the profit
of S400 was given to the Well Baby
Clinic at St. john's Hospital. The Coun-
cil also used the profit to sponsor a
free sock-hop in March for all AHS
"See your way clear to give to the
United Way" was the motto of the
window campaign to promote contri-
butions in which Council members par-
ticipated. Members washed car win-
dows in parking lots and left a United
,Way flyer on each car.
ln December a skating party was
sponsored at May's'Skating Rink for
the entire student body. No admission
was charged and refreshments were
provided by the Council.
Council members Mike Tackett,
Mary Anne Malone, Fred Reese, and
jessica Vajner represented AHS in the
lnner City Youth Council. The stu-
idents met with representatives from
Madison Heights and Highland High
Schools to sponsor dances and a youth
radio program "Youth in Action" for
A Student Council exchange was
conducted with Muncie Central and
Pendleton High Schools. 'Six Student
Council members were chosen to at-
xtend the other schools for a day. The
purpose was to gain new ideas for
Anderson High School.
l Plans for the proposed "Central
Park," using the ground on which Cen-
tral junior High School stood were
drawn up by a committee from Student
Council and members of the school
board and submitted to Mr. Ebbertt.
Above: Dressed as clowns, Caro-
lyn Robinson and jody Tipton take
a breather from their enthusiastic
cheering at the student-faculty
basketball game. Left: Park com-
mittee members Mike Cooper,
Brad Ballentine and Randy Smith
compile information on the reno-
vation of the empty Central junior
STUDENT COUNCIL 43
Choral Club releases Chrlstmas album
Choral Club was chosen by the Delta
Record 'Company to cut a Christmas
album. The music was recorded at the
East Side Church of God on November
I I, the process taking a total of seven
and a half hours. The price of the al-
bum was S5 and Choral Club made
a profit of Sl on each record sold.
Forest green robes with accents of
red were purchased at a cost of
S3,000. The new robes were worn at
the Thanksgiving and Christmas
convos and at concerts performed at
the Mounds Mall and Anderson Bank-
ing Company. Choral Club also pre-
sented the "Messiah" at the East Side
Church of Cvod.
The Madrigals presented close to 40
performances for clubs, sororities,
church and school groups. They also
participated in "Christmas on the
Circle" in Indianapolis and sang over
closed circuit T.V. for the patients of
St. Iohn's Hospital.
Choralettes competed in the State
contest at Ball State, as well as singing
for nursing homes, at the Mounds Mall
and at the Anderson Banking Corn-
Swing Choir participated in the State
contest for Swing Choirs at Ben Davis
High School in Indianapolis. They also
performed for service and country
Under the direction of Mr. Rick
Seaver, each group met every day dur-
ing a specific class period and received
one credit per hour.
SWING CHOIR Front row Eric Taylor, Sarah McKee. Row 2 Jeff Hardin, Mike McCarty, Mark Glover William Wells Tim Beck Steve King Arzie
Doug Fisher, Kathy Pancol, Mary Gilbert, Carol Starks, Tim Cooke, Cindy Williams.
Tucker, Kim Purvis, Rick Sowash. Back row Jim McKinley, Chris Miller,
CHORALETTES Front row P. Ells-
worth, P, Casterline, B. Isbell, B,
Provence, D. Quallo, S. Burg, S.
Herron, M. Swank, D. Smith, S,
Bonar, D. Russell, P. Mullen, Mr.
Seaver, director. Row 2 I. Russell,
I. Harvey, S. Fowler, L. Cumber-
land, M. Lanane, L. Stamper, K
Fox, N, Williams, D. Kilburn, I
Eflin, D. Frame, R. Yeagly, T.
Smith, I. Grant. Row 3 A. Bosse-
myer, L. Leavell, I. Trick, K. Liv-
engood, I. Watson, S. Sylvester
I. Smitherman, K. McGraffic, M
Schuyler, K. Prunty, A. Iones, I
McClure, C. Brown, R. Cotsoviles
K. Lacy. Back row S. Quinn, M
Estle, S. Bahler, L. A. Prather, V
Hurst, I. Frier, S. Chappell
Smith, C. Slater, D. Dean, D. Lay-
men, V. Iohnson, T. George, B
44 CHORAL GROUPS
Left: Proud of the finished product, Madrigals Julie Morgan, Julie Sparks, Terry
Dawson and Mike Miller look over the Christmas album released by the choral groups.
Far left: Taking a break from a long performance, a choral club member finds time
to sneak in a yawn.
row Kim Dunbar, Sara
Hirsch, Rene Ogle,
Debra Winford, Julie
Sparks, Julie Morgan.
Back row Terry Daw-
son, John Grimes,
John Slattery, Bob
Helvering, Mike Mil-
ler, Darryl Fox.
iCHORAL CLUB Front row Nancy Toombs, Leslie Davisson, Carol Cephart,
,Julie James, Lana Lanane, Lori Farran, Marilyn Allen, Scott Piclcock, Jim
Hazen, Terry Dawson, Eric Taylor, Chris Miller, Roger Estes, Brian Vetor,
Tim Davis, Missy Marcum, joy Williams, lennie Pendley, Mr. Seaver, Di-
rector. Row 2 Marsha Gooding, Trish Hoppes, Julie Shaw, Doris Fleisch-
hauer, Barbie Allgood, Carol Starks, Sarah McKee, Julie Morgan, Richie
Walker, John Crimes, Rick Sowash, Mark C-lover, Tim Cooke, Dick Saucedo,
Chuck Pugh, Arlene Rogers, Beth Brown, Kathy Sullivan, Kim Purvis,
joyce Hazen, Row 3 Pam Williams, Patti McCann, Kristi Barrigan, lrene
Michaelides, Debra Winford, Cindy Tucker, David Saucedo, David St. Clair,
Mark Merritt, Jim McKinley, Bob Bailey, Max Simison, Bruce Lane, Lynette
Brooks, Lorraine Purdy, Susie Veneskey, Sandy Helmic, Carol Plummer,
Debbie Burand, Mary Whisner, Connie Hinton. Back row Carmen Layman,
Susan Hittle, Barb Farmer, Arzie Williams, Chip Baker, Steve Leffel, Tim
Gibbons, Mike McLaughlin, William Wells, Bill Lewis, Steve Stage, Darryl
Fox, John Slattery, Doug Fisher, Bob Helvering, John Johnson, Paul Bell,
Brian Hutton, Jim Maxstadt, Randy Dunn, Steve King, Susan Kiely, Toni
Tumulty, lris Foggs, Susan Huffman, Julie Sparks, Marianne Carlile.
CHORAL GROUPS 45
Above: Billy Early ilvlark Glover! and his wife Lucille lSarah
lVlcKeel rehearse the Charleston from the l92O's in "No, No
Nanettef' Right: Sue Smith lKim Dunbarl sings and tapdances
to "Take a Little Step."
46 CHORAL PRODUCTIONS
Flowing skirts, tap shoes and bow
ties added to the Choral Club produc-
tion, "No, No Nanette", March 19,
20 and 21.
"No, No Nanette" was a nostalgic
comedy set in the l92O's about a char-
acter named jimmy Smith. The play
revolved around the troubles h e
found himself in during a weekend in
New York and Atlantic City.
The comedy included such songs as
"Tea for Two," "I Want to be Happy,"
"No, No Nanette" and "You Can
Dance With Any Girl at All."
The instrumental background for
the musical was proyided by the orche-
stra under the direction of Mr. Hoff-
Auditions for the musical were open
to any Choral Club member. Cast
members took tap dance lessons once
a week beginning in October in prep-
aration for the play.
Several of the costumes were ord-
ered from New York while others were
provided by cast members.
Tom lDarryl Foxl and Nanette lSara Hirsch?
sing "Tea for Two" in the musical "No, No
Musical "No, No Ncmettei staged
Far above: Cast members Lana Lanane, Kim Dunbar, Arzie Williams, Cindy Tucker, Mark Glover
and Sarah McKee sing "I Want to be Happy" to the audience of "No, No Nanettef' Above:
ORCHESTRA Front row Paul Abbott, joanna Grant, Nita Hutton, Rachel Harter, Betty Wood,
Arzie Williams, Angela Wade, Debbie Frame. Back row Susan Boyer, loyce Benjamin, Charles
Boles, left Hardin, Mr. Hoffmann, directorg Shri-Vonn Clayton, Karen Fox.
CHORAL PRODUCTIONS 47
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Bond gets new hots, takes Southport
Through the efforts of money rais-
ing projects such as the sale of candy,
rummage sales and the fish fry, the
band was able to purchase ZOO new
hats at a cost of 53800.
Contests and halftime shows kept
the band busy as they marched away
with first place sweepstakes at South-
port and went on to place second in the
state contest at Northwest High School.
The lndianettes held the title of
1974 State champions of the United
States Twirling Association contest
held in the Wigwam, During basket-
ball and football seasons, the maiorette
squad teamed up with the Drum and
Bugle 'Corps to put together halftime
and pregame shows. Everything from
beach balls to flamenco dancers was
used to set the routines. Among the
popular songs played by the band were
"Tie a Yellow Ribbon," "Sweet Gypsy
Rose" and "I'm Going to Boogie."
Far above: lndianettes march to the tune of "Black Saddle" during
the halftime show of the Richmond football game. Above: Band mem-
bers move in precise formations to achieve an. effective show for
spectators. Left: Drummers display cooperative rhythm during a show
on Denny Field.
BAN D 49
Practice, prep finds Sth plcce Win
Right: INDIANETTES - Top to bottom - First row jane Poe, Lady Page,
Alicia Gibbs, Deanna Chamberlain, Tina Disinger, jenae Needler. Row 2
Teresa Mullins, Mona Wisner, Laura Cheever, Lorraine Schmalfeldt, Susan
McCrary, Carlin Thomas, Kris Conrad, Tina Beaty, Cheryl Brown, Betsy Morse,
Donita Eskew. Row 3 jackie Hollis, Kathy Mclntyre, Kim Lacy, Amy
Brumback, julie Watson, Bev Weatherford, Michelle Newsom, Cathy Williams,
Kelly Smith, Cindy Tucker. Row 4 Dee Dee Aldridge, Lana Lanane, Linda
Hoffman, Michele Collings, Amy Haney. Above: Getting into formation, the
brass section prepares for a halftime show during the Kokomo football game.
Being a band member wasn't just
tooting one's own horn. It required
teamwork and dedication along with
frequently close to l5 hours of prac-l
tice a week.
To become a member, one must
have been in junior high band and have
proven himself worthy in front of Mr.
Don Hoffmann, director. Members
were required to attend one week of
band camp in August, besides evening
During football season, the band
took advantage of their alotted fourth
LIGHTING CREW - Dan Nottingham, Bob Burns, Charles Pres
ley, Brett johnson, Scott Myers, james Kinley.
period class to learn their music.
Practicing in the gym, the lndianettes
perfected their routine while the color
guard polished their formations as
The band put everything together at
Denny Field every evening to turn a
routine that had been mapped out on
charts into a reality on the field. Many
half-time shows put on at games serv-
ed as dress rehersals for upcoming
A major contest, such as Band Day
at the State Fair, began a year in ad-
vance when Mr. Hoffmann chose the
music and began to plan the perform-
ance and routines.
On the morning of August 21, the
members traveled to lndianapolis on
six chartered busses. Upon arrival,
each member found his place in the
line-up and waited for performance
time. "The temperature reached close
to IOO degrees," recalled one member.
Each one concentrated on his spe-
cific part despite the knowledge that
thousands of eyes were watching.
Pressure mounted even more as the
eyes of the judges were on them.
The songs played were "Eli's Com-
ing," "Strike Up the Band," and "Auld
Lang Syne." The members marched
away with eighth place in the contest
in keeping with the tradition of plac-
ing in the "Sweet Sixteen."
Band members were rewarded by the
friends they made, the su port of their
parents through Band oosters, the
self-satisfaction of a good performance
and the confidence they gained from
the experience of being one of the top
bands in the state.
BAND - Front row E. Taylor, ass't. drum major, M. Thayer, head drum
major. Row Z L. Schlabach, M. Collier, S. Helmic, C. Stegall, D.
Knoblock, L. Leavall, C. Sealock, C. Colvill, D. Crrile, V. johnson, A.
Pugh, A. Babb, D. Dietrich, M. Forkner, W. Arnold, E. Kilburn, K.
Fitzsimmons. Row 3 T. Davis, T. House, L, Lawson, K. Blagg, j. Sim-
mons, P. Cookman, T. Betts, B. Scott, P. Webster, L. Gaw, T. Zicke-
foose, S. Bonar, T. Buck, G. Chambers, K. Sullivan, S. Dietrich. Row 4
D. Hall, j. Leaver, C. McAtee, B. White, j. McClure, P. Burke, M.
Welsh, M. Newby, K. Wright, D. Nicholson, j. jones, B. VanBaalen,
R. Ross, D. jackson, P. johnson. Row 5 P. Banks, P. Sullivan, D. Dean,
S. Ireland, M. Wire, M, Mishler, D. Saucedo, S. McLaughlin, S. Hasler,
C. Maxiener, Raw 6 V. Gully, C. Kane, M. VanBaalen, R. Vickers,
D. Hutton, D. Boston, j. C-riswald, E. Spearman, B. Falge, B, jones,
j. Lawrence, A. Bryan, R. O'Bannon. Row 7 M. Allen, R. Walker,
B. Ashby, K. Warner, B. Howard, M. Billman, M. Chandler, B. Yunker,
M. Poe, j. Simison, C. Ramev. Row 8 D. Cain, j. Kirchenbauer, S.
johnson, B. jackson, K, Coverdale, j. Connelly, M. Powers, M. Richard-
son, M. McCarty, R. Townsend. Row 9 M, McLaughlin, M. Webber,
R. jones, R. Dean, D. Saucedo, R. C-ates, j. Hamilton, j. Maxstadt, j.
Nelson. Back row B. Coberville, j. Richardson, B. Garner, j, Carlson,
B, Lewis B. Hutton, T. Eldon, W. Zehring.
4, ' , 1 ,L
, -if 1 A
ty Q, ,
. l ' l Q
Best Actor Award winner Tom Webb proudly receives the trophy Awarding the Best Actress Award, Sarah McKee presents Mary Anne Ma
for his role in "No, No, A Million Times No." lone with a trophy for her role in "No, No, A Million Times No."
Above: Fair Nellie llenny Clifford! frets as she is confronted by villain
Statford Blackman ljohn Maxstadtl in "No, No, A Million Times No!"
Right: Narrator Mark Glover philosophizes on the institution of marriage
following a wedding in "Our Town."
. ,,,., .ww N... . 17.
it a X
Thespians sponsored a spring vaca-
tion trip to Europe for the first time in
the club's history. Eight Thespians and
four faculty members flew to London
and saw several plays between sight-
seeing and traveling to Stratford, Eng-
land. Following London, the travelers
flew to Paris for more sightseeing.
The fall production was "Our
Town," presented Nov. I4 and 15 by
a cast of 38 Thespians. The play, tun-
der the direction of Mrs. Bridges and
Miss Dadds, dealt with the lives of a
young New England couple. lt was
performed in three acts without many
Thespians performed a cutting from
"lulius Caesar" for sophomore and
junior English classes. Near Christ-
mas several Thespians performed skits
periodically at the Public Library.
The Annual Play Festival was pre-
sented on Feb. 25. The four one act
plays were "Quiet Please," directed by
Sarah McKee, "Final Dress Rehearsal,"
directed by Scot Perlman lwho had to
fill in as the fairy godmother because
of an ill cast memberl 3 "Sorry Wrong
Number," directed by Susanna Harter,
and the award winning play, "No, No,
A Million Times, No!" directed by
Mark Glover. Other Thespians voted
on and presented awards for the areas
of best actor, best play and director.
Thespians put 'Gul' Town? on
Mrs. Stevenson lCathy Kacheleinl frantically calls the police to report a murder in the play
"Sorry, Wrong Number."
THESPIANS Front row Mrs. Bridges, sponsor, Kathy Fitzsimmons, Kellie
Wicker, Susie Veneskey, Gina LaChew, Mark Glover, Cathie Sheldon,
Ange Hanna, Mary Lynn McKinley, treas.g lanet McFadden, sec.g Mary
Anne Malone, v-pres., Sarah McKee, pres., Scot Perlman, Row 2 Suzanne
Szumilas, Chris Holliday, Tom Webb, Deborah Hudson, Trish Hoppes,
Carol Plummer, Debbie Lee, jenny Eflin, Kathy Lee, Patti Casterline,
Connie Hinton, Lori Farlow, Patsy Haston, Rachel Harter, Nancy Dykes,
lanice Turner, Ron Ritchhart. Row 3 Cathy Williams, jack Norris,
Susanna Harter, David Clark, Irene Michaelides, Sara Hirsch, Kim Dun-
bar, Lorie Larson, Susan Kiely, Debbie Burand, Diana Townsend, Lyn-
nette Brooks, Keith Richardson, jenny Clifford, Kim Wright, julie
Melander, Iris Foggs, Greg King. Back row Karen Rock, Tab Postlethwait,
Charlie Dadds, Debby Frame, Tim Gibbons, Bob Helvering, Steve Lef-
fel, john Maxstadt, Eric Taylor, Debbie Silvers, Kate Dobos, Barbie
McMahan, Cathy Kachelein, Megan Austin, Laura Gwinnup, Melan
Waugh, john Bonge, Carolyn Cochran, jon Clifford.
Specialized programs, pockets emphoslze bclslcs
The mathematics and science de-
partments viewed the dawning of new
types of classroom experiences with
the development of individualized pro-
grams for students.
ln Basic Math, lvlr. Wiley initiated
an individualized study program where
each student worked on a packet con-
taining the area of Basic Math in which
his skills were the weakest. The stu-
dent worked by himself at his own
speed until he completed his require-
ments, then he would move on to more
difficult areas of study. These packets
contained information from first to
second grade addition to subtraction
and division of decimal n.umbers.
ln Analysis l, Mr. Buckman's stu-
dents fed the calculator a program
which after twenty-four hours of com-
puting would give the equivalent of sr.
As a requirement of the class, each
student had to develop his own pro-
grams which were formulas fed into
the calculator. One student found a
way to tell what day it was in any
given year, and another student found
a way to tell what day Easter will fall
on in any given year.
A new program was added to the
Science Department, PACE Chemis-
try which was under the direction of
Mr. Rauner. In this class, students
worked with packets which contained
worksheets and labs and studied on
While girls' physics classes took
field trips, the science department saw
enrollment in the Ecology and Earth-
Science classes rise noticeably.
Left: ln PACE chemistry Susan Huffman and Debbie Knoblock conduct an experiment making
hydrogen gas. Above: Fred Reese and Max Simison feed their programs into the calculator.
Left: During Basic Math Mr. Wiley explains a packet program to Brian Harris. Above: On a
physics fiel trip to McCormick's Creek State Park, Susan Kiely, Mr. East, Donetta Thompson
and Carol Plummer take time out during their hike to relax.
Karen Williams conducts an experiment in
PACE chemistry trying to prove Charles' Law
that pressure and temperature are related.
Below: During Geometry l, Mr. Wiley shows Kathy Wheeler
the construction differences in acute and obtuse triangles.
Right: judge Ryan Estes calls for quiet in the courtroom as
the Trig play, "The Ambiguous Case" begins.
EARTH SKY SCIENCE CLUB Front row Mr. Pluhar, sponsor, Tim Gib-
bons, Kate Dobos, David Reed, Ron Hicks, Mary Pavey, v-pres., Brad
Ballentine, pres,g Rhoda Freeman, treas.g jane Gunsenhouser, Carolyn
Robinson, Brenda Scott, Mr, Nierste, sponsor. Row 2 Tom Barnett,
jodi Tipton, Barbie Mclvlahan, julie Shaw, Susie Catlett, Kim Hurley,
Kathy Canada, Lorie Larson, Greg Almquist, jim Kopp, jeff Baldalf,
Bill Garrity. Row 3 Dennis Mimms, Tony Coppock, Doug Shields, Kelly
Smith, Debbie Shively, Susan Gephardt, Danny Bowen, David Frazer,
Richard Drake, jay Zirkle, Brian Scharnowske, Bob Falge. Back row john
Childs, Charles Cunningham, jack Norris, Susan Kiely, Ellen Purpus,
Lisa Brooks, Mary-Lynn McKinley, Ange Hanna, Steve Kinerk, Pat Bene-
fiel, Vikki Short, jill Burton, Dennis Sokol, Al Hurley.
During the Trig play, policewoman
Lynn Mettlen swears in on an Alge-
bra book held by baliff Scott Fisher.
Trig ploy, cdves upddie classes
Practical application played a major
role for math and science students.
The Earth Sky Science Club went spe-
lunking to Salamander Cave near
Bloomington. The club intended to
bring students away from a world of
steel and concrete and bring them
back to nature.
According to Mr. Buckman, "Practi-
cal appliation in math has made stu-
dents participate more and retain the
information longer." Mr. Porter, while
teaching students who were "in the
fog" invented his method of fun math.
He has written three Trig plays using
the language of Trig for dialogue.
"The Ambiguous Case" was present-
ed by the first semester Trig students
at a seminar at Muncie Central for
the lndiana Council of Teachers in
Mr, Worden, Science Department
head, stated, "ln the past few years
there has been a steady swing away
from science throughout the country."
Contrary to this statistic the AHS en-
rollment has slightly increased.
On February 26, the Honors Physics
class competed in the LeMouse 500.
Members of the class used mouse traps
for powering their cars made of mason-
ite, wire and epoxy.
David Frazer and lay Granger finalize adjustments on one of the mouse trap car entries in the
LeMouse 500 race.
How do they fit into C1 stuclents life?
WHEELSf'hewlsfn. Disks or cir-
cular frames capable of turning on a
Such was the definition of wheels
as described by Webster's New Practi-
cal Dictionary, yet to hundreds of teen-
agers, wheels meant something more:
a chance to be free, the first step into
adulthood, the breakage of apron
strings and the possession of power.
Why were wheels so important to
Anderson High students? One student
commented that she just could not do
without them. "lf you can drive a
car, you have an unlimited amount of
things to do."
This was tested by close observation
throughout the school year. Seniors
with a 3.0 grade point ratio were giv-
en use of 3l parking spaces in the
faculty lot on a first come first served
basis, Having to park in the student
lot did not dampen many urges to
drive to school as there were at least
lOO cars in the lot west of john Street
and in the lot south of l4th Street each
The reasons varied. Some students
worked, some were exploratory teach-
ers, yet a large portion refused to ride
buses. When the administration cut
several bus routes, 'many were forced
to either walk or ride buses where stru-
dents were packed like sardines.
Rather than "suffer" under those
conditions, students used their own
wheels for transportation. A few even
formed car pools in order to adjust.
A small amount found motorcycles a
proper way to get to school while even
a few more pedaled their bicycles as
a cheap, energy saving way to get to
Wheels were used during the school
year by students to go out to lunch.
lf one wanted to "get away from the
grind," all he had to do was to hop
up on or climb in a wheeled vehicle
and it was off to any eating place in
Perhaps the initial reason for spirit
in the school was not pep sessions but
cars. Every student had to reach Den-
58 DRIVER'S EDUCATION
ny Field, the gymnasium and many out
of town sites one way or another and
it logically boiled down to an automo-
bile. Once a student had possession of
a car to get to the game, the school
spirit naturally fell into place.
Shopping, dating, visiting and party-
ing: these were some of the many rea-
sons why students used wheels.
But first, one must be able to drive.
Enrolled in Drivers' Education were
384 students, the majority of which
had basic knowledge of driving but
lacked the practical skill and experi-
ence behind the wheel. Drivers' Ed
gave these students the opportunity to
learn while possibly saving a dent from
appearing in the family car's fender.
Following that, most were eligible
for the golden day when they could
receive an operator's license, enabling
control of those fabulous wheels.
As one student remarked, "Being
able to drive gives me such a feeling
of power. I can go out and be inde-
pendent and free."
Speeding and "doing doughnuts"
thrilled many students when they were
on wheels, but the threat of danger
was still there. 4l.2 per cent of all
Anderson accidents last year were
caused in the two hours after students
were dismissed from school, and 35
per cent on weekends when students
had more time to be outside. Death
has occurred more than once to those
of high school age because of driving
cars. Motorcycles, trucks, vans and
even bicycles have taken their share
of students in death.
To our age group, wheels were im-
portant. Students lived for the day
when they could get out with a friend
and speed down a deserted back-road,
escape from hassling parents and go
wherever they wanted to go.
Many realized the responsibility
they had. Are teens afraid of danger
from wheels of driving? As one senior
put it .... "Every time l turn on the
is 135 tml?
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Having more time to talk to friends instead of rushing to buses is one advantage of driving to
scnool that jack May, Barbie Mclvlahan and Tim McNally enjoy.
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Interested in learning how to use wheels constructively, Gina LaClnew and Roger Land
examine a driver's ed. car during second period class.
For Kyle Cray, motorcycles can be used not only for transportation, but for recreation
too as he shows while racing in a field near Kokomo.
more and more high school students.
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DRIVER'S EDUCATION 59
Changing over from routine to
"I feel that going coed has made
physical education classes more inter-
esting," commented one senior girl
about the new coed physical education
classes. The coed and advanced P.E.
classes. The coed and Advanced P.E.
Mr. Chadbourne and the athletic in-
structors wanted to bring more inter-
est to the physical education depart-
ment. In this way students who wish-
ed to take more P.E, could, and the re-
quired course would generate more in-
terest. According to Mrs. Garrity, both
boys and girls have adjusted to these
new types of classes. Still, one junior
boy felt that if he had it his way, he
wouIdn't have the girls in with the
Because boys outnumbered th e
60 PHYSICAL IIDUCATION
girls, many felt they would have liked
the class more had it been balanced.
Mr. Estes stated that this type class has
caused some problems in facilities by
having two groups in the gym at the
same time. Among the things that the
coed classes have done this year were
bowling, golfing and weight lifting.
Advanced physical education classes
were offered to boys and girls during
fourth and fifth period. Among the
activities for the advanced classes
were gymnastics, swimming, volley-
ball and tennis. Early in the year, the
advanced classes went on a two-day
canoe trip. Students took the class be-
cause it let them work in the areas
they wanted at their own rate, skill
and interest levels.
Classmates Kim Hurley lrightl and lanice Turner
advise each other on different techniques to im
prove their performance on the balance beam
unique draws mixed emotions
Far above: Physical Education students find that tug-of-war
can add fun to the process of building up muscles, Above:
During Advanced P.E., john Seal dismounts from the side
horse after a strenuous workout. Left: While Robin Gwynn
and Mrs. Garrity spot, Lori Fralick performs her routine on
the uneven parallel bars during Advanced P.E,
PHYS ED 61
Above: Puttin the finish on their war dance th
E v 9
Mascot and Maiden exemplify Indian spirit. Right:
Cheerleader Mary Gilbert leads cheerblock in "Go,
Fight, Win" at the Richmond game.
The Tribe was backed by members
of cheerblock, A-Club, the student
body and a hoard of fans from the
community. Spirit was aroused by six
varsity and six reserve cheerleaders
assisted by Mascot Tim Cooke and
Maiden Cheryl Vetter.
ln addition to cheering at home
games and tourney, the l57 cheer-
block girls sold M fr M candies to
raise money to help purchase match-
ing red outfits, The girls made nearly
Cheerleaders attended each home
game and traveled to back the Indians
at away games. They spent two eve-
nings after school each week practic-
ing their skills.
The Mascot and Maiden were chos-
en by the Pep Sessions Committee last
spring. They performed the traditional
indian dance to the drum beat and
chant by the students at each home
game and pep session.
Above: Indian Mascots Tim Cooke and Maiden
Cheryl Vetter conclude the traditional Indian
dance at the New Castle game. Right: Cheer-
block backs the team as the Indians combat
Richmond in the Wigwam.
Left: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Front row Cindy jackson, Brenda Horton.
Row 2 Mary Gilbert, janice Turner. Back row Ginny Crawford, Chris Early.
Below: RESERVE CREERLEADERS Front row judy Montgomery, Lisa Sfamper,
Kathy Voss. Back row Sharon Diggs, jennifer Merida, Melan Waugh.
Below: Against a Pendleton Heights foe in the sectional, freshman
john Swain is pushed off the mat as he exercises a firm grip on his
opponent. Right: Bob Bales takes the referee's position at the
start of the second period against a Shelbyville opponent.
MAT MAIDS Front row Lady Page, Margie
j gAg gA,ALA A5ZE .. I,
. ,,,, , K K -----
. - . ,
1 U: A ,,., . .,.,,,:::,,:,., 1 . D: 6
sa Q 5
Poat, Marsha Needler, Melanie Burroughs,
Debbie Kilburn, Sandy Armstrong, julie james.
Row 2 Laura Gwinnup, Carol Slater, Andi
jones, Dawn Hagan, jennie Eflin, jennie Pend-
ley. Back row Mrs. Hodson, sponsor, Debbie
Burand, Dianna Townsend, julie Melander,
Susan Hittle, Susan Huffman.
A-CLUB Front row Mr. Mauck, sponsor, Darcey Elmore, Dennis Mimms,
Del Erickson, Rhoda Freeman, v.-pres., john Seal, Susan Kiely, jay Casey,
Mr. Alexander, sponsor. Row 2 Frank Boaz, Richard Drake, Tom Fox,
Kim Hurley, Kevin Elpers, jeff Laughlin, jim Peck, janice Turner, Ryan
Estes, Beth Rector. Row 3 Tom Foust, Chris Shively, Tom Barnett, Carol
Plummer, joe Woschitz, Rick Brandon, jeannie Horevay, Al Hurley,
64 A CLUB
Cindy jackson, Mark Stinson, Mike Newton. Room 4 Bill Brandt, David
Wulf, Debbie Brooks, Chip Collins, Teresa Mullins, Nikki Flaming, Beth
Brown Betsy Gephardt. Wally Smith. Mike Thayer, Mike Smith. Back row
Eric Williams, Tony Martin, Bob Bales, Megan Austin, Robin Gwynn,
Martha Lanning, Mke Cooper, john Bonge, Steve Freeman, DonEtta
Thompson, Cathy Maxeiner, Kathy Hodson, Carmen Layman.
Under new head coach Al Lind the
Indian grapplers finished a 2-8 season
with some success. Although the team
had a poor record there were many
outstanding individual performers on
junior Gary Streaty in the 185 pound
weight class and senior Bob Bales in
the 167 pound weight class captured
first places at the Indianapolis four-
way tournament as the team finished
third. In the Madison County tourna-
ment the team finished fourth and had
two champions in Tim Swain C1051
and Streaty 11851. The grapplers then
finished the season with a fifth in the
sectional as three tribesmen finished
runner-up. They were john Swain
1981, Tim Swain i105J, and Bob
To encourage student interest in
wrestling, Mrs. Hodson organized the
Mat Maids, a group of girls who timed,
scored, and cheered the wrestlers at
Both boys and girls earning varsity
letters in athletics combined to form
the first coed A-Club in the history of
Anderson High School. ln the fall, they
joined forces to sell "HoIly's Helper"
a household cleaner made especially
for fund-raising projects. The organi-
zation also provided 53 loud voices to
back the Indians at pep sessions and
at football and basketball games.
2-8 season: A-club goes co-ed
WRESTLING Front row Raouf Farag, Alex Bernard, Kevin johnson, Scott Mullarkey, Bob Bales,
Max Simison. Row 2 Mike Cooper john johnson, john Mcllwain, Mike Thayer, Steve Freeman,
Wes Postlethwait, Kevin Mimms, mgr. Back row Coach Alan Lind, Steve Wheeler, Tim Swain,
William Wells, john Bonge, Tom Page, Dwight Goolsby, Greg Young, Ass't Coach Rick Eads.
Anderson Madison Heights
Anderson Muncie Central
Anderson Kokomo Haworth
Anderson New Castle
Anderson Pendleton Heights
Anderson 8 Logansport 48
Anderson 32 Shelbyville 31
Won 2 Lost 8
Anderson 3rd in Indianapolis Four-Way
Anderson 4th in county
Anderson 5th in sectional
Tim Swaim and his Pendleton Heights opponent glance up at the clock as the first period ends
in their sectional match.
Boys cmd girls capture near sweep of stcite honors
After a one-year drought from own-
ing the state title, Anderson golfers
once again captured the coveted
crown. The Tribe finished with a per-
fect I8-O season mark and won the
Huntington and Laporte lnvitationals.
Seniors Scott Steger, Steve Douglass,
jim Cue and Steve Brown, the latter
two better known as "The Stick and
Mad Dog," formed the backbone of the
team while steady play by junior Mike
Newton and sophomore Tony Smith
gave an added boost to the team.
Steger, leading the Indians to the
state title while taking third medalist
honors with a l5l total over 36 holes,
fought costly bogeys by countering
with several key birdies over Old Oak-
land Golf Course's treacherous sand
traps and water hazards. Steady per-
formances by Steve Douglass ll57l
and lim Cue ll59l provided the win-
ning margin for the Indians as they
shaded Franklin by six strokes.
Coach Phil Sullivan, who was named
coach of the year for the second time
in three years by the Indiana High
School Golf Coaches Association,
stated, "we had more balance and a
better team average than we did in
i972 when we won the champion-
ship." He added, "I have no reserva-
tions in saying this has to be the best
golf team Anderson has ever had."
While the boys wrapped things up in
the spring, the girls, who play their
Above: GOLF Coach Phil Sullivan, lim Cue, Steve Douglass, Steve Brown, Scott Steger, Mike
Newton, Athletic Dir. Charles Cummings. Right: Agonized after lipping the cup on a birdie
putt, Scott Steger is forced to settle for par in the state meet.
golf in the fall, in only their second
year in the IHSAA putted to a 9-O
season record and a second place fin-
ish in the second annual IHSAA Girls
Golf Tournament at Ulen Country Club
The state meet itself was an oddity,
being shortened from I8 holes to 9
holes because of a steady downpour,
leaving the Indian maidens three
strokes back of first place North
Leading the Indians were Terri
Granger and Beth Brown, each card-
ing a 49. jeannie Horevay had a 52
and Nancy Forse 53, with Laura
Gwinnup's 54 being discarded to fig-
ure the final count.
GIRL'S GCLF - Front' row Mary Beth Sokol, Mary Tierney, Terri Granger. Row 2 Kathy Hod-
son, Beth Brown, Nancy Forse. Back row Betsy Morse, Laura Gwinnup, Jeannie Horevay, Coach
Kay Clark. 1974 col-F
Anderson 306 Pendleton Heights 344
...- -V Anderson 319 Lebanon 325
Anderson 309 Carmel 336
Anderson 159 Marion 173
Anderson 297 Muncie Central 334
Anderson 304 Kokomo Haworth 320
Anderson 296 New Castle 311
Anderson 303 Muncie South 322
Anderson 296 Yorktown 309
Anderson 311 Madison Heights 328
Anderson 296 Highland 359
Anderson 283 Richmond 311
Anderson 309 Muncie North 326
Anderson 149 Shelbyville 173
Anderson 294 Kokomo 300
Anderson 292 Tipton 335
Anderson 370 Greenfield Central 426
Won 18 - Lost 0
Anderson 1st in sectional
Anderson lst in regional
Anderson 1st in state
Anderson lst in Homestead and
Anderson 175 Highland 266
Anderson 195 Yorktown 203
Anderson 175 Marion 200
Anderson 177 Ben Davis 231
Anderson 216 Highland 241
Anderson 169 Blue River 257
Anderson 175 Greenfield 209
Anderson 190 Muncie North 230
Anderson 184 Madison Heights 218
Won 9 - Lost 0
Anderson 2nd in state
Anderson 2nd in North Central lnv.
Left: jeannie Horevay concentrates on her approach shot to the
Sth green at Grandview Golf Course in the Highland meet. Above
A lone figure, Nancy Forse, makes her way up the first fairway
coach Clark gives some last minute instructions to Beth Brown,
1974 TRACK - Front row jay Casey, Tony Martin, Nestor Gassett, Darcy Elmore, Del Erick-
son, Eric Williams, Kurt Floyd, Kevin Montgomery. Row 2 Tom Foust, William Wells, William
Davis, Bill Brandt, Ben Wire, Tom Fox, jim Barber, Eugene johnson, Dennis Mimms, Coach Nat
johnson. Back row Ass't. Coach Bob Scharnowske, Rick Thompson, jim Lacey, Tommy Taylor,
Mark Stinson, Ron Land, Brian Witte, Richard Kelly, Ass't. Coach Bob jackson.
- f , 1 -M ,ac A N
Loud, Floyd compete in stote meet
Running their way to a surprising
first in the Noblesville relays, the AHS
striders went on to capture an unex-
pected second placein the sectional pac-
ed by five regional qualifiers: sopho-
more Eugene johnson and seniors Nes-
tor Cassett, Kurt Floyd, Ron Land and
Anderson placed fifth in the NCC
meet with Ron Land winning the 44O
yard dash. Land then went on to win the
880 yard run in the sectional, upsetting
favorite Kelly Marsh of Muncie with
his season best time of l:57.9. Kurt
Floyd in the two-mile and Land in the
880 both advanced to the state meet,
but Land, bothered by a bad foot, never
challenged and Floyd succumbed to a
torrid state field.
Coach johnson commented on the
season, "We had a 'mediocre season, but
it gave some of the younger kids valu-
able experience, especially in the dash-
es where we hope to be continually
The Indian Gals started their first
competiitve track season in the IHSAA
with a big and only victory over High-
land, in addition to sending one of their
squad, to the regional - Nancy Farr,
who placed second in the sectional in
the 440 yard dash.
Under the tutelage of Coach Nat john-
girls were Teresa Mullins in the lOO
yard and 220 yard dash and Debbie
Brooks, Kathy Reese, Lanita Rush and
Chris Shively rounding out the 440 yard
Under the tutlage of Coach Nat john-
son, an inexperienced but promising
young cross country team compiled a
respectable 5-5 record for the season.
The Tribe harriers finished a strong
fifth in the North Central Conference
and placed fourth in the sectional. With
unexpected depth, the Indian runners
completely shut out Indianapolis Wash-
ington O-50 only to have the same defi-
cit placed on them by Richmond.
"We are looking for the future," com-
mented Coach johnson who used three
sophomores with a strong represen-
tation from the junior and senior class-
es this season.
Above right: Sophomore Bob Stinson
his fifth place peg after a fine run
Muncie Central, Above: With the fini
fluttering across his chest, Ron Land
favorite Kelly Marsh in the section
Anderson 70 Pendleton Heights 56
Anderson 62 Marion 7l
Muncie South 26
Anderson 67 Madison Heights 60
Anderson 43 Kokomo 75
Won 4 Lost 2
Anderson lst in Noblesville relays
Anderson 2nd in sectional
Anderson 5th in N.C.C.
Nestor Gassett stretches out to edge a Mun-
cie Central opponent in the 100 yard dash
at the Muncie Relays.
I974 GIRL'S TRACK - Front row Sherry Smith, Lanita Rush, Chris Shively, Debbie Brooks,
Lynnette Brooks, Dana Derucki, Linda Maxeiner, Lorrie Hains, Megan Austin, Nancy Farr, Carol
Plummer, Barbie McMahan. Back row Coach Fran Carrity, Mary Whisner, Teresa Mullins, Cheryl
Groff, Susan Kiely, Vivian johnson, Cathy Maxeiner, Cathie Sheldon, mgr.g Lynn Mettlen, Martha
Lanning, Kathy Reese, Debbie Garner, Brenda Gates.
CROSS COUNTRY - Front row Richard Bagienski, Eric Williams, Bob Stinson, Carl Orbik
Tim Swain. Back row Eric Rosenberry, mgr.g Ass't. Coach Bob jackson, Kevin Montgomery
William Davis, Tony Martin, j. B. Braxton, Coach Nat johnson.
Anderson 49 Highland 69
Madison Heights 17
Anderson 38 Kokomo l 7
Anderson 34 New Castle 38
Pendleton Heights 50
Anderson O Indpls, Washington SO
Anderson 35 Muncie Central 20
Anderson SO Richmond O
Won 5 Lost 5
Anderson 4th in sectional
Anderson Sth in N.C.C.
CROSS COUNTRY 69
Symbolic of AHS tradition, Mascot Tim Cooke
stands firm as the Tribe warms up for another
Steve King H61 unleashes a pass to end Larry Withers 1823 for a twenty yard gain in second quarter action against Huntington,
TE-M lk Tia
gm' 5 Cf .num ,
' 1flNNlN6l5Vi i
Talking things over at halftime with his Indians,
Coach Moore tries to instill the comeback in his
players against Kokomo.
Teammates leff King and Rick Schuster are
pleased as the Kokomo quarterback is sacked
for lost yardage.
By conditional weightlifting, football team
members exercise to build for a strong season.
I inexperienced indions hove poor gridiron secison
Frustration, lack of experience and
lack of size were factors that contrib-
uted to the Tribe's unmistakably poor
success on the gridiron.
The Indians finished the season with
a I-9 record and dropped the season
finale to Logansport leaving them win-
less in the North Central Conference
The Indians dropped their opener to
a powerful Marion Giant team, 6-O, but
the game was somewhat of a morale
builder because the Tribe held a strong
Marion team to just one touchdown.
The defense was missing in the Tribe's
second encounter as they lost a 2l -20
decision to Huntington. The Indians
then cracked into the win column with
an 8-6 squeaker over Muncie South
only to take a nose-dive, losing their
seven remaining contests.
After two straight blankings by
Richmond and Muncie Central a dis-
couraged coach, Woody Moore had this
to say of the remainder of the season:
"I guess we'll devote the rest of the
year to giving some of our younger
players some experience. If you're go-
ing to lose, you might as well let your
younger players learn for the future."
Although they had a disappointing
season four AHS players were honor-
ed on the All-County Team compiled
by The Anderson Herald. They were
linebacker Brad Vetor, linemen john
Seal and Cary Streaty and defensive
back jay Casey.
The major drawbacks of the season
were summed up in a few words by
Coach Moore, "Penalties, breaks we
made against ourselves-that's what
hurt us most. We haven't experienced
that sort of thing for the last couple
of years. I guess you can attribute that
to our lack of experience."
Playing bigger and more experi-
enced teams plagued the Tribe the ma-
jority of the season, but the real
problem was the Indians' inability to
generate a consistent offense and tight
defense at the same time.
FOOTBALL - Front row Earl White, Rick Schuster, Keith Civan,
Brad Vetor, Dennis Mimms, Mike Miller, Steve Wheeler, john johnson,
William Wells, Bob Bales, Steve King. Row 2 jay Casey, Lawrence
Withers, David Sink, Steve Wheeler, Doug Fischer, john Seal, Keith
Erk, Tony Coppock, Roger Gilliam, Craig Sawyer, Row 3 Keith Richard-
son, Gary Streaty, Bob Lackey, Andre Coleman, Max Simison, Steve
I Anderson O Marion
Anderson 20 Huntington
Anderson 8 Muncie South
Anderson O Richmond
Anderson O Muncie Central
Anderson O New Castle
Anderson 6 Madison Heights
Anderson 7 Kokomo
Anderson 7 Lafayette jeff
Anderson 13 Logansport
Won l Lost 9
Snow, john Humes, Frank Boaz, Kevin Elpers. Row 4 Ass't. Coach
Phil Sullivan, Scott Mullarkey, Tony Singleton, Mike Cooper, Kip Wile,
Mike Etherington, Kent Hackler, jeff King, jeff Hill, jeff Porter, Trainer
Bob Kearns. Back row Coach Woody Moore, Bill Garrity, Tommy Page,
Brian Carter, Chris Plummer, Richard Kelley, Bobby johnson, Darryl
Fox, Ass't. Coach Alan Lind.
Top: Latin Club members create the winning car by smoothering a Volkswagen with tissues. Bottom:
French Club members Rena Cotsoviles, Laura Lee Reitz, Carolyn Cochran, Dawn Hagan, Amy Dickman
and jenny Freir crowd around the winning float.
"lt is a big responsibility to carry
this out, and it takes a lot of planning,"
remarked Kathy Pancol, Homecom-
ing chairman. "Tomahawk Tradition"
was selected by the committee as the
theme for the festivities which were
climaxed by a dance sponsored by the
seniors October l8.
The events were launched by the tra-
l ditional parade consisting of 54 entries.
Because of construction of the down-
town mall, the parade was rerouted from
Meridian to Main streets. Awards were
presented for winning floats during half-
time of the game. French Club's "Camp-
bell's Cream of Wildcat Soup," built tot-
ally by girls, placed first with home-
rooms 2lO and 6l4 placing second and
third. Receiving honorable mention were
i the Senior Class, junior Class and HR
With other outside activities and jobs,
many interested students felt they had
no time to devote to making entries for
the parade. According to parade mar-
shal Mr, Dennis Montgomery, "Home-
i coming parade seems to be a slowly dis-
X appearing tradition as fewer floats and
cars are entered in the parade each year.
Sophomore jennifer Merida and junior Margie
Christ proudly stand before the crowd as a part
of Queen Kim La Pierre's court.
Top: Queen Kim La Pierre, smiles at the crowd that elected her as she accepts the crown
and roses. Bottom: Spectators get into the spirit by teaming up to form "indians,"
ln the girl's gymnastics convocation, Ieanne Horevay displays the
vaulting form that gave her a second place finish in the sectional.
Above: Tom Fox, who placed ninth in the state in the parallel bars,
exercises the side horse in the lvladlson Heights meet. Right: Suspend-
ed in mid-air, Mike Smith practices some of his routine moves
in preparation for the state meet.
74 GYM NASTICS
DonEtta Thompson displays her grace on the balance beam in
the student body at the girl's gymnastics convocation.
Young teams score high in seotionols
GYMNASTICS Front row Stan Whitney, Moyne Heiney, Brett Carpenter, David Vance, Doug Mc-
Cord, loe Miller, Brad Murphy, Ass't. Coach Rick Shaw. Back row Coach Mike Smith, Rich Walker,
Tom Fox, Mike Smith, Ierry Hensley, Barry Granger, Steve Pettit, Kenny Williams, mgr.
A young boys' gymnastics team and
a girls' squad in only its third year of
competition in the IHSAA both fin-
ished with fine showings in their
The boys' team combined for a 5-6
season record and a third place finish
in the sectional. Senior Mike Smith
and junior Tom Fox led the young
unit, and both gymnasts captured sec-
tional crowns, Smith on the trampoline
and Fox on the parallel bars.
Smith and Fox advanced to the
state meet where Fox grabbed a ninth
place finish in the state and a medal
for his attributes. Coach Mike Smith
stated, "Key injuries cost us points in
The girl gymnasts finished seventh
in the beginning sectional, third in the
intermediate sectional, and fourth in
the optional sectional. They were led
by individual performers leanne Hore-
vay who finished second in the inter-
mediate and qualified for the regional
vaulting, DonEtta Thompson, who fin-
ished third in intermediate all-around,
and Kathy Voss, who placed fourth
in the optional balance beam.
GIRLS' GYMNASTICS Front row Kim Hurley,
Debbie Fischer, Pam Roesch, Anita Case, Ian-
ice Turner, Lori Fralick, Ruth Miller. Row 2
Becky George, mgr.g DonEtta Thompson, jill
Breeden, Kathy Voss, Lisa Stamper, Robin
Gwynn, Mary Beth Sokol, jennifer Merida.
Back row Coach Linda Bundrick, Ieanne Hore-
vay, Teresa Davis, Barbie Erk, Lisa Taylor,
Carol Poore, Mary Gilbert, Sharon Huffman,
Teresa Smith, Coach Fran Garrity.
Anderson 98.93 North Central
Anderson 91.98 Perry Meridian
CIR'-5' GYMNASTICS Anderson 105.0 Highland 81.44
Anderson 93.23 Warren Centrag369
Begin. Inter. Opt. Begin. Inter. Opt. l ' 5
Anderson 60.20 5l.8O 0 Elwood 47.30 30.50 I3,8O Andefson 90-59 59U"'P0'f 9750
Anderson 63.75 54.75 0 Madison Grant 64.40 70.30 14.50 Andefson S5-7l We ll?-93
Anderson 54.58 53.55 10.50 Pendleton Hergnrs 53.45 53.40 61.55 Andefson '0079 Pcffland, 81-2
Anderson 61.35 66.50 34.75 Madfson 1-ieignrs 67.80 44.60 33.45 Andefsof' 97-32 Bef' .DNSH . If - 3
Anderson 69.40 65.85 34.30 ivisrien 60.10 57.85 64.80 Andefson 97- Madmn 64532 52
Anderson 51.90 46.55 4.80 wes-pei 42.55 50.30 60.15 4-
rvidneae Burns 22.80 40.15 7.30 Andefsof' 94-ll Wabash 8 55
Anderson 95.29 Blackford 97.18
Anderson 2nd in Blue River Inv. Won 5 Lost 6
Anderson 7th Beginning, 3rd Intermediate, 4th Optional in sectional AVICIEVSOVY 3rd in Sectional
Anderson Sth in Heritage Invitational
GYM NASTICS 75
Below: Checking the boards, Karl Woschitz and Mark Taylor await
a rebound in reserve action against Madison Heights. Right:
Before a Madison Heights crowd, Dave Reed sinks a free throw.
The lite of thereserve
The reserve player is a rare breed of
competitor. He practices and toils for
long hours developing his talent at his
particular sport, the same as the var-
sity player, yet the prestige and honor
is not given to the reserve player who
actually performs his role behind the
scenes. He does his thing before rel-
atively small crowds, and for the most
part he goes virtually unknown.
Why does the reserve trouble all the
long hoursg what is his reason? lt is
almost clearly seen by anyone that his
goal is to be a varsity player. As one
reserve put it, "Ever since l started
playing basketball back in the fifth
grade, my goal has been to become an
But there must be something deep-
er, in his reasoning. Possibly, there is
a sense of self-pride in knowing that
76 RESERVE FOOTBALL
he is the best. Take this fact into con-
sideration: there are 900 young men
in school and most of them would be
honored to be a member of any of the
varsity squads ranging from basket-
ball to wrestling. But possibly lO per-
cent of these men really make it.
Not all reserves get the opportunity
to make a varsity team, Many are
lost in the shuffle of transition from
the ninth grade to the sophomore year.
ln junior high they had established
themselves as starters for their re-
spective teams, but as they 'mixed
with the other junior high, they found
themselves playing with different
players and different styles. "l came
up to the high school ready to play, but
l got some injuries and fell behind, and
then l just kind of rotted away " com-
mented a former reserve. So, the
chances to make it are limited, and
the guy who cannot adjust comes up
with the short end of the stick.
ln essence, a reserve lacks the ex-
perience of the varsity player and
many times lacks both the mental and
physical maturity it takes to be a var-
sity player. The coach enjoys seeing a
player with a stick-to-it attitude, and
he will encourage this player to cle-
velop himself to his capabilities.
The reserve has team spirit too, it's
not all based on the individual. Last
springs reserve baseball team won
eleven and lost two, the reserve foot-
ball team won seven and lost one, and
the basketball team won twelve and
lost eight. Winning the reserve games
is important because it sets the stage
for the coming varsity seasons.
john jones fakes a hand-off to Dan Courtney and starts a Quarterback keeper
in the Muncie South game.
Above: Reserve Coach Pat King goes
over some last-'minute pre-game details
with quarterback john jones. Left: RE-
SERVE BASKETBALL Front row Mike
Granger, Eric Carter, jeff Cantwell,
mgrs. Row 2 john jones, jay Phillips,
Charlie Halsell, Dwight Perry, Steve
Nowlin, Esaw Boyd, Mark Taylor. Back
row Coach Bill Mauck, Steve Webster,
Tyrone jones, Scott Ogle, Tom Alexan-
der, Dave Reed, Karl Woschitz, Steve
Stage, Sam Nunn, jeff Gray, Coach
RESERVE FOOTBALL Front row Eric
Carter, mgr.: Mark Merritt, Paul Shrink-
er, john Derucki, Frank Williams, Alex
Bernard, Tyrone jones, Keith Gibbs, Dave
St. Clair, Kevin Mimms, mgr. Row 2
Bruce Miller, jet Pepelea, Chris Phil-
lips, jeff Muir, john jones, Randy Dunn,
Bob Smith, Donald Warner, Fred Gibbs.
Row 3 Kevin johnson, Mark Hoover,
Dan Courtney, Wes Postlethwait, David
Schwob, Dan Fox, Greg Duncan. Kevin
Kendall, David Vance, Matt Domenic.
Back row Coach Pat King, Mark Taylor,
Leander Wilson, Raouf Farag, Steve lce,
Dave Fleck, Rick Simpson, Esaw Boyo,
Coach Roger Whitehead.
RESERVE BASKETBALL 77
hustle poly oii
On the drive, Tom Diggs squeezes through two Madison
Heights opponents en route to two points.
Above: Bobby johnson, on the move, looks for an is
opening and a possible two points against Lafayette
jeff. Above right: Brian Harmsen rips down a board
against Richmond to start an Indian fast break. Right:
Outmuscling an Alexandria opponent Chuck Pugh
shows the Indians' style of play, hustle.
After losing seven seniors from the
state's number one team of a year ago,
not much was expected of a suppose-
edly inexperienced Tribe, but through
scrapping play, making their own
breaks and maturing rapidly through
the season, they finished with an im-
pressive I7-5 mark. "Our kids worked
so hard this year and when they got
into a tight situation in the ballgame,
they really used their heads well, and
I think this was the secret to our suc-
cess," commented Coach Ray Estes.
In regular season play, the Indians
started off the year with a big win
over Indianapolis Marshall, 99-62, and
then dropped two straight before up-
ending Alexandria, 66-52, en route to
an eight game win streak which was
abruptly halted by Ft. Wayne Elm-
hurst, 74-79. After losing their next
game to annual rival Madison Heights
in a thriller, 66-68, the Tribe then
mustered a seven-game win streak,
finishing I6-4 in regular season play.
The sectional saw the Indian cagers
whip Highland, 60-35, only to see the
Indians bid for a sectional crown go
up in smoke as joe Buck of Madison
Heights pumped in a fifteen-foot
jumper with four seconds left to give
Heights the final verdict, 7O-69, and
a sectional crown. Although losing the
sectional, it still must be contended
that the Tribe had an outstanding
year. Coach Estes stated, "This team
was like a brand new baby: it was like
no other team Anderson has
The lndians did have some fine
individual players to go with the team
play they exhibited on the floor. For-
ward Tom Diggs paced the lndians in
scoring with a 17.2 average and was
named to the first all-sectional team.
Guard Bobby johnson who was the
High above his Richmond opponents, Larry
Withers concentrates for two points,
quarterback of the team, dishing off
68 assists, finished with a l5.l aver-
age. Following johnson in scoring was
center Brian Harmsen, who finished
with a l2.5 average and set a new
Anderson High School field goal per-
centage record with a 65.4 per cent
shooting accuracy from the floor.
Guard Marshall Richardson, a defen-
sive specialist, averaged 9.3 points
per contest and was second in assists
Larry Withers, who rounded out the
starting line-up, added board strength
and drew the opponent's toughest big
man every outing. First off the bench
for the Tribe was guard-forward
Chuck Pugh, who was one of the best
sixth men in the state, chipping in
6.8 points per contest.
The key to the lndians' success
was their ability to play together as
a team. Being blessed with fine indi-
vidual performers aided the cause
even more as well as the lO hours of
practice the team put in each week
during the season. "l hope the style of
play our guys exemplified throughout
the season will influence some of our
younger players to play with the en-
thusiasm these kids did," commented
Anderson lndianapolis Marshall 62
Anderson Kokomo Haworth 60
Anderson Marion 73
Anderson Alexandria 52
Anderson Lafayette jeff 59
Anderson East Chicago
Anderson Connersville 59
Anderson leffersonville S9
Anderson Fort Wayne Wayne 60
Anderson Highland 52
Anderson Muncie Central 73
Anderson Fort Wayne Elmhurst 79
Anderson Madison Heights 68
Anderson Kokomo 57
Anderson Carmel 47
Anderson Logansport 64
Anderson Muncie South 55
Anderson New Castle 56
Anderson North Central 67
Anderson Richmond 69
Anderson Highland 35
Anderson Madison Heights 70
Won 17 Lost 5
Marshall Richardson, evading a Highland ad-
versary, goes up for two and a ten point lead.
BASKETBALL Front row Tom Keagy, mgr.g
Bobby lohnson, Marshall Richardson, Chuck
Pugh, Chris Plummer, joe Woschitz, Brad Tu-
nis, mgr. Back row Ass't. Coach Mike Hanna,
Ieff Cantwell, mgr.g Ass't, Coach Phil Dawkins,
Tom Diggs, Larry Withers, Brian Harmsen,
David Reed, Head Coach Ray Estes, lim Peck,
The Tribe tankmen finished the sea-
son with an outstanding 12-1 record,
suffering their only defeat to top-rank-
ed Muncie North. Coach jim Alexan-
der commented on the squad, "This
was the best group of individuals I
have had the pleasure of working with,
and I believe this was the key to our
success." The Indian swimmers did
have some fine individual swimmers
as three school records fell during the
course of the season. The records were
Kevin Elpers in the backstroke at
1:OO.1, Bill Carter in the individual
medley at 2111.2 and Scott Craig in
the 500 yard freestyle at 5:10.0.
junior jeff Laughlin could be tagged
as the most successful individual on
the team. Laughlin, who coach Alexan-
der felt "is a hard worker and a tre-
mendous competitor," qualified for the
state meet in the sectional in the
breaststroke event, and then he placed
sixth in the state meet against some
rugged competition. The Indian tank-
men also sent three other individuals
and two relay teams to the state meet,
but none were able to place.
ln sectional action the Tribe as a
team turned in 34 lifetime best times,
and Coach Alexander said, "We had a
great effort from the whole team: I
was very pleased."
This year marked the first year for
girl's varsity swimming, and they fin-
ished their season winning two of
their three meets, defeating Yorktown
and Pendleton and losing to Muncie
The team had a nucleus of good
swimmers with depth and quality
according to Coach Watson. The girls'
swim team consisted of three groups
of swimmers: those who had previous
competitive experience, those who had
no competitive experience and those
beginners who were still learning to
swim. The team finished third in the
sectional and qualified eight for the
state. The weight of the team was car-
red by juniors who made up half of
the 28-girl squad.
Laughlin Gih in stciie: girls finish 2-1
SWIM TEAM Front row Coach Ron Watson, Melan Waugh, Debbie Lee, Laura Lee Reitz, Ann
Wulf, Cindy Thompson, Karen Prunty, Tonya Beal, Kyle Grenda, Coach Rosalie Bernard. Row 2
jenny Pendley, Kathy Sullivan, Kathy I-lodson, Karen Edwards, julie jacobs, Suzanne Szumilas,
Karen Fox, Carolyn Cochran, janet Dyson. Back row Darlene Dietrich, Nancy Donnelson, Betsy
Morse, Debbie C-rile, Susan Gephardt, Susan Kiely, Kelly Smith, Cathy Maxeiner, Stacy McFar-
land, Kathy Busing.
SWIM TEAM Front row Mark Vincent, Vaughn Dietrich, Carl Orbick, Terry Drake, Shawn
Dietrich, Brett Conrad. Row 2 Steve Land, mgr.g Brett Sauer, Norman Montgomery, David Wulf,
Chip Collins, Tim Owens, Tom Schafer, jim Cahimer, Ass't. Coach Dan johnson, Back row Coach
jim Alexander, Mitch Stenesu, Scott Craig, Richard Drake, Dan Barr, Roger Estes, Charlie Austin,
David jones, Dennis Sokol, Bill Carter, jeff Laughlin, Kevin Elpers.
SWIM TEAM TIMERS Front '
row Leslie Staples, Missy
Marcum, Lisa Geiger, Kathy
Canada, Melan Waugh. Row
2 Ann Wulf, Carolyn Coch-
ran, Kathy Hodson, Debbie
Lee, Kathy Busing. Back
row Debbie Brooks, Lorie
Larson, Cathy Maxeiner,
Al-lS Netters Zncl ln sectlonol volleyball gals lll'llSl'l 7 3
The lndlan netters volleyed for a
second place flnlsh ln the sectronal to
powerhouse Muncle North flnlshlng a
season of somewhat mixed success
with a 7 6 record
The Tribe had good lndlvldual
strength behind lettermen Bob Mac
holtz and Mnke Smrth but both were
slowed the mayornty of the season by
bouts wrth mononucleosls Macholtz
however r e c e I v e d all conference
awards and lay Collins who compiled a
10 3 season record made honorable
As a team the racketeers broke
Pendleton Heights nxne game wlnnlng
streak and beat annual rlval Madison
Heights 6 1 ln season play and then
dud st once again In the sectional 4 1
The gurl s volleyball team compiled
a 7 3 season record and at one time had
a fave game wnnnlng streak which was
snapped at the hands of the Pendleton
The maldens were parred with rough
Madnson Heights for the fxrst round of
the sectional after defeating them In
regular season play Led by senior let
terman Rhoda Freeman the gurls fell
short to the eventual champion Pnrates
as the Indians were soundly defeated
nn the flrst game As time ran out the
team was agarn beaten
Coach Durr proudly attrlbuted the
Improvement and success of the team
to a good preparation and defenslve
4 1 5 l 5
New Castle 15 211
15 12 4
Muncie Central 58
Trpton 13 10
Noblesvllle 8 3
Marlon 5 S
TENNIS Front row David Howensteln Bruce Dowling Mlke Smith jay Collins Dan Glazer
Bob Macholtz Dale Burnett mgr Back row Coach Charles Newberry C-ene Newberry Mnke
Tackett Randy Lrtchfleld jeff Stevens llm Teague Roger Estes
1 Muncxe South
15 6 10
42 Madrson Hghts 157
Warmng up hrs forehand shot before the match
with Pendleton Herghts Bob Macholtz concen
trates on good form
lay Collnns sretches for a drfflcult return volley
agavnst a Rchmond adversary In final set
. ' . . l
1 v ' 'I '
11, 5,15 ' - - --
15,n,13 ' ", , , ' ' ' , '
Anderson 6 Crawfordsville l
Anderson 6 Madison Heights i
Anderson 3 Muncie North 4
Anderson O Richmond 7
Anderson 5 Muncie Central 2
Anderson 3 Logansport 4
Anderson 6 Kokomo Hayworth l
Anderson 4 Kokomo 3
Anderson 3 Muncie South 4
Anderson 2 Marion 5
Anderson 7 New Castle O
Anderson 4 Pendleton Heights 3
Anderson O Lafayette left 6
Anderson 3 Muncie South 2
Won 9 Lost 7
Anderson 2nd in sectional
Clutching the fence at Mayls Park in hope of
an upset victory over Pendleton Heights, Coach
Newberry's wish becomes reality as the Tribe
drops Pendleton 4-3.
Alf XcfNa:ge, fir
ix X, K, x r ,
K my tg K
Rhoda Freeman comes back to earth after skying high for a spike in action against Marion.
VOLLEYBALL - Front row Carol DeMoss, mgr.3 Kathy Myers, Sue Layrnen. Back row Darla Miller, Christy Snyder, Claudia Ba'es, Carol
Smith, Carol Poore, Coach Nancy Durr, Kim Wright, Donetta Thompson, Slater, Terri Flaming, Susan Kiely, Debbfe Miller, Debbie Laymen, Nikki
Kateeta Boyd. Row 2 Susan Huffman, Sharon Huffman, Andrea jones, Flaming.
Rhoda Freeman, Gina LaChew, Carol Watkins, Cheryl Vetter, Carmen
iiiis indians to
The lndian diamondmen finished
the season with a respectable ll-ll
record. Lack of clutch hitting and a ten-
dency for being error-prone was the
major downfall of the Tribe. Pitching,
which was an AHS question mark at
the beginning of the season, proved to
be the only mark of consistency the
Tribe could muster. john Frossard and
Zeke Anson carried much of the pitch-
ing load and both posted earn run av-
erages under 3.00. Although lacking
clutch hitting, the Indians did present
a fine attack led by Dave Courtney's
.4l3 season average and supported by
Paul Higginbottom and Marty Morris.
ln sectional play the Tribesmen
clobbered Frankton l7-4 and then won
easily over Madison Heights 5-O only
to lose a heart-breaker against Alex in
the sectional finale 7-l.
Although winding through a some-
what dismal season, needed experience
was gained as l5 of the l7-man squad
obtained varsity letters.
Far above: Joe Woschitz concentrates on the
catcher's glove during his windup as he pre-
pares to unleash a fastball toward home plate
and an awaiting New Castle opponent. Above:
Scooping one out of the dirt, Tom Barnett starts
the beginning of a game ending double-play
against a helpless Highland team. Right: Rising
high on the fence, Al Hurley makes a catch in
deep left field robbing a would be home run
from a Muncie South opponent.
1974 RESERVE BASEBALL Front row Jim Teague,
Mike Etherington, Christ Plummer, Rick Schuster,
John Humes, Chuck Pugh. Row 2 Jesse Ciraves,
Mike Tackett, Jay Phillips, Tim St. Clair, Arthur
C-assett, Scott Osborn. Back row Coach Phil Dawk-
ins, Steve King, C-reg Price, David Sink, Bob Hel-
vering, John Seal, Steve Snow, Craig Sauer, Brad
Tunis, mgr., Coach Bill Mauck.
'I974 BASEBALL Front row Tom Keagy, mgr.5 Coach Dennis Montgomery, Myers, mgr. Back row Coach Pete Danforth, Zeke Anson, Don Voss, Pat
Joe Woschitz, Doug Biddle, Paul Higginbottom, Tom Barnett, Curtis Pear- King, Marty Morris, Mark Noffsinger, Al Hurley, David Rich, Jim New-
son, Rick Brandon, John Evans, John Frossard, David Courtney, Skip berry, Head Coach Don Barnett.
Striding hard for first base, Jim Newberry is Out by half a step in third inning action against confer-
ence rival Richmond.
Anderson 4 Greenfield l O
Anderson 5 Cathedral 6
Anderson l Noblesville 4
Anderson, l3 Ben Davis lO
Anderson 7 Shelbyville 4
Anderson ll Madison Heights 3
Anderson 9 Pendleton Heights 5
Anderson 4 Muncie North 3
Anderson 3 Carmel 2
Anderson l 4 Carmel l 6
Anderson l l Highland l
Anderson l l New Castle l2
Anderson l Kokomo 2
Anderson 2 Richmond O
Anderson l Lafayette Jeff 2
Anderson 0 Logansport l
Anderson. 4 Muncie South 7
Anderson 7 Muncie Central 3
Anderson l 7 Frankton 4
Anderson 5 Madison Heights 0
Anderson l Alexandria 7
Won ll Lost ll
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The Regenerations, The Life Action
Singers, The Bethesda Baptist Youth
Choir and several athletic teams were
the reasons why the entire student
body was given a break from class-
work for convos and pep sessions.
ln the spring of the previous year,
students signed up for committees to
organize each function with student
council selecting the final list of peo-
ple. When the time came for the ac-
tivity to be planned, several teachers
and students joined together to orga-
nize the 45 minutes allotted for the
A popular addition to most convos
was the skit. No matter whether it
, , 't"i1efwi. ,,
88 STUDENT LIFE
was an Easter convo or a Madison
l-leights pep session, a skit of one kind
or another was thought of. Subjects for
the skits varied from remakes of
Dicken's "A Christmas Carol" to go-
rillas running around chasing people
or a Valentine gift to the basketball
A behind the scenes look at convos
found teachers frantically trying to get
cast members of skits into place, ex-
plaining to the lighting crew that the
spot light is supposed to be on the
speaker and attempting to sew up a
costume that had ripped in a very em-
"Come on sophomores, get out of
the fog!" was commonly heard at pep
sessions. Cheers, the school song and
Indian dance were coordinated into
the rallies along with lining up an
emcee that could successfully ignite
the student body.
The committees selected for the in-
dividual sessions not only had to carry
out a pleasing pep session, but also had
to figure out how to get enough spirit
for the team to win the game.
When asked which he liked better,
a pep session or convo, a sophomore
replied, "A pep session because it gets
me out of class to air my lungs instead
of listening all day to teachers air out
Sarah McKee and Bob Helvering fleftJ take the roles of mother and father while
Santa William Wells frightl manages to take time from his usual holiday load
during the skit "Twas the Night Before Christmas."
Lunch offers students Cl break from clciily classes
Above: Walking the short distance To break
away from the school atmosphere for lunch,
Jim Ritfman orders from an employee of Mc-
Donald,s Resturant, "Two all beef paflies . . ."
Right: The a la carte line provides sandwiches,
potato chips and milk to Kim George and Debbie
90 STUDENT LIFE
The clock ticked away slowly. Stu-
dents watched its hands like hawksg
their stomachs roared with hunger.
Finally the bell rang and l,0O0 stu-
dents and teachers tore out of the
school to enjoy what is perhaps the
most sacred time of the day-lunch.
Such was the typical lunch hour at
Anderson High School. With an open
full hour, Anderson High students had
the opportunity to go to a vast number
of places and do many things during
the lunch hour.
The main place during the l974-
i975 school year was the high school
cafeteria. Approximately 475 students
ate a well-balanced plate lunch in the
facilities each day for 504, and buying
separate items in the a la carte line
drew another 300 to 400. According
to Mrs. Givens, a cafeteria employee,
it was estimated that the average stu-
dent spent 60qf daily in the a la carte
line on cookies, sandwiches, milk,
fruit, ice cream and various other
The noontime concession stand
served two purposes during the year.
Wh'ile giving the students a chance for
candy, Coke and gum, it also padded
the budgets of the senior and junior
classes with the profits.
A large number of students left the
school area to eat. Mr. Gene Hardesty
of McDonalds' estimated that slightly
over 50 per cent of their noontime bus-
iness was from AHS. He further stated
that many spent Sl.l0 to 5l.l5 for a
meal which generally consisted of a
hamburger, french fries and a Coke.
On warm days, students gather with friends on Lincoln Street across from the school.
i IL3gE3Z, ?5E'.E5EEP?
'is ' ' e,.,,,.,,-af' if " sf i, w M
'sr Z L 4 Q' l
ta - W, s .VN -
Still oth-ers drove to other local es-
tablishments to take advantage of lun-
cheon specials with everything from
pizza to steak.
Some students used lunch hours as
a time for study. Many undisclosed
places were utilized over the year to
catch up on homework or to study for
a test. Others used lunch as a chance
to play basketball and volleyball or
practice cheerleading or gymnastics in
Teachers were given free lunch
hours also with approximately 30 eat-
ing in the cafeteria each day while the
remainder drove out for lunch or used
kitchen facilities in the teachers'
Inflation may have been a key word
in the l974-75 school year but few
students admitted that it hurt them in
lunch. The students of AHS spent, on
the average, between 501 and 35l.0O
for lunch each' day.
Although many memorable times
were spent between ll:00 a.m. and
l :OO p.m,, perhaps one senior girl best
simplied what lunch hours meant by
saying that they were just "a relaxing
break from the day's activities."
Left: llI55 finds students moving toward the
door as the bell will signify hitting the book
grind once again. Above: While on monitor duty
during the fifth hour lunch, Mr. Russo converses
with a few students in the cafeteria.
STUDENT LIFE 91
year with own
Above: Displaying a popular fashion, jeans and an
embroidered shirt, Jeni Bennett looks through the
library fiction section to find a book for a book
report. Right: Showing an interest in one of AHS
students' pastimes, David Hart looks over the
selection of stereo albums at a local store,
92 STUDENT LIFE
fm- i P.-,..,,,,
.lf Alan Arkin l
, - Bean s
Fads, fashions and entertainment
helped to express the feelings of
ASH'ers through clothing, television,
music and conversation.
ln the line of fashion, as the price
of many things rose, the hems of
dresses and skirts lowered. Popular in
the area also were jeans without bells.
Many found that rolling up the cuffs
and wearing Wallabees, suede ankle
boots, were comfortable.
Another student felt that more were
taking the time to dress-up and wear
less jeans. This definitely pleased all
who had the opinion of a male student
in psychology class when he said that
he did not like to see girls in jeans.
The male population showed a change
in appearance with a more tailored
look in clothes.
When it came to entertainment, di-
saster films came into mind first. Mov-
ies from the previous year such as
'iThe Poseidon Adventure" prompted
After seeing one of
such movies as "Earthquake," "Tow-
ering lnferno" and "Airport l975.l'
Television offered a wide variety of
shows for the viewer ranging from de-
tective shows to nostalgia. Popular
were "H a p p y Days," "Rhoda,"
"MASH," "Good Times," "Kojak"
and "Chico and the Man." Another
type of television show was available
to students who went to school half
a day or were home often in the af-
ternoon: soap operas. Many girls lived
until they could go home and watch
"The Young and the Restless."
Music played a very important part
of teen life. Some of the popular
groups from previous years remained
that way. Paul McCartney and Wings
rose higher, and others such as Bach-
man Turner Overdrive turned out hits
while soloists like Elton john and Olivia
Newton john did the same.
Many different songs ranked on the
charts with everything from ragtime to
the latest movies,
Mary Logan tells Doug
Greg all about "Free-
bie and the Bean."
hard rock. The top song for i974 at
WNAP in Indianapolis was "Radar
Love" while WLS listed "Seasons in
the Sun" as the Chicago favorite tune.
More high school youth were spend-
ing their weekends in private homes
rather than in "hangouts" such as
Pizza Hut. When asked what his fa-
vorite form of entertainment was, one
student replied, "Miller in a bottle."
What were some of the youth say-
ing to each other during the year? To
mention a few, whenever a comment
was made that merited objection or
was outlandish, a person replied "be
real." Also used in the same text was
"get real." Another was 'iexcellentn
and another even more popular was
"really," Students found that the word
really could be used in about every sit-
uation. lf people objected to some-
thing or someone it was easy to come
out with saying 'iGet off my casel,"
"Don't hassle me," "What a ripoffl'
STUDENT LIFE 93
When not in use for lunch, the cafeteria is used to provide study hall students with a place to finish homework.
Using his study hall to relax, an AHS student manages to
catch up on a few minutes of sleep before his next class.
94 STUDENT LIFE
Working as an assistant in the dean's office, Chris Plummer reads another chap
ter after collecting absentee reports.
As a study hall supervisor, Mr. Purs-
Iey makes use of the hour to plan
out ideas for his classes.
Making sure the files are in neat order is one of the things that Terry Silcox does as a
counselling assistant during her study hall.
Typical to AHS students was the
period set aside for finishing home-
work, reading or catching up on a few
winks in study hall. Intended for less-
ening the load of homework, study
halls met every period in 701, 304, and
the cafeteria, involving 790 students.
Students having study halls express-
ed mixed emotions about the values of
them. Many students who were taking
a study hall only to fill a vacant class
period considered them of little ad-
vantage, However, to the contrary,
several admitted that they were able
to finish all or most of their homework
thus making study halls at least some-
what of a success.
Common to most study hall super-
visors were the general guidelines
laid down for students: being on time,
having something to do and wearing
no hats. Supervisors confronted com-
mon problems as well such as students
sleeping, talking and skipping class.
For sophomores, six weeks of their
study hall was used for Developmental
Reading. Stemming from a national
emphasis on reading, the class sharp-
ened reading and comprehension skills
through pacers, vocabulary exercis-
es and filmstrips.
Those who were able to do their
homework at home used the time for
going to the library, assisting teachers,
counselors, or deans, and practicing
for a sport. Teachers assistants found
themselves typing and grading papers
while deans and counseling assistants
delivered passes and answered the
telephone. Honor roll students could
use the library during study hall with-
out a pass.
When enrollment became too great,
many students having seventh period
study hall were permitted to go home.
The student must have been a junior or
senior and have a work permit or he
was required to have a parent's per-
mission slip on file in the high school
STUDENT LIFE 95
Belonging to a generation raised on
TV, sophomore Beth Smith enjoys
one of the most popular modern
Above: Vital to our modern society, the calculator makes
homework assignments easier for calculus student John
Seal. Right: A convenient addition to the athletic depart-
ment, the new Indian bus provides Brian Harmsen and
Joe Woschitz with transportation to and from away
games. Far right: Saving time by using a common mod-
ern appliance, Lisa Taylor gives her hair a quick styling
96 STUDENT LIFE
Conveniency became American as
carsg appliances and gadgets increas-
ingly made lite easier for AHS'ers,
Students found themselves in the
midst of a portable, programmed, pre-
fab society. "All the convenience of
home" was a part ot student lite, giv-
ing parents reason to say "you've never
had it so good."
Electricity kept students running by
providing power for such vitals as hair
dryers, clocks, radios and home and
car entertainment centers. For only
f5l99.98 one could purchase a Smith
Corona electric typewriter with a
snap-in ribbon cartridge. With the
popularity of quick dry, easy care hair
styles of the thirties came blow dryers,
hot combs, steam sets and quick curl-
ers. The off-the-shelf price for Super
Max and Max for Men ranged any-
where trom fB2l.99 to 32499.
Clocks with hands quickly became
antiquated, replaced by digital clocks.
There were clocks that woke students
up with music. There were clocks that
chimed, and there were some clocks
that even went so far as to tell time.
The confusion of learning how to
operate a slide rule prompted many
students to invest their money in cal-
culators. Anything from addition, sub-
traction, multiplication and division to
square roots, logs, sines and cosines
could be found on the miniature com-
puters. As calculators became increas-
ingly affordable, more students were
able to have them. Texas lnstrument's
SR-l l cost Sl l9.95 when it was first
marketed, but in january sold for
Another item that became wide-
spread was the pocket camera. Kodak,
GAF and most other popular com-
panies released instamatic cameras
that could be placed in a pocket. Only
Sl59.88 would get you a Polaroid SX-
70 that let you watch the picture as it
By just flipping a switch, students
and AHS became a part of a society
where conveniency was American.
Modem step-Saving sweeps AHS
STUDENT LIFE 97
xml A hifi,
, ,e 1 we .
Far Above: Seniors Fred Reese and Brad Ballentine take time out of a hectic week at Boys'
Nation in Washington, D, C. to meet Congressman Elwood Hillis. Above: TOP TEN Front row
Lorie Larson, Kathy Canada, Teresa Wulle, Rachel Harter, jane Gunsenhouser, Cindy Tucker.
Back row Mike Miller, Lee Ann Sullivan, Lynn Mettlen, Bill Callahan.
98 STUDENT LIFE
AHS sees Merit
tincilists, hos two
ot Boys' Notion
All seniors who had a 3.2 averagei
or better by the second semester ofj
their junior year were eligible for Na-
tional Honor Society if they had made
no grade lower than C.
Getting in Honor Society might have
been considered a feat with so-called
"social pressures" on the high school
student. With this in mind, several stu-
dents were asked if they felt that be-
ing in Honor Society was an honor.
One student stated plainly, "lt is an
honor." Another said, "Being in Honor
Society is just having your name on a
piece of paper."
A senior in Honor Society summed
up the majority of the feelings by say-
ing, "lf you are in it, it's okay, but if
your're not in it, then you're the kids
who don't care and you're not missing
What kind of a student was Honor
Society material? The average Honori
Society student was in at least two ac-
tivities other than Honor Society.,
Members constituted such ones as
class officers, foreign language stru-
dents, athletes, publication students
and work program students. Mr. Mc-
Goon, Honor Society sponsor, stated,
"This shows that Honor Society is truly
made up of the determined achievers." 1
This proved to be true as AHS sentl
delegates to Boys' and Girls' States
where they learned about government.
by mock situations and elections. Fred
Reese won Governor from the Boys'
State Nationalist Party led by Chair-
man Greg Almquist. Reese and Bradl
Ballentine went on to become the ln-
diana delegates to Boys' Nation. As
State Party Secretary Kathy Canada
represented AHS at Girls' State. Kathy
also won the Madison County DAR
Awards and American Legion Speech
Anderson High School had two stu-
dents who qualified as National Merit
Scholarship Finalists, Lorie Larson andj
Bill Callahan. The two scored the high-
est points on the PSAT given in their
junior year and ranked among the top
students in the nation,
wg ' if
National Merit Scholars Bill Callahan and Lorie Larson listen to Mr. Cox explain an equation
in Calculus class.
HONOR SOCIETY Front' row Rene Ogle, Ange
Hanna, Brad Ballentine, v-pres., Rhoda Free-
man, sec., Mr. McGoon, sponsor, Kathy Cana-
da, treas.g Greg Almquist, pres.: Mary Lynn
McKinley, Lisa Brooks, Mary Anne Malone,
Ellen Purpus. Row 2 Mary Pavey, jane Gunsen-
houser, Lynn Mettlen, Kathy Busing, Del Erick-
son, Connie Hinton, Rachel Harter, Louanne
Gressman, Becky Ross, jill Hardwick, Sherri
Sample, Mark Stinson. Row 3 janet Shoemaker,
Karen Baker, Teresa Madden, jenny Robinson,
Yona DeLong, Lori Craig, Sara Hirsch, Kim
Dunbar, Debbie Brooks, Barbara Farmer, Candy
Colvill, julie Morgan, Richard Drake. Row 4
Tom Barnett, Marsha Gooding, Lisa Hayes, Mark
Bibler, Dan Bowen, Phil Daugherty, Greg Rob-
ertson, jay Granger, Phil Penrod, Tom Keagy,
jennifer jones, Regina Rogers, David Frazer,
Tony Woods. Back row Scott Zebeclis, jim Kopp,
Erk, jay Collins,
Lorie Larson, john Seal, Keith
Scott Fisher, Mke Miller, Bob
Garner, Roger Wheeler, Sarah
Clark, Nolanda Sobel, Loraine
Gathering advice for her speech, Kathy Canada
discusses the American Legion Speech contest
with Mrs. Chapman.
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BOYS' AND GIRLS' STATE Doug Shields,
Sarah McKee, Brad Ballentine, Kathy Canada
jim Kopp, Mary Anne Malone, Greg Almquist
STUDENT LIFE 99
Indians 'get downw at dances
100 STUDENT LIFE
Laura C-winnup fabove left! and Susie Veneskey
hardt at the 1975 junior Prom in May.
lleftl attended Queen Susan Cep
The Student Council-sponsored Fall
Wind-up dance on November 8 started
off another boogie-filled year for stu-
dents as 180 couples turned out for the
annual event. "Tumbleweed Connec-
tion," complete with a saloon, general
store and scenes from an old town,
gave those who attended a feeling of
being back in the Old West. Penta-
gram provided two and a half ,hours
of music to keep the couples busy
when they weren't having their pic-
tures taken or catching their breath.
On April 18 it was the girls' turn
to ask the guys as Student Council
put on "Stairway to the Stars," the
theme chosen for Twirp. The crown-
ing of a Twirp King and the music of
lubel highlighted the dance which was
centered around the signs of the zodi-
ac, stars, and other bits of mystical
fantasy. The main objective of the
dance was to give the females of the
student body a chance to take the guys
The junior Class staged Prom on
May 23 honoring the graduating sen-
iors. The committee for the dance con-
sisted of students who worked on coat
check at the home basketball games.
Discussing plans for Twirp. committee chairmen Kelli Whitehead, Rhoda Freeman, Bob Amos,
Lorie Larson, Martha Lanning, jim Peck, and Bob Bailey decide on a date.
Above: Adding the finishing touches to the
saloon are Kevin Elpers and Karla Helpling.
Far above: Patty Burke, Brian Hutton, Nita
Hutton and Gilbert Boles enioy themselves
in front of the General Store at Fall Windup.
STUDENT LIFE 101
Mark Adams Vocational. Dee Dee Aldridge General, ln-
dianettes, OEA. David Alexander General. Tami Allen
Brenda Allman General, Art Club. Greg Almquist General,
Student Council, v.p. pres., Earth-Sky Science Club, Span-
ish Club, Speech-Debate Club, v.p., Swimming, Res.
Tennis, Boy's State, Honor Society, pres., Spanish Honor
Soc. Lawrence Ambrose Vocational. I. Scott Anderson
General, German Club, Ex. Council.
Lee Ann Anderson College Prep. Norma Anderson General.
Diane Arbuckle College Prep., Earth-Sky Science Club,
Spanish Club. Terri Armstrong General, Spanish Club,
Spanish Honor Soc.
Seniors select oops ond gowns, stoge oil-night potty
Green caps and gowns were select-
ed by the senior executive council for
the 585 graduating seniors of the class
of l975. To herald their graduation,
seniors sent out white announcements
with a specially designed seal, unique
to their class. The senior dinner dance,
all-night party and brunch filled sen-
ior week before graduation.
As juniors, the class of i975 used a
blue and white castle to set the mood
for prom's 'iln the Land of Make Be-
In the three year trek to gradua-
tion, seniors experienced many things
that would never be forgotten: two
highly successful basketball teams, two
golf state finalist teams and a runner-
up to the state, a county sesquicenten-
ial, demolition of a landmark junior
high, a new principal and, for the first
time, all-girl officers.
The CIHSS of i975 studied, conversed,
fought, laughed and even cried togeth-
er, building three years of memories
ending with graduation, May 27.
SENIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL - Front' row Mary Anne Malone, Barbie McMal'1an, Kelli White-
head, lodi Tipton. Row 2 Phil Penrod, Cindy jackson, Carolyn Robinson, janet Shoemaker, Row 3
Teresa Mullins, Kathy Canada. Row 4 Terry Dawson, Keith Givan, Karen Brown, Amy Conover.
Row 5 David lones, Scott Anderson. Back row Mr. Montgomery, Mrs. Allen, Debra Winford,
Mark Stinson, Bob Bales.
David Arnson General. Georgina Arkins General. Charlotte
Auler General, Art Club, Latin Club. Leonard Auler Gen-
Rick Austin General, Little Chief, Prom Comm., X-Ray,
Latin Club, VICA, David Baker General, Aerospace Club,
pres., French Club, Res. Track. lo Ann Baker General.
Karen Baker General, Cheerblock, CHO, French Club, Ger-
man Club, Gymnastics, Ex. Council, Honor Society.
Susan Baker General, Cheerblock, X-Ray, CHO, GAA. Bob
Bailey College Prep., Choral Club, Student Council. Richard
Bagineski General, Cross Country, Res. Track. Bob .Bales
General, Choral Club, A-Club, Art Club, FCA, Football,
Wrestling, Ex. Council.
Brad Ballentine Pre-Engineering, Student Council, v.p.g
Earth-Sky Science Club, pres., FCA, sec., French Club,
Speech-Debate Club, Res, Football, Boy's Nation, Boy's
State, Honor Society, v.p. Rose Angela Banks Business,
Cheerblock, DECA, OEA, Spanish Club. Steve Bannon Gen-
eral. Tom Barnett General, Sr. Dramatics, A-Club, Earth-
Sky Science Club, Spanish Club, Baseball, Boys' State
Alt., Honor Society.
lulie Barrett General, Cheerblock, Pep Sessions Comm.,
GAA, Spanish Club. Kristi Barrigan General, Choral Club,
Choralettes, Sr. Dramatics, Thespians, X-Ray, German Club,
GAA, Spanish Club, Speech-Debate Club, Track, mgr.
Charlie Baughn Business. Rick Bays Vocational, Band,
jeff Beniamin Vocational. Debra Bergman General. Mark
Allen Bibler College Prep, Explor. Teacher, Chess Club,
Social Studies Club, Boy's State, Honor Society. loan
Don Bloom College Prep., Convo Comm., Pep Sessions
Comm., Latin Club, pres., Speech-Debate Club, VlCA, Res.
Football, Ex. Council. Lana Bloomer General. Frank Boaz
College Prep., A-Club, German Club, Football, Track.
S-tephen I. Bock General.
David Bohling Business, Chess Club, DECA. lane Bohmeyer
General. Gilbert Boles General. Chrisotpher Bookout College
Prep,, German Club.
Nancy Bose General, FHA, French Club, HERO, pres. Danny
Bowen General, CHO, Earth-Sky Science Club, Spanish
Club, Honor Society. Delores Boyd Business, Orchestra,
Speech-Debate Club. Vicki Boze General, Spanish Club.
Rick Brandon General, A-Club, Baseball. Levert Braxton
Business, Cross Country, Wrestling. Thomas Brewer Gen-
eral. Lesley Bricker General, Art Club.
William Edward Brinn General, Student Council, French
Club, Wrestling. Debbie Brooks Business, Cheerblock, Lit-
tle Chief, Prom Comm., Swim Timers, A-Club, GAA, Latin
Club, OEA, Track, Honor Society. jeff Brooks General.
Lisa Brooks College Prep., Cheerblock, Prom Comm., Thes-
plans, CHO, Earth-Sky Science Club, GAA, Spanish Club,
Bryce Brown General, Latin Club. Karen Brown College
Prep., Cheerblock, Prom Comm., Earth-Sky Science Club,
French Club, Ex. Council. Kevin Brown General. Don Bruce
Analise Bryan General, Band, Pep Band, Spanish Club.
Teresa Buck General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Orchestra,
Pep Band, German Club. Patty Burke General, Band, Drum-
Bugle Corp., Pep Band, Art Club, HEC, HERO. loann Bur-
nett General, CHO, GAA, Track.
Roger Burnett General. Bob Burns General, Band, DECA.
Regina Burton General. Kathleen Busing College Prep., An-
nual Staff, Cheerblock, Prom Comm., Quill-Scroll, Swim
Timers, Thespians, GAA, Spanish Club, Honor Society, l.U.
Liz Cahoon Business, Cheerblock, Spanish Club. Bill Cal-
lahan College Prep., Chess Club, pres., French Honor Soc.,
Nat. Merit Scholarship Finalist. Dick Campbell General.
Hubert Campbell General.
Nora Campbell General. Katherine Canada College Prep.,
Pep Sessions Comm., Prom Comm., Swim Timers, Thes-
plans, Earth-Sky Science Club, French Club, v.p., Speech-
Debate Club, Ex. Council, French Honor Soc., treas.g Girl's
State, Honor Society, treas.g Sr. Class V.P. Coburn Carlson
General, lohn Carlson College Prep., Band, Drum-Bugle
Corp., Pep Band, Stage Band, German Club.
Susa.n Carmony Business, OEA, Spanish Club. Doug Carr
General, French Club, Res. Wrestling. Kim Carson General,
Little Chief. lay Casey General, Annual Staff, Pep Sessions
Comm., Quill-Scroll, Student Council, Thespians, A-Club,
Earth-Sky Science Club, Football, Track, Res. Wrestling.
Susan Catlett College Prep., Annual Staff, Cheerblock, Ex-
plor. Teacher, Prom Comm., Quill-Scroll, Swim Timers,
Earth-Sky Science Club, French Club, FTA, GAA. Diana
Chapman General. Steve Chambless General. Bob Church
College Prep., German Club.
Dave Clark General, Thespians, X-Ray, French Club,
Speech-Debate Club. Diane Clark Business, French Club.
OEA, Honor Society. Kim Clawson General, Band, Drum-
Bugle Corp., Pep Band, GAA. 5-hri-Vonn Clayton General,
Orchestra, String Quartet, CHO, Speech-Debate Club.
Catherine Closser General. Bruce Clute General. Richard
Cole General. Michele Collings General, Band, Drum-Bugle
Corp., lndianettes, Pep Band, CHO, French Club, Social
Cathy Collins General. james Collins Vocational. lay Col-
lins College Prep., A-Club, FCA, Spanish Club, Tennis,
Honor Society, Marion Collins General, A-Club, FCA,
To help her in selecting a college, Mr. johnson discusses with Mary Pavey some of the opportunities for women at Purdue.
C - Alter high school, What?
With graduation close at hand, sen-
iors at Anderson High School began to
think about careers and schools in
which they might be interested.
Through the services of the counsel-
ing office, seniors las well as under-
classmenl took advantage of Educa-
tional Cuidance Day to talk with rep-
resentatives of Sl colleges and trade
schools across the state, Students not
interested in attending college were
given the opportunity to discuss with
spokesmen labor needs, apprentice-
ships and jobs in industry and retail-
ing, Persons from 75 fields visited
AHS on Career Day in the spring to
further inform AHS'ers of post-gradu-
A follow-up report compiled by the
counseling office showed that over the
past four years an average of 37.2 per
cent AHS graduates were working
full time while 44.8 per cent were at-
tending some sort of school or college,
Of those employed full time, the ma-
jority held jobs at Delco-Remy and
Guide Lamp while most of those who
attended college went to Ball State
with lU, Purdue and Anderson College
Seniors planning to attend college
took their first step by taking the
Scholastic Aptitude Test KSATJ, a
three-hour multiple-choice test of ver-
bal and mathematical ability adminis-
tered by the College Entrance Exami-
nation Board for admissions criteria.
Financing college educations quickly
concerned seniors as they learned of
the expense involved, Estimated i975
costs per academic year for an lndiana
resident attending lndiana, Ball State
and Purdue Universities averaged
332545, S2,5l5 and 32,540 As a
method of paying for their education,
seniors looked toward financial aid
loans and student employment.
College proved not to be the answer
for all students as vocational trades
became increasingly recognized. Th e
enrollment for public and private tech
schools was 50,000 students, Courses
of study included radio and TV repair,
clerical and sales work and technol-
ogy. Ball State Univ. offered a two-
year secretarial degree, many technical
schools offered specialized training.
The U. S. Office of Education esti-
mated half of all job openings in the
l970's required training beyond high
school, but less than a four-year de-
gree. Ceneral Motors has developed an
apprentice plan to provide training
in tool and die making, machine repair,
pipefitting and electricity.
Whether colleges or trade schools
were the answer, it was through these
efforts that seniors learned the value
of planning ahead for the future.
Sara Collins General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band,
Spanish Club. Candy Colvill General, Cheerblock, CHO,
French Club, Social Studies Club, pres., sec.-treas.g Honor
Society. Amy Conover College Prep., Cheerblock, Choral-
ettes, French Club, GAA, Ex. Council. Sarah Cookman
College Prep., French Club, Social Studies Club, v.p.3
Bernita L. Cooley General, DECA. Anthony Coppock Gen-
eral, A-Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, German Club, Foot-
ball, Ex. Council. Tom Corbin General. Kevin Coverdale
General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Orchestra, Pep Band.
Cindy Cox Business, OEA, Pamela Cox General. Carol
Craig General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes, Lit-
tle Chief, Quill-Scroll, X-Ray, CHO, Spanish Club, Honor
Society, Spanish Honor Soc. Pamela Cravens Home Eco-
nomics, Cheerblock, FHA, HERO, Honor Society.
Virginia Crawford General. Scott Cripe College Prep.,
DECA, Latin Club, Spanish Club, Res. Track, Peggy Crouch
General, Spanish Club, Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc.
Lisa Cumberland General, Cheerblock, Little Chief, Quill-
Scroll, Swim Timers, X-Ray, French Club.
Robert Cummins College Prep. Lori Darr General, Cheer-
block, Student Council, Swim Timers, GAA, OEA, parl,g
Spanish Club, Res. Tennis, Ex. Council. Phil Daugherty
College Prep., French Honor Soc., Honor Society. Ralph
Teresa Davis College Prep., Cheerblock, CHO, Gymnastics.
William Davis General, Mike Day General, Latin Club.
Rod Dean General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band.
Kim Deardurff Business. Yana DeLong Business, Honor
Society. Diane Dennis College Prep., Cheerblock, CHO, co-
pres.g French Club. Dana Derucki General, Cheerblock,
Choral Club, Choralettes, Explor. Teacher, Swim Timers,
French Club, FTA, GAA, Track.
Larry Detienne General. John DeVerter General. Olivia Dar-
lene Dietrich General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band,
Sue Dillman General, Honor Society.
John Disinger General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band,
Stage Band, Res. Swimming. Kathy Dollar General, Earth-Sky
Science Club, Spanish Club. Michael Donnelly Vocational,
Res. Cross Country, Res. Track. Jude Doty College Prep.
Judy Doty College Prep., Choralettes. Michael A. Dowell Pre-
Engineering, Little Chief, X-Ray, German Club, VICA, Track,
Wrestling, Ball State Workshop, Honor Society. Richard
Drake College Prep., Quill-Scroll, X-Ray, A-Club, Earth-Sky
Science Club, French Club, Swimming, Honor Society. Kim
Dunbar General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes, Convo
Comm., Madrigals, Pep Sessions Comm., Sr. Dramatics, Swim
Timers, Thespians, French Club, GAA, Res. Gymnastics,
Lori Early General, Prom Comm., Student Council, CHO,
Spanish Club, Ex. Council. Denise Eastman Business. Glenda
Edwards General. Donna Ellis General.
Chena S. Ellsworth General, Choral Club, Choralettes, OEA,
Spanish Club. Darcey Elmore General, A-Club, Track. Del
Erickson College Prep., A-Club, Spanish Club, Cross Country,
Track, Honor Society. Keith Erk College Prep., Student
Council, treas.g A-Club, Football, Ex. Council.
Toney Eskew General, Art Club, Spanish Club. Ryan Estes
General, A-Club, Res. Basketball, Ex. Council, Golf. John
Evans General, Student Council, FCA, German Club, Spanish
Club, Speech-Debate Club, Res. Cross Country, Baseball.
Kim Fadely General, Cheerblock, Swim Timers, Spanish Club,
Loreli Farlow General. Barbara Farmer General, Cheerblock,
Choral Club, Choralettes, Swim Timers, French Club, GAA,
Social Studies Club, Res. Track, Honor Society. Mike Farmer
General, Res. Cross Country, Res. Track, Res. Wrestling.
Lori Farran General, Choral Club, Choralettes.
Debra Faulkner General. Joe Fenwick General. Douglas E.
Fisher Colleg Prep., Swing Choir, A-Club, Football, Res.
Swimming, Res. Track. Scott Fisher College Prep., Spanish
Club, Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc.
Kathy Fitzsimmons Business, Band, Drum-Bugle Corps, Pep
Band, Thespians, Sr. Dramatics, OEA, Speech-Debate Club.
Terri Flaming General, Cheerblock, CHO, Spanish Club, Vol-
leyball. Randy Flook Vocational. Hub Fogle General.
Cynthia Fowler General. Penny Fowler Business, Art Club,
FHA, OEA. Tim Fowler General. Darryl Fox General, Choral
Club, lvladrigals, Pep Sessions Comm., Student Council,
Swing Choir, A-Club, Football, Res. Wrestling.
James Fox General. Melanie Frank College Prep., Cheerblock,
Convo Comm., Pep Sessions Comm., Student Council, Swim
Timers, GAA, Spanish Club, Honor Society, Prom Queen Att.
L. David Frazer Colleg Prep., Earth-Sky Science Club, French
Club Res. Tennis, French Honor Soc., Honor Society. Michael
L. Freeman General.
Rhoda Freeman General, Pep Sessions Comm., Student Coun-
cil, reading clerk, Swim Timers, A-Club, v.p.g Earth-Sky
Science Club, treas.g GAA, Spanish Club, Tennis, Volleyball,
Golf, Ex. Council, Honor Society, sec. Stephen Friend College
Prep., Latin Club, Res. Basketball. Bryan Garner College
Prep., Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Orchestra, Pep Band, Latin
Club, Boy's State Alt., Honor Society. Bil Garrity General,
Earth-Sky Science Club, FCA, Football.
Brenda Gates Business, Cheerblock, GAA, Track. Ron Gates
General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band, German Club.
lohn Gaunt College Prep., Aerospace Club, CHO. Lisa Geiger
General, Cheerblock, Prom Comm., Swim Timers, GAA,
OEA, Spanish Club.
Kim George General, Cheerblock, Pep Sessions Comm., Prom
Comm., X-Ray, French Club. Betsy Gephart General, Cheer-
block, Prom Comm., A-Club, Art Club, French Club, GAA,
Gymnastics. Tim Gibbons College Prep., Band, Drum-Bugle
Corp., Pep Band, Thespians, Earth-Sky Science Club, French
Club, Res, Tennis. Duane A. Gibson General.
Marianne Gilbert College Prep., Cheerblock, Choral Club,
Choralettes, Pep Sessions Comm., Swim Timers, Swing Choir,
Thespians, A-Club, GAA, Spanish Club, Gymnastics, Cheer-
leader, Honor Society. Vicki Gill General, Roger Gilliam Gen-
eral, A-Club, Football. Keith Givan College Prep., Pep Ses-
sions Comm., A-Club, Art Club, FCA, Spanish Club, Speech-
Debate Club, Football, Gymnastics, Ex. Council.
Mark Glover General, Choral Club, Little Chief, Quill-Scroll,
Swing Choir, Thespians, X-Ray, Republican Club, pres.
Marsha Gooding General, Annual Staff, Choral Club, Choral-
ettes, Quill-Scroll, French Club, FTA, Social Studies Club,
Honor Society. Gary Goodwin General. David Grant College
Prep., Latin Club.
.lay Granger General, Golf, Honor Society. Kyle Gray General,
Annual Staff, Band, X-Ray, Earth-Sky Science Club, Spanish
Club, Ball State Workshop, Ex. Council. Jonathan Greene
General, Chess Club. Douglas Gregg College Prep.
Louanne Gressman College Prep., Orchestra, librariang Span-
ish Club, Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc. Debbie Grile
General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Explor. Teacher, Pep
Band, Swim Timers, Art Club, FTA, GAA. John Crimes Gen-
eral, Choral Club, Madrigals, Swing Choir, Art Club, Speech-
Debate Club, Ex. Council. Vincent D. Gully General, Band,
Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band, Stage Band, mgr.
Jane Gunsenhouser College Prep., Earth-Sky Science Club,
Latin Club, Social Studies Club, Spanish Club, Honor Society.
Lorrie Hains General, Cheerblock, Explor. Teacher, Prom
Comm., Student Council, Swim Timers, FTA, GAA, Spanish
Club, Res. Track. Donald Halsell Technical. Cindy Hamel
Kent Hamilton General. Tracey Hamilton General, Cheer-
block, VICA, sec.g Ex. Council. Amy Haney General, Band,
Drum-Bugle Corp., lndianettes, Pep Band, DECA, v.p. Ange
Hanna College Prep., Cheerblock, Choralettes, Thespians,
Spanish Club, Speech-Debate Club, Honor Society, Spanish
Michael Hannon General, X-Ray, Spanish Club, VICA, pres.
Jill Hardwick General, Cheerblock, Explor. Teacher, Quill-
Scroll, X-Ray, FTA, Social Studies Club, Spanish Club,
Speech-Debate Club, Ex. Council, Honor Society. Curt Hard-
acre General, VICA. Brian Harmsen College Prep., FCA,
German Club, Basketball.
2:1455 23' V'
Rachel Harter College Prep., Cheerblock, Orchestra, pres.,
String Ensemble, String Quartet, Thespians, Art Club, GAA,
Latin Club, Honor Society. Sheri Hasler General, Band, sec.,
Orchestra, Pep Band, CHO, treas., Spanish Club, Honor
Society, Spanish Honor Soc. Patsy Haston General, Orchestra,
Prom Comm., Thespians, Art Club, treas. Jack Hawkins
General, DECA, pres., Spanish Club, Republican Club.
Cindy Hayden General. Linda Hayes General. Lisa Hayes
Business, Cheerblock, DECA, sec., GAA, Spanish Club,
Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc. Sandra Helmic General,
Band, Choral Club, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band, Swim
Timers, Republican Club.
Chris Helpling Vocational. Karla Helpling General, Cheer-
block, Prom Comm., Student Council, Swim Timers, Earth-
Sky Science Club, GAA, HERO, OEA. Bob Helvering College
Prep., Choral Club, Madrigals, Thespians, FCA, Spanish Club,
Res. Basketball, Res. Tennis, Baseball, Ball State Work-
shop, Honor Society. Anthony Hill Vocational.
Jeff Hill General, Latin Club, Res. Basketball, Football.
David Hilligoss General. Connie Hinton General, Cheerblock,
Choral Club, Choralettes, Thespians, FTA, pres., OEA, Span-
ish Club, Honor Society. Sara Hirsch College Prep., Cheer-
block, Choral Club, Choralettes, Little Chief, Quill-Scroll,
Swim Timers, Thespians, X-Ray, French Club, GAA, Honor
Mark Hittle General, Student Council, Chess Club, Earth-Sky
Science Club, Res. Cross Country. Pam Hobart General. Lou
Ann Holland General. Paula Holtzleiter General, DECA,
treas., sec., French Club.
Trish Hoppes General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Thespians,
FHA. Terrance Horan Vocational. Jeanie Horevay College
Prep., Cheerblock, A-Club, GAA, Spanish Club, Gymnastics,
Tennis, Volleyball, Golf. Brenda Horton General, Cheerblock,
Pep Sessions, Student Council, French Club, GAA, Gymnas-
'lferrie House Business, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band,
Art Club. OEA, COE. Jerry Howard General, Deborah J.
Hudson General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band, Pep
Sessions Comm., Thespians, X-Ray, OEA, v.p. Mark Huff
Susan Huffman General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choral'
ettes Student Council, FTA, hist.g GAA, Spanish Club, Vol-
leyball. Timothy Hull General. Al Hurley General, Student
Council, Earth-Sky Science Club, French Club, Baseball. Bill
Huston General, Latin Club, VICA.
Nita Hutton General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Orchestra,
treas., librarian, String Ensemble, String Quartet, French
Club. Karla Ice General, Cheerblock, CHO, German Club,
GAA, Res. Tennis, Volleyball. Darrell Imel Vocational. Roby
Mikiko Iwamolo College Prep. Ed Isbell General. Bill Jackson
Business, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Little Chief, Pep Band,
X-Ray, Ex. Coun.cil. Cindy Jackson College Prep., Cheer-
block, Prom Comm., Swim Timers, A-Club, Earth-Sky Science
Club, GAA, Gymnastics, Tennis, Cheerleader Ex. Council.
David jackson General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band,
Latin Club. Marcia K. Jackson Business, Cheerblock, Art
Club, GAA, HERO Speech-Debate Club. Phil Jackson Gen-
eral, Art Club, CHO, Earth-Sky Science Club, FCA, Speech-
Debate Club, Res. Football. Roy Jeffers General, HERO,
Mike Jayne General. Sharon Johnson Vocational, DECA, v.p.
Teresa Johnson General. Vicki Lynn Johnson College Prep.,
Band, Pep Band, Honor Society.
David Jones General, Thespians, A-Club, Earth-Sky Science
Club, FCA, French Club, Speech-Debate Club, Swimming,
Ex. Council. Elaine Jones Colleg Prep., Annual Staff, Cheer-
block, Quill-Scroll, Student Council, Art Club, CHO, v.p.j
GAA, Spanish Club. Gregory K. Jones Business, DECA. Jen-
nifer Jones 'College Prep., Band, Pep Band, CHO, sec., Honor
Robert C. Jones General, Chess Club, German. Club. Catherine
Kachelin General, Cheerblock, Choralettes, Explor. Teacher,
Student Council, Thespians, French Club, Track. Kim Kaiser
General, Cheerbloclc, Swim Timers, French Club, Speech-
Debate Club. Thomas Keagy College Prep., Earth-Sky Science
Club, German Club, Latin Club, Baseball, mgr.g Basketball,
mgr.g Ex. Council, Honor Society.
The port time senior
jd . Q ' . I .. ii
Above: Bill jackson, a stock
boy at Maier's Super market, lends Mrs. Weis a helping hand at the con-
clusion of her shopping spree. Far above: Stacks of unmailed parking tickets keep Lisa Geiger busy in the
records department at the A
nderson Police Station,
I feel kind of far away and shut
off from the rest of the school when
I'm not around to catch the excite-
I wouldn't go to school all day if
you paid me. The way it is, l'm out
earning some spending money.
AHS seniors were very opinionat-
ed when discussing the idea of be-
ing around only part time. There
were two select and different cate-
gories of workers: those who filled
their high school requirements ear-
ly or in summer school so that they
could seek employment somewhere
in the community on their own time,
and those who took a credit class to
learn the skills involved in being
able to handle a job.
In the organized work programs,
CHO, COE, DECA, VICA, a n d
HERO, students were restricted as
to what kind of job they could hold
depending upon the program the in-
dividual chose. Lisa Geiger chose
COE because of her interest in busi-
ness and office work while Lisa Tay-
lor preferred CHO because it of-
fered her the opportuntiy to ex-
plore further possibilities of mak-
ing physical therapy a career.
Seniors found that the jobs they
found for themselves ranged every-
where from babysitting to brick
laying. Billy jackson was one of the
l l3 seniors who signed .up first se-
mester for a short program, out af-
ter l2:OO. He chose to work at a
neighboring grocery store where he
stocked shelves and sacked grocer-
ies for customers.
There were definitely mixed emo-
tions about attending school only
part time. Many seniors felt they
couldn't take school all day because
their jobs offered far too much: ex-
perience for the future, an escape
from a long day of six classes and
lunch and extra spending money.
Only a very few senior employees
admitted that they had become bor-
ed. "Part of the time l'm here and
part ofthe time l'm not. I enjoy be-
ing away, but l want to be remem-
bered as a full time Indian."
Vivian Kearns General. Janet Kelly General. Elaine Kilburn
General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band, X-Ray, French
Club. Patti Kimm General, Student Council, Ex. Council.
Steve Kinerk General, Earth-Sky Science Club, Spanish Club
Steve M. King General, Choral Club, Swing Choir, A-Club,
FCA, Res. Basketball, Football, Res. Baseball. Steve R. King
General. Jack Kirchenbauer Vocational.
John Kirchenbauer Vocational. Vicki Kizer General, FHA,
Ex. Council. Debby Knoblock General, Band, Drum-Bugle
Corp., X-Ray, CHO. James Kopp College Prep., Quill-Scroll,
Earth-Sky Science Club, Boy's State Alt., Honor Society,
Harry Kuhns General. Patti Kunce College Prep., Explor.
Teacher. Brenda Lakey Business, Band, Cheerblock, OEA.
Robert L. Lackey Jr. College Prep., Student Council, Chess
Club, FCA, French Club, Basketball, Football, Track.
Jim Lacy General, Art Club, Chess Club, FCA, Res. Football,
Track, Wrestling. Lana Lanane General, Band, Choral Club,
Choralettes, Drum-Bugle Corp., Explor, Teacher, Pep Band,
lndianettes, Prom Comm., FTA, Latin Club, Ex. Council.
Steve Land Pre-Engineering, Swimming. David L. Lane Gen-
eral, A-Club, Cross Country, Track, Wrestling.
Kim La Pierre General, Cheerblock, Explor. Teacher, Prom
Comm., French Club, Ex. Council, Homecoming Queen, Jr.
Class Sec., Sr. Class Sec. David Larson College Prep. Lorie
Larson College Prep., Choral Club, Choralettes, Student
Council, Swim Timers, Thespians, Earth-Sky Science Club,
GAA, Spanish Club, v.p., Honor Society, Nat. Merit Scholar-
ship Finalist, Spanish Honor Soc., v.p. Vaughn Lately Vo-
Mike Lawson General, VICA. Douglas Leakey General. Jerry
Leever General, German Club, Student Council, Robert Legg
l ' at
Randi L. LeMond General, French Club, OEA, Ex. Council.
Cathy Lewis General. Deborah Limbrock General. Kim Lloyd
General, Spanish Club.
Mary Lee Logan General, Cheerblock. Greg Lowe College
Prep. Cheryl Lowery General, Art Club, GAA, Spanish Club.
Melinda R. McCarty Business, Cheerblock, Swim Timers,
Mike McCarty General, Band, capt.g Drum-Bugle Corp., Or-
chestra, Pep Band, Stage Band, Swing Choir, Honor Society,
Spanish Honor Soc. Jeff McClain Business, DECA, v.p. Mark
McCormack General. Patty McCormack General, Art Club,
Michele McFadden General, Cheerblock, CHO. Vanessa Mc-
Grady General. Mickie McGuire College Prep., Explor.
Teacher, Student Council, Thespians, Spanish Club, Res.
Gymnastics. Gina McGee Business, Choralettes, OEA,
Candy Mclntyre General. Jim McKinley College Prep., Choral
Club, Swing Choir. Mary Lynn McKinley College Prep., An-
nual Staff, Cheerblock, Prom Comm., Quill-Scroll, Thespians,
trees., Art Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, German Club,
pres., GAA, Girl's State Alt., Honor Society. Sarah McKee
General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes, Convo
Comm., chm.g Little Chief, Pep Sessions Comm., Prom
Comm., chm.p Swing Choir, Thespians, treas., pres., Art
Club, French Club, Ex. Council, Girl's State, Honor Society.
Susan McLaughlin General, Band, treas.y Orchestra, Pep
Band, Spanish Club. Barbie McMahan College Prep., Annual
Staff, Cheerblock, Convo Comm., Prom Comm., Quill-Scroll,
Student Council, Thespians, Art Club, Earth-Sky Science
Club, French Club, v.p., GAA, Track, Ex. Council. Rita Mc-
Mahan General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Student Council,
Swim Timers, Republican Club. Tom McMillan General,
Earth-Sky Science Club, French Club.
Tim McNally General, Art Club, Evonne McNeese General,
FHA, OEA, Bob Macholtz General, A-Club, sec., Tennis.
Teresa Madden College Prep., Swim Timers, Earth-Sky Sci-
ence Club, Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc., sec.-treas.
Rick Mahorney General. Mary Anne Malone General, Annual
Staff, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes, Convo Comm.,
Little Chief, Prom Comm., Quill-Scroll, Sr. Dramatics, Stu-
dent Council, Thespians, sec., v.p.j X-Ray, Editor-in-Chief,
Spanish Club, Speech-Debate Club, Ball State Workshop,
Ex. Council, Girl's State, Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc.,
Jr. Class Treas., Sr. Class Pres. Veronica Manuel General,
Prom Comm., OWE. Bill Marsh Business, Convo Comm.,
Aerospace Club, Art Club.
Kevin Marshall Vocational. Brenda Martin General. John
Mason General, Earth-Sky Science Club, Latin Club, Res.
Baseball. Ronnie Matthews Business, Band, DECA, Spanish
Linda Maxeiner General, Cheerblock, Prom Comm., Swim
Timers, GAA, OEA, Spanish Club, Track. Jim Maxstadt Col-
lege Prep., Choral Club, Orchestra, String Ensemble, Chess
Club, French Club, Boy's State Alt. Richard May General,
Sr. Dramatics, Res. Track. Janie L. Menifee General, Cheer-
block, Art Club.
john Menke General, Latin Club. Lynn Mettlen College
Prep., Prom Comm., Swim Timers, Art Club, Spanish Club,
Res. Track, Girl's State Alt., Honor Society. Irene Michaelides
College Prep., Cheerblock, Choral Club, Thespians, Foreign
Exchange Student. Elizabeth Miller College Prep., Choral
Club, Choralettes, Pep Sessions Comm., Student Council,
Mike Miller College Prep., Choral Club, Madrigals, A-Club,
Spanish Club, Football, Ex. Council, Honor Society, Spanish
Honor Soc. Dennis Maurice Mimms General, Convo. Comm.,
A-Club, Aerospace Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, Latin Club,
v.p.g Football, Track. Konnie Mimms General, Cheerblock.
Larry Montgomery General, Spanish Club, Res. Baseball.
Marlita C. Moore General, HERO. Bob Moore General Aero'
space Club, v.p.g DECA, Earth-Sky Science Club. Julie Mor-
gan General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Little Chief, Madri-
gals, Spanish Club, Honor Society. Peter Mudd Vocational.
Teresa Mullins Business, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Indian-
ettes, Head, A-Club, GAA, OEA, Track, Ex, Council. Jamie
Myers General, HERO. Michelle Newsom General. Mike
Newton Business, A-Club, French Club, Golf, Boy's State.
Tammy Niccum General, Student Council, Earth-Sky Science
Club, Latin Club, treas. Jack Norris College Prep., Explor.
Teacher, Sr. Dramatics, Thespians, Earth-Sky Science Club,
Boys State Alt. Jett Nye General, Art Club, Earth-Sky Science
Club. Rene Odom General.
Rene Ogle General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes,
Madrigals, Orchestra, String Ensemble, String Quartet, Honor
Society. Anita Owens General. John Owens Vocational. Phil
Kathy Pancol General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes,
Prom Comm., Student Council, Swing Choir, Thespians,
GAA, Latin Club, sec., Ex. Council, Honor Society. Ronald
Parrish General. Sally Paulus General, Cheerblock, DECA,
French Club, Speech-Debate Club, Gymnastics. Mary Ellen
Pavey General, Convo Comm., Earth-Sky Science Club. v.p.p
FTA, GAA, Latin Club, Ex. Council, Honor Society.
Bonnie Pearson General, Band, Cheerblock, Pep Band, Pep
Sessions Comm., Student Council, French Club, GAA. Curtis
Pearson Pre-Engineering, A-Club, VICA, Baseball. James Peck
General, Explor. Teacher, A-Club, FCA, Spanish Club, Bas-
ketball, mgr.g Golf. Betty Pennington General.
Phil Penrod Pre-Engineering, Annual Staff, Editor-in-Chief,
Little Chief, Quill-Scroll, Spanish Club, Ex. Council, Honor
Society, l.U. Journalism Institute, Spanish Honor Soc., pres.
Danny Perkins General, CHO, Earth-Sky Science Club, Res.
Football, Honor Society. Mike Peterson General, Earth-Sky
Science Club. Randy Pickering General, Aerospace Club.
Julie Pittman Business, Art Club. Jeff Pletcher College Prep.
Cindy Plummer Business, Cheerblock, Student Council, OEA.
Elizabeth Poat College Prep., Cheerblock, French Club, So-
cial Studies Club, Spanish Club, French Honor Soc., Spanish
Jayne Poe General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., lndianettes,
Ass't. Head, Pep Band. Michael Porter Vocational. Rebecca
L. Porter General, OEA, Spanish Club. Tab A. Postlethwait
College Prep., Sr. Dramatics, Thespians, Chess Club, Speech-
Terry Powers General. Tom Privett Vocational. Ellen Purpus
College Prep., X-Ray, Earth-Sky Science Club, Spanish Club,
Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc. Kim Purvis College Prep.,
Cheerblock, Choral Club, sec.-treas.j Choralettes, Convo.
Comm., Prom. Comm., Sr. Dramatics, Swim Timers, Swing
Choir, French Club, pres., GAA, pres., Res. Gymnastics, Ex.
Council, French Honor Soc., pres.: Honor Society.
Beth Rector General, Cheerblock, Student Council, corr. sec.,
Swim Timers, Thespians, A-Club, French Club, Gymnastics,
Prom Queen Att. Fred L. Reese, Jr. College Prep., Convo.
Comm., Pep Session Comm., Prom Comm., Student Council,
Chess Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, Latin Club, VICA, Boy's
Nation, Boy's State, Ex. Council, Honor Society, Jr. Class
Pres. Edward Replogle College Prep., Chess Club, Spanish
Club. David Rich College Prep., Baseball.
Sharon Rich General, Thespians, Art Club, Sue Richard Col-
lege Prep., Convo. Comm., Student Council, French Club,
German Club, GAA, Ex. Council, Girl's State Alt., Honor
Society. Marshall Richardson General, Basketball. Marvin
Richardson College Prep., Band, Drum-Bugle Corp,, Pep
Band, Stage Band.
Michael Riddle General. David Riedel College Prep., Art
Club. Thomas Rigsby College Prep., Spanish Club. Charles
Dannie Ritenour General, German Club, Res. Baseball. Jim
Rittman General, X-Ray. Juanita Roberts General. Greg Rob-
ertson College Prep., German Club, Honor Society,
Carolyn Robinson General, Spanish Club. Carolyn Robinson
General, Cheerblock, Prom Comm., Student Council, Art
Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, GAA, Spanish Club, Ex. Coun-
cil. Cathy Robinson General. Jenny Robinson College Prep.,
Cheerblock, Choralettes, Convo. Comm., Swim Timers, GAA,
Spanish Club, Honor Society.
Regina Rogers General. Sandy Rogers General, CHO, Spanish
Club, Tina Taylor Rogers General. Naomi Rodgers General,
Cheerblock, Convo. Comm., Prom Comm., Spanish Club,
Speech-Debate Club, pres.
Don Rose General, DECA, Latin Club. Becky Ross General,
Latin Club, Speech-Debate Club, sec.-treas.g Honor Society,
Dan Royer General, German Club. Lanita Rush General,
Cheerblock, A-Club, GAA, Spanish Club, Track.
Kathy Russell General. David Ray General, Earth-Sky Science
Club, Speech-Debate Club, Res. Wrestling, Honor Society.
Sherri Sample College Prep., Cheerblock, Explor. Teacher,
Prom Comm., Swim Timers, FTA, GAA, Spanish Club, Honor
Society, Spanish Honor Soc., Mike Schildmeier General,
HERO, Res. Football.
Martin Schilke General, Orchestra, Spanish Club, Ex. Council,
Honor Society. Jeff Schmitt General, HERO. Lotheda Schoett-
mer General. Betty Schriver General, Band, Drum-Bugle
Corp., Pep Band, X-Ray.
Brenda Scott College Prep., Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Orches-
tra, Pep Band, Earth-Sky Science Club, GAA, Latin Club.
John Seal College Prep., Explor. Teacher, Little Chief, Quill-
Scroll, A-Club, FCA, French Club, Football, cant.: Res. Base-
ball, Honor Society. Rick Shannon Vocational. Teresa Shea
Cathie Sheldon College Prep., Cheerblock, Choral Club,
Choralettes, Explor. Teacher, Thespians, Earth-Sky Science
Club, German Club, v.p.g GAA, Track, Ex. Council, Honor
Society. Doug Shields Pre-Engineering, Explor. Teacher, Stu-
dent Council, Earth-Sky Science Club, Latin Club, Boy's
State, Res. Football, mgr. Chris Shively General, Cheerblock,
Student Council, rec. sec., A-Club, French Club, GAA, HERO,
v.p.g Track, Soph. Homecoming Queen Att., Jr. Homecoming
Queen, Prom Queen. Debbie Shively General, Annual Staff,
Cheerblock, Quill-Scroll, GAA, Spanish Club, Art Club,
Earth-Sky Science Club.
Mike Shock Vocational, Band, VlCA. Janet Shoemaker Col-
lege Prep., Cheerblock, Explor. Teacher, Pep Sessions Comm.,
Prom Comm., French Club, sec., GAA, Speech-Debate Club,
v.p.g Tennis, Res. Cheerleader, Ex. Council, French Honor
Soc., Honor Society, Sr. Class Treas. Bill Short General.
Christina Simmonds General, Cheerblock, Swim Timers, Art
Club, FHA, GAA, Social Studies Club, Spanish Club.
Tina Simpson General, Cheerblock. Terry Sink General,
Cheerblock. Steve Skaggs General. John Slattery College
Prep., Choral Club, Madrigals, Mgr., Orchestra, String En-
Dawn Sloan General, Explor. Teacher, FTA, Speech-Debate
Club. Artie Smith General, VICA. Mike Smith General, A-
Club, Gymnastics, Tennis. Sherry Smith General.
Wally Smith General, Annual Staff, Little Chief, Quill-Scroll,
X4Ray, A-Club, Art Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, FCA,
Spanish Club, Res. Cross Country, Res. Track, Wrestling,
Ball State Workshop. Sherry Snedeker General, Cheerblock,
X-Ray, French Club, GAA. Nolonda Sobel General, Choral
Club, Choralettes, Explor. Teacher, Orchestra, Swing Choir,
Honor Society. Dennis Sokol General, Earth-Sky Science Club,
Spanish Club, Swimming.
Steve Sokol College Prep., Earth-Sky Science Club, French
Rick Sowash College Prep., Choral Club, Swing Choir, Earth-
Sky Science Club, Spanish Club, Res. Football, Ex. Council.
Joe Spangler General. Julie Sparks General, Band, Choral
Club, Choralettes, Drum-Bugle Corps, lndianettes, Madrigals,
FTA, Spanish Club.
Terri L. Speedy Business, OEA. Lora Stanley General. Carol
Starks General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Prom Comm.,
Swing Choir, Speech-Debate Club, Honor Society. Celeste
Stegall General, Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Pep Band, CHO,
FHA, French Club.
Darrell Stephens General, OEA, Spanish Club. James Stewart
General. Ruthie Stewart General. D. Mark Stinson College
Prep., Student Council, A-Club, FCA, Spanish Club, v.p.g
Track, Ex. Council, Honor Society, Spanish Honor Soc.
Richard Stuart College Prep., Student Council, French Club,
treas.g Res. Gymnastics, Boy's State Alt. Kathie Sullivan
College Prep., Band, Choral Club, Choralettes, Pep Band,
Spanish Club. Carolyn Sykes General, Cheerblock, Janice
Jay Taylor College Prep., Prom Comm., Earth-Sky Science
Club, French Club, Swimming. Karen Cale Taylor Business,
OEA, Honor Society. Lisa Taylor General. Annual Staff,
Cheerblock, Choralettes, Pep Sessions Comm., Quill-Scroll,
Student Council, Art Club, CHO, GAA, Spanish Club, Gym-
nastics, Ex. Council. Mishel T. Temple Business, X-Ray.
Mike Thayer College Prep., Band, Drum-Bugle Corps, Pep
Band, A-Club, Spanish Club, Wrestling. Karen Thompson
Business. Larry Thompson General, Res. Baseball. Tim
Thompson Business, DECA.
Jerry Throesch Vocational. Jodi Tipton College Prep., Cheer-
block, Little Chief, Pep Sessions Comm., Prom Comm., Quill-
Scroll, Swim Timers, Art Club, DECA, Earth-Sky Science
Club, GAA, Spanish Club, Ex. Council, Student Council, rec.
sec. Steve Toye Pre-Engineering, Convo Comm., Pep Ses-
sions Comm., VICA, pres.g Res. Football, Swimming. Sue
Trice General, OEA, Prom Comm.
Cindy Tucker General, Band, Choral Club, Choralettes, Drum-
Bugle Corps, lndianettes, Pep Band, Prom Comm., Swing
Choir, Latin Club, Honor Society. Curtis Turner General, Art
Club, pres.5 CHO, French Club. Harrison Turner General,
Band. Janice Turner College Prep., Cheerblock, Pep Ses-
sions Comm., Sr. Dramatics, Swim Timers, Thespians, A-
Club, French Club, GAA, Gymnastics, Cheerleader.
Brenda Turpen General. Phillip Valentine General, Thespians,
German Club. John Vajner General. Rebecca VanBaalen
Larry VanBuskirk Vocational. Gary Vaughn General, Art
Club, Honor Society. Brad Vetor General, Pep Sessions
Comm., A-Club, Spanish Club, Res. Basketball, Football,
Res. Baseball, Ex. Council. Cheryl Vetter General, Cheer-
block, Pep Sessons Comm., German Club, GAA, Spanish
Club, Volleyball, Indian Maiden.
Angela E. Wade General, Cheerblock, Convo. Comm., Or-
chestra, String Quartet, Speech-Debate Club. Clarence Wald-
rep General. Barbara Warren General, Cheerblock, Art Club,
HERO, Speech-Debate Club, Track. Charlie Watkins General,
Aerospace Club, Earth-Sky Science Club.
Gary Weatherford General. Patricia JoAnn Webster General,
Band, Drum-Bugle Corp., Explor. Teacher, Orchestra, Pep
Band, FTA. Peggy Weis College Prep., Convo. Comm., Stu-
dent Council, Swim Timers, Thespians, Earth-Sky Science
Club, GAA, Spanish Club. Jack Wells General,
William Wells General. Jack West Pre-Engineering, Band,
Stage Band, Latin Club. Roger Wheeler General, Little Chief,
X-Ray, Honor Society. Steve Wheeler General, A-Club, Foot-
Mary Whisner General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes,
French Club, GAA, Track. Earl While General. Glen White
General, Ex. Council. Kelli Whitehead General, Cheerblock,
Choral Club, Choralettes, Explor. Teacher, Prom Comm.,
FTA, GAA, Spanish Club, Track, Ex. Council,
Debra Whitesel General, Cheerblock, X-Ray, OEA, Spanish
Club. Ron Whitmill College Prep., Orchestra, FCA, Spanish
Club, Honor Society. Nancy Whitton General, Student Coun-
cil, GAA, Spanish Club. Jim Willey General,
Arzie Williams General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Orchestra,
String Quartet, Swing Choir. Cathy Williams General, Band,
Drum-Bugle Corps, lndianettes, Pep Band, Quill-Scroll, Thes-
pians, X-Ray, Spanish Club, Speech-Debate Club, Joe Wil-
gangs Vocational. Ruth Williams Business, Speech-Debate
Steve Williams General, Earth-Sky Science Club, Spanish
Club, Res. Wrestling. Walter Williams General. Marsha Wil-
liamson College Prep., Latin Club, OEA, Margaret Wills
General, Cheerblock, CHO, French Club, GAA, Honor So-
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Mary Anne
Malone, pres., Janet Shoemaker, treas.g
Kathy Canada, v.p.g and Kim La Pierre,
sec., discuss the selection and ordering of
Debra Winford General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Madrigals,
Pep Sessions Comm., German Club, GAA, Ex. Council. Law-
rence Withers College Prep, Basketball, Football. loe Wos-
chit: College Prep., Annual Staff, Choral Club, Quill-Scroll,
Student Council, A-Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, Spanish
Club, Basketball, Baseball. David J. Wulf College Prep., A-
Club, Earth-Sky Science Club, Spanish Club, Swimming.
Teresa Wulle College Prep., Cheerblock, Swim Timers,
French Club, GAA, French Honor Soc., Honor Society. Ronna
Yeagley General. Brenda York College Prep., Cheerblock,
Prom Comm., Swim Timers, GAA, Spanish Club, Res. Track.
Robert Young College Prep., Student Council, Swing Choir,
A-Club, Art Club, Wrestling, Honor Society.
Scott Zebedis General, Annual Staff, Pep Sessions Comm.,
Quill-Scroll, French Club, Wrestling, Ex. Council, Honor So-
ciety. Marylou Zirkelback General, Cheerblock, X-Ray, CHO,
French Club, GAA, Social Studies Club, Gymnastics, Res.
Track, Honor Society. Susie Zirkelback Business. Jay Zirkle
General, Aerospace Club, Art Club, Earth-Sky Science Club.
Left Sr class sponsors Mr Montgomery and Mrs. Allen measure and fit Arzie Williams
for her cap and gown for the most important event of the senior year, graduation.
Seniors listen to Commencement speaker Rev. McClure at their last activity as AHS
"My junior year has proven to be
the best year of high school for me
because l'm no longer the youngest
and in the fog, and l still have another
year to get my head together about
college and the future before it's too
By the time a class reaches the mid-
way point in secondary education, they
know what is expected of them. Here
604 juniors learned and grew physi-
cally, socially and intellectually. juniors
participated in four testing programs.
The PSAT, SAT and ITED tests were
joined by a new test, the ASVAB
lArmed Services Vocational Aptitude
Batteryl. lt measured certain areas
such as general mechanical knowledge
and clerical administration ability.
College visitations and Career Days
acquainted the juniors with the future
opportunities beyond high school.
Themes and math problems were a
frequent scene as juniors found them-
selves enrolled in classes consisting
primarily of middlemen. U.S. History,
American Lit. and chemistry gave
them the opportunity to fit well into
the academic world at AHS.
Middlemen mature Indian style
JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Front Row Julie James, Janet McFadden, Johnny Johnson. Row 2
Susan Hittle, Jenny Clifford, Carol Watkins, Nancy Donnelson, Row 3 Greg Price, Julie Shaw, Jeff
Laughlin, Eric Williams. Row 4 Eric Taylor, Mike Tackett, Megan Austin, Nancy Frossard, Laura Gwin-
nup. Row 5 Susan Kiely, Debbie Burand, Dan Barr. Row 6 Iris Foggs, Jeff Stevens. Back row David
Reed, Jim Hamilton, Mark Oemler.
Brad Actis, Debra Adams, Doug Alger,
Debra Allen, Marilyn Allen, Mike
Allen, Barbara Allgood.
Peggy Allman, Bob Amos, Rick An-
derson, Jay Armstrong, Susan Arm-
strong, Kevin Arter, Larry Ashba.
Karen Ashley, David Austin, Megan
Austin, Anne Babb, Vickie Bacher,
Barry Baker, Karen Baker.
Linda Baker, Kevin Banker, Patty
Banks, Susie Bannon, Brett Barbre,
Dan Barr, Claudia Bates.
V as ,
tg ,. '
' 'A V 1 il
Tina Beary, Tim Beck, Angela Beeler,
Brian Bell, Lynn Bell, Patricia Bene-
fiel, Yvonne Benefiel.
Melody Bicha, Alberta Bledsoe, Patti
Blockson, Chuck Boerner, John Bonge,
Mary Boots, Sharon Bostic.
Barbara Bowen, Bill Brandt, Marla
Briggs, Joe Britton, Rosie Broderick,
Lynnette Brooks, Beth Brown.
Dan Brown, Mike Brown, Ritch Brown,
Ronald Brown, Kathy Bruzzese, Deb-
bie Burand, Blain Burke.
Rob Burkett, Brian Burnett, Patricia
Burton, Donna Cain, Myrtle Caldwell,
Brian Campbell, Ricky Campbell.
Scott Campbell, Doug Camptield, Eric
Canaday, Jeff Cantwell, Becky Car-
penter, Bill Carter, Patty Carver.
Joanna Chandler, Mike Chandler,
Dawn Chapman, Laura Cheever, Mar-
gie Christ, Mark Christ, Mickey
Bill Clark, Jack Clem, Jenny Clifford,
Cindy Colvill, Brad Conrad, Kris Con-
rad, Tim Cooke.
David Cooper, Michael Cooper, Tamra
Coppock, Barbara Coryn, Gay Craig,
Charles Cunningham, Stephen Cun-
Cheryl Davis, Jeff Davis, Leslie Davis-
son, Julie Day, Rick Day, Bob Decker,
Naomi Denny, Paul Dennis, John Dick-
mann, Howard Dishman, Tina Disin-
ger, Kate Dobos, Bruce Doelling.
David Donaldson, Nancy Donnelson,
Brian Dowling, Gregory Duncan,
Nancy Dykes, Janet Dyson, Chris
Brett Eckhardt, Robin Edmondson,
Bob Edwards, Karen Edwards, Kevin
Elpers, Donita Eskew, Mike Ethering-
Christina Farlow, Nancy Farr, Angela
Faucett, Kim Fetty, Kathy Fifer,
Sheri Fisher, Nikki Flaming.
Shari Flanders, Teresa Flatford, Doris
Fleischhauer, Eric Floyd, Iris Foggs,
Pam Formulak, Susan Fowler,
Tom Fox, Lori Fralick, Steve Free-
man, Mike Freese, Ann Frischkorn,
Karen Frischkorn, Nancy Frossard.
Claudia Fulp, Meredith Gafford, Leann
Garrnon, Luann Gaw, Becky George,
Susan Gephardt, Carol Gephart.
Rhonda Gernand, John Gilbert, Joey
Ginder, Dennis Glazebrook, Dan Glaz-
er, Bruce Goberville, Tony Gooding.
,.,i,.-ac' v M
3 Za., . V
if 5- ,ii
Aaign may sl,
if ,. s,
F 'Q tilr
K i i
W ay .. K
55 , .t
Junior oloss oreotes prom
The idea behind a prom has always
been the way for the junior Class to
say farewell to the graduating Senior
Class. just how does it all come about?
ln the beginning, the executive
council gets together and nominates
teachers who would be interested in
being a sponsor and would do it well.
Eventually, the executive council elects
one man and one woman who will act
as coordinators and represent the class
from start to finish.
Plans for prom are discussed very
early in the year, usually january.
Committees are arranged and people
get together to form some kind of a
tentative plan or idea. Auditions for a
band are also set up. These pending
plans await changes as the year pro-
ln February the boys from all junior
Above: Laura Cwinnup takes time out to stop and talk to Junior Class
sponsors Mr. Puhar and Miss Bundrick about auditioning a band for
prom. Right: JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Eric Taylor, Dan Barr, Sharon
Bostic, Johnny Johnson.
homerooms nominate a prom queen
candidate. The list is voted on until
only three names remain. These girls
become the prom queen and her at-
About three to four weeks prior to
prom, which is held on a long Memo-
rial Day Weekend, drawing committee
begins sketching out the ideas on card-
board as committee heads are begin-
ning to concentrate on their own little
parts: the north wall, the entrance, and
the table decorations, A little work
takes place every night so no last-
minute rush will occur, but regardless
of when a class starts to work, there
are always questions and minor prob-
lems that come up like trying to get a
castle to stand up by itself without the
support of the committee chairman.
Every year a lot of paint is stirred,
dipped, brushed and even spilled on
the gym stage where most of the work
takes place. The energy in chocolate
chip cookies kept several brushes mov-
ing along at last year's painting sessons.
The hectic day of prom students
that can get out of their classes and
help set up scenery throughout the
gym where the prom has been tradi-
tionally held. 2:00 signals time for
Grand March practice. The candidates,
committee chairmen, class officers and
their dates rehearse.
At 3:00 tired workers go home to
get ready for a big evening out.
Even though prom lasts for only
three hours, and the sophomore execu-
tive council manages to tear the deco-
rations down in a matter of minutes,
the efforts and accomplishments are
remembered by all who attend.
Charles Granger, Julie Greenwalt,
Steve Gregg, Lynda Griffith, James
Griswold, Cheryl Groff, Daryl Groff,
Richard Gross, Laura Gwinnup, Robin
Gwynn, Kent Hackler, Kevin Hajny,
Lee Hale, Jim Hamilton.
Tim Hamilton, Jane Handley, Jeff
Hardin, Tony Harrington, Charlie Har-
ris, Minnie Harris, Leslie Harrison.
David Hart, Susanna Harter, Kelley
Harvey, Julie Harvey, Donnie Haskett,
Jack Hatley, Joyce Hazen.
Andre Hellems, Brenda Hennis, Rick
Henry, Brian Hershberger, lshmon
Hester, Bob Hiatt, Roy Hiatt.
Marvin Hills, David .Hinkle, Susan
Hittle, Kathy Hodson, Nancy Hodson,
Bill Hofer, Linda Hoffman.
Scott Holanda, Chris Holliday, Jacki
Hollis, David Holtzleiter, Kelly Hor-
nocker, Brian Horton, 'Connie Hover-
Cathy Howard, John Humes, Kim
Hurley, Michelle Hutton, David Jack-
son, Julie Jacobs, Julie James.
Karen Jeffers, Jim Jenness, Barbara
Johnson, Carl Johnson, Carol Johnson,
Doug Johnson, Eugene Johnson.
69 xi jf:
Janice Johnson, Jerry Johnson, Jo-
anie Johnson, John Johnson, Mike
Johnson, Pamela Johnson, Karen
Kent Jones, Nancy Jones, Randy
Jones, Ted Jones, Dana Kane, Kathi
Kearns, Anita Keeney.
Pamela Keller, Christopher Keogh,
Leslie Kestner, John Key, Susan Kiely,
Jeff King, Scott King.
lim Kinley, Polly Kitt, Zeyad Kudsi,
Tamre Kumkoski, Gina LaChew, Pen-
ny Lakey, Bret Lane.
Martha Lanning, Norman Lanning,
Jeff Laughlin, Linda Lawson, Carmen
Layman, Jean Leffel, Steve Leffel.
Cecelia Lester, Eddie Lindsay, Mark
Love, Jan Lowe, Howard Lycan, Teri-
cia Lycan, Susie Magers.
Rex Mahoney, Regina Mahorney,
Gregg Manis, Patrick Manship, Me-
lissa Marcum, Karla Marsh, Sandy
Tony Martin, Cathy Maxeiner, John
Maxstadt, Kenneth May, Chris Mc-
Afee, Jim McCampbelI, Patty McCann.
Linda McClain, Jim McCombe, Dar-
rell McCutchen, Janet McFadden,
Steve McGuinness, John Mcllwain,
Cdds fa' End
What is the favorite slang expression? Relaxed. john Denver.
Turkey. How do you hold the "Indian" tradi- Sly and the Family Stone.
Far out. tion?" Elton lohnl
What a bummer. OK. Led Zepplin and the Allman Brothers.
I like it. Chicago.
It'll be something to tell the grand-
Cut me some slack.
Flip me out.
What the hay?
Where do you eat lunch?
Wherever there is edible food.
What is your favorite late night past-
Watching old movies.
Reading the Bible.
Listening to the stereo.
Messing around in a car.
What did you do during spring vaca-
I went to Florida.
Visited some friends in Illinois.
Went to the Keys to see my sister.
Absolutely, positively nothing.
Had alot of fun times.
It's great for spirit.
I don't want to see it ever change.
It's fantastic but they should not try
to make a tradition-traditions hap-
It has a long and great heritage.
Indians are best.
How did you feel when you were look-
ing forward to prom?
I didn't, I don't dance.
I just kept hoping some guy would ask
It knew it would be fun.
I was excited but still afraid that I
wouIdn't get asked.
I looked forward to it because I like
I couIdn't wait!
I was kind of afraid that she would say
I wasn't looking forward to it.
Hoped it would be real.
I wasn't sure who I was going to ask
for a long time.
What were some of the good concerts
you went to this year?
Three Dog Night and Brownsville Sta-
I went to Deep Purple and Led Zepplin.
I went to see America.
Why might the junior year seem so
good to you?
In your junior year you really begin to I
believe that you belong.
Because you're not the smallest mem-
ber ofthe school anymore.
You're older than the sophomores.
I have more fun, more friends and
know where things are happening.
A junior year is rotten.
One year left.
I don't because you just now are find- l
ing out what high school is all about
and it takes another year to get it
all together. I
There is little pressure on you.
Being a junior, I feel relatively impor- I
What do you do right after school? I
Co to work.
I usually just go mess around.
I go home and do my homework and
then watch TV.
I either have to go to swim practice or
practice for a play.
Turn on WNAP.
Eat a snack, practice music, do home-
work, play basketball.
Pictures on this page are of wall graphics
painted in the halls of AHS by advanced art
M K. ii! 4
aeiial- .1 Y
frm' , 1 :sw
'- . . XA!-J
X A,x4 yr,
- 5 me
t Z ,
sg . Q
Jerry Merrill, Larry Miles, Darla Mill-
er, Mike Millspaugh, Mark Mishler,
Norm Montgomery, Jeff Moore.
Peggy Moore, Betsy Morse, Scott
Mullarkey, Rita Mullins, Bruce
Murphy, Danny Neal, Jayne Neeb.
Jenae Needler, Marsha Needler, Jim
Nelson, John Nelson, Mike Newby,
Kenneth Newman, Debbie Nicholson,
John Norris, Mark Oemler, Scott Os-
borne, Peggy Owens, Tim Owens,
Cathi Owings, Tommy Page.
Michele Papai, Bill Parrish, Jenny
Paulus, Jennifer Pendley, Roben Pe-
pelea, Judy Perechinsky, Scott Perl-
Teresa Peterson, Ed Pherson, Cindy
Phillips, Jay Phillips, Tom Pierce, Car-
ol Plummer, Chris Plummer.
Margie Poat, Carol Poore, David Pope,
Jeff Porter, Jeff Porter, Mike Powers,
Lee Ann Prather.
Charlie Presley, Greg Price, Terry
Prince, Beth Provence, Lorraine Purdy,
Susan Quinn, Bill Raison.
Craig Ramey, Steve Raver, Patti Rea-
son, David Reed, Margaret Reed,
Candy Reeves, Reed Remley.
Susan Renbarger, .lay Richards, Becky
Richey, William Riddle, Mary Rigsby,
Ron Ritchhart, Becky Ritchie.
Tami Ritterskamp, Charles Roberts,
Joetta Roberts, Renee Robertson, Be-
rona Robinson, Brett Roby, Pam
Eric Roseberry, Ron Ross, Kevin Rou-
intree, Delila Russell, Janet Russell,
Teresa Russell, Dick Saucedo.
Craig Sawyer, Brien Scharnowske,
Nancy Schell, Lorraine Schmalfeldt,
Rick Schuster, Larry Scott, Paul Sha-
Micki Shannon, Julie Shaw, Tomya
Sheets, Karla Shepperson, Kris Short,
Vikki Short, Debbie Silvers.
lvlax Simison, Tony Singleton, Dave
Sink, Sharon Slack, Carol Slater, Don
Smith, Kelly Smith.
Randy Smith, Ron Smith, Tony Smith,
Cindy Snedeker, Steve Snow, Christi
Snyder, Ed Spearman.
Dennie Springer, Harry Stahl, Susan
Stahura, Kraig Staples, Lisa Staley,
Tim St.Clair, Jett Stevens.
Marcia Stevens, Lois Stewart, Theresa
Stires, Lynda Stith, Keith Stokes, Lee
Anne Stout, Rick Stow.
Donna Streaty, Millie Stricklett, Deb-
bie Sykes, Tim Sylvester, Suzanne
Szumilas, Mike Tackett, Danny Tan-
Eric Taylor, Linda Taylor, Jim Teague,
Carlin Thomas, Faith Thomas, Don-
Etta Thompson, Ron Throesch.
Nancy Toombs, Diana Townsend,
Ricky Townsend, james Treadway,
ludy Trick, Toni Tumulty, Brad
Vicky Turpen, Sandi Upperman, les-
sica Vainer, Susie Venesky, Monica
Vest, Gerald Vickers, Sherree Vickers.
Connie Wade, Mary Beth Ward, Rick
Ward, Keith Warner, Carol Watkins,
Cathi Watkins, Thomas Webb.
Mark Webber, Carol Weed, John Wel-
born, Karen Whalon, Ronald Wheeler,
Phyliss White, Stan Whitney.
Kellie Wicker, Jana Wikle, Kip Wile,
Valerie Wilhoit, James Wilkerson,
Eric Williams, Joy Williams.
Karen Williams, Pamela Williams,
Karen Wills, Norman Wilson, Brenda
Witte, Dave Wood, John Wood.
David Woodruff, Debbie Wright, Kim
Wright, Rosie Yeagley, Greg Young,
lerry Young, Darrell Zion.
Above: Ending her routine with
"Give me an I," Teresa Smith tries
out for reserve cheerleader. Right:
SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COUN-
CIL Front row jill Breeden, Rich-
ard Hiles, Kathy Voss, Judy Mont-
gomery, Sue Smith. Row 2 Julie
Melander, Sarah Wilson, David
Saucedo, Debbie Kilburn, Carolyn
Cochran, Sue Turner, Steve Pettit.
Back row Kathy Livengood, Dan
Courtney, Randy Dunn, Brian
Reichart, Jim Stewart, Elijah John-
son, Julie Cwinnup, Scott Ogle,
Rookies' find place in student life
With summer behind them, 632
sophomores joined the ranks of stu-
dents ready and eager to find their
place at AHS. Through the efforts of
the high school, sophomores were in-
troduced to clubs, activities and class-
Academic work was a definite
change as sophs were in courses like
World Civilization, Geometry, and
Phys. Ed. In World Civ., sophs worked
on research papers and projects as well
as getting a taste of independent study
in preparation for college work.
Activities too helped to direct sophs
into finding a place to fit in. Despite
the disadvantages of sitting in the raft-
ers of the gym, spirit ran high for the
sophomores at pep sessons and games.
Ninety-three sophomores joined cheer-
block, giving them 58 per cent of total
In the fall, homeroom presidents
from the 25 sophomore homerooms
met and chose jostens as the company
to carry their class rings. Elected repre-
sentatives from these homerooms were
initiated into Student Council in janu-
ary, giving the class a more active
voice in school affairs.
Comments about the change from
junior high to high school ranged from
growing up to finding their classes.
. Nw-za' . 1
M.. , 1 .,
Paul Abbot, Charles Adams, Chris
Adams, Tom Alexander, Vera Allen,
Don Armstrong, Sandy Armstrong.
Wendy Arnold, Kerry Arter, Dennis
Ashby, Sheila Ashley, Rebecca Auler,
Paul Bacher, Stacy Bahler.
Rick Baines, Chip Baker, Tom Barber,
Mike Barnett, Debbie Barr, Tim Bar-
rett, Steve Baumer.
Jenny Baxter, Susie Bays, Tonia Beal,
Paul Bell, Joyce Benjamin, Jeni Ben-
nett, Jenny Bennett.
Alix Bernard, Shelley Bernard, Teresa
Betts, Gail Blackwelder, Kim Blagg,
Janna Blockson, Jack Boldman.
Charles Boles, Susan Bonar, Brian Bon-
durant, Joe Bonner, Damon Boston,
Earl Bowling, Esau Boyd.
Mateeta Boyd, Susan Boyer, Denise
Braxton, Jill Breeden, Kevin Bricker,
Benji Brinn, Cheryl Brown.
Cheryl Brown, Cindy Brown, Amy Bru-
back, Susie Brunson, Sandy Burg, Dale
Burnett, Danny Burns.
Melanie Burroughs, Jill Burton, Terry
Campbell, Jay Canine, Brett Carpen-
ter, Anita Case, Patricia Casterline.
Jeff Caudill, Deanna Chamberlain,
Tom Chamberlain, Greg Chambers,
Sheryl Chappel, Linda Choate, Ferrill
John Childes, Regina Clark, Rick
Clark, Roger Clark, Marcella Clark-
stone, Bill Clem, Jon Clifford.
Carolyn Cochran, Terry Cochran, Deb-
bie Collier, Marilynn Collier, Richard
Collins, Andy Conover, Paul Cookman.
Rena Cotsoviles, Kelly Counts, Dan
Courtney, Ceinwen Cousins, Janie
Covington, Terri Cox, Doug Craig.
Scott Craig, Debra Cravens, Lynn
Crouse, Laura Cumberland, Marilyn
Cummings, David Czapor, Charlie
Robert Danner, Bill Davidson, Jerry
Davis, Larry Davis, Lori Davis, Rietta
Davis, Sharon Davis.
Tim Davis, Deanna Dean, Carol De-
Moss, Amy Jo Dickmann, Shawn Diet-
rich, Les Dock, Matthew Domenic.
Allison Dorris, Dean Doto, Sandy
Dougherty, Jim Downey, Terry Drake,
Steve Driggers, Randy Dunn.
Jon Dye, Bill Edwards, Jenny Eflin,
Tim Eldon, Teresa Ellis, Pam Ells-
worth, Joni Elmore.
-- i -,N
ag. s., . 1
. f,l,.. A' ul ' ll ,L is if ,, L F27
"3 ,,9,,n.,Qs. -'J .
x' if K
"ij .- vt
Q, .,, ,y
if 55 eb- . -'
A Q- 5. -af
' - , T
f -" F ' '
Mitzi Ernmerling, Randy Eskew, Rodg-
er Estes, Mary Estle, Laurena Etchi-
son, Karyn Etsler, Eddie Evans.
Raouf Farag, Gregg Farren, Christina
Ferguson, Jeannine Fetty, Julie Fields,
John Fiter, Teresa Figel.
Leisa Filbrun, Jack Fite, Einest Fitz-
patrick, Dick Flatt, Nick Flatt, David
Fleck, Kim Flook.
Charles Forehand, Micque Forkner,
Dan Fox, Karen Fox, Debby Frame,
Jennifer Frier, Jodi Fritz.
Jim Gahimer, Debbie Garner, Diane
Garner, Tim Garner, Tony Gentry,
Teresa George, Alisha Gibbs.
Barry Granger, Mike Granger, Joanna
Grant, David Gray, Jeff Gray, Chet
Green, Kim Greenwood.
Janice Gregory, Joni Griffee, Robin
Groover, Susan Gunckel, Emily Gun-
senhouser, Julie Gwinnup, Dawn Ha-
Kevin Haggard, Laura Hale, Diana
Hall, Kelly Hall, Charles Halsell, Di-
ane Harrington, Phil Harris.
Wanda Harris, Cheryl Hartley, Feleisa
Haskett, Jim Hazen, Danny Heath,
Steve Heckaman, Cathy Hedge.
Moyne Heiney, Karen Hendrickson,
Jerry Hensley, Ron Hicks, Richard
Hiles, Gina Hinkle, Kimberly Hitch.
Kyle Hoffman, Robert Hollenback,
Cheryl Holloway, Mark Hoover, Janet
Hoskins, Bret Howard, David Howen-
Paul Howerton, Steve Howlin, Rick
Huffman, Sharon Huffman, Debbie
Hughes, Larry Hull, Vicki Hurst.
Brian Hutton, Steve Ice, Scott Ireland,
Sue Irle, Sharon Ivy, Elliott Jackson,
Karen Jarvis, Brett Johnson, Cathy
Johnson, John Johnson, Kevin John-
son, Mary Johnson, Robert Johnson.
Vivian Johnson, Bill Johnston, Tim
Jolley, Andrea Jones, Brian Jones,
Johnny Jones, Terry Jones.
Tyrone Jones, Connie Kane, Kevin
Kendall, Jeanne Keogh, Karen Ketner,
Cary Key, Debbie Kilburn.
Connie Kinley, Greg King, Tammy
King, Mel Kirk, Scott Kirsch, Paula
Knoblock, Kelly Kollros.
Mark Koons, Mary Kourouniotis, Lynn
Krieger, Danni Kunce, Shelly Kurtz,
Kim Lacy, Mike Lambert.
is ,i are
. .,.. ,, ,i
Bill Lanane, Maureen Lanane, Brent
Land, Jim Land, Rodger Land, Bruce
Lane, John Lawrence.
Robert Lawson, Debbie Layman, Jim
Layne, Sharon, Layton, Lili Leavell,
Julie Leaver, Debbie Lee.
Kathy Lee, Bill Lewis, Kathy Liven-
good, David Loose, Carol Lowery,
Dorthy Lycan, Allonia Lynch.
Bobby Madden, Kevin Madden, Jeff
Maier, Jeff Malaguerra, Larry Massey,
Melissa Massey, Teresa Matheney.
Mindy May, Ann McCampbell, Julie
McClure, Paul McConnell, Doug Mc-
Cord, Dennis McCord, Patty McCoy.
Susan McCrary, Karen McGa'ffic,
George McGrady, Kathy Mclntyre,
Bertha McKinney, Mike McLaughlin,
Debbie McCormick, Alfredia Mc-
Neese, Tim McShane, Julie Melander,
Kathy Menke, Jennifer Merida, Jeff
Mark Merritt, Jerry Michael, Bruce
Miller, Debbie Miller, Julie Miller,
Ruth Miller, Jamie Mock.
Judy Montgomery, Patricia Montgom-
ery, Jeanne Moore, Linda Moore, Sue
Moore, James Moreland, Mike More-
Micka Morrow, Thomas Morrow, Ted
Moss, Jeff Muir, Pam Mullen, Jim
Mullins, David Mumbower.
Marcy Muncy, Teresa Murfin, Kathy
Myers, Melissa Myers, Scott Myers,
Ann Nelson, Gene Newberry.
Sherry Norrick, Daniel Nottingham,
Roy O'Bannon, Tim Odell, Susie Ohn-
heiser, Steve Olesky, Carl Orbik.
Nancy Owens, Russell Owens, Darlene
Palmer, Mike Paschal, Ramona Pat-
terson, Ed Patton, Jett Pepelea.
Brenda Perry, Ryan Peterson, Steve
Pettit, Brenda Phillips, Chris Phillips,
Sharon Pickens, Scott Pidcock.
Michael Pierce, Mike Poe, Wes Postle-
thwaite, Mark Porter, Marilyn Prince,
Karen Prunty, Alicia Pugh.
Denese Quallo, Connie Raison, How-
ard Randolph, Greg Reed, Peggy
Reese, Cheryl Reeves, Brian Reichart.
Laura Reitz, Becky Renz, Beth Reyn-
olds, Kent Rhodes, Jeff Richardson,
Michelle Rick, Vicki Rickard.
Brett Riggs, Ann Rigsby, Scotty Rip-
perdan, Mitzi Ritenour, Richard Rob-
erts, Marvin Robertson, Frank Robin-
Gdds Ea' Ends
What's your favorite day of the week? unless we just didn't have time in I think it should be lowered to 90 to
Friday, because I look forward to class. IOO for an
weekends. Bummer. Hard.
Saturday, since it's not a school day. Quite a lot, but it makes me study. It's too high.
Wednesday, because it's Band Day. OK. Tells nothing of individual efforts and
Saturday-I can sleep in.
Where's your favorite spot?
It's a secret.
The Anderson airport before I O p.m.
In a parked car.
What is your favorite rock group?
Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young.
Loggins and Messina.
What is the most overworked slang
What do you do during your spare
Homework and goof off.
Get with- friends.
Listen to music.
Get out of life as much as possible.
What do you think of the homework
that teachers assign?
We should do all the work at school.
Most of my teachers don't assign it
It takes up a lot of my free time.
What do you think of the pregame
I think it's really great and one of the
Itls boring, the same thing every time.
It shows a lot of spirit.
Fantastic but I think some of the peo-
ple are very disrespectful.
I like it very much.
Fires you up.
Did you buy a class ring?
No. I didn't want one. I get a ring for
Yes. I wanted something to remember
No. They aren't worth the money.
Yes. To give to my girlfriend.
I probably wouIdn't wear it in college,
and I would most likely lose it.
Yes. Why not?
No. I didn't have a spare SSO.
Yes. Something to reflect back on in
my older days.
Yes. I wanted something to prove that
I am going to AHS.
No. Too much money.
Yes. For the sake of school spirit.
What is your opinion of the school
I think the scale is pretty hard-but
most teachers don't use it so I can
What do you think of student teachers?
l've never had one.
They are awfully boring.
It's interesting to have one.
It depends on how good or bad the
regular teacher is.
You can get away with anything.
I like them.
I could do without them. They don't
know what they are doing.
OK, unless you have them all year.
What is it like to be a sophomore and
going to AHS?
Super. I love it.
Pictures on this page are of wall graphics
painted in the halls of AHS by advanced art
Brenda Rogers, Samantha Rouse,
David Rowan, Terri Rush, Bill Sample,
David Sargent, JoAnn Sawyer.
David Saucedo, Brett Sauer, Tom Scha-
fer, David Scherer, Fawn Schildmeier,
Cindy Schipp, Lisa Schlabach.
Paul Schrenker, Michelle Schuler,
David Schwob, jeff Scott, Cindy Sea-
lock, Kim Segner, Brian Shannon.
Nancy Sharpe, Ricky Shaw, Tom Shea,
Paty Shelton, Louanne Shepard, Julie
Shively, Robin Shively.
Kathy Shoemaker, Cynthia Shomo,
Sheri Short, Roger Shreve, Johnnie
Simison, lennie Simmonds, Beth
Dean Smith, Dixie Smith, Greg Smith,
Loraine Smith, Robert Smith, Stacy
Smith, Sue Smith.
Teresa Smith, Tina Smith, Trudi Smith,
David Snead, Debbie Snead, Brenda
Snedecker, Brian Snow,
Bruce Snow, Norma Sparks, Gleanna
Spicer, Steve Stage, Linda Stahura,
Lisa Stamper, Rhonda Stanley.
Leslie Staples, David St.CIair, Barbara
Stephens, Mike Stewart, Bob Stinson,
Cindy Stires, Dewayne Stith.
Joanna Stohler, Julie Stow, Patty Sul-
livan, Mark Summitt, Meribeth
Swank, Sherri Sylvester, Dave Taylor,
Denisa Taylor, Mike Taylor, Patricia
Terry, Cindy Thompson, Denise
Thompson, Kelly Toles, Angie Toombs.
Debbie Tucker, Alice Turner, Fonda
Turner, Ronda Turner, Susan Turner,
Denise Underwood, Jim Utley.
Mark VanBaalen, Jayne Vance, Penny
VanMeter, Lisa Varner, Connie
Vaughn, Brian Vetor, Steve Vest.
Dennis Vetter, Dick Vickers, Mark
Vincent, Kathy Voss, Richie Walker,
Gary Walters, Julie Watson.
Melan Waugh, Beverly Weatherford,
David Webster, Steve Webster, Tim
Welborn, Lezlie Wetzel, Stephen
Kathryn Wheeler, Lavonne White-
house, Jim Williams, Kelly Williams,
Nancy Williams, Mike Willis, Leander
Sarah Wilson, Ronnie Winningham,
Mark Wire, Debbie Wisehart, Ramona
Wisner, Betty Wood, Vicky Wools.
Steve Worster, Karl Woschitz, Ann
Wulf, Barbara York, Bill Zehring,
Teresa Zickefoose, Diana Zirkle.
Study' group sparks potent interest
Above: Preparing for the next Parent-Faculty
Study Group meeting, Mr. Horace Chadbourne,
principal, and Mr. Joseph Sparks, assistant
principal, phone interested parents. Right:
SCHOOL BOARD Front row Mrs. Josephine
Hill, Mr. Ray Turner, pres.g Mr. Kenneth
McClure, Mrs. Dorothy Jones Moore. Back row
Mr. Dave Gotshall, attorneyg Mrs. Terry Rege-
nold, clerk, Mr. Maurice Robinson, Mr. Ed
Miller. Not present, Mr, Robert Hoover.
tffhrough the support of the admin-
istration, parents became more in-
formed of the routines and surround-
ings of students at AHS. During Amer-
ican Education Week the administra-
tion initiated a new concept in parent
visitation while for the second year Mr.
Burnett successfully edited "Smoke
Signals," the AHS newsletter.
To further inform parents, the ad-
ministration placed their support be-
hind the Parent-Faculty Study Group
composed of interested teachers and
parents from elementary school dis-
tricts that feed into Anderson High
The purpose of the group, which met
once a month in the school library with
Mr. Chadbourne serving as chairman,
was to allow parents and faculty to ex-
change ideas on problems facing the
school in order to offer the best in ed-
A booster of such programs, Mr. G.E.
Ebbertt announced his retirement in
the fall after serving as superinten-
dent of the Anderson Community
Schools for 24 years, Mr. Ebbertt, who
was principal at AHS for two years
before advancing to superintendent,
was a strong supporter of quality edu-
cation and sparked tremendous growth
in the local school system.
Above: Relaxing before a school board meeting are Mr. C. E. Ebbertt, superin-
tendent, and Mr. Noel B. Douglass, superintendent of secondary education.
Above right: Mr. Ted Williams, dean of boys, and Mrs. Virginia Hurley, dean
of girls, discuss new policies on tardiness.
Left: Mrs. Marjorie Austin, registrar, builds
student programs for the second semester,
Above: Discussing the safety of students, Mr.
Skip Stanley, liaison officer, helps coordinate
School and police department policies.
C - Parents in our moccosins
On October 22, 1974, history was
made at Anderson High School as 400
parents attended class in place of their
The idea for the parents to "walk in
our 'mocassinsf' conceived by Princi-
pal Chadbourne after a similar Ft.
Wayne experiment was well received.
It was decided that if a student could
talk a parent into attending school in
his place, the student could stay home.
One mother stated that her son told
her about the experiment, and she
quickly said, "You're kidding!" Later
she admitted that she was glad she
The diverse sights were something
to behold: parents kicking lockers
that refused to open, busily digging
books out of messy lockers or shyly
146 AMERICAN EDUCATION WEEK
Choralettes was invaded by a few
eagerly working fathers. Variations in
typing class were from the mother bus-
ily attempting to type her assignment
with one finger to the one whose
hands were a blur on the keys.
Most foreign language classes car-
ried on as usual while the elders sat
bewilderly trying to understand what
was going on.
The faculty dining room served as a
lounge for the "students" Coffee and
cookies were available for those wish-
ing any, and other parents were avail-
able for moral support.
Most of the parents expressed great
pleasure for the opportunity to exper-
ience what their child goes through
at school. Problems were dispersed
throughout the day lthe annex took
top honorsl yet those who took the
time to come were generally pleased.
Mr. jerry Burand best summed up
the day with his comments. "The re-
living of my high school experience in
one day at AHS was well worth the
time and effort. However, more than
that was involved, for l appreciated the
opportunity to connect faces with
names. I appreciated the atmosphere
of the school including its student
body. Seeing a boy and girl 'steal' a
kiss, having to watch a teacher strug-
gle with a naive question and having
the opportunity to vivaciously live my
daughter's schedule was most mean-
ingful. . . This was more fruitful than
standing in line waiting for my turn
with the teacher."
l ,fSW.1,? L11-' WWA
lln utter bewilderrnent, a lone parent bustles through the crowded hall. Far left: The Besides observing classes, parents had the chance to be
world's economic problems fascinate Mrs. William Baughn in her son's second period. caught up in the activities of a typical lunch hour.
Two parents confer after the day's events in the Mrs. Jack Robinson works on the minute detail of disecting an earthworm with her partner Jan-
teacl-ier's parking lot. ice Turner in Mr. Longnaker's third period Zoology class.
AMERICAN EDUCATION WEEK I47
MR. JAMES ALEXANDER Physical Ed., Head Swimming
Coach. MRS DIANE ALLEN Sosial Studies, Future Teachers
Sponsor, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, Pep Sessions
Comm., Senior Class Sponsor. MR. DONALD BARNETT
Driver's Ed., Head Baseball Coach. MR. LARRY BARNHART
Social Studies, American Education Week Comm., Social
Studies Club Sponsor.
MR. DAVID BARROW Mathematics Dept. Head, High
School Treasurer. MR. MAX BEIGH Assistant to the Princi-
pal, Director of Guidance Services, Convo Comm. MR. ROB-
ERT BELANGEE Athletic Director. MRS. ROSALIE BERNARD
Social Studies, American Education Week, Convo Comm.,
Pep Sessions Comm., Ass't. Girls' Swimming Coach.
MRS. JANET BRANDON Home Ec. Dept. Head. MRS.
MAXINE BRIDGES Language Arts Dept. Head, Thespian
Sponsor, National Forensic League, Clubs Comm., Com-
mencement Speakers Chm., Convo Comm. MR. ROSS BUCK-
MAN Mathematics, Convo Comm., Faculty-Parent Advisory
Council. MISS LINDA BUNDRICK Language Arts, Junior
Class Sponsor, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, Ass't. Girls'
MR. HOWARD BURNETT Social Studies, Publicity, Convo.
Comm. MISS MARILYN CARROLL Language Arts, Ameri-
can Education Week, Little Chief. MR. HANK CASE Art
Dept. Head, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council. MRS. GER-
ALDINE CASEY Language Arts, American Education Week,
Little Chief, Pep Sessions Comm.
MRS. VIRGINIA CHAPMAN Language Arts, Speech Club
Sponsor, Convo Comm., Little Chief. MR. PAUL CLAY In-
dustrial Ed. MR. KENDALL COX Mathematics, American
Education Week. MR. HOWARD CRONK Social Studies,
American Education Week, Pep Sessions Comm.
MISS MARCIA DADDS Language Arts, Speech Club Sponsor,
Convo Comm. MR. GEORGE DANFORTH Social Studies,
Ass't. Var. Baseball Coach, MR. PHILLIP DAWKINS Social
Studies, Ass't. Var. Basketball Coach. MR. DON DIETZER
Coop. Ed. Dept. Head, ICT Club Sponsor, Clubs Comm.,
MISS NANCY DURR Language Arts, Latin Club Sponsor,
Girl's Volleyball Coach, Pep Sessions Comm. MR. RICK
EADS Science. MR. DAVID EAST Science, Pep Sessions
Comm. MR. RAY ESTES Physical Ed., Head Basketball
Anderson High School can be proud
of Mr. lack Nicholson, head of the
Social Studies Department. Mr. Nichol-
son was awarded a Fulbright Scholar-
ship, an award made by the U.S. gov-
ernment to allow study in other lands.
Using this scholarship, Mr, Nicholson
went with a group of college professors
to India to study the lifestyle and cul-
ture. lt was an honor for Mr. Nichol-
son to be chosen for this program as he
was the only one on the trip who was
not a college professor. The group
studied in India for two months.
After arriving in Poona, India, Mr.
and Mrs. Nicholson visited several
schools so they could compare Indian
and American schools. Mr. Nicholson
was impressed with the Indian school
system and students as they were con-
scientious workers and eager to learn
how they could improve their lifestyle.
Their school system is British and he
noted that their system of education
differed from ours. Mr. Nicholson
tated, "A student must take a major
est deciding whether he or she passes
He pointed out that the architecture
of Indian schools is less elaborate than
ours, and their school supplies and
equipment for classrooms are more an-
tiquated and less abundant than ours.
While there, Mr. and Mrs. Nichol-
son visited many religious places, art
museums, temples and the Taj Mahal.
They also had the experience of travel-
ling on an elephant, a camel and an
oxcart. They brought back many art
objects, such as paintings, books and
Mr. Nicholson added, "The prob-
lems of India are as numerous as ours
because of communication with fifteen
languages and inflation." Many Indi-
ans are on the verge of malnutrition.
Because of the large population in
India, there are too few jobs for all the
people. "Education is the key, since
only the educated are employed in
Mr. Nicholson was impressed with
the friendly people in India and was
invited into many of their homes. Most
homes in lndia are small, one room
huts and many had mud floors.
Left: Mr. and Mrs. Nicholson display an oriental rug, one of the many
souvenirs from their summer tour. Below: Admiring the precision
craftmanship of an Indian metalworker, Mr. Nicholson points out the
quality of native work.
Nicholsons trovel obroocl
He was pleased to have the oppor-
tunity to talk to Prime Minister Mrs.
C-handi, whom he considers a great
woman, Mr. Nicholson said, "Mrs,
Ghandi is an attractive, personable and
learned woman." He added, "lndia's
progress in modernization since their
independence in I947 is remarkable."
The Nicholsons are planning to help
write a book about lndia's moderniza-
tion which will be published in India
and America. The book is being corn-
piled by the University of Poona and
will be available for distribution in this
area. He believes that lndia looks to
America as a great country, a model
for democracy, and holds great respect
Mr. Nicholson concluded, "Our trip
was a learned experience, and l feel
privileged to have had the opportunity
to study and be with the people of
During summer break when others
are revitalizing themselves for the fall
term, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholson are
traveling throughout the world study-
ing other cultures.
FACU LTY 149
MR. JOHN FINNEY Social Studies, Honor Day Comm. Chm.
MR. RICK FOLLS Industrial Ed. MR. ROBERT FREEMAN
Driver's Ed. MRS. JO FUNK Business Ed., Cheerblock, Cheer-
MRS. FRANCES GARRITY Physical Ed., Girls' Gymnastics
Coach, Convo Comm., Faculty-Parent Advisory Council,
Girls' Tennis Coach. MISS HELEN HARRELL Home Ec., FHA
Sponsor, American Education Week, Convo Comm, MRS.
JOAN HARRISON Language Arts, Con.vo Comm., Little
Chief. MISS ELIZABETH HARTER Language Arts.
MR. WENDALL HILLIGOSS Business Ed. Dept. Head, Pep
Sessions Comm. Chm. MRS. DEBBIE HODSON Language
Arts, French Club Sponsor, American Education Week, Pep
Sessions Comm., Mat Maids Sponsor. MR. CHARLES HOFF-
MAN Music. MR. DONALD HOFFMAN Orchestra, Band,
lndianette Sponsor, Stage and Lighting Crew Sponsor, Convo
MRS. PAULA HOWE Business Ed., Pep Sessions Comm.
MRS. VIRGINIA HURLEY Dean of Girls, Clubs Comm., Fac-
ulty-Parent Advisory Council. MR. TOM JACKSON Art,
Art Club Sponsor, Convo Comm., Little Chief. MRS. JUDI
MR. NAT JOHNSON Counseling, Head Track Coach, Convo
Comm., Faculty-Parent Advisory Council. MR. ROBERT
KEARNS Counseling, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, Ath-
letic Trainer. MR. PATRICK KING Coop. Ed., OWE Coordi-
nator, Reserve Football Coach, American Education Week,
Faculty-Parent Advisory Council. MRS. MARY KITTERMAN
Counseling, Bulletin Board Chm.
MR. ALAN LIND Social Studies, A-Club Sponsor, Wrestling
Head Coach, Reserve Football. MR. JOHN LONGNAKER
Science, Convo Comm. MR. JACK MACY Business Ed., Stu-
dent Council Sponsor, COE Club Sponsor, American Educa-
tion Week, Clubs Comm., Athletic Ticket Sales. MRS. VIV-
IAN MAINE Language Arts, Quill 8. Scroll Sponsor, Little
Chief Sponsor, Convo Comm., Clubs Comm.
MRS. DELORES MARTIN Home Ec., Clubs Comm. MR.
WILLIAM MAUCK Science, A-Club Sponsor, Clubs Comm.,
Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, Ass't Baseball Coach, Re-
serve Basketball Coach. MR. HARRY McCO0N Language
Arts, National Honor Society Sponsor, Little Chief, Convo
Comm. MRS. MARTHA McHENRY Language Arts, Spanish
Club Sponsor, Clubs Comm., Pep Session Comm.
Head, Convo Comm., Social Studies Club SpOnsor. MR.
Mr. McCoon goes over the day's assignment
with members of his sophomore English class,
Karl Woschitz, Cindy Stires and Karen Fox.
Mr. McCioon, who was selected by the senior
class Teacher of the Year, commented on the
award, "l feel very humble to receive the
award because of the competition."
MRS. JANET McLAUGHLIN Coop. Ed., CHO Club Sponsor,
Convo Comm. MRS. BARBARA MEBANE Language Arts,
Clubs Comm., Pep Sessions Comm. MR. DENNIS MONT-
GOMERY Coop. Ed., Senior Class Sponsor, DECA Club Spon-
sor, Pep Sessions Comm, MRS. SUSAN MULLARKEY Lan-
guage Arts, Little Chief.
MR. DAVID NEWKIRK Social Studies, Pep Sessions. Comm.,
German Club Sponsor. MR. CHARLES NEWBERRY Coun-
seling Dept. Head, American Education Week, Head Ten-
nis Coach. MR. IACK NICHOLSON Social Studies Dept.
lVlr. Charles C. Denny, Social Stud-
ies teacher at AHS for 37 years, died
of cancer in November.
Mr. Denny won both his bachelor's
and master's degrees from Indiana
University where he also pursued doc-
toral studies. He began his teaching
career in Burns City, Indiana, as a high
school teacher and began his long as-
ROBERT NIERSTE Science.
sociation with Anderson High School
in the autumn of 1937.
Mr, Denny served his country in
World War ll as an officer in the navy,
resuming his teaching career at the
end of the war. He was active in de-
partmental, school, and community af-
fairs. He served as faculty sponsor of
the Purdue Legislative Assembly.
MRS. MARY PARKER Coop. Ed., Faculty-Parent Advisory
Council, HERO Club Sponsor, Convo Comm. MR. LARRY
PEARSON Mathematics, Convo Comm. MRS. ELIZABETH
PISTOLE Social Studies, American Education Week, Clubs
Comm., Convo Comm. MRS. BEVERLEY PITTS Language
Arts, Student Council Sponsor, Yearbook Sponsor, Little
Chief, Quill and Scroll Sponsor.
MR. CHARLES PLUHAR Science, Junior Class Sponsor,
American Education Week. MRS. NORMA PLUMMER Busi-
ness Ed., American Education Week, Clubs Comm., Convo
Comm., Pep Sessions Comm. MR. JERRY PORTER Mathe-
matics, Con.vo Comm. MR. LEE PURSLEY Language Arts,
X-Ray Sponsor, Little Chief, Quill and Scroll Sponsor.
MR. NORMAN HAUNER Science, Convo Comm. MRS.
MARILYN RICHWINE Home EC. MR. LUKE REILEY lndus-
trial Ed., Dept. Head, Convo Comm, MR. PETE RUSSO
MR. RICHARD SEAVER Music, Choralettes, Choral Club,
Madrigals, Swing Choir. MRS. MADIEJANE SHAW Lan-
guage Arts, Convo Comm., Little Chief. MRS. TONI SHOE-
MAKER Language Arts, Pep Session Comm., Clubs Comm.
MRS. CYNTHIA SMITH Ass't Librarian, Audio-Visual.
MR. RICHARD SPANCLER Business Ed., American Educa-
tion Week. MR. WILLIAM SPEARS Industrial Ed. MR. PHIL
SULLIVAN Mathematics, Head Golf Coach, Varsity Foot-
ball Ass't. MRS. MARGARET SWEET Language Arts, Convo
Comm., Little Chief.
MR. CLIFFORD SWIFT Bookstore Manager, Social Studies.
MRS. KAREN TEETERS Language Arts, MR. GEORGE
VAUGHT Music Dept. Head. MR. WOLFGANG VonBUCH-
LER Social Studies, American Education Week, Clubs Comm.
MRS. DEBBIE VOORHIS Language Arts, Spanish Club Spon-
sor, Convo Comm. MR. IACK WILEY Mathematics. MRS.
IEANNE WOOLSEY Business Ed., Future Secretaries Club
Sponsor, Club Comm. MR. RICHARD WORDEN Science
Dept. Head, Convo Comm.
Left: Mrs. Elsie Keevin, custodian, thanks the faculty for a retirement party
after nineteen years of service. Below: SCHOOL SECRETARIES Mrs, Lynn No-
land, Mrs. Barella Cray, Mrs. Helen Knisley, Mrs. Opel Wallace, Mrs, Mary
Above: CUSTODIANS Mr. Jim Elliot, Mrs,
Shirley Pope, Mr. Loren Holloway, Mr. Dave
Hughes, Mr. Dewey Maples, Mr. Skip Maddock,
Mr. Leroy Keller, Mr, John Macintosh. Left:
CAFETERIA STAFF Front Row Mrs. Betty
Scheldmeier, Mrs. Rose Reid, Mrs. Roween
Rosenbarger, Mrs. Sondra Layton, Mrs, Viban
Kirk, Mrs. Val Maxwell. Back row Mrs. Vir-
ginia LeMasters, Mrs. Ruby Morris, Mrs. Grace
Miller, Mrs. Dessie Givans, Mrs. Ruth Ehrart,
Mrs, Lucille Tarter, Mrs. Agnes Coates,
Kathy Voss lrightl charts her own course in a sea of fashion at the Ship's
Wheel while Beth Miller lbelowl finds value and quality in the clothes
offered at The Shed. The Ship's Wheel, lO37 Main Street, and The Shed,
509 lO9 By-Pass, offer guys and gals a wide selection of jeans, tops and
'Qi . A C.
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Mr. james Collins, President of Collins' Travel Agency, Zl West l2th Street,
gives Rhoda Freeman and Jenny Robinson information on planning a summer
bike trip to Europe.
Phil Valentine tries on one of the stylish outfits in the latest fashions of-
fered at I.P. Humperdinks, lO4O Meridian Street. Like many young men,
Phil knows he can choose from a wide selection of today's fashions at
I.P. Humperdinks such as baggy pants, tailored shirts and matching suits.
'M O We
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Deckers, 2l West l2th Street, not only provides students such as Phil
Penrod with school materials, but also items for their personal pleasures
whether it be recreational equipment or an Indian shirt.
Whether selecting a gift or an appropriate card, Kathy Pancol knows she
can look to the wide selection, friendly service, and reasonable prices
offered at Readmore, 1035 Meridian Street.
Walker's Jewelry, H26 Meridian Street, has
offered Andersonians like Kim Fadely a wide
selection of fine gifts and jewelry items for
many years. People have come to rely on
Walker's for fine service and reasonable prices.
Janice Turner checks out a sun roof, one of
the many enjoyable features offered on a new
Pontiac Grand Am at Russ Regenold Pontiac,
303 Pendleton Avenue.
A complete line of dependable hardware equipment plus helpful and
knowledgeable service from sales people is one reason Debbie Knoblock
chooses Kaufman's Hardware, 15 East 15th Street for all her hardware
Susie Catlett is really locked" into the complete line of office furniture
and equipment offered by Miller Huggins, l2l2 Meridian Street. Miller
Huggins also carries any type of school equipment needed.
Mr. Dick Peck shows his son Jim some of the
complete insurance services offered including
fire, auto and general liability, at Dick Peck
Agency, Inc., 304 Anderson Bank Building.
Jenny Bennett and Carolyn Robinson examine
one of the fine quality and reasonably priced
appliances offered at Sears Roebuck and Co.,
1204 Main Street. Whether in the home ap-
pliance area, clothing store or auto shop, the
Sears' name stands for dependability.
Drugstore ". . . it's especially hard
on young kids with gum, candy, etc. ."
Restaurant ". . . Kids just can't af-
ford to eat lunch or for pleasure ev-
Sn.. . .
Clothing store ". . . layaways and
charges are much more prevalent. . ."
Gift shop ". . . our luxury items
aren't what people want now. . ."
Having to face one of today's major
problems, students became more adult-
like in l975. The problem was infla-
tion. With more students becoming in-
dependent and involved in the com-
munity, no longer did inflation affect
them only through their parents. Many
students found it necessary to have a
job, and surprisingly 73 per cent of all
students had their own banking ac-
count. A factor affecting this could be
that S5 percent of the AHS students
had parents whose finances depended
on the auto industry which suffered
greatly from inflation. The most com-
monly felt effects on students were
not having enough money for gas, food
Some more personal comments made,
but obviously real situations were, "it's
harder for me to keep my horse now,"
and "it's a lot harder to go out on dates
because who can afford it?" . . . .
Above: Located in the Mounds Mall, Mont-
gomery Wards not only offers Marsha Gooding
an array of dresses, jeans and formal wear, but
also appliances, hardware, yard goods and fur-
niture plus service and goods she can trust.
Taking underclass pictures for AHS is just one
of many tasks for photographer Ron Plum of
Reid's Prestige Studio, l205 Main Street. As
Cindy Thompson picks up her pictures, she in-
spects some of the other quality prints at Reid's.
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r. Toles explains to his daughter Kelley the art of flower arranging as she
nspects one of many fine examples. Toles, 627 Nichol Avenue, offers flowers
or any and all occasions.
Joe Woschitz looks over one of the new
model Flats offered by Anderson Imports
at their new showroom, 3134 State
Keith Givan enjoys the delicious food and friendly service found at
the Alibi Restaurant, l4Ol Jackson Street. Good food and warm hos-
pitality prevail in the large dining room where many AHS students
come to eat their lunches.
As a photographer for the Indian and X-Ray,
Kyle Gray looks to OdelI's, I822 Main Street,
for all of his camera and photography needs,
Fast film development and quality in portrait
photography has added to Odell's success in the
Mike Smith and Bob Macholtz inspect a '75
Sky Hawk, one of the new model cars offered
at Heckaman Buick, 2721 Broadway. Not only
new models but fine used cars are offered at
Heckaman Buick where you get a "heck of a
Keith Erk learns to operate a leaf collector, just one of the many lines of equip-
ment available for rent from Duo Supply Company, 1522 Main Street, You can
depend on Duo Supply for all your clean-up and sanitary equipment.
Cary Streaty looks over the wide variety of paneling available at A.L. Brew-
ster Plywood, Inc., 28l0 Broadway. A.l.. Brewster has everything from fine
wood paneling to decorative hardware to give your home character.
Knowing she can trust any of the fine quality dairy products offered, Kathy
Busing selects Best Ever Dairy, 722 Broadway. With the reputation of serving
the community for years, such as providing milk for the school cafeteria, the
name Best Ever does "tell you why."
Judy Montgomery admires the fine craftmanship of a double exposure por-
trait. This technique is offered by Douglas Studio, 509 E. Eighth Street.
Douglas offers all types of pictures from school pictures to wedding portraits.
8 5 Port time jobs, Work interest some
Kim Hurley takes advantage of a personal checking account, only one of the fine services
offered at Citizens' Banking Company, llOl Meridian Street. Walk-up windows and fast friendly
service are other reasons more people choose Citizens.
Whether a student is young or old, male, or female, Kornakai Academy and Creative Trophy
Company, 2301 Main Street, offers enioyment and training in self defense in either judo or karate.
The Creative Trophy Company offers many choices of fine trophies.
Mike Allen finds that the Ranch Super Market has frozen their prices as well as their ice cream. The
Ranch Super Market, 19 W. Cross Street, has everything including the fastest checkout that customers
could ask for.
Though school is very important to
a teenager, not all AHS students' lives
revolved totally around high school
life. Many have already begun to find
a place in the community.
One such student was Lynn Mettlen.
Lynn like many other high school stu-
dents found work through school work
programs or from outside sources.
Lynn was one who had an after
school job at Dearings Eastside Phar-
macy, 702 E. 8th Street.
The work opportunity came to Lynn
when she heard they needed a replace-
As was the case with many
teens, she said that she did not need
to work but just wanted some
money to put back for spending money
and for college.
Lynn felt that her job was good ex-
perience, yet it had some disadvantag-
es. Its interference with school life was
its main one. Lynn said it interrupted
many outside school functions, but
mainly affected her studies. To com-
pensate she had to cut down on work-
No matter how much work was in-
volved, Lynn knew that the experience
from her job would be equally impor-
tant to her in later life.
f E I
Like the rest of the staff at Dearing's Eastside Pharmacy, Lynn Mettlen
is ready to serve shoppers with fast, friendly service. At either location,
702 E Bth Street or l500 Broadway, students can find prescription
service along with many other family needs.
Susan Gephardt knows she will enjoy any of the
fine food offered at Arl's Pina, like this combina-
tion pizza. Art's, 3627 Nichol Avenue, is owned
and operated by W. D. Curry.
Barbie McMahan finds just what she is looking
for in this fine quality and reasonably priced '74
Volkswagen, at loe Eddie's Used Cars, 200l
Broadway. Besides a good deal, joe offers custo-
mers a helping hand in decision-making,
Kent Remley and Julie Shaw stop in at Stine and Wood Inc., l0O2
Central Avenue, to discuss future home sites and house listings. They
can rely on the helpful advice of loyal lndian fan, Pete Wood, as
many Andersonians do.
fin W l
For a complete line of dependable water softeners, Jill Burton looks to
Culligan Water Conditioning Co., 815 John Street. Culligan has every-
thing including fast, friendly service and installation.
Inspecting one of the cycles at Anderson Kawa-
saki Inc., 3114 State Road 9, Elaine Jones and
Mary Anne Malone realize the economic value
plus personal enjoyment offered in a cycle.
Kawasaki has expertly trained mechanics for
fast, dependable service.
Mr. Don Almquist, Production Manager, shows
his son Greg some of the new devices offered
on all '75 GM cars, the High Energy Ignition
System manufactured at the Delco Remy Divi-
sion of GM. 2401 Columbus Avenue.
Debbie Shively tries her hand at modeling in an outfit of today's fashions at the
Hoyt Wright Company, 911 Meridian Street. Also located in the Mounds Mail, Hoyt
Wright carries the newest in fashion trends.
Gene Newberry shows avid tennis fans Bruce Doelling and Jenny Frier some of the
fine tennis equipment offered at Newberry Brothers Tennis Shop, 1401 E. Seventh
Street. The shop carries everything in tennis equipment and accessories.
Mr. Russell Hardwick of Howe Fire Apparatus, 2215 N. Madison, shows his daugh-
ter Jill some of the equipment on a new fire truck. Howe builds fire fighting
equipment for all local fire departments.
McDonalds Furniture Showrooms, State Road
9 South, have offered Andersonians fine
quality furnishings at reasonable prices for
over a quarter of a century. Mike Hannon is
impressed by a beautiful end table in one of
the many well coordinated settings.
Another consistent Tribe follower, Sam R.
Price, local contractor, shows his son Greg
plans for one of his new custom home de-
signs, Sam Price, 4027 Columbus Avenue,
has the service, quality and knowledge which
makes his home building business a success.
Department sees Change in directors
Mr. Kirkman, of Kirkman's Jewelry And Gift
Shop, 1213 Meridian Street, shows Cheryl Vet-
ter one of the fine quality watches. Along with
a complete line of men's and women's jewelry,
Kirkman's offers almost any type of jewelry
repair. Debbie Cirile lrighti looks over the silver
patterns which Kirkmarfs offers along with
china for the bride-to-be.
With the beginning of the new
school year, the AHS athletic depart-
ment had changed athletic directors.
Retiring the summer before school,
Mr. Charles Cummings left the post
after 15 years of association with the
high school. He began with four years
of coaching followed by ll years of
being athletic director.
The adjustment of being an "ln-
dian" but actually no longer connected
with the school is something every
student eventually experiences. Mr.
Cummings said he has experienced the
same thing. He attends all of the sports
events he can and says it is quite a dif-
ferent feeling to be there only as a
"very loyal and devoted Indian spec-
Replacing Mr. Cummings to the po-
sition was Mr. Robert Belangee, former
dean of boys. Mr. Belangee started the
year by continuing plans by Mr. Cum-
mings for the purchase of a number
of new items for the athletic depart-
ment. The largest of these new pur-
chases, and the most expensive, was
the new Indian bus.
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The time and temperature is one of the numerous services Mark
Hoover finds at Anderson Federal Savings and Loan. Jackson at
Eleventh. Mark knows that his savings grow at "The Sign of the
Eagle," Anderson Federal Savings.
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WHBU, located in the Citizens Bank Building, not only carries Ander-
son area schools' games but the latest in popular music and the
update of local and national news. John R. Atkinson, station manager
at WHBU, and Lisa Taylor go over a news report from the teletype
Mark Glov'r is impressed by a wide-load truck used by Ralph Reed and Sons,
1930 Indiana Avenue. Many of their specific contracts include street repairs
for the city of Anderson.
The helpful and friendly personnel at Eberlsach Molors, 3701 State Road 9,
make it easier for Tim Cooke to make a decision on purchasing a new car.
Eberbach displays a complete line of economy cars and vans.
A familiar sign around Anderson is the "Sold" sign of Larry Jackson Realty. Mr. Jackson explains to
his son David some of the financial procedures involved in selling a home. Anderson residents know
that "For Acfion . . . Call Jackson," 1403 Ohio Avenue.
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Renting tuxedos is not the only serv-
ice David Jones finds at 1031 Me-
ridian Street. Mr. Penguin also car-
ries a complete line of Playboy acces-
sories. Anderson High students find
its central location convenient for
renting tuxedos for prom.
Scott Zebedis knows he can trust An-
derson Launderers and Cleaners, 233
Sycamore, to do his dry cleaning at
any of their nine locations. Scott also
is a backer of the professional basket-
ball team sponsored by ALAC.
Besides fast friendly service and change back from her dollar, Beck George eats at McDon-
alds for their world famous food which includes the "Big Mac." Located at l324 Jackson
Street and a new location on the IO9 By-Pass, McDonalds is everyone's "kind of place."
Recreation Equipment, 724 West Eighth Street, supplies the equipment for
the AHS athletic programs. At the student-faculty basketball game, Andre
Coleman, Mr. Moore and Mr. Eads go after a loose ball. Recreation Equip-
ment manufactures fine quality athletic, recreation and pool equipment for
many cities throughout the area.
Jay Casey looks at the many samples of
brick offered at E. G. Vernon, 435 Main
Street, for home improvement, Vernon's
has a complete line of interior fixtures
and one of Madison County's largest
Shaking hands after joining the AAA
Motor Club, Mr. Jerry Banker tells Kim
Purvis about their wrecking services, auto
repair services and reward for informa-
tion on damages to Kim's car. Visitors
can find out all of the coverage Mr. Z 2, X ,
Banker offers at 1403 Walnut street. K, t, Elf 26
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Anderson sees downtown moll
As people grow and develop,
changes take place in them to accom-
modate this growth. The same is true
of cities, and Anderson is no exception.
Community groups, merchants and city
administrators put their support be-
hind an effort to bring a downtown
mall to Anderson.
Construction for the mall began in
the early fall after taking input from
many citizen meetings and drawing up
Work on the mall, dedicated as Me-
ridian Plaza, was finally completed in
time for Christmas shopping. The mall,
winding the length of Meridian Street
from Ninth to Thirteenth Streets, of-
fered parking facilities, drinking foun-
tains, rest spots, small trees, plants and
rustic light posts.
Andersonians' mixed feelings about
the mall became apparent as time and
construction wore on. People generally
accepted the idea because they ad-
mitted that "the downtown needed
something to draw more shoppers."
Traffic in the downtown was tempo-
rarily halted during construction of the
mall, causing a small slump in sales
for some merchants. Despite such,
most merchants and consumers re-
Knowing that gas is the economical fuel of the future and seeing the
beautifully designed gas appliances at the Central Indiana Ga: Company,
9l5 Jackson Street, Carol Slater decides that gas is the fuel Andersonians
Julie Jacobs assures Lynn Bell that her new hairstyle will turn out per-
fectly at Juliet Salon, in the Panorama Shopping Center. Juliet Salon
also offers tinting, permanents and new blow-cuts.
Tony Smith gets ready to take a load of concrete masonry in one of the
larger trucks at Cook Black and Brick Company, ZOI3 Mounds Road. Other
fine building materials offered by Cook Block are brick, mortar and mate-
rials for doors and windows.
Juniors Darla Miller and Carol Poore try on dresses for the prom at the
I Do Shoppe, 52l7 Columbus Avenue. The line of formal wear is com-
pleted with the addition of a full selection in wedding gowns and tuxedo
A friendly smile from Carl Erskine assures Sue Turner that her investments
are safe at First National Bank, 735 Main Street. Courtesy is found along
with passbook savings accounts, loans and checking accounts at First
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John Grimes finds the decision of picking the right frames for himself easier
in the office of Dr. J. R. Mayer 8. R. J. Patrohay, IO23 Meridian Street. A
complete selection of frames and contact lenses are included in Dr. Mayer
81 Dr. Patrohay's practice in the field of professional vision care.
Mickie MCC-uire finds a complete line of sport coats, shirts and slacks at
Joe's Toggery, I I I9 IO9 By-Pass. Joe's is where Mickie goes to find clothes
that fit well and are of the latest styles.
Lorie Larson finds the perfect gift
for a baby shower at the Small
World Shop, 2IO2 Ohio Avenue.
Small World has a complete line of
children's wear at reasonable prices.
Sarah McKee puts her full trust in the products offered at Mathews
Supermarket, 1808 Meridian Street, where "total shopping saves
money." Fine quality cuts of meat, fresh produce, 24 hour service
and three convenient locations are only a few of the reasons more
shoppers choose Mathews.
Dennis Sokol discovers that a Harley-Davidson
cycle offered by Phillips Motors may just be
the outlet for escaping that he needs. Phillips
Motors, 2311 North Broadway, offers Yamaha
and Harley-Davidson street and trail bikes,
bank financing, insurance assistance, liberal
trades and four full-time mechanics for fast
Susan Kiely fills out a Blue Cross form while
picking up a prescription, only one of the many
prescription plans honored such as Medicare.
Union and Insurance plans, at Hadley and Smith
Drugs, 1404 Madison Avenue. Hadley and
Smith is one of Anderson's most convenient
discount drug stores.
Arzie Williams, AHS senior, examines a tail lamp
for a l975 Oldsmobile, one of the thousands
of auto components produced daily at General
Motors' Guide Lamp Division in Anderson. Guide
is the world's largest manufacturer of automotive
lighting equipment and leading molder of plastic
parts for the auto industry, making nearly 800
different items for CM and other customers,
Mr. Robert Taylor, professional photographer at
Lawrence Krehe Studios, tells Brenda Horton about
the distinctive qualities of fine photography offered
at Lawrence Krehe. Lawrence Krehe, 21 West
Fifth Street, specializes in wedding, family and
children's portraits as well as photo copying and
Mrs. Cora Collier sits in her usual seat at the
Long trddition ot Indidn Winning
brings devoted tons to Wigwdin
An important and unique part of the
AHS athletic department that was
sometimes overlooked was the true
Indian fan, a superfan.
Mrs. Cora Collier, 89, without a
doubt should be classed as a superfan.
Her age did not put a damper on her
ability to get to the games or on her ln-
dian spirit. She first began coming to
the games with her husband when
their only transportation was a horse
and buggy which later changed to a
streetcar. She never missed a home
game in her usual seat on the front
row of the north bleachers directly be-
hind the players' bench. She tuned in
the radio for away games. Coming at
first from Summitville where she was
born, she traveled from her farm
outside of Anderson.
Her enthusiasm for basketball rang-
ed from area teams including Pendle-
ton Heights, Highland, Frankton and
Muncie to the Indiana Pacers.
Besides watching the boys play and
yelling for a victory, Mrs. Collier
spent time enjoying ice cream, pop-
corn and soft drinks.
Mrs. Collier attended all the
games with the help of a walker which
she uses as a result of a hip operation.
She didn't ever remember missing
a game. She remembered the "big"
games and commented, "Especially
around sectional time . . . l get ex-
Fort Wayne-Wayne basketball game.
Kathy Canada discovers the real beauty of an elaborate floral arrangement
at Flowers by Vera, 2504 Brown Street. Vera specializes in beautiful ar-
rangements for occasions such as funerals, birthdays and weddings besides
offering free delivery.
Cathy Howard knows when she chooses an Emge ham that she is choosing
the finest quality meat. Emge Packing Company, 2000 West Eighth Street,
provides stores throughout the midwest with their meat products.
Checking out one of the vaults at Anderson Banking Company, 931 Meridian
Street, Kelly Hornocker knows her money will be safe. Loans, checking,
saving, trust and insurance services are offered at all convenient Anderson
Branches and also Frankton, Chesterfield and Elwood.
David Donaldson knows that the
sign of Acme Paving Company,
IO9 Hartman Road, is a sign of
excellence and quality in asphalt
paving and patching.
Wally Smith selects a new coat
from the wide selection offered
at Rapps, 82l Meridian Street.
Rapps' selection of men's wear
appeals to men in the Anderson
area, as do their prices.
Mary-Lynn McKinley looks over the awards deservingly bestowed on Amer-
icana Health Care Center, l345 North Madison Avenue, for their fine
service to the community. Americana offers rehabilitative, convalescent
and retirement care.
were " Sf?
Lffiiiq' ' V3
5' 1 ' ' E051
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The casual and everyday clothing offered at the Towne Shoppe, 1033 Main
Street, fits right into the life style and budget of Debbie Hudson and Sandy
Herron. The Towne Shoppe also carries formal wear, bridal gowns and accessories.
Betsy Cephart stops in at TEH Service and
Sales, 2503 Nichol Avenue, for a look at the
fine household appliances, radios and stereos.
"We service what we sell," is the slogan which
keeps TEH on the top in the appliance business.
Lynch Corporation, 2300 Crystal Street, is a
leading manufacturer of machinery to make
glass containers for countries in seven conti-
nents. Rick Sowash is impressed with a piece of
equipment used for the process.
Abbott, Paul 47, 135
Abel, Mrs. Mary 53
Actis, Brad 124
Adam, Charles 135
Adam, Chris 135
Adams, Debra 124
Adams, Mark 102
mai-sage, Deborah 11, 50.
Alexander, David 102
Alexander, Mr. James 81,
Alexander, Thomas 134,
Alger, Doug 10, 124
Allen, Debra 124
Allen, Mrs. Diane 35,
102, 123, 148
Allen, Marilyn 26, 45,
Allen, Michael 33, 51,
Allen, Tammy 102
Allen, Vera 135
Allgood, Barbara 28, 45,
Allman, Brenda 40, 102
Allman, Peggy 124
Almquist, Greg 24, 26,
42, 57, 98, 99, 102,
Ambrose, Lawrence 102
Amos, Robert 26, 42, 101,
Anderson, LeeAnn 99
Anderson, Norma 102
Anderson, Richard 124
Anderson, Scott 102
Annual Staff 30
Arbuckle, Diane 102
Arkins, Georgina 103
Armstrong, Donald 135
Armstrong, James 26, 124
Armstrong, Sandra 28,
Armstrong, Susan 124
Armstrong, Teresa 26,
Arnold, Wendy 51, 135
Arnson, David 103
Art Club 42
Arter, Kerry 42, 135
Arter, Kevin 28, 124
Ashba, Duane 124
Ashby, Dennis 27, 51, 135
Ashley, Karen 124
Ashley, Sheila 135
Auler, Charlotte 103
Auler, Leonard 103
Auler, Rebecca 135
Austin, David 124
Austin, Mrs. Marjorie
Austin, Megan 28, 53,
64, 69, 124
Austin, Richard 27, 103
Babb, Anne 22, 23, 51,
Bacher, Paul 135
Bacher, Victoria 124
Bagienski, Richard 69,
Bahler, Stacy 26, 135
Bailey, Robert 42, 45, 101,
Baines. Ricky 135
Baker, Barry 15, 124
Baker, David 103
Baker, Jo 103
Baker, Chip 135
Baker, Karen 124
Baker, Karen 98, 103
Baker, Linda. 29, 124
Baker, Susan 12, 103
Baiaauf, Jeffery 57
Bales, Robert 40, 64,
65, 71, 102, 103
Ballentine, William 24,
zs, 42, 43, 57, es, 99.
Banker, Kevin 20, 21, 124
Banks, Patricia 11, 51, 124
Banks, Rose 11, 103
Bannon, Steve 103
Bannon, Susie 26, 124
Barber, Thomas 28, 135
Barbre, Brett 124
Barnett, Mr. Don 85, 148
Barnett, Michael 135
Barnett, Tom 57, 64, 84,
Barnhart, Mr. Larry 5,
Barr, Danlel 29, 81, 124,
Barr, Deborah 135
Barrett, Julie 26, 103
Barrett, Tim 135
Barrigan, Kristy 25, 33,
Barrow, Mr. David 148
Bates, Claudia 83, 124
Baughn, Charles 103
Baumer, Steven 135
Baxter, Jennifer 135
Bays, Ricky 103
Bays, Susan 28, 135
Beal, Tonia 28, 81, 135
Beaty, Tina 33, 50, 125
Beck, Timothy 29, 125
Beeler, Angela 42, 125
Beigh, Max 148
Belangee, Mr. Robert
Bell, Brian 125
Bell, Loraine 90
Bell, Lynn 45, 125, 173
Benefiel, Patricia 57, 125
Benefiel, Yvonne 125
Benjamin, Jeff 103
Benjamin, Joyce 47, 135
Bennett, Jenifer 135
Bennett, Jennifer 42, 92,
Bergeman, Deborah 103
Bernard, Alix 65, 76,
Bernard, Brenda, 15
Bernard, Mrs. Rosalie
Bernard, Shelley 135
Betts, Teresa 51, 135
Bibler, Mark 34, 103
Bicha, Melody 125
Bickel, Mark 15
Billman, Mark 51
Blackwelder, Gail 135
Blagg, Kim 51, 135,
Bledsoe, Alberta 125
Blevin, Joan 103
Blockson, Janna 135
Blockson, Patti 125
Bloom, Donald 27, 103
Bloomer, Lana 103
Boaz, Frank 64, 71,
Bock, Stephen 103
Boerner, Charles 125
Bohling, David 15, 104
Bohmeyer, Jane 104
Boldman, Jack 135
Boles, Charles 47, 135
Boles, Gilbert 101, 104
Bonar, Susan 51, 135
Bondurant, Brian 28, 135
Bonge, John 53, 64, 65,
Bonner, Joe 135
Bookout, Chris 104
Boots, Mary 125
Bose, Nancy 10, 104
Bostic, Sharon 125, 127
Boston, Damon 51, 135
Bowen, Barbara 11,
Bowen, Danny 12, 57, 104
Bowling, Earl 135
Boyd, Deloris 104
Boyd, Esau 76. 135
Boyd, Matetta 135
Boyer, Susan 47, 135
Boze, Vicki 104
Brandon, Mrs. Janet 148
Brandon, Rick 64, 85,
Brandt, William 29, 64,
Braxton, Denise 135
Braxton, Levert 69,
Breeden, Jill 28, 75, 134,
Brewer, Thomas 104
Bricker, Kevin 29, 135
Bricker, Leslie 104
Bridges, Mrs. Maxine
25, 53, 148
Briggs, Marla 26, 125
Brinn, Benjamin 135
Brinn, William 104
Britton, Joe 125
Broderick, Rosalie 125
Brooks, Debra 11, 64, 80,
Brooks, Jeffrey 104
Brooks, Lisa 39, 57, 98,
Brooks, Lynnette 45, 53,
Brown, Beth Ann 26, 45,
64, 67, 125
Brown, Bryce 104
Brown, Cheryl 50, 135
Brown, Cheryl 28, 42,
Brown, Cynthia 135
Brown, Daniel 125
Brown, Karen 28, 102,
Brown, Kevin 104
Brown, Michael 33, 125
Brown, Richard 125
Brown. Ronald 125
Bruce, Donald 104
Brumback, Amy 50, 135
Brunson, Sue 135
Bruzzese, Kathy 26, 125
Bryan, Analise 51, 104
Buck, Teresa 51, 104
Buckman, Mr. Ross
Bundrick, Miss Linda
75, 121, 148
Burand, Deborah 24, 45,
53, 65, 124, 125
Burg, Sandra 135
Burke, Blain 125
Burke, Patty 51, 101, 104
Burkett, Robert 125
Burnett, Brian 125
Burnett, Dale 82, 135
Burnett, Mr. Howard
Burnett, Joann 12
, Roger 104
Burns, Danny 135
Burns, Robert 14, 15, 50,
Burroughs, Melanie 28,
Burton, Jill 28, 57, 135,
Burton, Patricia 125
Busing, Kathleen 26, 30,
31, 40, 80, 90, 104,
Cahoon, Elizabeth 26,
Cain, Donna 51, 125
Caldwell, Myrtle 125
Callahan, Bill 99, 105
Campbell, Brian 125
Campbell, Dick 104
Campbell, Hubert 105
Campbell, Nora 105
Campbell, Richard 125
Campbell, Scott 125
Campbell Terence 135
Campfield, Douglass 125
Canada, Katherine 28, 29,
80, 99, 102, 104, 122,
Canine, Jay 135
arianne 15, 45
Carlson, Coburn 105
Carlson, John 51. 105
Susan 11, 105
Carpenter, Becky 125
Carpenter, Brett 74, 135
Carr, Douglas 105
Carroll, Miss Marilyn 148
Carson, Kim 105
Carver, Patricia 125
ta 75, 135
Casey, Mrs. Geraldine 3,
y 31, 68, 71,
89. 105, 172
Casterllne, Patti 24, 28,
39, 53, 135
Catlett, Susie 28, 30, 31,
35, 39, 40, 57, 105,
Caudlll, Jeff 136
Chadbourne, Mr. Horace
ain, Deanna 50,
Chamberlain, Tommy 137
Chambers, Gregory 51,
s, Steven 105
Michael 51, 125
, 26, 125
, Diana 105
Chapman, Mrs, Virginia.
Sheryl 126, 137
Chatman, Ferrill 136
Cheever, Laura 26, 50,
Childes, John 37, 136
Choral Club 44
argie 73, 125
Choate, Linda 137
Church, Robert 105
Clark, Bill 125
Clark, David 53, 105
Clark, Mrs, Kay 67
Clark, Regina 136
Clark, Roger 136
Clarkstone, Marcella 136
Clawson, Kimberly 105
Clay, Mr. Paul 148
Clayton, Joyce 14, 15
Clayton, Shri-vonn 12, 24.
Clem, Jack 125
Clem, William 136
Clifford, Jennifer 27, 36,
52, 53, 124, 125
Clifford, Jonathan 27, 53,
Closser, Caty 105
Closser, Debra 17
Clute, Bruce 105
Coates, Andrea 10
Cochran, Carolyn 42, 53,
72, 78, 80, 81, 134,
Cochran, Terry 136
Cole, Richard 105
Coleman, Andre 42, 71,
Collier, Deborah 136
Collier, Marilyn 51, 136
Collinvs, Michele 12, 50,
Collins, Cathy 105
Collins, James 105
Collins, .lay 82, 105
Collins, Marion 64, 81,
Collins, Richard 136
Collins. Sara 107
Colvill, Candy 12, 28, 34,
36, 98, 107
Colvill, Cindy 51, 125
Connelly, James 51
Conover, Amy 28, 102,
Conover, Andrew 136
Conrad, Bradford 125
Conrad, Kristie 40, 50,
Cooke, Tim 45, 62, 125,
Cookman, Paul 51, 136
Cookman, Sarah 28, 36,
Cooley, Bernlta. 15, 107
Cooper, David 125
Cooper, Michael 5, 42,
43, 64, 65, 71
Coppock, Anthony 57,
Coppock, Tamra 125
Coryn, Barbara 24, 40,
Cotsoviles, Rena 28, 72,
Counts, Kelly 27, 136
Courtney, Daniel 7, 76, 134
Cousins, Ceinwen 136
Coverdale, Kevin 51, 107
Covington, Jane 136
Cox, Cindy 107
Cox, Mr. Kendall 99,
Cox, Pam 107
Cox, Terri 136
Craig, Carol 12, 26, 30,
31, 98, 107
Craig, Douglas 136
Craig, Gray 125
Craig, Scott 81, 136
Cravens, Debra 136
Cravens, Pamela 10, 107
Crawford, Gary 191
Crawford, Virginia 83, 10
Cripe. Scott 107
Crouch, Peggy 107
Crouse, Lynn 28, 136
Cumberland, Laura 27,
43, 53, 136
Cumberland, Lisa 33,
Cummins, Robert 107
Cunningham, Charles 57,
Cunningham, Steven 125
Czapor, David 136
Dadds, Charles 24, 53,
Dadds, Miss Marcia
Dailey, William 26
Danforth, Mr. George 85
Danner, Robert 136
Dart, Lori 11. 42, 107
Daugherty, Phillip 29, 107
Davidson. William 136
Davis, Cheryl 126
Davis, Jeff 126
Davis, Jerry 136
Davis, Larry 136
Davis, Lori 136
Fadely, Kim 108, 156
Hutton, Donald 51
Lacy, Jimmie 40, 114
Davis, Ralph 107
Davis, Rietta. 136
Davis, Sharon 136
Davis, Timothy 45, 136
Davis, Teresa 51, 75,
Davis, William 68, 69.
Davisson, Leslie 26, 31,
33, 45, 126
Dawkins, Mr. Phillip 149
Dawson, Terry 45, 102
Day, Julia 126
Day, Michael 27, 107
Day, Richard 126
Dean, Deanna 26, 51, 136
Dean, Rodney 51, 107
Deardruff, Kim 107
Deen Club 14
Decker, Bobby 126
Dehority, Kristy 126
Delong, Yona 98, 107
DeMoss, Carol 26, 27,
Dennis, Diane 12, 107
Dennis, Paul 29, 126
Denny, Naomi 126
Derucki, Dana 69, 80, 107
Derucki, John 42. 76
Detienne, Larry 108
Dickmann, Amy 72, 135
Dickmann, John 26, 35,
Dietrich, Darlene 51, 108
Dietrich, Shawn 22, 27, 51,
Dietrich, Vaughn 81
Dietzer, Don 12. 148
Diggs, Sharon 27, 63
Diggs, Thomas 78. 79
Dillman, Susan 108
Dishmon, Howard 126
Disinger, John 108
Dlsinger, Tina 50, 126
Dobos, Kate 3, 26, 53,
Dock, Leslie 136
Doelling, Bruce 26, 82,
Dollar, Kathy 108
Domenic, Matthew 76,
Donaldson. David 42,
Donnelly, Michael 108
Donnelson, Nancy 26,
81, 124, 126
Dorris, Allison 28, 136
Doto, Dean 136
Doty, Jude 12, 108
Dougherty, Sandra 136
Dowell, Michael 12, 108
Dowling, Brian 126
Downey, James 136
Drake, Richard 28, 30, 31,
40, 57, 64, si, 105
Drake, Terry 28, 81, 136
Driggers, Steven 136
Dunbar, Kim 28. 45, 46,
53, 98, 108
Duncan, Gregory 76, 126
Dunn, Randall 45, 76, 134,
Durr, Miss Nancy 26, 83,
Dye, Jon 136
Dykes, Nancy 24, 53,
Dyson, Janet 81, 126
Eads, Mr. Rick 65, 148,
Early, Christin 63, 126,
Early, Lori 12, 108
Earth Sky-Science Club 57
East, Mr. David 55, 148
Eckhardt, Brett 126
Edmonson, Robin 126
Edwards, Karen 18, 126
Edwards, Robert 126
Edwards, William 136
Eflin, Jennifer 28, 42, 53,
Eldon, Timothy 51, 136
Ellis, Teresa 136
Ellsworth, Chena 11
Ellsworth, Pamela 136
Elmore, Darcey 64, 108
Elmore, Darcey 64, 108
Elmore, Joni 136
Elpers, Kevin 27, 42, 64,
71, 81, 101, 126
Emmerling, Mitzi 137
Erickson. Del 64 68,
Erk, Keith 42, 64, 71,
Eskew, Donita 27, 126
Eskew, Randall 137
Eskew, Tony 108
Estes, Mr. Ray 81, 148
Estes, Rodger 45, 82, 137
Estes, Ryan 56, 64, 108
Estle, Mary 137
Etchison, Laurena 137
Etherington, Michael 71,
Estler, Karen 137
Evans, Eddie 137
Evans, John 24, 29, 42,
Falge, Robert 22, 27, 51,
Farlow, Christina 126
Farlow, Loreli 11, 39, 53,
Farmer, Barbara 22, 36,
Farmer, Michael 108
Farr, Nancy 69, 126
Farran, Lori 45, 108
Farren, Greg 137
Faucett, Angela 12, 126
Faulkner, Debra 109
Fenwick, Joey 109
Ferguson, Christina 137
Ferguson, John 19
Fetty, Jeanine 126, 137
Fields, Julie 26, 137
Fifer, John 137
Fifer, Kathryn 27. 126
Figel, Teresa 137
Filburn, Leisa 137
Finney, Mr. John 150
Fisher, Douglas 109
Fischer, Doug 45
Fisher, Scott 26, 109
Fisher, Sheri 27, 126
Fite, Jack 137
Fitzpatrick, Ernest 137
Fitzsimmons. Kathy 11,
25, 51, 53, 109
Flaming, Nikki 26, 64,
Flaming, Terri 12, 83.
Flanders, Shari 126
Flatford, Teresa 26, 126
Flatt, Dicky 137
Flatt, Nicky 137
Fleck, David 76, 137
Fleischhauer, Doris 28, 45,
Flook, Kimda 137
Flock, Randy 109
Floyd, Eric 68
Foggs, Iris 45, 53, 124,
Fogle, Herbert 109
Folls, Mr. Rick 150
Forehand, Charles 137
Forkner, Micque 51, 137
Formulak, Pam 126
Forse, Nancy 29, 42, 67
Foust, Tom 64, 68
Fowler, Cynthia 109
Fowler, Penny 109
Fowler, Susie 126
Fowler, Timothy 109
Fox, Dan 137
Fox, Darryl 45, 47, 71,
Fox, Karen 26, 42, 47.
sr, 137, 151
Fox, James 109
Fox, Thomas 64, 68, 74,
Fralick, Catherine 61, 75,
Frame, Deborah 47, 53,
Frank, Melanie 26, 109
Frazer, David 29, 57, 109
Freeman, Michael 109
Freeman, Rhoda 35, 42,
64, 83, 98, 101, 109,
Freeman, Mr. Robert
Freeman, Stephen 64, 65,
French Club 28
French Honor Society 29
Frese, Mike 29, 42, 126
Friend, Stephen 109
Frier, Jennifer 28, 72,
Frischkorn, Ann 36, 126
Frischkcrn. Karen 126
Fritz, Jodean 137
Frossard, Nancy 124,
Fulp, Claudia 126
Funk, Mrs. Jo 150
Future Teachers Club 39
Gafford, Merideth 126
Raouf 65, 76, 137
Gahimer, James 137, 181
Garmon, Leann 126
Garner, Bryan 51, 109
Garner, Debbie 137
Garner, Diane 27, 137
Garner, Tim 140
Garrity, Mrs. Francis 61,
Garrity, William 57. 77,
Gassett, Arthur 85
Gates, Brenda 69, 109
Gates, Ronald 51, 109
Gaunt, Jonn 12, 109
Gaw, Luann 51, 136
Geiger, Lisa 11, 80, 109.
Gentry, Tony 137
George, Kimberlee 90,
George, Rebecca 75, 126,
George, Teresa 28, 140
Gephardt, susan 26, 40,
57, Sl, 100, 126, 163
Gephart, Betsy 40, 64,
Gephart, Carol 3, 28, 40,
German Club 29
Gernand, Rhonda 26, 36,
Gibbons, Timothy 25, 28,
45, 53, 57, 109
Gibbs, Alisha 36, 50, 137
Gibbs, Fred 76
Gibbs, Keith 76
Gibson, Duane 109
Gilbert, Jonn 126
62, 63, 15, 110
Gilliam, Roger 71, 110
Ginder, Joey 28, 126
Givan, Donald 40, 71,
102, 110, 159
Glazebrooit, Dennis 126
Glazer, Daniel 26, 82, 126
Glover, Mark 32, 33, 45,
46, 52, 53, 110, 170
Goberville, Bruce 51, 126
Gooding, Marsha 28, 31,
36, 39, 45, 110, 158
Gooding, Tony 126
Goodwin, Gary 110
Goolsby, Dwight 65
Granger, Barry 74, 137
Granger, Charles 128
Granger, Jay 57, 110
Granger, Michael 29, 137
Grant, David 110
Grant, Joanna 47, 137
Graves, Jesse 18, 85
Graves, Mary 10, 11
Gray, Mrs. Barella 153
Gray, David 137
Gray, Jeff 137
Gray, Kyle 30, 33, 59,
Green, Chester 27, 137
Greene, Jonathan 110
Greenwalt, Juliana 28,
Greenwood, Kimberly 137
Gregg, Doug 92, 110
Gregg, Steven 134
Gregory, Jan,ce 28, 137
Gressman, Louanne 26,
Griffee, Joni 137
Griffith, Lynda 33, 128
Grile, Debra 35, 39, 40,
51, Sl, 110, 168
Grimes, John 40, 45, 110,
Griswold, James 51
Groff, Cheryl 18, 69, 128
Groff, Daryl 128
Groover, Robin 137
Gross, Richard 26, 128
Gully, Vincent 51, 116
Gunkel, Susan 137
Gunsenhouser, Emily 137
Gunsenhouser, Jane 34, 3
57, 98, 99, 110
Gwinnup, Julie 134, 137
Gwinnup, Laura 42, 53,
65 100, 124, 127, 128
Gwynn, Robin 40, 61, 64,
Hackler, Kent 33, 71, 128
Hagan, Dawn 28, 42, 65,
Haggard, Kevin 137
Hains, Lorraine 69, 110
Hajny, Kevin 128
Laura 27, 137
Hale, Lee 128
Hall, Diane 51, 137
Hals ll, Charles 110, 137
Hamel, Cindy 110
Hamilton, James 124, 128
Kelly 26, 137
Hamilton, Kent 110
Hamilton, Timothy 128
Hamilton, Tracy 12. 110
Handley, Jane 128
Haney, Amy 15, 50, 110
Hanna, Ange 24, 26, 53,
57, 98, 110
Hannon, Michael 3, 12,
Hardacre, Curtis 110
Hardin, Jeff 47, 128
Hardwick, Jill 26, 31,
34, 37, 39, 110, 166
Harmsen, Brian 9, 96, 110
Harrell, Miss Helen 150
Harrington, Diane 137
Harrington, Tony 128
Harris, Brian 55
Charles 24, 128
Harris, Minnie 128
Harrison, Mrs. Joan 150
Harrison, Leslie 128
Hart, David 92, 128
Harter, Rachel 40, 47, 53,
Harter, Susanna 24, 53,
Hartley, Cheryl 26, 40,
Harvey, Julie 10, 128
Harvey, Kelly 42, 128
t, Donald 128
Haskett, Feleisa 137
Hasler, Sheri 12, 26, 51,
Haston, Patricia 40, 53,
Hatley, Jack 128
Hawkins, Jack 15
Hayden, Cindy 111
Lisa 15, 26, 111
James 45, 137
Joyce 28, 29, 45,
Heckaman, Steve 137
Heath, Danny 137
Hedge, Catherine 137
Heiney, LeMoyne 74,
Hellems, Andre 128
I-Ielmic, Sandra. 40, 45, 51,
Helpling, Chris 111
Helpling, Karla 42, 101,
Helver.ng, Robert 45, 53,
Hendrickson, Karen 138
Hennis, Brenda 40, 128
Henry, Richard 128
Hensley, Jerry 138
HERO Club 11
Herron, Sandra 28, 181
Hersberger, Brian 128
Hester, George 128
Hiatt, Bob 128
Hiatt, Roy 128
Hickey, Leslie 19
Hicks, Ronald 57, 138
Hiles, Richard 42, 138
Hill, Anthony 111
Hill, Jeffrey 16, 71, 111
Hill.goss, David 111
Hilligoss, Mr. Wendall
Hills, Marvin 15, 128
Hinkle, David 15, 40, 128
I-Ioppes, Patricia 45, 53, 111
Horan, Terrance 111
Horevay, Jean 64, 67, 75,
Hornocker, Kelly 26,
42, 128, 179
Horton, Brenda 28, 63,
Horton, Brian 128
Hoskin, Janet 138
House, Terrie 11, 51,
Hovermale, Connie 28,
Howard, Bret 51, 138
Howard, Cathy 11, 40,
Howard, Jerry 111
Howe, Mrs. Paula 16, 150
Howenstine, David 26, 82,
Howerron, Paul 138
Howlin, Steve 138
Hudson, Deborah 11, o3,
Huff, Mark 111
Huffman, Rick 138
Huffman, Sharon 28, 75,
Huffman, Susan 26,
42, 45, 55, 65,
Hughes, Debra 138
Hull, Larry 27, 138
Hull, Timothy 112
Humes, John 71, 85, 125
Hunt, Stephen 12
Hurley, Al 28, 57, 64,
84. 85, 112
Hurley, Kim 28, 31, 40,
57, 60, 64, 75, 128,
Hurley, Mrs. Virginia 3,
Hurst, Victoria 28, 138
Huston, William 12, 27,
Hutton, Brian 45, 51,
Hutton, Michelle 28, 128
Hutton, Nita 101, 112
Jones, Andrea 28, 65, 83,
Jones, Brian 26. 51, 138
Jones, David 81, 102, 112,
Jones. Elaine 12, 31, 40,
Gregory 15, 112
Jennifer 12, 51, 112
Johnny 27, 76, 138
Karen 10, 128
Nancy 27, 128
Theodore 28, 138
Tyrone 76, 138
Kachelein, Catherine 35,
Kaiser, Kim 112
Kane, Connie 51, 138
Kane, Dana 42, 128
Keagy, Thomas 7, 85,
Kearns, Mr, Robert 71,
Kearns, Vivian 114
Keeney, Anita 40, 128
Keller, Susie 40, 128
Keiiy, Janet 114
Kelly, Richard 71
Kendall, Kevin 76, 130
Keogh, Jeanne 128, 135
Ketner, Karen 28, 138
Key, Gary 138
Kiely, Susan 45, 53, 55,
57, 64, 69, 81, 83,
Kilburn, Debra 28, 51, 53,
55, 134, 138
Kilburn, Elaine 114
Kimm, Patricia 114
Kinerk, Steve 25, 26, 57
King, Greg 53, 138
King, Jeffery 70, 71, 128
Mr. Patrick 76, 150
Ice, Karla 12, 112
Ice, Stephen 76, 138
Imel, Darrell 112
Ind anettes 50
Ireland, Scott 138
Isbell, Edward 112
Ivy, Sharon 138
Iwamoto, Mikiko 39, 112
Jackson, Bill 51, 112, 113
Jackson, Cynthia 63. 64,
Jackson, David 27, 112
Jackson, David C. 37, 51,
Jackson, Elliott 138
Jackson, Marcia 112
Jackson, Philip 12, 112
Jackson, Terry 138
Jackson, Mr. Tom 40, 150
Jackson, William 112, 113
Hlnkle, Gina 138
Hinton, Connie 11, 17, 39,
45, 53, 98, 111
Hirsch, Sara 28, 31, 32,
45, 98, 111
Hitch, Kimberly 29, 138
I-Lttle, Mark 111
Hittle, Susan 28, 35, 45,
Jacobs, Mrs. Judi 150
Jacobs, Julie 26, 81, 128
James, Julie 28, 45, 124,
Jarvis, Karen 138
Jayne, Michael 112
Jeffers, Karen 40
Jeffers, Roy 112
Hobart, Pamela 111
Hodson, Mrs. Debbie 28,
29, 65, 150
Hodson, Kathryn 28,
42, 67, 81, 128
Hodson, Nancy 11, 128
Hofer, Billy 128
Hoffman, Mr. Charles
Hoffmann, Mr. Donald
Hoffman, Kyle 138
Hoffman, Linda 50, 128
Hogart, Pam 111
Hnianda, Scott 128
Holland, I.,ouAnn 111
Hollenback, Robert 138
Holliday, Christi 53, 128
Hollis, Jacki 26, 50, 128
Holloway, cheryl 135
Holtzleiter, David 29, 128
Holtzleiter, Paula 15, 111
Hoover. Mark 27, 76,
Johnson, Bret 50, 138
Johnson, Carol 17, 128
Johnson, Cathy 138
Johnson, Elijah 134
Johnson, Eugene 68, 128
Johnson, Janice 26, 42, 128
Johnson, John 65, 138
Johnson, John 45, 71, 124,
Johnson, Kevin 65, 138
Johnson, Mary 138
Johnson, Mike 26, 128
Johnson, Mr. Nat 68, 69,
Johnson, Pamela W, 128
Johnson, Robert 71, 128
Johnson, Sharon 112
Johnson, Sherry 51
Johnson, Vickie 112
Johnson, Vicky 16, 51
Johnson, Vivian 42, 69, 138
Johnston, Bob 27, 138
Johnston, William 138
Jolley, Tim 138
King, Steven M. 45, 70,
71, 85, 114
King, Steven R. 114
King, Tammy 138
Kinley, Constance 28,
Kinley, James 50
Kirchenbauer, Jack 114
Kirchenbauer, John 51,
Kirk, Melvin 138
Kirsch, Scott 138
Kitterman, Mrs. Mary
Kizer, Vickie 114
Knisley, Mrs. Helen
Knoblock, Deborah 33,
51, 55, 114, 156
Knoblock, Paula 138
Kollros, Kelly 138
Koons, Mark 138
Kopp, Jim 31, 33, 34,
Kourouniotis, Mary 128,
Krieger, Lynne 28, 138
Kuhns, Harry 114
Kunce, Danni 138
Kunce. Patricia 114
Kurtz, Shelly 138
LaChew, Gina 28, 39, 53.
Lackey, Robert 42, 71,
Lacy, Kimara 50
Lambert, Michael 138
Lanane, Billy 139
Lanane, Lana 39, 45, 50,
Lanane, Maureen 28, 139
Land, Brent 139
Land, James 26, 139
Land, Rodger 59, 139
Land, Steven 76, 81, 114
Lane, Bruce 45, 139
Lane, David 114
Lann'ng, Martha 26, 28,
42, 69, 81, 101, 128
LaPierre, Kim 73, 114,
Larson, David 114
Larson, Lorie 26, 53, 57,
80, 99, 101, 114, 175
Lasley, Richard 12
Lately, Vaughn 114
Latin Club 27
Laughlin, Jeffrey 9, 28.
84, 124, 128
Lawrence, John 51, 139
Richwine, Mrs. Marilyn
McGafiie, Karen 35, 139
Lawson, Linda 51
Lawson, Robert 139
Layman, Carmen 26,
45, 81, 83, 128
Layman, Debrah 26, 139
Layne, Jim 139
Layton, Sharon 28, 139
Leakey, Douglas 114
Leavell, Lili 139
Leaver, Julie 139
Lee, Deborah 28, 42, 53,
80, 81, 139
Lee, Kathy 26, 53. 139
Leever, Jerry 51, 114
Leffel. Steve 45, 53, 128
Legg, Robert 114
LeMond, Randi 11, 28,
Lewis, Bill 45, 51
Lewis, Cathy 115
Lewis, William 139
Limbrock, Deborah 115
Lind, Mr. Alan 65, 150
Litchfield, Randy 12, 82
Little Chief 32
Livengood, Kathryn 134.
Lloyd, Kim 115
Logan, Mary 92, 115
Longnaker, Mr. John
Loose, Dave 27, 139
Lowe, Jan 129
Lowery, Carol 139
Lowery, Cheryl 40, 115
Lycan, Dortha 139
Lynch, Allonia 27, 139
Mcatee, Christin 51,
McCampbell, Ann 139
McCampbell, James 129
McCann, Patricia 25, 29,
40. 45, 129
McCarty. Melinda 115
McCarty, Michael 26,
McClain, Jeffrey 15, 115
McClain, Linda 36, 129
McClure, Julie 28, 51,
McCombe, James 129
McConnell. Guy 139
McConnell, Paul 139
McCord. Dennis 139
McCord, Douglas 74, 139
McCormack, Patricia 40,
McCoy, Patti 139
McCrary. Susan 50, 139
McCutchex1, Darrell 129
McFadden, Janet 31, 32,
53. 124, 129
McFadden, Michelle 12,
McGee, Gina 11, 115
McGoon, Mr. Harry 150
McGrady, George 139
McGrady, Vanessa 115
McGuinesS. Steven 15,
McGuire. Steven 115. 175
McHenry, Mrs. Martha
22, 23, 26, 27, 150
McIlwain, John 65, 129
McIntyre, Kathleen 28,
50, 115. 139
McKee Sarah 45, 46, 52,
53. 88. 98. 99. 115.
31, 40. 53, 57, 98.
McKinley, James 45. 115
McKinney, Bertha 139
45. 51, 139
McLaughlin, Mrs. Janet
McLaughlin, Susan 115
McMahan, Barbara 7,
28. 31, 40, 42, 53, as
102, 115, 163
McMahan, Rita 11, 26,
McMillan, Tom 115
McNally, Timothy 40,
McNeal, John 129
McNeese, Alfredia, 11,
McShane, Timothy 139
Macholtz, Robert 82, 115.
Macy. Mr. Jack 42, 150
Madden, Kevin 139
Madden, Robert 139
Madden, Teresa 26, 98,
Magers. Susan 28
Mahoney, Rex 129
Mahorney, Regina 129
Mahorney, Ricky 116
Maier, Jeff 139
Maine. Mrs. Vivian 31.
Malaguerra, Jeffrey 139
Malone, Mary 22, 26, 30,
31, 33, 40, 42, 52, 53,
89, 98, 99. 102, 115,
Manuel, Veronica 116
Manship, Patrick 64, 129
Marcum, Melissa 9, 45,
Marsh, Karla 129
Marsh, Sandy 26, 129
Marsh, William 116
Marshall, Kevin 116
Martin Brenda 116
Martin, Mrs. Deloris 150
Martin, Robert 68, 69
Mason, John 116
Martin, Tony 64. 129
Massey, Larry 139
Massey, Melissa 139
Matheney, Teresa 139
Matthews, Ronnie 15, 116
Mauck, Mr. William 64,
Maxeiner, Linda 11, 69,
Maxeiner, Catherin 51,
64, 69, so. 81, 129 -
Maxstadt, James 45, 116
Maxstadt, John 35, 51,
May, David 116
May, Jack 58
May, Kenneth 129
May, Melinda 139
Mebane. Mrs. Barbara
Melander, Julie 24, 28,
53, 65, 134, 139
Menifee, Janie 116
Menifee, Peggy 40
Menke, John 27, 116
Menke, Kathryn 28, 139
Merida, Jennifer 27, 63,
73, 75, 139
Merrill, J. W. 33, 139
Merrill, Jerry 131
Merritt, Mark 26, 45. 76.
Mettlen, Lynn 40, 69,
98, 99. 116. 163
Meyer, Jack 50
Michael, Jerry 139
Michaelides, Irene 39, 53,
Miles, Lawrence 22, 28.
29. 36. 131
Mllhouse, Lawanda 26
Miller, Beth 26, 42. 116.
Miller, Bruce 76, 139
Miller, Chris 45
Miller. Darla 83, 131,
Miller, Debra 26, 53, 139
Miller, John 74
Miller, Julie 139
Miller, Michael 45, 71,
Miller, Ruth 28, 42, 139
Millspaugh, Michael 131
Mlmms, Darnell 27
Mimms, Dennis 57, 64,
68, 71, 116
Mimms, Kevin 76
Mimms. Konnie 116
Mishler. Mark 51. 131
Mock, Jamie 139
Montgomery, Mr. Dennis
15, 85, 102, 123, 151
Montgomery, Judy 28,
42, 63, 134, 139, 161
Montgomery, Kevin 68,
Montgomery, Larry 116
Montgomery, Norman 81,
Montgomery, Patricia 139
Moore, Jeanne 139
Moore, Jeffrey 131
Moore, Linda 139
Moore, Marlita 10, 116
Moore, Mark 15
Moore, Peggy 131
Moore, Robert 15, 116
Moore, Sue 139
Moore, Woody 71, 72
Moreland, James 139
Moreland, Mike 139
Morgan, Julie 26, 45, 98,
Morrow, Micka 140
Morrow, Thomas 140
Morse, Betsy 50, 67, 80,
Moss, Ted 140
Mudd, Peter 116
Muir, Jeff 76, 140
Mullarkey, Scott 27, 65, 71,
Mullarkey, Mrs. Susan 36,
Mullen, Pamela 26, 140
Mullins, James 140
Mullins, Rlta 130
Mullins, Teresa 10, 11, 50,
64, ss, 102, 116
Mumbower, David 140
Muncy, Marcia 140
Murfin, Teresa 140
Murphy, Bruce 31, 33, 42,
Myers. Kathy 83, 140
Myers, Melissa 140
Myers, Scott 140
Neal, Danny 131
Neeb. Jayne 26, 131
Needler, Janae 50, 131
Needler, Marsha 28, 29,
35, 65. 131
Nelson, Ann 140
Nelson, James 40, 131
Nelson, John 131
Newberry, Mr. Charles
82, 83, 151
Newberry, Gene 82, 140,
Newby, Michael 51, 131
Newkirk, Mr. David 22,
23, 29, 151
Newman, Kenneth 131
Newsom, Michelle 48, 50.
Newton, Michael 28, 64,
Nlccum, Tammy 117
Nicholson, Deborah 51,
Nicholson, Mr. Jack 34.
se, 149, 151
Nlerste, Mr. Robert 151
Noland. Lynn 153
Norrick, Sherry 26, 140
Norris, Jack 53. 57. 117
Norris, John 131
Nottingham, Daniel 50,
Nunn, Sammy 19
Nye, Jeffery 40, 117
O'Bannon, Ray 140
O'Bryant, Mike 51
Odell, Timothy 140
Odom, Rene 117
OEA Club 10
Oemler, Mark 131
Ogle, Rene 4, 45. 98,
Ogle, Scott 134
Ohnheiset, Susanna 140
Olesky, Steven 140
Orbik, Carl 69, 81, 140
Osborne, Scott 85, 137
Owens, Anita 117
Owens, John 117
Owens, Nancy 140
Owens, Peggy 27, 28, 36,
Owens, Phillip 117
Owens, Russell 140
Owens, Tim 81, 131
Owings, Cathi 26, 131
Page, Beatrice 27. 50, 64,
Page, Thomas 71, 131
Palmer, Darlene 140
Pancol, Kathleen 3, 42,
Papal, Michele 42. 131
Parker, Carolyn 10
Parker, Mrs. Mary 10, 152
Parrish, Bill 131
Parrish, Ronald 117
Paschal, Michael 140
Patterson, Romana 140
Patton, Edward 140
Paulus, Gary 58
Paulus, Jennifer 28, 131
Paulus, Sally 15, 28. 117
Pavey, Mary 57, 98, 117
Pearson, Bonnie 117
Pearson, Curtis 85, 117
Pearson, Monica 2
Peck, James 64. 101. 117.
Pendley, Jennifer 26, 45,
65, 81. 131
Pennington, Betty 117
Penrod, Phil 26, 30, 31.
102, 117, 155
Pepelea, Jett 76, 140
Pepelea, Roben 131
Perechinsky, Judith 131
Perkins, Danny 12, 117
Perlman, Scott 35, 36, 53.
Perry, Brenda 140
Perry, Karen 10
Reese, Larry 12
Reese, Peggy 22, 27, 140
Reeves, Candy 131
Reichart, Brian 134, 140
aura Lee 72, 81,
Reed 131, 164
Renbarger, Susan 132
Renz, Rebecca 140
Replogle, Chuck 15
Replogle, Edward 26,
Reynolds, Elizabeth 27,
Peterson, Mike 117
Peterson, Ryan 140
Peterson, Teresa 40, 131
teve 74, 134, 140
Chris 37, 140
Jay 26. 85, 131
Pickering, Randy 117
Pidcock, Scott 45, 140
Pierce, Michael 140
Pierce, Tom 131
Pistole, Mrs. Elizabeth
Pittman, Julie 40, 117
Pitts, Mrs. Beverly 30,
31, 42, 99, 152
Fletcher, Jeffery 117
Puma,-, Mr. Skip 57, 152
Plummer, Carol 24, 45, 53,
55, 64, 69. 131
Plummer, Chris 42, 71, 85.
Plummer, Cindy 11, 117
Plummer, Mrs. Norma 152
Poat, Elizabeth 26, 28, 36.
Poat, Marjorie 26, 32, 65,
Poe, Jayne 48, 50, 117
Poe, Mike 51, 140
Poore, Carol 75, 83, 131
Pope, David 131
Porter, Jeffery 71, 131
Porter, Mr. Jerry 152
Porter, Mark 140
Porter. Michael 117. 131
Porter, Rebecca 11, 26, 35,
Postlethwait, Tab 25, 53,
Postlethwait, Wes 29, 65,
Powers, Michael 27, 51
Powers, Terry 118
Prather, Lee Ann 131
Presley, Charlie 50, 131
Price, Gregory 42, 85, 124
Price, James 12
Prince, Terry 131
Prince, Marilyn 140
Privett. Torn 118
Provence, Elizabeth 131
Prunty, Karen 28, 81, 140
Pugh, Alicia 26, 51, 140
Pugh, Charles 45, 85
Purdy, Lorraine 26, 45.
Pursley, Mr. Lee 32, 95,
Purpus, Ellen 26, 57. 98,
Purvis, Kimberly 25, 28,
29. 45, 118. 172
Quallo, Denese 26, 37. 140
Quill 3: Scroll 31
Quinn, Susan 131
Raison, Connie 140
Raison, William 131
Ramey. Craig 51, 131
Randolph, William 140
Rauer, Stephen 131
Rauner, Mr. Norman 5,
Reason, Patricia 26, 33,
Rector, Beth 28, 64, 118
Reed, David 28, 57, 124,
Reed, Gregory 140
Reed, Margaret 131
Reese, Fred 27, 42, 55,
Reese, Kathy 69
Rich, David 85, 118
Rich. Sharon 118
Richard, Sue 29, 42, 118
Richards, Jay 132
Richardson, Jeffrey 51,
Richardson, Keith 53. 71
Richardson, Marshall 118
Richardson, Marvin 118
Richey, Rebecca 37, 42,
Rick, Michelle 140
Rickard, Vicky 140
Riddle, Jay 12
Riddle, Michael 118
Riddle, William 132
Riedel, David 118
Riggs, Brett 140
Rigsby, Ann 26, 140
R gsby, Mary 131
Rigsby, Thomas 118
Riha, Theodore 27
Riley, Mr. Luke 152
Sawyer, JoAnn 142
Schafer. Tom 81, 142
Scharnowske, Brien 57, 132
Schell, Nancy 27. 132
Scherer, David 142
Schildmeier, Michael 10,
Schlike, Martin 119
Schilomeier, Fawn 142
Schipp, Cynthia 142
Schlaback, Lisa 51, 142
Schmalfeldt, Lorraine 29,
Schmitt, Jeffrey 119
Schoettmer, Lotheda 119
Schrenker, Paul 76, 142
Shriver, Betty 119
Schuster, Richard 26, 42,
70, 71, 85, 132,
Schwob, Dave 76, 142
Scott, Brenda 27, 51, 57,
Scott. Jeff 42, 142
Scott, Larry 132
Seal, John 28. 31, 35, 61,
64, 71, 85, 96, 119
Sealock, Cynthia 51, 142
Seaver, Mr. Richard 45,
Segner, Kim 142
Senior Dramatlcs 24
Shabowski, Paul 132
Shannon, Brian 142
Shannon, Micki 28, 42, 132
Shannon, Rick 119
Sharpe, Nancy 142
Shaw, Julie 28, 57, 124,
Shaw, Julie 29, 45, 164
Shaw, Mrs. Madiejane
Ripperdan, Barnett 140
Ritchhart, Charles 118
Ritchhart, Ronnie 24, 53,
Ritchie, Becky 132
Ritenour, Dannie 118
Ritenour, Mltzie 140
Ritterskamp, Tami 11,
Rlttman, James 33, 90,
Roberson, Marvin 27, 140
Shea, Teresa 119
Shea, Thomas 142
Sheets, Tomya 132
Sheldon, Catherine 53, 69,
Shelton, Patricia 29, 142
Shepard, Louanne 142
Shepperson, Karla 132
Shields, Douglas 42, 57,
Roberts, Charles 132
Roberts, Joetta 132
Roberts, Juanita 118
Roberts, Richard 140
Robertson, Gregory 29,
Robertson, Renee 132
Robinson, Berona 132
Robinson, Carolyn E. 118
Robinson, Carolyn S. 42,
43. 57. 102. 118
Robinson, Frank 40, 140
Robinson, Jenny 26, 98,
118, 154. 157
Roby, Brett 132
Rock, Karen 28, 29, 53
Rock, Kathy 28
Rodgers, Naomi 24, 26,
Roesch, Pamela 29, 75,
Rogers, Arlene 45
Rogers, Regina 12, 40,
Rogers, Sandra 118
Rogers, Tina 118
Rose, Donald 15, 118
Roseberry, Eric 69, 132
Ross, Becky 51, 98, 118
Ross. Ronald 132
Rouintree, Kevin 132
Rouse, Samantha 142
Rowan, David 142
Royer. Brenda 27
Royer, Danny 118
Rush, Lanita 69, 118
Rush, Terri 142
Russell, Delila 132
Russell, Janet 132
Russell. Kathy 118
Russell, Teresa 26, 132
Russo, Mr. Pete 91, 152
St. Clair, David 45. 76.
St. Clair, Timothy 29,
Saddler, Chip 20, 21
Sample, Bill 142
Sample, Sherri 26, 39. 98,
Sargent, David 33, 142
Saucedo, David 45, 51,
Saucedo. Richard 45, 51,
Sauer, Brett 26. 81. 142
Sawyer, Craig 71, 85,
Shively, Christine 10, 64,
Shively, Debra 26, 31, 40,
57, 119, 166
Shively, Julia. 27, 36, 142
Shively, Robin 142
Shock, Mike 12, 119
Shoemaker, Janet 28, 29.
39, 98, 102, 119
Shoemaker, Kathy 142
Shoemaker, Mrs. Toni
Shomo, Cynthia 142
Short, Carl 41
Short, Kristine 132
Short, Sheryl 40, 142
Short, Vicki 27. 57, 132
Short, William 119
Shreve, Roger 142
Teresa 26, 95
Silvers, Debra 53, 132
Simison, John 142
Slmison, Max 45, 51,
55, 65. 71. 132
Simmonds, Christina 119
Simmonds, Jeannie 51, 142
Simmonds, Tina 36
Simpson, Rickey 76
Simpson. Tina 119
Singleton, Anthony 71,
Sink, David 71, 85, 132
Sink, Terry 119
Skaggs, Steven 119
Slack, Sharon 132
Slater, Carol 28. 65, 83,
Slattery. John 45. 119
Sloan, Dawn 25. 120
Smith, Anthony 132, 174
Smith, Mrs. Cynthia 152
Smith, Dean 142
Smith, Derexa 142
Smith, Donald 132
Smith, Elizabeth 26, 96,
Smith, Greg 142
Smith, Kelly 28, 50, 57,
Smith, Loraine 142
Smith. Mike 64, 74, 82,
Smith, Randy 28. 42, 43,
Smith, Robert 76, 142
Smith, Ronald 132
Smith, Stacy 142
Smith, Sue 83, 134, 142
Smith, Teresa 75, 134, 142
Smith, Tina 142
Smith, Trlldi 142
Smith, Wallace 30, 32,
33, 64, 180
Snead, David 142
Snead, Deborah 27, 142
Snedeker, Brenda 28, 142
Snedeker, Cindy 132
Snow, Brian 142
Snow, Bruce 142
Snow, Steve 42, 71, 85,
Snyder, Christina 26, 83,
Social Studies Club 37
Sokol, Dennis 31, 57, 81,
John 35, 45, 181
Spangler, Mr, Richard 16,
Honor Society 26
Mr. Joseph 144
Julie 6, 26, 39,
Norma 26, 142
Spearman, Edgar 51,
Spears Mr. William 152
Speech Club 25
Speedy, Terri 11
Spicer, Gleanna 142
Spicer, Jeanie 27
Sprague, Kevin 29
Springer, Dennis 132
Stahura, Linda 142
Stahura, Susan 40, 132
Stage, Steven 40, 45, 142
Stahl, Harry 132
Staley, Lisa 132
Stamper. Lisa 26, 42, 63.
Stanesu, Mitche 81
Stanley, Martin 145
Stanley, Rhoda 142
Staples, Kraig 132
Staples, Leslie 80, 142
Starks, Carol 45
Stegall, Celeste 2, 12
Stephens, Barbara 142
Stephens, Darrell 120
Stevens, Jeffrey 82, 124,
Stevens, Marcia 132
Stewart, James 120, 134
Stewart, Lois 132
Stewart, Michael 142
Stinson, David Mark 64,
es, 98, 102, 120
Stinson, Bob 26, 68, 69,
Stires, Cynthia 28, 142,
Stires, Theresa 28, 132
Stith, Dewayne 142
Stith, Lynda 132
Stohler, Joanna 143
Stokes, Keith 132
Stout, LeeAnn 26, 132
Stow, Julie 28, 143
stew, Richard 132
Streaty, Donna 133
Streaty, Gary 71, 151
Stricklett, Mildred 133
Strunk, Karen 40
Stuart. Richard 28, 42, 130
Student Council 42
Sullivan, Mr. Phil 66, 71.
Sullivan, Katherine 45, 81,
120 I -
Sullivan, Patricia 28, 01,
Summitt, Mark 143
Swain, Timothy 65, 69
Swank, Meribeth 26. 143
Sweet, Mrs. Margaret
Swift, Mr. Clifford 152
Swing Choir 44
Sylvester, Sherri 26, 36
Sylvester, Tim 133
Szumilas, Suzanne 24, 53,
Tackett, Robert 28, 31, 32,
Thompson, Larry 120
Thompson, Timothy 15
Throesch, Jerry 121
Throesch, Ronald 29,
Tipton, Jo Dean 31, 40,
42, 43, 57, 102, 121
Tjart, Joy 27
Toles, Kelly 26, 113,
Toombs, Angie 143
Toombs, Nancy 45, 133
Townsend. Diana 26, 53,
Toye, Steve 121
Treadway, Jim 42, 133
Trice, Sue 11, 121
Trick, Judy 133
Tucker, Cindy 45, 50,
Tucker, Debra 143
Tumulty, Toni 45, 133
Tunis, Bradley 85, 133
Turner, Alice 143
Curt s 12, 40, 121
Turner, Ronda 143
Turner, Harrison 121
Turner, Janice 28, 53, 60,
63, 64, 75, 121, 147,
Turner, Rhonda 143
Turner, Susan 134, 143,
42, sz, 85, 124, 133
Tanner, Daniel 133
Taylor, Dave 28, 143, 191
Taylor, Denise 143
Eric 45. 51, 53,
124, 127, 133
Taylor, Jay 120
Taylor, Janis 120
Taylor, Kathy 120
Taylor, Linda 14, 15, 133
Taylor, Lisa 31. 40, 75,
96, 120, 169
Taylor, Mark 27, 76
Taylor, Michael 143
Taylor, Tina 118
Teague, .Tim 82, 85, 133
Teeters, Mrs. Karen 152
Temple, Mishal 33, 120
Terry, Patricia 143
Thayer, Michael 51, 64,
Thomas, Carlin 50, 133
Thomas, Fa th 33, 133
Thompson, Cynthia ZS,
81, 143, 158
Thompson, Denise 143
Thompson, DonEtta 28,
29, 55, 64, 75, 83,
Thompson, Karen 120
Registrar Marjorie C. Austin died
Tuesday, April 8. Graduating from
Ball State Teachers College, she began
her 44-year career with Anderson
Schools in l93l as a teacher of Gen-
eral Business and English in Central
junior High. In i938 she transferred
to Anderson High to teach business
education and, in I943, she became
registrar, serving for 32 years.
Maurice G. lRedl Robinson, presi-
dent of the lndiana Board of Bar Ex-
aminers and a member of the indiana
Basketball Hall of Fame, died Mon-
day, january 27. He served on the
Anderson School Board for six years.
ln l923, Mr. Robinson was the only
AHS player to receive the Cimble
Award, for excellence in basketball.
Turpen, Brenda 121
Turpen. Vicky 133
Underwood, Denise 143
Upperrnan, Sandra 27,
Utley, James 143
Vajner, Jessica 42, 133
Vajner, John 121
Valentine, Philip 121, 155
VanBaalen, Mark 51, 143
VanBaalen, Rebecca 51,
VanBuskirk, Larry 121
Vance, David 74. 76
Vance, Jayne 26, 143
VanMeter, Penny 143
Varner, Lisa 143
Vaughn, Connie 143
Vaughn, Gary 121
Vaught, Mr. George 152
Venesky, Susan 45, 53,
Vest, Stephen 27, 143
Vest, Monica 31, 32, 33,
Vetor, Brad 71, 121
Vetor. Brian 28, 42, 45,
Vetter, Cheryl 62, 82,
Vetter. Dennis 143
VICA Club 12
Vickers, Gerald 133
Vickers, Richard 51, 143
Vickers, Sherree 133
Vincent. Mark 81, 143
VonBuchler, Mr. Wolf-
Voorhis, Mrs, Debbie 22,
Voss, Kathy 26, 63, 75,
134, 143, 154
XVade, Angela 121
Wade. Constance 28, 47,
Waldrep, Clarence 121
Walker, Richie 45, 74,
Wallace, Mrs, Opal 153
Walters, Gary 143
Ward, Mary Beth 27, 133
Ward, Richard 27, 133
Warner, Donald 76
Warner, Keith 51, 133
Warren. Barbara 121
Watkins, Carol 26, 83,
Watkins, cami 26, 133
Watkins, Charles 121
Watson, Julie 143
Watson, Michele 50
Waugh, Mary 28, 42. 53,
63, 80, 81, 143
Weatherford, Beverly 27,
Weatherford, Gary 121
Webb, Thomas 35, 52,
Vilebber, Mark 51, 133
Webster, David 143
Webster, Patricia 51, 121
Webster, Steven 143
Weed, Carol 11, 26, 133
Weis, Margaret 26, 121
Vllelborn, John 133
Welborn, Tim 143
Wells, Jack 121
Wells, William 45, 65,
68, 71, 88, 122
Welsh, Michael 51
West, Jackie 122
Wetzel, Lezlie 27, 143
Whalon, Karen 133
Wheadon, Stephen 143
Wheeler, Kathryn 56,
Wheeler, Roger 31, 32.
Wheeler, Ronald 133
Wheeler, Steven 27, 65,
Whisner, Mary 28, 45,
White, Bobbie 51
White, Earl 71, 122
White, Glen 122
White, Phyllis 133
Whitehead, Kelli 26, 38,
39, 42, 101, 102, 122
Whitehouse, Lavonne 143
Whitesel, Debra 11, 122
Whitmill, Ron 3, 122
Whitney, Stan 29, 74, 133
Whitton, Nancy 26, 122
Wicker, Kellie 53, 133
Wile, Kip 77, 133
Wiley, Mr. Jack 55, 56,
Wilhoit, Valerie 133
Wilkerson, James 133
Willey, James 122
Williams, Eric 68, 69, 124,
Williams, Arzie 45, 47,
122, 123, 177
Williams, Cathy 24, 31,
33, 53, 122
Williams, James 143
lVilliams, Joe 122
Williams, Joy 28, 29, 45,
Williams, Karen 28, 39,
Williams, Kelly 28, 143
l,Villiams, Nancy 28, 143
Williams. Pamela 45, 133
Williams, Ruth 18, 122
Williams, Steven 122
Williams, Ted 145
Williams, Walter 122
XVilliamson, Marsha 11,
Wills, Karen 133
Wills, Margaret 122
VVilson, Leander 76, 143
Wilson, Norman 133
Wilson, Sarah 134. 143
Winford, Debra 45, 102,
Winningham, Ronnie 143
Wire, Mark 51. 68, 143
Wisehnrt, Debbie 143
Wisner, Ramona 50, 143
Withers, Lawrence 70, 71
Witte, Brenda 18, 133
Wood, Alyce 29
Wood, Betty 47, 143
VVood, David 133
Wood, John 133
Woodruff, David 133
Wools, Vicky 143
Woolsey, Mrs. Jeanne
Worden, Mr, Richard 5,
Woschitz, Joseph 31, 42,
64, 84, 85, 96, 123,
Woschitz, Karl 27, 143,
Worster, Steve 26, 143
Wright, Deborah 133
Wright, Kimberly 24, 27,
51, 53. 83, 133
Wulf, Ann 42, 80, 81,
VVulf, David 26, 64, 81,
Wulle, Teresa 28. 29, 99,
Yeagley, Ronna 123
Yeagley, Rosie 24, 133
York, Barbara 26, 143
York, Brenda 123
Young, Gregory 65, 133
Young, Jean 18
Young, Jerry 133
Young, Robert 123
Yunker, Brian 51
Zebedis, Scott 28, 31, 40,
Zehring, William 51, 143
Zickefoose, Teresa 27, 51,
Zion, Darrell 133
Zirkle, Diana 143
Zirkelbach, Mary Lou 123
Zirkelbach, Susie 123
Zirkle, Jay 40, 57, 123
Russell Hiles, a mem-
ber of the Senior Class,
died of injuries suffer-
ed in a motorcycle ac-
cident in the summer
Far left: New to Anderson is Meridan Plaia, designed to bring more shoppers into the downtown
area. Left: During the Hall of Fame game in Canton, Ohio, in August, striking NFL players
picket against the owners. Below: President Richard Nixon, his wife Pat behind him, gives his
farewell speech to the White House Staff on August 9, after announcing his resignation. IAP
Left: Mrs. Betty Ford looks on
tice Warren Burger administers
ald R. Ford as he becomes the
on August 9, Above: Arkansas
Mills stands with Fanne
called "The Washington
shell"' after her late night
water while traveling with
oath to Ger-
I'm an American. l'm fully convinc-
ed that our system of national govern-
ment works. I mean I'm seeing so
much happen in such a short span of
time. Boy, Watergate really had an
impact on the public. It made the pa-
per almost every day. Top government
officials were sentenced. A former
president resigned. lt's funny that
now it's almost forgotten. '
The economy is a big thing. I know.
Because work is scarce, a lot of kids
I know can't find part time jobs. Some
are getting laid off and can't afford
the up-keep on their cars. Or can't af-
ford the gas. The auto industry is giv-
ing rebates - kind of like refunds -
on some of their models. They are do-
ing it to increase car sales.
From what I read and see on TV, we
are trying to come .up with a way to
get oil. The oil producing nations are
holding out. Probably for more money.
The ERA is in the news. Congress pro-
posed an amendment to the Constitu-
tion to grant equal rights to women.
It has to be ratified by the states. Indi-
ana rejected it.
There's a lot happening in the coun-
try. Perhaps too much. But I know
we'Il come out on top. We always do.
I'm seeing our system of government
put to the test. I'm really proud to be
News. What's happening around
town. Changes. I mean the local things
are just as important as the national
ones. Like the economy. It's really
down in the auto industry. People
aren't buying cars. And Anderson real-
ly feels the crunch. We're an auto
town. We have two big GM plants -
Delco-Remy and Guide Lamp. People
are being laid off. Delco laid off em-
ployees back to ten years' seniority.
There was a big campaign to help
raise new car sales. A lot of local mer-
chants participated. It was BAC An-
derson. lBuy A Carl. People could reg-
ister practically anywhere for one of
sixty S500 rebates. I signed up. Didn't
win anything though. I guess it got a
pretty good response.
There's a big change in downtown
Anderson. The mall. Meridian Plaza. It
was designed to bring more shoppers
to the downtown. The old buildings to
Main Street are shaping up. They're
brightening them up with paint. "Ur-
ban art" they call it. lt's amazing what
paint will do.
Yes. Anderson made the news. But
in a different way. National issues af-
fect Anderson. I mean I can see these
things happening right in my own
town. Inflation. Shortages. Lay-offs.
It sure is making Anderson fit well
with the rest of the country.
Tradition was big when I went to
AHS. Oh I guess it's been twenty some
years since I graduated. Every morn-
ing we walked the halls before home-
room. Usually in the main hall. I re-
member at noon going to the candy
stand in the basement. Now I think it's
the first floor. I could get a bologna
sandwich, potato chips, and a coke for
I think the kids miss something by
not having class sweaters. We bought
them when we were sophomores and
were always in our class colors. We had
senior cords too.
During tourney we would have red
and green week like they do now. I can
remember going over to the old Wig-
wam behind the high school for pep
sessions. The mascot and maiden
would do the war dance.
Saturday nights were always big at
the Club Tom-Tom. It used to be on
Fourteenth Street. All of us went
there. Dances were held there. We had
Fall Wind-Up to honor the football and
cross country teams. The Fall Wind-
Up queen was always crowned at elev-
en the crowning hour.
Oh, I imagine a lot of things have
changed but I still carry a respect-for
AHS. Red and green, the Wigwam and
Indians bring back old times. lget
chills now watching the pre-game show
at basketball games. Yes. "Once an ln-
dian always an Indian." I
When I first came up here, I was
impressed by the tradition. Everyone
is big on tradition. I guess Anderson
High School has a tradition of ranking
high in academics. I suppose they al-
ways have. There's a trophy in one oil
the cases in the main hall that's the
I. C. "Daddy" Black award. "Daddy'l
Black taught here a long time ago. It's
in memory of him.
Traditions are really big for sports.
AHS has a tradition for winning. ll
look a lot of times at the old trophies
and pictures in the gym or Wigwam. ll
know Indian spirittires everyone up..
Especially the war dance. The Indian
mascot and maiden are a part of everyl
pre-game show. Some of my friends
have gone to Anderson games since
they were little. I
Every year there's a senior class
play. The play is over 40 years oId.l
That's a tradition. Homecoming is a
tradition too. Every year there is a
parade and the band always has a fish
fry. The annual staff paints their doorl
every year. I
Tradition makes AHS. Soon I will
leave my tracks like ,other grads havel
done. I am a part of AHS. And al-,
ways will be. l've come to respect AHS.l
It really builds your ego when you telll
someone from another school that you.
go to AHS. l'm proud of the heritagei
we have at Anderson High School andl
of being an Indian. I
I y V:
' A devoted lndiah father shares the excitement of a close basketball
game with his ons as another generation of loyal Indians are raised.
W ,itivti aaairaa , ,rr
I H am,
I I I7
, ,I if
IMI' 5 1
I ei Q
2 ,- sw I
Left: Hoping to continue a tradition of
winning, the Indians huddle together before
tip-off of the Highland game.
Above: -Standing at the helm of Anderson High School, the Wigwam warns
opponents that they are entering Indian territory. Left: A long tradition
at AHS is the I. C. "Daddy" Black award presenred to a graduating
senior based on citizenship and academic achievement.
Chris Early helps push the basketball team to a victory during the
Below: Coordinating piano and vocal pieces, Mr. Seaver accompanies Choral
a number for "No, No Nanette."
lt's a gasl I love it. If I didn't have
a basketball game to go to or a party
afterwards, ld be lost. My friends and
I always get together to have a good
time. And we do. It's one big party.
Being with people. Sharing experi-
A lot of tirlmes I have to do some-
thing to break the routine. Lectures
over the Civil War. Identifying diges-
tive organs in Physiology. Figuring how
far car A, leaving one city 350 miles
meeting car B which left two hours
later. This is unreal.
. The homework. They really lay it on.
It doesn't bother me though. I don't
always do it. Sitting in the classroom
isn't for me. I really get the urge to
get out when it gets nice outside. I
think that beihg with people is much
more valuablej than writing themes or
reading Thoreau. l'll never use that
stuff again. Doln't get me wrong. l'm an
Indian. But I just dig people. I don't
plan to go to college. And I do think
my life will be just as big of a success.
I learn from nty friends. Maybe I'Il be
a social worker.
would travel before
A sense of accomplishment. That's
what I feel when I get my card and see
l've made honor roll. lt makes me feel
that every effort I make is worth it.
Turning in every assignment on time.
Being at school every day. It pays.
lt's nothing to take five books home
and stay up till I2 doing homework.
I"m one who believes anything worth
doing is worth doing well. I feel
l've really made it when I find the
real rational roots to a third degree
equation. Or understand the ideas be-
hind Shakespeare. lt shows our system
works. After all, that's what it's about.
Getting an education. '
AHS gets me involved in a lot of ac-
tivities. Getting ready for banquets. Be-
ing a guide for American Education
Week. It keeps me busy. And also it
helps me prepare for college. It makes
me proud to be an Indian.
I try to take every class I possibly
can that might prepare me for the fu-
ture. I really enjoy highschool. Seeing
that A at the top of my test paper.
Reading something I wrote in the
"Little Chief." Seeing my goals ac-
complished. That's where it's at.
AHS students Gary Crawford and David Taylor
finish the school day at 3:00 and head for
1975 INDIAN STAFF
Oh well, I guess I can clean out my
locker now. Take one more walk past
the head monitor's desk. Turn in my
sweats. Now I have memories. Getting
my A-sweater. Wearing my class ring.
Flashing my red and green ribbons.
This was AHS. These were Indians. A
part of me. My experiences and friend-
ships proved to me that AHS was a
lt's frantic. I'm leaving for school
Monday morning, and m y clothes
aren't packed yet. And my friend iust
called to tell me he got his letter from
Delco ' today. Hope he likes his job.
Another friend is getting married in the
morning, and I'm in the wedding. This
kid I know is flying to Colorado tonight
to take a job as a ski instructor ....
Phil Penrod .....
Kathy Busing .........
Scott Zebedis . . .
Marsha Gooding . . . .
Elaine jones ........
Barbie McMahan . . .
joe Woschitz .....
Debbie Shively ..
Kim Hurley .....
Susan Gephardt .
Lisa Taylor . . . . ..
Mary Anne Malone . . . .
Mary Lynn McKinley . . . . . .
jay Casey ...........
Susie Catlett .......
. . . . . Academics
. . . . . . Activities
. . . . . . Seniors
. . . Underclass
. . . . Faculty
. . . . Advertising
. . . . Copy Editor
. . . Photo Editor
Kyle Gray ...... . . . Photographer
Wally Smith .................... Photographer
Mrs. Beverly Pitts
Mr. Frank Woschitz
Benton Review Publishing Company, Inc.
S. K. Smith Company Cover
Hoosier School Pictures, Inc. Seniors
Prestige Portraits Inc. Underclass
Mr. Dayton Funk Color Photographer
The 1975 INDIAN is printed
on 80 pound enamel paper.
Headlines are 24 point Mem-
phis Light and 60 point Ronda
Bold. Body copy is set in 10
on 12 point Metro. Captions
are set in 8 point light and
bold Metro. Spot colors are
Pantone red 185, Pantone
green 361, and Pantone proc-
ess blue 8857.
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