Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 224


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1980 Edition, Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1980 volume:

building on a new image , , ..,,, . .. - .-,U ny.-,Q -. K yf. ,,5m',L,x,, , V , , , - . if rv pt, fm. . 1 . .1 , . .d.Wb ,t rj: 'V V I 1 ,N . xv, . wmv - . , WE -'td ' F VU, A " ' A ' 'mf' f Lv ,Ask ,NI ,K Q -r 1, Q .f , 5 1- M ? Q ,N e K 2 ya if , is 61, H 1 X V tg' LF we , .R av 3' Aa' Jw, ' x ,aa . 1 rl: 5 ,Q rn -1 ' 4 .. x g U .A V 'J J: , ff. o ,, I A in . "' . t 4-A 1 Ps Q 4 J 2 1 .rg- 5 f v. r L A-a-154' 195:25 A 1 f L J , . .g,,Y.4ff4g , . +g'x,.,: Ai 2. V , V., I Y .H 1 -Lf' , , , A, K , :V , . .. 6 A , ,K - - ' 1:-" . , . - ' .- .. , , N g ' 4 .f M vwfl-,.-.r , ,Z-k . W V ,: , K ,A . ,f L' rv .1 'QA ' 5.46, V f W -I, .4 , 1 - , , V I 4. W , , fs?" WWW zff: -Tw 4 'ff' er fx- -1 ' 1 . V . 1- f-I -12" ' f -'1'1Wf ':' M 'K'f P y f . fy-:wg , f-- '-', Lu 2.-1 1 -, n. 1 ,Y - .nge 112,-,f,-v,.,,,z,fZ 4 ,x , 3 , , fm .:. , X r V - .1 ,yy f ,H pd., - , , Av if ., V, 41, . , .,- . .Q -,I , , w g .-U - ,. 1, : 1'-, W.,-Q.. QQ.: , 2' ',:f . . ,qQjf,ig, ,H -eff 3' -,.,.. FW., Q3 H . . . -v pf' ' v. qw. vwwafa ' X., 1980 Indian Anderson High School 1301 Lincoln St Anderson, IN 46016 Volume 72 COIlteI1tS Opening Academics 10 Album Sports 114 Act1v1t1es 140 Ads 162 Index 194 Closing 206 ' ..... 2 54 ...building on a, new image - TITLE PAGE 1 loft: A stack of boxes in the hall offers Dwight Sawyer and Paul Turner a place to stop and talk. Below: The new addition allows room for many new classrooms. 1 It '4 'fglg 'Z , . EW B ILDING After years of detours and literally millions of dollars, the new addition to the building was completed. A new music department provided a much needed band room and a larger choral room. The new auditorium gave the students a modern stage and teachers a large area that could be partitioned off into four separate rooms. Overstuffed halls became fa thing of the past as new wide halls provided dif- ferent routes to classes. For the first time in years there were enough lockers to go around without sharing. Also included in the addition were the science and math departments. The larger cafeteria seemed to arrive just in time as more people began eating in the cafeteria than before. The commons, located outside the gym, became the gathering place after lunch. For the first time in AHS history, the school was one building - not a campus. Students and alumni showed their pride in the new AHS when sometimes thousands gathered to support the ln- dians at sporting events and activities. Such Indian spirit displayed the true ef- fect of building on a new image. 2 OPENING l Left: After a rainstorm, o puddle of water reflects the Indiana, which can be found on the south side of the Wigwam. Above: Students gather at a locker to talk before going to lunch. The new lockers made it possible for each student to have his or her own locker without having to share with a friend. ji. y sf.. ' cf' Q fri'-1 fx .. 1. J ,fl-, ,A 12114 W 211 gf!! ,,,,M6 z....,,,'I'fg-17, Above: Anderson High School's new addition, as seen from an airplane, ioins the Wigwam with the main building. iPhoto by Bill Baxterl. Q V.. 9' l- ,'l,:, 1. OPENING 3 2 MFI 6? 4 orgume sk ww' .r 2-fic? 4' 'If www , Q, FW' i :5w 1 9 ii i ? 3, M, uf o 1 4- , ,far ziww 2 Q-1 s. f lelow: To save fuel and money, Ste hanie Jackson adiusts the thermostat. Presi ent garter asked all Americans to conserve energ by keeping their heat at 65 degrees or below. Photos by Bi I Bax- terj Right: Grasping his bill Rob Pickett stares in disbelief at the cost of filling his economy car's tank. During the summer gas hit the Sl a gallon mark and continued to clim throughout the year. 471' ?.. slr . rw, X .ff - 2 1 , 'jf 4. 'bf GW, 3 , - 1. gun .1 ,IA 2.4! A A , . mi A , 'il if as fi f f A . 1 ' " 'S 1 he 'f 1 f " 4' , ri wi, ' ' , f ' Y .I 1 A ,Af il ljafgff f y ,wi ,l , .gin , we 'Q .1 A ,, lf., 1 N 5 Y 5 . 'J' aj f L, f n'l,ll".' . '. ' L-Q il' 7 ' . wi' 5 ' ,Q ff 4.,' .1 In if ,J ll fi f M, 'J 'V " A 5 Y 44' ' ' tv Lf' if ' ' Q , . ,tm , A ,W if , hr, ,iffy il. , ,,,,,,g,,f.4.ffag . I ' A , .,-sw 1 s , faf'vf"'?:ffff29fffwf4Q591ff ,:"'f, " ' ' , ' 4 flu' 3 4, . .P, my A -. A , , Q ' X. !,jf,w4f"5"'lw',,v,, ' ' Idgf' ,t ,fy E 5,,ff1,,fq,q,M V ,i y - V wvyapl , ffl 1 , 3 4 " f' A , , ', 4' , . ,, ,ff .1 t 3 1. fd,4.u-M XA I ,. :t..i""3"'wM?llltM A M- K if .. M bk, 4, iv il l ',g,,,ev,,sy , A - 4- ,,,,vw ln ,fwfr A FA, 'L ' , ' . u W' fw5'5.f 1, A N X,.faj ,hy jyvfg, if x Qt.. if'L""" 9 " if -mmf W, .t . I , -gh ,tm 'A 'M , gsm J A l l. fu 'gf JY'-1? IV, ,itl . gi -' my VJ' , ,han M, f M'-.,,M,:,'L' Tiny! ' .4 Y- A t I U,r'fy,,4a' ,,,,,.,Q.., - . -'M If., X gl. 'U ul - ' A" 5' ' f 1 'Q 1 '-ff. WW if -win-Q .... ,,,,k-A In , ,en-,' t is id M " 'Q 4 P1 5 'ith lv Hiffffln W-'K .ln-L DECADE 1980! What exactly would the new decade mean? It began with soaring prices. People shuddered to pay 5.35 for a coke, S1 for a gallon of gas, S60 for a prom dress and 58000 for a new Camaro. Due to a fuel shortage blamed on wasteful Americans and greedy oil cor- porations, Americans tried to save fuel every way possible. Many students stop- ped driving to school every day. Ther- mostats were lowered in the winter and raised in the summer. All businesses were even required by law to keep their air-conditioning at 78 degrees or more. Despite the energy crunch and the tremendous inflation rate, the new decade promised many benefits.Already several test tube babies had been born. loft: Sophomore Janet Bossemeyer proves that girls as well as guys enloy the economical and fun transportation a mo-pe provides. A new coin, the Susan B. Anthony dollar, came into existence. Scientists could treat some types of cancer and hoped to discover a cure for all types. Astronomers foresaw the establishment of communities on Mars. New kinds of energy such as solar and nuclear offered a possible answercto the energy shor- tage. v Within the students' lives the new decade offered more immediate results. It gave kids a new start as they grew from adolescence to adulthood. What better time could there be than the new decade, for students to start building on a new image! I I , ovsume 5 gre g., ' 51' is 'izff - iftif -H: . -w 'VH 1 -.., , .. ,,,-,4,,.w, Below: Jogging around the block is one way that Gretchen Ir y eeps in shape. Many AHS students built on o new image by icing the "jogging craze. What do you mean that AHS students projected a new image? They didn't look any different. They still spent Friday nights cruisin'. They were, for the most part, either tuned to KISS 99 and loved disco or tuned to Q 95 and hated disco. Like most teenagers they spent 99'Xm of their time in jeans and a t-shirt, They hated homework and loved weekends. They sure seemed the same. What was this "new image?" ' Responsibility grew among students. They recognized how important the future was and beganto set goals. They suffered along with other Americans with the problems of a fuel shortage. "Because of the gas shortage," senior jeff Ehrlich admitted, "I tried to pool rides to school instead of driving every day." 6 OPENING Self improvement was another way students built on the new image. Each individual improved himself in his own way. While some started running or jogging to stay in shape others gave up smoking. Many students settled down to serious studying to help prepare them- selves for college. Students helped better the com- munity by taking part in community projects. Groups like Seventeen Club and Y-teens donated time and money to the needy. Other students did volunteer work for various causes. Years of labels finally wore off. Racial problems were nonexistent at AHS. The Indian spirit brought all races together. The changes at AHS were no surprise though - just one way of building on a new image. .Q K. f'. NRM ,Mr ,..f-' ' .sis Above: Jon Wifhrow plays the electric guitar along with an orchestra at Choral CIub's presentation of The Sound of Music. ln. A '5 Qi Loft Llltmg wenghts In the welght room after Below Remembering to keep her chm up and school lunlor Steve Myers keeps In shape for the smlle senlor Indlanette Chen Fancher performs a upcomlng basketball season pompom routme at half time of a home football Q WV? 1? 59529 Lys U at 4 ig pw W f 5' f K' f Ii? f Q K T 'f 4 g N Elk, if-A 2 'ws' tu vT'fl?K':ii. if J' 2. f 4 ..,afg?1f, Puppy Love Takes A Back Seat In elementary school boys had "coodies," and in junior high, high, they were considered just "friends." In senior high school, however, everything was looked at a little differently. Dating was a big part of the weekend at AHS, and most students agreed that it was the most enjoyable way to spend their time. Many parents thought that dating was simply a very small and in- nocent part of growing up. Students proved that dating wasn't what it used to be, however. Now that parking replaced puppy love, and parties out- numbered soc hops, parents wondered just how innocent a date really was. One thing that all dates did seem to have in common was the finale to the evening. A good-night kiss on the front door-step was an important part of the night, unless, of course, the date hap- pened to be one that "didn't kiss on the first date." , Dating was just one of the many ac- tivities to look forward to after a long week of classes and homework. No mat- ter what the plans were it was always nice to have a friend on the weekend with whom you could exchange coodies. ps-..1' 2 . marine races at Shadyside Park. For Above Angie the best way to end on evening, 'F ffiffliff? 0 "i n kg ffm ap f we Mak, f. WF? ff ws All it tiff' . 'E I x E :en 9' 'J' ll 11 W 'R 4' 17 7 at -w lDl" I Above: A favorite location for a date is the sub- Hay and Gary Vance show that a kiss goodnight is vfmi, -ggi, s OPENING , .,.. if-iff? 'argl 1' -FL' ei 'Q' V .-.,. s...'fj,f ,gf .gi fer. '.f2.,+ V M, -' -: "'.-121-1.1 11722335 f 2- , 'Hg a,-af 1 r ijt ' X -e-'N .1 X Rasestsixa Q . 1 Y' .5...4.f,,5'i"'if5-' if-1-, K :giltimisi --sm. .- 4 hge ? V ' 'spic- Weekends Are Made FOI' ...... The most often used word to describe a weekend? Party! After all the school books were put away and the bad test grades shoved to the back of the mind for the approaching Friday and Saturday nights, the "other" side of the student suddenly emerged. Whether it was before or after foot- ball and basketball games, at a student's house where the parents were gone for the weekend, or just while "cruising"0 around, AHS students always managed to find a place to "have a good time!" Dating was also an important part of the weekend, and AHS dances and soc- hops gave many students an excuse to stay out until odd hours of the night. Being able to sleep in the next morning rather than having to wake up at 6:00, loft: Scott Kemper and Jim Garrity drag race to prove the more powerful car. Above loft: Despite the cold weather, Marcia Willis and other AHS fans enioy a football game. Above: Barnes Vainer en- , , , People was also a part of the weekend that most students took advantage of. Concerts were a popular source of entertainment, and movies were always available when all else failed. "Cruising" was a favorite past time for those with cars, but more often than not, "cruising" turned into speeding and racing, even on busy streets. Although there were always those few devoted scholars who insisted on staying home on the weekend nights to study their honors chemistry, or those hardworking individuals who were forced to put in their time at a job for spending money, when they did go out, most students agreed "weekends weren't made for work, but for ......whatever." ' 'ioys the freedom to sleep in on weekends especially after a late night. OPENING 9 At 6:00 the all too familiar sound of the alarm clock acted as a starting gun for the day. A quick shower followed by a makeshift breakfast ususally left students running late. Car trouble, locker trouble, sickness, trains and a long line at McDonaId's were common excuses of tardy students. However, second semester when Satur- day work crew was threatened for more than three tardies a semester, students somehow found it a bit easier to arrive on time. Although most hated homework, the majority of students enjoyed their years at AHS. A spectrum of business, science, social studies, English, art, shop, home economics, math and foreign language classes gave students the opportunity to form lasting friendships with many unique and different individuals while learning, growing and building on a new image at AHS. Right: A stairway leading to the stage offers Lisa Johnson a place to study during the lunch hour. Below: Blindfolded French Club initiates nervously tour a graveyard on Halloween. ATouch of Class DEMICS 'I0 ACADEMICS DIVISION TQHUQ ,ff 133 Loft: A small, lost dog wanders through the halls making students wonder if school really is "going to the dogs." Above: Many students such as Linda W1 Q' ts 3 I , fly ,- yiwftjiijlyyf-'wrt' Q 5' L A, WM ,,,g, H ww awe W Schmedding found out the hard way that the night before it was due was no time to begin typing a research paper. fPhoto by Bill Baxterj ACADEMICS DIVISION 1 'I Below: FHA - Front Row: Gaynetta Steans, Julie McGhee, Rhonda Hensley, Tammy Walden, Regina Jones, Toni Jones. Row 2: Dawn Cottrell, Ruth Masters, Kandy Valentine, Carol Southerland, Becky Worsham, Geni Walton. Row 3: Lynia Davis, Tara Crawford, Tami Hudson, Tammy Harden. Back Row: Mrs. Brandon, Sponsor: Michelle Coates, Bridgette King, Doreen Simpson. Below Right: Jen- nifer Roy works in ceramics with her creation of a cookie monster. Right: Julie Davis completes the primary steps in making a ceramic proiect. fssasffsvsfsw- 'Q i s. 5 Above: Art Club - Front Row: Ted Schipp, John Farley, Susan Wohlford, Lee Giesbreck, James Thompson, pres., Todd Foster, tres.: Brian Cotner, Bob Schipp, Mark McCrocklin, Tony Wallace, Jerry- Coverdale, Troy Burt, Stephanie Lamey, Valissa West, Karen Vanduyn. Row 2: Robert Hickson, Theresa Dillmon, Jim Carlile, Susan Merrill, Pam Martin, Dru Dominic, Christy Grissom, Clark Fralick, Shelley Young, Laura McClain, Sandy Ban- non, Linda Revalee. Back Row: Laura Carter, Sarah Hunter, Bobbi Niccoiini, Stephanie Mummert, Diana Riddle, Leandra Wilson, Mikkiko Izawa, 12 ARTIHOME EC . A ,www .v"""'n ,. W , ,,,i3,v:fqiiif .ai-aisle-'Wil' - L 11:5 f . : 1-W' . ,.,, . . , M -mt, Tir Rm Sheryl Pherson, Cheryl Buchner, Linda Lippman, Laurie Meeks, Sandy White, Jill Bradford, Candy Beckerman, Pam Marsh, Theresa Lucas, Kathy Lucas, Deneane Beeman, Lisa Walker, Mr. Scott Wiley: Sponsor. Right: Brenda Harrison stirs cup- cake batter over the stove before baking them. U WI Arts Are "Sorry Bev, l can't talk now, l've got to change Susie's diaper before the next class." This was just one of the problems the students in child development faced. The class taught child care using infants and young children. They provided enjoyment and entertaining games for the children, but the students were equally amused by the children's pure and simple reaction to lifefs problems. Later the child development classes visited nursery schools and worked with older children. This class was one of the many specialized classes offered by the Home Ec. Department. Q 323. ft-4' f 1 wmv- at 'Www I Creative Family living featured a wedding per- formed by a minister. The class taught ways to deal with family problems and situations with children and economics. Students also played roles of other family members to help them to better understand the problems that faced each family member. While most students were busy with their books, the art classes, which were hidden downstairs, used their hands to be creative. One of the projects they took on was to decorate the display case in the commons area. Art Club sold posters to make money, which they used to buy supplies for the art classes, Left: David Boys paints o watercolor vulture and skeleton in the desert. This was one of David's many outstanding paintings for Mr. Ccse's painting class. Above: Tina Anderson plays tinker toys with her child development class. This was part of her learning to deal with children, ARTIHOME EC 13 Psychology Abandons Couch The Mental Health Center, a funeral home, the Urban League and Harter House welcomed eager to learn Psychology ll students. Psychology ll was just one of the social sciences of- fered bythe Social Studies Department. Students actually went out and worked voluntarily for some cause in order to pass the class, Psych students also welcomed guest speakers who lectured on everything from hypnosis to graphology. The Social Studies Department also offered basic and accelerated classes in history, government, American studies and sociology. Although some students took classes to meet requirements, many discovered they thoroughly en- joyed their classes and selected a few electives in this field. 5 ' 2. " ' Y. Q-'Q ..- lr tfl' 145, Far Above: Students in American Studies reinoct the Boston Tea Party as they study it in class. Above: SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB - Front Row: Mr. Nicholson, Mr. Barnhart, Mrs. Pistole, spons. Row 2: Julie Johnston, Laura Johnson, Debbie Dunham, Mike Dickey, trees.: John Remington, pres.: Janet Skipper, Jana Gentry, Beth Griffiths, Mary Ellen 14 ACADEMICS 15 as JQ 'Be ,ali .ff Jones. Row 3: Bill Beeler, Lisa Hummerickhouse, Kerry Elkins, Tom Sowash, Sarah Hunter, Joni Wor- mke, Glenn Burke, Kay Martin, Tim Williams. Row 4: Christy Grissom, Susan Gross, Chris Kemper, Greg Cripe, Amy Scott, Cherri Elkins, Patty Sowash, Cheryl Bonham, Marty Wilcox. Back Row: Linda Remington, Ann Gordon, Randy Schinloub, Carolyn Toney, Renee Moore, Debbie Williams Cindy Hofer, Marsha Remington. AQQ Q.-my Above: Students in government class enjoy watch- ing videotapes instead ofthe usual discussions in class. Below: YOUNG REPUBLICANS - Front Row: John Bowen, Kim Reehm, Wendy Hilligoss, Michela lull' 'wa-..a.,,.,,,, McCord. Row 2: Andy Miller, Doris Mahoney, Beth Griffiths, Mary Ellen Jones, Julie Johnston, Mark Cumberland, pres. Back Row: Drew Eddy, Paul Plous, Rob Hamilton, Jeff Eddy, Mike Dickey, Bill , ld, L 6-4 ' 4 . ,L 3 Beeler, Mark Hadley, David Daniel. Below Ri ht: Paul Polus displays courage and faith in feaow students during an experiment in Mrs. Pistole's psychology class. f Left: Juli Baker learns the skills of becoming a teacher with experience in exploratory teaching. ACADEMICS 15 Sophomores Start Drwmg "I'm so nvervous, I drive tomorrow and I've never driven before in my life!! This expression was often heard as sophomores started their driver education. Driver education classes were large and divided into two classrooms, These classes were then subdivided into driving, simulating, and observing. Their teachers took the "daring job" of teaching the road skills. Driver education tried to develop defensive driving habits which would carry on af- ter the students left driver ed. Driving attitudes, which cause many accidents, were also stressed to help prevent these unnecessary accidents. Physical education class followed city wide curriculum. Classes provided choices, such as tennis and field hockey, and tried to allow for the group's in- terests. Sophomore P.E. retaught and built upon the skills learned in the fresh- man year. Donald Reedy, a sophomore, said, "l like the swimming, but l could dowithoutthe dancingff Advanced physical education was a class for the more outgoing athlete. The entire gym was available for these students so that they could participate in a wide variety of activities. They held intramural tournaments, bowled, shot at the pistol range, and played golf as part of their unstructured program. Above: Simulation accounts for part of the driving grade. It helps immature drivers with many dif- ferent on the road situations. Mr. Barnett shows the new students how to properly hold the wheel. Above Right: Practical driving on the road is a maior part of learning to drive as well as learning rules and regulations of the road. Right: Square dancing in P. E. classes help students to become more coordinated. 16 DRIVER ED 8. PE left: Steve Erehart and Mike Drake play lrisbee in advanced P. E. This class offered developmental as fun exercises. Below Left: Richie Pickett climbs into the driver education car to begin his skills test with Mr. Foley. Below: Kathy Miller leads Charles Closser through the commons area for health class. This experiment enabled freshmen students to experience the sensation of being blind. DRIVER ED 8. PE 17 The Accent is on S eakin As the school year started, the French and Spanish classes found themselves in the relocated language arts department. This new change gave the language classes larger classrooms. These larger rooms were more appropriate and were much needed, More students elected to take these popular classes as part of Zi Above: Kent King and fellow classmates fake a break from their regular Spanish class activity and fry to hit the pinata for the fun of it. Right: Mary Williams, Lonnie Ginley, and Yvonne Reveal put on a skit in French class. 1 8 FRENCH. SPANISH their schedule. Approximately T00 students of the Spanish classes took a field trip to ln- dianapolis, This activity took the students to Clowes Hall to see lose Greco. This trip gave the students a bet- ter understanding of Spanish en- tertainment. After seeing Greco, the classes went to La Paz for an authentic Mexican meal, Many students took ad- vantage of this opportunity and found the food much to their liking. The French classes took their annual trip to La Tour s for a taste of many of the French foods The more advanced students added variety to their daily assignments and did skits and made up their own commercials in French The French classes received the priviledge of using the new headphones or portable language lab as did all of the other foreign languages The teachers thought that the new equipment was very beneficial for the foreign language students lt gave the students an op portunity to hear themselves vocally This increased their ability to use the foreign dialect that they were studying if N.-n in KN- Far Above: Students in second year Spanish look at some Spanish obiects. Above: Carrie Elpers uses the new equipment in French class. azz? N o Homework? Here's Why My dog ate it. The trash man took it accidentally, My little brother got sick on it. My mom washed it with my jeans. I mistakenly wrote it in invisible ink. I don't believe in killing trees. .The FBI needed it as evidence. .The house flooded. I left it at the hospital where I do voluntary work. Robbers stole it. I really wanted to do it, but it's a- gainst my religion. I'm allergic to paper. My starving, ill and freezing family ran out of fire wood so I generously let them use my book. I donated it to the nunfs and oprhan's paper drive. I was busy last night preparing a Christmas show for blind people withoutfarnilies. .Someone stole my locker. FRENCH, SPANISH 19 Above: FRENCH CLUB - Front Row: Mrs. Hodson, span., Mrs. Porter, spon.: Laura Herron, Carrie Elpers, Denise Roudebush, Dawn Oakes, Beth Griffiths, Mary Williams, Anne Lackey, pres,g Laurie Kistner, v.p.g Susan Staggenburg, sec.g Laurie Ellis, Amy Neuman, Lisa Williams, Jeannie Myer, Kelly Gayle, Gary Lowe. Row 2: Cindy Sussex, Richie Pickett, Maggie Gregory, Gaynetta Jaynes, Marjorie Stires, Betsy Waugh, Karen Nichols, Beth Bengtson, Dianne Taylor, David McAvoy, Kirk Smith, Annie Hagen, Pam McManus, Susan Wilken, Pam Tierney, Lee Giesbrecht, Hazel Holliday. Row 3: Melissa Merrill, Jane Kopp, Carole Bender, Andrea Wykoff, Jenny Johantgen, Kerri Wilkerson, Angela Lozar, Connie Maupin, Julie Eflin, Dana Johnson, Tammy Silverman, Amy Scott, Alisa Duncan, Darlinda Boys, Mary Anne Broderick, Lori Folsom, Tricia Leaf. Row 4: Matt McClure, Susan Michael, Twila Mullins, John Remington, Patti Sowash, Mark Robinson, Joey Shoemaker, Pat Tierney, Leigh Ann King, Tim Jones, Laura Johnson, Lori Ball, Steve Moore, Janet Skipper, g . N L: Kay Martin, Jana Gentry, Clark Frolick. Row 5: Jodean Boldauf, Phil Ed- monson, Kelly Hancock, Aleta Barnes, Laura Carter, Stephanie Lamey, Lydia Withers, Kristin Ketner, Kelly Fitzgerald, Lori Harrison, Lisa Dotson, Terry Wood, Charlie Jones, Tom Bodkins, Celeste Anderson, Dennis Wood. Row 6: Rita Monaghen, Brad Allen, Marlene Montgomery, Nancy Sullivan, Atta Fan- ning, Angela Goree, Paul McClure, Dawndeena Bonham, Veronica Davis, Leon Mudd, Larry Wood, Jeff Gayle, Chris Massey, Kathy Miller, Karen Gahimer, Patrick Irby. Row 7: Robin Terry, Jeff Scott, Linda Wiesenauer, Becky Howard, Pam Crisler, Peggy Szumilas, Lisa Luscombe, Cindy Roy, Lynda McGuire, Amy Vorhees, Karrie Valentine, Shayne Judd, Terri Stanford, Denise Gibson, John Geisinger, Kerrie Allen. Back Row: Mary Hainy, Chris Eckstein, Bill Ivy, Jenny Petry, Cheryl Willhoite, Diana Clark, Bill Miller, Larry Foster, Bill Denny, Cheryl Bonham, Chris McCoy, Kristie Kollins, Rhonda Riall, Jenny Renbarger. di! un ll. an ul' uns un ll' 'Sli Above: French Club initiates display original costumes at the annual Halloween purty. initiates were blindfolded and taken through a dark graveyard as initiation. 20 FRENCH '-f.' ".f"-'V Above: FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY - Front Row: Laurie Ellis, Laurie Kistner, Pam McManus, Lori Dotson. Row 27 Kelly Gayle, Beth Bengtson, Cathy Wade, Anne Lackey. Row 3: Cindy Sussex, Laura Johnson. Row 4: Susan Staggenburg, Diann Taylor, "inn: Susan Wilken, Laura Herron, Lisa Williams, Darlin- da Boys, Terri Stanford, Becky Howard, Mrs. Deb- bie Hodson sponsor. Back Row: Tom Farrer, Rob Newfelder, David McAvoy, Chris Elpers, Rick Jones, Gary Lowe. we t Above: SPANISH CLUB - Front Row: Liz Callis, Hope Behrens, Brad Shannon, Wendy Hiliigoss, Angela Rector, John Oakes, Danny Weis, Jenny Bays, v.p.p Lorri Wykoff, pres.: Mary McShane, sec.-treas.p Amparo Pazmino, Hector Azero, Tim Weatherford, David Iman, Jay Jackson, Dennis Humphrey, John Schafer, Mike Dickey, Joni Warmke, Mrs. Wilson, spon. Row 2: Mary Mont- gomery, Beth Byrd, Judy Scales, Kim Gray, Carol Trice, Gwen Brown, Margaret McKee, Jane Childes, David Kirchner, Lisa Yelton, Dolly Kirchner, Susy Boaz, Jill Warner, Craig Olesky, Inger Herchenhahn, Jennifer Dickey, Shawn Newsom, Anthony Smith, Jenny Johnson. Row 3: Mary Pat Tierney, Therese Laudick, April Robinson, Tina Trick, Cindy Gavin, Carolyn Mitchell, Karen Callis, Jenny Johnson, Jayne Mason, Lynn Howenstine, Rita Ooten, Lisa Wheatley, Sandy Scherer, Sandi Toye, Kelly lmgram, Sherri Dray, Teresa Ed- wards, Leann Hubbard, Brenda Fish, Bill Beeler. Row 4: Jill Wulf, Tami Myers, Elizabeth White, Christie Masters, Julie Neuman, Irena Newman, Carla Gibbs, Dana Bass, Karen Reese, Shirelle Taylor, Stacy Streaty,Pam Pearson, Bobby Zirklebach, Mike Jackson, Larry Wulle, Stephanie Adkins, Shelley Sanchez, Bobbi Niccolini, Terry Goolsby. Row 5: Amy Schafer, Leona Glazabrooks, Jerry Thurman, Calvin Waddy, Jouna McGrady, Sue Schell, Shelli Conrad, Lisa Webb, Mark Grile, Tammy Walden, Rhonda Hensley, Beverly Rork, Elizabeth Wooten, Susan Gross, Debbie Dunham, Cindy Hofer, Mike Cowger, Christy Grissom, Kim McCollum. Row 6: Kristi King, Vicki Solly, Karla Schemmer, Doreen Panconl, Carol Johnson, Cheryl Buckner, Janice Crouse, Sheryl Pher- son, Lori Seulean, Paul Conrad, Scott Doelling, David Fields, Tod Norman, Tom Williams, Brad Toles, Brenda Kirk. Back Row: Joyce Jeffers, Robbie Morgan, John Harter, David Ellis, Susan Humphrey, Laurie Steward, Stefanie McCurry, Robin Dray, Stephanie Eaton, Valerie Richter, Penny Williams, Julie Masters, Beaky Slaymaker, Sheri Shroyer, Brenda Brown, Virginia McCrary, Veronica Je ers. Initiates Greet "Grave" Situation Above: SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY - Front Row: Liz Kathi King, Lorrie Wykoff. Row 4: Bill Beeler, Callis, Mrs. Wilson, sponsor. Row 2: Rita Ooten, Denise Chadbourne, David Kirchner. Back Row: Lynne Myers, Lisa Ketner. Row 3: Gwynn Brown, Larry Balser, Joni Warmke, Debbie Dunham. "lim not going in that graveyard, it's too dark," stated a new member of French Club. French Club held a Halloween party for all members, and it was the traditional initiation for new members. Each person came in an original costume, and new members were forced to walk through a graveyard, as part of initiation. French Club officers planned to help with the language olympics in the spring. This was an event enjoyed by all language clubs. The olympics were amusing as the clubs bouted it out. Going to La Tour's, a French res- taurant in Indianapolis, was a very in- teresting event for the members of French Club. This trip gave the students a chance to taste the French delicacies they had heard about. Spanish Club was very active too this year, mainly because of its large size. Some of its activities included spon- soring a roller and ice skating party with French Club. The Spaniards held a . Christmas party in December, which was well attended. Club members gathered together one month and made Mexican foods and used their creativity in making Spanish crafts. The club went to Chi Chi's, a Mexican restaurant in In- dianapolis, for its annual spring banquet. Their activities ended with a picnic to celebrate the year in May. SPANISH 21 Languages Build Foundation Some considered Latin a dead language, but around 100 students at A.H.S. certainly disagreed. Miss Nancy Durr described Latin as "the foundation of the English language, especially grammar and vocabulary!! The majority of Latin students found this to be true, whether trying to figure out the definition of a word or deter- mining its part of speech. In Latin class, students were also taught the customs and practices of the Greek and Roman people and mythology. The school year was busy for those who took German. The holidays were W spent German style as members sent each other Deutsch Christmas cards and held a party at the home of President jamie Reese. Good food, games, and German carols were part of the Yuletide celebration. The year had its American parties toog roller and ice skating took care of this. Sponsor Miss DeWeese ended the year by taking the club to King's Island. Right: Jamie Reese and Mike Drake fake a break from their regulor German class schedule and put up a sign during sectional week. Below: Jay Wile and Penny Hinderer display a German dance pose. 'wa sf 'E 'W i A9 ,lk Z, p 4' A ' Tis? f . iff M., - X X - - AO . J XQ fqo Q fix 'Z iff 1 ' H71 Above: Leah Miller and Chris Oleksy display a toga made from a bedsheet. Above: LATIN CLUB - Front Row: Lynn Nelson, Lisa Herron, Mark Bish, Nathen Lykens, Cory Stratton, Todd Berryman, Mike McKinney, Vicki Gray, Tina Stinson, Arlene Thurman, Lindo Remington, Amy Sparks, Jana Lukens, Barry Teter, Shelley Wykoff, Stephanie Jackson, Chris Brodrick, Janet Ro an. Row 2: Connie Pence, Sharon McKinley, Char?ene Doherty, Juli Baker, Beth Griffiths, Mary Ellen Jones, Paul Polus, Rob Pickett, Steve Erehart, Miss Durr, spon.p Ty Ginley, Brian Smith, Ellen Mormon, Karen Schmedding, Brian Miller, Tony Skinner, Paul Patton, Marty Salisbury. Row 3: Marii Graybiel, Jennifer Toney, Beth Bachman, Gayle Ot- to, Robin Brown, Ronda Newton, Kelly Miner, Cathy Elia, Kim Stanley, Bart Sauer, Burt Waddy, Terry Bourke, Betsy Erehart, Becky Bohnenkamp, Leah Miller, Jodi Mitchell, Therese Gatton. Row 4: John Mont omery, Andy Miller, Mark Cumberland, Kyle Hami?ton, Drew Eddy, Darren Britton, Greg Lukens, David Grant, LeRoss Thompson, Greg Above: GERMAN CLUB - Front Row: Penny Hin- derer, sec.g Larry Mudd, v.p.g Sim Lacy, sgt.-at- armsg Jamie Reese, pres.: Dru Domenic, treas. Row 2: Kelly Miner, Joyce Maynard, Gretchen Irby, Mike Drake, Jeff Taylor, Steve Walsh, Brenda Taylor, Kevin Hitch, Alan Schilke, Marsha Remington. Row 3: Pam Martin, Cari Gongwer, Terri Hedrick, Ramona Herchenhahn, Julie John- ston, David Daniel, Mark Meredith, Tony Lamb, Ohno Nieuman, Cheri Elkins, Mark Hadley, Kathy Lucas. Row 4: Ann Henning, Brad Toles, Todd Nor- man, Mary Frlshkorn, Chris Kemper, Mark Key, JoAnn Werner, Kendra Wood, Tim Williams, Laura Kietzen. Back Row: Tim Gardner, Kerri Elkins, Nick Johantgen, Greg Lukens, Jim Dougherty, Steve Staub, Sally Kuntz. Grenda, Jeff Brown, Mark Polus, Dan Zachery, Lisa Kiely, Mary Beth Hunter, Donna Miller, Linda Stien- brunner, Robyn Estes, Linda Schmedding, Ginny Wable. Back Row: Gary Maynard, Bruce Patton, Gina Montgomery, Denice Taylor, Jason Beamer, Sheila McKean, Jil Bradford, Tod Richardson, Beth Hamilton, Cindy Figge, Jennifer Wrin, Gina Skin- ner, Beth Peck, Dawn McCullum, Diana Royer, Judy Levi, Joyce Edwards, Amy Foust. ...P Above: Miss Durr discusses Roman and Greek mythology with her second year Latin class LATIN, GERMAN 23 Pencll Trigonometry, calculus, and advanc- ed math sounded difficult and con- fusing, but for those with mathematical minds, they were just an added class. The Math department also offered classes in basic math, algebra, and geometry to fill requirements for college and graduation. The trig classes combined learning with entertainment when they presented a play made up of mathematical terms. One character was late because he took the rhombus fwrong busj. Students in Advanced Math had the chance to work with a computer linked to Radio Shack. They were taught sim- ple programs and basic computer language in order to develop an original design of their own to be printed on the computer. Although protractors, compasses, and slide rules were common sights in math classes, students found that a pencil and a notebook of paper were the most essential tools, nd Paper St111 1 24 MATH For Above: Drew Eddy finds a protractor to be an essential tool for measuring angles in geometry class. Above: ln geometry, Sheila McKean and Jason Beamer explain to the class that a triangle can have three right angles. Left: Hope Berhens advises a fellow student how to graph real roots on the new graph boards in algebra class. Below: Using the computer for reference, Mike McKinney, and Mr. Buckmon pon- der over a problem in Advanced Math class. ,I f,,f-'W' 15,55 LQ k u TNQ S' r ix 'F' ewmsmw-eg .t , sgggg Y .gk Sk we 'H R.. Left: During the Trig Play, Lawyer Jay Wile con- templates while questioning witness Steve Stoub. MATH 25 Expe ' ents Emerge In Labs After dissecting worms before lunch in biology, a plate of spaghetti just somehow didn't look appetizing. In spite of sometimes unpleasant smells, over half the student body took some science elective. A new science wing and a total of eleven classes offered gave students an opportunity to explore various areas of science. Freshmen were required to take biology, a study of life. ln this, students did small dissections, learned about plant and animal life, and studied reproduction. Zoology followed freshman biology classes. This class did more complex dissections. They studied the muscular, reproductive, circulatory systems in the animals they dissected such as the fetal pig. Physiology was offered for students to learn about the human body and its functions. Chemistry and physics classes relied on lab experiments for much of their learning. Chemistry students worked with different substances, while physics students worked hard to prove established theories. 26 SCIENCE 3 Sf at A bq.. af 5 s Above: Lance Avery, Julie Baker, and Al Skinner work on a physics lab in which friction plays upon an obiect rolling down on inclined plane. This was one of the laws of motion that physics students TT lf tif' lf E lfll studied. Labs helped students to understand the formulas by seeing the results that related to the laws. 5 Above: Tom Fitzgerald dissects a frog in zoology in order to study the different systems in the frog's body. This helped to explain the human system. They also dissected smaller organisms to build up the larger ones. Below Left: Gary Vance and John Eisele work on a lab which helps students to un- derstand the theoretical properties of the group IV elements. The experiment involves the ignition ol hydrogen dioxide to make a popping noise. Anxiously awaiting results, the boys listen carefully. SCIENCE 27 Projects Add Dimension Dressing as the Creek god's was only a part of the rigid senior honors! English curriculum. "I didnft mind the gods, but the tests really became impossible," said senior Rob Neufelder. In all levels of English, the students strived to achieve a better un- derstanding of the English language. This was accomplished by reading literature and studying grammar. junior honors' classes studied the development of English from Anglo-Saxon England to present day. Developmental Reading students bettered their reading by working with Tactics I and ll. Projects also helped to improve AHS students' understanding of English. Sophomore honors' English made traditional jewish foods and brought in jewish artifacts to supplement the book, "The Chosen." Creative writing por- trayed famous writers and gave a first person account of the person's life.ln these ways the students received a bet- ter understanding of the authors and of characters portrayed in the books. Above: Stonehenge, a hu e monument in England, is explained to the class gy fellow honor's English student John wiebke. For Right: Listening to stories on tape help the remedial reodwivg student to comprehend words and sentences. illie Clay listens to a tape of the book "Rock" while reading along. Right: Senior Marcia Willis learns more about an author by giving a first person autobiography of the author, 28 ENGLISH heb' s fs? WsQ eig f'feQ'Mi 5 lg SEM Signs if mg SSW? Rss Nssxxfgstset l S QQ?-ggffiwgewwgusgxik six ssfsfsgw t f 1' s 'si is- X4 seep sz: - 5 .K Above: Senior Honor's English students, Kathi King, Laurie Ellis, Laurie Kistner, Lori Steinbrunner, Brian Miller, Cam Gongwer and Tony Harrington portray the Greek gods and godesses as part of their study of Greek mythology. Above Left: Mary Krouse portrays Juliet as a guest speaker on "Shakespeare's Ladies". She is helped by Bill Den- ny who portrays Romeo in the Balcony scene from Romeo and Julet. Far Above: Mrs. Miller's basic English class critiques books as book report proiects to better their understanding of American Literature. ENGLISH 29 Dictionary Proven Wrong To The American Heritage Dictionary, "academic" means: of or characteristic ofa school. According to AHS students, the word academic meant hours spent sweating over sentences, chewing off pencil erasers while combining like terms, and eating spaghetti after dissec- ting worms. ln order to graduate, a student had to take at least two semesters of a math course, two semesters of a science course, and six semesters of an English course. Offered to the more ambitious student were many electives that covered most any student's needs. For the more intelligent student, honors classes were offered by all three depart- ments. A high grade scored in an honors class could hlep a student raise his grade point average. Other electives were offered for in- dustrious students. Classes in yearbook, journalism, and creative writing aided a student to get a position on a school publication. wwflw Above: English teacher Mrs. Shoemaker grades a test paper while Laura Gatton waits for the score. Above Right: During Physiology, Debbie Hester makes friends with the skeleton that is used for demonstrations. Right: Mike Bish holds up the "quadratic formula" during the trig play. ao ACADEMICS , ?S"N' R 'cffpt x. ,Q 4, ,. , is f, -45 N X1 ur lift .gk haf" + AHS Gives Experience The 1979-80 school year brought many new experiences to AHS. For the four foreign exchange students, AHS brought new experiences to them Mikiko lzawa, who lives in Kyoto, japan, really enjoyed her stay in the United States. To her, things weren't too different from japan. In japan, students were required to take 12 subjects a day in school. At AHS she took a variety of classes of which algebra was her favorite. Her hobbies include art, music, and basketball games. Onno Nierman came from Aduard, Holland. He was most impressed by the spirit that AHS displayed. He remarked, "My school has spirit but not like AHS." Onno's favorite class was art. He also enjoyed eating at the local fast food restaurants around town. "There are a few McDonald's in Holland," he said, "but l've never been to one." Amparo Pazimino, from Quito, Equador, enjoyed spanish, art, and government most of all her classes. During the year, Amparo became a member of the Spanish Club. She en- joyed her stay at AHS, "lt's very dif- ferent, especially the basketball games. They're neat!" Another of the foreign exchange students who enjoyed the basketball games was Hector Azero. He liked the pregame and the Indian dance in- terested him. Hector said that size was the major difference in the schools. "Here the school is very big," he com- mented. ini' Steam bl 2 5 is , Y Nix xi was 1 as N Q assi For Above Mikiko Izawci cuts paper for the spirit For Above: Amparo Pozmino listens to Spanish chain in Student Council Above Hector Azero music through headphones. Above: Onno Nierman talks to his friends in the bookstore during lunch labels boxes for the Core-Free contest. FOREIGN EXCHANGE 31 Students Take Pen In Hand Quill and Scroll, an honorary society for students who took creative writing, publications, or journalism classes, was strictly for the student who was willing to "take pen in hand and write and write." Its purpose was to honor the ,, .. ,mrtwmmss sz many writers of the Indian, X-ray, and Little Chief, plus various free-lancers. At their spring banquet, awards were given to many of the students, and the new staffs for the three publications were announced, " PPM ii ii - A lfiisfiisss :2ffaxes"ex-ilisietaf-2-satis as ,- -. .ilff H1 ,. - - . JT -73'- i sis-QW'-it ss-'stir YR' " ' ' i ' 'tb M 1 as as X -' -1-ef .W fe -i A 1 : me M ss-me M it :xslt-sail fzzw-1 -- ,- The "Little Chief" was sponsored by Mrs. Toni Shoemaker. The literary magazine was the product of many great writers of the English classes. Editor, Scott Maynard, handled writings and art work submitted by any students. i tttt t ttt tt X We Rf sm x M X ,ass Q E Y 3 ity' K K . Dusk Above: David McAvoy, business manager of the Little Chief, Scott Maynard, editor-in-chief, Dan Kopp, managinieditor, Jeff Dunn, designer for the cover, discuss t e plans for the cover of the 1980 Little Chief. Rl ht: QUILL ND SCOROI. - Front Row: Michael Warmr Nick Johantgen, Jim Poat, Dan Woschitz, Michelle Stewart, Andy Miller, Scott Read, Susan Gross. Row 2: Karin Gibbs, Juli Baker, Lori Wykoff, Kathy Johnson. Row 3: Julie Eflin, Lydia Lewis, Bill Beeler, Sharon McKinley, Dawn Oakes, Cathy Wade, Sherri Stanford, Aylcia Fo gs, Christy Grissom, Kim Fields. Row 4: Brian Miaer, Tony Norton, Rob Pickett, Joe Gordon, Scott Maynard, Rick Jones, Larry Mudd, David McAvo , Mark Grile, LaRoss Thompson. lack Row: Sheila McKean, Debbie Hofer, Cindy Sussex, Jamie Reese, Shelly Cumberland, Laura Herron, Pam Tier- ney, Anne Gordon. 32 QUILL AND SCROLL Above: HONOR SOCIETY - Front Row: Cindy Sussex, Bev Powers, Rob Pickett, Paul Polus, Rob Neufelder, Diana Snedeker, Mr. Von Buchler, span.: Lori Dotson, Ellen Marmon, Julie Hodges, Karen Schmedding, Susan Wilken. Row 2: Bill Har- ter, Scott Maynard, David Held, Julie Boker, Brian Smith, Al Skinner, David Skeels, Pam McManus, Kim Fields, Susan Staggenburg, Row 3: David Kir- chner, Com Gongwer, Kathi King, Jeff Gordon, Tom Farrer, Reed Conrad, Don Kopp, Chris Elpers. Row 4: Jeff Read, Dianna Taylor, Lisa Yelton, Michelle Stewart, Laurie Kistner, Joni Warmke, Mary Ellen Jones, Darlindo Boys. Row 5: David McAvoy, June Blair, Lynne Myers, Denise Chad- bourne, Lisa Ketner, Terri Hedrick, Sharon Dennis, Gary Lowe. Back Row: Sheri Shroyer, Connie Pence. Above: Juli Baker, Kim Fields, and Lori Wykoff discuss a sto , submitted to the Little Chief, with a fellow student. Society Honors Brains Honor Society was a national organi- zation in which it is an honor to be a member. To become a member, a student had to have a grade point average of 3.5 on a 4.0 scale. The requirements for a student to be in this organization differed in each high school. Honor Society had a banquet in the spring for the new members. A speaker and musical entertainers performed at this annual banquet. Each member of Honor Society was eligible to apply for the National Honor Society Scholarship. HONOR SOCIETY 33 Right: X-RAY STAFF - Front Row: Mark Grile, Tony Norton, Scott Maynard, Dan Woshitz, Jim Poat, Rob Pickett, Lee Pursley, advisor. Row 2: Jeff Taylor, Michael Ward, Scott Read, Nick Johantgen, Joe Gordon, Jeff Scott, Karen Gibbs, Marsha Remington, Kim Reehm. Row 3: David Ayers, Angie Fitzgerald, Missie Humes, Darrin Britton, Lydia Lewis, Andy Miller, Dana Bass, Jenny Johan- tgen, Lisa Burnworth. Row 4: Anne Gordon, Becky Howard, Terri Stanford, Dan Kopp. Back Row: Christy Grissom, Susan Gross, Denise Roudebush, Paige Brogdon, Wendy Hilligoss. Above: Paige Brogdon and Arlene Thurman help pass out Little Buddy Note Cards which the staff sold to help raise money to pay off past debts Right: Mr. Pursley explains to his third hour Newswriting class howto lay outa page of the X Ray newspaper. 34 X-RAY WW ,IWW X-Ray Reports AHS News Classroom space was not the only thing to expand at AHS with the new construction. As the school took on a new look, so did the school newspaper, The X-Ray. The traditional four page periodical was changed by adding two more pages to it. Since these new pages were added to the paper, an entire page could be of- fered to features and feature writers as well as give an additional page to sports. This was the first time in many years that this much space was alloted for these particularareas. Another first for the staff was their own private dark room. They were also privileged with a staff artist. In order that more people could experience laying out a page, two editors were put on each page. Along with the face-lift came a finan- cial set-back. Being 51,500 in debt, the Below: AD STAFF: Shelly Brown, Downdeena Bonham, Debbie Hofer, Dawn Oakes and Sheila McKean show Jerry Coverdole and David Daniels how to get businesses to buy ads for the X-Ray. For 50 member staff had to start an en- deavorous attempt to raise money in or- der that they could pay off their debts. Serving on the News Bureau staff was another journalism experience for X-Ray members, These seven selected students worked closely with Mr. Pursley, the ad- visor, to publish the parentfcommunity newsletter, The Smoke Signals. Below: Mr. Pursley along with editor-in-chiefs Scot? Maynard, Rob Pickett and Jim Poat get together to plan for next years staff. 63 'Q lv A ..,', 1 ,, 7 Y , 1, V by , 5 .V fd 4, Z. , M--...T I , 2 Q A ,,,, ,i 'ig ww i , lg,, , -In ' f y,,.'ma,: W X 51:1 - get S. 'airy X-RAY 35 Below - 1980 Indian Staff: Bill Baxter, Jodeen Bauldaul, Bill Beeler, Liz Callis, Shelly Cumberland, Julie Eflin, Jeff Ehrlich, Alycia Foggs, Laura Herron, Debbie Hofer managing ed., Susan Humphrey, Kathy Johnson, Rick Janes, Mrs. Barbara Miller sponsor, Brian Miller, Sharon McKinley, Rob Pickett, Jamie Reese, Bob Schipp, Sherri Stanford, Michelle Stewart, Cindy Sussex ed.-in'chief, Pam Tierney, Cathy Wade. iPhoto by Bill Baxterl , is fs, T iff, W ,.ssl"" Y., Right: Cindy Sussex and Debbie Hofer present Brett Hill with a 1979 yearbook. Mr. Hill has been a longtime supporter of Anderson High and the ln- dians. Above: Mrs. Barbara Miller, the yearbook advisor explains some layouts to Cathy Wade and Rob Picket. 36 YEARBOOK ,VJ if M , y 1. ay , if 4 W 2 H ,, . it Wm V , ,,, . ff, W ' f , . Ie ' 'Lf , ' f f f ,wif ,, ,, ,,,, 1, ,f fwfe, ff,-3 , ,M M, Q, f as ' . , , 1 ' " W ff W!! W ' ., ' " ,ifgjfgvfefg f f Z I g I 2 , ,ff 5.,,fa,5f,f ,uf ff -y Q .,i, , t f .www I ,, 44. g . 3f,t,y2 . U ry is . ,, 1 "The best book ever" was what 23 staff members worked their hardest to produce. Stricter rules enforced by new yearbook advisor Mrs. Barbara Miller left the 1980 Indian staff constantly busy meeting weekly deadlines as well as "big" deadlines. Each week students turned in journals telling of what they had done for the book that week. The staff was required to give 100'M, every day, and in this way a better book was produced. Plans for the book began at the High , , School journalism Institute at Indiana Ifl University. Four staff members, Cindy Sussex, Debbie Hofer, jamie Reese, and Liz Callis attended the two-week workshop to refine their journalistic skills and apply these to the yearbook. The theme, "...building on a new image" was also chosen at HSII. "Build on a new image with a 1980 In- dian" became the sales campaign slogan for the book sales, which took place in October. The book price was sub- stantially lower than any other of similar size, selling for six and seven dollars. The 1980 Indian staff tried to build its own new image by hopefully start- ing a trend of higher quality yearbookls at AHS. grvfkgw .wp M, It's Not Just An Easy A For Above: Julie Eflin works on a spread featuring the AHS band on band day at the state fair. Julie worked on activities along with Brian Miller. Left: Cutting glossys for the album section is one of the Sian!! jobs that Sherri Stanford does for the year- oo . 43" B4 - ' Y vnnaook 37 Shop Leads to Careers Students enrolled in industrial education classes proved to classmates majoring in business and college prep that there were numerous ways to prepare for a career, including devel- oping shop skills. Training in woods, plastics, and other industrial fields prepared students for college or a specific trade. Drafting classes stressed intricate drawings for students heading for careers in engineering or design. Ar- chitecture I worked on designing sec- tions of houses and advanced floor plans. These classes even went out into the community and plotted plans for buildings. Slides of architecture in dif- ferent countries were also presented to students to demonstrate various styles of design. Metals, woods, and plastics centered on making projects varying from ham- mers and other tools to wooden chairs. Graphic arts worked witll silkscreens and hand set type creating business cards and tickets. Although industrial classes differed in projects and curriculum, safety was the major point emphasized and was taught before any work with shop machinery began. Above: Mr. James Alexander instructs Chris Bolton how to tighten a part on to his metal project. Loft: Mr. Legge looks on making sure Lonzo Leggins uses the drill press properly. For Loft: In Mr. Beckers woods class Kevin Goree and Darrel McKinney begin making bowls. Above left: Dave Carrol and Richard Hendriks work on a car as part of a mechanical shop class. SHOP 39 Ax S 6 For Above: CHO - Front Row: Linsa Tumulty, Lisa Davis. Above Left: CHO - Front Row: June Blair, Yelton, Tina Sanderson, Kathy Hyatt. Back Row: Shelly Hurst, Row 2: Cindy Shively, Christina Smith, Tina Aldridge, Cindy Hofer, Madolyn Cain, Kerri Perechinsky. Row 3: Kathy Beauchamp, Lisa Georgiana Perkins, Mrs. Lamey, sponsor: Leah Johnson, Karen Scherer, Wilma Whinery. Row 4: 40 CHO-COE R v Judy Stalder, Brian Boaz, Joyce King, Judy Wilson. Back Row: Brenda Robinson, Jeff Bowen, Mrs. Lamey, sponsor. Above Right: COE student, Chris Colvill, helps raise extra money by selling t-shirts for the organization. M1X1I1g' Work Wlth Pleasure Cooperative Office Education was a course offered at AHS, which gave students a better opportunity of the variety of jobs. These students got on the job experience by going to school one half of the day, and by working the other half. These COE students received high school credits while earning good money. COE sponsored many activities to raise money for the organization, some of these activities were a bake sale, t- shirt sales, and a "junction" at the YM- CA with CHO. Cooperative Health Occupations, or CHO, gave the students of AHS the op- portunity to pursue their careers with on the job training. Some students could work more hours than others according to each individual's employer. This class enabled students to experience the career they feel would benefit them in the future. Some students planned to go on to college, but others decided to stick with steady jobs they already had. The health related field was very prosperous for young individuals. lah: Cindy Hofer works for Dr. Neal as a CHO worker. Here she files records as part of her iob. Below Leff: COE - From Row: Chris Colvill, David Bibler, Jeff Gordon, Joe Powles. Back Row: Diana Snedeker, Charlene Doherty, Karen Zerkel, Meg Morison, Trina Walker, Marty Wilcox, Stephanie Collier, Shari Butler, Priscilla Johnson, Cheri Fan- cher, Kathy Johnson, Bev Powers, Mr. Mocey, spon. CHO-COE 41 -my w:mw...,,,,m Qc eff 42 HERO, DECA sf 'N wks s Www. Above loft: Lori Gregory works in drive-thru qi Greg Lindzy shows Kirk Gaither a T-shirt. T-shirts Wendrs restauranf half a dcy while going ro and Bumper stickers are sold in the bookstore io schoo ihe other half. Above: In fhe bookstore supporff emcny clubs at AHS. me 5 z S Q s 1 S 1 is 2 S '11 N an l L , 3 Left: Crystal Dickerson works in the lunch room as part ol the HERO Club. Below: HERO - Front Row: Trinna Davis, Lori Gregory, Roxanna Hancock, Traci Downey, Jimina Kirtz, Row 2: Jenni Tipton, Mark Fitzsimmons, Jenny Johnson, Nancy Hensley, is'? Dolores Jackson, Sharron Warren. Bock Row: Nor- ma Currey, Leno Thompson, Verna Dobson, Terry Prince, Joey Hinkle, Darrel Ellis, Crystal Dickerson, Mrs. Parker. 'T NSC .YE xv? .A x Co-op ffers Opportunities Students found that the Cooperative Vocational Education Program was one of the best ways to earn money and ex- perience at the same time. The program offered elective courses in which juniors and seniors at Anderson High School could train for a future career under the close supervision of a practicing trades- man or a professional person. Students had their choice of oc- cupations and usually worked a mini- mum of 15 hours a week. Students who took part in these programs were usually students who expected to enter a full time occupation in their chosen field. One such program was the Home Economics Related Occupations, HERO. Students experienced careers working as nursery personnel, cooks, chefs, waitresses and other various jobs concerned with home economics related fields. Students in this group also raised money for the organization by selling cowboy hats during the school year. Sales and distribution oriented jobs were available for students enrolled in the Distributive Education Club of America, DECA. Working at department stores, clothing stores, and other businesses not only earned students paychecks every week, but also high school credits. Students were granted two credits for each successful semester of training and one credit for each suc- cessful semester of the related class. The students enrolled in related classes taught by cooperative program coor- dinated before they went out in the community to work. Students at AHS felt that the co-op program was "a fun way of being paid for getting experience." Loft: DECA - Front Row: Carolyn Toney, Karen Eldon, Jeri Jo Schildmeir, Jaqueline Gray, Tammy Roush. Bock Row: Elliot Beard, Cindy Fox, Dove Hubbard, Chris Oleksy, Rob Tucker, Chris Vetor, Dave Kimm, Shelley Brown, Henry Johnson, Mr. Montgomery, Mark Pope. HERO. DECA 43 A Boring Class Is Restful zzz... Now that you'd finished your next hour's assignment, caught up on the sleep you missed the night before, and totally ruined your folder with doodling marks, there were still twenty minutes of class left, It seemed like the teacher had talked forever and you were bored to death. What to do in a dull class! Students who didn't get into listening to a lecturing teacher all hour found an assortment of activities to keep them amused in class. Confined to the small space of their desk, there was a limit to the amount of moving allowed, but one would be surprised at all that went on behind the apparent attentiveness of a student. Passing notes across the room to a best friend was the easiest way to find out juicy gossip while at the same time blocking out the monotony of a teacher going on about the history of England, You didn't have to worry about being caught either, as most teachers thought you, were being ambitious by taking notes over the material. Other students were less inconspicuous, however, by putting their heads down and sleeping through the hour. Sometimes girls ten- ded to pull out their mirror and comb and ready themselves for their next class. If all else failed, once in a long while, students may have actually listened to a lecture and might even have turned up an "A" on the next test. avi.. 44 BUSINESS lk i Q Business Readies For Jobs "Don't forget to space after com- mas," reminded the teacher. This was a phrase often heard by typing students, Typing was just one course offered to students interested in a business career. Business classes offered a wide variety of courses geared to attaining a job, Skills such as typing and shorthand helped the students acquire secretarial jobs. When they graduated, accounting helped the future cashier or bookkeeper. General business helped the everyday person balance check- books, use credit, and borrow money. Business law students kept on top of the latest consumer rip-offs and ways of dealing with them, Business law also of- fered solutions to many problems teenagers face in the area of verbal and written contracts. Below: The shorthand skills that Julie Johnston learns help to prepare her for a future iob. Right: Mr. Spangler reviews balancing accounts with ac- counting students. Below Rlght: To help improve her typing skills, Laura Johnson spends extra time on her lunch hour preparing for a timed test. ..--0"4 't" .,., A c g ' J ,E W BUSINESS 45 LEFT: Mr. James Alexander, Industrial Ed., Assistant Girls' Swim Coach, Head Boys' Swim Coach. Mrs. Diane Allen, Social Studies, Boys' and Girls' State Comm., FEA Sponsor, Sophomore Class Sponsor. RIGHT: Mr. Marvin Atkins, Counselor. Mr. Richard Balsley, Business Ed. LEFT: Mr. Donald Barnett, Drivers Ed., Dept. Head. Mr. Larry Barnhart, Social Studies Club Sponsor. RIGHT: Mr. David Barrow, Math, Dept. Head, Area Supervisor, Faculty- Parent Advisory Council, Senior Awards, High School Treasurer. Mr. William Beauchamp, Science, Sophomore Class Sponsor. Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Wrestling Coach. Mr. Robert Belangee, Athletic Director, AHS Athletic Board, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council. RIGHT: Mrs. Rosalee Bernard, Social Studies, Boys' and Girls' State Comm., A-Club Sponsor, Young Republicans Sponsor. Mrs. Janet Brandon, Home Ec., Dept Head, Curriculum Comm., Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, FHA Sponsor. LEFT: Mr. James Becker, Industrial Ed., LEFT: Mrs. Maxine Bridges, Language Arts, Dept. Head, Faculty-Parent Advisory Coun- cil, Thespian Sponsor. Mr. G. Ross Buckman, Math, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, Student Council Sponsor. RIGHT: Miss Linda Bundrick, Language Arts, Pep Session Comm. Miss Marilyn Carroll, Language Arts, Boys' and Girls' State Comm. LEFT: Mr. Brown and Mrs. Plummer take time out ioins his third hour P.E. class as they practice from chaperoning Fall Wind-Up to take advantage 60 yard run for the President's physical fitness t of the music of the "Ice Age." Below: Mr. Miller LEFT: Mr. Hank Case, Art, Dept. Head,Area Supervisor. Mrs. Gerry Casey, Language Arts, Boys' and Girls' State Comm. RIGHT: Mrs. Rutllanne Castor, School Nurse. Mrs. Kay Clark, Language Arts, Girls' Golf Coach. LEFT: Mr. Paul Clay, Industrial Ed., Dept. Head. Mr. Kendall Cox, Math, Math Team Sponsor. RIGHT: Mr. Howard Cronk, Social Studies. Mr. Pete Danforth, Social Studies, Head Baseball Coach. LEFT: Mr. Don Desalle, Science, Head Foot- ball Coach. Mlss Judy DeWeese, Language Arts, Social Studies, German Club Sponsor. RIGHT: Mrs. Barbara Dietrich, Physical Ed., Girls' Track Coach. Mr. Donald Dietxer, Co- op Vocational, Dept. Head, Area Supervisor Faculty-Parent Advisory Council. LEFT: Miss Nancy Durr, Language Arts, Latin Club Sponsor, Girls' Varsity Volleyball Head Coach. Mr. Rlck Eads, Health, Assistant Baseball Coach. RIGHT: Mr. John Finney, Social Studies, Honor's Day Comm. Chrmn. Mr. Jerome Foley, Science, Drivers Ed., A- Club Sponsor, Senior Class Sponsor, Assistant Varsity Basketball Coach, Head Reserve Basketball Coach. LEFT: Mr. Robert Freeman, Drivers Ed. Mrs. Jo Funk, Business Ed., Cheerleader Sponsor. RIGHT: Mrs. Frances Garrlg, Physical Ed. Mrs. Jackie Grubb, Special E . LEFT: Miss Helen Harrell, Home Ec. Mr. Norm Held, Physical Ed., Varsity Basketball Coach. RIGHT: Mr. Wendell Hllllgoss, Business Ed., Dept. Head, Mascot and Maiden Sponsor. Mrs. Debbie Hodson, Language Arts, French Club Sponsor, French Honor Society Sponsor. LEFT: Mr. Charles Hoffman, Music, Assistant Band Director, Colour Guard Instructor. Mr. Donald Hotfmann, Music, Head Band Direc- tor, Lighting Crew Instructor, Orchestra. RIGHT: Mrs. Paula Howe, Business Ed., Boys' and Girls' State Comm., Student Council Sponsor. Mr. Howard Hutton, Science. LJ 9 48 FACULTY LEFT: Mr. AI Inhat, Industrial Ed., Co-op Vocational, Assistant Girls' Vollleyball Coach, Head Wrestling Coach, Mr. Thomas Jackson, Art. RIGHT: Mrs. Judl Jacobs, Media Specialist. Mr. Nathaniel Johnson, Counselor, Head Track Coach. LEFT: Mr. Robert Kearns, Counselor, Head Girls' Basketball Coach. Mr. Patrick King, Science. RIGHT: Miss Nancy Kitt, Math. Mrs. Marilyn Lamey, Co-op Vocational. LEFT: Mr. David Legge, Industrial Ed. Mr. John Longnaker, Science. RIGHT: Mr. Jack Macy, Co-op Vocational, OEA Sponsor, Ticket Manager, Reserve Baseball Coach. Mrs. Barbara Mebane, Language Arts. LEFT: Mrs. Barbara Mlller, Language Arts, Yearbook Advisor. Mr. Harold Mlller, Physical Ed., Dept. Head. RIGHT: Mr. George Mock, Industrial Ed. Mr. Dennis Montgomery, Co-op Vocational, Faculty- Student Advisory Comm., DECA Sponsor, Bookstore Manager. LEFT: Mr. Phil Morgan, Physical Ed., Faculty- Parent Advisory Council, Assistant Varsity Football Coach, Assitant Varsity Track Coach. Mrs. Susan Mullarkey, Language Ar- ts. RIGHT: Mr. Glen Nelson, Science, Earth and Sky Club Sponsor, Freshman Football Coach. Mr. Charles Newberry, Counselor, Dept. Head, Boys' Tennis Coach, LEFT: Mr. Jack Nicholson, Social Studies, Dept. Head, Convo Comm., Curriculum Council, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, Social Studies Club Sponsor. Mrs. Mary Jo Parker, Home Ec., Co-op Vocational, Faculty-Parent Advisory Council, HERO Sponsor. RIGHT: Mr. Larry Pearson Math. Mrs. Elizabeth Pistole, Social Studies, Social Studies Club Sponsor. LEFT: Mrs. Norma Plummer, Language Arts, Business Ed., Pep Session Comm. Boys' and Girls' State Comm. Mrs. Barbara Porter, Language Arts, Junior Class Sponsor, French Club Sponsor. RIGHT: Mr. Jerry Por- ter, Math, Junior Class Sponsor. Mr. Steve Porter, Science, Freshman Football Coach, Freshman Basketball Coach. ,M 2 X ,. x , . , I iff 'X . if X LEFT: Mr. Lee Pursley, Language Arts, Quill and Scroll Sponsor, X-Ray Sponsor, Public Relations Chrmn. Mr. Norman Rauner. Science. RIGHT: Mrs. Marilyn Richwine, Home Ec. Mr. Larry Rittenhouse, Social Studies, Boys' and Girls' State Comm. LEFT: Mr. Steve Rodecap, Math. Mr. Doyle Roysdon, Audio-Visual Director. RIGHT: Mr. Peter Russo, Drivers' Ed. Mr. Rlchard Seaver, Music, Dept. Head, Choral Club, Madrigals, Singers Unlimited and Choralettes Director. LEFT: Mrs. Madielane Shaw, Language Arts. Mrs. Toni Shoemaker, Language Arts, Quill and Scroll Sponsor, Little Chief Sponsor. RIGHT: Mr. Jack Smith, Science. Mrs. Kelly Smith, Math, Senior Class Sponsor. LEFT: Mrs. Margaret Smith, Counselor. Mr. Dick Spangler, Business Ed. RIGHT: Mr. Phil Sullivan, Math, Golf Coach. Mrs. Margaret Sweet, Language Arts. LEFT: Mrs. Ruby Taylor, Special Ed. Mrs. Karen Teeters, Language Arts. RIGHT: Mr. Wollgan von Buchler, Social Studies, Boys' and Gir?s' State Comm., National Honor Society Sponsor. Mrs. Debbie Voorhis, LanguageArts. LEFT: Mr. Ron Watson, Physical Ed., Boys' Assistant Swim Coach, Girls' Head Swim Coach. Mr. Jack Wlley, Math. RIGHT: Mr. Scott Wlley, Art, Art Club Sponsor. Mrs. Mar- tha Wllson, Language Arts, Spanish Club Sponsor, Spanish Honor Society Sponsor. Girls' Tennis Coach. LEFT: Mrs. Jeanne Woolsey, Business Ed. Mr. Richard Worden, Science, Dept. Head, Area Supervisor, Curriculum Comm., Faculty- Parent Advisory Council. RIGHT: Mrs. Verla Wright, Special Ed. Mr. Paul Zerkel, Math. lik 'U if , W- f., 4 1 FACULTY 49 Left: Dr. Harold Gallagher, poses for a last picture as the ACS Superintendent. Below: Mr. Rick Eads and Mr'1 Al Inhat concentrate intently onthe Student-Faculty basketball game. WWW , Wx-1, . ff ,4 , ,, School Runs With People Gallagher Resigns On january 8, the Anderson Com- munity School board accepted Dr. Harold Gallagher's resignation as Super- intendent of Anderson Community Schools. Dr. Gallagher originally planned to retire in the fall of 1980, but after suf- fering a heart attack in November of 1979 he felt it necessary to advance his retirement. Before becoming assistant superin- tendent for elementary education, Dr. Gallagher was a teacher at elementary and junior high schools. He also served as director of elemen- tary education during his career. He received his Bachelor of Arts, his Master of Arts, and his Doctor of Education from Ball State University. Dr. Gallagherfs valuable experience and his keen interest in the welfare of the students and of the schools under his direction was evident. Under his leader- ship, many new policies, programs, and even buildings were formulated. Above Right: Assistant Prin. Sutton and Asst. Supt. Dr. O'Neil discuss the results of the NCA evaluation with Lavon Hart, NCA evaluator. Right: Art Henning, architect, participates with other community leaders in the dedication of the new building. 50 ADMINISTRATION --gg Below: SCHOOL BOARD -Mr. Catlin Whitehead, Mr. Turner. The School Board Offices are located in the David Nevin, Mr. James Wallace, Mr. James Clark, Administration Building. The meetings are held bi- Mrs. Dorothy Moore, Mr. Kenneth McClure, Mr. Ray monthly and they are open to the public. I Above: Assistant Vice-Principal, Mr. Lennon Brown, Mr. Robert Pate, Liason Officer, and Mr. Hughsten Broadnax, Security Officer share AHS news. Above Right: CUSTODIANS: Front Row: Claudio Smith, Loren Halloway, Buster, Patricia Bonaparte. Row 2: Paul Black, Luvenia Watson, Karen Jackson. Row 3: Luella Hayes, John Manora, Skip Maddox, Leroy Keller. lack Row: Dewey Mapletree, Mary Baynes, John Mclntosh. iPhoto by Barry Teetersl ADMINISTRATION 51 CA Ev luates A1-Is Some people didn't know it, but An- derson High School went through its own "grading period" during the school year. Selected teachers and principals throughout the state of Indiana served on the North Central Associations of Colleges and Schools Evlauation Com- mittee, whose job was to determine if Anderson High School met the required guidelines for membership in the NCA. NCA member schools were evaluated once every seven years. Not only did the committee evaluate the school, but there was a self-evaluation performed by the teachers themselves. Each teacher served on committees to MM,M,,,...,..,.. , Y g ,. . 3 " ,W A . YN- . -,,f,- i i ., K , L,e, VLWV 4 ,Q 1 Above: Mr. Kenneth McCaslin and Mr. Russel Flat from the North Central evaluating board catch up on the paperwork necessary for a complete report. Above Right: Principal, Mr. Horace Chadbourne, takes time out to enioy a new feature, Coke machines in the commons area. RI ht: SECRETARIES: Seated: Helen Knisely, Main Ofxce. Standing: Marty Dennis, Dean of Boys' Office, Betty Belangee, Athletic Office, Opal Wallace, Treasurer's Office, Kay Anderson, Main Office, Jean Johnson, Dean of Girls' Office. 52 ADMINISTRATION evaluate specific departments in which they were members. Anderson High School joined NCA in 1908, 13 years after the establishment of the organization. Membership in the organization assured students that credits earned at the school would be accepted by regionally accredited colleges or universities. lt also showed to other schools and the public that the membership school had made continual advances and improvement of its educational programs, attendance, and overall student attitude towards the school The objectives of the NCA, according to its constitution, are "the develop- ment and maintenance of high stand- ards of excellence, the continued im- provement of the educational problems and the effectiveness of instruction solution of educational programs, the establishment of cooperative relation- ships between the schools within the association and the maintenance of ef- fective working relations with other educational and accrediting organi- zations." The North Central Evaluation Com- mittee agreed that Anderson High School met the requirements very easily, with the exception of a very few areas that needed improvement. in i si E .rf 'iff lv Weisheit, Mary Kay Springer, Paula King, Belinda Kinder, Donna Stapleton, Susy Vorhees. Back Row: Bonnie Bailey, Mary Jo Hawkins, Jane Wigner. Below: CAFETERIA STAFF - Froni Row: Hazel Bean, Linda Gibson, Naomi Buckner. Row 2: Phyllis v I Below: By springing from the high dive to the ceiling, Mike Drake and Steve Erehart hang from the rafters over the swimming pool. 2. Q ,wt si . . ff 1 Each In His Dwn Image PE GPLE How did the "average AHS student" spend an average Friday night? Some fattened their wallets by working at the local fast food joint. Others checked out the "submarine races" at Shadyside park. Disco-lovers did everything from Rock to the Hustle at the junction of the Boy's Club. Rock lovers joined the multitudes at concerts in Indy. Partiers made their way to ,IU to join in the fun at fraternity parties. Freshmen prayed that no one would see them as their parents dropped them off at Pizza Hut. Trouble makers egged houses while Camaro owners just cruised. How did the "average AHS student" spend an average Friday night? At AHS this couldn't be answered, because 54 ALBUM DIVISION there were no "average students". Students varied from brains to jocks and each spent their Friday nights dif- ferently. However they chose to spend their nights, they usually made the most of it. The many diverse personalities of students made the school special. As in- dividuals students fulfilled interests that appealed to them. As Indians they brought recognition to AHS by excelling in sports, academics and activities. As young adults in a new decade they set lifetime goals, worked to improve them- selves and began the endless process of building on a new image. Right: Doug Dickmonn acts as announcer at the student-faculty basketball game. r WW S6I1i01'S Do It Better 0 0 o 0 o Q 0 aw R Above: lt's true! You can actually get 16 students in a Chevette. Below: Jeri Jo Schildemeir and Gary Condon look at the many different types of first promise rings. Seniors do it better, and the class of 1980 did it best. Seniors had a natural advantage over all of the other classes. After four years, most seniors figured out the secrets to surviving high school. They got to know the fastest ways to class - and the easiest ways out. They knew when to party, but they also knew when to study. The class of '80 showed this by the unusually large number of people who had high grade point averages. The leadership of the school usually fell to the seniors. the class of '80 was the first freshmen class t attend AHS sin- ce 1956. They had an extra year to adapt to the responsibility of leading the school. Seniors led the scholl in more ways than just age. Known for their spirit, the senior class won the homecoming float contest every year they attended AHS. Each year their spirit and rowdiness was more noticeable at pep sessions and games. They set a good example for every other class to follow. Many seniors excelled in sports, music and scholastic achievements. Once again, the extra year at AHS had turned into an advantage for the class of '80. They showed that they could adapt to new situations and still come out on top. Seniors sometimes had to do it better. lt was their last year at AHS. As May ap- proached they attended pep sessions convos, and ball games for the last time It was up to the seniors to show the un- derclassmen what being a senior really meant. lt meant putting everything they had into school, activities and getting rowdie. lt meant learning the ways around classes, schedules, and teachers. And more than anything else, it meant that seniors did do it better. r 56 FEATURE Loft: Walking on his hands, George Show goes to his class a few minutes late. Below: Getting rowdie at basketball games is one of the many good points ofthe senior class as Rita Riall yells for the Indians. Q5 Q . 'X Q XX fx vw Al X - i we A Shauna- X emwfww seen: i X Left: Although students seldom dress up, many seniors set an example for the rest ol the school by dressing up more. Above: Loaded down with four honors classes, Chris Elpers finds he has to do ex- tro studying to stay number one in the senior class. FEATURE 57 SE IORS Construction Keeps Class With Class Close Below: Cooch Norm Held ioins his five senior stor- ters, hop to botlomj Gary McGee, Dove Held, Shown Teague, Don Woshitz ond Henry Johnson for a formol picture token of Edgewood Country Club. Plodding through messy construction, dodging new fire alarm doors, and shif- ting from one room to another was the four year plight of the 104th graduating class. The school was growing and the seniors witnessed the growing, and the pains. Although the class was one of the smallest to graduate in the last ten years, it was big in spirit, enthusiasm, and perserverance. It also had brought about many changes in style. Dressing up was more than a once a week thing. Eating in the school cafeteria was much more common than going to the local McDonald's or Taco Tico. Seniors were more involved in sports and activities than ever before. In spite of the construction, the seniors sponsored many successful ac- tivities such as Homecoming, with senior Karen jackson being crowned the 58 SENIORS ,Z queen. Also, after long weeks of hard work, the senior class float received the first place trophy for the best float. With senior class pres., Chris Oleksy at the head of all activities, seniors had a full schedule for their last year at AHS. The senior class trip to Kings Island, senior brunch, Senior-Faculty dinner theater and senior picnic were some of the activities planned during senior week. The new building had finally been completed, seniors had gained more responsibility and had grown in strength, maturity and knowledge to produce a new image. Class sponsors Mr. Jerome Foley and Ms. Kelli Smith were also a great asset to the 1980 class. With such a great team, they year of 1980 was a great success. r"'N , fee. H l '9 bm, Carol Adams General. Richard Adams Vocational. Ann Adklns College Prep, Speech Club, Thespians. Stephen Adklns General. Rex Alatza College Prep, Honor Society, Junior Achievement. Tlna Aldridlge College Prep, Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, In- dianettes, Pep Band, Spanish Club, CHO, Girls State Alternate, Prom Committee. Richard W. Ambrose Vocational, lCT. Judy Anderson General. Rocky Arouh General. Lance Avery Pre- Engineering, Band, Drum Maior, Drum 8. Bu le Cor s, Choral Club, Singers Unimited, Epanish Honor Society, oys State, Convo Committee, Pep Session Com- mittee, Senior Dramatics, T espians, pres. Ester Baden College Prep. Mary E. Bally General, Choralettes. Juli Baker General, Varsity Football Manager, Girls Varsity Swim Team, A-Club, Latin Club, Exploratory teacher, Junior Executive Council, Annual Staff, Little Chief, Convo Committee, Prom committee, Quill 8 Scroll, Senior Executive Council, Sophomore Executive Council, Freshmen Executive Council, Student Council. Julie D. Baker College Prep, Varsity Cheerleader, Band, Honor Society. Larry L. lalser General, Spanish Honor Society, X-Ray Staff, Junior Achievement. Rex Balsley Business, Band. Wesley P. Barber Business, COE, Cindy Barr General, DECA. Blll Baxter College Prep, Annual Staff, Prom Committee. Cathy Beauchamp College Prep, CHO. Steve Beck College Prep, Band Captain, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Pep Band, Singers Unlimited. Henry Leo Beechboard Vocational. Martha Bernard General, Re- serve Cheerleader, Girls Varsity Swim Team, Swim Team Timer, A-Club, Choralet- tes, Choral Club, Madrigals, Singers Unlimited, French Club, X-Ray Stall, Pep Session Committee, Freshman Cheerleader. Davld Blbler General, Boys Freshman Basketball, COE. June Blalr College Prep, Latin Club, Honor Society, Junior Ac ievement, Senior Executive Council, Who's Who Among American High School Students, CH Historian. Brian Boaz General. Denechla Boerner General. Patrlcla L. Bonaparte General, OWE. SENIORS 59 60 SENIORS My A 5 Q in Q Q22 Q 'Q A fi s 3 .5 . if 'N . V wif 9 , Dawndeena Bonham Business. Mat Maids, French Club, Spanish Club, Exploratory Teacher, X-Ray Staff, Social Studies Club, Young Republicans. Patrick Bo le College Pre , Reserve Football, Varsity Football, A- Club, Madrigals, Spanish Club. Darllnda Boys Pre-Engineering, French Club, French Honor Society, Latin Club, Art Club, Honor Society. Edward Boys General. Lanelle Katrena Braxton Business, Mat Maids, Cheerblock, X-Ray Staff, Convo Com- mittee, Junior Achievement, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, SACA. Suzan Broderick General, Girls Reserve Swim- ming, Girls Varsity Swimming, Swim Team Timer, Choralettes, Choral Club, Spanish Club, Singers Unlimited, Exploratory Teacher, Convo Committee, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Senior Dramatics, Thespians. Katrina Brown General. Melanie Brown College Prep, Var- sity Cheerleader, Girls Gymnastics, Choralettes, Choral Club, French Club, X- Ray Staff, Convo Committee, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Sophomore Executive Council, Sophomore Class Officer, Student Council. x . Shelley Brown Business, Cheerblock, French Club, Latin Club, DECA, FHA, X-Ray Staff. Maurice Bryant General. Stephen Buf- flngton College Prep, Varsity Baseball, Boys Freshmen Basketball, Boys Reserve Basket- ball, Boys Varsity Basketball, A-Club, Spanish Club, X-Ray Staff, Pep Session Com- mittee, Prom Committee, Student Council. Sean Burke General. Karla Burton General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Junior Achievement. Sharl Butler Business. Madolyn Caln General, Cheer- block, Girls Gymnastics, Girls Varsity Track, Band, Rifle Captain, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Thunderbirds, Spanish Club, CHO, Senior Dramatics, Thespians, sec. Brett Callender College Prep, Art Club, Social Studies Club. James Carllsle General, Art Club. Steven D. Carr General, Varsity Baseball, Band, Drum S Bu Ie Corps, Orchestra, Pep Band. Denise Chadgbourne College Prep, Girls Golf, Girls Tennis, A-Club, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Convo Committee, Girls State, Honor Society, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Senior Class Officer, treas., Senior Executive Council, Student Council, Freshman Executive Council, Who's Who Among American High School Stu- dents. Mlchelle Chamberlain General. Dianna Cheever Reserve Cheerleader, Var- sity Cheerleader, Freshman Cheerleader, Choral Club, Choralettes, Singers Unlimited, French Club, Exploratory Teacher, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Freshman Executive Council. Tracy Clapp General, Varsit Football. Linda Cla per General, Art Club. Dlanna Clark Colllege Prep. Marianne Cokley Business. Stephanie Marle Collier Business, Band, COE, Junior Achievement, Prom Committee, Senior Executive Council. Christopher C. Colvlll Business, Band, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Or- chestra, COE, Gary Condon General, Reser- ve Baseball, Varsity Baseball, Reserve Foot- ball, Varsity Football, A-Club. , ff, Reed Conrad College Prep, German Club, Boys State Alternate, Honor Socie2', Op- timist Club, Speech Club. Shelli onrad Business, Girls Golf, Girls Gymnastics, Girls Track Manager, A-Club, Sganish Club, Con- vo Committee, Freshman xecutive Council, Junior Executive Council, Pep Session Com- mittee, Prom Committee, Sophomore Executive Council, Student Council. Deborah Cook General. Kathryn Corbin General. Stuart Corbin General. Stephen J. Cot- tingham General. Mitch Covington General. Lynette Cralg General. Norma Jean Creek General, Orchestra, French Club, X-Ray Staff, Speech Club. Scott Crlsler General. Michael T. Crowthers Pre- Engineering. Norma Currey Business, HERO. Jon David General. Davld Davls General. Kathleen Davis General. Larry Davls General. Blll Davlsson College Prep, Choral Club, pres., Madricals, Singers Unlimited, Spanish Club. Sharon Dennis College Prep, French Club, X-Ray Staff, Convo Committee, Honor Society, Quill 8 Scroll, Sophomore Class Of- ficer, sec., Student Council, Thes ians. llll Denny General, Freshmen Football, Reserve Football, Varsity Football, Boys Reserve Track, Boys Varsity Track, Varsity Wrestling, A-Club, French Club. Crystal Dickerson Business, Cheerblock, OWE, HERO. Michael Dlcky College Prep, Band, Drum 8- Bugle Corps, Orchestra, Pep Band, Spanish Club, Junior Achievement, Prom Com- mittee, Social Studies Club, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Douglas Dlckmann General. Blll Dickson College Prep, French Club, X-Ray Staff, ICT. Terrl Dobblns College Prep, Cheerblock, Robln Kay Dodd College Prep, Cheerblock, Choralettes, Choral Club, Social Studies Club. Charlene Doherty Business, Girls Var- sity Swimming, Swim Team Timer, A-Club, Latin Club, COE, Prom Committee, Senior Executive Council. Dru Domenlc College Prep, Reserve Cheerleader, Girls Gym- nastics, Girls Varsity Track, Prom Queen At- tendant, Homecoming Queen Attendant. Lorl I. nn Dotson College Prep, Girls Tennis, A-Club, Choralettes, Choral Club, Madrigals, Singers Unlimited, French Club, French Honor Society, Convo Committee, Honor Society, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Student Council, Thespians. If fill! fmwlf i'iii SENIORS 61 62 SENIORS IL f f My wg.. I .., . if 4 f W My , f f 5 W f f 1 V ' 32 fi az , 1 ff f:'7 , f Deborah Downey General, DECA. Paula Downey General, Latin Club, HERO. Michael James Drake Colle e Prep, Boys Varsity Swimming, Spanish zlub, German Club, A- Club, Earth E Sky Club. .lulle Duncan General. P. Jeffery Dunn College Prep, Reserve Baseball, Varsity Baseball, A-Club, Latin Club. Marten W. Early Vocational, Bo s Freshmen Basketball, Reserve Football, Varsity Football, Boys Reserve Track, Bays Varisty Track. Jeffery S. Eddy College Prep, Boys Reserve Swimming, Boys Varsity Swim- ming, Swim Team Timer, A-Club, Choral Club, Boys State Alternate. Mary Edwards College Prep, Spanish Club, Junior Executive Council, Pep Session Committee, Senior Executive Council. Jeff Ehrlich General, Band, Annual Staff, I.U. Journalism Institute,Quill 8. Scroll, Young Life. Karen Eldon College Prep. Darrell S. Ellis General, HERO. Laurie Ann Ellis College Prep, Girls Reserve Track, Girls Varsity Track, Reserve Volleyball, Varsity Volleyball, A-Club, French Club, Art Club, Prom Committee, Freshman Executive Council. Chris Elpers College Prep, Boys Golf, French Honor Society, Honor Society, Steve Erehart Pre-Engineering, Boys Varsity Swimming, Latin Club, Convo Committee, Honor Societ . Cheri Fancher Business, Band, Chorallettes, Choral Club, Colour Guard, ln- dianettes, COE, Prom Committee. Thomas J. Farrer College Pre , Boys Golf, Boys Gym- nastics, French Club, French Honor Society, Freshman Executive Council. Above: Senior Class Officers: Chris Olesky, pres.: Karen Schmedding, v.p.p Kathi King, sec.: Denise Chadbourne, treas. These Four students led the 1980 class in all of the senior activities during senior week. The senior class tr to Kings Island was a big success along with the mai other activities sponsored during senior week I'11 Never Forget the Time... ...I went into the boy's restroom. Becky Worsham ...I was going to my third hour class and sat down when I should have been in homeroom. Lisa Wheatly ...I rolled a joint in class. Steve Cottingham ...The football team went into Pon- derosa and Phil Sullivan was in line. The waitress asked him how he wanted his steak, and after a few minutes, he told the waitress, "I'll take a brown one." P. T. Morgan ...I turned myself in for skipping. Cindy Boegor l'. ...jeff Bowers and Scott McClintin got into a fight at football practice. Sam Manghele ...Marty Morrow did his KISS act. David Maupin ...I got taken away in an ambulance from school with the siren on for a sprained ankle. Anne Lackey ...Coach Porter said, "Run a mile, meet me at the pipes." Kevin Iones ...The freshmen football team beat the New Castle football team 40-0. Mitch Phelps Klm Krletlne Fields College Prep, Choral- ettes, Choral Club, Spanish Club, Little Chief, X-Ray Staff, Honor Society, Quill 8 Scroll, Speech Club. Wllllam Dean Flgel General, OWE. Mark Fltzelmmoms General. Tlm Flowers General, ICT. Alycla Darlene F gs College Prep, Girls Varsity Track, Gms Reserve Track, Girls Basketball, Choralettes, Choral Club, Band, Colour Guard, Thunderbirds, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Pep Band, Annual Staff, Convo Comittee, Junior Achievement, Pep Session Committee,.Prom Committee, SACA, The National Society For Distinguished High School Students. Tony Fart General. Clndy Fox Business, Choralettes, Choral Club, DECA, Mary Frlechkorn College Prep, Cheer- block, Girls Varsity Track, A-Club, German Club, Honor Society, Junior Executive Coun- cil, Social Studies Club, v.p., Thespians, Girls Basketball. Joe L. Frossard Pre-Engineering, Reserve Baseball, Varsity Baseball, Boys Freshmen Basketball, Freshmen Football, Reserve Football, Varsity Football, A-Club, Freshmen Executive Council, Prom Committee, Sophomore Executive Council, Senior Executive Council. Beth Gahlmer General, Girls Varsity Swimming, Girls Reserve Swimming, Swim Team Timer, Exploratory Teacher, Prom Committee, Student Council. Mark Ganote General. Annette Gant General. John L. Gardener General, DECA, COE, SACA. Jlm Garrlty College Prep, Freshman Football, Reserve Wrestling, Varsity Wrestling, A-Club. Kelly Gayle General, French Club, French Honor Society, Ex- ploratory Teacher. Denlse A. Gibson General, Cheerblock, Girls Varsity Track, French Club, Exploratory Teacher, Prom Committee, FHA. ...The cross country team ran away with the Delta Invitational. Ken Clark ...I dropped a dish of pineapple on the floor in the cafeteria. Tammie Whitton ...Cary McGee pulled me into the boy's locker room and there was a boy un- dressed in there. Alycia Foggs ...I streaked at the basketball sectional. Marty Morrow ...My brother Larry's pants ripped down the seam at school and he wore a long coat all day. Leon Mudd en " 1 Xl X UI X fi SENIORS 63 1 H . Rl ht: Senior Executive Council-Front Row: Juli Bc3xer,Shelli Conrad, Mary Edwards, Karen Sch- medding, Tawni LaPierre, Nila Whitefield, Karen Lip man. Back Row: David Skeels, Joe Frossard, Debbie Hofer, Kathy King, Stephanie Collier, Denise Chadbourne, Bev Powers, Chris Olesky, Rob Neufelder. 64 SENIORS Gregory T. Glnley College Prep, Boys Fresh- man Basketball, Freshman Football, Re- serve Wrestling, Varsity Wrestling, A-Club, Latin Club. Larry Glrton General. Cameron Gongwer College Prep, Cross Country, Boys Varsity Track, A-Club, Boys State, Honor Society. Jeff Gordon Business, Spanish Club, COE, CEA, Honor Society, Junior Achievement, Student Council. Todd Granlund College Prep, Boys Reserve Track, Boys Varsity Track, ICT. Beth Griffiths General, Cheerblock, Choralettes, Choral Club, French Club, Latin Club, Art Club, Con- vo Committee, Pep Session Committee, Social Studies Club. Annie Ha an General, Band, Choralettes, Choral Club, Madrigals, Orchestra, Pep Band, Singers Unlimited, ac- companist, French Club, Prom Committee, Senior Dramatics, Thespians, I.U. Music Clinic. Michael Hale General. Kimberly 0. Harbour General, Cheerblock, Convo Committee, Junior Achievement, SACA. Tony Mikel Harrington General, Singers Un imited, choreographer, Who's Who Among American High School Studen- ts. Leticla Delee Harrls Business, Cheer- block, FHA. Wllllam A. Harler College Prep, Boys Gymnastic Mgr., A-Club, Orchestra, Latin Club, Honor Society, Senior Dramatics, Speech Club, Thespians. Darla Hartley General. Teresa Lynn Haviland General, Cheerblock, CHO, Thespians. Angela Ellan Hay General, Reserve Cheerleader, Varsity Cheerleader, Girls Gymnastics, Girls Reserve Track, Girls Varsity Track, A-Club, French Club, Homecoming Queen attend., Junior Executive Council, Prom Committee, Prom Queen, Sophomore Executive Council, Student Council. Jerry L. Hayes College Prep,DECA. Lisa Hazel College Prep, Girls Varsity Swim- mingi Swim Team Timer, Girls Varsity Trac , A-Club, Freshman Executive Council, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Sheri Heath Business, Girls Gym- nastics, French Club. Terri Jo Hedrick General, German Club, Honor Society, Junior Achievement. David Held College Prep, Boys Freshman Basketball, Boys Reserve Basketball, Boys Varsity Basket- ball, Boys Golf, A-Club, Spanish Honor Society, Honor Society, Prom Committe. W 1 ....... ..., y ... ....,... .,........ . ........ .... . .ff ....,....... ,C .I .... L.....4.l'1.'I.....lL. T 5 -1. .N X"'lfW'!:-W -ws. ms - 'ill sf-C " .N ...I . ef- X A F tt .. .. ... . to ..,, .. . .,.. ....... . . . SSX 1. ,- Mess? .W ... :1f,-3,-.MQ--Q., . . ..,,...... .s:....'-,-so-:., RNS . kV..-. . Richard Hendrickson General. Donald Farada Hensley Business, Choral Club, DECA, Prom Committee, Senior Dramatics, Thespians. Wendy L. Hllllgoss College Prep. Cheerblock, Girls Tennis, A-Club, Spanish Club, X-Ray Staff, Girls State Alternate, Pep Session Committee, Young Republicans, Girls Basketball. Robert Hlxson General. Julle Ann Hodges College Prep, Band, Choralettes, Choral Club, Madrigals. Singers Unlimited, French Club, Honor Society, sec., Junior Class Treasurer, Prom Committee. Deborah Nadine Holer College Prep, Cheerblock, Reserve Football Mgr., Varsity Football Mgr., A-Club, Spanish Club, Annual Stall Managing Editor, X-Ray Staff, Convo Committee, I.U. Journalism Institute, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Quill 8 Scroll, Senior Executive Council, Social Studies Club, Who's Who Among American High School Students, News Burea. Vlckey Elaine Hallowell Junior Achievement. Laura Hoover General, Ger- man Club, CEA, CHO, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Mamie Jean Horne General, Cheerblock, Mat Maids, Colour Guard, Exploratory Teacher, OWE, Convo Committee, Pep Session Committee, SACA, Senior Dra- matics, Thespians, Senior Club. Barbara Housh General, Cheerblock, Choral Club, Choralettes, Colour Guard, Spanish Club, Eoploratory Teacher, Convo Committee, Young Republicans. Dave Huboard College Prep, DECA. Greg Hulse College Prep, Var- sity Wrestling, A-Club, Spanish Club, Who's who Among American High School Studen- TS. Susan Humphrey College Prep, Girls Re- serve Swimming, Mat Maids, Choralettes, Choral Club, Spanish Club, Exploratory Teacher, Annual Staff, Convo Committee, Junior Executive Council, Pep Session Com- mittee, Prom Committee. Peter Andrew Hunter College Prep, Band, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Pep Band. Shelly Hurst General. Her- bert J. Huston College Prep, French Club, CHO. Karen J. Hyatt General, Junior Achieve- ment, SACA. BIII Hyde General, Freshman Football, COE. Karen Jackson College Prep, Girls Gymnastics, Girls Tennis, A-Club, Spanish Club, CHO, X-Ray Staff, Convo Com- mittee, Homecoming Queen, Prom Queen Attendant, Pep Session Committee, Senior Executive Council, Student Council. Larry Jackson General, Boys Freshman Basket- ball, Boys Reserve Basketball, Boys Varsity Basketball, Freshman Football, Reserve Football, Varsity Football, Boys Reserve Track, A-Club, HERO, SACA. Sheila Jackson General, OWE. Mary Ann Jimenez Vocational, Mat Maid , Choral Club, Spanish Club. Jennifer S. Johnson College Prep, Girls Track Mgr., French Club, HERO. Kathy R. Johnson Business, OWE, COE, An- nual Staff, Quill 8 Scroll. Llsa K. Johnson College Prep, Mat Maids, Choral Club, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, In- dianettes, Pep Band. Prlscllla Gibbons John- son Business, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, COE. Julie Ann Johnston Colle e Prep, Cheerblock, Girls Golf, Mat Maigs, Choral Club, Choralettes, Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, lndianettes, German Club. Ex- ploratory Teacher, Freshman Executive Council, Sophomore Executive Council, Junior Executive Council, Junior Achieve- ment, Social Club. Bobby Jones General Y ' 4 A tai ,, , 8 ,5 zzz' 12271 tg ,L I YWQ 4 SENIORS 65 Maryellen Jones College Prep, Cheerblock, Band, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Indianettes, Pep Band, Latin Club, FHA pres., Convo Com- mittee, Girls State, Honor Society, Social Studies Club, Pep Session Committee, Young Republicans, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Tracl Jones General. Scott Kemper Pre-Engineering, Freshman Football, Reserve Wrestling, Var- sity Wrestling, ITC. Llsa Ketner College Prep, Girls Varsity Track, Varsity Volleyball, Reserve Volleyball, A-Club, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, X-Ray Staff, Convo Committee, Honor Society, Junior Class Vice President, Prom Committee, Student Coun- cil, vice pres., Young Republicans, Hugh O'Brin Youth Award, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Davld Klmm Business, Reserve Baseball, Varsity Wrestling Latin Club, DECA, Student Council. Don Kindred Pre-Engineering, Ger- man Club, OWE, Honor Society, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Jeff King General. John King General. Joyce Denise King General, Cheerblock, CHO, Art Club, Prom Committee. Kathleen Kln College Prep, Freshman Cheerleader, Girrs Varsity Golf, Girls Varisty Tennis, A- Club, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Convo Committee, Honor Society, Junior Executive Council, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Senior Class Secretary, Senior Executive Council, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Sophomore Executive Council, Freshman Executive Council, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Rlta King General. Davld Kirchner College Prep, Reserve Football, Varsity Football, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Honor Society. Jlmlna Klrtz General, Cheerblock, HERO, Laura T. Klstner College Prep, French Club, French Honor Society, Art Club, Honor Society, Pep Session Committee, Prom Com- mittee, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Andrew Kolbert General. Dan Korp College Prep, Boys Reserve Track, Latin C ub, Little Chief Managing Editor, X- Ray Staff, Honor Society, National Merit Finalist, Quill 8 Scroll, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Patty Korman Business. Anne Elise Lackey College Prep, Cheerblock, Freshman Cheerleader, Reserve Cheerleader, Varsity Cheerleader, Choralettes, Choral Club, Singers Unlimited, Madrigals, French Club, Convo Committee, Freshman Executive Council, Sophomore Executive Council, Junior Executive Council, Pep Session Com- mittee, Prom Committee, SACA, Speech Club, Thespians, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Tawnle LaPIerre General, Choral Club, Choralettes, Indianettes, Exploratory Teacher, Convo Committee, Prom Committee, Senior Executive Council. Bryan Lawson Jr. General. Steve Lawson General. Jlm Layman General,Boys Freshman Basketball, Fresh- man Football, Varsity Football, A-Club. Lydia J. Lewis College Prep, Band, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Pep Band, X-Ray Staff, News Bureau, Prom Committee, Quill 8. Scroll, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Karen Llppmann General, Indian Maiden, Band, Pep Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Colour Guard, Thunderbirds. Gary Lowe College Prep, French Club, French Honor Society, Honor Society. Charles R. Loyd ll General, Art Club, Junior Achievement. Dawn Mahoney General, Junior Achievement. D. Jane Mahorney General. Vickie Marlclc Business, Cheerblock, Spanish Club. Ellen Marmon College Prep, Band First Sergeant, Orchestra, Pep Band. Latin Club, Honor Society, Paul Lavelle Award. Julle Mason General, French Club. Lorl Mason General, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society. Ruth Masters Business, Girls Varsity Track, FHA. Kevln Matney Business. Klm Maupin Business, French Club. Joyce Maynard General, Girls Varsity Track, Student Coun- cil Scott Maynard College Prep, Boys Freshman Basketball, Boys Reserve Basketball, Boys Varsity Basketball, Freshman Football, Reserve Football, Varsit Football, A-Club, Latin Club, Little Chief Edltor In Chief, X-Ray Staff Editor ln Chief, Honor Society, Quill 8 Scroll, Freshman Executive Council, Sophomore Executive Council, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Kendra McAtee College Prep, Girls Varsity Track, Cross Country Mgr., Junior A- chievement, Prom Committee, Student Council. Dave McAvay College Prep, French Club, French Honor Society, Little Chief, Boys State, Honor Society, Junior Executive Council, Prom Committee, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Frank McConnell General. Anthony D. McCullough Vocational. Kevln McFarland General. Gary McGhee General, Boys Freshman Basketball, Bo s Reserve Basketball, Boys Varsity Basketball, Fresh- man Football, Reserve Football, Boys Var- sity Track, A-Club, Prom Committee. Taml Mclntyre General. Sharon L. McKinley College Prep, Latin Club, Exploratory Teacher, Annual Staff, Quill 8. Scroll, Senior Dramatics, Thespians. Pamela McManus College Prep, Cheerblock, Choralettes, Choral Club, v.p., Modrigals, French Club, French Honor Society, FHA, Prom Committee, Honor Society. Susan Merrill Business, Band, Colour Guard. Tamara Merrill General. Terry Michael General. Brian P. Mlller College Prep, Boys Varsity Swimming, Swim Team Timer, A-Club, pres., Latin Club, An- nual Staff, Hulk, Honor Society, Quill 8- Scroll, Student Council. Daphane Denise Mlnnefleld College Prep, Cheerblock, Girls Reserve Tennis, Girls Varsity Tennis, A- Club, Convo Committee, Junior Achieve- ment, Pep Session Committee, Prom Com- mittee, Social Studies Club, Sophomore Executive Council, Speech Club, Student Council. Meg Morrison Business. Martin R. Morrow College Prep, Freshman Football, Reserve Football, Varsity Football, Reserve Wrestlin , Varsity Wrestling, A- Club, French Clugb. Jonathan L. Murphy General, Band, Stage Band Mgr., Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Orchestra, Singers Unlimited, Russian C ub. Jeannle Myer College Prep. Lynne Myers College Prep, Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Asst. Head Indianette, Spanish Honor Society, Exploratory Teacher, Honor Society, Pep Session Committee, Prom Com- mittee. f 3. 2 SENIORS 61 Listed below are members of the 1980 graduating class whose senior pictures do not appear in the '80 Indian. Charles Arwine Richard Baker Elliott Beard Edward Boatman Gerald Bolinger Jimmy Brown Mary Bruns Patrick Camptield Patricia Carlisle Otha Common Russell Covington Julie Davis Leah Davis Mark Diggs Dennis Eikenberry Jerry Gray John Helmic Joey Hinkle Jon David Holloman Mikiko Izawa Elise Johnson Henry Johnson Bradley Jones Jolenne Jones Larry Keesling Edward Lalone Kevin Lewis Mark Lightfoot Phoebe McClendon Robert Rock 68 SENIORS Robert Meredith Christine Narrick Teresa Payne Christopher Perez James Peterson Paul Plant Mark Pope Lisa Porter Terry Prince Robert Ramsey Donald Redfield Carla Rogers Marte Salisbury Karen Scherer Keith Scott Steve Shrake Byron Kirk Smith James Sokol Shawn Teague Charlene Thompson Yolanda Thompson Arlene Thurman Trina Walker Stephanie Watson Melissa Welch Bruce White David Whitesel Gary Whitson Darin Wilson Donald Zirkleback Rob Neutelder Pre-Engineering, French Club, French Honor Society, Honor Society, Junior Executive Council, Prom Committee. Am Neuman College Prep, Reserve Volleyball, Volleyball Mgr., Mat Maids, French Club, Student Council. Scott R. Nicholls General, Band, Drum 8. Bu Ie Cor- ps, Orchestra, Pep Band, Singers Un?imited. Onno Nleuman General, German Club, Student Council. Tammy Nunn General. Jlm 0'Bryant General. Robin Klmlko Okamoto Vocational, Cheerblock, Choralettes, Choral Club. Chrll Olesky College Prep, Latin Club, Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Senior Executive Council, Senior Class Pres., Student Council, Prom Committee, Junior Executive Council, DECA, Boys State, Presidential Classroom for Young Americans. James O'NeilI General. Rita Ooten General, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society. Jeff Osbourne General, Band, OWE, Senior Dramotics, Thespians. Above: Senior Alycia Foggs celebrates her seventeenth birthday by cutting the first piece of birthi cake brought to her by her publications teacher All her classmates sit there waiting for their slice of cake. 3"U90y-ini Margaret Parks General. Cassandra Pat- terson College Prep, Cheerblock, Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Indianettes Costume Mistress, Thunderbirds, Pep Band, Convo Committee, Junior Achievement, Pep Session Committe, Prom Committee, SACA, Senior Dramatics, Speech Club, v.p., Thespians, Who's Who Among American High School Students. James Patterson General. Paul Patton General. Andre Payne General. Amparo Paxmlno College Prep, Spanish Club, Foreign Ex- change Student from Ecuador. Connie Elalne Pence College Prep, Choralettes, Choral Club, Latin Club, FEA, Exploratory Teacher, X-Ray Staff, Honor Society, Quill 8 Scroll, Speech Club, Thespians. Kerri Jean Perechlnsky College Prep, Girls Varsity Track, Spanish Club, CHO, Convo Com- mittee, Pep Session Committee, Prom Com- mittee, Student Council, Krlstl Perechlnsky College Prep, Spanish Club, Student Council. Holly Michelle Phelps College Prep, Choral Club, French Club, An- nual Staff, Quill 8 Scroll, Freshman Executive Council. Jeff Pherson General. Robin Earl Pickett College Prep, Reserve Baseball, Varsity Baseball, A-Club, Latin Club, Russian Club, Annual Stall, Little Chief, X-Ray Stall Editor ln Chief, Quill 8 Scroll. James A. Poat Pre-Engineering, Reserve Baseball, Varsity Baseball, Boys Freshman Basketball, Boys Reserve Baseball, Boys Varsity Basketball, Freshman Football, Reserve Football, A-Club, Latin Club, X-Ray Editor ln Chief, Quill 8 Scroll. John W. Poe General, Band, Drum 8- Bugle Corps, Pep Band. Paul Nicholas Polus College Prep, Latin Club, v.p., Boys State Alternate, Convo Committee, Honor Society, Junior Class President, Junior Executive Council, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Sophomore Class President, Sophomore Executive Council, Student Council, Young Republicans. Anna Poor General. Jlm Poor General, Reserve Baseball Mgr., Varsity Baseball Mgr., Band. Teresa Port- wood Business, DECA. Linda Poulsan General, Cheerblock, French Club, Art Club. Bruce Powell Reserve Wrestling, Latin Club. Beverly Kay Powers College Prep, Spanish Club, COE Pres., Annual Staff, Convo Com- mittee, Honor Society, Junior Executive Council, Freshman Executive Council, Student Council. Jeff Read General, Reserve Wrestling, Varsity Wrestling, A-Club, Ger- man Club, Honor Society, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Angela Rector General, Cheerblock, Girls Go f, A-Club, Spanish Club, Exploratory Teacher, Convo Committee, Pep Session Committee, Young Republicans, Girls Basketball. Karen Relchart College Prep, Band, Pep Band, Latin Club, Convo Com- mittee, Pep Session Committee, Prom Com- mittee. John B. Remington College Prep, Band Treasurer, Choral Club, Drum E Bugle Corps, Madrigals, Singers Unlimited, Or- chestra, French Club, Exploratory Teacher, Social Studies Club Pres., Thespians. Mary Jane Remley General, Cheerblock, Reserve Cheerleader, Freshman Cheerleader, French Club, Pep Session Committee, Who's Who Among American High School Studen- ts. Rita Rlall General, Cheerblock, Spanish Club, Art Club, Social Studies Club. Jack Rld- dle General, OWE. 'v I . . .wg 3 SENIORS 69 70 SENIORS John E. Rlgsby General, Boys Basketball Mgr., Freshman Football, Reserve Football Mgr., Varsity Football Trainer, A-Club, Spanish Club, Exploratory Teacher, Pep Session Committee. Edwln L. Robenson General. Brenda Rablnlon College Prep, Girls Reserve Basketball, Girls Reserve Swimming, Cheerblock, CHO, John Rogan College Prep, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Foot- ball. Reld Rosenbarger General, French Club, Art Club, Prom Committee. Jennifer Roudebush College Prep, Cheerblock, French Club, French Honor Society, Student Council, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Heldl Sayers Vocational, Cheer- block. Karen Shafer College Prep, Girls Var- sity Swimming, Swim Team Timer, A-Club, Band, French Club, Exploratory Teacher, Girls State Alternate, Pep Session Com- mittee. Sue Schell College Prep, Girls Gymnastics, Swim Team Timer, Spanish Club, Ex- ploratory Teacher, Art Club, Pe Session Committee, Prom Committee, Stuclent Coun- cil. Jerl Jo Schlldmeler General, Cheer- block, DECA, Art Club, Prom Committee, Student Council. Karen Schmeddlng College Prep, Band, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Head ln- dianette, Pep Band, German Club, Latin Club, Girls State, Honor Society, Junior Class Secretary, Junior Executive Council, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Senior Class v.p., Senior Executive Council, Young Life, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Judy Schmitt General, Cheerblock. Shane Schroeder General. Deborah Shaffer General. Bradley Shannon Pre-Engineering, Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Orchestra, Pep Band, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Junior Executive Council, Prom Committee. George D. Shaw General, Boys Varsity Swimming, Swim Team Timer, Prom Com- mittee, Student Council. Clndy Shlvely Business, Cheerblock. Cynthia Jane Shlvely College Prep, Latin Club, CHO, Junior Executive Council, Student Council, Thespians. James Short College Prep, Boys Varsity Swimming, Swim Team Timer, A- Club, COE. Sheri Shroyer College Prep., Spanish Club, Honor Society. David Skeell Pre-Engi- neering, Band, Choral Club, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Pep Band, Singers Unlimited, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Honor Society, Prom Committee, Senior Executive Council, Social Studies Club, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Albert Ton Skinner Pre-Engineering, Reserve Football Varsity Football Captain, Boys Reserve Track, Boys Varsity Track, Reserve Wrestling, Varsity Wrestling Captain, A- Club, Band, Latin Club, Honor Society. Keith Skinner General. Janet Skipper College Prep, Band Secretary, Pep Band, French Club, Prom Committee, Social Studies Club. Brian S. Smith College Prep, Latin Club, Boys State, Honor Society, Prom Committee. Brian W. Smlth General, Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling, A-Club. Chrlstlna Smith College Prep, Spanish Club, FHA, CHO, X-Ray Stott, Art Club, Junior Achievement. ,Vx l l ns, J, Ke.-:A-tr It Gregory Smlth General, Band, Choral Club Riser Captain, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Madrigals, Pep Band, Singers Unlimited, German Club, Freshman Executive Council. Leatha Smith General. Diana Snedeker Business, COE, Honor Society, Thomas M. Sowash College Prep, Band, Drum 8. Bugle Corps, Orchestra, Pep Band, Latin Club, Social Studies Club, Stage Bond. Glenn Spearman General. Brlan Speedy General. Robert Spicer General. Trlcla A. Spradlln General, Choral Club, HERO. Susan Staggenburg College Prep, French Club Secretary, French Honor Society, FHA Vice Pres., Honor Society. Sandra Marie Stahl General. Judy Lynn Stalder College Prep, Girls Reserve Track, Girls Varsity Track, Reserve Volleyball, German Club, Latin Club, CHO, Junior Executive Council, Girls Basketball. Terri Stanford College Prep, Cheerblock, Mat Maids, French Club, FHA Secretary, X-Ray Stall, Managing Editor, National Honor Society, French Honor Society. Lorl Stelnbrunner College Prep, Band, ln- dianettes, Pep Band, French Club Secretary. Vince Steiner General, Lighting Crew. Wln- nona Stelner General. Tonya Stevens General, FHA. . . . 3 5 mnnlelnl v,,MWmam...,.., "mem-..,, w,.,,,,,,.Ww-fwwwm im ig , ,ziggy f , , 2 left: Senior Rob Neulelder works part time after school as many AHS seniors do. This allows them to earn extra cash for their weekend activities. SENIORS 71 72 SENIORS -t V Laurle Stewart College Prep, French Club, Spanish Club, Exploratory Teacher, Prom Committee. Mlchelle Stewart College Prep, Girls Varsity Swimmin , Swim Team Timer, A-Club, Spanish Clfb, Spanish Honor Society, FHA, Exploratory Teacher, Annual Staff, Honor Society, Prom Committee, Quill 8 Scroll, Student Council. Phll Stewart General, Boys Gymnastics, A-Club. Clnd Sussex College Prep, Band, Colour Guarl Rifle Captain, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Thun- derbirds, French Club, French Honor Society, Annual Staff Editor-In-Chief, Girls State Alternate, Honor Society, I.U. Jour- nalism Institute, Prom Committee, Quill 8 Scroll, Sophomore Executive Council, Fresh- man Executive Council. John Tallafferro General. Dlann Taylor College Prep, Girls Tennis, A-Club, French Club, French Honor Society, Girls State, Pe Session Committee, Prom Committee. Jes Taylor Colleie Prep, Freshman Football, Reserve Foot all, Varsity Football, A-Club, German Club, X-Ray Staff. Llsa Marle Taylor Business. Melody Annette Teague College Prep, Girls Reserve Basketball, Girls Varsity Basket- ball, A-Club. James Thompson College Prep, Art Club Pres. Lena Thompson Business, Cheerblock, Band, Colour Guard, Drum 8 Bugle Cor s, Pep Band, HERO, SACA, Girls Basketball? Pamela M. Tlerney College Pre , Girls Tennis Mgr., Choralettes, Choral Club, French Club, FHA, Exploratory Teacher, Annual Staff, Convo Committee, Freshman Executive Council, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Senior Dramatics, Thespians, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Jennifer L. Tipton General, HERO. Sonya Townsend Col ege Prep, Cheerblock, Girls Varsity Track, Latin Club, FHA, Junior Achievement, SACA. Jodl L. Taye Business, Girls Gymnastics, A-Club, Choralettes, Choral Club, Singers Unlimited. Robert College Prep, Reserve Wrestling, Lynda Tumulty General, French Club, CHO, Freshman Executive Council. Thomas Upton College Prep, Boys Reserve Swimming, Band, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Pep Band, Ger- man Club, Prom Committee. Marla Van- Meter General. Stephanie Reane Vaughn Business, Girls Varsity Track, Mat Maids, Band, Pep Band, Junior Achievement, Girls Basketball, FHA. Chris Vetor College Prep, Freshman Foot- ball, Boys Reserve Track, Spanish Club, DECA, X-Ray Staff, Earth 8. Sky Club, Fresh- man Executive Council, Prom Committee, Sophomore Executive Council, Student Council. Scott Vlcke General. Mark Wade General. Shari Wdldrep Business, Girls Reserve Track, Latin Club, Prom Committee, Sophomore Executive Council. Teresa Walker Business, Cheerblock, FHA, Merit Award. Beth Wardwell General, Choralettes, Choral Club. Jani E. Warmke College Prep, Girls Varsity Swimming, Band Librarian, Pep Band, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Honor Society, Social Studies Club. Cheryl Warren General. 2 Q7 sr? as M1 K ,F ' A? i .An X ., iw Donald E. Webb General, Boys Varsity Swimming, Swim Team Timer. Lisa Webb College Prep, Swim Team Timer, Spanish Club, Prom Committee, Student Council. Todd Webb General. Mlssy Welch Business. Llsa A. Wheatly College Prep, Cheerblock, Spanish Club, FHA. Marla Whitehead Business. Nlla Whltefleld General. Linda J. Wlesenauer College Prep, Band, French Club, FCA, Girls State Alternate, S eech Club, Young Republicans, Girls Basketball. Marty Wllcox General, Band, French Club, COE, Senior Dramatics, Social Studies Club, Thespians. Howard Wlle General, Cross Country, Boys Varsity Track, A-Club, Choral Club, Madrigals, Singers Unlimited Mgr., Young Republicans. Susan Wilken College Prep, Choralettes, Choral Club, FHA, Honor Society, Junior Executive Council, National Merit Semifinalist, Prom Committee, Senior Executive Council. Lisa Wllllams College Prep, Band, Drum 8 Bugle Corps, Pep Band, French Club, French Honor Society, Prom Committee. Tom Wllllams General, Spanish Club, Prom Committee. Marcla Wlllls College Prep, Girls Basketball, Girls Basketball Mgr., Band, Colour Guard Sergeant, Drum 8- Bugle Corps, Pep Band, Exploratory Teacher, FCA, Convo Committee, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, SACA, Who's Who Among American High School Students. Melonle Wllls General. Judith Wilson General, Girls Varsity Track, Girls Reserve Track, A-Club, CHO. Gary Wlnnlngham General. Jett Win- nln ham General, Freshman Football. Jon Wlthrow College Prep, Choral Club, Singers Unlimited, Speech Club. Barb Witte General, X-Ray Staff. Tlm Wohlford College Prep, Boys Varsity Swimming, Band, French Club, Boys State Alternate, Junior Achievement, Speech Club, Thespians. Rebecca Worsham General, DECA, FHA. Dan Woschlh College Prep, Reserve Baseball, Varsity Baseball, Boys Freshman Basketball, Boys Reserve Basketball, Boys Varsity Basketball, Cross Country, A-Club, Latin Club, Exploratory Teacher, X-Ray Staff, Boys State Alternate, Convo Comittee, Honor Society, Prom Com- mittee, Quill 8 Scroll, Sophomore Executive Council, Freshman Executive Council. Lorrie Wykoft College Prep, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society, Little Chief, X-Ray Stall, Con- vo Committee, Girls State, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Student Coun- cil Pres. Llsa Yelton College Prep, Spanish Club, CHO, Honor Society, Young Life. Lisa Zachary Business, Band, lndianettes, HERO. Karen Zerkel General, Choralettes, Choral Club, Latin Club, COE, X-Ray Staff, Pep Session Committee, Prom Committee, Quill 8 Scroll. Marte Salisbury College Prep, Latin Club. teen- fy xr P' , gf? 0 A ,V K 1 , it l SENIORS 73 In Memory of Jeffrey Blaine "Chip" Myer On August 4, 1979, jeffrey Blaine "Chip" Myer lost his life in a one car collision. Chip would have been a senior here this year. He was a member of the boys tennis team, a diver for the boys swim team, a member of Choral Club and Who's Who in American High Schools. He was also a member of the St. Mary's Catholic Church. The class of 1980's match to Steve Martin, Chip was definitely the senior "class clown." He made his presence known to everyone whether he chose to go to class walking on his hands or to go streaking across the gym floor to en- thuse the student body during a pep session. There was never a dull moment with Chip around because you never knew what he would do next. Although Chip was a fun person, he had his serious moments as well as crazy ones. Chip was very special in many ways. Always a smile, always a joke, and always an inspiration to be happy. To those of us who knew Chip, we hold a fond memory of a crazy guy who loved life, enjoyed it, and most of all, really respected it. Chip was a truly great per- son. lt's 7:14...Coodbye Stranger. lCopy by juli Bakery 74 OUTSTANDING SENIORS For Above: TOP TEN SENIORS - Front Row: Chris Boys, Cindy Sussex, Brion Smith, and Tom Forrer. Elpers, Ellen Mormon, Joni Wormke, Lisa Ketner, Above: Winnono Steiner prepares moteriol for her Mory Ellen Jones. Back Row: Al Skinner, Dorlindci sewing class. Senior Superlatives Succeed Excelling in selected activities was the goal and achievement of many seniors in the class of 1980. This class proved to be outstanding in both leadership and academics. As juniors, five boys, five girls, and two alternates were selected to rep- resent Anderson High School at Boys! and Girls' State. This program which is held each spring at Indiana State Univer- sity, is designed to give students a better understanding of how our government operates. In order to be ranked among the top ten seniors in the class of 1980, a student black senior in the class of 1980 was . V. 'QB had to have above a perfect grade point average. Their grade averages began at 4.054 and went up to 4189. Ms. Winnona Steiner, a 41 year old mother, returned to high school to fur- ther her education. Ms Steiner par- ticipated in all of the senior activities. The highest academically ranked Marcia Willis. Willis had a grade point average of 3.4. She was also a very ac- tive leader in the class of 1980. Many things were accomplished un- der the intellectual leadership of these and many other seniors. Because of these persons, the class of 1980 was not soon to be forgotten at AHS. Above Left: Senior Marcia Willis works with her equipment during colour guard practice. Above: Mr. Red, Brion Miller, and Miss Green, Dianna Taylor, receive their awards at the sectional pep session. Left: GIRLS' AND BOYS' STATE REPRESEN- TATIVES - Front Row: Karen Schmedding, Dianna Taylor, Mary Ellen Janes, Denise Chadbarne. Back Row: Jim Poai, Chris Olesky, Cam Gongwer, Brian Smith, and David McAvoy. Lori Wykoff not pic- tured. OUTSTANDING SENIORS 75 Seniors Reminisce Wow! My senior year is almost over! I can't believe it. just a few short months and college, here I come. That's probably what almost every high school senior in the nation thinks about when he or she is concluding that last year of secondary education. lt's a good feeling, knowing that you will finally be your own boss and do what you want to do. But, you also wonder if you had it to do all over again, what things would you do differently or the same. A senior year in high school is one of the best times in a person's life. Every school function or program you're in- volved with reaches the pinnacle of hap- piness. But, at the end of every one of these events, you think to yourself: that's the last time l'll ever do that again. The finality hits home and makes you stop and reminisce over the last four years. After we won our last football game, you would expect to see all of the players whooping it up in the locker room. Well, some of them were, but others were just sitting there in a daze. The ones in the daze were the seniors. They just sat there and thought about all the great things and bad times they'd had. They'd remembered that's the last time theyfll ever put on AHS pads and be with those same guys again. Then they just sat there and cried. This same reflection with tears occurs to any other senior involved in some school function. Whether it is sports, band or anything else, the senior feels this loss. A word of advice to underclassmen would be appropriate. When you start your senior year, feel happy that it is the last year you have, but cherish and em- bed in your heart everything you do that last year. This really is the last time you will ever be with your friends and do those things, those special senior things again. icopy by Scott Maynardj Below: Seniors Anne Lackey and Daphane Minn- field look back on their senior year as they prepare to graduate. .ff . MW' MOM! AEQ X f , ji N V9 yi 'Q , 1 . M3 f 3 A lli. , A ww 3 .. 4 fl 3 at ' 9 45' f Q Eg ll - ' 'W V ' - T if' . H A I Mil. z, .va iw Vu ' ' . 'Fl f ' .... If T y Q , ' 4' Y A I Ai' .QW f . ',f ...Mzifltfsa ' 2 w n V fm' f e -yum:-.. fl-all an W f'm1r 'W s , iff' Juniors Look Ahead l As I sit in the classroom with nothing to do, I say to myself, "WoW!" I only have one more year to go before I'm a senior. It seems only yesterday that I was just becoming a freshman at AHS. Being a junior is really important to me. Now is the time for me to be thinking about what my future plans are going to be, what college I will attend, and what I'm going to make of myself. juniors have more opportunities than freshmen and sophomores. For instance, juniors can attend the junior and Senior Prom, whereas, the sophomores and freshmen can only attend the Snowball Dance. Fall Wind-Up and Twirp Dance. Sometimes as I sit and think, I begin to feel sad, and I begin to wonder what it feels like to be a senior. Once I reach that point I ask myself: Will I be glad to get out of school, have I learned anything from four years of high school, and will I go on and try to accomplish those goals which I have set for myself? Anderson High School as a whole is a wonderful high school, We have con- cerned teachers who are there to help the students get a good education. As I look forward to my senior year, I will remember that all my years at AHS have each been the best. fCopy by Bonita Fieldsj Above: Juniors Jane Childes, Nick Johontgen, and Becky Howard start unpacking prom decorations during 4th hour in the student council room. FEATURE 77 We're Half Way There Well, I made it through my freshman year and I became a big sophomore. It was nice because then I could boss around the "little" 9th graders. One thing I found out was that as we got older we got more privileges. When I got my license, one thing that I wanted to do was run around. Since running around costs money, I had to find a way of earning some of that green stuff, because as everyone's parents say, f'We aren't made of money." Then the job hunting started. After looking for a long time, you may end up getting a call from an employer, asking you when you can start working. At the end of my sophomore year I will have completed two years of high school with two years left to go. I guess in order to sum it all up, being a sophomore really means being one more year closer than I was last year to that phenominal year of 1982, when I graduate and A.H.S. becomes a paret of my past. fCopy by Darrin Brittonl Below: Sophomores Elisabeth Kistner and Jay Jackson ice skate in their spare time. mww4wW.,,, aniwasewxss, smwrmwai 3 is A rp s,1tweeG""""i'a sl j .MW 5. is li if sit' 'iss ,Ma-were-' 'Q W,,,s.J-1 s 5 .,..w-s- f K K awe a . Freshmen Become Little Indians "You must be a freshman!" How many times have I heard that comment from a superior-sounding voice? If I look lost, confused, scared, naive, or just in plain awe of upper classmen, I must be a freshman! Isn't it true, though, that the majority of people who look this way are freshmen? We're also the target of jokes and comments about being the lit- tle frosh. But isn't this an AHS tradition? We're the ones who are just finding out what it means to be an Indian and when we make mistakes, of course we'll get laughed at. But isn't that what being a freshman is all about - making mistakes and learning from them? Our time will come, or so they say. In- stead of feeling embarrassed and maybe even a little ashamed of being a frosh, why not be proud of the "different" treatment we receive and enjoy being one of the little Indians at AHS. fCopy by Lisa Herronj Above: Freshman Mary McShone waits impatiently for Bobby Zerkleback to open the elevator which actually requires o key to open it. FEATURE 79 JU IORS Class of '81 Hosts Prom Looks to Future Below: Juniors Bernie Smith and Marlene Mont- gomery enjoy the company of each other as they watch the homecoming parade at half time. iPhoto by Bary Robyj - W ii in K 80 JUNIORS : M Prom was the biggest item on the ac- tivities list this year for the juniors. Many committees had to be organized by the junior Executive Council for choosing the band, entrance decora- tions, back drops and wall decor. The controversies over the sophomores and freshmen attending and trying to open AHS's prom was debatable. Circulation of petitions occurred very early in the school year. junior Becky Howard stated "juniors have waited for two years to attend prom and everyone involved seems fired up and willing to make ita success." The main source of funds that sup- ported the prom was the annual junior coat check during home basketball games. Many juniors took respon- sibilities other than just homework. They held down jobs, played on reserve and varsity teams and tried to decide on their future plans for college or in the working world. The middlemen also found them- selves coping with the PSAT, and SAT tests. This year was important for deciding on colleges and possibly visiting the campus on special days for high school juniors and seniors. With the unemployment rate on the rise, many juniors had a difficult time finding jobs. As Tammy Hardin remark- ed "The only steady job that l could find was babysitting a few times a week!" The juniors found that this was one of the most important years in high school and they were ready to become Seniors! joe Cordon commented, "This year I felt more involved, which makes me anxious to begin my senior year at AHS." im- iii X Q - - 1 s 'Q fs . V . ,, ,M .,- .. r. M is , VK sw in -cl Xi 6. , inf :gift V , B 5, A.,. 2 , iff H , ., 'Ki' f f-1,:.?i"'Ff: wfwgr, , ,, ,,., r--5 W ,, v2'ix::3'fwrw.pfg -' of ,wget . Aw- . , zwmzznzn-5. E. ,gm H get , ., 1, . ,. . f ,, by 51 Wi I M 514 -',g,fz: fw ' ,ffl f V wmgv, V. Q , . . ., . ,.4. -t-,Ml y e' Vs page V z,: is ,,,' V ' Left: Laura Gatton enioys part of her lunch hour by , , ,',' sitting in the common area. ' 1 ' jim 1 Cindy Addison Brad Allen Kellee Allen Pam Allman Mark Anderson Reid Anderson Ann Armstrong Alison Aulde Bob Axton Brian Baker Jodean Baldauf Lori Ball Jeff Banker Tony Bargo Aleta Barnes Robert Barnes Lyle Bates Karen Batie Bill Beeler Lori Beery Faith Behrens wg, 3 EW Brad Bell Beth Bengtson Mike Bish Suzzane Boaz Allan Bodey Tom Bodkins Carolyn Boeger Larry Boles Bryan Bolton David Bottomley Kenney Baugh Jeff Bowers Hwy wwzfmm Wmwww Terry Bowers Tyra Boys JUNIORS 81 David Boys Angela Braxton Chris Brinker Paige Brogdon Chris Brown Don Brown Gwynn Brown Laura Bradford Mary Brown Robert Brown Terri Brown Glenn Burke ScoH Burke Jeff Burmeisfer Ann Brumback Susan Burress Eddie Burton Liz Callis Jil Campbell Scot? Campbell David Canierberry Peggy Carlisle Lance Carpenter Carl Chaiman Jane Childes Sherri Clayton Carla Clevenger Robin Clufe Greg Coburn Cliff Cole Thomas Collins Debra Common Tim Copeland Jenny Covington Mike Covington Greg Cripe Andy Crisler Pam Crisler Greg Crocker Joyce Crouch Ron Crouse Shelly Cumberland Mark Cunningham Lynn Daugherty Rick Davidson Holly Davis Mike Davis Trinna Davis Mark Degiiz Chris Dickey Rob Dickey Teressa Dillmon Guinn Dobson Vern Dobson Teresa Doolifile Jessie Dotson Debbie Dunham Joyce Edwards Julie Ellin John Eisele Kerry Elkins Dave Ellis Jim Etchinson 82 JUNIORS 'C fi 4-sf swf 16" A 4 1 Q X t c,- 3, n Shelley Etchison Robert Farrington Amy Faust Atta Fawing Brenda Feurer Bonita Fields Tom Fisher Angie Fitzgerald Tom Fitz erald Bruce F?oyd Lorrie Folsom Diane Foster Todd Foster Judy Fowler Clark Fralick Becky Franklin Kirk Gaither Penny Gant Melissa Garmon Laura Gatton Jana Gentry Karen Gibbs Steve Gibson Lonnie Gintey Jason Goacher Terry Goolsby Anne Gordon Jim Gordon Joe Gordon Angela Goree Lance Graham David Grant Shari Gray Vicki Gray Mary Beth Gray Mike Greene Lori Gregory Lee Greishrecht Doug Griffith Mark Grile Christy Grissom biel Pelow: Carlos fC.J.l Harrington combs his hair Right: Junior Clan Officers-Front Row Linda underclass picture day Tammy Silverman we carefully to make sure it is in perfect place for Turner, Dana Johnson, Back Row: Bill Beeler, N . . l i l ' 1 I 2 J fi fi ,Q Z if Z J 5 , f f ,Z e ij' w ?l s"F"W 24 Sure Ways to Pass a. Test 1. Hide notes on the bottom of your shoe or desk. 2. Be an assistant for the teacher and offer to run off the test. 3. Accidently cause your book to fall on the floor on the page you need to see. 4. Drop your pencil and look at everyone's papers as you pick it up. 5. One cough for true, two coughs for false. 6. Casually ask the teacher a question at his desk while he's grading a different hour's tests. 7. Get the same teacher as your brother had and borrow his tests. Susan Gross Roxanna Hancock Tammy Hardin Sandy Harley Gerald Harney Carlos Harrington Charles Harrison Craig Harrison Cara Hedrick Joan Heiden Bill Henderickson Nancy Hensley Laura Herron Tony Hewitt Cindy Hofer Sheila Honeycuff Becky Howard Lisa Humerickhouse Missie Humes Dennis Humphrey Sarah Hunter Kathy Hyatt Mikiko lzawa Delores Jackson Steve Jackson Troy James Ganetra Jaynes Veronica Jeffers Charles Jeni Nick Johanigen Dana Johnson Laura Johnson Mike Johnson Sharon Johnson Tony Johnson Kathy Jones Rick Jones Toni Jones Yolanda Jones Georgia Jordan Lori Kase Mark Key 84 JUNIORS 8. Ask a question in such a way that the teacher unknowingly gives you the an- swer. 9. Don't remind the teacher that the an- swers are still on the board. 10. Let your hair hang in your face so the teacher can't see shifty eyes. 11. On essay questions, answer in big words so it sounds like you really know what you are talking about. 12. Have a friend call in a bomb threat the hour you are supposed to take the test. 13. Use your book and say you thought it was an open book test. 14. When exchanging papers to grade in class, keep your own. 15. Write true for every question, yor are bound to get 50'X: correct. 16. Get some paper out of your folde and check notes. 17. Write answers on your hand. 18. Have friends who have the clas: before you copy down the test. 19. Offer to grade the tests. 20. Ask a friend who is already done with the test to open his book to the page you need. 21. Be absent the day of the test anc ask your friends what was on it. 22. Pray. 23. Be good friends with Al Skinner. 24. Study. av' VT it T f . E Fx K it K NAL 2 a W,-K , 'wi ' I l i-. f 1 ,- 'N ,L , . - ' I in the rain Left: Jil Campbell helps decorate the commons B'lPW' FHA me'PbQ's pose 'manly . area for Fall Windup, the first formal dance of the :Lyle 99ll'n9 'hell' Pm"-'res 'agen on 9"0UP pwlure year. ' I V --.., I E, "L Tim Kinley Dolly Kirchner Andy Kreps '- Tracy Kurtz Sim Lacy Jeff Lakey im? Tony LaMacchio " 1 5 Jon Lamey Brad Landman Judi Levi Twylla Logan Kathy Lucas Greg Lukens Pam Marsh Kay Martin Brian Massey Greg Massey Dave Maupin An ie May Bii McCallister Scott McClain Mike McClure Dan McCrary Dawn McCullum Terry McFarland Mr W. 5, f 'iw Zfwfi i " ' , V, A I V Q12 K 'i iii? W A W Dawn McKean Margaret McKee Mike McKinney William McKinney Beverly McNeese Ed Menke Jeanee Merrill Laura Miller Mary Ann Mitchell Marleen Montgomery Lisa Moore Renee Moore Amy Morgan Tammy Morgan Denise Mudd Larry Mudd Lori Mullins l 1 V .h,,. . W ,. f M 4 if all Q? -5 it Aa ii X Jumons as Carl Murray Terry Murray Steve Myers Tami Myers Lisa Nelson Teresa Newby Tony Norton Andy Orbik Lorei Owens Steve Parker Michele Patterson Theresa Payne Georganna Perkins Brian Philbert Dan Phillips Debbie Pike Raymond Poole Joe Powless Scott Reed Jamie Reese Jimmy Reese Linda Remington Marsha Remington Amy Renbarger Yvonne Reveal Valerie Richtor Mike Riggs Bill Riley Jennifer Roberts Ray Roberts Theresa Roberts Wes Robinson Barry Roby Neil Rosenbarger Julie Roudebush 86 JUNIORS Cmmiizmi Above: Junior Homecomin queen candidate Mary Beth Graybiel takes a ride gelore the homecoming game starts. Right: Dawn McKean and Tom Upton take time between class to discuss where they will eat lunch. Far Right: During convos, passing periods are extended to give students extra time to squeeze their way back to class. Tammy Roush Phillip Rowan Jennifer Roy Dianna Royer Mike Salzman Tina Sanderson Jeff Scott Bob Shabowski Scotta Shipley Scot Shirley Ryan Shoecraft Phil Shomo David Short Tammy Silverman Veronica Slaymaker David Sloan Bernie Smith Eric Smith Kathy Smith Jim Smith Mike Smith Mitch Smith Steve Smith John Snelson Rob Sokol Sherri Stanford Barbara Stanley Steve Staub JUNIORS 87 Above Rlght: JUNIOR EXEC- UTIVE COUNCIL Front Row Angie Fitzgerald, Marleen Montgomery, Shelley Cum- berland, Dana Johnson, Linda Turner. Second Row: Lorei Owens, Cindy Holer, Tammy Silverman, Julie Roudebush. Third Row: Brad Bell, Bill Beeler, Jil Campbell, Nancy Sullivan. Fourth Row: Mark Degitz, Mark Grile, Dan Mc- Crary, Jett Winkle. Fltth Row: Brad Allen, Scott McClain, Eric Smith, Jim Smith. Back Row: Gary Vance, Scott Reed, Rick Jones, Jim Smith. Roger Stewart Brad Stock Terry Stout Nancy Sullivan Ton Tabor Bobby Tate Lillian Taylor Connie Thompson Brian Toles Carolyn Toney Daniel Tremaine Linda Turner Barnes Vainer Dean Valentine Gary Vance Tammy Vickery Dennis Wable Cathy Wade Kevin Waldrep Debbie Walker Cathy Walters Mike Ward Sharon Warren Stephanie Watson Sandra Welch Teresa Welch Ruth Wheat Karen Wheeler Nate Wheeler Wilma Whinery Elizabeth White Roger Whitehouse John Wiebke Vickie Wilbur Jay Wile 88 JUNIORS is . Q -. it 'ill' 5 si :N :gk .N it l. S iight as Wx .5 .- . . 5: if Yf X X gg N X295-X 9 . X ,sk 4 ,::sf:,,':-a my -' x ig I 7 ' ek Qi:-f tc s Q -A so ,H N sw Far Loft: Junior class sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Porter offer their assistance in coat check. Loft: Reid Anderson takes a breather during a game, and keeps a close eye on every play that is made. Derrick Wilkerson Debbie Williams Mary Williams Michael Williams Robbie Willis Lisa Wilson Jeff Winkle Scott Wire Susan Wohlford Kenny Woods Homer Wyant Brian Yancey Mindy Zehering Mick Coryell Thersa Pope Loft: Junior Sharon Johnson found it much more relaxing to come home from school and take a quick nap at the end of a hard day rather than come home iust to do homework. JUNIORS 89 it all up to... The dictionary defined prom as "a for- mal dance held for a high school class," but that description hardly included the excitement and emotional aspect of ones' junior-senior prom. The fun began as the boy finally got up enough nerve to ask that special girl he had been watching all year for a date. After that was taken care of, the preparations started. There was an evening dress to be bought for the girl, and a tuxedo had to be rented for the guy, in order that the couple might at- tend in style. Flowers were the next item on the agenda, with the guys buying cor- sages or nosegays for the girls, while the girls were only required to buy a simple boutonniere fortheirdate. As the big event arrived, girls were found in their rooms all afternoon readying themselves, There was hair to be curled, make-up to be applied, and a dress and shoes to be put on. As for the guy, he had the chore of figuring out how to get into his tux. This usually demanded a great deal of time or help from his father. Once the boy had arrived at his dates' house, there were flowers to be carefully pinned on. Embarrassment was a major obstacle when it came to the boys' turn to do the pinning, however, -:ii i T, dd PRO more often than not, parents usually stepped in about that time to save a lot of red faces. Pictures taken by ones' parents were included on the list of necessities before a dance. Parents always wanted at least one reminder of what their teenagers looked like all dressed up. Another tradition was going out to dinner before the dance. Most couples traveled to Indianapolis to eat at a more expensive restaurant than one could find in Anderson. After the actual dance, many students drove to a nearby lake for the weekend and stayed at a family or friend's cot- tage. The weekend vacation provided a suitable ending to the romantic at- mosphere ofthe evening. It also presen- ted a time to relax and a chance to don ones' jeans after a dressed up night. Prom not only involved the glamorous activities, however. The decorating of the gym took a lot of time and effort on the juniors' behalf, and the clean-up of the gym afterward was handed to the sophomore class. The junior-senior prom at Anderson High School was a perfect conclusion to an eventful year and the highlight of ones' high shcool years for some, but prom itself was never just a dance, it in- volved much, much more. , . 'Cf' .,.. ., N, frululllt ff mug' .rn M FEATURE 91 SOPH ' S Driving, Dating Doing New Things Highlights '79 Class Below: Sophomores suddenly change from stu- dents into all smiles when a camera appears iPhoto by Clark Fralickl "Dating and driving! I can hardly believe that I am finally getting to do something new!" Driving and dating were only two of the anticipations of the sophomore students who wished to become more independent. The class of '82 found out that being a sophomore meant getting to do new things. Many students participated in sport activities. David Moore, a reserve basketball player said, "I know that the reserve basketball team is the best in the state." Such enthusiasm was carried throughout the class. As Kim Rheem concluded, "The sophomore spirit at the ball games was really great." The class of '82 became involved in many activities. "In Indianettes, being a sophomore meant being allowed to participate in contests during the year," commented sophomore Karen Maxei- ner. Ross Briggs, a band member, feels that "the band raises the morale of the students more than any other group at AHS." "The Choral Club did an excellent job this year," remarked james Copeland. The new facilities at Anderson High brought quite a response from the future class of 1982, who barely had the chance to use the old building before it was remodeled and extended. Gina Skinner, a volleyball team member, pointed out that "the new equipment and facilities helped the teams' morale." Bill Wood, still a little confused by the remodeling, feels that the school was better without the new part. However, Scott Green totally disagreed. He feels that "the new part makes the school less crowded and improves the appearance of Anderson High." Gretchen Irby commented how the Commons Area served great for the dances and a place to"hang out" at lunch. f W a s 92 SOPHOMORES Greg Abell Denise Addison Stephanie Adkins Kim Ake Penny Allman Judy Ashby David Ayers Hector Azero Jeff Bailey Darlene Baker Jack Baker Mike Ball Sand Bannon Shelley Barkdull Troy Barker Brian Bartlett Dana Bass Ken Bathauer Jenny Bays Jason Beamer Glenn Becker Kelly Beckerman Hope Behrens Kara Bell Carole Bender Lori Berry Chris Betts Cindy Boeger Cheryl Bonham Janet Bossemeyer John Bowman Angela Boyd Kayra Boyd Trent Boyd Jill Bradford Judy Brewster Renee Brewster Tina Brewster Ross Briggs Darren Britton Terrance Broadnax Mary Broderick Brenda Brown Jeff Brown Mark Brown Scott Burveris Cheryl Buckner Joy Burnworth Lisa Burnworth Becky Burton Daryl Burton Tom Burton Beth Byrd Cathy Cannon Renea Cantrell Chad Carpenter Stewart Carr Dave Carrell Laura Carter Thomas Carter Tony Carter Karen Chamberlain Mike Clapper SOPHOMORES 93 Diana Clark Joanna Coble Kevin Coffman David Coleson Jeff Collins Dale Cook James Copeland Teresa Coppess Mandy Coryell Jerry Coverdale Mike Cowger Mike Cox Tara Crawford Donald Creamer Theresa Cripe Mark Cumberland David Daniel Tracey Daughhetee Bill Davidson Amy Davis Joe Davis Veronica Davis Duane Day Tim Degitz Mike Delk Cynthia Dickerson Lori Dillmon Robin Dorris Jim Dougherty Chris Drake Robin Dray Stephanie Eaton Chris Eckstein Drew Eddy Anna Edison Karen Edwards Cherri Elkins Carrie Elpers David English Robyn Estes Kim Evans Clarence Fanning John Farley Kenney Farmer Carles Farrior Tammy Ferguson David Fields Jeff Figel Cindy Figge James Fisher Penny Flotford David Fox Hank Franklin Marc Fulk Todd Fuller John George Diane Gibson Diuna Girton Marvin Goodwin Catrina Goolsby Kevin Goree Margi Graybiel Scott Green 94 SOPHOMORES ff-if 'Q if M. , ,,.,,, , "Y T 'iw , f 1 ga, 3 W ,gk Q Z f ' v M 1- - , " A , , ,. ,, 'A I , i,,,, is V I ' , -, ' 5 1 4-f ' ' , 11 5 L ,. g A :I , , , .Ik ,Z A A 1 , fs I ' 5? M54 T, L-p',g:l'ff5llf? i Q I 1 A A?'l "A1' I A V "'2 f,, t - M X ' ai ia S in 3 f ,, ff" M 'W 4 41 I 'Akg A as ,, 'Q 4 ' 2 G 'J if T22 ii lit J lg ki ,aim . Z? i Y ye 'fi for ff T 1 -1. ,ai fm E T f 'U , WW, -5' 4 if il gt, Za W' Y 29554 KH, ff 2 ffal ZW 1 gin! V 'J Q ywifr. -I Q WM Q W we sl ' Kky Q wi l My 7? - f L ' 4 Jr , :T .L QQ It l ' '-'E , V ' V'V,V , 2 H in -mm- ,av fqb 'J ,V .T , 4 Mrk ml ll l QQ , ' .. . g fl 1 5 at fd., is W ., 2 .. ' 2 " ' 'lf . 4 , ' , A Maggie Gregory Greg Grenda Charles Griffey George Groves Phronsie Gully Mark Hadley Doug Hall Beth Hamilton Kyle Hamilton Rob Hamilton Tracy Hampton Kell Hancock Debra Harris Mark Hart Tammy Hart Ronda Hartley Lori Hazel Amy Henning Rhonda Hensley Inger Herchenhahn Steve Herget Connie Herndon Leslie Hickerson Teresa Hi ht Mike Hilggoss Bobby Hinton Kevin Hitch Leah Hodge Tim Hodgson Gene Holland Scott Holloman Tami Hudson Alvin Hughes Tina Humes James Humphrey Tammy Hutchison Kelli lngrahm Gretchen Irby Bill lvy Eva Jackson Jay Jackson Jim Jackson Ken Jackson Paula Jackson Joyce Jeffers Carla Jenkins Jenny Johantgen Carol Johnson Bruce Jones Charles Jones Greg Jones Regina Jones Ronnie Jones Marilyn Jordan Tony Kabrich Steve Kellams Charisee Keller Brian Kelley Chris Kemper Jay Ketner Lisa Kiely Gregg Kimbrell John Kimm SOPHOMORES 95 ".:,,.L1l-5-ii , . - ,, 'Meer we Tm" - --" V 1"' , 63 f Q 2 l ,Q f Above: SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Craig Right: Kelley lngram and Robin Estes practice their Oleksy, Linda Schmedding, Denise Roudebush, Tod cheers for the basketball and football games. Richardson. Kent King Kristi King Bob Kirkpatrick Lisa Kirckpatrick Elizbeth Kistner Stephanie Kline Chris Kolins Jane Kopp Mike Kord Sally Kuntz Lori Lacy Stacy Lacey Starla Lakey Tony Lamb Kelly Lanane Teresa LeAnna Patricia Leaf Leslie Linville yy4 194 X, .I f rg Z 7 X 1 f, U il i A5 Linda Lippmann Kim Logan Kathy Long Tony Long Lance Love Angela Lozar my A Ted McCallister 'Q 5, Laura McClain M X I 1 J Michaela McCord Scott McCoy Steve McClintick Virginia McCrary Sterhanie McCurry E ie McFalI Rita McGhee Jouna McGrady Sandy Mclntyre I 3 , :A,, I r,, I ,J f my , nw Q , V I Sheila McKean Ken McPherson Jean McShane Patty Magers Sam Manghelli Dalma Martin Juli Masters 96 SOPHOMORES me ll . f I 1 ' 'Q 7 H :,, ff-' ' We f-,f. ' J f, , J g. ,J y if lx ' so .2 f Q ' l ' ' 3' A' 4 ,. S-' fit' ff V" A Y w J , J W to-ag to my J .pgs J 1 rtt at J 4 J ortt J f f f V, 7 ,, D- -1' N. - if-1 ,f J .J ,, fm e J ZLQWK, ' V H 1 L, .,,, ', ,, , M1 1- 1- ll 4 , 1 I ,Qs iq-4 1 i 5 1 4 ZW viz' - ,tw , W, X - 5 g f cf 4 V 2 mf A 41 ! f' . 5 , R hu yy it 9' ,ri W L 4. L va X I N 'far rf ye- V ,, 1 W., , f : 'is' a f 2 Vglg L vystwx I f Left: Sheila McKean takes times out from homework for a snack and a chat with a lriend. Jeff Matulnik Connie Maupin Karen Maxeiner Kelvin May Gary Maynard Laurie Meeks Rob Melander Roger Melton Mark Meredith Melissa Merrell Andy Miller Bill Miller Donna Miller Leo Miller Lori Miller Kelll Miner Mi e Mitchell Roy Mitchell John Montgomery David Moore Steve Moore Lora Morris Mike Morrison Julie Morse Twila Mullins Steve Mummert Kathy Myer Patrick Newson Shawn Newson Wendi Niccolini Karen Nicholls Tammy Noland Charlene Norman Tod Norman Tim Norton Bridgette Nunn Dawn Oakes John Oakes Jerry O'Bryant Shelly O'Connor Craig Olesky Mari Olsen SOPHOMORES 97 Katie Orbik Hank Parks Trina Parsons Kyle Paschal Bruce Patton Michael Peak Pam Pearson Beth Peck Denny Peeples Bucky Pence Lori Peterson Jenny Petry Richee Pickett Connie Pierce Mark Polus Sharon Portwood John Powers Kathy Powers Bill Powless Pam Purkey Ben Purvis Tony Reason Curtis Reed Cherri Reed Stuart Reed Donald Reedy Kim Reehm Karen Reese Lisa Remson Rondo Riall Dale Richardson Tod Richardson Dianna Riddell Marla Roberson Danny Roberts Dennis Robinett Chuck Rogan Mitch Rogers Beverly Rork Bob Ross Denise Roudebush Shelli Sanchez Tammy Sanderson Jud Scales John Schafer Sandy Scherer Randy Schinlaub Ted Schipp Linda Schmedding Juli Schmitt Mike Schmitt Lisa Schroeder Greg Scott Jim Shanahan Julie Silvey Gina Skinner Becky Slaymaker Karen Sloan Alison Smith Antony Smith Frank Smith Jackie Smith Jerry Smith 98 SOPHOMORES '.- 44"f'T5? , E wifi f T A 'fag d , 2 f SW 41 ti H I e , .,53gWxgf 1- 9 3 Wg? , 1 G4 5 t gm " . it i .J W .,, ! X!! MF Mr . 2 if if 92? 2 ,a,fM"N-X 'T I picture day. i .2145 s Wi? Y W.. ,ft M, . .-A if sw Y.. '13-r I - :H fyezf :if ,, af f 'W if -. if ' 4 'S R!"'v-i Y ,- , , lla' V Q ZX: X A NX? M! QZM7 A , : ,ii 1 ' 1 at 'ir ZW W r. f 3 Left: Jean McShane takes time out to comb her Right: Students are excused each month from class hair before getting her picture taken on underclass for a fire drill which is required bylaw. Kenny Smith Penny Smith Terry Smith Tim Smith Vicki Solly Everett Solomon Carol Southerland Bob Sowash Patti Sowash LaVonda Spencer Lisa St. Clair Missie Stapleton Linda Steinbrunner Craig Stephens Patty Stevens Tina Stinson Margie Stires Mark Stith Stacey Streaty Susie Summers Traci Tabor Brenda Taylor Denise Taylor Mary Taylor Max Taylor Scott Teter LaRoss Thompson Jerry Thurman Brad Toles Sandi Toye Kathi Tracy s Bob Trick Greg Trinkle Paul Turner Karen Van Duyn Jeanette VanGorder Ginny Wable Calvin Waddy Catrena Walker Dana Walker Lori Walker Genii Walton SOPHOMORES 99 Right: Sophomore Executive Council Front Row:Everett Soloman, Davis Coleson, Jill Bradford. Second Row: Jeff Brown, Greg Scott, Karen Reese, Margie Stires. Thlr Row: Julie Morse, Kellee Landan, Andrea Wykoff, Beth Hamilton. Fourth Row: Gary Maynard, Tim Degitz, Scott Teter. For Right: Elisabeth Kistner, the sophomore's homecoming queen candidate and her escort, Kent King, walk toward the platform for the crowning of the I979 Homecoming Queen. Monica Warren Betsy Waugh Tim Weatherford Beth Wehrley Dan Weis JoAnn Werner Kyle Wessar Mary Wheat Pam Wheat Harry Wheatly Sandy White Brenda White Carla Whitefield Barry Wilhebrink Brian Wilhoit Kerri Wilkerson Cheryl Willhoite Anita Williams Bob Williams Mychael Williams Penni Williams Tim Williams Bill Willis Steve Willis Juana Wilson Steve Wilson Steve Wilson Bill Wood Dennis Wood Kendra Wood Deverona Woodall Tom Woolums Elizabeth Wooten Jennifer Wrin Jill Wulf Larry Wulle Angie Wyant Andrea Wykoff Jennifer Yelton Shelley Young Danny Zachary 100 SOPHOMORES g 6, W If' hw 43, iff' Pranks Lead rw3.lfs".gtfi?.l W. we . 'il' i fits rr W gr. 5. 13 n I ,Er if as it g 4 . A that Q g f lgiqf K ft here Only the beginning of October and the house already enveloped in white! It couldn't be snow, therefore it had to be toilet paper draped from the trees. Soap, eggs, and anonymous phone calls were also included on the list of popular pranks and practical jokes students played on each other for fun...but the pranks often led nowhere. Some ingenious students went even further with their stunts, however, and changed the signs for the restrooms or loosened the caps on salt shakers so the next salt user had more than enough salt on his french fries. Getting caught was always a problem though, with the faculty somewhere near at all times. The Colden Rule also seemed to apply in some circumstances with students receiving in return what they did to another. Halloween was the most popular time for pranks, but definitely not the only time. Students could think up pranks to fit any season, and anonymous phone callers were busy all year long. Practical jokes may have seemed fun at the time, but often they led right into trouble. STUDENT LIFE 101 Jw 0' 5 My fm cw ' f9!7 'f'yf 2 Q, 5253?-1 'M V. 'A .49 sfX ...More Than Music! The arena was In total darkness ex cept for small spots of lIght as hundreds of people In the audIence held lIghters up hIgh In the aIr Although thIs seems an odd way to lIght a huge audItorIum wIth thousands of people InSId9 thIs act sIgnaled that a rock concert was about to begIn A superstar rock group Immedlately appeared on stage often IH outrageous costumes and took theIr places behInd VBFIOUS Instruments and mIcrophones The numerous amplIfIers and enormous speakers spIlled out an abundance of sound as the group began to play To those that have never attended a concert the ObVIOUS thIng to do next was to sIt back and enjoy the musIc but that was defmltely not the whole story behxnd a rock concert WhIle the band was fIllIng the fans ears Wlth musIc teens were very lIkely to be drInkIng alcoholIc beverages or SmOkIng marIIuana Although often there were pollce offIcers at the gates to the concert hall teens contInued to smuggle In a bottle of booze hldden In theIr purse or a bag of pot InsIde theIr sock To FQIDTOYCQ thIs ponnt when some AHS students were asked what they thought of a concert many replIed l don t know l was too stoned to remem ber It whIle others admItted the only reason they went was because It was a great place to get wasted ThIs fact backfrred on some students however for a few parents would not allow theIr kIds to go because of the large amount of alcohol and pot As the band walked off stage at the end of the show the audIence dIsplayed theIr approval wIth pleas for an encore whIch they usually receIved but as the lIghts were turned on to IndIcate the concert was over the fans had only theIr memorIes a souvenIr tshIrt or headache In the mormng to remlnd them of the spectacular evenIng Loft The Outlaws a southern Iam musIc orlent ed rock group uses o huge backdrop dIsplayIng theIr name and extra brIght Ilghts to create a spec tacular stage Above Van Halen a rock group that was never Intended for tame students but for the rowdre ones adds excItement to theIr per formance wlth hIgh kncks and lumps l I ' ll If I I I I . . . , I I I ' ll I I I I - . ,, . . I If ll I I I I I I , - 3 . , ' , . ll H - . I . FEATURE 103 FRCSH Freshman See AHS As New Freedom Venture Below: Freshman Mike Macy and Mary Mont- gomery find life at AHS much more exciting since they are able ro attend dances such as Fall-Windup together. iPhoto credit by Bill Boxierl "I like being here because I have more freedom," commented Ronda Newton. More freedom was why many members of the class of '83 with 516 members, the largest class at AHS, were glad to be at Anderson High. The size of Anderson High School seemed to be a shock to the freshman at first, but they soon found their way around. They learned that there were many advantages to the large size of the school. "Every time you turn around, you meet someone new," commented Carla Sorrells. Dianna Weever explains, "I have met a lot of new friends." Lisa Stewart feels "With an open lunch hour the cafeteria was not as crowded and you could see your friends." Selecting classes was another freedom that the freshman class was allowed to experience for the first time. "By choosing your own classes you can take a class that you enioy as a hobby, such as art or drafting," remarked Bryan Flecker. "There were so many activities it was difficult to find time to participate in all of them," concluded Kim Brown. Sports were a part of the freshmen Indian ac- tivities. Dwight Sawyer, a football play- er feels, "it is great playing for the ln- dians. Scott Held explains, "I enjoyed just being a part of AHS student body." Ball games, homecoming activities, choosing classrings, dances and of course homework were all part of the class of 1983's first year of being an An-f derson Indian. .NN 104 FRESHMEN xr SS 'it' L T M X -:V I ' f mg . 'Q W YQ 7 3 it J ff if yyyl T c x K if c if x vxi bk f,, ,fi '-1 --P - T 1 VA I' W W Q or 35 it itil' as A gzip' If Delphia Adams Traci Adams Kerrie Allen Roy Allman Celeste Anderson John Anderson Ellen Armstrong Kim Austin Bill Auxier Paula Aynes Beth Bachman Joe Ball Richard Ball Debra Bankes Jeff Bargo Tracy Barker John Barrett Deneen Beaman Scott Beck Candy Beckerman Mike Benlien Teresa Bernard Todd Berryman Don Bess Mike Betts Mark Bish Robert Biddle Jeff Blackburn Londa Blair Mike Bloyd Julie Boeger Becky Bohenkamp Chris Bolton Terry Bourke John Bowen Mark Bowman Dennis Boys Chris Broderick Patty Broshar Harold Brown Kim Brown Marc Brown Mark Brown Robin Brown Troy Burt Tony Burton Karen Callis Kristin Carlisle Genevieve Carmany Janice Carter Florence Chapman Tim Chapman Ronald Chapin Tony Clapt Ken Clar Danny Clayton Bobbie Clelland Nancy Clelland Trudi Clevenger Chuck Closser Cindy Coburn David Cole Raenell Cole FRESHMEN 105 Z , t BELOW: Contemplating whether or not to risk re- turning to class, Brad Eastes sits and looks over the fifth pass he has received from the dean. Right: Surprised gt thg suddencappfargnce of Mr. Zagora Lar Woo an James o e an s in aroun wit guim looks as they realize theyp are definitely caught in the act. M-+L., i l Wi , l Kecia Collins Jodi Condon Ross Condon Paul Conrad Brian Cotner Angie Covington Randy Covington Tracy Covington Cliff Cox Bobby Craft Tina Cravens Phyllis Crawford David Cripe Linda Cripe Tim Crouch Janice Crouse Brad Cummings Pat Cunningham Brian Daily Scott Dalton Butch Daughhetee Robert Davidson Camilla Davis Charlie Davis Connie Davis Jamie Davis Lisa Davis Mike Davis Jennifer Dickey Laura Dietzen Susanne Dix Scott Doelling Lisa Dotson Bill Downs Sherry Dray 106 FRESHMEN Z' -wi N, af Alisa Duncan Cindy Dwyer David Eads Brad Eastes Mike Edison Phil Edmonson Theresa Edwards Kathy Elia Emma Ellis Mark Ellis Robert Ellis Tom Emmerling Betsy Erehart Rhonda Evans Joe Farmer James Farthing Gary Feurer Brenda Fish Kelly Fitzgerald Bryan Flecker Jason Flora Matt Flowers Tammy Flowers Mandy Forrer Brent Fulk Karen Gahimer Therese Gatton Tim Gardner Cindy Gavin Rose Gaw Jeff Gayle John Geisinger Herry Gibbs Troy Gibson Denise Gilliland Pat Ginley Donna Gipson Leona Glazebrooks Lance Goen Cari Gongwer Greg Gooding Carl Goodwin Joni Gordon David Goree Dan Grahm Jon Gray Kim Gray Janie Greene Kelley Gregory Kevin Guion Robin Gustin Mary Hainiy Laura Hamilton Sue Harley Dicea Harney Glenda Harrison Jeanette Harrison Lori Harrison Randy Harrison David Hart John Harter John Hay Vince Hedrick FRESHMEN 107 Pizza Party Prevails ' L i ' 7, I, . .. 2 ' .v,,,, 5' M-.,, . w ii ff ,f af ,Q 1' , I- f -,, V:-NYM, M-M A , an . A 8? at , my V? , ig , , V, tg ,it qt , .ht U , 3 A .,3,.mtg'f ?jE,fl'?f'72,- ' , f if .2,3S',l fs Scott Held Dan Helms Anne Henning John Hennis Ramona Herchenhan Toni Herget Lisa Herron James Hicks Lorraine Hilclerbrand Charles Hill Lisa Hobbs Hazel Holliday Charlotte Holt Danny Hopkins Lynn Howenstine LeAnn Hubbard Randy Huston Theresa Jent David lman Patrick Irby David Jackson Kevin Jackson Mike Jackson Stephanie Jackson Jackie Jaynes Carol Johnson Cindy Johnson Harold Johnson Jenny A. Johnson Jenny L. Johnson Renee Johnson Steve Johnson Kevin Jones Tim Jones Mark Joseph Shayne Judd Jim Kase David Kelley Kent George Kristine Ketner Glenda Kimbrell Bridgette King 108 FRESHMEN Broken glasses, salt shakers and pep- per shakers, and even candle cen- terpieces were a common sight at the Pizza Hut on Nichol Avenue after a rowdie celebration of AHS Indian sport's fans. Pizza Hut was the "in" place to go af- ter Anderson football and basketball games, but because sometimes it was the "only" place to go, some AHS students became rowdie and un- controllable as a result of either boredom or just because they had not quite wound down from an exciting AHS victory. The result of the overabundance of spirit on the part of some Anderson students was that the tables had to be completely cleared to make way for the upcoming crowd. The waitresses also had a hard time of serving even the courteous customers with students stan- ding in aisles talking to friends or trying to mooch a piece of pizza in order to avoid dipping into their own wallet. But some students avoided this hassle also by merely getting up from their seats and walking out the door with their un- paid bill still sitting on the table. The waitresses found they also had to work extra hard for the small tip they received from Anderson students. Instead of sim- ply picking it up from the table, the money was more often found in empty coke and water glasses. Students were found outside to be settled down by police when things got out of hand. 'ew K7 V,,,, 5 J' i , ii , H V I 17 'iii ,. " l xsq A i f stit ft Leigh Ann King Michael King Daniel Kirchner Brenda Kirk Kevin Kirkpatrick Julie Kratzner Stephanie Lamey Mark Lasley Tracy Laswell Therese Laudick Tim Layton Richard Leaver Princess Lee Chris Leech Scott Lewis Bronson Lightlord James Lockridge Theresa Lucas Jana Lukens Lisa Luscombe Nathan Lykins Mike Macy Carol Maish Pam Martin Jayne Mason Chris Massey Christine Masters Keith Masters Steven McAvoy Roxy McCallister Kim McCallum Larry McClendon Paul McClure Chris McCoy Mark McCrockIin Mark McFadden Julie McGee Ronald McGrady Lynda McGuire Monica McHalfay Darryl McKinney Paul McKinney Mary McShane Gary Mendenhall Mindy Meeks Jim Mercer Annis Michael Susan Michael Bobby Miles Anita Miller Jerry Miller Kathy Miller Leah Miller Kathy Mills Howard Milner Noel Milner Rusty Milner Carolyn Mitchell Jody Mitchell Theresa Mitchell Betty Mollet Rita Monaghan Mary Montgomery FRESHMEN 109 Tom Montgomery Charles Moore Robbie Morgan Randy Morrow Leon Mudd Stephanie Mummert Todd Murray Anita Myers Guy Nave Lynne Nelson Gina Neuman Julie Neuman Melanie Newby Irena Newman Staci Newsome Bobby Niccolini Debi Nicely Bill Norris Carlo O'Bryant Tasha Ooten Gayle Otto Melissa Paesani Doreen Pancol Tina Parks Mary Parrish Richard Patterson Darla Payne Rod Perry Mitch Phelps Sheryl Pherson Rhonda Phillips Lisa Pitts Jeff Poore Cynthia Porter James Porter Kim Powell Terri Powers Vickey Powless Penny Presley Mark Purdy Wendy Putnam Christine Ramsey Peter Reagen Craig Reeder Dennis Reichard Jenn Renbarger Linda Revolee Scott Reveal Debbie Reynolds Kim Rheam Dennis Richardson David Richter Latano Rickman Down Riggs Brenda Roberts Sam Roberts April Robinson Mark Robinson Janet Rogan Cindy Roy Sue Russell Bart Sauer Harold Scales I 10 FRESHMEN L-. E QQ A 1 A .X Q , I X Safe: t my-. ffffag, .a V:-'f FRESHMAN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Front Row: Lisa Dotson, Celeste Anderson, Shelly Wycoff, Lisa Singleton. Row 2: Gary Feuer, Mike Betts, Kathy Miller, Amy Sparks, April Robinson, David Iman, Ken Clark. Row 3: Kevin Jones, John Hay, Kevin Guion, Steve Walsh. Back Row: David Cripe, Bron- son Lightford, Guy Nave. Amy Schafer Karla Schemmer Alan Schilke Ross Schroder Amy Scott Jimmy Scott Lori Seulean David Shafer Mike Shanahan Trent Shannon Aaron Shapiro Mylinda Shepherd Jody Shoecraft Mike Shivley Joe Shoemaker Jason Shoults Eric Shroyer Scott Silvey Doreen Simpson Lisa Singleton Donna Sipe SuLynn Skinner Amy Smith Greg Smith Keith Smith Ranelle Smith Todd Snyder Karen Soetenga Carla Sorrells John Southerland Am Sparks Jelf Sparks Dan Spearman Jon Spearman Phyllis Spicer Kim Stanley Gaynetta Steans Lisa Stewart Pam Stewart Triniadal Stewart Cori Stratton Phil Sullivan FRESHMEN I I I Kelly Suter George Sweigart Mar Swift Peggy Szumilas Burnetta Tatum Robin Terry Barry Teter Mary Pat Tierney Pat Tierney Derah Tipton Jennifer Toney Dan Toombs Juli Tremaine Carol Trice Tina Trick Stacy Truax Bryan Tudor David Turner Melinda Turner Rebecca Tyler Korrie Valentine VJX ,A.. l I2 FRESHMEN 'fn is xi, Val Vandevoort Lana VanOsdol Terry Vetor Amy Vorhees ,,,-f NNN " ee,c tx is X K Left: Freshman Becky Tyler decides to do her dianettes they will make it. Indianettes homework on her lunch hour so that she can go to all football and basketball home the game in the evening. Above: Many girls take throughout fhe ygqr, Prep Band in hopes that when they try out for In- march at games Left Renee Johnson and Carol Johnson look at the wide selection of class rings offered to freshmen Jotsons is the company t ey chose to buy their Burt Waddy Carol Waldrep Angela Walker Kim Walker Tony Wallace Steve Walsh Jill Warner Scott Weger Vallissa West Robert Wheat Rhonda White Lisa Whitehead David Whitehouse Tommie Whitton Rhonda Whybrew Sondy Whybrew Tony Wilde Tracy Wulle Linda Williams Lorraine Williams Leandrea Wilson Raymond Wilson Lydia Withers Larry Wood Laura Wood Terry Wood Rodney Woodall Michele Wycott Andrea Zachary Ken Zigler Mike Zirkle Bobby Zirkleback David Zirkleback FRESHMEN I I3 Below: Senior all-state candidate, Henry Johnson, helped the Tribe defeat the Pirates 78-75. The wipes perspiration oft his forehead while waiting muscular center averaged over 20 points a game to shoot some free throws against city rival, this season to top the county in scoring. Madison Heights. Johnson's 26 point outburst 1 14 SPORTS DIVISION we wr - . MW Ii ew ,,.......,m' Loft: Taking time out on the sidelines to catch her breath, An ie Rector. a four year letterman has participates in more than 70 games. Bolow: Senior Gary KG-Birdl McGhee tips the ball to awaiting ln- dian arms. nil ,Xa A Champ For All Seasons SPGRTS It would take a life long fan to notice it, but sports have changed at AHS. It's true! Sports HAVE changed at AHS. The old adage "The only way to gain ex- perience is through experience" was followed to the utmost. No longer did seniors control the varsity teams, the freshman and sophomores were right up with them proving that they could help the Indian teams win also. Underclassmen use to learn by ob- servation, but lately they were being rushed on and off the courts, fields, tracks, mats, and pools faster than the human age could follow. This may have been a step in the right direction. Avid football fans could hardly wait for the freshman team to reach varsity level. Coaches were beaming about how good Loft: Teaming up together, Kent King and Bernie Smith serve the ball over the net to Madison Heights to win the match 43-40. they would be next year, and players were working hard in preparation. Although AHS was blessed with an amazing basketball team, sophomores were already making the tourney teams along with the seniors. As the seniors graduated and left the future of AHS sports to those young en- thusiasts, one couldn't help but wonder if the guidance of some of those veterans influenced the upswing or was itjust INDIAN PRIDE. Of course the freshman and junior varsity programs have to be accredited with preparing the underclassmen for the varsity levels. Whatever it was, only a life long sports fan at AHS could notice the suc- cess the sports program achieved by building on a new image. SPORTS DIVISION 'I 'I 5 TENNIS ANDERSON 5-5 Pendleton Heights .... - ANDERSON 5-5 Madison Heights ..... - ANDERSON 3-5 Richmond ........... - ANDERSON 5 Muncie Burris ........ ANDERSON 3-5 Muncie Central ...... - ANDERSON 0-0 North Central . . . . . - ANDERSON 3-5 Kokomo Haworth .... - ANDERSON 5 Kokomo ......... . . ANDERSON 4 Jay County .... . . ANDERSON 0-3 Marion ...... . . . - ANDERSON 5-5 Muncie North . . . , . - ANDERSON 4-5 New Castle . . . . . . - ANDERSON 3-4 Yorktown . . . . . - n ANDERSON 0-3 Lafayette . . . . . . - ANDERSON 3-2 Highland . . . . . . - Varsity: Won 13 Lost 4 Reserve: Won 10 Lost 2 NCC 3rd VR VR OO OO 20 0 OO 55 ANDERSON4 Loganspart ......... 1 20 0 1 52 00 10 21 52 23 CROSS COUNTRY ANDERSON 43 Madison Heights ...... 40 Highland .,.....,....... 41 ANDERSON 28 Kokomo ............. 29 ANDERSON 16 Muncie South ........ 47 ANDERSON 21 New Castle .......,.. 49 Pendelton Heights ........ 58 ANDERSON 21 Marion ............. 39 ANDERSON 29 Muncie Central ....... 28 ANDERSON 34 Richmond ....,...... 25 Varsity: Won 5 Lost 4 Junior Varsity: Won 10 Lost 0 Delta Open ist. Carmel Invitational 3rd. Washington Invitational 2nd. South Side In- vitational 4th. NCC-2nd. Sectional 1st, Regional 4th. Semi-state 8th. State-Brad Jones 8th. Ray Fleenor Award-Brad Jones. 1 16 TENNIS Right: Junior Bernie Smith, number two singles player for the season, returns a backhand shot from the baseline. Below Left: Number one singles player David Ellis, also a iunior, hits a high overhead smash. x. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - Front Row: Larry Wood, Cam G0l19wer, Glenn Becker, Brad Jones, John Skip Wile, Scott McCoy, John Barrett, Terry Wood. H'-'mer' John Oflkesi Nick C0fYellf Coach -lim Clem. Bock Row: Coach Garry Courter, Tony LaMacchio, TENNIS TEAM - Front Row: Jim Viale, Scott camp- David Daniels, Craig Oieksy. Rob Dickey, David bell, Jett Brown, Jay Jackson, Don Weis, Pqi Tier. Ellis, David Moore, Tim Norton, Bernie Smith, Kent ney, Gqry Mqynqrd, Dennis Wood, Buck Row: King, Jett Banker, Coach Chuck Newberry. Above Right: Senior Com Gongwer takes the lead team his strategy for one of their meets. The team with his outstanding running ability at his home finished their season with a record of 5-4 and field at Grandview Golf Course. Above: Cross finished firstin the sectional. country coach Garry Courter discusses with the Youth Carries Tennis Team In 13-4 Season Although Coach Chuck Newberry had a young and inexperienced tennis team, it was one of Anderson's best ever. Carrying a stunning 5-2 conference record, Anderson tied the best con- ference record in the school's history. With a I3-4 season record, the young raqueteers surprised everyone, in- cluding Mr. Newberry. "I was really surprised with some of the players. Rob Dickey and jeff Banker, our number one doubles team, has the best record, I4-3. Kent King had the best record, I3-4. I think he was one of the biggest surprises. I could send him out against someone who should beat him, and he would beat the guy. He came back from a 5-2 deposite in the third set against Highland to give us the win," noted Mr. Newberry. Coach Garry Courter had a little bit of a different situation with the Cross Country team. He was expected to retain a strong team dominated by seniors, but Dan Woschitz was lost for the seaon due to injury, Skip Wile became ill and missed a major part of the season, and Tony Lafviacchio pulled a tendon. Despite all these injuries, the harriers raced through a highly successful season. Ending with 5-4 season record, they pulled everything together to finish second in the conference race and first in the sectional. "One of our main goals this season was to win the sectional, and we did," expressed a seemingly pleased Mr. Cour- ter. "We ended up second in the con- ference race. Richmond is just strong every year. I think my ultimate goal in coaching would be to win conference. The day we beat Richmond will be the day we win it." Brad jones, four year letter winner, returned to the state tournament and finished 18th. Getting Brad back to the state tourney was also one of the main goals of the team. CROSS COUNTRY 'I 17 ANDERSON OPPONENT 1515 7151 B169 15515 1515 1515 11,6 314 1015,15 1565 157,15 Yorktown Lapel Highland Madison Heights Muncie South Muncie Central Tipton Alexandria Muncie North Pendleton Heights Marion Madison Grant Mississinewa Tourney: 13,1515 5,15,15 9,15,12 13,13 Sectional: 3,16 NCC-7th Won 11 Wabash Mississinewa Jay County Mississinewa Mississinewa Alexandria Lost 1 1 1514 1315 4 5,1 4, 712 1515 1516 15313 101515 7,15,6 15,5,11 15,15 15,52 15,77 15,15 15,18 VARSITY VOLLEY BALI. 8,9 , , 1 1 13 , , 15,1,15 8,16,9 New Castle 15,14,15 , , , ,1 , , 5,1 1 , 11 6,6 ' ANDERSON OPPONENT 1515 15,15 1515 15,9,15 15,15 71515 15,16 14,15,5 5,14,1 9,11 9, Yorktown Lapel New Castle Madison Heights Muncie South Muncie Central Tipton Alexandria Muncie North Pendleton Heights Marion Madison Grant 109 1 8156 1599 12,14 16,7,15 15,15 2,16,15 15,15 15,15 Won 8 Lost 5 Ressnvz vousvsALL ' 5,11 15,4,1s Highland 11,15,12 , 1 ,1o 9:8 ' 9 6 1 1 11 GlRL'S GOLF ANDERSON 198 North Central ...... 190 ANDERSON 196 Highland .......... 219 ANDERSON 201 Yorktown ......... 218 ANDERSON 198 Marion ........... 183 ANDERSON 185 Carmel ........... 169 ANDERSON 188 Ben Davis ......... 202 ANDERSON 368 Highland .......... 425 ANDERSON 167 Blue River ......... 236 ANDERSON 215 Greenfield ........ 209 ANDERSON 183 Muncie North ...... 171 ANDERSON 186 Madison Heights , , . 204 Won 6 Lost 5 Lafayette Jeff Invitational- 7th North Central Invitational- 4th Richmond Invitational- 5th NCC- 5th Sectional- 3rd Regional- 6th 1 18 GlRL'S GOLF beneath Vs , ,ff aw 'WKFQQ M, tv- -uf , ffg.2,g.+. fffm.'vf2 Af' ' 1 ,, ' , +51 51 W, ,, , , A I tf ekpehm - , , 1 'f 6 , wg, 1 , +"'l"'3Z.,, vi . su- 'f ,My ,,f L ,. if 1 - 1.1 ,vw 1, N A .' . v--' ,Y x-1 ,HQ " " ' ' 6, H , - . 4.7,-A'-WIA. 16.4-,ff L! fjj-fig, I ix . 7 - W., 10.1, ,V .M ., , .. , t -w , M , I.. 1 . 1, -A ,,, , 41-fs' 4, f, , uffW:'fm,g:'z542ef?1,fi H1612 1 :f ' ilffife ' 734' Jn' 6113. 'W ' 5 ' -' fn' 75' ,'?ff4"wfl wl 4 f ' 'U 4. ' if V6 7 , l9f,Wgv,55 LL1gQ15Q,ll'A,i'g2 g,i:,.',w..6f' I 383 3 WW-, 6tt?i1f'i Q - ' tff'V?5vWi 1 1 ' , M . 1 i ff 'ni 2,3 ' gif 5' L 6- , 6 , .Q 7 H ,gif ,ff R, I ,agp 4 ,Y ,gm ,h2f3.::- Vw ' ,A -J' 31, - I V. Z V f mirx , ,G ,, f -f - 1-. , 61, uv A -11,1 M ' 4, MWA Above: G1rl's Galt- Front Row: Lynne Nelson, Betsy Erehart, Lisa Dotson, Denise Roudebush, Beth Bachman, Becky Bohnenkamp. Back Row: Coach Kay Clark, Beth Peck, Kathi King, Shelli Conrad, Karen Gahimer, Kris Collins. Above right: Jodean Baldauf stretches to return a volley in a reserve meet at the Anderson High School gymnasium. Above left: Keeping her eye on the ball is one thing freshman Lisa Dotson must remember while practicing her stroke. N 9' i -L . -5 Q .qs '. J . .tl gr xy A 0940, Fl l 4 M' W Y tl . 7 ' -'t 144, gf 49 2 Wkalxf' M . 6 V W W V 9-Viv., Above: Varsity Volleyball- Front Row: Amy Neuman, mgr., Diuna Girton, Jodean Baldauf, Laurie Ellis, Lori Ball, Lisa Ketner, Vicki Gray. Back Row: Coach Nancy Durr, Laura Franklins, Kristi 'y1ll,' 25 King, Karen Reese, Juana Wilson, Robin Clute, Coach Al lhnat. Above left: Kathi King con- centrates on her putt at one of the golf team's home meets at Grandview Golf Course. Reserve Volleyball- Front Row: Amy Neuman, mgr., Chris Broderick, Kim Stanley, Amy Vorhees, Mary McShane, Gretchen Irby, Gina Skinner. Back Row: Coach Al Ihnat, Candy Beckerman, Jamie Davis, Pam Pearson, Kathy Smith, Julie Newman, Coach Nancy Durr. V-Ballers, Golfers Surprise Fans Despite Inexperience Youth and inexperience were prevalent on the girls' golf team. As Coach Kay Clark put it, "This was a rebuilding and character building season for us. We had one returning let- ter winner and we weren't that ex- perienced. Our young girls did a good job." With only two seniors and no juniors, the Indians female golfers ended the season with a 6-5 dual meet mark. The main goal of the team this year was to get to the regional, and that they did. Karen Gahimer shot low score for the team during sectional, taking second place individually. "This year was the worst, so far as wins and losses, in the seven year history of girls' golf at AHS. But if you think about it, we really didn't have a bad season," stated Mrs. Clark, Youth and inexperience also played a key role on the girls' volleyball squad. Coach Nancy Durr expressed her displeasure with the season ending mark of T1-11. "We simply didn't play up to our potential," said Miss Durr. "We would go in practice and do everything correct, but when we got in a game, we wouldn't do it." ' With only two returning seniors, Miss Durr knew the team had its work cut out for it at the start of the season. Despite the handicap of inexperience, the girls played well all through the season. The only problem was a touch of in- consistency. junior Lori Ball, one of four returning players with varsity experience, was voted all NCC. She leads a group of youngsters that includes five juniors and six sophomores returning. Miss Durr showed an overflow of en- thusiasm for next year. "The girls are already excited about next year. We will be THE team in the county with the ex- perience for once. I'm really excited." VOLLEYBALL 1 1 9 VARSITY FOOTBALL ni' .R g cc gg 92 ' X . ' at 'fk' tg . .. - sm New ANDERSON 20 ANDERSON 21 ANDERSON I0 ANDERSON 8 ANDERSON O ANDERSON 22 ANDERSON 20 ANDERSON 6 ANDERSON 0 ANDERSON 10 Won 4 Lost 6 Highland Muncie South Richmond Muncie Central New Castle Madison Heights Kokomo ..... Logansport . . Lafayette ........,,,, Marion ............, 120 VARSITY FOOTBALL Above: Senior Joe Frossard tackles a Madison Far Above: Anderson's offensive line concentrates Heights receiver. Frossard was a key part of the In- on their blocking assignments as quarterback Scott dian's defense as the Indians went on to win the Maynard barks out signals. The lineman deserve a game. lot of credit for Anderson's success. Above: Senior Ty Ginley stops the fierce rush of played on Highland's home field, with a score of Highland at the Highland-Anderson game. An- derson came out the victor ofthe game which was 20-6. Gridders Set Sites To Future "Winning is great, but if you play the best you can, that's all that can be ex- pected," stated Mr. Don DeSalle, head coach at AHS. Mr. DeSalle didnft see much more than he expected as the varisty ended their season with a 4-6 mark. Although they were not noted for a penchant for victory, the Tribe displayed city-wide superiority by beating the other two schools in Anderson, giving them the city championship. Youth and inexperience struck the football team as well as the other sports at AHS. There were a lot of rookies and a lot of people playing unfamiliar positions. These people were helped by the skeleton crew of seasoned veterans that remained from the previous year. "We should have won a few more games,'f noted Mr. DeSalle. "Our young kids just weren't as mentally or emotionally ready. It's harder than if you are used to the experience of playing varisty football." One youngster, junior Derrick Wilker- son, was playing football for the first time in two years. Due to his excellent play, he was awarded with being voted to the All-County team. "With the youngsters we had this year, we should do well next year," said Coach DeSalle. VARSITY FOOTBALL - Front Row: Marty Morrow, Gary Condon, Pat Boyle, Larry Foster, Scott Maynard, Joe Frossard, AI Skinner, Scott Kemper, Bill Denny, Larry Jackson, Ty Ginley, Mark Diggs, Frankie Harrison, Kevin Lewis, Jeff Taylor. Row 2: Brian Yancey, Scott Reed, Eddie Menke, Reid An- derson, John Eisele, Rodney Townsend, Derrick Wilkerson, John Gardner, Tracy Clapp, David Kirchner. Row 3: Jeff Bowers, Dan McCrary, Scott McClain, Andy Orbik, Sim Lacy, Greg Grenda, Jon Lamey, And Kreps, Eric Smith, Carlos Harrington, Tony Goolsby, Benny Chambers, David Maupin, Tim Fox. Back Row: Keesling, mgr.: Debbie Hofer, mgr.: Asst. Coach Jack Shanklin, Asst. Coach Steve Porter, Head Coach Don DeSaIle, Asst. Coach Phil Morgan, Jim Becker, Rick Muir, Juli Baker, mgr.: Katie Orbik, mgr.: Ron Crouse, mgr. John Rigsby, mgr.: Dan VARSITY FOOTBALL 'I 2 'I .Qgf - 1, ' ii is? 'Q XL,-591 4 'w U Q an K I' Mn.. ? 13 LQ'5Q,ZigRQ 'Q X MJ S5-"4-... fa, . X 1 -5 Qi f-K I 4' X szsfffw 5 wssif uhh wif i .iv fi .. 1- F N' Q N - r ' x 'ww r 5 Y . F ,qfplw lx 'm,,.,E:- sf -M e Q XX XX I' Xa Above: RESERVE FOOTBALL - Front Row: Jon Lamey, Brian Yancey, Bennie Chambers, Greg Massey, Jeff Bowers, Eddie Menke, Eric Smith. Row 2: Brad Allen, John Eisle, Mike Delk, Lance Love, Todd Stires, John Montgomery, Doug Griffiths, An- dy Kreps. Row 3: Mike Kord, Tony Reason, Craig Stevens, Larry Wulle, Greg Abel, Greg Scott, Sim Lacy. Row 4: Pat Newsome, Sam Manghelli, An- thony Smith, Tim Fox. Back Row: Head Coach Phil Morgan, Managers Juli Baker, Debbie Hofer, Katie Orbik, Coach Rick Muir. Above Middle: Sophomore quarterback Greg Scott lofts a pass over onrushing defenders toward Eric Smith as the line stays off the opponents. For Above: Larry Wulle makes an open field tackle in front of a seemingly un- concerned blocker. JV Suffers Nightmare Season "Lack of personnel." These three words describe the reserve football situation exactly. "We had to forfeit the first game of the season," said Coach Phil "P.T." Morgan. "In the nine years that I have been involved with the Anderson sports system, this is the first time that I know of that an Anderson High School team - not just football, but any team - has had to forfeit a game." Due to the lack of players, the reserve squad turned out a less-than average year, but Coach Morgan still had something to say about their per- formance. "Those kids would go up against a team that was down right better than they were, but when they lost, they would really feel it. They never really quit, and they showed strong desire. I'm really kind of proud of them." A strong Anderson football program cannot be far off in the future after the recent season display of the freshman team. After a rocky start with a loss to Kokomo fthe only team to score against them all yearj, the young tribesmen took six straight games to finish the season with a 6-1 mark. First year coaches Mr. Steve Porter and Mr. Glen Nelson co-piloted the squad to their fine showing. Mr. Porter emphasized that "when you win, it's a 30 man effort, not just four or five guys deserve all the credit." Winning was one of the areas the freshmen delved into quite frequently throughout the season. They rolled up wins of 60 and 40 points over perennial football powers Marion and New Castle respectively. The final defeat of Highland ensured them of the title of city champions. Coach Porter stressed, "Ninth grade is so different from the varsity level. I think with maturity and development these freshmen will do well." RESERVE FOOTBALL 123 Above: BOY'S SWIMMING - Front Row: Rob Hamilton, mgr.g Kyle Hamilton, Tom Montgomery, Dan Weis, Greg Grenda, Mark Bish, Jim Jackson, Dru Eddy, Mark Hadley, David Iman. Row 2: Rob Melander, John Barrett, John Schafer, Jay Jackson. Back Row: Mark Cumberland, rngr.p Clark Fralick, John Webke, Mike Drake, Steve Erehart, Jeff Eddy, Brian Miller, Jim Short, John King. Far Above: A good start is essential to winning a race as John Barrett demonstrates ata home meet. GIRl'S SWIMMING BOY'S SWIMMING ANDERSON 120 Warren Central 85 ANDERSON l04 Frankfort 68 ANDERSON 108 Kokomo Haworth 61 ANDERSON 117 Connersville 54 ANDERSON 122 New Castle 49 ANDERSON 85 Perry Meridian 86 ANDERSON 1 17 Pendleton 52 ANDERSON 103 Muncie Central 66 ANDERSON 1 17 Connersville 51 ANDERSON 103 Yorktown 68 ANDERSON 115 Highland 51 ANDERSON 112 Pendleton Heights 60 ANDERSON 92 Muncie North 80 ANDERSON 88 Muncie North 84 ANDERSON 1 19 Muncie Central 51 ANDERSON 114 Kokomo 58 ANDERSON 123 Yorktown 49 ANDERSON 100 New Castle 72 ANDERSON 1 11 Greenfield 60 ANDERSON 130 Marion 55 Won 10 Lost 0 Richmond 11 Columbus East Relays - 2nd ANDERSON 108 Pike 64 NCC - 2nd ANDERSON 108 Lawrence Central 65 Sectional- 1st ANDERSON 68 North Central 104 State - 11th Won 11 Lost 2 Warren Central Invitational- 1st NCC - ist Sectional- 1st State - 5th 1 24 SWIMMING T' ttrt' . , V, ,,,, W H , , H 4. W? Above: Karen Schafer pauses to catch her breath after winning the 100 yd. breaststroke. Far Above: John King gains an advantage over his opponents with his powerful backstroke start. FP 'V ' V',,,V" Above: GlRL'S SWIMMING - Front Row: Jill Wulf, Kelly Hancock, Kathi Miller, Amy Schafer, Mary Pat Tierney, Sandi Toye, Susan Michael, EllenJrAr- nptstrong, Betsy Waugh. Back Row: Marii Graybiel, Lisa Kiely, Lori Hazel, Karen Schafer, Lisa Hazel, Michelle Stewart, Marty Bernard, Lonnie Ginley, Mary Beth Hunter, Mary Beth Graybiel, mgr.: Shelley Cumberland, mgr.g Asst. Coach Jim Alexander, Head Coach Ron Watson. For Above: The girl's team takes time out from their heavy work schedule to be photographed - underwater. Swim Teams Take Sectionalsg Bays 5th In State The best kept secret in Anderson High School had to be the continual success of the swim teams. The boys had placed in the top ten in the state for the last five years. The Tribe was blessed with having the added advantage of a large senior class. "There weren't too many times that I didn't feel they couldn't win no matter where I put them," said swim team coach jim Alexander. Coach Alexander was shown that his confidence was not without substance as the tankers took first place in every event in the sectional. They fell just short of taking first place in every event in the North Central Conference meet by 10.08 in. "That is the first time that it has ever happened in an Anderson Sectional," said Coach Alexander about the sec- tional feat. "It was something to be proud of." The swimmers ended the season with only two losses in dual meet com- petition. After winning the sectional, they proceeded to come away from the state meet with a fifth place finish. The girls swim team was no stranger to success, either. "My total impression of the season...fantastic, just fantastic," praised girls' swim coach Ron Watson. "Each time out, the girls would improve their performances. It was a good season." Mr. Watson couldn't have put it bet- ter. After grabbing a much coveted second place in the Columbus East Relays, the female tankers went on to win the sectional, defeating Carmel, the eventual third place finisher in the state meet. They finished the season with an eleventh place finish in the state. The main driving force behind the season's output was not focused on one individual. It was more or less a group effort. "The girls worked hard all year, prac- ticing before school and after shcool. Their success reflected their efforts. Each one of the girls improved her per- formance. It was a case of attaining lifetime bests," gleamed coach Watson. SWIMMING 'I 25 For Above: Mike Bish shows his ability on the side horse which helped him to place high in state. 126 BOYS' GYMNASTICS gl 15? l . , . , , I 1 'A X VA: 'E, R S o f Q ,. A 1' xx ? 13 . V 5 .xr K 5 ...Qs Q w N N' If Q' - fe .,... . .. X . A Above: BOY'S GYMNASTICS - Front Row: Kevin Jones, Kurt Paterick, Joey Shoemaker, Troy Gib- son, John Geisinger, Steve Gibson. Row 2: Coach Mike Smith, Phil Stewart, Ron Jones, Chris Drake, Jeff Poore, Steve Walsh, Jeff Blackburn, mgr. Buck Row: Asst. Coach Mike Smith, Tim Degitz, Mike Bish, Mark Degitz, Andy Orbik, John Montgomery, Bill Harter, mgr. GlRL'S GYMNASTICS - Front Row: Julie Baker, Mary Montgomery, Tracey Daughtee, Linda Schmedding, Maggie Gregory, Alisa Duncan. Beck Row: Coach Terri Chaplin, Bev Rork, Penny Hinderer, Vicki Gray, Jenny Hahn, Jodean Baldauf, Kelly Fitz- gerald, Debbie Pike, mgr.: Coach Kim Thornburg. -.FS .. 3 . . c g. . r Above: The L-seat position on the rings is demon- strated by freshman Kevin Jones at an Anderson home meet: Left: Jodean Baldauf concentrates on her bar routine at the sectional meet. Far Above: Maggie Gregory and Linda Schmedding discuss their upcoming events at the sectional meet in Greenfield. Maggie participated in the optional division, while Linda took part in the intermediate. Boy Tumblers Send Four to State Meet The boys' and girls' gymnastics teams both went through very interesting and different seasons. Although the boys did very well and showed promise for the future, the girls ran into a very tough schedule. The schedule wasn't the only problem that they had this year as the start of the season saw them unable to find a coach. No faculty members could be found that wanted to take on the responsibility of the task of coach. It was not even decided if the girls' gymnastics program was going to be continued unless a coach could be found. Finally, the spot was filled by two people from Ball State University in Muncie. They were Kim Thornburg and Terri Chaplin. Even though the girls suf- fered through a long and grueling season, there were some bright spots. The team consisted of mostly younger underclassmen, which promised a stronger team in the future. The team was lead by junior Mike Bish. Bish showed he had what it takes to perform well as he took a second place in the floor exercise during the state meet in Wabash. He also placed seventh in the all-around competition. Anderson also sent three other gym- nasts to the state meet. They were Mark Degitz, Andy orbik, and john Mon- tgomery. Although they didn't place high in the standings, they gave Indian gymnastic fans something to look for- ward to next year. Anderson has proved that they will be one of the premier teams coming out of our area next season. GIRLS' GYMNASTICS 127 X Above: State runner-up Tony Skinner checks the scoreboard during u tight match, VARSITY WRESTLING 128 WRESTLING ANDERSON 37 Marion ANDERSON 5'l Richmond ANDERSON 48 Madison Heights ANDERSON 32 Kokomo ANDERSON 47 Columbus East ANDERSON 23 Taylor ANDERSON Muncie Central ANDERSON Kokomo Haworth ANDERSON New Castle ANDERSON Pendleton Heights ANDERSON Logansport ANDERSON Shelbyville ANDERSON Hlghland Madnson County Tourney lst Won 6 Lost 7 ...4....... 1' Q sftsg U ly t-ll Above: MAT MAIDS - Front Row: Arlene Thurman, Jeanie Myers, Susan Gross, Christy Grissom, Carla Gibbs. Row 2: Sherri Stanford, Gina Skinner, Kim Stanley, Judi Levi. Back Row: Susan Wohlford, Jen- ny Petry, Cheryl Willhoite, Julie Morse, Cathy Wade. For Above: Senior Greg Hulse gets closer and f:loser to a pin during regional action at New ost e. Above: WRESTLING - Front Row: Charlie Davis, Troy Burt, Joey Brown, Bob Shabowski, Greg Scott, Todd Murray, Steve Staub, Bart Sauer. Row 2: Brad Allen, Bob Sowash, Scott Doeling, Chris Kemper, Jason Flora, Anthony Smith. Jeff Bowers. Row 3: ss? Coach Rick Muir, Brad Estes, Phil Rowan, Jeff Read, Tom Fitzgerald, Greg Hulse, Don McCrary, Marty Morrow. Beck Row: David Grant, David Kimm, Brian Smith, Tony Skinner, .lim Garrity, Scott Kem- per, Coach Albert Ihnat, Mike Ball. Wrestling Rises: Skinner Takes Second in State "The high point of the season had to be our winning the Madison County Tournament," commented AHS wrestl- ing coach Al Ihnat. "We had two goals early: to win the county tourney and to be the city champs, and we ac- complished both of them. Anderson acquired the city cham- pionship crown by defeating both Highland and Madison Heights. Although they fashioned a not-so- illustrious 6-7 record, the tribe grapplers did'nt have that bad of a season. The county tourney saw them beat Pen- dleton Heights, the wrestling team that has dominated this area for a long time. Injury also played a big part in the season, but the Indians showed that their courage was as big as. their muscles. jeff Read participated in and won the sectional ten days after surgery on his toe. Marty Morrow broke his collar bone early in the season. The doc- tors said he wouldnft make it back in time for sectional. "Marty Morrow was a pleasant sur- prise," praised Coach lhnat. "They said there was no way he would make it back, but as soon as he got his brace off, he got on the weights and worked hard. If everyone else had his desire and in- tensity, we would have won a few more matches." The major highlight of the season was senior Tony Skinner's runner-up status in the state meet. Skinner ended the year at 28-2. His only losses came in the regional finale and the state finale where he was outpointed. "Not many people know this, but Tony wrestled on extremely bad knees all year. He had trouble scoring points. He relied on pins. That just made his ac- complishment that much better," said Coach lhnat. Another senior who posted a good year was Creg Hulse. Greg finished third in semi-state with a season record of 25-2. "I've had these guys since they were freshmen," added Coach Ihnat. "They had a good season. You can't ask for much more." WRESTLING 129 Z,Fyzi,'3f1 fi if 41 Above: Senior Melody Teague toes the foul line and prepares to sink a free throw. ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON GIRLS' BASKETBALL 45 Mount Vernon 32 54 Elwood 26 55 Alexandria 49 52 Madison Heights 40 43 Marion 55 61 Muncie Central 26 36 Highland 39 ANDERSON 72 Pendleton Heights 31 70 ' 69 65 29 68 37 ' 50 43 64 ' 50 53 ' 26 67 43 45 42 46 65 46 42 48 37 4'l 48 ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON Muncie North Wes Del Blackford County New Castle Tipton Muncie South NCC Richmond New Castle Marion SECTIONAL Madison Heights Pendleton Heights Highland ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON Won 16 Lost 4 130 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Above: GIRLS' BASKETBALL - Front Row: Jamie Davis, Laura Carter, Stephanie Vaughn, Karen Reese, Trina Walker, Shirelle Taylor, lack Row: Assistant Coach Cathy Reese, Atta Fanning, Melody Teague, Angie Rector, Mary Frischkorn, l , Pam Pearson, Juana Wilson, Stacy Streaty, Virginii McCrary, Head Coach Bob Kearns. Far Above Angie Rector stands in anticipation during sec tional. Z For Above: Senior Melody Teague skies high to Female B-ball subs are engrossed in a tightly con- control a iump ball against Muncie South. Above: tested game with Madison Heights. Y. Girl Hoopsters Display Talent, Winning Knack ' "It's tough to beat two teams like Madison Heights and Highland in the same week," stated Anderson's Girls' Basketball Coach Bob Kearns after con- templating his team's misfortunes in the sectional tournament. Although they were able to defeat a highly rated Madison Heights team in the first game, they were beaten in the final game by a tough Highland squad. "I felt a team would have to be awfully good to beat us, and they were. Highland is one of the better teams in the state. In fact, all three city schools are as good as most in the state," said Mr. Kearns. Highland became only the second team to beat the tribeswomen throughout the season, doing it twice. Marion pulled off two victories also, making Anderson's final record 16-4. "We had an excellent ball team," said Mr. Kearns. "ln fact, it might have been the best ball team l've ever had here. lt's just that the schools around the county are getting a lot strongerf' The tribe was led by senior standout Melody Teague. She led the team in scoring for the second straight year, led the county in scoring, and was an All- County Team selection. She also was an Honorable Mention All-State Team selection. "Melody had to be one of the better players in the area, 'f said Mr. Kearns. Another player who loomed in the limelight was senior Angie Rector. Angie was a four year member of the varsity squad and played in 74 varsity games throughout her career. These two - along with seniors Trina Walker, Stephanie Vaughn, and Mary Frischkorn - led the team to their im- pressive showing of the year. GIRLS' BASKETBALL 1 31 Iv m . 4 8 1. ' A s . . W A ' Q ,auf M -,-1 if 2 46. in y. Q ' , 'N ' 'Zim ' .-. 43 x f . 0 'B A, , Q ' 'F , in , M, V? , Ja V, Q ,t tb' Z wr: hy? if 6 1 'E ,y 4 5 lv 0 i w WW I . 1 A of 'I ""Q5"f""'f fr S ' fi, A3 I l m Q 'r 5 if ' 'WWI .0 . 8 'a ix J 9 J' 4" 9 Q V . , 22450 Fai' wrfff- fr tm, uf , 1. Y us' ff! if-s A Q A ff' H 'fain QQ i?T:""f it 4' f b ff in 1 if . v Liu 4 W WF? 4 W " W M Q yy , Q f'6i3f5?jjg,,5QL1,, ,sl 0 32 'Eg' W 7 .Q 0 4 -A ' 5 9 k V X, ,Q " ff I ii Hoopsters Forge Strong 17-3 Season "On the basis of one loss, I'm very satisfied. The Kokomo loss really hurt. Besides that, we had a rather good season, " chirped Anderson's always vocal coach, Norm Held. A "rather good season" is one way to put it, as Anderson started the season as the number two ranked team in the state. After two weeks, they had elevated to the top position in the state. But nothing lasts forever. This was showcased as the Wizards of the Wigwam dropped a 59-58 contest to Highland. "The Highland loss felt like someone was taking my appendix out without using an anesthetic" commented Coach Held. It couldn't have been put any better, as the loss knocked the Indians from the pinnacle of Indiana basketball. "The funny thing is that at the start of the season, I thought we were the third best team in the city. The main reason is because of experience. We only had one-and-a-half starters back from last year's state runner-up team,'f stated Coach Held. This experience showed later on in the year as ankle injuries sidelined a few players. The Kokomo game, which the Indians lost, expressed this idea, as the Tribe played almost three entire quar- ters without the aid of senior quicksilver guard Shawn Teague. Near the end of the season, a loss at Richmond denied the Indians of a North Central Con- ference Crown. Henry johnson f"Big H"J led the team in scoring with 23.6 points per game. He ended the season leading the county in scoring. johnson and Shawn Teague were chosen for the Indiana All-State Basket- ball team. This was the first time since 1974 when Ray Taylor and Tony Mar- shall made the squad. This was also only the third time two AHS Hoosiers made the team in one year. VARSITY BASKETBALL 133 RESERVE BASKETBALL ANDERSON 51 ANDERSON 56 ANDERSON 77 ANDERSON 54 ANDERSON 68 ANDERSON 57 ANDERSON 73 ANDERSON 75 ANDERSON 58 ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON ANDERSON Won 18 Lost 2 lnpls. Marshall Kokomo Haworth Marion Alexandria Lafayette E. Chicago Wash. Highland Ft.Wayne Wayne Jeffersonville Muncie Central Madison Heights Kokomo Carmel Logansport Muncie South New Castle Richmond 36 45 68 38 58 56 66 64 43 Pendleton Hei hts 9 North Central FRESHMEN BASKETBALL A ANDERSON 80 47 ANDERSON 54 41 ANDERSON 56 54 ANDERSON 54 60 ANDERSON 41 ANDERSON 92 68 ANDERSON 58 49 ANDERSON 53 ANDERSON 57 ANDERSON 40 39 ANDERSON 61 39 ANDERSON 46 53 ANDERSON 62 66 Won 20 Lost 5 Alexandria New Castle Madison Heights Highland Lafayette Muncie North Marion Jones Carmel Clay Eastwood Muncie Central New Castle Carmel City A 15 35 53 29 33 58 44 43 1236 932 37 51 53 45 26 28 Pendleton Heights48 36 49 38 67 59 58 61 62 47 58 44 59 50 51 49 59 60 62 24 63 47 ANDERSON 45 Muncie North 43 B B 30 36 39 134 RESERVE BASKETBALL fs-We. W A' ff, ' his - . . f . g A se' A 'X3,.1ltf-Tf- C. QQ, I itat? X S15 -I fi 'T' 'wh Q11 .3 s, ""'--1" Above: 6'7" sophomore Kyle Paschal lifts a short iump shot over a Muncie North defender as time runs out in the first quarter. Far Above: Freshman David Jackson finishes a last break with two points by skying high for a lay-in during a route of the Pendleton Heights Arabians. Left: David lays in two points as the Muncie North coach on in angered consternation during the reserves game. Moore split his playing time between the JV and Varsity. Above: RESERVE BASKETBALL - Front Row: Larry Wood, Tony Carter, Gary Maynard, David Moore, Danny Zachary, Mike Mitchell, Kent King, Jeff Brown. lack Row: Coach Dick Maynard, Sidney Teague, Kendrick Lewis, Kyle Paschal, LeRoss Thompson, Rubin Hardin, John Oakes, Dennis Humphrey, Coach Jerome Foley. The reserves posted a scintillating I8-2 season record. For Above: David Moore prepares to inbounds a pass to one of three teammates. Above: FRESHMEN BASKETBALL - Front Row: Rich Patterson, Casey Clark, James Porter, Mike Macy, Burt Waddy, John Hay, Ray Wilson, Scott Held, Dan- ny Toombs, Marc Brown. Back Row: Coach Steve Porter, Scott Lewis, David Jackson, John Harter, Steve Johnson, Bryant Johnson, John Anderson, Pat Ginley, Caoch Denny Montgomery. Coach Mon- tgomery commented on the fact that he was really impressed with the amount of depth that the Freshman team possessed. JV, Frosh Post Good Seasons: Future Bright Anderson High School basketball is assured of a continuance of its ex- cellence in the sport of roundball due to recent exploits of both the freshmen and reserve teams. The freshmen ended the season with an overall record of 20-5 and the reserves posted an 18-2 mark. First year coaches Denny Mont- gomery and Steve Porter had nothing but praise for their young freshmen team. "I honestly thought we were in trouble at the start of the year, but the kids were a lot more fundamentally sound than we thought they weref' said Coach Montgomery. "We stressed four things at the start of the season," said Coach Porter. "They were fundamentals, the team concept, a winning attitude and to have fun when you play. Without these four things, we felt you couldn't play that well, no mat- ter whatff The play of the freshmen team reflec- ted this attitude throughtout the year. Although they were not that much bigger than the teams they faced, they physically manhandled most of the teams they played. As Coach Porter put it, "It's not how tall you are, it's how big you play." When talking about depth, the con- versation shouldn't stop without men- tioning this year's reserve team. The best thing about this yearfs team, according to Coach lerome Foley, was that a large amount of people improved to a great extent. The main reason for this great im- provement is the long and hard prac- tices that the team had throughout the season. "We work harder than most other teams in the statef' stated Foley. "We really work hard in practice." The reserves were also noted for their depth. Some players, like David Moore and Danny Zachary, split their playing time between reserve and varsity. The Indians boasted a front line consisting of six people over six feet tall. The amazing thing about the team was that every per- son lead the team in scoring in at least one game. FRESHMEN BASKETBALL T 35 A-CLUB - Front Row: Denise Chadbourne, Jeff Eddy, Brad Jones, John King, Jim Short, Wendy Hilligoss, Brian Miller, president: Lisa Hazel, secretary: Dan Woshitz, vice-president: Kathi King, Michelle Stewart, Karen Schafer, Marty Bernard, Diann Taylor, Julie Duncan. Row 2: Trina Walker, Lori Dotson, Dru Domenic, Chris Drake, Dru Eddy, Scott Maynard, Cam Gongwer, Brian Smith, John Rigsby, Bill Denny, Ty Ginley, Steve Erehart, Mike Drake, Melody Tea ue. Row 3: Linda Schmedding, Robyn Estes, Shirese Taylor, Jeff Banker, Jeff Read, David Ellis, Rob Pickett,Dave Held, Joe Frossard, Gary Condon, Larry Foster, John Rogan, Pat Boyle, Lori Hazel, Sandi To e. Row 4: Lisa Ketner, Michael Ward, Henry Johnson, Daphne Minnefield, Gary McGee, Phil Stewart, Jeff Taylor, Jim Layman, Scott McClain, Dan McCrary, Tony LaMacchio, Bet- sy Waugh, Shelly Cumberland, Jil Wulf, Kristi King. Row 5: Pam Pearson, Juana Wilson, Laura Carter, Lori Ball, Laurie Ellis, Jodean Baldauf, Maggie Gregory, Denise Roudebush, Laura Gatton, Lonnie Ginle Mar Beth Hunter Mike Bish John Oakes. Shelli Greg Y: Y 1 I Back Row: Angela Rector, Juli Baker, Conrad, Debbie Hofer, Mary Frischkorn, Grenda, Rick Jones, Mark Degitz, Andy Orbik, GaryVance. 1 36 A-CLUB Above: lndian mascot Andy Orbik, and maiden Karen Lippmon perform the traditional lndian dance at one of the basketball games. fgrimfiii l' Below: Gary Vance, Greg Grenda, Jim Laymen, Bill Denny, Reid Anderson, and Jeff Taylor represent AHS as this year's boy cheerleaders. Mascot!Ma.iden, A-club Lead Fans In Indian Spirit "The only thing you used to need to get into A-club was your letter, but that's not the case anymore," stated Mrs. Rosalie Bernard, A-club sponsor. One of the major areas tackled by A- club was the revising of the constitution. This revising called for each member to pay an annual dues of one dollar. This assured himfher of season basketball tickets in the A-club section and ad- mittance into the A-club picture. The moving forces behind this change were president Brian Miller, vice- president Dan Woschitz, and secretary Lisa Hazel. These officers are elected yearly by all members of A-club. A-club also performed the annual chores of ringing bells for the salvation army during the Yuletide season, and holding ropes during the basketball games, pep sessions, and convocations. Not a group to be held back, they also led the charge to back the Indians' team. Spirit was also raised by mascot Andy Orbik and maiden Karen Lippman, who performed before each home game. WM-an-.4 MASCOT In MAIDEN 'I 37 ---"""'-..."f.'2'g,-,' i i""--.Q --az'-::,, -r.,--:,,....""-'-fm Above: Working out at the YMCA is what many students such as Mark Meredith enio ed doing af- ter school. Right: Taking exercise crosses at the YMCA is one of the many activities offered for those who wish to trim their thighs like Robin Brown and Karen Collis. 6.50 in. Sports Succeed utsid School When the 2:30 school bell rang, the school day was not over for everybody. Some students trudged to the gym- nasium or the football field for practice. Yes, sports were a major part of school life. Sometimes, sports were stressed more than school work. But not all sporting activities were school related. There were many sports that were considered hobbies by most people that others found very competitive. During the summer, many students would find their way to the various lakes around the state of Indiana to get in some serious water skiing. Water skiing was a rapidly growing sport because it was not that hard to learn. All that was needed was a boat, skis, and a lake. Another popular sport was skating. With ice skating in the winter or roller skating year round, it was one of the most popular forms of exercise, especially with the new roller disco craze. Many high school students partic- ipated in the church basketball program during the winter. There were also YM- CA related programs that provided playing time for people. For people who were interested in other team sports, summer baseball programs were available for students. Babe Ruth baseball league was made up of high school students and offered some strong competition for the team members. If team sports were not on an AHSer's agenda, many exercise programs or classes were available, Health clubs, such as the Health Spa, were located throughout the city. Membership en- titled the teenager to a variety of facilities - exercise machines, racquet ball courts and gymnasium. SWG -fewer . A , l ' l L r" V 1 . . .f lew lofi: Having horseback riding as a hobby, Sally M Kuntz participates in many different horse shows. fr. Above: Gary Lowe and Lynda Tumulty spend some 4' of their spare time at Mays Ice Rink. FEATURE 139 fm fum Q iw J' 4 , My ij gigfy 1 ,Q 'Aft , f ,- VZ U , gf ,M 2 ff 9 1 H 7? 'fx A? WMM 5 I , 3 2 Wm W 'f , I ,M K J .ggpgrw ,QL 2 V, Z if 2 fm K, 3 ff if Below: Senior Executive Council and class mem- bers display their spirit by winning first place in the Homecoming parade of floats at half-time of the Homecoming game. ., 3. An Extra, Effort AC TI ITIE S Five...four...three...two..."Band are you ready?" shouted drum major Lance Avery from the Indiana State Fair track. "Yes sir," answered the band. The gun shot fired, starting the five minute band show that 200 band mem- bers spent the entire summer perfecting. Clad in white overlays, the dedicated in- strumentalists along with the In- dianettes and Colourguard members put everything they had into their routine. A wet track did not stop the marching In- dians from performing a company front for which they received a thunder of ap- plause. When results were announced, the Indians received fourth place. Tear- ful eyes were just one sign of how many band members felt. "Although fourth place is good," commented rifle twirler Sharon johnson, "it just did not live up to my expectations." While band members marched their summer away, Choral Club members parcticed singing. As early as june, -arf. .W ti.. A ft A ,..,, - 2 choral members started preparing for their presentation of "The Sound of Music". This performance on October 25 and 26 only started the many ac- tivities of Choral Club. The main event these students planned for was their trip to Hawaii over spring break. Although the school year seemed to start out slow with the completion of the new addition, AHS students did not find it hard to keep up a rowdie image. One place every student was given a chance to diplay Indian spirit was at pep sessions. Convos for sports awards, holidays and special guests also en- tertained the spirited Indians. Student Council kept up the Indian spirit by planning many activities ap- pealing to all students. The Homecoming Dance, Fall Wind'-up and Twirp were three such events. Attending dances, participating .in sports and keeping up school spirit were just three ways AHS students had a rowdie time BUILDING ON A NEW IMAGE. loft: Washing cars is one way that Choral Club members earn money for a trip to Hawaii. ACTIVITIES DIVISION 141 RE DITIONS Convos Stage Pep, Talent "You just sorta, crushed my aorta!" sang Pat Boyle with the help of the Ball State Singers at the Fall convo. This was just one special event that made the student body leave their third hour class and go to the gym. john Gunter, "the singing Sheriff", made a guest appearance at the Thanksgiving convo, along with the Singers Unlimited and the Madrigals. Traditionally, the Choral Club did their rendition of "T'was the Night Before Christmas," among various other songs. Santa Claus also made a special appearance at the Christmas convo. As tourney time came closer, it was easy to see the growing rowdiness of the student body at pep sessions. During Red and Green week, lockers were decorated as well as doors. But, as usual, both pep sessions and convos were ended with, "You may now return to your third hour class." Q, ai Z5 Left: Dianna Cheever and Melanie Brown fight in vo. Above: Scott Maynard is surprised at the Santa Claus' lap over which Held they want put in astonishing beauty of Jim Poat's mother who ii their stocking for Christmas at the Christmas Con- portrayed by Steve lBeefj Cottingham. :fs t l 4 Loft: Pat Boyle helps out one of the Ball State Singers by reciting about his "aorta," Below: Indian Fever shows up as kid's from the Anderson Day Care Center come to support the Indians at the sec- tional pep session. For Below: Pam Crisler and Kirk Smith portray a wife and her husband in the skit "T'was the Night Before Christmas" at the Christ- mas Convo. i 5,2 it 5112. my fill, V av f i 4 Mt PEP SESSION. CONVOS 'I43 GRRREE Hulk Revives Incredibility "For the green, for the green, for the green, fight, fight!" "GRRRR!!" ls it a cheerleader? ls it a fan? ls it the band? lt's none of those - it's the AHS Hulk. Green magic from the incredible Hulk began two years ago, with the energetic ambition of senior Brian Miller. Brian's colorful "costume" consisted of food coloring and noxzema. His growl and stance brought pandemonium to the AHS basketball games. The cheerleaders also helped to add tremendous spirit at all of the games and pep sessions. Each day during seventh hour the cheerleaders would practice mounts and cheers. Varsity cheerleaders also made scrap- books for the football and basketball players, for the second year. A-Club helped the cheerleaders with their mounts at the games. Above: FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS - Front Row: Robyn Estes, and Denise Roudebush. Row 2: Dawn Kelly Fitzgerald, Kathy Miller, and Kim Gray. Buck OURGS Gnd Cdrrie Elpers, Back Row: Linda Row: Lisa Dotson, Doreen Simpson, and Jgdi Mif. Schmedding and Kelly Ingram. The cheerleaders chell. Below: RESERVE CHEERLEADERS - Front Row: Ore Chosen by 0 group of Students and teachers. 144 CHEERLEADERS if , iz 1.2129 A 1- R I Q Q SK' Q 'V Q '- if 6,1 P 4,,,,, 5 is 45 Pee 1 se - 45 Q . 1.5 '." l V A gh 3 x n "f fn 1-ggi. -x '52 L i f F ,J f 'lg 4 si 'L F Q -W is Ja Q, Wi' Y, I, AV li kill N5 0 14 k Q 4 Lefi and Below: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Angie Hay, Anne Lackey, Dianna Cheever, Juli Baker, Aleta Barnes, and Melanie Brown. Far Above: Brian Miller Hgreened up" and ready to "fire up" the fans, imitates the incredible Hulk. Above: Along with the varsity cheerleaders A-Club mem- mu Q-.4 bersg Jeff Taylor, Reid Anderson, Gary Vance, Bill Denny, Jim Layman, and Greg Grenda were ad- ditional male cheerleaders at the home basketball games to add rowdiness. Their most popular yell was l-N-D-I-A-N-Se. K i, E f 40' i Au- i 5 ,fx ig if 5 ,Af-'gm ill , K Above: Andy Orbik puts his artistic and creative Fizgerald, Jamie Reese and Steve Bulfington help receives a Valentine Singing Gram from Studel abilities to work as he paints on the finishing in setting up some decorations and make sure Council Members Juli Baker, Jeff Taylor, Cino touches to the picture backdrop for the Fall Wind- everything is in order for the entrance of the dan- Shively, Jackie Smith and Joyce Maynard. Up. Above Right: On the night of the dance, Tom ce. Below: Mary Pat Tierney begins to blush as she Q 146 STUDENT COUNCIL DILIGENCE. . . Below STUDENT COUNCIL - Front Row: Shelli Conrad, Jeri Jo Schildmeier, Reid Anderson, Tracy Kurtz, Amparo Pazmino, Darla Hartly, Lisa Ketnerg Vice-Pres., Doug Dickmang Parliomentarian, Melanie Brown: Recording Sec., Lorrie Wykolfp Pres., Gretchen Irby: Corres. Sec., Andy Orbikg Reading Clerk, Karen Jackson: Treas., Bill Beeler, Craig Olesky. Row 2: Cheryl Buckner, Beth Hamilton, Mikiko Izawa, Dana Johnson, Sharon Johnson, Jamie Reese, Tom Fitzgerald, Robyn Estes, Andrea Wykoff, Bernie Smith, Marlene Montgomery, Gary Maynard, Denise Chadbourne, Todd Fuller. Row 3: Joyce Maynard, Karen Reese, Scott Burke, Lisa Webb, Juli Baker, Kristi King, Daphane Minnefield, Arlene Thurman, Onno Nieuman. Back Row: Mr. Buckman, Jeff Taylor, Council Sponsors Social Events "My honey has a first name," began one of the more popular Valentine Singing Grams that student council members sang to AHS students near Valentine's Day. Along with penny postman, carnation sales, spirit chain sales, skating parties, the student faculty basketball game and a few soc-hops after basketball and football games, Valentine grams was one way to raise money for the various dances and activities that student coun- cil held forthe student body. C0uncil's first major project was the Fall Wind-Up, which was the first dance to be held in the new commons area. The theme was "Gone Hollywoodf' and music was provided by Ice Age. The spring dance, Twirp, was next on the agenda where the girls asked the guys. The band, Mainstreet, played at the dance with the theme "The Won- derful World of Disneyf' Another project that faced student council was to redecorate their new room which was the old resource center. This was another way to show that they were "building on a new image." Mychal Ward, Paul Polus, John Eisele, Kent King, Gary Vance, Jim Smith, Joe Gordon, Steve Buf- lington, Greg Lukens, Geor e Shaw, Brian Miller and Mrs. Howe, Sponsor. Above Left: During the half-time at a basketball game Mike Mitchell uses all of his hot air to beat Jeff Taylor in the final round ofthe second annual Student Council Bubble Blowing Contest. wwe T Q v X gc.: on ..,. Below: The Homecoming Queen candidates and their escorts anxiously await the final decision of queen. Right: The sophomore cheerleaders become rowdie in their car entry. XXX Right: Brian Miller proudly rides on Latin Club's en- try for the Homecoming. Although, the entry did not win any awards, it was the first cycle ever en- tered inthe parade. 148 HOMECOMING REU IO Karen Jackson Chosen Queen The excitement grew as the events of the evening of September 21 came closer. A.H,S. students put the finishing touches on their entries for the Home- coming Parade, which traditionally moved through downtown Anderson to Denny Field. The A,H.S. band led the parade part of the way, and then the four Corvettes carrying the queen can- didates followed. Even though the fans were extremely "rowdie", a silence broke as it was an- nounced that A.H.S, senior Karen lack- son was the 1979 Homecoming Queen. jackson was then crowned by Dana johnson, the 1978 queen. junior Marybeth Craybiel, sophomore Eliza- beth Kistner and freshman Monica McHafey attended jackson's court. The senior class also received first place in the float division with the junior and sophomore classes coming in sec- ond and third respectively. Senior class president, Chris Oleksy stated, "By the judging of Homecoming Queen and the float, it definitely proves that we're the class with class." Although the Indians were defeated by the New Castle Trojans, this didn't stop the A.H,S. students and graduates from living it up at the Homecoming Dance after the game. lofi: The shocked but thrilled Karen Jackson receives applause after being crowned Homecoming Queen. Below: An unidentified In- dian disploys disgust and obvious pain. Lama HOMECOMING 1 49 1 50 PROM Above. Prom Queen Linda Turner displays the smiling personality that brought her the coveted title. Her attendants are Dana Johnson fabovej and Laura Gotton. PAR DISE S3 3 ff For Above: PROM COMMITTEE - Front Row: Judy Levi, Lori Folsom, Shelley Cumberland, .Iodean Baldouf, Jil Campbell. Bock Row: Bill beeler, Lori Ball, Lee Giesbrechf, Jane Childes, Larry Mudd, 'il Laura Herron, and Mike Bish. Above: Sherry Gray and Barry Roby help out Mr. Porter with some coals in the coaicheck which brought in most of the money for Prom. C Juniors Sponsor Final Dance Having a large new addition to An- derson High School created new stan- dards which gave a feeling of pride. These high standards were evident in this year's Prom, along with tradition, which had always played a big part in the year's final dance. The junior Class Officers and junior Executive Council took charge of the dance and the selection of the queen. Work on ideas for Prom began in February. This gave plenty of time to develop a variety of ideas. Members of the junior class who wanted to help work on Prom had to sign up to work the coat check at the basketball games. The money earned from coatcheck, along with money from refreshment consessions, financed the dance. Members of the junior class voted for three consecutive weeks for their choice for Prom queen. First, they chose can- didates from each homeroom. Then the field was narrowed to the final three candidates: Laura Catton, Dana john- son, and Linda Turner. From these three finalists was chosen the 1980 Prom Queen, Miss Linda Turner. She was crowned by Angie Hay, the 1979 Prom Queen. The prom committee members decorated the event to simulate the theme, "An Evening in Paradisef' The atmosphere was created to take people away from reality into a paradise on earth. Music was provided by Malachi, consisting of nine members from In- dianapolis. The group played mostly the top forty which was a mixture of the best of funk and rock. PROM 1 51 DISCIPLI .. Band Places Fourth at Fair "We know a man who has no hair, he's going to help us win State Fair," chanted the Anderson High School Niarching Indians on the Held as they weregethngreadyto pedorniattheln- diana State Fair on August 22nd, 1979. The band pracuced rnany gruehng hours during summer vacation to pre- pare for dns contest and nwany others The nwan wdualed thenito theirfourth pMcefHnd1wasNh,DonaklP.Hofhnam the director ofthe AHS band, One band member was asked if all the hours of practice were worth it or not andlu2connnented,HYes,Kxyaslgained severalfrmndshhs and had the seH- satisfaction that comes with a good per- fonnancef The PaulLavaHe,AwardforthernoM outstanding band musician in the state of Indiana was presented to AHS Senior Ellen Marmon at the fair. Right: Mr. Donald P. Hoffman presented the Paul Lavalle Award to Ellen Marmon that was originally given to her at the State Fair. The Award is spon- sored by McDonold's Restaurants. Below: The An- derson High School Marching Indians salute the American flag ata pre-game show before a home football game. '59 5 rv " .1 'sm ' , , K. an I A f x r T ' li 4 T i ' M- A - gi vw"'s'W at Lim ,gay Q -Sggvsssgf.. NVQ L.. 152 BAND l INDIANETTES - Front Row: Cassandra Patterson, costume mistress: Karen Schmedding, head, Lynn Myers, asst. head. Row 2: Lisa Johnson, Lori Stein- bruner, Tina Aldridge, Cheri Fancher. Row 3: Liz Callis, Pam Crisler, Amy Rembarger, Jane Childes, Teresa Payne, Diana Royer. Back Row: Kim Rheam, Twila Mullins, Bridget Nunn, Cindy Figge, Karen Maxeiner, Tracey Daughetee, Genii Walton, Kim Evans, Triniadale Stewart. if l z RIFLE CORPS - Front Row: Cindy Sussex, cap1.: Angie May. Back Row: Sheila McKean, Kathy Madolyn Cain, capt. Row 2: Angie Fitzgerald, Anne Powers, Karen Chamberlain, Lisa Remson, Patricia Brumback, Kay Martin, Ruth Wheat, Sherri Gray, Leaf, Connie Peirce, Anita Williams. Sharon Johnson, Dawn McKean, Tammy Silverman, ff of FLAG CORPS - Front Row: Karen Lippmann, Marcia Willis, capt.g Nila Whitefield, capt.g Alycia Foggs. Row 2: Toni Henget, Kathy Farley, Beth Agnew, Amy Morgan, Lorei Owens, Shirelle Taylor, Suzy Boaz, Angela Braxton, Tammy Vicvery, Gayle Otto. Back Row: Rebecca Slaymaker, Hope Behrens, Wendi Niccolini, Inger Herchenhahn, Pam Wheat, Janet Bossemeyer, Cindy Coburn, Theresa Edwards, Ronneane Redding, Dana Bass, Denice Taylor. Below: Dawn McCullum is practicing the French horn, Below: Determination shows as Angie May con- centrates on her State Fair routine to help win the Anderson High School Band its fourth place finish. Qi 2, ll gt Qzgjffyp, ft' ' ..,wal'fsxge1ne-.J N -' ' Above: SYMPHONIC BAND - Front Row: Ellen Mar- mon, Janet Skipper, Mike Dickey, Cheri Elkins, Beth Bachman, Sherri Dray, Amy Faust, Karen Nicholls, Judy Scales, Beth Bengston, Melinda Zehring. Row 2: David Hart, Patty Sawash, Kerry 154 BAND Elkins, Glen Burke, Beth Byrd, Brad Shannon, John Remington, Debbie Duhnam, Debbie Williams. Row 3: David Grant, David Coleson, Jon Murphy, Scott Nicholls, Ben Purvis, Lance Avery, Jennifer Dickey, Laura Morris, Greg Cripe, Dawn McCullum. Row 4: erty, Uoug Griffith, Chris Oleksy, Steve Beck, Chris Colvill, Back Row: Terry Goolsby, Tim Wohlford, ond Rex Balsley. Above: LIGHTING CREW - Front Row: Chris Betts, Bruce Jones, Harry Wheatly, Bill Auxier. Row 2: Dan McCrary, Todd Snyder, Lance Graham fheadj, Daniel Clayton, Stuart Reed. Row 3: Jeff Bowers, Gary McClain, Mark Fulk, Kenny Smith, Bill Davisson. Back Row. Susan Wohlford Bruce Pat ton Mike Schmitt. Left. 'Luke father like son Charles and Don Hoffman concentrate on the band performance at the Stote Fair and carefully look for flaws that might hurt 1 PERFECTIO Af . Below: CONCERT BAND - Front Row: Renee Moore, Cammie Davis, Joan Heiden, Cora Hedrick, Cheryl Willhoite, Diana Clark, Marsha Remington, Jana Gentry, Linda Lippman,Leona Glazebrooks, Kerrie Allen, Tarri Adams, Linda Remington, Donna Sipe, Kara Bell. Row 2: Joe Hopkins, Barry Wihebrink, David Turner, Joey Shoemaker, Greg Smith, Stewart Carr, Joy Burnworth, Robbie Morgan, Robin Terry, Joann Coble, Amy Scott. Joni www' Warmke, Denise Mudd, Julie Morse. Row 3: Tony Wallace, Ross Briggs, Scott Beck, Geneveive Car- many, David Cripe, Ross Condon, Lisa Humerickhouse, Jackie Townsend, Brian Cotner, Butch Daughette, Mark Joseph, Steve Moore, Beth Peck, Kendra Wood, Jeff Scott, Brad Allen, Lance Goen, Chris Leech, Jason Beamer, Row 4: Steve Carr, Eddy Burton, Tom Upton, Rob Hamilton, Peter Hunter, Sam Roberts, Chuck Stringer, Steve ' Only After all of the endless hours spent perfecting marching routines for the State Fair competition and entertaining football fans at home games, one would have thought that the band deserved a rest. Instead it plunged into providing music at the twelve home basketball games at the Wigwam. When one band member was asked what she obtained from all that work she replied, "The relationships with the others mainly. We're like one big family, and besides there is some fun involved." Don Hoffman's music makers also per- formed at convos, pep sessions and other school functions. Quietly working behind the scenes, the stage and lighting crew made it possible for the choral and drama groups to perform flawlessly. They operated the carbon-arc spotlights, stage lights, and the microphones and sound systems at the games and convos. During the band's marching season, they acted as a road crew. Herget, Mark Brown. Back Row: Shawn Newson, Carolyn Toney, Steve Wilson, David Cole, Jon David, Richard Leaver, Marvin Goodwin and Mike Betts. Above Left: At the State Fair, Steve Wilson listens very closely to a few last minute in- structions before the band's final performance which received fourth place. AMBITIO Choral Club Goes to Hawaii Aloha! Eight days on Waikiki Beach in Honalulu. international competition with world class judging. Fun in the sun. Concerts. Sighseeing. Over the past two years, members of the Anderson High School Choral Club sold oranges, grapefruit, candy bars, held an auction and raffled off a car so they could take this once in a life-time trip. During September and Gctober some members took turns working at the club car wash while other members painted a house. The Musical "The Sound of Music" was presented three times and dinner was served before two of the preformances. Another dinner which was held was the Madrigal Dinner, a joyous festivity full of singing and food. During the month of February the Singers Unlimited practiced up to six hours a day to get ready for the state wide Swing Choir Contest on February 22, at Bishop Leurs in Fort Wayne, ln- diana. Below: Members of the Choralettes spend time practicing to be the best they can be. Choralettes sang for several school functions. Above: Junior Lori Ball, a member ol the Singers Unlimited, entertains the student body during the Thanksgiving Convo by singing a solo. Below: MADRIGALS - Front Row: Annie Hagan, Julie Hodges, Lori Dotson, Anne Lackey, Pam McManus, Marty Bernard. Back Row: Skip Wile, John Remington, Kirk Smith, Bill Davidson, Greg Smith, Pat Boyle. The Madrigals did up to four shows a day during the Christmas season. They sang in ln- dianapolis often for different churches and on The Circle. CPhotos by Bill Baxterl .Nw fly' Q ng, , w 9-'QQ .Q .IG f , JH A-,fr s: . x + ?" N1 1 Q A ' L 4 51 D 1 X 1 'vi' ' , Viv 1 ' A ' ' Lf V? .2 N. ,QQ A f A 3 in A-. . YQ 3 A w KV , M A Q5 K gf f nb W xi 1 t ww ti A 4, n yi SQ W-A .., K 3 My K-A 3' 9? V+ X WX MA 'ef' he g E i. I s K' if K CHORAL CLUB - Front Row: Mr. Seaver, Veronica Slaymaker, Debbie Pike, Jill Bradford, Shelley Et- chison, Jody Toye, Laura Johnson, Julie Eflin, Mary Williams, Bill Davisson, James Copeland, Mark Cumberland, Holly Phelps, Tawni LoPierre, Beth Griffiths, Julie Johnston, Dana Johnson, Karen Zerkel, Susan Humphrey, Valorie Richter, Angie Fizgerald, Sandy Harley, Teresa Welch. Row 2: Margaret McKee, Julie Hodges, Annie Hagan, vw, B, Above: Mr. Seover is directing Choral Club with all his might. Right: Sarah Hunter, the accompanist for Chroa Club skillfully plays the piano. 1 58 CORAL CLUB Becky Howard, Pam Crisler, Tom Badkins, Steve Moore, Jason Beamer, Pat Boyle, Drew Eddy, Den- nis Wood, Mark Hall, Richee Pickett, Greg Scott, Connie Pence, Stephanie Adkins, Ann Lackey, Susan Wilkens, Melanie Brown, Pam McManus. Row 3: Beth Wardwell, Barb Househ, Lisa Nelson, Elizabeth White, Ann Gordon, Susan Gross, Robin Dodd, Danny Weis, Greg Grenda, Ben Purvis, Don Hensley, Mike Mitchell, Zachary Noble, Carla Bur- ? 2:4 wet W WZ i 1, :Q , Wi 3 SQ ,Z f , ,is . :W a ton, Alycia Fo gs, Sarah Hunter, Karen Batie, Faitl Behrens, Shel?y Cumberland, Lori Ball. Back Ro Cindy Fox, Gaynetta Jaynes, Lori Patterson, Ta my Silverman, Mary Ann Mitchell, Pam Tierney Tony Harrington, Todd Webb, Jim Dougherty, Gre Smith, Kyle Pascal, Kirk Smith, Skip Wile, Jeff Eddy Bob Sowash, Brian Cotner, Marc Brown, Paul Tu ner, Dan Bess, Tricia Spradlin, Kim Okamoto, Ma ty Bernard, Kathy Smith. 552. SHGWTI . . . Y . i 2 M 2 i L J . 4 iff 'fl ' 'A Ei ,' , ...V H V , H . W t ' ' ,x if ., a n 1 - fl -,H B-,f .'- ., Qu ' ,VZL . . Nc. ', ,f ' V 1 L ' 4 N f 1 1, . . i ,.. , - , I ,, r V -Ziff Tv 'f,'.5y . an' - ' . ,V " , gp ' Q ' , , V . X- , Y . is . - mesw eff .mr gt. 4, M31 4 3' ' ' ' , ' 'J ' vi N- f -ff . A ..'. . 5 . 1 "' 1 5 4"' 7 ' ' if .. V- :V f-,f': . f'f, 'K 1 . . v" rif , 3 ,sf I ' 7 ' 'Li, H 5 2 7 V V rry, V, I , , g , 1 W ' ,f,' - ' ' ' J 1 J - ' , 2 ,. A ,.A,., . 5 X .55 0 ,E ,:'-, J Q I f , , V -5 ll, ' I Q - M , Z . e L CHORALETTES - Front Row: Jean McShane, Shelly O'Connor , Jill Bradford, Jackie Smith, Gini Walton, Stephanie Adkins, Beth Byrd, Lisa Herron, Joy Burnworth. Back Row: Pam Wheat,Caroline Mit- chell, Sally Kuntz, Jenny Petry, Julie Morse, Lisa Kelly, Lora Morris, Judy Scales, Regina Jones. Choral Club Presents Musical "The hills are alive with the sound of music..." rang through the new auditorium as the Anderson High School Choral Department presented "The Sound of Music" on October 25, 27 and 28th. Tryouts for the musical were held in the Spring of 1979. There were just a few leading roles and four of these roles were performed by children not yet in high school. There were many members of Choral Club who tried outfor these leading roles but the few Mr. Seaver, the choral director, and Mrs. lan Davison, the director, of the musical, selected were very talented. Lori Dotson played the leading role of Maria Rainer, a young postulant who was going to be the new governess for the Captain VonTrapp family. Captain VonTrapp, a widower, portrayed by Greg Smith, was left with seven children to manage. Acting the parts of the children were, julie Eflin, Steve Moore, jill Bradford, Kerri Silverman, joel Eddy, Annie Hoffman, and Laura Hitt. The leads started rehearsing their lines and staging the play at Choral Club camp in August. In early September the cast started rehearsing six evenings a week to prepare for their six big per- formances. Above Left: Lori Dotson uses her acting abilities to portray Maria Rainer, a nun in the musical "The Sound of Music" presented by the Anderson High Choral Department. CORAL CLUB 159 SPOTLIGHT... Thespians Perfonn In New Auditoriunl The house lights began to dim. A hush fell among the audience. The green velvet draperies parted and the spec- tators emerged into another world - a world of mist, apparitions, mountain magic, and finally into a folk-tale -the love story of a valley girl and her witch- boy husband. Dana lohnson and Kirk Smith had the leading roles in "Dark of the Moon" presented by the Thespian Troupe 736 of Anderson High School for their fall play. Later in the year the Thespian Troupe presented the annual Play Festival in February, "As Sure as Your're Born", "Louder, I Can't Hear You", "I Bring you Flowers" and "The Reformation of lime my Valentine" were the four one-act plays for this performance As the casts were taking their final bows, the suspense built as to who would win the trophies for best actress, best actor, and best director. Above: Senior Cassandra Patterson sharpens her acting abilities and lessens her stage nervousness by giving 0 speech in class. 'I 60 THESPIANISPEECH For Above: The Hensley, in the watch with awe ready to change parents, Madolyn Cain and Don a girl. Above: Dana Johnson and Kirk Smith play "As Sure as You're Born", rehearse a scene from "Dark of the Moon", the Fall as the angel, Mamie Horn, gets Play. fPhoto by Bill Baxterl the pleaing son, Jay Jackson, into ig -I - X. . , .,.- f u. K Q J ,W g ,t g Q., , - , I . 3 kbovo: SPEECH CLUB - Front Row: Beth Byrd, Sus Fields, Kent George, Norma Creek, Ann Adkins. and Tom Bodkins, try out for Thespians with a ,ynn Skinner, Angela Lozar. Row 2: Paul McClure, Bock Row: Tim Wolhford, Cassandra Patterson, Bill scene from a play, while Celeste Anderson prac- 'ane Kopp, Darrin Britton, Kirk Smith. Row 3: Kim Harter. Above Right: Anne Lackey, Pam Crisler, tices her expressions for her scene. :Bit ug: CESPIANS: Front Row: Becky Bohnenkamp, Jenny Johangten, Gale Otto, hn Remington, Bill Harter, Treas.g Lance Avery, Pres.g Mrs. Bridges, Sponsor: tadolyn Cain, Sec.g Kirk Smith, Vice-Pres., Dana Johnson, Pam Tierney, Sue arley, Sharon McKinley. Row 2: Kathy Tracy, Denise Roudebush, Robin Estes, inda Schmedding, Dawn Oakes, Joyce Maynard, Mamie Horne, Jason eamer, Aleta Barnes, Kerri Wilkerson, Jana Lukens, Lynne Nelson, Leigh Ann ing, Cindy Roy. Row 3: Susan Brodrick, Margaret McKee, Jill Bradford, Cheryl lillhoite, Gina Skinner, Tammy Silverman, Julie Eflin, Leah Miller, Angie ozar, Darren Britton, Celeste Anderson, Anne Gordon, Bobbi Niccolini, Lynda McGuire, Kelly Minor, James Copeland. Row 4: Suan Gross, Mike Cowger, Therese Laudick, Faith Robinson, Michaela McCord, Annie Hagan, Marty Wilcox, Lisa Singleton, Jeff Osborne, Lisa Stewart, Bill Ivy, Robin Dodd, Teresa Haviland, Bucky Pence, Lisa Burnworth, Beth Byrd, Laura Johnson, Laura Miller. Back Row: Becky Howard, Connie Pence, Kim Gray, Ben Purvis, Cas- sandra Patterson, Anne Lackey, Jenny Petry, Don Hensley, Jim Dougherty, Mark Hall, Andrea Wykoff, Beth Hamilton, Patricia Leaf, Valerie Vandervoort, and Brenda Kirk, THESPIANISPEECH 'I 61 A Custom Loo . Advertising was an expensive part of running a business in 1980, Advertising in the AHS INDIAN was not expensive, though, when considering the number of years a year book is used. Some advertisers even enjoyed the chance to meet with prospective customers, such as the students in the picture, on an informal basis. When a photographer shot a picture for an ad, as Bill Baxter and Angie May did at Paul Harris, it often attracted more customers to the business. Businesses not only helped support the 1980 lndian, they also helped the students by providing jobs for them. Students worked for various reasons. They needed the money to buy clothes, to save towards college, to put gas in their cars, and to just have fun. The local businesses provided jobs for the student to earn money, the student, in turn, spent the money at the business, and the cycle continued. This cycle of cooperation helped in building on a new image for the students and the od- vertisers in the 1980 INDIAN. Yancey's Market Julie Johnston, with some assistance from Mork Pope, finds low prices and quality products at Yan- coy's Market, 1909 West 8th Street. To help trim her grocery bill, Julie shops Yancey's for brand name items at reasonable prices. 162 ADS ,. yy I 1,4 ,A p-qv we M it t X4 , f, t A if f .',.: : I I ,!l',l"Z'lu - 'X ' " I """' anna-I ff Jerry Etchison Realty Jerry Etchison and his daughter, Shelley, discuss the many important facts that today's home buyers need to know before buying a home. The professional realtors at .lerry Efchlson Realty, I Jackson Street, are a part of the Century 21 Realty family. 1 all . Stride Rite Bootery Lori Patterson enioys shopping at Stride Rite for dependable children's shoes. The employees there are willing to serve Lori and to make sure she comes back to Stride Rite for chiIdren's shoes. For quality shoes at reasonable prices, Lori shops Stride Rlte Bootery, in the Mounds Mall. V W 5, 5 f' 3 ' J' 'Elf ' M : Sh ,kf,, v M ' , V - g ,555 Q . f if I Cook Block 8m Brick Sales Corp. Julie Morse knows that when she needs concrete blocks for building, she can go to Cook Block and lrlck Sales, 2013 Mounds Road. Cook has all the brick, mortar, and materials everyone needs for building, which they also deliver. ADS 163 Toles Flowers Madolyn Cain knows that for complete floral ser- vice, she can go to Toles Flowers, 627 Nichol Avenue. They have flowers for every occasion such as weddings and birthdays. Whether the choice is real or artificial flowers, Toles is the place to shop for them. McDona.1d's Many of the students at AHS take advantage of the open lunch hours by going to McDonald's, con- veniently located at 1324 Jackson Street. Shelly Cumberland and Debbie Pike like the friendly ser- vice and the economical meals. There are four locations to serve Anderson. Heckaman Buick Everyone knows they can get a "Heck of a Deal" at Heckaman Buick, 2721 Broadway. Although Sherri Stanford prefers Jeeps, they also have trucks, Buicks, and AMC vehicles. Smart buyers can get good deals on any new or used vehicle on the lot at Heckaman Buick. 164 ADS as Goodyear ac WMWMMWWM QV W ? 1 W., Www Community Pharmacy A handy location and a wide variety of mer- chandise add to the pleasure of shiaping at Com- munlty Pharmacy, 1925 North Ma lson Avenue. Kathy Johnson finds completing her last minute shopping list easy and enioyoble at Community Pharmacy. Christy Grissom takes advantage of the good buys and friendly service at Goodyear, 707 Jackson Street. Whenever Christy wants the best in auto parts and service, she sees the friendly people at Good year because "they help you go with confidence." 1' ..f'L... hwfw VVVVK, 5 tt, , 9 1 1 1 pam 1 K v . Vcgdg. ,, Eavey's When it comes to buying groceries, Brian Miller does his shopping at Eaveys, on the 109 Byau. They have an excellent selection of meats and fresh produce in ad ition to low prices and friendly service. Brian completes the weekly grocery list by shopping at Eaveys. ADS 165 Anderson Banking Co. Andy Orbik and Anderson Bank loan officer Mrs. Nila Hunt, discuss student loans. These are lowin- terest loans and the interest is paid by the govern- ment until graduation. Repayment of the loan is fit- ted to the students' budget and begins a few months after graduation. More students are now able to enter college through these guaranteed loan programs at Anderson Banking Co., 931 Meridian Street. 166 ADS , V2 XZ if 14 g f f-'D Qi, i f . V 2' Y-'ffQ4,2'4 , gg Y b Q , . of ea, 1 f , f, if 5 4 sg ,af c 2213: -Wi QE we 2232 ,Y g f: - f :,:1:. ,f?E'f : V , , 7 4 , 5 if 3 9 I 7 . aah 1 I 4 2 I 1 ,gnu 5 , , X V E Q ' N YV ' W 9 Q i 5 I , ia t Hu . Q I 1 1 3 t i ' ff Q ,Vg ' 'V Q 1 ,4 -n ci Alac Garment For dependable cleaning service, Robin Brown goes to Alec Garmont Sorvlce, 233 Sycamore. They offer complete and professional dry cleaning at reasonable prices and they have 4 locations for convenience. W.T. Wa1ker's Karen Eldon and Jeff Gordon admire one of the many beautiful necklaces available at W.T. Walkers, one of Andersons' finest iewelry stores. They are located at I 126 Meridian Street and have a wide variety of iewelry to choose from which make excellent gifts. Frisch's For good food and fast, friendly service, Mike Ball goes to Frisch's which is conveniently located for the lunch-time crowd at 901 Meridian Street. They have phone-in and carry out service with 2 locations to serve Anderson. ADS 167 2, State Bank of Lapel For complete banking services, such as no-charge checking, Suzan Broderick completes all her banking needs and gets friendly service at the Edgewood branch of the State Bank of Lapel, 3607 Nichol Avenue. They also offer savings accounts and make loans. l Captain D's Glenn Burke likes the great selection of seafood he gets at Captain D's, 2701 North Broadway. They also offer sandwiches for those who want a light meal. Captain D's has a drive-thru and accepts phone-in orders for fast, convenient service. f- .,.,. -sf A.L. Brewster The best place to get paneling and building sup- plies is A.L. Brewster Paneling Center, 2801 Broad- way. They specialize in paneling but also carry doors, hardware, and foam insulation. A.L. Brewster also offers installation, free delivery, and convenient hours. 168 ADS 2 S P 1 E 5 4 X f 2 l if me vt- .ri ' Guide Lamp Kathy Jones and Tyra Boys discuss the many parts and accessories that Guide produces. Guide Dlvlslon of General Motors, located at 2915 Pen- dleton Avenue, specializes in manufacturing cor parts for such cars as Buicks, Chevrolets, Cadillacs, Pontiacs, Oldmobiles, and GMC trucks. To get the latest in clothing fashions and footwear, Julie Ellin shops at Hoyt ' Wright, 911 Merldlan Plaza. They carry a wide selection of coats, dresses, ieans and shoes. For friendly service and a wide selection of gifts for everyone, Julie goes to Hoyt Wright, also located in the Mounds Moll. ADS 169 Eberbaoh Motors Bob Schipp knows that Eberbach Motors has ex- cellent service for his sporty Honda Accord. For any economical Honda, Volkswagon, or Audi, Eborbach Motors, 3701 State Road 9, is the place Bob goes for a wide selection and good, depen- dable service. If'-H--Q.. ,,,,,, ia We-4 W.R. Dunkin and Son, Inc. For the best in construction work, Joe Frossard knows he can count on W.R. Dunkin and Son, Inc., 2409 West 18th Street to do a good iob and do it right. They have provided Anderson High School with o beautiful new addition to make the school less crowded. Mayer 8a Patrohay g Qi 'A sg. ' glitz? Optometrlsts, Inc. A wide variety of up-to-date frames and lenses help make the selection easier for Joe Gordon as he chooses his new glasses. Joe visits Dr. Mayor It Patrohay, 1023 Meridian Plaza for the BEST IN PROFESSIONAL VISION CARE. 170 ADS M994 The Greenery Tree General Tire When looking for an excellent florist,Debbie Downey knows she can count on Tho Groonory Treo, In l.loyd's landing. They have flowers and plants for all occasions. For either real, dried, or silk arrangements, Debbie shops at The Greenery Tree. ' . .MQ ' 1--,,,, ' 355 5- me J gig, X ,. A My ' N . x 5 i tu ,za When Terri Dobbins and Cathy Beauchamp look for dependable auto parts, they shop at General Tire, 710 Jackson. The service is great and the prices are right for any budget. For the best in auto parts and service, Terri and Cathy go to General Tire. WWIEW N Miller Huggins For school supplies at reasonable prices, Matt Flowers goes to Miller Huggins, 1212 Meridian. They have everything students need while doing their back-to-school shopping. Miller Huggins also calries office supplies and furniture to equip any of ice. it 1' 'NN ADS 171 Jaime Reese discusses the many ways Delco Remy operates, with her dad. Delco is constantly developing new ideas while they work to improve the existing ones. Delco Remy, located at 2401 Columbus Avenue, is the worId's largest producer of automobile electrical equipment. Delco-Remy A 1 ll lg 'ii f X . 1 Q . s .xiii ' .ings ' , ,. t of 1 . 5, . l L A , rigl , .fql-15. 3. sf f 1 I Wi? 7 iss 2- s . , '.i s Q Q. li E . it l 5 .Q , Q . 4 5: it 5.2 ill P. l t., iii X 172 ADS Prestige Portraits Whether the choice is group, family, or individual portraits, Prestige Portraits is the place to go. Located at 1808 University Avenue in Muncie, Prestige provides Anderson High School with the best in senior, underclass, faculty, and club pictures. Towne Shoppe Since a good selection and reasonable prices are mportant to Debbie Hofer and Cindy Shively, they shop the Towne Shoppe, I 15 E. 9th St. for the latest iashions. The Towne Shoppe has a wide selection of clothes and bridal accessories to fit any budget. V .4vv""" Dearing's Eastside Drugs Dearing's East Side Drugs, 702 East 8th Street, is a convenient and dependable drugstore. Marii Graybiel enioys shopping at Dearing's Drugs because of the kind and courteous service which is shown to everyone every day ofthe year. E.G. Vernon 8s Son, Inc. Anderson's finest selection of lighting and building supplies are available at E.G. Vernon and Son, Inc., 935 Maln. Marty Bernard looks through one of the lighting catalogues available to help her choose the proper lighting fixtures to brighten her home. enmgggf BST ,....... fifty, 'N ii Coca.-Cola. Bottling Co. Ron ond Jonice Crouse, along with their dad, know that the best cola around is Coco-Colo. Coke, and the many other products mode by the Coca-Colo Bottling Company, 3200 East 38th Street, odds life to every high school function. 174 ADS fi-if M 'til .1 ,, L., f, 7 9' if aw JEQDY' Webber Interiors Holly and Mitch Phelps, with their mother Joy Phelps of Webber Interiors, look over samples ot wallpaper to decorate their home. Webber In- teriors, 921 East 8th Street, also has other ac- cessories to decorate the home. Mrs. Phelps is an experienced decorator and is willing to assist her customers in making the right decision. Ed Martin Olds-Cadillac Lori Mullins admires one of the luxurious Olds- mobiles at Ed Martin. There are many different kin- ds of cors for every need. Whether she is choosing a new or used car, Lori goes to the courteous people at Ed Martin Oldsmobile-Cadillac, on the I09 Bypass. 53 Roby's Inc. To get the latest in appliances such as microwave ovens, woshers and dryers, Barry Roby goes to Roby's, Inc., 5508 South Scatterflold Road. They also service and deliver what they sell. ADS 175 ' yr-.AMW Q I , McDonald's Furniture Susan Humphrey enioys shopping for her furniture at McDonalds Fur Forflne clothing footwear and accessories Julie Hodges and Mary Remley niture, 5541 Pendleton Avenue. They have the furniture everyone needs to recommend that all smart shoppers go downtown to Goohring s Peddlor furnish their new home or to add to its decor. For the finest furnishings to 1002 Meridian The peddler has casual clothes Including the latest in fit any budget, Susan shops McDonaId's Furniture. Dick Hargrove Insurance Mr. Hargrove explains to senior Jon Withrow how the insurance business works. For any kind of in- surance, Jon goes to Dick Hargrove Insurance, a division of American Family Insurance at 1232 Broadway. 116 ADS lg W aff gv ff , Split Ends Split Ends is a dependable hair styling business. The staff there are up- to-date on all ofthe newest hair cuts and styles. For the look ol today, many people go to the hair experts at Split Ends, which is located at 724 Bfh Street. Kirkman's Jewelry Jodean Baldauf admires one of the many class rings that may be purchased at Kirkman's Jewelry 8 Gift Store. They have an excellent selection of iewelry and gifts for the whole family. Kirkman's Jewelry 8 Gift Store is located at 1213 Meridian Street. Patchwork Place Karen Schmedding models one of the red and green outfits that are supplied by Patchwork Place, 3312 Nichol Avenue for the AHS ln- dianettes. Patchwork Place also carries a wide selection of clothes and accessories for everyone. ADS 177 Best Ever Dairy For delicious dairy products, Steve Erehart goes to Best Ever Dairy, 722 Broadway. They serve hand- dipped ice cream, malts and shakes, as well as packaged dairy products for handy take-home desserts. Buy Best Ever products because "the name tells you why." Allied Van Lines Allied Van Lines, 2500 Fletcher, is a dependable moving company. They are known nation-wide for a staff that is experienced and whose main goal is to make sure everything arrives safely and on time. No matter how far or big the job ls, Allied Van Lines is the one to call. 178 ADS Collins Travel Service When planning a trip, Debbie Dunham and Lisa Humerickhouse see Mr. Collins at Collins Travel e planned whether by land sea or air the eople at Collms Travel Service are the ones to 'rs-" . 'wif B -,555 , 5' " s . F' . R XT . , ., 1: Q' ' i?iqLf5?f. a s si 'Ura E . as xx .. - 'W-. . JAM' . Nga. V s Qs -. Q .ni X N wtf E 3 s Service, I2 West l3th Street. Whenever a trip is to b , , . '. P . . see. First National Bank Carl Erskine and Karen Maxeiner look over the plans for the new parking garage addition and remodeling ot the First National Bank, 735 Main. For the best in convenient banking services and free parking in the new parking garage, Karen goes to First National Bank. Robert L. Rock 8a Associates Mrs. Mary Jo Rock, her son Bob, and sales representative, Shirley Weatherly of Robert l.. Rock I Associates, 1233 Ralble Avenue, discuss the process of selling and buying homes. Mrs. Rock is the person to see to handle the transitions of buying and selling homes. ADS 179 E 3 5 2 2 5 1 as ? 4 3 5 Z 2 i 2 5 K 1 l 1 B A Noble Roma,n'sl Alter a football or basketball game, Kathi Tracy l and Sandi Toye go to Noble Roman's, Al I8 Colum- bus Avenue to satisfy those post-game munchies. Noble Romans offers delicious pizza and lor en- tertainment, they show silent movies. 1 80 ADS Perfecto T001 has earned an excellent reputation. Mr. Penguln Harvest Market In Anderson, many people, such as Rob Tucker, know that for quality, special machinery and precision machined parts, Perfecto Tool, 1124 West 53rd Street is the place to go. Their fine work Rob Pickett, dressed in a sample of the stylish attire from Mr. Quality products and choice meats, along with friendly per- Penguin, 1031 Meridian Street, prepares for an exciting night on sannel, make shopping at Harvest Market, 19 West Cross Street the town. Since they sell and rent complete prom outfits, Mr. a pleasure. Cathy Wade finds shopping at Harvest convenient Penguin is the prom headquarters for many AHS guys. for her weekly groceries and last minute needs. I .5 X , E Q 3 i i li l 1 i i 5 ADS 181 Citizens Insurance When Jeff Ehrlich needs a convenient, dependable insurance company, he goes to the friendly people at Citizens Insurance, H19 Merldlan Plaza. Jeff knows that he can trust them to handle all his in- surance needs. Citizens Travel Service Another service of the Citizens Banking Company is Citizens Travel Service. When Nick Johantgen plans a trip, he goes to the experts at Citizens Travel Service, H19 Meridian Plaza to handle all the necessary arrangements. Hair Co-op The staff members at Hair Co-op, 2430 West 8th Street are experienced stylists, trained in all the latest hair styles for men and women, young and old. Hair co-op is the place to go in Anderson for an up-to-date hair style. 182 ADS V L eh ' ff 'ianlim can rfmcr m .xg Gene Ginley Insurance -- A a mf 'K O E A A-3 Gene Ginle , of Gene Glnle Insurance, 1502 Central Avenue, discusses with his chilldren Ty, Pat anJLonnie Ginley the importance of having in- surance on their life, home, car and other valuables. Mr. Ginley is a State Farm Insurance Company agent. Brown 8t Butz Funeral Home 228 East 12th Street ,., ,Y f if' A wi? 5? A lien 0del1's To get the best in photographic equipment and photos, John King goes to OdeIl's, 116 East 19th Street. They carry a complete line of photo equip- ment for the experienced as well as the beginning photographer. OdelI's also has a darkroom which can be rented to the public. w we ADS 183 'Q-Y S. 'A--Q. s . fe I., : 3 gs 'K s Q 1 New-'f - . 3 .F ij flis House of David I DO Shoppe When brides-to-be are choosing their gowns, they go to the I DO Shop- For precision haircuts and expert styling, Sharon Johnson trusts David and pe, located at 5217 Columbus Avenue. Although Sharon McKinley and his staff at House of David, 1429 West 9th Street. Shoron knows that David Alycia Foggs are not in that situation yet, they recommend that future and his well trained staff will give her the style just right for her. brides go to the I DO Shoppe when planning their wedding. Notre Dame Book Shelf Jim Short, with some assistance from his mom, picks out a gift from the Notre Dame Book Shelf, located at 1219 Fletcher Street. They have gifts for everyone and for all occasions at reasonable prices. 184 ADS ps: Weidner Chevrolet To get a good deal on a stylish new or used car, Liz Collis goes to the friendly and helpful sales people at Weldner Chevrolet, 2603 North Broadway. Weidner Chevrolet has the type of car Liz needs , including the latest in gas-saving economy cars. Kleinhenn Greetings When thinking of raising funds for school or any other activity, Joni Gordon and Mary Pat Tierney go to the friendly people at Kleinhenn Greetings, 1522 Main Street. They offer greeting cards and other items for fund raising. WHBU -- :'i'l-v. :i"'-,Z' llu":.' 'll-ll.-l:::4-l::: :, -, -' . ..-- H 'Il SM' 2 2 in tl,t 1 ttW,l 'A Ey-i , lin 'K W in wash-Q, A When Karen Zerkel wants to listen to good music and up-to-date news coverage as well as the AHS Indian basketball games, she listens to WHBU, 1240 on the AM dial, with an office located in the Cltlzens Bank Bulldlng. ADS 185 Citizens Banking Co Introducing the new Insta-Teller is Citizens Bank- ing Co., 1101 Morldlan Plaza. It is the only bank in town to offer this 24-hour banking service Customers like to take advanta e of this service when they need money after ban ing hours 186 ADS i Oh Susana A wide variety of beautiful, top quality women's clothing can be found at Oh Susana, 3300 South Main Street. Oh Susanna is a favorite fashion spot for clothes for every occasion. Michelle Stewart and Pam Tierney know they will always look great with clothes from Oh Susana. 6 . W wi 'H Vw.. sal ht Elia, A:-.M 5 ,g,-:sus- F r 4 xi f-'Wa' Z' A ,fm .Maw wwiwwgggn 'UQQQKW we Q J Y 47" E Webber Real Estate For fast and efficient listing of homes, Chris Colvill and Steve Carr go to Webber Real Estate, 919 East 8th Street. To find out how the "Webber Way Works," Chris and Steve take a look at one of the many modern tools Webber Real Estate uses when listing a home. Russ Regenold Pontiac Cindy Sussex knows that Pontiac is the mark of great cars. At Russ Regenold Pontiac, 2901 North Broadway, they have a wide selection of cars in- cluding the ever popular Firebirds and Trans-Ams. Whether for sport or economy, Russ Regenold has the car Cindy wants. Peck 8z. Wood Agency For insurance of all kinds, Lori Harrison goes to the helpful people at Peck 8 Wood Agency, 125 East 10th Street. Kim Wood and Dick Peck are always there to assist Lori and others in picking out the type of insurance that best fits their needs. ADS 187 188 ADS M-MA E N-L , Bill Beeler and Gretchen Irby know that McMahon-Leib supply Anderson and the surrounding areas with the finest foods for the retail industry. Mc- Mahon-Leib, located at 1417 Meridian Street, has delivered quality food products to the Anderson area since 1904. V.,., Acme Paving When Dianna Cheever needs a dependable paving company, she goes to Acme Paving, 104 East Hart- man Road. The employees there are well qualified and can always be found hard at work on the streets of the surrounding community. Marsha.l1's Jewelers With gifts to please everyone, Marxhall's Jewelers, I I6 East 19th Street, offers the finest in crystal and jewelry to satisfy Juli Baker's gift giving needs for any time of the year because their prices are always reasonable. ADS 189 J .F. Phillips Iron Sn Metal Co. Inc. Kym Harbour knows that J. F. Phillips Iron E Metal Co. serves the Anderson area by processing paper goods and clearing industrial wrecking. They are located at 1515 East 22nd Street and specialize in buying and selling scrap metal. ' ilflffi -ls... Emge Packing Co. Chris and Carrie Elpers know that the top name in quality meats is Emge. Emge Packing Co. 2000 Wnt 8th Street supplies grocery stores all over In- diana with fine meat products from the Emge family of quality meats. Folands Wallpaper and Paint Store Lyle Bates depends on Folands Wallpaper and Paint Store, 1229 Meridian Plaza, when he wants the best in home decorating needs. They also carry antiques, picture frames and unfinished furniture. 190 ADS N-me Sa ' " ' -K --Q -i ffmwmf :Mc ct . .. . .... . asm.-,cS,-,. X ,Q .. , .,.::, Q . gps tlas Red-D M1x W -"' r. ggagvxx - ' f A if ' S X wager ce S352 . Q X get S E Jw so '. S 5, as gg S is 5 Q X f Q ibm.-www Keiko.--,KNAVAXMQNWQWNQ WM,,,,W.l k F lk needs prompt dependabl When Mar u crete-related lobs done, he goes to Atlas RedD Mlx, located on Alexandria Pike They are always on hand when a lob is to be done because thetr radio-dispatched trucks get there quuckly My sky 'Sf if tograph nhmlted fflfll-'J fc ,HW Photography Unllmltod locat ed at 1321 East 9th Strut as a busmess specnalmng nn com merclal fashlon and portrait photography Full color repro ductuons are done from slndes or negatuves with quality re su ts Next tume try us Mofab, Inc. Customers know from personal experience that Mofab, Inc., 1415 Fairview has a fully equipped shop with highly qualified welders who produce beautiful iron products for use in the home and business.The furniture shown here is an excellent example ofthe aluminum and iron welding products that Mofab, Inc. specializes in. 'wfrohag-V 'vs Sun Records When Mike Hale wants good records and tapes at low prices, he goes to Sun Records, 3725 South Madison Avenue. The music enthusiasts there will make sure Mike gets the music h e wants at the prices that will fit his budget. Recreation Equip. La Ross Thompson and Steve Myers enjoy the basketb ll nished b R ., reet. They also furnished with a swimming pool and supply many other schools and recrea facilities with high ualit ' ' a equipment fun y ecreatlon Equip 724 West 8th St 1 q y recreational equipment. WEE tg, 5 I if 192 Aus Illini wil-dm. ., H355 f? 2 , ,X5i,qg....m me -4-1, gt 1 V ,E Q t Www 5 gg X " ' - 1 1 , A -,-iw-s .,- wLs,.4,1...4 Q W .Mae fs in W . , I Q ,. Ke w One of the finest business additions to Anderson is Park Tudor Gifts. 29 East 15th Street, which makes its home in on historical troin station. John Eisele oes there because they specialize in unique, beautiful and unusual gifts which are iust right for his gift-giving needs. it iv' q?Y M' Q Y len-ff' ...W .,u'w wwwWW Y ,-' , gl .V A 15? 'W v xi J 2 if f E I ,f W 1 if AM , . Al 3 I xl QE . . rii'i ,df f -f Q yi, aa Wh ,mf , w.'P"'s W i . l s 1 Q Q , 5 4 i 5 E is 3 s W A S l sf 15 Q 1 fm. W 5? ADS 193 Blgfff Mr. Pau, 51 Campbell, lil 82, 85, 88 .a.,.,r-....a......4a...7.M..r....a.a.k.,: ,.t,.,...,0....t. Little Chief members Dan Kopp, Mrs. Shoemaker, advisor, Scott Maynard and David McAvoy decide how many magazines they plan io order and where they will pass them out at. A Abell, Gregory 93, 123 A-CLUB 136 Adams, Delphina 105 Adams, jean Carol 59 Adams, Richard 59 Adams, Tarri 155 Adams, Traci 105 Addison, Cindy 81 Addison, Denice 93 Adkins, Ann 59, 161 Adkins, Stephanie 21, 93, 158, 159 Adkins, Steve 59 Agnew, Beth 153 Ake, Kimberlee 93 Alatza, Rex 59 Aldridge, Tina 40, 59, 152 Alexander, Mr. jim 39, 46, 125 Allen, Bradley T. 20, 81, 88, 123, 129 Allen, Mrs. Diane 46 Allen, Kellee 81 Allen, Kerrie 20,105, 155 Allman, Pamela 81 Allman, Penny 93 Allman, Roy 105 Ambrose, Richard 38, 59 Anderson, Celeste 20, 105, 111, 122, 161 Anderson, john 105, 135 Anderson, judy 59 Anderson, Kay 52 Anderson, Mark 81 Anderson, Reid 81, 89, 120, 137, 145, 147 Anderson, Tina 13 Armstrong, Ann 81 Armstrong, Ellen 105, 124, 125 Arouh, Rocky 59 ART CLUB 12 Ashby, judy 93 Atkins, Mr. Marvin 46 Aulde, Allison 81 Austin, Kimberly Ann 105 Auxier, Bill 105, 154 Avery, Lance 26, 59, 154, 157, xton, Bobby 81 Ayers, David 34, 93 Aynes, Paula 105 Azero, Hector 21,93 Bachman, Beth 23, 105, 118, 154 Baden, Esther 59 Baily, Bonnie 53 Baily, jeff 93 Bally, Mary E. 59 194 INDEX Baker, Brian38, 81 Baker, Darlene A. 93 Baker, jack C. 93 Baker, juli 15, 23, 32, 59, 64, 120, 123, 136, 146, 147, 189 Baker, julie D. 26, 32, 33, 59, 145 Baker, Richard 157 Baldauf, jodean 20, 36, 81, 118,119,136,177 Ball, joseph 105 Ball, Lori 20, 81, 136, 156, 157, 158 Ball, Michael john 93,129, 167 Ball, Richard 105 Balser, Larry 21,59 Balsley, Rex Lewis 59,154 Balsley, Mr. Richard 46 Banker, jeff 81, 116, 136 Banks, Debra 105 Bannon, Sandy 12, 93 Barber, Wesley Darryell 27, 59 Bargo, Perry 81 Bargo, William 105 Barker, Tracy j. 105 Barker, Troy 93 Barnes, Aleta 20, 81, 145, 161 Barnes, Robert 81 Barnett, Mr. Donald 46 Barnhart, Mr. Larry 14, 46 , Barr, Cynthia j. 59 Barrett, john 105, 116, 124, Barrow, Mr. David 46,53 Bartlett, Brian 93 Bass, Dana 21, 34,93,153 Bates, Lyle 38,81 Bathaver, Kenny 93 Batie, Karen 81, 158 Baugh, Kenneth 81 Baxter, Bill 36, 59, 162 Baynes, Mary 51 Bays, jenny 21,93 Beaman, Deneen105 Beamer, jason, 23, 24, 93, 155 158, 161 Bean, Hazel 53 Beard, Elliot 43 Beauchamp, Cathy 40, 59, 171 Beauchamp, William 46 Beck, Scott 105, 155 Beck, Steve 59, 140, 154 Becker, Glenn 93, 116 Becker, Mr. james 39, 46, 120 Beckerman, Candy 12, 105, 119 Beckerman, Kelly 93 Beechboard, Leo-Henry 59 Beeler, Bill-Burgoyne 14, 15, 21, 32, 36, 81,83, 88, 147, 188, 207 Beeman, Deneane E. 12 Beery, Lori 81 Behrens, Faith 81,158 Behrens, Hope Ann 21, 25, 93, 153 Belangee, Mrs. Betty 52 Belangee, Mr. Robert 46 Bell, Brad 38, 81,88 Bell, Kara 93, 155 Bendor, Carole 20, 93 Bengston, Beth 20, 81, 154 Benlien, Michael 105 Bernard, Marty 59, 125, 136, 156, 157, 158,173 Bernard, Mrs. Rosalee 46 Bernard, Teresa 105 Berry, Thomas 105 Berryman, David 23 Berryman, Todd 105, 122 Bess, Donald V. 105, 158 Betts, Chris 93, 154 Betts, Mike 105, 111 Bibler, David 41, 59 Biddle, Robert 105 Bish, Mark 23, 26, 105 124 Bish, Mike 3o,81, 124 Blackburn, jeffrey 105, 122 Blair, june 32, 40, 59 Blair, Londa 105 Bloyd, Michael 105 Boatman, Mark Boaz, Brian 40, 59 Boaz, Suzanne 21,81,153 Bodey, Allen 81 Bodkins, Tom 20, 81, 157, 158, 161 Boeger, Carolyn 81, 93 Boeger, Cindy Boeger, julie 105 Boaner, Denechia 59 Bohenkamp, Becky 23, 105, 118, 161 Boles, Larry 81 Bolton, Bryon 81 Bolton, Christ T. 39, 105 Bonaparte, Patricia 51, 59 Bonham, Cheryl 14, 20, 93 Bonham, Dawndeena 20, 35, 60 Bossemeyer, janet 5, 93, 153 Bottomley, David 81 Boys, Darlinda 20, 32, 60, 74 Boys, David 13, 82 Boys, Dennis 105 Boys, Edward 60 Boys, Tyra 81, 169 Bradford, jill 12, 23, 93, 100, 158, 159, 161 Bradford, Laura 82 Brandon, Mrs. janet 12, 46 Braxton, Angela 82, 153 Braxton, Lanelle 60 Brewster, judy 93 Brewster, Renee 93 Brewster, Tina 93 Bridges, Mrs. Maxine 46, 161 Briggs, M. Ross 93, 155 Brinker, Chris 82 Britton, Darren 23, 34, 93, 161 Broadnax, Hughsten 51 Broadnax, Terrance 93 Broderick, Chris 23, 105, 119 Broderick, Mary Ann 20,93 Broderick, Susan 60, 157, 161, 168 Brogdan, Paige 34,82 Broshar, Patricia 105 B rown Bobby 82 Brown, Brenda 21,93 Brown, Chris 82 Brown Don 82 Brown, Efren T. 82 Brown, Gwen 21, 82 Brown Harold 105 Brown jeff 23, 93, 100, 116, 135 Brown joey 129 Brown, Katrina 60 Brown, Kim 105 Brown, Mr. Lennon 46,51 Brown Mark 155 Brown Brown Brown Mark E. 93, 105 Marc 105, 135, 158 Mary 82 Burnworth, Lisa 34, 93, 161 Burnworth, joy 93, 155, 159 Burress, Susan 82 Burt, Troy 12, 105, 129 Burton, Becky 93 Burton, Daryl 93 Burton, Eddie 82, 155 Burton, Karla Dee 60 Burton, Tom 93 Burton, Tony 105, 122 Busby, Lisa Butler, Shari 41, 60 Byrd, Beth 21, 93, 154, 159, 161 C Cain, Madolyn 40, 60, 153, 160, 161, 164 Callender, Brett 60 Callis, Karen 21, 105, 138 Callis, Liz 21, 36, 82, 152, 185 Campbell, Scott 82, 116 Cannon, Cathy 93 Canterbury, David 82 Cantrell, Renea 93 Carlisle, james 12, 60 Carlisle, Kristin 105 Carlisle, Peggy 82, Carmany, Genevieve 105, 155 Carpenter, Chad 93 Carpenter, Lance 82 Carr, Steve 69,155 Carr, Stewart 93, 155 Carrell, David 39,93 Carrol l, Miss Marilyn 46 Carter, janice 105 Carter, jeff carter, Laura 12, 20, 93, 119, 131, 136 Carter, Thomas L. 93 Carter, Tony 93, 135 Brown, Melanie 60, 142, 145, 147, 158 Brown, Robin 23, 105, 122, 138, 167 Brown, Shelly 35, 43, 60 Brown, Terri 82 Brumback, Anne 82, 153 Bruveris, Scott 93 Bourke Bowen, Bowen, Bowers, , Terry 81 Bowers ,Terry A. 23, 105 jeffrey40 john 15,105 jeff 120, 123, 154 Bowman, j. D. 93 Bowman, Mark 105 Boyd, Angela 93 Boyd, Kayra 93 Boyd, Trent 93 Boyle, Patrick 60, 120, 136, 143, 150, 158 Br ant Maurice 60 Y r Buckman, Mr. Ross 25, 46, 147 Buckner, Cheryl 12, 21, 93, 147 Buckner, Mrs. Naomi 53 Buffington, Stephen 60, 146, 147 Bundrick, Miss Linda 46 Burke, Glenn 14, 82, 154, 168 Burke, Scott A. 82, 147 Burke, Sean E. 60 Burke, Terry 122 Burmeister, jeff 82 Case, Mr. Hank 47 Casey, Mrs. Gerry 47 Castor, Mrs. Ruthanne 47 Chadbourne, Denise 21, 32, 60, 62, 64, 75, 136, 147 Chadbourne, Mr. Horace 52 Chamberlain, Karen 93, 153 Chamberlain, Michelle 60 Chamberlain, Trent 93 Chambers, Bennie 120, 122 Chapin, Ronald 105 Chapman, Flory 105 Chapman, Tim 105 Chatman Carl 82 taffg.. Cheever, 'Diana 60, 142, 189 Q Childes, jane 21, 77ff?lf?"' ' CHO 42 app, Tony 105 lapp, Tracy 60, 120 Iapper, Linda 60 Iapper, Michael 93 lark, Diana 20, 94, 155 lark, Dianna 60 lark, Mrs. Kay 47, 118 lark, Casey 105, 111 lay, Mr. Paul 47 lay, Willie 28 layton, Danny 105, 154 layton, Sherri 82 Ielland, Bobbie 105 lelland, Nancy 105 lem, Mr. jim 116 levenger, Carla 82 levenger, Trudi 105 losser, Chuck 17, 105 lute, Robin 82,119 oates, Michelle 12 oble, joanna 94, 155 oburn, Cindy 105, 153 oburn, Greg 82, 154 OE 41 offman, Kevin 94 okley, Marianne 60 ole, Clifford 82 Ole, David A.105,155 ole, Raenell L. 105 oleson, David 100, 154 bllier, Stephanie M. 41, 60, l64 ollins, jeff 94 bllins, Kecia G. 106 bllins, Kristy 118 bllins ,Thomas 82 olvill, Christopher 40, 41, 60, 154, 187 ommon, Debra 82 ondon, Gary 56, 60, 120, 136 pndon, jodi 106 bndon, Ross 106, 155 pnrad, Paul 21, 106, 154 onrad, Reed 32,61 onrad, Shelli 21, 61, 64,118, 136, 147 ook, Dale 94 ook, Deborah 61 opeland, james 94, 106, 158,. 161 opeland, Tim 82 oppess, Teresa 94 prbin, Kathryn 61 Corbin, Stuart 61 Coryell, Mandy 94 Coryell, Mick 89,116 Cotner, Brian 12, 106, 155, 158 Cottingham, Steve 61, 142 Cottrell, Dawn 12 Courter,Mr.Gary116, 117 Coverdale, jerome 12, 35,94 Covington, Angela 106 Covington, jenny Ann 82 Covington, Mike 38, 82 Covington, Mitchell 38, 61 Covington, Randy 106 Covington, Tracey 106 Dalton, Scott 106 Danforth, Mr. Pete 47 Daniels, David 15, 23, 35, 94, 116 Daugherty, Lynn 44, 82 Daughtee,BHl106,155 Daughetee, Eldon Daughetee, Tracey 94, 152 David, jon 61, 155 Davidson, Bill 94 Davidson, Rick 82 Davidson, Robert 106 Davis, Amy 94 Cowger, Mike 21, 94, 161 Cox, Clifford 106 Cox, Mr. Kendall 47 Cox, Mike 94 Craft, Bobby 106 Craig, Lynnette 61 Cravens, Tina 106 Crawford, Phyllis 106 Crawford, Tara 94 Creamer, Donald 94 Creek, Norma jean 61,161 Cripe, David W.106, 111,155 Cripe, Greg 14, 82, 154 Cripe, Linda 106 Cripe, Theresa 94 Davis Davis , Brian , Camilla 106, 115 Davis, Connie 106 Davis, Charlie 106, 129 Davis David 61 Davis Holly 82 Davis jamie 106, 119,131 Davis joe 94 Davis julie 12 Davis Kathleen 61 Davis Larry 61 Davis Leah 40 Davis Lisa 12 Davis, Michael 82 Davis, Michael 106 Davis, Davis, Trinna 43,82 Veronica 20, 94, 140 Crisler, 1, Andy 82 Crisler, Pam 20, 82, 143, 152,158,161 Crisler, Scott 61 Crocker, Gregory D. 82 Cronk, Mr. Howard 47 Crouch, joyce 82 Crouch, Timothy 106,122 Crouse, janice 21,106 Crouse, Ron 82, 120, 174 Crowthers, Mike 61 Cumberland, Mark 15, 23, 94 Cumberland, Shelly 32, 36, 82, 88, 125, 136, 158, 164 Cummings, Bradley 106 Cunningham, Mark 82 Cunningham, Patrick 106 Currey, Norma 43, 61 Dailey, Brian R 106 Davisson, William 61,154,158 Day, Duane 94 DECA 43 Degitz, Mark 82, 88, 136 Degitz, Timothy 94, 100 Delk, Michael 94, 123,157 Dennis, Mrs. Marti 52 Dennis, Sharon 32, 61 Denny, Bill 20, 29, 61,120, 136,137,145 DeSalle, Mr. Donald 47,120 DeWeese, Miss judy 47 Dickerson, Crystal 43, 61 Dickerson, Cynthia 94 Dickey, Chris 82 Dickey, jennifer 21,106,154 Dickey, Mike 14, 15, 21, 61, 154 Dickey, Rob 82,116 Dickmann, Doug 54, 61, 147 Dickson, Bill 38, 61 Dietrich, Mrs. Barbera 47 Dietzen, Laura 106 Dietzer, Mr. Donel 38, 47 Diggs, Mark G. 120 Dillman, Lori 94 Dillman, Teresa 12, 82 Dix, Susan 106 Dobbins, Terri 61, 171 Dobsin, Guinn 82 Dobson, Vern 43,82 Dodd, Robin Kay 61, 158,161 Doelling, Scott 21, 106, 129 Doherty, Charlene 23, 41, 61 Domenic, Dru 12, 22, 61, 136 Doolittle,Teresa 82 Dorris, Robin 94 Dotsin, jessie 82 Dotson, Lisa 20, 106, 111, 118,144 Dotson, Lori 20, 32, 61, 136, 151, 156, 159 Dougherty, james 23, 94, 154, 158, 161 Downey, Deborah 62, 171 Downey, Paula 62 Downs, Bill 106 Drake, Christopher 94, 136 Drake, Michael 16, 17, 22, 54, 62, 94, 124, 136 Dray, Robin 21,94 Dray, Sherry 21, 106, 154 Duncan, Alisa 20,107 Duncan, julie 62,136 Dunham, Debbie 14, 21, 82, 154,179 Dunn, Paul jeff 33, 62 Durr, Miss Nancy 23, 47, 119 Dwyer, Cindy 106 E Eads, David 107 Eads, Mr. Rick 47, 50 Early, Marton 62 Eastes, Brad 107, 129 Eaton, Stephanie 21, 94 Eckstein, Christopher 20,94 Eddy, Drew 15, 23, 24, 94, 124,136,158 Eddy,jeff15,62,124,136, 158 Edison, Anna M. 94 Edison, Mike 107 Edmonson, Phillip 20,107 Edwards, joyce 23,82 by Bill Baxterj Edwards, Karen 94 Edwards, Mary Ellen 62,64 Edwards, Theresa 21, 107, 153 Efnn,1uHe2o,32,36,37 82,157,158,161,169 Ehrlich, jeffery 36, 62, 182 Eine,1ohn27,a2,12o,123 147, 193 Eldon, Karen 43, 62, 167 EHa,Kathy23,107 Elkins, Cheri 14, 23,94,154 Elkins, Kerry L. 14, 23, 82, 154 Ellis, Darrell S, 43, 62 Ellis, David 21, 82, 116, 146 Ellis, Emma 107 Elhs,Laune 20,29,62,119, 136 Ellis, Mark 107 Ellis, Robert 107 Elpers, Carrie 19, 20, 62, 94, 144 Elpers, Chris 32, 57, 62, 74 Emmerling, Tom 107 English, David 94 Erehart, Betsy 23, 107, 118 Erehart, Stephen 17, 23, 54,62 124, 136, 178 Estes, Robyn M. 23, 94, 96, 13e,144,147,1e1 Etchison, james 82 Etchison, Shelley 83, 158, 163 Evans, Kim 94,152 Evans, Rhonda 107 Eytchison, james A. 82 F Fancher, Cheri S. 7, 41, 62,152 Fanning, Atta 20, 83, 131 Fanning, Clarence 94 Farley, john 12,94 Farley, Kathy L. 94, 153 Farmer, joe 107 Farmer, john 94 Farmer, Kenneth 94 Farrer, Thomas 20, 32, 62, 74 Farrington, Robert i3 Farrior, Charles 94 Farrhing,jnn 107 Ferguson, Tammy 94 Feurer, Brenda 83 The band practiced everyday to get the pre-game show to turn out perfect at football games. iphoto INDEX 'I 95 Feurer, Gary 107, 111 FHA 12 Fields, Bonita 83 Fields, David 21,94 Fields, Kim 32, 33, 63, 161 Figel, jeff 94 Figel, Wm. Dean 63 Figge, Cindy 23,94, 152 Finney, Mr. john 47 Fish, Brenda 21,107 Fisher, jim 94 Fisher, Tom 83 Fitzgerald, Angie 34, 83, 88, 153,158 Fitzgerald, Kelly 107, 144, 206, 207 Fitzgerald, Tom 27, 83, 129, 146, 147 Fitzsimmon ,Mark 43, 63 Flatford, Penny 94 Flecker, Bryan 107 Flora, jason 107, 129 Flowers, Matthew 107 Flowers, Tammy 107 Flowers, Tim 38, 63 Floyd, Bruce 83 Foggs, Alycia 32, 36, 63,68, 153, 158, 184 Foley, Mr. jerome 17, 47, 135 Folsom, Lori 20, 83 Forrer, Mandy 107 Fort, Tony 63 Foster, Diane 83 Foster, Larry 20, 36, 64, 120, 136 Foster, Todd 12, 83 Foust, Amy 23, 83, 154 Fowler, judy 83 Fox, Cynthia 43, 63, 158 FOX, David 94, 120,123 ,,.,,,,,,,.,,.wi ,ww W se NL Franck, R. Clark 12, 20, 83, 124 Franklin, Becky 83,119 Franklin, Henry 94 Freeman, Mr. Robert 47 FRENCH CLUB 20 FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY 20 Frischorn, Mary 23, 63, 131, 136 Frossard, joseph 63, 64, 120, 121,136, 170 Fulk, Brent 107, 122 Fulk, Mark 94,154 Fuller, Todd 94, 147 Funk, Mrs. jo 47 G Gahimer, Beth 63 Gahimer, Karen 20, 107, 118 Gaither, Kirk 42,83 Gallagher, Dr. Harold 50 Ganote, Mark 63 Gant, Annette 63 Gant, Penny 83 Gardner, john 63, 120 Gardner, Tim 23, 107 Garmon, Melissa 83 Garrity, Mrs, Frances 47 Garrity, james 9, 63, 129 Gatton, Laura 30, 36, 81,83 Gatton, Theresa 23, 107 Gavin, Cindy 21,107 Gaw, Rose 107 Gaye, jeff 20, 107 Gayle, Kelly 20,63 Geisinger, john 20, 107 Gentrvr lana 14, 20, 83, 155 George, john 94 George, Kent 108, 161 GERMAN CLUB 22 Gibbons, David 122 Gibbs, Carla 21,129 Gibbs, Harry 107, 122 Gibbs, Karen 32, 34,83 Gibson, Denise 20, 63, 194, 196 Gibson, B, Diane 94 Gibson, Mrs. Linda 53 Gibson, Steve 85 Gibson, Troy 107 Giesbrecht, Lee 12, 20, 83 Gilliland, Denise 107 Ginley, Gregory T. 23, 64, 120, 136, 183 Ginley, Lonnie 83, 125, 136, 183 Ginley, Pat 107, 122, 135, 183 Gipson, Donna 107 Girton, Djuna 94,119 Givens, Mrs. Dessie 53 Glazebrooks, Leona 21, 107, 155 Goacher, jason 83 Goen, Lance 107, 155 Gongwar, Cameron 29, 64, 75, 116, 117 Gongwar, Cari 22, 32, 107, 136 Gooding, Greg 107 Goodwin, Carl 107, 122 Goodwin, Marvin 94,155 Goolsby, Catina 94 Goolsby, Terry 21, 83, 120, 154 Gordon, Anne 14, 32, 34, 83, 158, 161 Gordon, james 83 Gordon, jeff 32, 41, 64, 167 Gordon, joe 32, 34, 83, 147, 170 Gordon, joni 107, 122, 185 Goree, Angela 20,83 Goree, David 107 Goree, Kevin 39, 94 Graham, Danny 107, 122 Graham, Lance 83, 154 Granlund, Todd 38, 64 Grant, David 23, 83, 129, 154 Gray, jon 107, 122 Gray, Kim 21,107, 161, 206 Gray, Kimberly 144 Gray, Sheri 83, 153 Gray, Vicki 23, 83, 119 Graybiel, Marjorie 23, 94, 125, 173 Graybiel, Mary Beth 83, 86, 125 Green, Scott 94 Greene, janie 107 Greene, Mike 83 Gregory, Kelly 107 Gregory, Lori 42, 43, 83 Gregory, Maggie 20, 95, 102, 136 Grenda, Greg 23, 95, 120, 124, 136, 137, 145,158 Griffey, Charles 95 Griffith, Doug 83, 123, 154 Griffiths, Beth 14, 15, 20, 23, 64, 158 criie, Mark 21, 32, 34, 33, as Grissom, Christy 12, 14, 21, 32, 34, 83, 129, 165 Gross, Susan 14, 21, 32, 34, 84, 129, 158, 161 Groves, George 95 Grubb, Mrs, jan 47 Guion, Kevin 107, 111, 122 Gully, Phronsie 95 Gustin, Robin 107 H Hadley, Mark 15, 23, 95, 124 Hagan, An nie 20, 64, 156, 157,158,161 Hains, Bruce 38,192 Hainiy, Mary 20,107 Hale, Michael 64, 192 Hall, Douglas E. 95 Hall, Mark D, 158,161 Hamilton, Beth 23, 95, 100, 141,161 Hamilton, Kyle 23, 95,124 Hamilton, Laura 107 Hamilton, Robert 15, 95, 124, 155 Hampton, Tracy 95 Hancock, Kelly 20, 95, 124, 125 Hancock, Roxanna 43,84 Harbour, Kimberly 64, 190 Hardin, Tammy 12, 84, 135 Harley, Sandy 84, 158 Harley, Sue 107, 161 Harney, Dicea 107 Harney, Gerald 38,84 Harrell, Miss Helen 47 Harrington, Carlos 83,84,120 Harrington, Tony 29, 64, 157,158 5 3 sw 7 iitlg 54 WQUi8 ' YU v-.mac , U it gs- . s - .5 .. ..... 1 'iii Denise Gibson and Susan Staggenburg find the during the second semester to help students plan throughout the day and many students could go career center the place to go when they wanted to ahead for their future. The center was opened whenever they felt like it. plan for their future. The career center opened up 196 INDEX . K 'fi sf-f...,,,s.. lrris, Debra jean 95 lrris, Leticia D. 64 lrrison, Brenda 12 lrrison Frankie 120 lrrison, Glenda 107 lrrison, jeanette 107 lrrison, Lori 107, 187 lrrison, Randy 107 ln, David 107, 154 lrt, Mark A. 95 lrt, Tammy 95 lrter, john 21, 107, 116, 135 lrter, William 32,64,161 xrtley, Darla 64, 147 lrtley, Rhonda 95 xviland, Teresa 64, 161 wkins, Mrs. Mary 53 y, Angie 8, 64, 145 y, john 107, 111, 122, 135 V951 V951 jerry 64 Luella 51 zel, Lisa 64,125, 136 zel, Lori R. 95, 125, 136 ath Sheri 64 drick, Cara 155 drick, Terri 22, 32, 64 drick, Vincent 107 iden,joan155,183 ld, David 32, 58, 64,133, 136 ld, Norm 47, 58,132,197, 200 ld, Scott 35, 108,135 lms, Danny 108 ndrickson, Richard 39, 65 nning, Amy 95 nning, Anne 23,108 nnis,john 108,122 nsley, Donald 65, 158, 160, 161 nsley, Nancy 43, 84 nsley, Rhonda 12, 21, 95 rchenhahn, Inger 21, 95, 153 rchenhahn, Ramona 22,108 rget, Steven 95, 155 rget, Toni 108, 153 rndon, Connie 95 RO 43 rron, Laura 20, 32, 36, 84, 102, 174 Erron, Lisa 23, 108, 159 wit, Tony 84 lckerson, Leslie 95 .cks, james 108 ickson, Robert 12, 127 ight, Teresa 95 ilderbrand, Lorraine 108 ill, Charles 108 illigoss, Mike 95 illigoss, Mr. Wendall 47 llligoss, Wendy 15, 21, 34, 65, 136 inderer, Penny 22 inkle, joey 43 lnton, Robert 95 itch, Kevin 22,95 ixon, Robert 65 bbs, Lisa 108 dge, Leah 95 ages, julie 32, 65, 156, 158, 176 dgson, Timothy 95 dson, Mrs. Debbie 20,47 fer, Cynthia 14, 21, 40 41, 84,88 ofer, Deborah 32, 35, 36, 64, 65, 120, 123, 136,173 Pffman, Mr, Charles 47,154 offman, Mr. Donald 47, 152, 154 Iolland, Gene 95 olliday, Hazel 20, 108 olloman, jon 38 olloman, Russell 95 olloway, Logen 51 olloway, Vicky 65 olt, Charlotte A, 108 oneycitt, Sheila 84 ONOR SOCIETY 32 oover, Laura 65 l Hopkins, Danny 108 Hopkins, joe 155 Horne,j. Mamie 65, 160, 161 Housh, Babera 65, 158 Howard, Becky 20, 34, 77, 84, 158, 161 Howe, Mrs. Paula 47, 147 Howenstine, Lynn 21, 108 Hubbard, Dave 43,65 Hubbard, Leann 21,108 Hudson, Tamera 12,95 Hughs, Alvin 95 Hulse, Greg 65, 129 Humerickhouse, Lisa 14, 84, 155, 179 Humes, Missie 34,84 Humes, Tina 95 Humphrey, Dennis 21,84,135 Humphrey, james 95 Humphrey, Susan 21, 36, 65, 158, 165, 176 Hunter, Mary B.23, 125,136 Hunter, Peter 65, 155 Hunter, Sarah 12, 14, 84, 158 Hurley, Mrs. Virginia 53 Hurst, Shelly 40, 65 Huston, Herbert 65 Huston, Randall E. 108 Hutchison, Tamera 95 Hutton, Mr. Howard 47 Hyatt, Karen 65 Hyatt, Kathy 84 Hyde, Bill 65 ICT 38 lhnat, Mr. Albert 48, 50,118, 119,129 lman, David 21,108,111, 124 Ingram, Kelly C. 21, 95, 96, 144 Irby, Gretchen 6, 22, 95, 119, 147, 188 Irby, Patrick 20, 108 lyy, William M.20,95,161 lzawa, Mikiko12,84,147 jackson, David 108, 122, 134, 135 jackson, Dolores 43, 84 jackson, Eva 95 jackson, james 95, 124 jackson, jay A. 21, 78, 95, 116, 124, 160 jackson, Karen 65, 142, 147, 148,149 jackson, Kenneth 95 jackson, Kevin 108 jackson, Lary 65,120 jackson, Mike 21,108 jackson, Paula 95 jackson, Shelia 65 jackson, Stephanie 4, 23, 108 jackson, Steve 84 jackson, Mr. Thomas 48 jacobs, Mrs. judy 48 james, Troy 84 jaynes, Gaynetta 20, 84, 158 jackie 108 jaynes, jeffers, joyce 21,95 jeffers, Veronica 21,84 jenkins, Carla j. 95 jent, Charles 38, 84 jent, Teresa 108 jimenea, Mary Ann 65 johantgen, jennifer 20, 34, 95, 161 johantgen, Nick 23, 32, 34, 77, 84, 182 johnson, Bryant 135 johnson, Carol 108, 113 johnson, Cindy 108 johnson, Dana 20, 83, 84, 88, 147, 158, 160, 161 johnson, Henry 43,58,114, 133 johnson, Harold 108 johnson, Herbert 122 johnson, Mrs. jean 52 johnson, jennifer L. 21, 43, 108, 136 johnson, jennifer S. 43, 65 johnson, jenny 21, 108, 122 johnson, Kathy 32, 36, 41, 65, 165 johnson, Laura 14, 20, 45, 84, 157, 158, 161 johnson, Lisa Kim 10, 40, 65, 152 johnson, Mike 84 johnson, Mr. Nat 48 johnson, Priscilla 41, 65 johnson, Renee 108, 113 johnson, Sharon 84, 89, 147, 153, 184 johnson, Steve 108, 135 johnston,julieann14, 15, 22, 45, 65, 158, 162 jones, Brad 116, 136 jones, Bobby 65 jones, Bruce 95, 154 jones, Charlie 20, 95 jones, Greg 95 jones, Kathy 84, 169 jones, Kevin 108,111, 122 jones, Maryellen14, 15, 23, 32, 66, 74, 75 jones, Regina 12, 95, 159 jones, Rick 20, 32, 36, 84, 88 jones, Robert 65 jones, Ronny 95 jones, Tim 20, 108 jones, Toni 12, 84 jones, Traci 66 jones, Vernon 38 jones, Yolanda 84 jordan, Georgia 84 jordan, Marilyn 95 joseph, Mark 108, 155 judd, Fhayne 20, 108 K Kabrich, Tony 95 Kase, jim 108 Kase, Lori 84 Kearns, Mr. Robert 48, 131 Keesling, Larry j. 120 Kellams, Steve 95,154 Keller, Charisse V. 95 Keller, David Keller, Mr. Leroy 51 Kelley, Brian 95 Kelley, David 108 Kemper, Chris 14, 23, 95, 129 Kemper, Scott 9, 66, 120, 129 Ketner, jay 95 Ketnet, Kristin 20, 108 Ketnet, Lisa 21, 32, 66, 74, 119, 136, 147 Key, Mark 23,84 Kiely, Lisa 23,95,125, 159 Kimberling, Robert Kimbrell, Glenda 108 Kimbrell, Greg 95 Kimm, David 43, 66,129 Kimm, jon 95 Kinder, Belinda 53 Kindred, Donald 66 Bridgette 12, 108 King, King, jeff 55, 66 King, john 66,124,136,1a3 King, Joyce 40, 66 King, 62 Kathleen M. 21, 29, 32, 64 66 118 119 136 King,Keht18,90, 100, 114,116,135,147 King, Kristi 21, 47, 96, 119,136 King, Leigh Ann 20,109,161 King, Michael D. 109 King, Mr. Patrick 48 King, Paula 53 King, Rita Kinley, Tim 85 Thinking about the sectional game, Norm Held watches the boys as they perform in different skits during the sectional pep session. My-Nff ,ss rf 5 'Q ,t is 3951.1 -'R W M .' wi, 1..4Iv7g,,.,. 6 Kirchner, Daniel 21, 32, 109, Kirchner, David 21, 32, 66,120 Kirchner, Dolena 22,85 Kirchner, jamie 122 Kirk, Brenda 21,109,161 Kirkpatrick, Bob 96 Kirkpatrick, Kevin 109 Kirkpatrick, Lisa 96 Kirtz, jimina D. 43, 66 Kistner, Elizabeth 78, 96, 100 Kistner, Laura 20, 29, 32, 66 Kitt, Miss Nancy 48 Kline, Stephanie 96 Knisley, Mrs. Helen 52 Kolbert, Andrew 66 Kolins, Christi 20, 96 Kopp, Dan 32, 34, 66, 194 Kopp, jane 20, 96,161 Kord, Phillip Mike 96,123 Kornman, Patty L. 66 Kratzner, julie 109 Kreps, Andrew 8, 88, 120, 123 Kuntz, Sally 23, 96, 139, 159 Kuntz, Mrs. Vera 52 Kurtz, Tracey 85,147 L Lackey, Anne 20, 66, 76, 145,156,157,158,161 Lacy, Lori 96 Lacy, Sim 22,85,120, 123 Lakey, jeffrey 85 Lakey, Ftacey 96 Lakey, Starla 96 Lamacchio, Tony 85,116,136 Lamb, Tony 23, 96 Lamey, lon s5,12o, 123 Lamey, Mrs. Marilyn 40,48 Lamey, Stephanie 12, 20, 109 Lanane, Kelly jo 96 Landmann, Brad 85 La Pierre, Tawni R. 64, 66, 158 Lasley, Mark 109 Laswell, Tracy 109 LATIN CLUB 23 Laudick, Theresa 21,100,109, 161 Lawson, Bryon 66 Lawson, Steve 66 Layman, jim 66, 136, 137, 145 Layton, Tim 109 Leaf, Tricia 20, 96,153, 161 LeAnne, Teresa 96 Leaver, Richard 109, 155 Lee, Princess 109 Leech, Chris 109, 155 Legge, Mr. David 39, 48 Levi, judi 23, 85, 129 Lewis, Kendrick 135 Lewis, Kevin W.120 Lewis, Lydia 24, 66 Lewis, Scott 109, 122, 135 Lightford, Bronson 38, 109, 111, 122 LIGHTING CREW 154 Lindzy, Greg 38,42 Linville, Leslie 96 Lippman, Linda 12, 96,155 Lippman, Karen 64, 66, 137, 153 Lockridge, james 109 Logan, Kim 96 Logan, Twylla 85 Loggins, Alonza M. 39 Long, Kathy 96 Long, Tony 96 Longnaker, Mr. john 48 Love, Lance 96,123 Lowe, Gary 20, 32, 66, 139 Loyd, Charles 66 Lozar, Angie 20, 23, 96, 161 INDEX 197 Lucas, Kathy 12, 23, 85 Lucas, Theresa 12, 109 Lukens, Greg 23, 85, 147 Lukens, jana 23, 109, 161 Luscombe, Lisa 20, 109 Lykins, Nate, 23, 109 M MaAtee, Kendra 67 McAvoy, Dave 20, 32, 33, 67, 75, 194 McAvoy, Steve 109 McCallister, Roxy 109 McCallister, Ted 96 McCallister, Billy 85 McCallum, Kim 109 McClain, Gary 85,154 McClain, Laura 12, 96 McClain, Scott 85, 88, 120, 136 McClendon, Phoebe 67 McClendon, Larry 109 McClintick, Steve 96 McClure, Mr. Kenneth 51 McClure, Matthew 20, 61, 85 McClure, Paul 20, 109 McCollum, Dawn 85 McCollum, Kim 21 McConnel, Frank 67 McCord, Michaela 15, 96, 161 McCoy, Christopher 20, 109 McCoy, Scott 96, 116 McCrary, Dan 85, 88, 120, 129, 136, 154 McCrary, Virginia 21, 96,131 McCrocklin, Mark 12,109 McCullough, Anthony 67 McCullum, Dawn 23,153,154 McCurry, Stephanie 21, 96 McDaniel, john 38 McFadden, Mark 109 McFall, Edie 96 McFarland, Kevin 67 McFarland, Terry 38, 85 McGhee, Gary 58, 67, 115, 133, 136 McGhee, julie 12,109 McGhee, Rita 96 McGrady, jovna 21,96 McGrady, Ronald 109 McGuire, Lynda 20, 109, 161 McHaffey, Monica 109 Mclntosh, Mr. john 51 Mclntyre, Sandy 96 Mclntyre, Tami 67 McKean, Dawn 85, 86, 153 McKean, Sheila 23, 24, 32, 35, 96, 97, 153 McKee, Margaret T. 21, 85, 157, 158, 161 McKinley, Sharon 23, 32, 36, 67, 161, 184 McKinney, Darryl Muncie 38, 109 McKinney, Michael 23, 25, 85 McKinney, Paul 109 McKinney, William 85 McManus, Pam 20, 32, 67, 156, 158 McNeese, Ann 85 McPherson, Ken 96 McShane, jean 96, 99, 159 McShane, Mary 21, 79, 109 Macy, Mr. jack 41, 48 Macy, Mike 104, 109, 122, 135 Maddox, Mr. Harold 51 Magers, Patty 96 Mahoney, Dawn 66 Mahorney, Doris 15, 66 Maish, Carol 109 Manghelli, Sam 96, 123 Manora, Mr. john 51 Maples, Mr. Dewey 51 Maricic, Vickie 67 Marmon, Ellen 23, 32, 67, 74, 152, 154 Marsh, Pamela 12, 85 Martin, Dalma 96 Martin, Kay 14, 20, 85, 153 198 INDEX Martin, Pam 12,22 Martin, Pam 109 Mason Mason , jayne 21, 109 ,julie 67 Mason, Lori 67 Massey, Brian 85 Massey, Chris 20, 109, 122 Massey, Greg 85, 123 Masters, Christie 21, 109 Masters, julie 12, 21, 96 Masters, Keith 109 Masters, Ruth A. 67 MAT MAIDS Matney, Kevin 67 Matulnik, jeff 97 Maupin, Connie 20,97 Maupin, Dave 85,120 Maupin, Kim 67 Maxwell, Mrs. Viasta 23, 53 May, Al May, Angela 85, 153, 162 May, Kelvin 97 Maynard, Mr. Dick 135 Maynard, Gary 23, 47, 97, 100, 116, 135, 147 Maynard, joyce 22, 67, 146, 147, 161 Maynard, Scott 32, 34, 35, 67, 120, 121, 123, 136,142,194 Maxeiner, Karen 97, 152, 179 Mebane, Mrs. Babara 48 Meeks, Laurie 12,97 Meeks, Mindy 109 Melander, Rob 97, 124 Melton, Roger 97 Mendenhall, Gary 109 Mehke, Ed 65, 120, 122, 123 Mercer, jim 109 Meredith, Mark 23, 138 Merrill, jeanna 85 Merrill, Melissa 20,97 Merrill, Susan 12,67 Merrill, Tamara K. 67 Michael, Annis 109 Michael, Susan 20, 109, 125 Michael, Terry 67 Miles, Robert 109 Miller, Andy 15, 23, 32, 34, 97 Miller, Anita 109 Miller, Mrs. Barbara 36,48 Miller, Bill 20, 97, 154, 157 Miller, Brian 23, 29, 32, 36, 67, 74, 124, 136, 145, 147, 165 148, Miller, Donna 23,97 Miller, Mrs. Grace 53 Miller, Mr. Harold 46, 48 Miller, jerry 109 Miller, Kathy 17, 20, 109, 111, 124, 144 Miller, Laura 85, 161 Miller, Leah 22, 23, 109, 161 Miller, Leo 97 Miller Lori 97 Mills, Kathy 109 Milner, Howard 109 Milner, Noel 109, 122 Milner, Rusty 109 Milner, Kelly 22, 23, 97, 161 Minnefield, Daphne 67, 76, 136, 147 Mitchell, Carolyn 21, 109, 159 Mitchell, jedi 23, 109, 144 Mitchell, Mary Ann 85,158 Mitchell, Mike 97,135,147, 158 Mitchell, Theresa 109 Mitchell, Roy 97 Mock, Mr. George 48 Mollet, Betty 109 Monaghan, Rita 20, 109 Montgomery, Mr. Dennis 43, 48, 135 Montgomery, Gina 23 Montgomery, john 23, 97, 123 Montgomery, Marlene 20, 85, 88, 147 Montgomery, Mary 21, 104, 109 Montgomery, Tom 110, 124 Moore, Chuck 110 Moore, David 97, 116, 134, 135, 200 Moore, Mrs. Dorothy 51 Moore, Lisa 85 Moore, Renee 14, 85, 155 Moore, Steve 20, 97, 155, 157, 158 Morgan, Amy 85, 153 Morgan, Mr. Phillip 48, 120, 123 Morgan, Robbie 21, 110, 155 Morris, Lora 97, 154, 159 Morrison, Meg 41, 67 Morrison, Mike 97 Morrow, Marty 67, 120 Morrow, Randy 110 Morse, julie 97, 100, 129, 155, 156, 163 Mudd, Denise 85, 155 Mudd, Larry 22, 32, 85 Mudd, Leon 20, 110 Muir, Mr.Rick 120,123 Mullarkey, Mrs. Susan 48 Mullins, Lori 85, 175 Mullins, Twila 20, 97, 152 Mummert, Stephanie 12, 110 Mummert, Steve 97 Murphy, jon L. 67, 154,157 Murray, Carl 86 Murray, Terry 86 Murray, Todd A. 110, 129 Myer, jeannie 20, 67, 129 Myer, Kathy 97 Myers, Anita 110 Myers, Lynne 21, 32, 67, 152 Myers, Steve 6, 86, 192 Myers, Tami 21, 86 N Nave, Guy 110, 111 Nelson, Mr. Glen 48, 122 Nelson, Lisa 86, 158 Nelson, Lynne 23, 110, 118, 161 Neufelder, Rob 20, 32, 64, 68, 71 Neuman, Amy M, 20, 68, 119 Neuman, Gina 110 Neuman, julie 21,110 Neuman, Ireana 21 Nevin, Mr. David 51 Newberry, Mr. Charles 48, 116 Newby, Melanie 110 Newby, Teresa A. 86 Newman, julie 119 Newman, Irene 21, 110 Newsome, Patraick 97, 123 Newsome, Shawn 21, 155 Newsom, Staci 110 Newton, Rhonda 23 Niccolini, Bobbi 12, 21, 110, 161 Niccolini, Wendi 97, 153 Nicely, Debi 110 Nicholls, Karen 10, 97, 154 Nicholls, Scott R. 63, 154, 157 Nicholson, Mr. jack 14,48 Nieman, Onno 23, 68, 147 Nobles, Zachery W. 58 Noland, Tammy 97 Norman, Charline 97 Norman, Tod 21, 23,97 Norris, Billy R. 110 Norton, Timothy 116 Norton, Tony 32, 34, 86 Nunn, Bridget 97, 152 Nunn, Tammy 68 O Oakes, Dawn 20, 32, 35, 97, 144, 161 Oakes, john 21, 97, 116, 135, 136 O'Bryant, Carla 110 O'Bryant, jerry 97 O'Bryant, jim P. 68 O'Conner, Shellie 97, 159 Okamoto, Kimiko 68, 158 Oleksy, Chris 22, 43, 62, 63, 64, 75, 154 oleksy, craig 21, 96, 97, 116, 147 Olsen, Mari 97 O'Neill, Dr. William 50 O'Neill, james 68 Ooten, Rita 21,68 Ooten, Tasha 110 Orbik, Andy 86, 120, 136, 137, 146, 147,166 Orbik, Katie 98,120, 123 Osborne, jeff 68, 161 Otto, Gayle 23, 110, 153, 161 Owens, Lorei 86, 88, 153 P Paesani, Melissa A. 110 Pancol, Doreen 21, 110 Parker, Mrs. Mary jo 43,48 Parker, Steve 86 Parks, Daryl H. 98 Parks, Margaret 69 Parks, Tina 110 Parrish, Mary 110 Parsons, Trina 98 Paschal, Kyle 98, 134, 135, 158 Pate, Robert 51 Patterson, Cassandra 69, 152, 160, 161 Patterson, james 69 Patterson, Lori 158, 163 Patterson, Michelle 86 Patterson, Richard 110, 135 Patton, Bruce 23, 98, 154 Patton, Paul 23, 69 Payne, Andre 69 Payne, Darla 110 Payne, Theresa 21, 86, 147, 152 Pazmino, Amparo 21, 69, 147 Peak, Michael 98 Pearson, Mr. Larry 48 Pearson, Pamela 21, 98, 119, 131 Pearson, Terry 97 Peck, Bethany 23, 98, 118, 155 Peeples, Denny 98 Pence, Buck 98, 161 Pence, Connie 23, 32, 69, 158, 161 Perechinsky, Kerri 40, 69 Perechinsky, Kristi 69 Perkins, Georgeanna 40, 86 Perry, Rod 110 Peterson, jim 38 Peterson, Lorene 98 Petry, jennifer 20, 98, 129, 159, 161 Phelps, Holly 69,158, 175 Phelps, Mitch 110, 122, 175 Pherson, jeff 38, 69 Pherson, Sheryl 12, 21, 110 Philbert, Brian 86 Phillips, Dan 86 Phillips, Rhonda 110 Pickett, Richee17, 20, 98, 158 Pickett, Robin E. 5, 23, 32, 34, 35, 36, 136 Pierce, Connie 98, 153 Pike, Debbie 54, 66, 158, 164 Pistole, Mrs. Elizabeth 14,48 Pitts, Lisa 110 Plummer, Mrs. Norma 46,48 Poat, james A. 32, 34, 35, 69, 75 Polus, Mark Polus, Paul Poor, Anna j. 69 Poor, jim 69 Poore, jeff 110 Pope, Mark 162 Pope, Theresa 89 Porter, Mrs. Barbera 20, 48, 89 Porter, Cynthia 110 Porter, james 110, 135 Porter, Mr, jerry 48, 89 Porter, Mr. Steve 48, 120, 122, 135 Portwood, Sharon 98 Portwood, Terri 69 Poulson, Linda 69 Powell, Bruce 69 Powell, Kimberly E. 110 Powers, Beverly 32, 41, 64, 69 Powers, H. Denver 98 Powers, Cathy 98, 153 Powers, Terri 110 Powless, Bill 98 Powless, Richard j. 41,86 Powless, Vickey 110 Presley, Penny 110 Prince, Terry 43 Purdy, Mark 110 Purkey, Pam 98 Pursley, Mr. Lee 34, 35, 49 Purvis, Ben 98, 154, 157, 156, 161 Putnam, Wendy 110 QUILL AND SCROLL 32 R Ramsey, Christina 110 Rauner, Mr, Norman 49 Read, jeff 32, 69, 129, 136 Read, Stuart 154 Reagan, Pete 110 Reason, Anthony j. 98, 123 Rector, Angela 21,69, 115, 131, 136 Redding, Ronneane 153 Redfield, Donald E. Reed, Curtis 98 Reed, Cherri 98 Reed, Scott 34, 86, 88, 120 Reeder, Craig 110, 122 Reedy, Donald 98 Reehm, Kim 15, 34, 98 Reese, Miss Cathy 131 Reese, jamie 14, 22, 32, 36, 86, 146, 172 Reese, jimmy 86 Reese, Karen 21, 95, 100, 119, 131, 147 Reger, Mr. Lanny 53 Reichard, Dennis L. 110 Reichart, Karen 69 Remington, john B. 14, 20, 69, 154, 156, 157, 161 Remington, Linda 14, 23, 86, 155 Remington, Marcia 14, 22, 34, 86, 155 Remley, Mary jane 69, 176 Remson, Lisa 98, 153 Renbarger, Amy 86, 152 Renbarger, jenny 20, 110 Revalee, Linda 12, 110 Reveal, Scott 110 Reveal, Yvonne 18, 86 Reynolds, Debbie 110 Rheem, Kimberly 15,110,152 Riall, Rhonda D. 20,98 Riall, Rita 57, 69 Richardson, Dale 98 Richardson, Dennis 110 Richardson, Tod 23, 96, 98 , Richter, David 110 Richter, Valorie 21, 86, 158 ' Richwine, Mrs. Marilyn 49 Rickard, Bryan 38 ' Rickman, Latanaf110 Riddell, Diana 12, 98 Riddle, jack 69 Riggs, Dawn R. 110 Riggs, Mike 86 Rigsby, john 715 120, 136 iley, Bill 86 ittenhose, Mr. Larry 49 oberson, Edwin 70 oberts, Marla 98 .oberts, Brenda 110 .oberts, Danny 98 .oberts, jennifer 86 Loberts, Ray 86 Loberts Sam 110, 155 Loberts, Theresa 86 iobinett, Dennis 98 lobinson, April 21, 110, 3 111 lobinson, Brenda 40,70 lobinson, Faith 161 lobinson, Mark 20, 110 lobinson, Wesley 86 loby, Berry 86, 175 lock, Robert 179 lodecap, Mr. Steve 49 Rogan, Chuck 98 Rogan, janet 23, 110 Rogan, john 70, 136 logers, Mitch 98 lork, Beverly 21, 98 losenbarger, Neil 86 losenbarger, Reid 38, 70 loss, Bob 98 loudebush Denise 20, 34, 96, 98, 118, 136, 144, 161 loudebush, jennifer 70 loudebush, julie 86, 88 Roush, Tammy 43, 87 Rowan, Phil 87, 129 Roy, Cindy 20, 110, 161 Roy, jennifer 12,87 Royer, Dianna 23, 87, 152 Roysdon, Mr. X oyle 49 Russell, Suzana Lyn 110 Russo, Mr. Pete 49 S Salisbury, Marte 23, 73 Salzman, Michael 38, 87 Sanchez, Shelley 21,98 Sanderson, Tammy 98 Sanderson, Tina 70,87 Sauer, Bart 23, 110, 122, 129 Sawyer, Dwight, 2, 122 Sayers, Heide 70 Scales, Harold 110, 122 Scales, judy 21,98, 154, 159 Schafer, Amy 21, 111,125 Schafer, john 21, 98, 124 Schafer, Karen 70, 124, 125, 136 Schell, Sue 21,70 Schemmer, Karla 21, 111 Scherer, Karen 40 Scherer, Sandy 21,98 Schildmeir, jeri jo 43, 56, 70, 147 Schilke, Alan 22,111 Schinlaub, Randy 14, 98 Schipp, Robert P. 12, 36, 70, 170 Schipp, Ted 12, 98 Schmedding, Karen 23, 32, 62, 64,70,75,96,140, 152, 177 Schmedding, Linda 11, 23, 96, 98, 136, 144, 161 Schmitt, judy 70 Schmitt, juli 98 Schwitt, Mike 98, 154 Schroder, Lisa 98 oschroeder, Ross 111 Schroder, Shane 70 Schultz, jason 122 Schwob, Nancy 87 Schwob, Roxann 87 Scott, Amy E.14,20,111,155 Scott, Gregory 98, 100, 123, 129, 158 Scott, james 111,122 Scott, jeff 20, 32,34, 37, 155 Seaver, Mr. Rick 49, 158 Seuleon, Lori 21, 111 Shabowski, Bob 87, 129 Shafer, David 111 Shaffer, Deborah 70 Shanahan, jim 98 Shanahan, Michael 111 Shanklin, Mr. jack 120 Shannon, Bradley 20, 70, 154 Shannon, Trent 111, 122 Shapiro, Aaron L.111 Shaw, George 57, 70, 147 Shaw, Mrs. Madiejane 49 Shepherd, Mylinda111 Shipley, Scotta 87 Shirley Scott 55, 87 Shively, Cindy j. 40, 42, 70, 173 Shively, Cindy 70, 146 Shively, Mike 111 Shoecraft, jodie Dyale111 Shoecraft, Ryan 87 Shoemaker, joe 20, 111, 155 Shoemaker, Mrs. Toni 30, 49, 194 Shomo, Phil 87 Short, David 87 Short, jim 70, 124, 136, 184 Shoults, jason F. 111 Shroyer, Ernest E. 111 Shroyer, Sheri 21, 32, 70 Silverman, Tammy 20, 83, 87, 88,153,158,161 Silvey, julie 98 Silvey, Scott 111 Simpson, Doreen Lynn 12, 111 144 Singleton, Lisa 111, 161 Sipe, Donna Sue 111, 155 Skeels, David 32, 64, 70, 154 Skinner, Albert A. 23, 26, 32, 70, 74, 120, 128, 129 Skinner, Gina 23, 98, 119, 129, 161 Skinner, Keith 38,70 Skinner, Sulynn111, 161 Skipper, janet 14, 20,70,154 Slaymaker, Becky 21, 98, 153 Slaymaker, Veronica 21, 87, 158 Sloan, David 87 Sloan, Karin 98 Smith, Alison 98 Stith, Amy 111 Smith 129 Smith 116 Smith 75 Smith Smith 157 Smith Smith Smith 122 Smith Smith Smith 158 Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, 1 1 ,Anthony D.21,98,123, Bernie 80, 87, 115, 117, 147 Brian S. 23, 32, 70, 74, Brian 70, 129, 136 Byron Kirk 20, 143, 156, 158 160 161 fchrisiini 40, 70 , Mrs. Claudia 51 Eric 87, 88, 120, 123 Frank 98 iGregg111,155 Gregory R.71, 156,157 ,Mr. jack 49 jackie 98,146, 159 jerry 98 jim 87, 88,133,147 Kathy 87, 119, 158 Keith 111 Mrs. Kelly 49 Kenny 99, 154 Leatha 71 Mrs. Marqauet 49 Mike 87 Mitchell 87 Penny 99 Ranelle 111 Steven 87 Terry 99 Tim 99 Snedeker, Diana 32, 41, 71, Snelson, john 87 Snyder, Todd 111, 154 SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB 14 Soetenga, Karen 111 Sokol, Rob 87 Solly, Vicky 21, 99 Soloman, Everett 99, 100 Sorrells, Carla 111 Southerland, Carol 12,99 Southerland, john 111 Sowash, Patti 14, 20, 99, 154 Sowash, Robert 99, 129, 158 Sowash, Thomas 14, 71 Spangler, Mr. Richard 45, 49 SPANISH CLUB 21 SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY 21 Sparks, Amy 23,111 Sparks, jeff 111 Spearman, Dan 111 Spearman, Glenn A. 38,71 Spearman, jonathon 111 SPEECH CLUB 161 Speedy, Brian L. 71 Spencer, LaVonda 99 Spicer, Phyllis 111 Spicer, Robert 71 Spradlin, Tricia A. 71, 158 Springer, Mary Kay 53 St. Clair, Lisa 99 Staggenburg, Susan 20, 32, 71, 194 Stahl, Sandra M. 71 Stalder, judy L. 40, 71 Stanford, Sherri 32, 36, 37, 87, 129, 164 Stanford, Terri L. 20, 34, 71 Stanley, Barbi 87 Stanley, Kim 23,111,119 129 Stapleton, Donna 53 Stapleton, Missie 99 Staub, Steve 23, 25, 87, 129 Steans, Gaynetta12, 111 Steinbrunner, Linda 23,99 Steinbrunner, Lori 29, 71, 152 Steiner, Vince E. 71 Steiner, Winnone 71, 74 Stephens, Craig 99, 123 Stevens, Patty 99 Stevens, Tonya 71 Stewart, Laurie 21,72 Stewart, Lisa 111, 161 Stewart, Michelle 32, 36, 72, 125, 136, 186 Pam 111 Stewart, Stewart, Phil 38, 72, 136 Stewart, Rod 102 Stewart, Roger 88 Stewart, Triniadale 111, 152 Stinson, Tina 23,99 Stires, Margie 20, 99, 100 Stires, Todd 123 Stith, Mark 99 Stout, Terry 88 Stratton, Cori 23, 111 Streaty, Stacy 21, 99, 131 Stringer, Chuck 155 Strock, Brad 88 STUDENT COUNCIL 147 Sullivan, Nancy L. 20, 88 Sullivan, Mr. Phillip 49 Sullivan, Phil 111, 122 Summers, Sue 99 Sussex, Cynthia 20, 32, 36, 72, 74, 153, 187 Suter, Kelly 112 Sutton, Mr. james 50 Sweet, Mrs.Margaret 49 Sweigart, George 112 Swift, Mark 112 Szumilas, Peggy 20,112 T Tabor, Tony 88 Tabor, Traci 99 Taliaferro, john 72 Tate, Bobby 88 Tatum, Burnetta 112 Taylor, Brenda 22,99 Taylor,Denice 23, 99, 153 Taylor, Diann 20, 32, 72, 75, 136 Taylor, jeff 22, 34, 72, 136, 137, 145, 146, 147 Taylor, Lisa M. 72 Taylor, Mary 99 Taylor, Max 99 Taylor, Mrs. Ruby 49 Taylor, Shirelle 21, 88,131, 136, 153 Teague, Melody 72, 131, 136 Teague, Shawn T. 58, 132, 133 Teague, Sidney 135 Teeters, Mrs. Karon 49 Terry, Robin 20, 112, 155 Teter, Barry 23, 112 Teter, Scott 99, 100 THESPIAN 161 Thompson, Connie 88 Thompson, james 12, 72 Thompson, Lena 43,72 Thompson, LeRoss 23, 32, 99, 135, 192 Thurman, Arlene 23, 34, 129, 147 Thurman, jeremiah 21, 99 Tierney, Mary Pat 21, 112,125, 146, 185 Tierney, Pamela 20, 33, 36, 72,158,161, 186 Tierney, Pat 20, 72, 112, 116 Tipton, Darah 112 Tipton, jennifer L. 43, 72 Toles, Brad 21, 23,99 Toles, Brian 88 Toney, Carolyn 14, 43, 88, 155 Toney, jennifer 23, 112 Toombs, Dan 112, 135 Townsend, jackie R.155 Townsend, R. C. 120 Townsend, Sonya 72 Toye, jodi 72, 157, 15a Toye, Sandi 21, 99, 124, 125, 136, 180 Tracy, Kathi 99, 161, 180 Tremaine, Daniel 88 Tremaine, julie 112 Trice, Carol 21, 112 Trick, Robert 99 Trick, Tina 21, 112 Trinkle, Greg 99 Truax, Stacey 112 Turner, David 38,112, 155 Turner, Linda 83, 88 Turner, Mary Melinda 112 Turner, Paul 2, 99, 158 Tucker, Robert N. 43, 72, 181 Turdiir, Bryan 112 Tumulty, Lynda 40, 72, 139 Tyler, Becky 112 Upton, Thomas 72, 86, 155 V Vajner, Barnes 9, 88 Valentine, Dean 88 Valentine, Kandy 12 Valentine, Karrie 20, 112 Vance, Gary 8, 27, 88, 136, 137, 145, 147 Vandervoort, Valerie 112, 161 Van Duyn, Karen 12,99 Van Gorder, jeannette 99 Van Halen 102 Van Meter, Maria 72 Van Osdol, Lana 112 Vaughn, Stephanie 72, 131 Veter, Terry112 Veter, Chris 43,72 Viale, james 116 Vickery, Tammy 88,153 Vickery, Wm. Scott 72 Von Buchler, Mr. Wolfgang 32, 41, 49 Voorhis, Mrs. Deborah 49 Vorhees, Amy 20, 112, 119 Vorhees, Susie 53 W Wable, Dennis 88 Wable, Ginny 23,99 Waddy, Burton 23, 113, 122, 135 Waddy, Calvin 21,99 Wade, Cathy 20, 32, 36, 88, 129, 181 Wade, Mark 72 Waldern, Tammy 12, 21 Waldrep, Carol 113 Waldrep, Kevin 88 Waldrep, Shari L. 72 Walker, Angela 113 Walker, Catrina 99 Walker, Dana 99 Debra 88 j. Kimberly 113 Lisa 12 Lori 99 Walker Walker Walker Walker, Walker, Theresa 72 Walker, Trina 41,131,136 Wallace, Mr. james 51 Wallace Mrs. Opal 52 Wallace, Tony 12, 113, 155 Walsh, Stephen 22,111, 113 Walters, Cathy 88 Walton, Genii12, 99, 152, 159 1 1 i Ward, Michael 32, 34, 88, 136, 147 Wardwell, Bethann 72, 158 Warmke, joni E. 14, 21, 32, 72 74 155 Warner, jill 21, 113 Warren, Cheryl 72 Warren, Monica 100 Warren, Sharon 43,88 Watson, Luvenia 51 Watson, Ronald 49, 125 Watson, Stephanie 88 Waugh, Betsy 20, 100, 125, 136 Weatherford, Tim 21, 100 Webb, Donald E. 73 Webb, Lisa M. 21, 73, 147 Webb, Tod 73, 158 Weger, Scott 113 Wehrley, Barbara 100 Weishoit, Mrs. Phyllis 53 Weis, Dan 21,100,116,124, 158 Welch, Melissa 73 Welch, Saundra 88 Welch, Teresa 88, 158 Werner, jo Ann 23, 100 Weesar, K. M. 100 West, Vallissa 12, 113 Wheat, Mary 100 Wheat, Pam 100, 153, 159 Wheat, Robert 113 Wheat, Ruth 88, 153 Wheatley, Harry 100, 154 Wheatley, Lisa 21,73 Wheeler, Karen 88 Wheeler, Nathaniel 88, 133 Whinery, Wilma 40, 88 White, Brenda 100 White, Elizabeth 88, 158 White, Rhonda 100 White, Sandy 12, 100 Whitefield, Carla 100 Whitefield, Nila 64, 73, 153 Whitehead, Mr. Catlin 51 Whitehead, Lisa 100,113 Whitehead, Marla 73 Whitehouse, David 113 Whitehouse, Roger 88 Whitton, Tammie113 Whybrew, Rhonda 113 Whybrew, Sandy 113 Wiebke, john 28, 88, 124 Wiesenauer, Linda 20, 73 Wigner, jane 53 Wihebrink, Barry 100, 155 wiiber, Vickie aa Wilcox, Marty 14, 41, 73, 161 Wilde, Anthony 113, 122 Wile, Howard fSkipj 73, 116, 156, 157, 158 Wile, jay L. 22, 25, 88, 157 INDEX 199 132,133, 136 Wiley, Mr, jack 49 Wiley, Mr. Scott 12, 49 Wilhoit, Brian 100 Wilken, Susan 20, 32, 73, 158 Wilkerson, Derrick 89, 120 Wilkerson, Kerri 20, 100, 161 Willhoite, Cheryl 20, 100, 129, 155, 161 Williams f Williams Williams, Williams, Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Anita 100, 153 Debbie 14, 89, 154 Linda 113 Lisa 20, 73 Lorraine 113 Mary 18 20 89,158 jMychael 100 Penni 21, 100 Robert 100 ,Tim14,23,100 , Tom 21, 73 Willis, Steve 100 Wills, Bill 100 Wilson, juana 100, 119, 131, 136 Wilson, judith 40, 73 Wilson, Leandrea 12 Wilson, Laura 113 Wilson, Lisa 89 Wilson, Mrs. Martha 21,49 Wilson, Raymond 113, 122, 135 Wilson, Steve 100, 155 Wilson, Steve L. 100 Winkle, jeff BB, 89 Winningham, Cary 73 Winningham, jeff 73 Wire, Scott 89 Withrow, jon 6, 73, 157, 176 Withers, Lydia 20, 113 Willis, Marcia M. 9, 28, 73, 75, 153 Willis, Melanie 73 Willis, Robbie 89 Witte, Barbara 73 Wohlford, Susan 12, 89, 129, 164 ii Wohlford, Tim 12, 73, 89, 154, 161 Wood, Bill 100 Wood, Dennis 20, 100, 116, 158 Wood, Kendra 23, 100, 155 Wood, Larry 20, 113, 135 116, Wood, Laura 113 Wood, Terry 113, 116 Woodall, M. Devonna 100 Woodall, Rodney D,113 Woods, Kenny 89 Woolums, Tom 100 Woolsey, Mrs. jeanne 49 Wooten, Elizabeth 21, 100 Worden, Mr. Richard 49 Worsham, Rebecca 12,73 Woschitz, Dan 32, 34, 58, 73, Wright, Mrs. Verla 49 Wrin, jennifer 23,100 Wulf, jill 21, 100, 124, 125, 136 Wulle, Larry 21,100,123 Wulle, Tracy 113 Wyant, Angie 100 Wyant, Homer 38,89 Wycoff, Shelley 23, 111 W koff Andrea 20, 100, 147, Y , 161, 205 Wykoff, Lorrie 21, 32, 33, 73, 147 X X-RAY 34 Y Yancey, Bryan 89, 120, 122 Yelton, jennifer 100 Yelton, Lisa 21, 32, 40,73 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 15 Young, Shelley 12, 100 Z Zachary, Andrea 113 Zachary, Danny 23, 100, 135 Zachary, Lisa 73 Zerhing, Mindy 89,154 Zerkle, Karen A. 41, 73, 158, 185 Zerkle, Mr, Paul 49 Zigler, Ken 113 Zirkelbach, Bobby 21, 79,113 Zirkelback, David 113 Zickel, Mike 113 Above: Students and parents look for the right suitcase after trip to Hawaii. Right: Being the youngest player on the varsity team, David Moore listens to what Coach Held tells him so he can go out and help the team win. 200 INDEX QW i ! 1980 Indian Staff Q 5 lTiiiEdiftor-in-chief . . . . ZA lg Managing Editor . . . l iL , f Copey Editor ,.... . ,L Layout Editor ....., A f Academics Editors . Q :eff a f , iivt it ni gwtivities Editors L Q 4 WEE, If '41 Z 'v 2 i 5, i wif ig? fa, 1 f 56 ai r , ,, ya in lilSports Editor . . . iiitt ' ? fjports Staff ..... ... Cindy Sussex . . Debbie Hofer ... Laura Herron ..... jamie Reese . .......... Liz Callis Shelly Cumberland lulieEflin Brian Miller . . Michelle Stewart . . . . Rob Pickett Rick jones Editor ., Kathyjohnson ,J V Staff .. ,...... Bill Beeler Qgjya n Susan Humphrey Editors Sharon McKinley ,W Sherri Stanford L 3 : 'ni??Ed2tor .. Alycia Foggs , ., L . ? culty Egtdr . .. . .. Pam Tierney g L 'i'i l'lli L .Q n . . . . . . . Bob Schipp 3 zc tioiri lvganager . lodeengBaIdauf 1 A in t fnraphegsi ...... Qffi ...., Bill Baxter ' ' 5 lefifEhrlich 3 :E 7 , I fr ,fi 2 A l L LL Q ,Advi . . . .... , Mrs. Beelee Miller aid, A A 5 L W 2?riCommercial Firms y iw A Lsrii, C Y , A , 1iUgReview Pula.,i,Co. . . Mini Dave McConnell .... . . iggontinental Covers iPortra . , ...,. 5, ..... L. . .Lg5,Prfaestige Portraits Profesgynal Pljwftographer . i4gi?f5Mi'rf5LDayton Funkm the AHS faculty? Medium with Deifniiaold, in L iiii n 45 , L X ,Q W, i G A ' 94555 wifi' V 75 ,W gait, ggi , f iw l Aw if Wi" , gy ,iff .building on a new image aww Special thanks to Anderton inc. and 1 The 1980 oflfg printed on 80 pound Mead Offset Enamel. End sd x t yy hi416iBeckett 60 pound Antique Finish. Heads are Cowtwhid Clarendon Bold, 72, 48, 36 and 18 point. Body point Oracle. Captions are Futura L , W 'W'f11vfMMg.,,., CREDITS 20 'I Indians Come . . . In 1876 the first graduating class, a class consisting of only four people, graduated from Anderson High School with the motto "Co forth and others will follow." Some 104 years and nearly 28,000 graduates later the motto still prevailed. Spirit, pride and tradition were just three of the very evident qualities that made being an Indian a life long com- mitment. Whether he be a toddler or an eighty year old, an Indian fan stood out in a crowd. The school colors, red and green, held special significance for every Indian, For those who graduated from AHS, years spent serving, learning and gaining from the school would not be casually discarded as simply past. It was the Indian and everything it stood for that made freshmen eager to become a part of it all. Perhaps it was only this pride that kept freshmen and seniors alike going during long winter day. In 1980 the Indian remained a strong tradition but also grew. With each student at AHS the Indian developed more. Involvement in the community and participation in school activities changed it somewhat. Every AHS'er left a part, big or small, of himself in the ln- dian that would be developed or re- formed by new Indians the next year - but never replaced. 'IYMFQHS' , r .um 202 FEATURE 4? li. i wig A sf A - g.. , st-1 g W M ' QE I X ss ,2 s 1 as Q ss. A f N W tg sf X tt 7 gg, N SK X 9 K Q Q N Q fs' ' we X . is xi t. '75 - . . ' st ,K ,K tx X 9 'N 47 s-Hs Q-.W ' -Www., . I 1 H2 S 1 x '22 S E K cs we W L K it t. X tl it ,E ,Q E K xii ' it fi As the year ended, the seniors were in- clined to look back at all the good and bad things that had taken place over the past four years. Everything from being the first freshmen class at AHS, to sitting in the gym during a bomb scare. Probably every senior could remem- ber the smell of formaldehyde that con- taminated the halls from the biology rooms... the endless time spent counting the cracks in the floor during a boring class... picking up your date for the dance and being greeted by blinding flashbulbs... participating in clubs and organizations... striving for that varsity letter... and standing outside in sub-zero weather wondering who the "jerk" was that pulled the fire alarm. Even though the year progressed much like that of every other year, sud- denly towards the end of the year, caps gowns, and diplomas were a part of life. Emotions were varied but apparent. Some were excited, some were tearful 1 f . . . Indians Go NA and many had mixed emotions about the whole thing. There were regrets of the past and hopes of the future. The "end" had arrived. Life would be different for the class of '8O. There would be jobs for some, college for others, and for a few, an un- committed period of rest. While seniors focused on the end of their high school career, AHS became chaotic and even a little depressing. As seniors prepared for graduation, underclassmen watched with admiration, envy and sadness. FEATURE 203 X wt S ...And Tha The old cliche "no news is good news" proved a great extent to be true. Americans felt they could have done without the news of the nearly 50 hostages being held captive in the US embasssy in Iran. Canada proved to be a valuable comrade when helping six ad- ditional U.S. citizens escape from Iran. Early in the year Soviets invaded and occupied Afghanistan. President Carter proposed a boycott of the summer Olympics to display the U. S. opposition to the Soviet's invasion. Mixed feelings over just whether or not sports and politics should mix caused a major issue of the new decade. In january President Carter also recommended to Congress that men and women 18-26 flater changed to 19-20 year oldsj register for the draft. Such a suggestion marked the first time in U. S. history that women would even be con- sidered forthe draft. However, the issue brought much speculation and debate over whether women should be drafted, and was expected not to pass in Congress, High prices seemed to be the "in" thing as gasoline and gold prices reached an all time high. Cas climbed to around 51.50 per gallon while gold peaked at 5850 per ounce. Locally bad news became too available to ignore. Anderson had the highest unemployment rate in the coun- tryin February due to Guide and Delco layoffs. Highland's coach, Bob Fuller died of a heart attack during a basket- ball game. After weeks of illness Superintendent of the Anderson Com- munity Schools, Dr. Harold Gallagher, retired. Although at times it seemed hard to find it, the year did bring some good news. The new mayor, Tom McMahon named the month of February as "hap- piness is new band uniform monthf' in an attempt to help the Anderson Marching Indians raise money for the much needed uniforms. Pope john Paul ll made a trip to Chicago early in the school year where crowds of people gathered to catch even a glimpse of him. In the winter Olympics the US. hockey team won the gold medal, beating USSR for the first since 1968. 204 WORLD NEWS t's The Way It Was 1 'xkffta .., , ...akgwghgw . ..... 5 44'fI'lg'., s e RE a4?:iEk23g.',g.9-,,-5i"tt'i.f"?fiQg3.4f,, ,,, ,mm I 6'-Y ffm rfofv CA RD . -'fsgfpfldf war de,gfmm'? Yr: Fifypytl . . 'W .... 1,k..Ql Jfvewr ass-fbmcf ffffx Ycftftfy . Albffiff' .. .... ,.fi':fffgZ ID Alfff . 4 I V -A .. ' f f KT!! ' ffyafrfy N.g,,,mN Above: When Iranian students held 50 American draft lottery capsules on an oversized registration hostages in the US embassy in Iran, Ayatullah card symbolize Carter's proposition for rein- Khomenini became a familiar face on TV, statementofthedraft. 'f newspapers and magazines. Above: Left-over 2 ' ' .' l : l 4 593 UF ' . it ' T li "A , :if ' F1 6 f 1 .QL lv- nl f t -Q, ! A X 4-V 'ul ' ,,r'k' afliy Right: A hamburger and fries is just one ofthe junk food meals that high school students lunched on. y Above: Standing on her head eating yogurt, An- " ci Wykoff proves that yoga and yogurt really do Left: Mayor candidates Tom McMahon and Tom Below: When gold prices skyrocketed, many Broderick take part in a pancake eating contest. people took advantage of its value. Feet, Food Form Fads The fads and fashions later to be termed characteristic of the new decade began at the feet. Girls wore clogs, can- dees, Nike tennis shoes and hiking boots. Guys also joined in the "footwear fad" by compiling often large and ex- pensive collections of leather tennis shoes. Dressing up became popular as wool skirts, sweaters, silk shirts and cords of- ten outnumbered blue jeans. leans, however, did not die out by any means, and many girls spent over S30 on some jeans. After the movie "TON became popular, many girls began braiding their hair in all different ways. Pony tails, curly perms and feathered hair were also popular. Disco dancing grew even more in the new decade with singers like Donna Summers and Michael jackson pro- ducing smash hits. Kenny Rogers helped promote country music with songs like "Coward of the County." Styx, Pink Floyd, Queen, The Village People, ELO, Led Zeppelin, Blondie and Cheap Trick were among the most popular groups. Movies such as Kramer vs Kramer, and The Amittyville Horror received much acclaim from students and critics alike. However, the average ticket price of 553.50 and the growing popularity of HBO fhome box officej kept many kids at home in front of the TV rather than at movies. Top TV shows of the year in- cluded everything from 60 Minutes to Saturday Night Live. The high price of gas, the Mr. Bill Show and the possibility of a draft were among conversation topics of teen- agers. While many ate lunch in the cafeteria, others went out to places like Wendy's, McDonald's and Sir Beef. Mr. Donut which opened in january, also became a favorite of students. V The health kick which began in the 70's continued to grow. Teachers and students alike took up jogging to help stay in shape. A combination of roller skating and disco dancing became the new "craze" as places like The Roll Arena and Starskate attracted crowds. As trends go, the year had them, only to be replaced by new ones the next year. Things like Indian spirit, high school romances and weekends how- ever, would never be changed - only per- fected. - gg iw X s WORLD NEWS 205 Below: Kelly Fitzgerald and Kim Gray watch with Right: During passing period students have five excitement as the final seconds run out on the minutes to get to and from class. This wing was clock at the Anderson-Muncie game. iPhoto by iust one of the new additions to the building Terry Bowersj 206 CLOSING am .e--- Below: For the first time since they have been at C0f1f9Sl- Freshmen C0PlUf9d ls' Pl0C9 with 0V9" AHS the class of '80 did not win the spirit chain l600 lil'1kS- . , it - K X' Q Hs, 1 s gl 4 . . . fi' 'a W i All Q 1, . 'sl . i ,ig , I W l 1 s g i 5 , it-T . xx f . 5 K - 1 1 5 X Q E .X . X s 1 X - x . at . 3 A-ui Never Stop . . . Above: Bill Beeler displays his spirit by wearing .t one ol the many hats seen at AHS during red mf' green week. Right: At sectional the crowd tm-fers as Anderson makes their 99th point against N' f-ville. The newness of the 1979-80 school year touched the lives of many students. The possibility of a reinstatement of the draft left many wondering just what the word "future" meant. Did it mean gas rationing, war and a recession? Perhaps it meant life on another planet, electric powered cars or a new type of energy. More personally, students wondered if it meant college, time serving in the army, marriage or a career. As high school days come to a close, many wondered if time spent wishing school away could have been better spent fulfilling one more goal, meeting one more person or trying one different activity. As future became present, a wilted prom bouquet, an autographed yearbook or an "A" sweater seemed to be the only reminder of an activity or event that meant so much during high shool. Although high school was ending for seniors, life was just beginning, and thus continued the endless process of lear- ning, growing and building on a new image. CLOSING 207 2-,O . .bulldlng newimage . v , fa K, 208 CLOSING .adn AM ., ,, ,A . , mm W., . ., , . 1 W 1 1, , f we-W As N ' Mm 1 f 1 ' wr I M ' 4 , L, 5, r -m y u,.,A.,,-,S '-f..,4,: V Q S . W , mv ' . . . - - ' , ffm-.frff:Qkm+M,Ada.--.ff ,ew ,mM .. ,+,,- f ,f.,4 A- f ,,v . ,.1-w f',.' , M 0Q .p1, a-' . w-H3 x m,a5f4.fffsfw 221- ,."- ' iqi 1, -2''sa-ww11w,1g:'2n?'ifgH1 .'ff.m:f.'f3.wa.a M-21 , I 7+ :'.Jf..'? Q V1 fm . ' ggi '- -fa. ' ' ' 'LX -f ' 'L JA "ff "R 4 S W ' 4,-1+ .,f,w:1 ,1 Q- V, 9,:'f5'4"'f,7f'w-aw ,4,'.r- N ' , -4. gig,ff ' f-..f- ',:f1f'FS". :ma .P v r at ' ' , f ,ras -f " -1 x 5: 5. f 1 , , , , . . . . ,. 1 , mag ., '. ' ' ' .Q M A , ' , . ' H .5 A,vX,,5v - '-5 54 ,4 x r ,mr -, ,P ff , , , ,y, , ,.. ,Pi A 1- YQ, fr , rim. ,W , , N x ' 1 f 1980 INDIAN .W , J ' 2' ' :, f 7 an f "fl 1 X af 1 f HW., f,,,.,, , , A A 0 ff M 1 ' , 1. :, ff H ,W ,-1, 2' V SPRING SPORTS 'I Q lm t le,t .M M ,lll f v if h""""--.,, ,,,,,mVfT in 'Hun' -M ,, M, :twwfmw Above: Senior guard Dave Held directs traffic during sectional action. David was the quarterback of the team. Upper right: Shawn Teague splits the defense and slips inside for two of his twenty-four points during Anderson's rather dehumanizing win over a hapless Daleville Bronco squad. Right: Gary McGhee, senior forward, displays the con- centration that made him one of the better defen- sive players around throughout the year. Here, he stays a Daleville opponent from the basket. Upper opposite page: Dan Woschitz skies high to tap the ba I to a teammate. Lower opposite p e: Henry Johnson, the Tribe's scoring leader an? the man the Indians went to when they needed a bucket all year long, lays up a shot as two Daleville op- ponents gaze in awe. 2 SECTIONAL sv .AA 5 X X 5 . A . is N. "CN my lr vt, Last Second fGa,sp!j Shot Throttles Indians Stunned. Unable to speak. Distraught with grief. These were some of the feelings flowing through the minds of ln- dian Basketball fans as they saw their precious b-ballers fall to a strong Highland High team in the final game of the Anderson Sectional. It took a last second shot by all-state candidate Gary Delph to win it for the Scotties. It capped off not only an ex- citing basketball game, but a very ex- citing fperhaps the best in the statej Sec- tional tourney. The lndians looked like the favorite to win the sectional when they drew a weak and inferior Daleville team in the first game. This, along with Highland and Madison Heights pairing off in the other bracket, gave high hopes to their fans. Anderson totally humiliated Daleville in the first game with Henry johnson copping scoring honors with 26 points and Shawn Teague coming away with 24. Daleville Coach Bill Bowers cited An- derson Coach Norm Held for trying to run up the score on his poorly talented team. Mr. Held countered by explaining that he could have left his starters in during the whole game and really run up the score. The final score was 99-56. Lapel gave the Indians a semi-difficult game in the next round of the tourney. A strong zone press by the Tribe forced many Lapel turnovers. The final game paired the Indians with the Highland Scots, the number one ranked team in the state. Highland barely escaped disaster in their semi- final game, defeating the Madison Heights Pirates in double overtime. The wizards of the Wigwam ran their way to an early lead, sometimes by as many as nine points. Lead by senior Henry johnson and his patented corner jump shot, they looked like sure win- ners. Highland then staged their comeback. With jeff Cary throwing in everything but the kitchen sink, they pulled within one point. Gary Delph's final shot ended the Tribe's dreams for a fourth state title by 59-58. SECTIONAL 3 at X . WN if Q ia I il Q 3 W' N yss, ,k V L3 'ES Q tl: of ber ii. Sw iii Above: GIRLS' TRACK - Front Row: Robyn Estes, Lori Ball, Lisa Ketner, Juana Wilson, Vicki Gray, Laura Carter, Jane Persing, Amy Henning, Pam Pearson. Row 2: Jane Kopp, Trena Newman, 4 GIRLS' TRACK Celeste Anderson, Karen Batie, Marilyn Jordan Therese Gatton, Julie Silvey, Stefanie McCurry Row 3: Lafanna Pickman, Janet Rogan, Mary Mc Shane, Kerri Wilkerson, Judy Wilson, Kathy Lucas, i , , . . . , ,im X 3 A ' K - ,,,., , - .,,. , . 3 A L I If X . X 5 fi, ,y.,,',. 21,5 X .N 7? E ,X was Sssnmnxsm HP' iffy Kim Stanley, Cheryl Bonham, Patty Magers. lack row: Sandy Scherer, Lisa Burnworth, Lori Harrison, Shelley Wykoff, Christy Grissom, Doreen Simpson, Bobbi Niccolini, Joan Heiden. For above: Pam Pear- son performs in the long iump. Above: BOYS TRACK - Front Row: Terry Wood, Barnes, Robert Ellis, Scot McCoy, Larry Robert Wood, Charlie Hill, Harry Gibbs, Danny Zachary. Row 2: Coach P. T. Morgan, Mick Coryell, Mark Degiiz, Jeff Winkle, Ty Ginley, Andy Orbik, Gary Head Coach Nat Johnson. lack row: Vance, Manager Shawn Newsome, Coach Jim Becker, J j . N Terry Goolsby, Marty Morgan, Craig Harrison, Brad Jones, Gary McGhee, John Harier, Duane Sawyer, Coach Garry Courier. For below: Senior Brad Jones leads the pack like he did all year long. This time it happened to be against foe High and. Below: Juana Wilson tries to make up for ost time during K a relay. Z' ' T E' 1 is if ji , 'i V f W., 's .. A , .. . c .psi , . - gg. 6 H ss 'A Nl' X L wsilfygfsix 1 71"'l'-g"':3' -:vs-1-'fi f-f'n."ifs?"i'sS+igff's3f. it M . 'N e 4. '.E3.sF' ,... sf'N'f--' i H '- f . Ties.-Q 5 -5 'ia l ' 1 -S fi? i 'A . 1. .. .. ..fif.'.Q'f-..fl w A i . s . --ev Q .. '-K -'-.- A ,.f1": W " ' eq 1 -. ss s f'i' Q' - f v -P . 2 flzblkeif ' ' .fseeaievrsw 'f-232 rm' - r" f f ' ' i""" muh' 1 4 'SF' - '- s - Q f . . . 4 2 . , Q6 QQ L, ...Q .. . 1 T Wg f ' . .X ' I EA g X" .. . ' X 5 ii' ... N. .. Q w i W 1 .... M.. - fl. gg.. M , if - ' if i . ri -'fi t. M' . - at J,f'2W1,if t. xx, I , Tk ,Q K ,M ,S-5, .. :ag sam. T Wi., 59:5 f K r .-are-+ A 1 'T flu. ,. ..,. ... , .. K .. ' rife'-. f..7,,s,,,,,- Y ' .-. 4 A 13? 'ff tif? 'fii'?f:'i:"'3f,, r . 1. K X , . .... . A gk , ,. A Vhhb. A A .. M -af I i r . -f f I i '5 e".-.' ill, .ft " .a g .if Fw. .. . . - ' i . it r ill K is f . N' ff M- A . Wd fs' If 'w"vt-1 .meer-sa'2't ' - Mawr' - . we ,S . Q -,,,- . Z . ,. , - . N, J' .xv ,via -A freak . an 1 Zi' wi ggi? . we X fl, ki1,,ggQ..q..3 5 E Q Mft, ig , .. . ,..- - .- H 2 Q - jess .. .ra f - rg: .V fs f 5 . M ' V K - . My ..+.g,,h,,.. -..vM,T- L,-N 15... . Q, N. 5 . wg ., . V A gas? ..-. Ga.. . 5. N... K , ,, V N, . --sg -, 'f"f',-- Q g 15, K .,, " f N ' r 53660 1- -e -s Q K , N fi""r ' . . 'T 'H - .si . M , .......T . .- --' . .. .. f f. .... Q . . . . . 4, Girl's Quantity, Boy's Quality Spark Tracksters Coach Nat johnson summed up the boys track team's situation when he stated, "We're not on top in our duals. We've got about three or four bright spots." Those bright spots seemed to be shining brighter as the season grew older. Seniors Gary McGhee and Brad jones started where they left off last year with each winning their respective events at the first meet of the year at Pendleton. "jones and McGhee are right about where they should be. They're getting better every day, and hopefully, they should reach their peak around the time of the state meetf' said Mr. johnson. The weather became a big factor at the start of the season. The Tribe was plagued by constant cold and continual drizzle. During the first meet at Pen- dleton, the temperature dropped into the low forties. Despite the terrible weather con- ditions, Indian harriers found a way to pull through the early season with five of the tea'm's best times. McGhee and jones each had two in their events. Mr. johnson was really happy with this Year's crop of young men. The girls' track team, according to coach Toni Shoemaker, focused their season on a team effort rather than on individuals. "Our strength has been in our num- bers. We have one or two good girls in each event. Other schools can't believe that we have four or five girls who want to run the distances. Most girls want to run the short sprints,'f uttered Mrs. Shoemaker. The female tracksters lost their first meet at New Castle, but this was mainly due to the fact that many of the girls were ineligible because of practices missed over spring break while they were still in Hawaii with the choral club. Ten letter winners from last year returned for the cinderwomen, providing for a rather experienced team. But experience wasn't the only factor adding to their good season. They were also blessed with a strong freshmen group, "The girls are extremely hard workers. They have great spirit," commented Mrs. Shoemaker. BOYS' TRACK 5 .D D fe K W 1 -Q- 1 . s X . 'F' -'R . Abovo: BOYS GOLF - From Rgwg Barnes Vqiner, Tim Williams, Larry Wulle. Back row: Head Couch John Montgomery, Mitch Phelps, Po1Cunninghqm, Phil Sullivan, Phil Sullivan, David Moore, John , . , ff .-YlW".2f nw ,, , , ., ,A , - f ,M ' WML, " " K' l - ' ,R , ,H in 7 VW , V ,wakkrfwmk H blow 4, My A I W, W kg H, 'W 'i ,,,,, ,, " ' A "VM " " ef I , ff Akrr ,,,, ,, . VW, , wk + ,JW 'AW , f 6 BOYS' GOLF ,ff A , ., W 1534151 , ,K wffgf, 'lf i so vu 51, -, K 1 A ' ' 134 , V 'wr W' 'W' i f. A 1' W ' , ,,,,, , v ,A Oakes, Jeff Brown, Craig Stevens, Bernie Smith, Scott Teter. -- g ., V wi, 5 7 Q" I wx. ' 'H 1' . -W f- .1 Q W A , ' ffyff - ,,,,,?u . , E., wwf" 'L ff ,f Xfwsx, Q ' I v, ,A V 4. al 17' " 7" ' " N NM K9".9 V V ' Af- -, f ., I, - , V ,Elf I ,M I , .1 , V 1. . 'of . ff WW , ,Q ,,V Q , ,Zi 1, 2-I ' . ww Q 5 f'f", ' f ,, , 1 V4 Vi J WY., a .,.., , , IV , , W f '1 , V In , . 1 ff. ,fm QV- 'V f . ' ' ll ,M V , Q ef f 1, ' " Q ,553,.Wf,w, ,W , , " ' au A M M'2f'2F9f72?"5v'L'7Q 'kc QM mm? W ,J , , M ' w f.,,,f v V- , lfgfnf U , 'N' -' q 1 ' ' 1' Huw, A 74, V V, , ' j 2 ,yy TKFHMW wwwmwwmmwww.-A.m4..M ,MMNM ,,., M "" if---...g ,anv- Abovo: Sophomore Kristi King prepares to serve the ball to an unknown opponent. loft: Junior Bar- nes Vainer, o steadying force on the golf team throughout the year, hits out of the sand with in- tentions ol putting the ball on the green. .fi 4' .X . A y M. I l 1 Q it Abovo:l'GlRLS TENNIS - Front row: Jamie Reese, Wendy Hilligoss, Stephanie Jackson, Lori Dotson Eetsy Erehart. Row 2: Lisa Dotson, Laura Herron Mary Pat Tierney, Jayne Mason, Lynn Howenstien Becky Bohenkamp, Diann Taylor, Denise Chad- T-Uifa bourne.lack row: Coach Martha Wilson Kathi King, Carole Bender, Maggie Gregory, Shelli Cum- berland, Peggy Szumilas, Daphne Minnelield, Liz Kistner, Kristi King. Far Above: John Montgomery putts. Youth Prevalent On Tennis, Golf Squads "The weather definitely hurt us. We've been having trouble rescheduling our matches. We don't know if we're going to play from one day to the next. And, with the young girls we've got, that could hurt us,'f said Girls Tennis Coach Martha Wilson. Young girls is right. Although the team continued with six returning lettermen, they also had the good fortune to pick up nine freshmen. We've really been blessed with an overbundance of good freshmen. Out- side of Kathi King and Lori Dotson, our numbers one and two players, we've been alternating the freshmen in with the seniors," said Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Wilson also pointed out the dif- ference between their sectional and the boys sectional. "Our sectional is much different. If the boys win as a team, the whole team goes to further competition. In our sec- tional, only the girls who win go to the next phase. It's possible to only take one person to regional," quipped Mrs. Wilson. The boys golf team was faced with the task of competing against foes with more experience due to their lack of any senior golfers. The team was lead for most of the year by juniors Bernie Smith and Barnes Vajner. They got help from a large crop of freshmen and sophomores. They, too, were hampered by the poor weather conditions at the start of the year, but got by without any serious dif- ficulties. The most troublesome thing that bothered them was getting the team cut down to its eventual size. The weather made it difficult to get in qualifying rounds. GIRLS' TENNIS 7 Moundsmen Battle Through Seesaw Season "More fun than a rollercoaster," that's one way to describe the up-and- down season the Anderson Indian Baseball team had. The Tribe got off to a horrid start. The season was delayed at first by bad weather. When they were finally able to take -the field, the Indians dropped their first five games, which included such teams as Highland, Carmel and Madison Heights. It looked as if the season would finally turn around when they broke into the win column with a victory over highly ranked Connersville. The Diamondmen went on to win their first three conference games against such perennial powers as Kokomo and Marion. The early season offense was powered by the explosive bats of joe Frossard and Tony Norton. Spending most of their time hitting out of the Numbers three and four slots respectively, Frossard and Norton drove in most of the Tribe's runs. The pitching chores were taken care of by Frossard, john Rogan, jeff Dunn, Steve Myers and Carlos Harrington. Nor- ton, Tim Hanshew, Danny Woschitz, Nate Wheeler, Dave Held, Dunn, Rob Pickett and Neal Rosenbarger held down the infield. Frossard, Rogan, Cary Condon and Mike Ward patrolled the outfield. 8 BASEBALL W. . . - f - W K r--- WSW- "'-' 1 . sal! 1 I .. T K. 'I '- i f -Q WRQi'i'f , " A :S ' 53? skid is l ' tt. ,K it '- mg -X A ' i ' ' ii I -. -. g c - is ., sg. ,t s- H ss Y. .. - i . -fi - Q f itafls ts- ,, 'X' , ' if Y 1 1 ., 2' . .. f- 5 A L ,X A 4, W N As Q. w is F "" WV? H' 5? .. ' is W5 ilfitlf Y . Q qi 7 f '. . -A -' . -. , -K . if V T - 4 " ,ey If . -I s i s -.sggs,,,KK-tr,,m- K t if K 1 .f -E - - -KM , f 5 K. F nf-5-"' ls 5 K K 'K' hs - f it A f . . 5 t- .. xxinsaissr, . .. A K 2 4 'Q 1 fwifs ,lwif-Q' X - X A if ' - K: ., 1' .4 s -S ,es r- -X by 7 Q . s ' 1--A We .. Q .s K -X -s. , - I f,-is . W, ., is STX 1-is-sis-'Hi -ffifiiffi . ,, s is ss: , f 1 L' if S: fr isa ,Q.f'N', 3 sigtggg, -Z2-ip jfs , we K .-, -wggg,sT5fvg1s11rN'7Kfisg ,X-K l--Q.:-'V ,I rg f-is-e?'li""ff'.aQ,2Z.g,.i Q 'T ff riffs:-T255-1.swss I K, V' ui M- ,yi zwli '?ssf'g T -iflfl We sw fs W3 Q 'Xu-,dn-K I' 5 -fx I .ii wig., , ig Q ,Chl N .. ,F 4., . K X. i ggi., t rv . - ffmts-s-,"5f.-X:'Si -'iS,,,KlQT. i. . fi. g.fsM.Q Sift time - 5 F 4 ,- f P 'sw K K . ,,K. ,Q , . Q, sg L -,W M.. c. ,ww as q 7 .Ki .asc--fK+ , 4 .,.,,,K-, t . t .. , 1-A e . Q . tw wise, . . . .. Q. V ' A K f - ri?"'?f3i s-ff.. I C iff gf. f i t "'L i - A .. T - , ' A s M A 0 ws. '+view W., T' F s -- '-. J I-ff f'ff':ms..' i ' . -' -1 I -1 A - ' ..., - .+i'.,,,,s,a. y Ar, J .M F, ,Kf if :.K-f:,,gs.,8,f'v.tswf53g , . -wr 1rK+fK1:,f f- , ,.", ,K - ss, as 4.. . 4- , ,Mc -KK- 5, ,tm .M ,gg 1g1.6g5,fs9, 3,,f-Q, fs ' X ,,,w,K- , 5, K . r ., .Me ' j"5""1'. -+ .u QQ1'.'v . ' N::s.i'X1' i c Q- M-5 K' f -'M-f-W' X X i ' V " T N - 1- fs ., . ewiiqw givfi-1eKv , ' Us , A F' 'fi' 4 71? Q - K ef- ss-..iffs47g..tK-deg," . A i is K - f we 4 si Y- .42 'R"X"' .Q - if 'mi-P' ,Tefwes'i'u 3 l' " -- 'WN M. 'YJ +A-'Aft em- .JSR . W 3 '15Fsg,,1f- Bias. -My K ,Ny H-ssgv fg. .wwf MMF, .sg fi A . , ,fff,g,,v.K.. K- , , 1 E ' , ' .K ii ., , 9 -gifts, .. ' . Mt- KK . , , ,, - .. ,.., .. ,.,. K, . , X. . s. ,K ,, . ,,, y f . f 1 8 -. " : 'kai' , gk. x " if lat .f s -339 ' ."5'.,' ' fs s:.I3.-f . - -'Tm ' . .IMT ,gk Qlggiib i s Q - " A .. ' - .. :N : .. -. Nm, .V - K, K, -Wm I :Nw .ve-Q ,,, gary-4",. ,. ,--,--13. -rr.::. -::.5?'ff' sq ' : 1' "Shay .s e .... A K - " cf- LK -ix, A , F - . -K W sr Q " tt ' ' ' A- 5 9 :1 is . ' - I .-K , ,gig s y Q W is W M - Wssig..:e-t , - 1, 1 ,Q iwfss- 5-255 X ... - -' su . X , . -y,- l 'Q' - '-. ..,::f" 'H' i 5 . assi- s. -- ' V .. -5' . .- is . M 'S . A ' f . .t Qt ,f1"-- H' -.. X Above: BASEBALL - From row: Mike Ward, Joe Frossard, John Ro n, Rob Pickett, Gary Condon, Tim Hanshew, Bac? row: Head Coach Pete Dan- forth, manager Brad Landman, Steve Myers, Carlos Harrington, Jeff Dunn, Nate Wheeler, Tony Norton, Danny Woschitz, Coach Rick Eads. Top: Junior Mike Ward rushes back to first base to avoid being doubled up against Madison Hoi hts, a game which the Indians dropped 3-1. Midge: Senior Joe Frossard, a three-year Ietterman, cuts at a pitch that ended up as a triple against Connersville. Swings like this earned him the nickname "The RoncoRipper". ' ir. -af - ' V - V fs . u ,,, -SE-' . 1 N A ., :Q 1 .zrl 4' wp- ,- F, I ,, , . .fj I lj, , '. 4.1 '- ls. I -' ' . 'J . r-XR -rf., we af V - 1" 5-bv 1, Q - .ip A . . :Q .,,. A . A J,.,...:iv, r-. , , ., 1,7 ,. . 'f - ' cf, ,Q-3. 1Zi???'1'fi ' . --gzi- if J , Cjf 521, Vi- 4 .Y--.i'.,c.:31 VJ.. ,,, Q 1. f as 4 .Q . 1 we ,. , - '. -5-- lv , L , 1 ' -.. , ' ,. " i , f . .e - .p .. ' . - . 6" : . I r 1 - .. . .. ' .- Lf " '-1, -: , 4 - ' .'.. I . ,ff ' , - Q., M- A "' ,,., W . , .1-. ' V ',.. .,,- .1 V , -. ".. P . .- ' M 4. . A f, f - 92. :. -22 'N '15 , . ,mf . . fig, -Q . -15 . K - .. . "' -- -, -X.: . 'V ' 1 , 1' , - ...' . 4 -5-v - ' "f Q' . .-' .. Q -. ,'5,g,.- v' X - -,. x .: --+M- . -.L .. . . . 35,5 ' fe . Q ni - -J: -, 42, ' -fi 4.3 gg 1 5-x 1,4 5 H , 1- 1-'Rf' l J L f' "5 ' Q y J , .X W N -L ,nz sl- :'fjiii'5':' i ,dk 'fa P41 L 4 I , ff-' , X -X 2 V in Il E, ,4 'vs A.- Q a ., :- 3 . x. fr 1 J 11 , x 4' 13. . -'ef , A , , . X P fa, .2511 -auf? I 'E :.+'f" 3. . . ,., , Z-H551 q.-, x A tam - 4 ,1 : , .4 . .Q . . ...J , . ,,. ., ., , ,. .. WA: -5 -, ,.- , .. . .fcfzf 'e--J. 1'-' ' .-. I A .. -. --ff. , v :',' ': r' 'q V, ' Fx- ' -' 1' f- ' 7,925 X 1 ,. . ,Y I , , . X

Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:

Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.