Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1985 volume:
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hat S The Scoop
We 're number one and we ire proud' VWlh Class
sponsor Nancy Durr, the Junior class proudly
display their Hrs! place float . . . Iwo years in a
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The fension mounts . , . P, if Morgan shouts some
encouraginq words from the sideline, with the
rest ot' the team in hopes of a few more points.
l only have eyes for you! Seniors Susie Bailey and
Chris Moore show iheir spirit on homecoming
week Yoga clayf Would you vote them preifies!
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Starlight, slarbriglit the stais shine bright for
liwrxti Hahn as former queen Ann Powers crowns
Hewlci the l984 Homecoming queen.
Beuki Hahn with escort Eric Ernezson proudly smiles
with ilie M98-1 Homecoming court: lfreslnnan Angel
Collins, Ross Ayres, Sophomore Christi l loovermale,
Matt Hahn, Semoraftendants Sheila Welch escorted
by Quentin Patterson, and Susan Abell escorted by
For the duration of the week . . .
Homecoming spirit is thriving
With red and green filling the halls,
Homecoming week was kicked off with a
boom. Students played it mad on Monday
by dressing in crazy costumes and blind-
ing themselves on Clash Day Tuesday
QRQCK THE CASBAHD. Qn Wednesday
people wondered what happened to their
friends. They weren't really nerds, were
they? Even if they were, they could still
aftord to spend a few pennies voting for
their favorite chest in the Commons Area
You can do it' Senior Day Dishroon coaches and
urges the Sophomore girls on to victory over the
Freshmen in the Powder Puff loofball game.
Homecoming Eve ran in the more trad-
tional vein. Red and Green were worn
during the day and the colors continued
throughout the night at the bonfire. The
excitement mounted as the wheelbarrow
races were run and the Powder Puff foot-
ball games were played. The luniors
scalped the Seniors but the Freshmen
were no match tor the Sophomores.
Qn Friday, the spirit reached a peak.
Many of the togas Worn to school during
the day were worn to the football game
that night to tit with the theme "Save an
lndian, Burn a Trojan." Before the game,
the lunior class won tirst place in the
decorated car parade. At half time Becki
Hahn was given the throne of the 1985
Homecoming Queen. With her escort,
Eric Emerson, and her attendants Susan
Abell, escorted by Roger Marshall, and
Sheila Welch, escorted by Quentin Pat-
terson, Becki was crowned by 1984
Queen Ann Powers.
Even though the lndians lost the game
to the New Castle Trojans, no spirit was
lost and the students carried their enthusi-
asm to the dance sponsored by senior
class and put an end to a glorious week.
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Daze ot lazy crazy .
l-Tun in the summertime
t'lt's a cruel, cruel summer . . . " or was
it? Most students tound it to be anything
but cruel. As a matter ot tact they spent
every waking moment "living it up."
Some ot the more popular activities were
partying, soaking up rays, vacationing,
and lets not forget the many concerts
Parties ranged trom bashes that lasted
past sunup to picnics at Mounds State
Park. For those who weren't guite into the
Hwildlilen ot the party scene, there was
plenty ot time tor swimming and sun. Stu'
dents tlocked to pools around town to cool
ott, even out tan lines, and catch up on the
latest gossip. The more popular pools for
summer tun were Anderson Country
Club, Mounds State Park pool, and the
Many spent a portion ot their vacation
at the lakes with a triend or at their tam-
ilies' cottage, it they were tortunate
enough to own one. Some people trav-
eled tarther away than the lakes, even as
tar as Florida, North Carolina, Colorado,
and Europe. Another popular place, not
so tar away, was Kings lsland. lt ottered
tun to students who were looking tor
something to do without going too tar out
ot state. At Kings Island students enjoyed
twiki is fviv saucy fflslz. iVI1f:sfy Gznylmfil swirls tier
rxlizff as one of lim' Im-:fly variozzs pubs Hliiililllq
pizza at I 'ate lzilyzwlia.
Not every IJUIYHIII 11' Jay um be simny, but VVHY
Joes 1? have to mm on Hand Day, posfporiiriq
i'o171pf'if1!1ii1i until wvenzng?
the rides, especially the Beast, the Racer,
and the King Cobra. Pigging out at the
many tood stands was another tun part ot
For some, summer vacation wasn't all
tun and games. Many students spent a
great deal ot their summer working. Many
times these working students yearned to
be in the sun with their triendsg but in the
end, when the checks came, it was all
worth it, All in all, summer was a time tor
tun and relaxation and the most cruel
thing was that summer had to end and the
student had to return to the drudgery ot
14 What s Hot
From miniskirts and lace gloves to three
inch earrings and Prince, students found
the sizzling styles and trends ot the year as
flexible and unique as their personalities.
Many clothing styles have lett behind
the days ot the 'preppief Gigantic plastic
beads in electric colors, jeans and pants
cut directly above the ankle and jean jack!
ets were some ot the common sights for
the gals. Many ot the 'classics' were not
torgotten with angora sweaters and
strands ot pearls.
The guys fashions changed as much as
the gals with sleek leather ties and penny
loaters being a must in almost every ward-
Tee shirts and sweatshirts torn, ripped,
painted or shredded were also an easy
Got a new outfit? Got an old ozitlif that neefls help?
One ol flze most important lasliion accessories ol the
year is llie colorful newlclace.
way to look cool. lean jackets, bandanas
tied most anywhere, parachute pants and
suits were also some ot the various sights
among the guys.
The music scene varied, as did the
styles, trom the hard rock sounds ot Van
Halen and Ratt to the ultimate sounds of
Hair styles intluenced by Cyndi Lauper
and Billy ldol took a dramatic turn. Girls
were otten tound with one side ot their
hair cut above the ear and the other land-
ing mid nape. Most guys went with short
to medium lengths. Many had tails lett, a
thin, long strip ot hair down the neck,
The hot torms ot entertainment includ-
ed football games, movies, school dances
and the ever famous 'private partiesf Tra-
dition still reigns with romance as often
times couples were content spending time
with their flame.
Guys and gals tound the year limitless
as to what could be worn and listened to
and still be accepted, with the overall teel-
ing lbe yourseltf The only people who
tound this at all peculiar were parents and
teachers, otten lett with the scrambled
emotions ot "What's the Deal?"
l'z1r1i1r1Ql1eml.s117 llie liilwsf fre1iflsa1'+-:HQVV lf M1lClv6
5',e.'ps, ,tell Kline, Van Newsom, Kelly llliller. PCUW 2.
limmie lforlives, flirlfcly Hovernmlv, Missy Gray,
Noelle Halo -s, Kurt Arnolrl. l?OW.'l.' Katie Fl-iris, Relli
llensler, l3flC"K, POW: lolin Baflizlmzi, Aufunin lan-
gxiruk, fell lane.
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Smqer, songwnier, sex symbol, movze sfar add
up to Prince, fhe years holfvsf idol. Butlons,
posters, and albums by pI'1fZL'E' Could bv seen
and lzedrd everywlysbre.
Qulmqeous 6dI'I'lI1QS m every Shape, Color and
size would be loml dll Ove-r. Garfield Slood by
for comlcal rellef as the Studenfks beloved
fill Alexander relaxes 111 front of the T V with a
few or' her favorite snacks and soap operas after a
hard da y at school.
Bob Terry 15 one of the few COFZSCIGEHUVOUS stu-
dents who begin ihell' homework after school
instead of waiting until the last minute.
For an after school change of pace . .
Young Life highlights activities
No longer did the bell ring at 2:25. At
2:25 most students were still in class listen-
ing to lectures, taking notes, rushing to
get some of that endless homework done
or even worse, taking a dreaded test.
This was a year of change. Classes were
sixty minutes long rather than fifty five.
Passing periods were docked to four, and
the final bell signaling freedom rang at
3:00. When the bell rang, on the other
hand, nothing had changed. Students still
raced to their lockers, hoping they didn't
have a whole stack of books to again take
home, and bound out the doors into the
wonderful world of "After School."
ln their free time, students enjoyed such
activities as watching T.V., talking on the
phone, hanging out with some friends, or
delightfully pigging out. There were also
those conscientious "bookworms" who
began their homework at 3:15, unlike
those who waited until ten o'clock to be-
Still others had jobs after school, leav-
ing them less time than most for socializing
in the evening. Other students were com-
mitted to sports, hobbies, and various or-
ganizations. One club that many took part
in was Young Life.
Young Life offered many meaningful
times to students. Meetings, held on Mon-
day nights, consisted of activities ranging
from singing and laughing to watching
and participating in skits. Several people
spent a portion of the summer at Young
Life camps. One such camp was in Colo-
time hiking, horseback riding, rapelling
cliffs, and "having the best time of their
lives." They even held their own Olympic
games. Theresa Kane, a camper in Colo
rado, said, "The best thing about camp
was becoming close friends with people
you had just met and learning to give God
your life." Other campers attended camp
in Windy Gap, North Carolina. There, ac'
cording to Pam Miller they enjoyed mo-
torcross trails, a scary roped course, and
the 'lblob" in the lake. When asked what
she liked most about Young Life, Pam
said, "learning about God in a family way.
lt's not like someone is preaching to you
ln Colorado, Young Liters spent
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many fun tfzznxw they ::l1a1'Cd while affw11fY1'11q
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Litt your spirits and .
Earn experience in S.A.D.D. and l.A.
Up, up, and away, membership tor
S.A.D.D. Cstudents against drinking and
drivingl rose as the group started its sec-
ond year at Anderson. As one ot their
activities, S.A.D.D. participated in a na-
tionwide campaign to make motorists
aware ot the dangers ot drinking and driv-
ing. Unfortunately, due to bad weather,
not many ot the balloons got ott the
ground. There to recognize the group tor
its help in the community were Mayor
Tom McMahon and police chiet. Both
gave a tew words ot support, and praise
tor the groups ettorts.
Qne ot S.A.D.D.'s main objective was to
encourage its members to sign a UCon-
tract tor Lite". The contract is designed to
assure kids that it they are in a situation
where they or someone they are with has
been drinking that it is better to call a
parent than to risk drinking and driving.
The contract was signed by both the par-
ent and the student and it was understood
that the contract did not condone drink-
lunior achievement, not only a busi-
ness? lunior Achievement, l.A., was an
organization in which students participat-
ed in business-oriented situations. The
various areas in which they participated
were Radio Broadcasting, Banking, and
Sales. One member gave his opinion ot
the knowledge and experience gained by
participating in the group. lay Atherton
commented, 'll've learned a lot. l.A. is
kids working with other kids under adult
situations in a business type atmosphere
selling self-invented projects."
An- you sure ilk tliz.-1 i'ont1'r'l ' l Xl, 1Y1Q:'IIIlje'I?i Knlqsten
Kt-1i4liilla1idl.o1'1 lllwlini learn fliv ropes wliile worlq-
ing iinfl reconl1nr1 willi the new c.'o1npany "Future
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Dawn lolinson, lxiiwliel Hezxiziitw, Quilr.71zf1::lulznson,
RUVV Q: Missy lnwson, film-lly Majors, flndrea
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Kami, llcnry filfivnw, foe lkltuiglri, fell Slnnwlc, Brian
lVli-rnll l,eo1ifinl llitterson.
18 Junior Achievement
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Dow 1 LET
Melzssii jack roms proudly as fiftezzdalit. Esther Payne reins proudly as attelidant.
Dreams of stardom
The wigwam, a magical, mystical fanta-
sy? Ordinarily the answer would be uno."
May 26 transformed the most unromantic
place into one of soft lights, flickering can-
dles, and a star-filled atmosphere as the
junior class held their long-awaited prom.
The year-end climax began as the bell
rang at 3:00 with only four hours to get
dressed, curl locks and once again check
the formals they had so painstakingly cho-
sen. The girls mentally prepared them-
selves for their Prince Charmings.
The girls were not the only ones who
were worried, the guys found out also that
four hours almost wasn't enough. With
Mom or Dad's help the bow ties were
straightened and restraightened. Dad was
hit up for "just a little loan," just in case.
Three girls not only had 'Dreams of
Stardomn, they became stars for the even-
ing. Crowned queen of the 1985 Prom,
Stephanie Lewis was attended by Esther
Payne and Melissa lack.
Post prom proved the perfect ending to
a wonderful evening as lunior and seniors
partied and danced until the first rays of
the sun shone.
The class of l986 brought a new alter-
native of a Dl and video screen to prom as
opposed to the traditional live band. The
video screen gave a new thrust to prom as
well as added new enthusiam to the dance
Prom began the graduation excitement
for seniors and gave the long-waiting ju-
niors their first taste of being upperclass-
men. The butterflies first felt finally flew
away and couples let themselves be
caught up in the whirlwind of romance
and night life to be remembered forever.
STUIJPINT CQUNCHI W FQQNT RQW: R7OSSAy1'g5, Al Payne, flmly Deoitr, lxlwliard Boecjwr, llarnell
Heather Aubrey, Sam W1'in, Amy Boeqlizi, Kevin
Nave, Lorl Records, Mii1'c'1e Young, llflr. lack Mfii,'y.
RCW l'WO: Pon Stoliler, Mrs, Paula Howe, M1-
Clielle Nave, Gina Cllifipmari, Beth Brinn, Lori
Dielim, Autumn lanzarulf, Dan lolmston, left' Kline,
Wliite, Alex Frrisl, Mlq"l1:1llc' llwnsec, Kim Kimo, Alli-
son Frazier, lay Atliertozi, lworiazd Piittwswzi, Kelly Anrlioiiy lui lg: -13 Amy M1llttI', lbresa Kam", Angie
Smitli. RQNV 'l'Hl?EE: Van. i- Vlfessar, lerilm loliant-
gen, Kelly llumplirey, l.i11'1'y Lane, Cllll'l:4 Mrifire.
BACK RCDW: frank Owens, Bryon Mi'f'lw11rlori,
Alli Angie Gayle H, lllolly f".i1i11v1', Steve lVl. filierry,
llliizy Hoc'l1stwflwr, lulie lolitas, llilld Eiselw, lolin
lifiwliziiari, Bobby lzlistes, Savill liilcer.
Gaining knowledge and experience through hard work .
ls what it is
Student Council a slack ott class? You
must be kiddingl Student Council mem-
bers spent long hard-working hours in
and away trom school planning activities
tor the students at Anderson. These activi-
ties included dances, pep sessions, con-
vos, and spirit days just to name a tew.
Student Council members also voted on
decisions concerning school rules and
regulations. A typical day on Student
Council usually consisted ot a short meet-
ing, and then members broke up into
smaller committee meetings to plan
events and work on decorations.
Student Council members were chosen
by the student body after they submitted
their names tor entrance into Student
Council. lt was an honor to any one who
was chosen to be in the Council.
Gaining knowledge and experience,
the members ot the Mayors City Youth
Commission performed important tasks
throughout the community.
MCYC members decided their own
jobs. Une ot the major events ot the year
was job shadowing members ot the City
Administration. The Mayor, Prosecutor
and City Attorney were some ot those
MCYC members also visited the State
Legislature. Some worked as pages, while
others spent their time touring.
Members performed many community
projects helping not only the community,
but the Mayor and City Administration as
well. Accompanying the Mayor to meet-
ings, visiting a local nursing home and
volunteering to work at the "Free Fair"
were examples ot tasks carried out.
Mayors' fwzty Youth Commission Sponsors MHS.
Ptu1n111er.1114't M1'.Q. Howe dttwmpt to 4tewf1c1'e on
plans for the next mmfflng.
Susze Bmlf-1 and Bobby Eastes are hard dt work
nzdkjng lust II7JT1UfE C1'6tL'OI'dZL1Ol1S for the Gene-r1c':
lam, tall fiance.
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1nq 1t'SflVlf1C?S, shows just vnu ot the jobs Sho does
Wfllftt WOFICIIJAI on the Publicity CVYUIIlII1ltf6'P.
MCYC - t"RON'I' ROVV: Amy Sahnelcier, ff.
!ol1t111tge11, Angie Gayle, Allison Frdzzcrp Angie
Etllot, Mbtstzfieh Brooks, RACK ROW: fotm Woo-
ten, Steve txymrztrez, Ddvfd Elite,
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che-llw Cdrfer, f'm11't11ey Cozyins, ff?fZIU'fFI' fllfllfll, W1 -141
Cwlwvwzcyef, Kvlly M1llef.
Dedication and spirit keep .
-ndtan tradition alive
Hlndians how do you feel?" When the
larsity cheerleaders asked the all time ta-
'orite guestion, the response was explo-
ive. With a great deal ot dedication and
Jractice time, the Varsity, Reserve, and
'reshmen cheerleaders organized the une
natchable spirit calls ot the students and
The girls devoted not only school hours,
but atter school and evenings as well, to
making posters, developing new cheers
The Reserve girls cheered hard at all
the Varsity girls' basketball games. They
worked hard to pertect new cheers, otten
helping the Varsity squad with new ideas
The Freshmen cheerleaders learned
the ropes and got a taste ot the action
cheering at all the Freshmen games. They
tound it was not easy being new, but the
determination paid oft in the end.
Pertorming with precision and pride
Mascot lett Lane, and Maiden Autumn
lanzaruk carried the traditional war dance
to peak betore every home basketball
game. left and Autumn practiced long
hours betore dancing in tront ot the large
audience in the Wigwam.
Cheerleaders, Mascot and Maiden all
played an important part in upholding the
traditions and incomparable spirit ot the
.qltIII!7I'AUfI1II1II !dIIZdI'Z1lC displays the tm-
fiifional war fiance cosfuinc and fiance as
sliv ADI'O1DdI'l'S to perhvrziz.
l?l'ff'3lCl?VF f'ltl'Il'IRl,lTAl PERS - l"lQfUNT POW: Dana f'lI1C'1lII1C7fI1I1E9frW1iIlIr'f1UG was tough, br1ffeffLal1iu112iI
WjZrtttff."I', f'.1f:.we Cltllllllllflhdlll, RC DW TWO: Cwimiz Allflllllll l4il1ZdI'Hili limi HII14' fm p1i1f'f1i-Qi .1I1dpw1'fm'f
Wfililn, C'7l11'1::t1 lIlO!7Vt"I'IIIfi!L 1, BACYK ROW: Lim Harri- their w.11' franc '+A
an 'rf i. Mi'c'i1f-tiff - Kinder.
l fwfr Lane, fiziiior, lakes time out to
wfirm up before P76tI'l17l'IT1lI7Q as lzirflan
Miisvot in the Wigywiizzt.
Mascot And Maiden
Xlwefdby 1'111l11111p1111,l1-, f'4111'y 0111111 l1 Milf? 011 111 clvvp
1'm1115'e11?1.1111r11 115 he W'-ilv 'hes 1l1u l111l1f111s 1x1111p to
.1110tl1e1' VIL 'l111'y.
Cl11'1'y1'11q 1111 "A"-u'l11l1:: long f1111l1'l1r111 ol lltllxllllgj
1'- PIWPS at b11sk1-rbfsll1711111111 UAW-1'l11l,1111e111be1' l3111111y
llJ:4lE1'OOIl 11111 11011L'1'f1 f111111 wmlq - 1f1'111lf11111 111.4 1 'Q-lie,
11 11 1,
A-CLUB FRONT ROW: lGIkIlIlJ l11l11m1ge11, lP.11u11
I '17l1I'lP!, 3311 Ivf- CL'l1.11ll111111'11e, M11 'lwlle lVl1'C'oy,
A115511 1He11111111y, Dol'1b1w llf1I11Ql, l11111'11l 511y1 lw1', Mub-
III M11rI111, F 'l11'1's Coll1111', lun D1'el1111ROW 2: Libby
Hmley, 5'-511111 !111rlq51111, Kelly ll11111pl1rey, Novllo
llmkws, H1 111 l1 l'1HYlIlF'I', 171 11 - fldlldfl, l11.-c1111 Spmlffr, llvm-
2411111113 T011 1.111 Kano, lxfll. -1.- :y G1'11l111-l, H1111 L11M111 'l11c
RUW 3: 1711- Vt-51'l1Lll:Jl, lVl.,11y T1w1'111-y, Angel K11l111s,
K: 1lly Wd1.Lf1111, l31'1g11l C'l11111111q7l111111, V1-111111 W1 11451113
A1113 S1111fl1, M1- key C l'111k, M1111ly l,11y1111311, Sl1.111111,D11
lf111fl1la, H1 gl, Cgillhilll MMV 4: Mull H1:1l111, lw1111y
l"f11'1'eS1, Kris C411-1l1d111, S11 y 1l1dI1l61 !.11w15, Grew Wfwd,
f2vI'IIJ 'f1e1'11wy, llllllt? W11'1 l, l1111stfll11x1111qle1', 1?11l1l'7e11-
141-1' Bmw lf1sl1, KcllyfY1111ll1 PONN iii R15 l91ul111e11-
lc11111p, D111111y' D1sl11'Ow11 :9l111y11L-53'l11pley, lYls'7!iC7 5,115-
lmr, Tom Sl1w1w1Ll, lxinl MlllYS, lxlllirx llddlwy, l1'1l111
lf111'l1111d11, XWIIIIY Saul, lm A1111 l'.'1111-151111, fell Mwore
IWXVK ROW: Cory Vlfvlulz, lL'l'l'4V CYvUIIIZlllfJl1riII7,
5 wl1I'lS ll6'Il.'-'lr 11, Alex 1'f111.'r1', lf1'11' 1151111 '1':-11.11, IJLUHLI llufl-
'11 Dav11ll1l1lfi TD. ffvlliflll, GdlyCfi1w11,ld1111w lrlsvzs
N. 111111111 'lL11'1wy.
Through The Agony Gt Deteat And The Thrill Ot Victory . . .
Qur Pride Still Shines Through
'lQoh, Aah, who's the best?" A-club
members and male cheerleaders, ot
course. ln order to earn an athletes
had to be hard working, dedicated, and
prove they were the best in their chosen
sport. With the requirements met, mem-
bers were awarded their letter and ad-
mitted to A-club. Qtten the halls were
adorned with 'lA's" proudly displayed on
lVlAl.E CTlll'll'll6l.EAT7l-HWS - l"l'3C'3NT ROW: Dali-fi
Clf7l1I'ft'?I', Xliidy Dvgifz, lvamily Kmll, ROVV 2: lolizi
Hit liniazi, lloiig Ifiititroli, Eric' lfiziersozi, l':.in.'lc ROVV:
in-wi Cliiirii ivunie, llimzy !7l:5fIl'ntn.71l, Mike Harflt-y.
lettermen sweaters and jackets.
Helping A-club carry out its long time
traditions was the sponser, Mrs. Barbara
Seybert. Activities supported by the UA"
club were holding the ropes at games,
ringing bells tor the Salvation Army, an
atter the game hall l-lop tor charity, and ot
course cheering the lndians to victory.
Adding an extra ounce ot spirit and
support were the male cheerleaders. The
guys were chosen by the girls varsity
cheerleaders atter meeting special re-
quirements. ll?equirements being, one,
being an A-club memberg two, having a
loud voiceg and three, the willingness tor
hard worlc.l Among their activities as male
cheerleaders were learning the cheers
and stunts, attending games, pep sessions,
and contributing as much spirit and new
ideas as they could.
With the many changes ot the year, two
ot the traditions in our school lived on.
The Afclub members and the male cheer-
leaders helped carry out the unmatched
spirit ot the lndians.
Go' l'lc7!it.' Wm' Merzibetzis oi' the male clieerleaderxs
spark Indian spirit durizifz a time out at a btislfetball
V, .... .
Male Cheerleaders 27
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yd.-hw-er:aKyXe vxcgkcny xxx four years at thc:
stahl: sawxm meat.
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VAR9l'l'Y FOOTBALL f 7 FRONT ROW: Gary
Goen, Scott Brown, Daren Courter, Cllrzs HE1IlSltJt',
Dan Dzsltroon, Randy Krall, P3113 Bohnenlfamp, Alex
Ernst. ROW 2: lMll1am Kelly, Szdney Newsom, Hman
Smlth, Harry Roberson, Douo Castor, Norman Torl
rey, Pat MfrCollum, Darnell Whzte. ROW 3: Terry
Cotton, Terry Fuller, Randy Harney, Kewn Wohlv
lord, Anthony Kelly, Tzm Greenlee, lVl1lce lcv, Roo'
Mills. ROW 4: fohn Henlen M mqr. Paul Perlclinq,
Doug Wlute, Todd Etsele, Mnvlcey Clark, fell Moore,
Trent Rowe, Brian lVlCClendon, Tom Bunrye -- Mor.
ROW 5: Slap Myene -W trainer, fe1'fAllen, Darren
MCVey, Shannon Swain, Paul Connel, Tun Jordan,
lay I-ltherton, Rick Crouse -- rngr. BACK ROW:
Head Coach - P. T, Morgan, Coaches: lim Becker,
lack Slmnlclin, Ken Webb, and Bob Wlndlan.
Won Q, Lost AHS I
lvlacllson Heights W
Marion L I
New Castle L
Lawrence North L I
Muncie Central L
Brlan Smith Shouts words of encouragement lroln
Qi 3, is an M
,we . at
V S wi , iiiilflfirr
1 rg!! at V-Hilfe? 915 g'5f"lffv Wi
. l 1.wxLLf":
tltl 'A flier!
Carrying The Tradition
The Varsity lndian Football Team
had another competitive year. Sutter-
ing trom the loss ot many kids the tribe
carried the ball with pride.
The team had a hard schedule ot
practice to gear themselves up tor this
season. Lead by Coach Phillip T. Mor-
gan, the lndians worked out twice a
day during the summer and everyday
"l was happy with the way the sen-
iors played this year, they helped the
team in every way they could." Coach
Morgan also remarked on how the
younger underclassmen got a chance
to play on the varsity team since they
dropped the reserve team during the
beginning ot the season. "The kids had
a lot ot pressure trying to duplicate the
l983-84 season." Coach Morgan re-
Going into the season, Coach Rick
Muir did not know what to expect, but
he was pleasantly surprised with the
outcome. Long hard hours ot practice
in the heat ot the summer helped train
the young men.
ul was happy overall into the season,
but it l had to pick a strong point it
would have to be our line." Coach
Muir expressed how nice it was to see
the great potential ot the treshmen ath-
letes. Coach Muir also stated, Hat tresh-
men level, l'm always looking at the
strong points ot the potential varsity
They weren't strong in numbers, but
the way these players conducted them-
selves on the tield made up tor all ab-
i 1 1 l ul li i 1
Freshman player, Keith Fuller, runs the ball graceful-
ly to avoid a tackle.
won 5, Lost 2 AHS
Mount Vernon 14 5
Kokomo 5 5
Madison Heights 6 30
New Castle 6 20
Carmel Clay O 12
Marion 14 8
Muncie Central 3 22
lhghland O 12
"l-lit thatsledln Coach PT Morgan barks at the team
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Y FRONT ROW: Ran-
dy Woods, Chris Haines, Shawn Smith, Keith
Fuller, Walter Da vis, Wardell Pride, Sotiry Cotso'
viles, Larry Reagin, Jett Starkey - mgr. ROW 2:
Ray Woods, Tracy Davis, Billy Cottrell, Anthony
Nunn, foe Ellis, Malcolm Burgess, jason Silvey,
Brian Gregg, ROW 3: Coach Rick Muir, Mhlly
johnson, Billy Montgomery, Wendell Crumes,
David lce, Bob Turner, Mlce McCowan, lohnnie
Townsend, lames Brooks, Coach Dan Keesling.
Strokin To Success
Won 9, Lost 4 AHS
New Castle l-
llflurivie North W
Madison Heights W
Ben Davis W
lvluncie Central W
Latayette lnvitatlonal Slll
Gll?LS GOLF - FRONT ROW' Angel Collins, Pam
Miller, lulie Ward, Laura Miller. BACK ROW'
Coach Phil Sullivan, Bridget liemey, Kelly Smith,
lemiy Forrest, Bzigid Cunningham.
Alter some tee shots with instructions from Coach
Sullivan, Brigid Cunningliam, Bridget llerney and
Laura Miller hunt down which bags are theirs.
Consistent practice and conditioning
helped The lndians' tennis team stroke
through another winning season. Be-
ginning early in August, the tribe pre-
pared themselves tor another winning
The sophomores dominated the team
and the competition tor a spot on the
varsity ladder was tough. Larry Lane,
the lone senior and team captain, kept
the enthusiasm strong.
Hlt's great having a sophomore
dominated team," Coach Roger White-
head commented. HThis insures good
seasons to come and improvement on
the teams' scores."
The girls golt team might have start-
ed ott slow, but their long hours ot hard
work on the putting green and the
practice range detinitely paid ott
throughout the year. Bridget Tierney
and Brigid Cunningham lead the way
with the lowest scores on the team. An-
gel Colins, Kelly Smith and lulie Ward
joined the other two players to tie tor
tirst at Sectional against the number
tour ranked Noblesville team.
"Yes, that was detinitely the highlight
ot our season," said Coach Phil Sulli-
Sectional didn't stop Bridget Tierney
as she went on to guality tor state in the
regional. "We're very proud ot her titth
place tinishf' added Coach Sullivan.
, i l
Larry Lane, team captain, eyes the ball as he serves
in another Hboomer. "
BUYS TENNIS -- FRONT ROW: Robert f, Pensec,
Greg Wood, Ross Ayres, BACK ROW: Coach Roger
Whitehead, Thomas LaMacChio, fames A. Davie,
Larry Lane, Mike Proctor, Matthew W Hahn.
Won 9, Lost 4 AHS
Pendleton Heights O 5
Madison Heights O 5
Muncie Burris O 5
Richmond 4 l
Muncie Central l 4
North Central 5 O
Highland 4 l
Kokomo 2 3
lay County 2 3
Marion 5 0
Muncie North 2 3
New Castle l 4
Yorktown O 5
Richmond Doubles 4th
N .C .C . 3rd
Concentration is the name of the game' Number one
SIUQIGS GFGQ WOOOL keeps his eye on the ball as he
hits a torehand Winner.
The varsity spikers had a competitive
year, but also a long rebuilding one.
Lacking the varsity experience the
younger players pulled the load and
Coach Al lnhnat took a positive out'
look. lunior Sybil Roberts received the
most improved player ot the year. The
two seniors Mary Beth Carter and Kim
Delk, as team captains, lead the young
'lWe put in a lot ot long hours, and
when we played together as a team,
our girls were just terrific," said Coach
lhnat. "We just didn't play to our po-
tential and have the consistency that a
good volleyball team needs," said
A young girls reserve team was giv-
en a lot ot playing time tor tuture varsity
experience. As the year progressed,
the team record didn't. 'lBut the re-
serve team did have a lot ot good po-
tential tor the tuture," added Coach
lhnat on his outlook ot the season.
Sybil Roberts sets a future spike for Marybeth Carter,
who lead the team tor spikes, to put it away.
RESERVE VGLLEYBALL FRONT ROW: Kelly
Welch, Debbie Broderick, Amy Cox, Heidi Swan-
son, Dana Smith, Debbie Fish - mgr. ROW 2: Ra-
chel Bailey, Tracey McKenzie, Lydia Smith, Shelley
Hensley, Tina Warner, fennifer Holycross. BACK
RCW: Lisa Ihnat, Sandy Cook, Pam Nyberg, jenny
Smith, Paula Coale, Coach ludy Carlan.
. R. Volleyball
Paula Coale and flngje Fctrqusori go afiol' the oppo-
sition 'S SIYYGSIIEJKJ volley.
Won 4, Lost 20 AHS
Lafayette Tett L
Madison Grant L
Madison Heights W
Muncie South L
Muncie Central L .
Tipton L I
Muncie North L I
Highland L I
New Castle L
Madison Heights W I
Won l, Lost l7 AHS
Lafayette left W
Madison Grant L
New Castle L
Madison County Tourney
Lapel L I
Madison Heights L
Muncie South L
Muncie Central L
Alexandria L I
Muncie North L
Pendleton L 5
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL ,.,, FRQNQ' RQW: Md,,y, BACK POW: Coatrli AJ Ihnat, fulie Key, Ann Smith,
bf-iff, 575,113 .,,. mph RQW Q: Kdmn Sydbje, gyblj Stephanie Gooiiric '14, Kim Dellc, Beth O'Bryant, Deb-
Fobeltis, Amyie- Ferguson, 1WChel!e Holyvross. 51.9 1' ml 'N' mm'-
Tommy Szmlh reaches lor lhe ball to lag out llve
Trojan runner at secoml base,
Varssx ty Baseball
Won 6, Lost l3
FRONT ROW: foe l?1cl7
wme, Anllvon y Kelly, l31'vlc Cyman, Darren Mc Vey
mgr, ROW 2: Brlan Smzllz, Brian McGuire, Pal
Mcfullom, Szdney Newsom, Vauqn Mc'Coy, Spen
CerFlo1a. RCW 3: Cwoaulz lack Shanlclm, fell Sylves
ter Scoll Verrmllfon, David Hough, Hugh Cherry,
Cracking The Bats
Won 6, Lost 2
Noblesville 2 I2
Marion 3 10
Alexandria 4 14
New Castle 12 4
Richmond 7 8
Muncie North 5 9
Madison Heights S 7
Muncie South ll 5
Damone Harbour pitches in another fast ball to strike
out the batter.
Hard practice accompanied by
equally hard hitting helped keep the
tradition ot Indian baseball alive.
Coach Dennis Montgomery was slight-
ly skeptical ot having a young team,
but they showed him what consistent
hitting could do tor the scoreboard.
With seniors Brian Etchison, winner
ot the Carl Erskine award, and Scott
Sanderson, with an ERA ot 2.13, the
Varsity lndians tried to keep the score-
board in their favor.
The Indians ended the season with a
hard-earned 6-13 record. The highlight
ot their post-season play was their 7-5
victory over Madison Heights in the
The Reserve lndians had a high-scor-
ing winning season. Led by Head
Coach lack Shanklin and Assistant
Coach Ken Webb, they drove in all the
lt wasn't all. glory and winning that
kept them goingg hard practice after
school everyday played a big part in
getting them ready to play.
Freshmenstars Anthony Kelly, Rod
Mills and Sidney Newsom, were a ma-
jor part ot their 8-3 winning season.
VARSITY BASEBALL - FRONT ROW: Coach Den-
nis Montgomery, Andy Rorlc, Chris Solcol, Pic Boh-
nenkamp, Mickey Clark, ld y Shaffer, Daren Courier,
IVHlce McCarty -M mgr. ROW 2: Glen Nelson, letf
Moore, Brian Etchison, Greg Smilh, Scott McNa
mara, Ken Davis, lohn Heiden - mgr. ROW 3: Joey
VWYSOH, Roger Marshall, Dan Djshroon, Damone
Harbour, Tom Smith, Rod Mills.
Sprinting On To State
Won 3, Lost l
Muncie Central 55 81 151
Richmond 58 68 2nd
Madison Heights 73 63 4111
Kokomi High 61 55 2nd
Muncie Central Relays
Madison Hts. lnvitational
lunior .Alissa Henning receives her third place med-
al alter a dedicated, determined etlort at Sta te for the
1600 meter run.
BOYS' TRACK - FRONT ROW: lim lordan, Reg-
gie Moore, Brain Bisli, Rob Gilliam, lames Home.
ROW 2: Tom Shepherd, Don Foster, Wncent Floyd,
Shayne Shipley, Craig Goodwin, Mike lVHller, Pick
Campbell, Coach Nat Johnson. BACK ROW: Louis
Fox, lell Suter, Vance Wessar.
E Girls Track
Getting a quick start off the blocks,
the cindermen at AHS, for the first time
since l953, captured the Muncie Cen-
tral relays . . . and at their first meet of
The McGhee brothers teamed up to
provide leadership and stability both
on and off the track. Fred placed fifth at
the State Meet and broke a school re-
cord in the long jump with a leap of
23'65V4". Big brother Willee sprinted to
a third place at the State Meet in the
400 meter run. With the help of Mike
Hester and Craig Goodwin, the four
fleet-footed ones teamed for the mile
relay and took fifth place at the state.
'tWe had fun but at the same time
worked hard," said Coach Nat lohn-
son. With a confident second place at
Conference and fourth at Sectional, the
lndian pack proved that Hthey don't
play no games.
An exciting four win, one loss season
and fourth place at NCC was filled with
two school records and two state com-
petitors for the girls track team.
Linda Clay, Charm Tucker, Davina
Sawyer and Dana Wilkerson came to-
gether for one of the school records in
the 400 meter relay with a time of 51.4
seconds. Alissa Henning took it upon
herself for the other school record in
the 800 meter run with a time of 2: l4.8.
When it came down to sheer endur-
ance and strength, Henning went the
distance to place in two events in the
state meet. Alissa placed third in the
l600 meter run and fourth in the 800
meter run, taking less than first with
pride. Sharrion Beard also went to state
for the shot put.
Seniors Milfe Hester and Fred lVli'Glis-e, liinior
Criiiy fr' wi lwiii, ind Senicr Willi 1 M 'Ch is ' -
vwxii ii jf Fil" eini i im' 1
Won l5, Lost l
Muncie Central W
Anderson Open lst
Alexandria 4-way W
Muncie South W
Madison Heiqhis W
Muncie Norih W
'Shes the leader of the pack . . . " Alissa Henning
gels her 'llciclcsu and surges ahead in the l 600 meter
sprinl against arch rival, the l-Hghland Scots.
GIRLS TRACK - FRONT ROW: Trisha Lewis, Kris
Hornocker, Lynne Donahue, Lori Diehm, Leslie
Nunn, Sharrion Beard, ROW 2: leannene While,
ROW 3: liflichelle McCoy, Dana Wilkerson, lulie
lones, Lisa Perry, Ashley Tappan, Linda Clay, Lillie
Clay, Tina Warner, Stacy Talcacs, Kim Dellc, Davina
Sawyer, lenny Seal, Pal lones, Lori Brown, Renee
Terry, lanine Miles, Charm Tuclcer, lngrifl Snyder,
Charlolfe lngram, Eldred Alexander, Alissa Hen-
ning, Heidi C'arler, lerilin lohanlgen, Paula Coale,
Won l3, Lost 2
Marion 3 Q
Yorktown Q 3
Pendleton 1 4
Madison Grant 0 5
Muncie Ceniral 1 4
Noblesville Q 3
New Castle 1 4
Madison Heights Q 5
l?ichmoni'l 1 4
Highland 1 4
NCC- lst second year in a row
Muncie Burris 0 5
Muncie North 5 0
Seffiofl-3-I lst second year in a row
Madison Heights 1 4
Pendleton Q 3
Highland 1 4
Sandra Stewart stares down the Court as She hits ti
bdckhand time shot.
Steady as she qoesf Matt Hahn watches another pere
ted putt into the cup.
VAl?SlTY TENNIS - FRONT RCW: Erin Tierney,
Mikie Lieps, Brigid Cuzininghfmi, Teresa Kane,
Mary Tierney, RCW 2: .flmy Phtlhpee Y mgr. Sdn-
dm Stewart, fenny RIQQS, Michelle Mjrinehetd,
Coach Martha VWISOI1.
Q Girls Tennis
Swinging Clubs l-Rnd
Who said A young team is not a
Winning team? You might think great
coaches always say things like that.
One great coach at Anderson High
School may have said it but the system
did not hold true this time.
Coach Phil Sullivan ofthe l 984 boys
golf team went into the season with op-
timistic goals for a young golf team. At
the beginning of the season the lndi-
ans were in the top twenty in the polls.
ferry Cunningham was the only return-
ing letterman and he was a junior.
Sophomore lohn Bachman provided
the stability' helping him were the
three freshmen who joined the Varsity
Mike Farrer Matt Hahn and Mke
Proctor. These three youngsters tried
not to act like freshmen and sometimes
took control when things got out of
hand. An awesome fifteen wins and
one loss record and an impressive sec-
ond place at NCC displayed the skills
of the Tribe s golf team.
The Girls Varsity Tennis Team also
had a winning season this year. The
team coached by Mrs. Martha Mhlson
practiced hard everyday to serve their
way through their tenth consecutive
Unfortunately senior Mary Cun-
ningham had an accident that took her
out of the season but sister Brigid took
her place as the number one singles
The season went well' we won sec
tional for the second year in a row
said Coach Mlson. Even though they
lost their star senior the consistent
scores and teamwork made up for all
Keep your eye on the ball! Teresa Kane watches her
follow through, hoping for an ace.
Freshman Mike Proctor enjoys watching a drive off
the tee at Edgewood Country Club the lndian Golf
Teams ' home course.
Harriers Run To Semi-State
oys Cross Country
Whitt 3, Lost Q
Ft. Wayne Harding invitational
Ft, Wfiyiiel Snider liivitational
Carmel Classic invitational
iirls Cross Country
Won 2, Loss l
Ft. Wayne Snider lnvitational
Carmel Classic lnvitational
Ft. Wayne Harding
Muncie Central Invitational
As the gun sounds' the lead runners need to get .
quick start. Vance Wessar, Craig Nelson, and Kyli
Hobbs take ot! at the start of an Invitational.
Nfichelle McCoy and Ingrid Snider battle the roug
course at Ft. Wayne with teammate Dana lfW!kerso
not too many steps behind.
0 Cross Country
Anderson High School harriers had
a satisfying, but inconsistent, season.
Senior Craig Nelson was crowned his
senior year with an NCC champion-
ship. Teammates Vance Wessar, Rob
Gilliam, Kyle Hobbs, Tom Shepard, ls-
real Flattord and Captain TD. Smith
backed Nelson to a second place team
tinish at the N.C.C,
A balanced team that improved
through the year was highlighted at Re-
gional when placing second to tourth
ranked Mt. Vernon.
The girls cross country team had a
change this year, an addition to lOO0
meters to the race. That didn't stop sen-
ior Alissa Henning trom winning meets,
invitationals or other events. A tirst
place win in Sectional was their great-
est accomplishment ot the season.
Senior Alissa Henning closed out her
high school career by qualitying tor the
State meet tor the tourth straight year.
Henning tinishecl titth this year, with
her personal best coming in the state
finals. Great job, Alissa!
BOYS CROSS COUNTRY --A FRONT POW: QRe-
servej lohn Piloy 5 mqr, MI,k1.? C-Tilley, Barry MriSfE?I19,
l?iClc Campbell, Fledcflio Sfuplzorzs, Lison Sparks,
Shawn Stroud, l3Ob Snicler. ROW Q: CVdr's1iyD WIIA
f3a11lFlOyd, Pub Gdlidm, VHIICP Wessdr, 71 l 7. Smilh,
Tom Slye-plzenl, Kyle Hobbs, Craig Nelson, lsreal
Flafford, Shayne Shzpley, Cbdclz Garry C'oz,lrler.
WC all m ide 1t ahve' Ffzplain TD. Smifh sljghfly
leads the way on a foL1r4way be for AHS as leam-
mates Cram Nelson, Kyle Hobbs and Vlamre Wessar
help him oul.
GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY 4 FRONT ROW: Lori
Die-hm, ljll Miller, lvfichelle McCoy, Slmzznrm Hub-
ble. ROW 2: Dee Verlqulsf, ll, lolzanlgon, Dana Wil-
kerson, Alissa He-nmnq, lngrid Snider. ROW 3:
Coach Garry Courler.
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War,L:f:f1, lm-1 Refgordg, Mlnw Young, Ch!-jg C 21111913 Mcj1'. Hobzn Broyles, l6I1I1IlO1'Sl9dl, ,lOAfJI1 Enivrson
Knflry Hmlmnr Pam MwC'f11'ly, leafilw Trmvfy f-- Debbzo Dazuol, Heidi Hfiizwr, Kelly Humphrpy
ASSY, K' lmvlz. ROVV fl: Kzvss Hmlmln, Kellly Vkfxlfrozp M1'11fly l.11y1I1f71Y Y MCJ1'4 AIMIP Sd11fOI'U',
ldnwf Alf 'Xkillxlf -1 Hsllf 11:-wif 'ry Mary Tlwnwy, Noe'-llw
Qnce more in '84
Power, energy, and excitement were
exactly what to expect at a girls' swim
meet. Once again the tribal swimmers
won the State swim meet. These girls
delinitely kept their heads above water,
remaining undefeated throughout the
'tlt takes plenty ot selt motivation to
keep up with the day by day practices
and training techniques." Coach Ron'
ald Vtlatson meant every word he said
as he led his swimmers through the
season, and their ninth straight section-
al leading them to State.
"Qne ot the most outstanding char'
acteristics throughout the season was
the talent on the team." Coach Vtfatson
also said it was hard to tind taults and it
was an enthusiastic team. This was also
a team to set new records tor our
Several records were set this year at
the State meet, tirst among these was
the treestyle relay consisting ot Debbie
Daniel, Noelle llakes, loAnn Emerson
and Kelly Vtfatson. The record they set
was a state record with a time ot
313529. lndividually, Debbie Daniel
and lleidi llatner walked out ot the
Natatorium with school records. lleidi
Hatner took two tirst places, one in the
lOO yard buttertly and the other in the
lO0 yard backstroke. Debbie Daniel
tinished tirst in the lOO yard freestyle
and took second place in 50 yard tree-
style. ln diving, Beth Hensler received
third place in the l meter diving com-
petition with a score ot 385.30 points.
The season was nothing short ot ter'
ritic, and the spirit ot these tribal swim-
mers was unbeatable. Crice again
Coach Ron Vtfatson was overwhelmed
by the energy this team showed and
would like to thank the team by saying,
"The time and ettort in this team was
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BUYS' SWIMMING FRONT ROW: loel Eddy,
Kevin Sinifli, Kris lxjirw, Brian Bish, Milfs? Mc'C41rly,
EI'lCIjlf'?l11I1. Row Q: Sfoll lrclcrli - Mqr,, David Nile,
Kevin Porlcliill, Erin' liinerson, Mike Hadley, Greg
MdI'l1I1, lldinlii Mi'V41y f MQ1'. BACK POW: Head
Coarli lim Alt3Xr1I1!'lHl', Stovef Cliadbouriief, foe Gal-
lon, Cory Wolvli, Grieg lavksoii, David Ratzinger,
Diving into action
Behind every good team you will
tind hours ot training, but the outcome
ot the season proved that it was all
worthwhile. Throughout the regular
season they only allowed one loss, and
tor the eighth straight year the Tribal
Swimmers won their sectional,
Through extensive workout and
practice the swimmers accomplished
better times. Their training techniques
were improved this season. Three
mornings a week at tive in the morning
they worked out with weights and run-
ning. Everyday atter school, including
Saturdays, they swam tor two hoursg
and they even practiced the day ot the
l'The biggest asset ot the year, is the
skill we now have," stated Head Coach
lim Alexander. "Eric Emerson, senior,
led the team and worked well with his
younger teammates," said Alexander.
Brian Bish, a senior diver, was one ot
the highest scoring divers the lndians
has had for the past eight years.
One ot the biggest goals ot the year
was to try and once again be in the top
ten at state. Coach Alexander conclud-
ed, "We're a young team still needing
more experience, but the speed and
cooperation ot the boys made up tor all
"Hwy that wafer is CUlcl,H loey Gallon briskly lowrils
I oll alter hopping out ol tlie pool.
I "Get outof tlie wayln No one complains when sem PI
Fm' Emerson makes waves,
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Takin' 'em down
A cradle, half nelson, or maybe a
reverse are some of the words one
might hear or use at a wrestling meet.
The grapplers put in hard work, run-
ning, lifting or maybe starving them-
selves just for the big word in wrestling
ears . . . the "take down."
One might ask himself, 'lWhat do
these men do after they scrap and
crawl for the take down?" They do
what any wrestler dreams of, the big
pin in the sky. Every wrestler wants to
pin his man and if asking Sophomore
Steve Mills or Iunior Iames I-Iorne, they
could show how in many different
ways. Between the two of them, they
shared a total of 24 pins.
Horne and Mills led the team to a
strong season finish. The grapplers
were a young team with many losses,
but finished with a confident second
place at the sectional and sixth at the
regional. This team showed good sta-
bility through the year with a 6th place
finish at NCC.
At semi-state I-Iorne and Mills quali-
fied for the state meet as alternates
since losing to the eventual semi-state
The young grapplers finished the
season with 2 wins and Il losses. Ask-
ing Coach Al Ihnat to sum up his sea-
son he said, "We are very encouraged
by the progress of our young team."
"It takes two to tango," says heavyweight Senior At the faceoff Iunior Noem Torrey uses a growl
Gary C.-oen as he and his opponont woller and a mean look to psych out his opposition.
around the matt to get the pin.
Anderson Muncie North L
Anderson Marion L
Anderson Richmond L
Anderson Madison Heights W
Anderson Columbus L
Anderson Muncie Central L
Madison Co. Tourney Qnd
Iay Co. Invitational 4th
Anderson New Castle L
Anderson Pendletgn L
Anderson Logansport L
Anderson Highland W
NCC, Anderson 6th
Anderson Shenandoah L
Teaming up for victory
GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL
Won 15 Lost 4 AHS
Mt. Vernon 54 53
Muncie North 57 62
Madison Heights 51 50
I Marion 41 71
Muncie Central 29 75
1-lighland 44 80
Pendleton 44 74
Alexander 35 48
Wapahani 39 83
Richmond 53 41
Blackford 45 72
New Castle 37 68
Lafayette lnvit. lst
Tipton 49 50
Muncie South 55 77
Dana Wilkerson flies down the court for a fast two
On the floor again! The lady lndian
basketball team ended the season with
a satisfying record of 1545 "against
some very good competition," said
Coach Robert Kearns.
With not one leading scorer, but four
different girls throughout the season,
the team displayed great team effort.
Led by a trio of Dana Wilkerson, Pat
lones, and lanine Miles, the lndians re-
mained strong contenders who pre-
sented a big challenge for opponents.
Wilkerson led the team in scoring,
G1RLS VARS1TY BASKETBALL - FRONT
ROW: Teresa Johnson, Davita Anderson, Dana
lfwllcerson, Linda Clay, Tina Warner, Shelly
Hensley A mgr. ROW 2: Asst. Coach Wilson,
averaging 18.7 points, took 115 steals
and passed off for 149 assists. lones
added to that effort with 1 1.2 points per
game, while Miles pulled down 151 re-
Coach Kearns stated, " We had a lot
of talent on this team, but we lacked an
ability to win the close games." The
girls lost two games in overtime and
three by one point.
On or off the floor, the lady lndians
scored points for the heart they dis-
lenny Smith, Nilclci Teague, Pat lones, lanine
Mi'les, Lilly Clay A mgr., Kelly Morgan - mgr.
BACK ROW: Coach Kerns.
,SAM gr. um v.,ixi,i'
a s sv
GIRLS RESERVE BASKETBALL - FRONT
Coach Vlhlson, Carnita Wilson, Laura Salford,
ROW: Nichelle Nave - Mgr., Laveda Glaze- Angie Bonham, lenniler Holycross, Lori Morgan
brooks, Tracy McKenzie, Dee Verhulst, Tracy Ro- W mgr. BACK ROW: Coach Kearns.
herson, Shelly Hensley - mgr. ROW 2: Asst.
Teresa fdckson Covers her girl to secure d strong
defense during the Blackford qdnie,
Dnvitd Andezson Uonhdently drlbbles thraugh d
maze of opponents to Score two.
"' GIRLS RESERVE BASKETBALL "
WOU 6 Lost 8 AHS
Mt. Vernon 27 30
Muncie North 14 53
Madison Heights 41 28
Marion 36 29
Muncie Central 29 27
Highland 32 42
Pend1eton 39 27
Alexandria 31 30
Wapdtidrti 35 37
Richmond 33 15
Btacktnrcl 33 35
New Castle 31 Q1
Tipton 27 23
Muncie South 17 39
Pat fones takes on two to get into position for the ul!-
Shooting for the sky
BUYS BASKETBALL - FRONT RCW: Terry Cun-
nzngham, Marcus Townsend, Anthon y Tucker, Doug
Castor, larnes McKinney, Kyle Hobbs. BACK ROW:
The A-team came alive in '85 against
a tough conference and a challenging
tough schedule. But they prevailed
with another winning season for head
coach Norm Held. At the beginning of
the season no one knew what would
become of the lndian basketball squad.
"We had a very balanced team this
year," said Coach Held. l'We weren't
outstanding in any single category, we
just played good basketball."
Coach Held felt the cagers played
their best basketball midway through
the season after beating cross-town ri-
val Highland. After winning the next
five games straight, the team was strick-
en with the tragic death of Tom Sawyer
during the Madison Heights l.V. game.
The lndians still won both games and a
city championship, but ul-Xt that point,"
Coach Held explained, Uwe just
couldn't get back the fire or intensity
that we needed." lt was the team's
'lbeast of burden" for the rest of the
After losing the last game of the sea-
son, the lndians weren't quite ready for
the Sectional. They won the opener in
a close game against the Frankton Ea-
gles. The lndians returned Friday to
defeat the Madison Heights Pirates.
However, the lndians took an unfortu-
nate turn and placed second in the
championship game to the Daleville
Xlsst. Coach - DICK lllaynard, Darnell Wl11te, Shon
Stlvey, Louis Fox, Larry Lane, Todd Barrett, Anthony
Kelly, Tolcer Kelly, Head Coach -M Norm Held.
Sernor Darnell Wltjte htts the boards wzth two more
points to help the lndtans tight East Chicago Wash-
lolcer Kelly, Sontor, blocks for an opening as he IS
being hea vtly guarded by Dalevzlle tn the sectional
' "Q--My A
1 BGYS BASKETBALL
E. Vlttcaqo Waslt.
Ft. Wayne: Wayne
SQ mor Larry l .fine mes to keep DdlftV1ll6 away hom
at Onnq two points,
William Kelly cyracelully goefs up for two pofnta
D 7117 ltvul nie' Senjur Short Stlvey ste-ps up lo flu
ln ea throw llItU to help out fha SCOI'UbOdI'fl.
BQYS RESERVE BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW:
Rick Crouse mgr., Terry Fuller, Tim lordan, Kevin
Kerns, Kyle l-loblos. ROW 2: Coach Bolo Freeman,
Mike Proctor, Terry Cotton, Anthony Kelly, Sidney
Newsom, Erie l-lathoovlf, Brian MCClentlon.
Anthony Kelly, better known as "Kelloq, " evades the
Kats fletense to go lor 2 pts. in the victory over
'- BOYS' RESERVE BASKETBALL -
Won 15, Lost 5
Ben Davis W
E. Chi. Wash. W
Ft. Wayne Wayne W
Muncie Central L
Muncie North W
Macloson Heights W
New Castle W
North Central L
Sidney Newsom sneaks through the back door tor an
easy basket as the Reserve team wins another one.
9 Reserve Basketball
Shooting for high points
Giving the help and advice that lreshmen olten
need, Coach Dewitt Weaver explains the strategy lor
winning another game.
"When you're up, you're up, and
when you're down your're down," Ac-
cording to Coach Bob Freeman, the
junior varsity basketball team had its
share of highs and lows, but finished
with a winning 16-4 record.
The all-sophomore squad were city
champs, beathing both Madison
Heights and Highland. l'This was defi-
nitely the highlight of the season," em-
phasized Coach Freeman.
After the tragic death of Tom Sawyer
during the Madison Heights game, the
team held together to win the last six
games of the season.
Putting in an extra practice every-
day, Anthony Kelly and Kyle Hobbs
also played with the varsity team.
Coach Deke Weaver saw highs and
lows on his freshman squad, also. The
high point of the season, according to
Coach Weaver, was "seeing the team
come together defensively as well as
offensively against Muncie Central."
With a team where "we had the most
balance we have had at the freshmen
level in my four years," Weaver said
the low points of the season were losing
George Pearson from a broken arm
and the teams free throw shooting. "lf
we had shot YOCZ, from the free line, we
would have gone undefeated," said
The frosh ended the season with an
impressive l2-4 record. Both the fresh-
man and junior varsity promised high
hopes for lndian fans.
FRESHMEN BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Darren Clay, lames Brooks, Troy Good, George
Dan Combs, Walter Davis, Eric l-lopgood, Keith Pearson, Wendell Holms, Ray Dawson, Coach
Fuller, Darren Morgan, lason Streatty, Larry Mal- Dewitt Wea ver.
lory. RCW 2: Alex Sasser, Milce Cunningham,
Won l2 Lost 4 AHS
lay County W
New Castle W
Madison Heights L
Muncie South W
North Central W
Muncie North W
Nuncie Central W
New Castle W
Carmel Clay W
George Pearson slries lor the jump ball to obtain the
opening tipolt ol another exciting freshmen game
Whatig The Nam
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Are teachers people too.
Take this quiz and find out . . .
This is a simple multiple-choice and fill in the blank test
for you to take in your SPARE time. Simply answer the
following questions Con your own paper, of coursel and
check your answer with those printed on the following
l. Who is Prince?
a. A popular black singer
b. The man who married Di
2. What is purple rain?
a. The hit movie of the summer
b. A severe ecological condition in the Northwest
3. What is Quiet Riot?
a. A rock group
b. A police crowd control device
I 4. Who can't drive 55?
a. l can't
b. Violators of the traffic laws
Very good. Now proceed to take the fill-in-the-blank
portion of the test. You have l5 minutes to complete this
part. When you finish, you may use any remaining time to
check your answers in this section only. lf you are caught
cheating, it will result in your immediate classification as a
teacher. And you don't want that, do you?t?
l. l like to on the weekend.
b. watch public television.
2. What are Psychadelic Furs?
a. a tripped out rock group
b. bright orange rabbits made into coats
3. Girls just wanna
a. have fun
b. do their homework
4. Sometimes you just have to say what the
lf you answered more questions with HA" than with
then you are a real person. lf not, well . . . you
are a real teacher!
DIANE ALLEN - Social Studies,
Pep Sessions, Senior Awards,
Honors Day. WILLIAM E.
BEAUCHAMR - Science, Pep
Session. IAMES BECKER -
Industrial Arts. KARL BENKESER -
Language arts. BARBARA
BERGDOLL - Special Ed.
ROSALEE BERNARD - Social
Studies, Pep Sessions,
Commencement Speaker, Boys' and
Girls' State, KAY BERTL - Special
Ed. IANET BRANDON - Home Ec.
Dept. Head, American Ed. Week,
Curriculum Council, Faculty Tea,
Retirement Reception, Faculty
Flowers and Gitts, FHA. MAXINE
BRIDGES - Language Arts Dept.
Head, Commencement Speaker,
Senior Awards, Curriculum Council,
Thespians. DIANE BRIGGS -
G, ROSS BUCKMAN - Math Dept.
Head, Rep Sessions, American Ed.
Week, Senior Awards, Computer
Club Spon. FRAN CARRICO -
Science, Senior Awards. HANK
CASE - Art Dept. Head, Area
Supervisor, Honors Day, Curriculum
Council. GERRY CASEY -
Language Arts, Rep Sessions,
Honors Day. RUTHANNE M.
CASTOR - Nurse.
EVELYN CHADBOURNE -
Counselor, KAY CLARK -
Language Arts, Faculty-Parent
Advisory Council, Little Chiet. KEN
COX 7 Math Team. GEORGE
DANFORTH f Social Studies.
WILLIAM DEAL - Music,
DON DESALLE 4 Science. DONEL
DIETZER - Co-op Vocational,
Curriculum Council, Social
Activities. MARILYN CARROLL
DOBRIK f Language Arts, Little
Chiet, Senior Awards, Convo
Committee, Faculty Sponsor
Scholarship. NANCY DURR A
Language Arts Pep Sessions, Ir.
Class Spon., Latin Club. RICK EADS
4 Physical Ed.
WALTER FITCH - Social Studies.
ROBERT L. FREEMAN - Drivers
Ed., Reserve Basketball Coach. IO
FUNK A Business Ed., Pep
IACOUELINE GRUBB - Special
Ed., Pep Session, American
Education Week. PENNY HADLEY
f Math, Rep Sessions, Boys' and
Cnr thanks .
DEAN OE GIRLS' SECRETARY IEAN iOHNs0N DEAN OI, BUYS! SECRETARY Mmm DENNIS
CDEEICE SIKYIQETAIQY KATHY MUCKENHIRN IQEGISTRAI3 HELEN KNISLEY
COUNSELING FSECYIQETARY DIANE KUNTX
HELEN IIARRELI, -- Home Ev.
NOKM HELD Physical Ed.,
Varsity Basketball Ctmivh, VVENDELI.
L. IIILLIGQSS --- Business Ed.
Dept. Head, Curriculum Committee,
Ernfrrqency llrill und Safety,
llornevnminfg, Mtiswczt find lvlaiden
Spun., Ir. Class Sport. DEBBIE
HQIUSCVDN 7 Ldricglmqe Arts, Pep
Sesssirms, French Club, Ercncfh
Honor Society, Raid and Green
Weefk Chairperson. IVDQNALLD
HOEEMANN - lvlusicz, Faculty ---
Student Advisory Council, Color
PAULA IIQWE Business Ed.,
Student Counvil CO-Sponsor.
HOWAIQID IIUTTON - Science,
Convo Ccinirnittee. AL IHNAT ---
Industrial Ed., Co-op, Pep Sessions,
QWE, WIi6SlllIif1 Club, Girls'
Volleyball Coach, Wrestling Coach.
THOMAS C. IACVTKQON - Art.
Little Chief, Commencement
Qinciffalier, Hcvncnrs Day. IUIJI IACOBS
- Media Spectiuilist,f'Librdr15in,
NATIIANIEL IUHNSQN ---
Coiiiiselwr, Boys' Vllfdffli Coach.
ROBERI KEAENS --- Counselor,
Girls' IS.-islaetball Comzh. PATRICK
KING Drivers Ed. NANCY KI'I"I'
Matti, Pop Sessions, SAIJIJ
Simzii::r'Jr'. DAVIID LECQGE
Industnfxl Arts, Ki-serve Baseball
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IERRY PQRTER 7 Math, LEE
RURSLEY --- Language Arts, X-Ray
Adviser. LARRY RITTENHOUSE 7
Social Studies. STEVEN RODECAP
7 Math. DOYLE ROYSDON 7
Media Specialist, Boys' and Girls'
RETE RUSSO 7 Drivers Ed.
RICHARD D. SEAVER 7 Music
Dept. Head, Honors Day, Choral
Club, Choralettes, Madrigals,
Singers Unlimited. CATHY
SENSENEY 7 Physical Ed. BEEIEE
SEYBERT 7 Language Arts, Pep
Session, Girls Track, A'ClUb
Sponsor. MADIEIANE SHAW 7
IAN SLATTERY 7 Language Arts,
Commencement Speaker, Speech
Team, National Forensic League,
Debate Team. SHIRLEY SLICK 7
Math. IACK l.. SMITH 7 Science,
Senior Awards, Commencement,
Student-Ifavulty Advisory Committee.
RICHARD A. SRANGLER 7
Business Ed., Convo Committee.
PHIL SULLIVAN 7 Math, Boys' and
Girls' Golt Coach.
RUBY I,, TAYLCR -7 Special Ed.
KARON TEETFRS 7 Language
Arts, DEBBIE VOQRHIS 7
Language Arts, Spanish Club
Sponsor, RCN WATSON 7
Physical Ed., American Education
Wefek, Girls' Swimming Coach,
Boys' Swimming Ass't Coach. IACK
WILEY 7 Math.
MARY IO WILLIAMS 7 Language
Arts, Yearbook Adviser, Soph. Class
Sponsor. MARTHA L. WILSON 7
Language Arts, Rep Sessions,
Commencement Speaker, Honors
Day, Athletic Awards, Senior Class
Sponsor, Baccalaureate and
Commencement, Senior Awards,
Spanish Honor Society, Glrls' Tennis
Coach. DEBORAH WISHARD 7
Career Resource Center. RICHARD
C. WORDEN 7' Science Dept.
Head, Curriculum Committee,
Faculty-Parent Advisory Committee.
VERLA WRIGHT 7 Special Ed.
PAUL A. ZERKEL 7 Matti, Boys'
and Girls' State.
This is an example ot an average teacher that grew up in
the 6O's. Although raised in a period ot radical change, they
grew up, became conservative, moved to the suburbs, and
became teachers. These teachers, attectionately known as
yuppies, comprised the majority ot teachers and could be
spotted by many clues in their appearance. These clues in-
Curly hair - quite otten with styling gel.
Gold earrings - but they don't dangle.
Button-down, oxtord cloth shirt W white or yellow especially.
Tie - either a bow tor the women or silk tor the men.
lewelry - very little, but they tend to go nautical Canchorsj.
Blazer - always conservative, usually blue or gray.
Skirt Cor pantsl - look tor pleats, often khaki or navy.
Shoes - no heels, it not leather, they match the blazer.
lt you see anyone matching this description, beware! They
may try to give you homework.
Whatcha go ua do.
G R DU TE
"Do you think it's contagious?"
l'm not sure, but Sally caught it last
week and I think Toe is coming down
with it too."
"Well, uh . . . what are the symp-
toms? ls it serious? is it curable?
What's it called?"
"Well, l'll tell ya. First, you get sorta
antsy and you oan't concentrate in
class." lt gets progressively Worse
from there. lt's been recently given
the notorious title, "Senioritis,"
there's only ONE known cure!"
'lSo tell me A l'll do anything, any-
thing at alll Chl lt's painful, isn't it?
Tell mel l've gotta know, what can l
"The only thing to do is . . . GRA-
x'Ol'1hhl T knew it was going to be
painful . . . "
indeed graduation was at times a
painful event. The realization of leav-
ing behind a part of oneself to become
a new whole self was often frighten-
ing. Long-bonded friendships and
loves torn apart to follow life's many
separate paths. Goodbyes said
through tears of sorrow. Things end-
Yet, there were also beginnings -
the thrills of college with a new setting
and different scenery. The long-await-
ed independance gained along with a
keen awareness of a bigger, more
challenging world. There were hel-
loes - to professors, roommates,
bosses and a score of friends. And
there were more tears. Tears of joy.
Tears of excitement, amazement and
ah yes . . . relief.
Twelve strenuous and grueling
years had been conquered. A task
each and every Senior could pat him-
self on the back for.
FRQNT RCW: Meshae Brooks, Ric Bohnen- Diehm, Chris Moore. BACK ROW: Lynetta Adviser, eeerdinenepl teacher and friend
kamp, Lisa Hensley. ROW 2: Leslie Gilmore, Luallin, Daren Courter, Pam Eldon, Max Mrs. Martha Wilson is one of the two Senior
Amy Markwell. ROW 3: iimmie Vorhees, Lori McClendon. sponsors. She stuck it out al four years, through
floats, class rings, and tgaspll Prom!
Susan L. Abell
College Prep: X-Ray:
Spanish Club: National
lill Alexander Stephanie Denise Allen Rhonda D. Anderson Sheri Anderson
College Prep: College Prep: Spanish General: Cheerblock.
Yearbook: Art Club: Club: LA,
Spanish Club: Powder
College Prep: Spanish
Club: Mat Maid: Exec.
Council 2, 3: Prom
Honor Society: C.G.E,
lerome Atkins Amanda K. Ayers Susanne Bailey Mdqflie MGTIG Bdkef Mark Baker ldCClU9liT19 R59 BGGTY
College Prep: R. Track: General: XfRay: Latin College Prep: Art COHGQG' PFGD General
V. Cross Country: V. Club: French Club: Club: French Clubt
Swimming: LA.: Creative Writing. National Honor SOCIQTYI
Student Council Treas.
Barbara Diane Birt Brian High Richard l. Boeger Richard Bohnenkamp
College Prep: French PpQ.Enqmeepmq5 V, College Prep: Student College Prep: V.
Club: Spanish Club: Swimmmqi V, Council: lunior FOOHDGIIE V- BdS9lJdllf
Band Sec.: T-Birds, Cgymndgflggi V, Track? Optimist: Band: R. R- WV95ll1UQ? HODOY
A-Club? Latin Club' Track! Soc. Pres.: Latin Club:
Ex. Coun. l-4: Singers.
College Prep: V.
Football Mgr.: V,
National Honor Society
Cheri Lynn Bostic TWS6 Bowers Edward Tyrone Marcus TYl9V BTGXTOV1 Amy Bred Chrlslme Brlles
Gqnpral College Prep: l.C.T.: Braxton General: College PTSD Latin
Spanish Clubi Bdfld- General: Fr. Basketball: Club? Tl1GSP1dY1ST
Wrestling Mgr.: Soc.
National Honor Society
Elizabeth L. Brinn Nikki Broadnax M9Sl'1d9 Brooks Clayton Brown Donald Brgwn Ellzdbelll lg- Brown
College Prep: College Prep: P. Trackg COHGQS PVGDI College Prep: Art General: Clqeerblock
Yearbook: Student P., V, Basketball: Band. M.C.Y.C.p Nil. Honor Club: Spdmgh Club?
Council: Exec. Council Soc. Sec.: Soc. Studies Band,
l, 2, 3, 4: Spanish
Club Pres.: Speech
Team: Class Sec. l, 25
Larry Troy Brown Lori Brown
College Prep: X-Pay:
"Non, non, non. I am Maurice
Staelen from France." Maurice
has become a very important
part in many Indians' lives. His
personality and ambition are
never ending, as will be the
memories of Maurice after
Pamela N. Brown
College Prep: l.C.T.:
Spanish Club: Student
Council: Class V. Pres.
25 Exec. Council 2.
Scott R. Brown
Football: P., V.
Todd B. Bruveris Barry Meredith Cade
Pre-Engineering General: P. Wrestling
Laura Carlisle Marybeth Carter Tonya Michelle Gina Marie Chapman Elizabeth Ann Choate lenniter P, Coates
General: Track Mgr.: College Prep: P., V. Chambers College Prep: General General: F.l-LA.: Art
Art Club: French Club. Volleyball: A-Club: College Prep: V. M.C.Y.C.: Student Club.
Toast Woman: French Traolc: Cheerbloclc: Council: French Club:
Club. Spanish Club: Choral Soc. Studies Club:
Club: Choralettes. Latin Club: Thespians.
Terri l. Cottey
College Prep: National
ilonor Society: Spanish
Honor Society: Spanish
Holly Coffman Tony Combs Bonita Conlogue Ldllm B4 COP9ldUd
Vocational General: Cheerblovlc: COHGQQ PVGP3
Club: Singers: Latin
Club: Spanish Club.
Daren Keith Courter
College Prep: V.
Football: V. Baseball:
Exec. Council 3, 4:
French Club: Singers
David CQX Melissa Cox Quentin Donnell Cox Christine R Crouse David Cunningham leremiah Thomas
College Prep: College Prep: Fr. General General: Fr..Wrestling. Cunningham College
Thespians Sec.: Basketball: Band: Prom Prep: V. Basketball: V
National Honor Society: Commmag, QOH? Ldfm Club-
Exec. Council 4:
Deborah A. Daniel
College Prep: V.
Latin Club: National
lettrey L. Davis: Mehssa paws Team Ddvjg Tim Davis
Cfllleqer PTGIDI Cznllrie-I'dlj Cjgnefdl Gefivarfil
Tonya Elaine Davi
College Prep: Bancl
Steven G. Davisson Andrew l. Degitz Kimberly Dawn Delk Lori Lynn Diehm Danny Dishroon Lynne DO1'1Gl'1U9
College Prep: lazz College Prep: V. College Prep: V. College Prep: V. College Prep: P., V. Collefle PTGP5 V'
Bandj Bandg Spanish Swimmingp Male Volleyloally V. Trackp Trackg V. Cross l:OOll3dll7 Rl, V. Trail? FT9Y1Ch Club:
Club. Cheerleaclerg Student National Honor Societyg Countryg Student Baseball: FF, WF9Sllif1Ql- Choral Club:
Council. Thespiansg Exec. Councilg Spanish Clubp Cl'10FGl'i'll9SI Slf1Q9FS-
Council l, 35 C.O.E.g Exec. Council 45
Student Council. National Honor Society.
Debra Doolittle Pete DuBois Vickie A. Duncan Tl1Om5S Earl Susan Eckslem Pam Eldon
College Prep: Spanish General: Computer College Prep: C.O.E. COHQQG PYQD1 l:T9UClW College Prep: Art
Club: lT1dldH6ll6S5 Club. V. Presg Spanish Clubp Club? Sludefll COUUC1lF Cluby Exec. Councilq
Band, Band? Track- National Honor Society. Spdmglq Club,
Angela Eldridge Greg Eldridge Allen Ellgwgpllq Eric Emerson lay Fadely Nicole Elaine Fatzinger
General. FHA- Vocational Cglleqe Prepg Chgrdl College Prep: V: Vocational College Prep: V.
Club Slnqerg Swimingg Ntl. Honor Swimmingg A-Clubp
Mddrlqdls lvlqr. Soc. V. Pres.p A-Clubg Spanish Clubg C.O.E.
Exec. Coun. l, 2, 45 V.
Pres. 3, 4g Boys State.
li Q lg ' V x
'l ' A l l
Kristin Ann Figge loyce Fisher ROdY19Y l. Fisher Patrick S. Floyd Scott Floyd Vlf1C9l'll FlOYd
College Prep: V. College Prep: Latin College Prep General: Cross
Swimmingp A-Clubp Clubg Prom Countryy
Latin Clubg Singersg Comrnitteeg Yearbookp Tfdfik.
National Honor Society. Exec. Council l.
lamie Fortune Terry Foster
General Pre-Engineering: P.
Allison Frazier Tonya Elizabeth Todd Freer Theresa Gavin
Generalg M4C,Y4C,I Freeman College Prep: Bandg College Prep Prom
X-Payg Student Cguncjj College Prep: French Thunderbirdsg Spanish Committeeg Spanish
Art Cliiby Clubp Cheerblockg Club. Clubp Band
College Prep: Band
Yrblc. Ed. Thesp. Fr.
Club V. Pres.7 Ntl. Fr.
l-lonor Soc. Mat Maid.
Treasg Latin Club.
lett George laoquelyn R. German Leslie Gilmore lulie L. Goacher
Pre-Engineering: College Prep: R. College Prep: Prom College Prep Spanish
Computer Club Baslcetballg Latin Clubg Com. Yrbkg Fr. Clubg Clubg COE X Pay
V, Pregi Exec. Council l, 23 Cheerleader l, 2, 35 News Bureau
Eandg C.O.E. Exec. Coun. 3, 43 St.
.. 1 7
1 ' A '
0 Q 5 '
rf.lli"'X. . 9'
The "Senior Women" may not have dominated in scores, but they definitely prevailed
in spirit and pride. "Theres no stoppin' 'em!"
DGHG Goen Gary Goen Craig Goodwin Scott Granger KGFFY Gregory Lisa M. Griffith
Geflefdli Cheerleader: College Prep: Fr.: R., General: Track. College Prep: R. Golf. Geflefdli SWHUYUIFIQZ College Prep: C.G.E.
l,C.T V. Football: V. Diving: Spanish Club. Preg,
5--... ,,..,.--v ' fl
Bobby Gustin Blake Hadley Becki Hahn Noelle Hakes David Hancock Stacy L' Hanndlofd
General College Prep: COHGQG PFSDZ College Prep: V. College Prep: V. College PYSP5 Colfmf
Swimming Mgr, Cheerleadlrlqi St. Swimming: V. Track: Swimming, Glldfdi 5DdY11Sh Club?
CO'-111 EX- CO1-IH. ll 25 Student Council: Latin I-C-T
Cl'1OFdlGYT9SJ FT. Club: Club: National Honor
Latin Club: Honor Soc. Society.
loyce A. Hedrick Kirk D, Heil Tom Helmlc Scott B, Helton Alissa Henning Beth Hensler
General: Art Club. College Prep: R. Goll. General: Band. College Prep: Lighting
l 4 in
5- -l i
X l I Y
- V ll
Chris Henslef Lisa lo Hensley Melissa Hensley Angela Lynn Herget Marcia Hester Richard Hillenburg
College Prep: Fr., R. Colleqe Preps Exec, General General: l1'1ClldI1GllGS, Busmeggz Spanish General
B.Bdllj FF. l:OOlbdllj Cgupcjl 45 Spgnlgh
Spanish Club: Club,
Computer Club: Honor
naw. 1 -.
Robert M. Hochstetler Frank Holcomb Cerrie Lynn Holland Angela L, Hgllgmgm Chris Hooten
Vocational General: Cheerblock: Ge-ne-T513 SGC' Studies
Choral Club: Club.
mfs: . , F
Vickie Horton lerry Hubbard Wendi Hubble Doug Hudson Kelly Ann Humphrey Anthony lame-5 Hurt
College Prep: French Vocational: Latin Club: Colleqe PFGID3 VA COHQCIS PTSD? V- Geflefdli FF-V R-
Club. Band. Baseball: Fr., R. Swimming: V. Track: Football: LOT,
Basketball: V. Football: A-Club: French Club:
Latin Club: A-Club. Latin Club: Student
Den lnqram Larry lackson Mark lackson Autumn D. lanzaruk Deadra larrett David letters
Vocational: Fr. College Prep: Fr., R. College Prep: Tennis: College Prep: General: l.C.T. General: O.W.E.
Basketball. Football: Track. Track: Cross Country: Yrbk. Ed.: lndian
Singers: Maclrigals. Maiden: Cheerleader:
Prom Com.: Spanish,
Timothy R. lohns Loretta S. lohnson Shawn T. lohnson Yvonne Macheal
General General VOCdliO1'1dlI Track: lohnson
Band: Exec. Council. College Prepg
Daniel l ohnston
College Prep: V.
Elizabeth A. lones
College Prep: National
. , J f y...
Kirstin M. Kendall
Team: Latin Club:
Patricia Anne lones David loseph Kimberly Kane
General: V. Basketball: C0116-ge Ppgpg Bdndy Vocational: Yearbook:
V. Volleyball: V. Track: Singers: National National Honor Society:
lil'-lr? Cl'lOI'dl Club: Honor Society: Boys Student Council:
ClWOFdl9lT9SA State. French Club: Band:
Class Sec. 2.
Beth Ann Keeney
William F, Kelley lr.
General: Fr,, V.
Basketball: Fr., V.
Stacey Covette Kern Patririia Louise Kerr DOHC! Kldd
Sheila A. Kincaid
General General COUSQG PTSD? S-A-D-D,
Pres.: Latin Club.
College Prep: Spanish
Club: Student Counvil:
Randy Krall Bridgit D. Lagle Larry E. Lane Scott Lange limmy Laswell KHFGH Lease
COHGQG PTGD1 V- General College Prep: V. College Prep: Band: Generali lidlm Clubi
Swimming: Football: Tennis: V. B.Ball: V. Boys State. German Club-
SPf1T11Sl1 Clllbi Arclllbi Baseball: St. Coun.
National Honor Society: Pres., V. Pres.: Honor
Exec. Council 3.
Soc, Treas.: Boys State.
Carol Leech Mlilhelle L. LGIDS Brenda Lightfoot Kurt Marcus Lighttord Travis Logan
College Prep: College Prep: V. College Prep: Spanish General: Fr. Football: Vocational
Thespians: Latin Club: Tennis: Golf: Powder Club: Computer Club. Fr. Basketball: V,
lndianettes, Puff FOOlbdllL Track: LA.: Exec.
Yearbook: Latin Club. Connell 3,
TYGVH' M- I-OWH ttYIH1HT1fi lflldulfl Ktfth L,ym't1I1 Im-sloy Lykmfs Mlwhfxvt Shawn Mtnors Muttmta-it Mafiqt
Cfi1t"'1" PTUIJZ CCHl'ffI" tlllflli Gap-1-,,, Gf -It' -mt: C:1t,r.1rf-ttesg f'1,.w-tge Pr'-qw iff
fi'N1mm-I-'11 I-film 5711114 vitt'f5D1C1fti"f f"5tI1QfItfrZ Sg'u11n.i. f'l1..k,g Ilmtzeztr fotittatlt, rt. SWIIHINIHQ
Student founml. Mattrxqalsg Vlafss Tr'e.11-1, Czmmwt, Chtumt Vinh
Amy lf! Mdrkwhttt l,c3r1 I'vI.,g-gh tv 1157 rV1f1TY"i1f1h CQIfwji,I'y A.
C0111-111: Prep: Prnt "I':I1G1Y1f?ff11IH1I R, V Crgllwgt- Prep:
Yrtykg Prom Coni. PP, tt-in-t3attg INl.1t1fvnat R, Cf, ,145 ffm
Ftftbtbatlg gf9c1I11Sh ffung ti ,niet ft ,. tt-ty fY1'v'..'1fIQfYk,,
EX. Court 3, 4g Mrs,
V tttflfl Am. t-lttxxmf tvtasfm Iarnefa F Mar:
R Traokg Geneml' French Vtup Crlylteqv Prep: t"
xnttvj Y.. v
H. Fcnottmllg V. I
t'Come one, come all! See the amazing Iett
Sparks take advantage ot his crutches." left
has been on crutches tor three out ot tour
years, and he seems to love the attention
I I un
The Senior class has its own share of class clowns, and the "Stud Row" that
you see here depicts exactly that! The clan begins here!
x, We ,E
rf f- ,
S 1: f E V
Kg-rmy Maupin Michael David Scott Eng McCarty Lisa McClain Gregory Lewis DOUQ Mcchmock
MCCGNY General: Band. Mcclendon
College Prep: College Prep: P. Track:
Swimminqp Baseball. X-RGY Ed-1 COVHD-
Clubg Soc. St, Club:
D.E.C.A.g Ex. Coun. 3, 4.
Doug McFarland Tammy Mclntyre Scoii McNamara
General College Prep: Spanish Colleqe Prep: V.
Club. Swimming: R. , V,
: ii -
Collefie Prep: Latin
Club: Choral Clubj
Chris Miller Stacie A, Miller
General: Spanish Club
Kimberly Kay Mills Roger D, Mills Tamara Mills
College Prep: X-Ray. General: Fr. Football: Generali D.E.C.A.
Fr. Wrestling: l.C.T. Spanish Club.
Christopher Moore Donald E. Moore Kathy Moore
Pre-Engineering: College Prep: l.C.T. Generdlg I-CAT,
Student Council: Exec.
Council 2, 3, 4.
Thespiansg Latin Club:
Council lp Girls State.
'zu' l V
F2 - A
Elf- G, '-
--i is ...
llll MOUTCGSUQ S. Michlle Montgomery
GEUQYGII 5YmDh0Y11C General: Choral Club
Reqmdtd Mogre Michael Moreland Terressa Morgan
Spanish Club: l.C.T.
William Moto lay F. Murphy lillanne Murray Betty Myers Kelly Nantroup David Nave
General: Orchestrag College Prep: College Prep: C.O.E.g College Prep: V.
Lighting Crew, Cheerleading: French Latin Club. WY9SllinQ2 French
Club: Prom Club: Latin Clubg
Committee, Computer Club: Band
Craig H. Nelson Bill Newsom Gregory Van Newsom Anthony Noethtich
College Prep: V. College prep
Trackg V. Cross
Country: X-Ray: A-
Clubg Art Clubg
Michael Allen Norton
College Prep: R. Track:
R. Cross Country:
National Honor Society.
General: V. Track
lfihfl Owen David Parke LISG Patterson lames Al Payne Kristen M. Pence Michelle Pensec
Gell0ml5 R' TQPWSY Getlefdl G9T1CTdlI CVO-E-Z College Prep: National College Prep: R.
SW1mmmQ MGT- Spanish Club. Honor Societyg Spanish Tennisg French Clubg
Club. Student Councilg Exec
Council 2, 35 National
Misty M' Plough tondthdn plummef Chip Pottorlt Melinda Powell William Powell Pamela lo Pratt
College Prep: General: Lighting College Prcp: Art General: Soc: Studies General: Art Club:
SAPP9 XRGYV Crew: Football Mgr: Club: Spanish Clubj Club. lleacl lndianette.
India-nettesg Smoke Baud.
Angela Raines Steven Ramirez Michelle Ray loseph Reagin fgdrbdfd Lorene Reed Lisa M. Reehm
Gene-rdlg French Club- General: Thespiansg General College Prep: General College Prep: X-Rayg
Comp. Clubp Sp. and Thespiansg French Spanish Clubg Spanish
Debate Teamg Spanish Clubg Latin Clubg Honor Sooietyy National
Clubg Bandp Singersg Honor Societyg
M.C.Y.C. Creative Writing.
Patricia Ann Reese Karla Reeves Matt Reeves Jennifer BO Reimer
General: Spanish Clubp College Prep: C.0.E.5 General General: Spanish Club,
at A R'
Cheerblock. National Honor Societyp
Spanish Honor Societyg
College Prep: National
Honor Societyg Spanish
Honor Societyg Spanish
lettrey D. Richwine
Troy T. Rickman Lori Ridenour leff Rigging lenniter Riggs Trgy Robb Paul Robinson
College Prep: C.O.E.: Geflefdli VOll9Ybdll General: Fr, Football: College Prep: P. College Prep: Fr., P. Cfillefle PTSD FV-
French Club. MGT-I COlOuY Glldfdi Fr. Track: l.C.T.: Band. Tennis: Latin Club. Football: C.O.E. Football: Cross
Exec. Council 2, 3, 4.
Scott Podecap Larry To. Poe lr. Tony Romine Andrew D. Pork lqjyq Rouclebuglq
General: Thespians: General College Prgpg V,
Choir. Baseball: French Club.
College Prep: Mat
Maid: D.E.C.A.: Colour
Guard: Spanish Club,
Honor Soc. Ex. Coun.
lon D. Ruggles lohn Sattord Pon Sample Davina C. Sawyer Annette Shaler Steve Shelton
General: Fr. Football. College Prep: R. College Prep: V. College Prep: Track: General: Latin Club. College Prep: P.
Football: Lighting Wrestling: Fr. Football: Colour Guard: French Baseball: German
Crew. Latin Club: D.E.C.A. Club. Club: D.E.C.A.
Thomas Shephefd Becky Sl'1OYTlO Kevin Short Melissa Short Michelle Short Shon Sllvey
Pre-Engineering: A- General: Art Club: General: Swimming: College Prep: C.O.E.J College Prep: Art College Prep: Fr., R.,
Club: Rl: V: Crggg Thegpidnsi Choral Qrchestmn Spanish Ciubi Band: Club: C.O.E. Treas.: V. Basketball: V.
Country: Fr., V. Club: Spanish Club. Exegl Coungll 3, Spanish Club: Band. Football.
Basketball Mgr.: P., V,
Track: Honor Society
. l -
. ' N
I: 42 ,if
7 w '
Sherri SWG Felisa Slaughter Chris Smith David C, Smith Greg Smith lulie Smith
Pl'e'EnQm99mlQ5 College Prep: COE.: General' Band: Exec. General: Band: College Prep: P., V. Gelleralr CHO.: Soc.
S-A-DDJ Tl79SP1GV1SI Band: Spanish Club. Council 4. Singers: Art Club: Baseball. Studies Club.
Madrigals: Honor Soc.
Spanish Honor Soc.
': 'S -
Marlin Quinn Smith
College Prep: Track:
Club: Band, Club: Exec. Council 2,
Fr. Club: Exec. Coun.
l, 2: P., V. Baseball:
Andre-5 Sfanley Angela Stanley Keith Stinson
Studies Club: Latin
Club: Spanish Honor
College Prep: Fr.
Basketball: Fr., R., V.
French Club: Exec.
College Prep: Track:
l.C.T.: French Club:
Band: National Honor
College Prep: P., V,
Baseball: P., V.
lettrey L. Strock
College Prep: P.
Football: French Club:
National Honor Society.
Todd Wayne Thomas
College Prep: National
Honor Society: French
lason R Sparks Maurice Staelen
College Prep: Cross College Prepz V.
Country: Fr. Football, Football: French Club
Sharon Sussex Sherry Suter
College Prep: Track: General: Mat Maid:
Thespians: Spanish Spanish Club.
Girls State Fx. Coun. 4
, Bf1dQetT1:fm'eY, Delisette L. Tiifafa
College Prep: V. Gott: Cqllmyy Pmp:
R" Vcgjgynggolggmllh Basketball Mgr.: Hanfi.
Soc.: French Honor
As Belh Hensler rides her decorated moped through the Homecoming parade, her
smile and red and green suit of armor show her pride in our school. She personifies a
A :za all
1,-,Q Tlgllwpf lam TTQITMRIII44' R911 Tm-mmf lullana Verlnllsl 'l'yrfvnv Anlllony lnnmle Vorllee
Dy, yQm,HwE.I-ing Civnemlg X-Rl-lyg X'gfdgig,1 1' Colle-oe Prwp: Honor X1I4xl'll!i,'lL
gfL,,, r,AX '11 f,9dm3 Clwml Soc: Ex, Chun, l, 3, Qdtbllfgllll
Cllnbg rl, Feolbdllg R 4: Bam: Prom
vVY"X:'3lllIlGf R., Y. Travlz. COITIITLITTQXEY Ffffllflhl
Swell Waqner loe VV. Waldropv Sleven l. Wallifikra Apfll Wlilfll Randy Nell Vlfard George Warren
Vwmllonalz Basketball General: lA, General: Spanlslw General: Swlmmlnqp
lVlC1r.g Baseball lvlqr. Honor SOL,TlHlY, Track.
Howarcl L. Watson lr. Sheila Marie Welch
General: Symphonic Business: Track?
Choir: Choral Club. D.E.C.A.: Band.
Angela Gayle Werner
General: Spanish Club,
C.G.l2.: Choral Club:
National Honor Society:
Robert Dam Wea iam W. Whefiiiy Ddfiehame M- Wheeler
Darnell White leannene lvl. White Sqjgtt A, Whltg Pod Wiesenauer Reginald Wilkerson DGUYNS W1ll1GmS
General: V. Track: P., Cgpmimli 35,157
V. Basketball: A-Club: Smqgygy
Alvin Wilson Michael Wilson Ken Wolfe Anqela Woocl
College Prep College Prep: Exec.
Council 9, 2, 3:
Spanish Club: Spanish
Honor Society: National
RebeCCd YUST Linda Clay Clark A. Harrison
General: V. Track. Colleqe Prep:
Thespians: Boys State:
National Honor Society:
Math Team: Spanish
Honor Society: l.A.:
larna R. Wools
College Prep: Art club:
French Club: National
Honor Society: French
Honor Society: Exec.
Council 3: Class Pres.
Kimberly lill Wrioht
College Prep: Art
Sudent Council: Exec
Council Q, 3: Class
Treas. 2: Cheerleader
Qne look at lul1ana's lace will tell just how
intense Powder Puff football is. Her expression
portrays the anger of Seniors pushed too far.
The Seniors didn't feel the thrill ol victory or
the agony ol defeat, except when Amy lo
Markwell hiked the ball just a little too low.
- nifty, 2
cn 271' Women urzfi 6
I MP ACT
As all of the intense hunger for win-
ning built up inside the 'Senior Wom-
en," they ran out on the field. Powder
Putt football was the game and they
could almost taste a victory.
The play was called and sent in to
the quarterback, lamie Geisinger.
The defensive and offensive lines
scrambled to their positions. "Red-
thirty-fourF" the players got set,
"Downl" the hatred of the opposing
teams eyes intensified, ul-Tut!" the play
Though the Seniors may have lost,
their hearts and spirit were meshed
with their coaches and their fellow
team mates. They had met and accept-
ed one of life's hardships, defeat. Yet,
they were Senior Women and they
were preparing themselves for what-
ever was later in store for them.
Daren Courter, one of the three terrific Senior
coaches, sends a play in to the quarterback
through runningback fill Murray.
. Finally up-perclassmen
The juniors faced many questions
concerning their future. They had
questions as to what they would do
after graduation. Options such as fur-
thering an education or going straight
into the world of work were available.
Counselors, teachers, and parents
chipped in on helping the student de-
cide, although the final decision was
that of the student. Many students
found the decision was harder to make
FRONT ROW: Quentin Patterson, Kelly Smith.
ROW 2: Todd Barrett, Spencer Flora, Pat McCol-
lum, Alan lones, Matt lsbell, lohn Bachman,
Mike Hadley. ROW 3: Angie Gayle, loAnn Em-
erson, Ann Smith, Esther Payne, lolene Robin-
son, Cynthia Spencer, Denise Mullen, Kenya
Hamm. BACK ROW: Chris Collier, lulie Ward,
Miss Nancy Durr, Pam Miller, Lori Bodkins.
Baldwin, Michael Q H
Balley, Damon if , ...M
Balser, Lisa w e T
Banta, Nancy ill 7 N t Q q
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the skit in which she is assisted by Ken Knipp
Young Lite sponsor.
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Best afhlefe Most hlcely to succeed Mosf popular
lollinn Emerson Stephame Lewlg Mary Tierney
Marcus Townsend Frank Gwens lohn Bachman
Shelley Long Sheila E Sally Field
Favonfe T V star FdV'OI'11'9 f13QVi9f Sidi?
Tom Selleok Prince Rob Lowe
Sophomores - .Big unolerclassmen
As the class ot '87 entered their second year ot high school,
they could only think about one thing . . . not being 'little'
freshmen. As one sophomore said We were stepped on by
everyone last year. Now we are sophomores and it s our turn
to do some steppingl Atterall we have to keep the tradition
going! We dont want to upset the juniors and seniors! This
year the shoe is on another toot . . . the class ot 87 s.
Sweet l6 meant the expectation of the driver s license. lt
seemed like a long time to wait but most students telt that it
was worth the wait as they now had the freedom of going
places too tar to walk . . . provided Mom and Dad would lend
them the keys, More classes were available including honors
classes. A class year higher usually meant more time spent on
homework which could end up being quite time consuming.
As sophomores inched their way up the totem pole an ex-
panded variety ot classes and activities aided in making their
second year ot high school a memorable one.
FRONT RCW: loan Bybcc., Ross Ayers,
Michelle Kinder. RCW 2: Cliristy Hovermilc,
Cassee C,fl1IiI1ll1Ql'idI'I'1, Heidi Carter, Gadell
Gibbs. BACK ROW: Matt H ihn, Mark
Reagan, leti Suter, Leonard Patterson.
Anderson, Davita ,,, VV VV
Anderson, Scott ' ' .f , W W V V
Arnold, Kurt V 3. M .V . ez l'll 1' 'H
Atherton, lay Y ,X ,5 f f i I 1 - i
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Auxier, Shawn .V '
Ayers, Ross A A
Bailey, Rachel . ,Q 6 7. ' M
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Barnes, Don 4
Beaty, Kim 5 'X V V
Beauchamp, Carla Q'
Beeson, Tammy W' 5 0 Q. I
Behrens, Amy , 3 V ,V,
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Ugly! I just don't understand!
"l give up! l don't understand how to
work these problems. There is no way
that that teacher can expect us to have
our homework done. Those problems
are impossible! There is no way to get
these done!" Most students at Ander-
son High School had felt the same way
as this poor soul felt. The Anderson
Community School System developed
a system to help students answer
the questions they had about their as-
signments. By calling 644-0981, the stu-
dent reached the source of help
the Homework Hotline. All students in
grades one through twelve were eligi-
ble to call. Students were able to call
between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m'. Monday
Homework Hotline provided assis-
tance and information to the students
and parents relating to school work
brought home by students. When stu-
dents needed a little extra guidance or
information in order to get the assign-
ments done, a specialist teacher was
ready to help with the problems. No
matter what the problem, whether it
was basic elementary mathematics or
advanced chemistry and physics,
trained personnel helped answer the
questions and solve the problems.
Five teacher specialists were on duty
to answer the phone each day Home-
work Hotline was in service. Those
teachers assisted students in finding so-
lutions to their homework problems!
Teachers, however, would not do the
homework for the students!
Sometimes, instead of the phone
ringing, the student got a busy signal.
When a busy signal was reached, a
recording told the student to leave
his! her name, phone number, subject
area, and grade. The Homework Hot-
line teacher specialist would call the
student back and help him out with the
Whose birthday is it?
Decorating lockers tor a birthday?
Sure, why notl Some students decided to
make their triend's school day a little
more pleasant by decorating the triend's
Decorations ranged from a piece ot
notebook paper typed on the locker say-
ing Uhappy birthday" to the most elabo-
rate display ot balloons, streamers, and
signs. Decorations were not limited to
the outside ot lockers. Friends tound that
balloons tit in among the books quite
lt was easy to figure out whose birth-
day it wasp the student's friends would
make sure everybody else knew about it!
No student with a birthday was sate with
his triends around!
lt wasn't hard to tind a time to do the
decorating. Some students tound it con-
venient to stay after school and do the
decorating, while others tound it easier
to get to school a little earlier than usual.
No matter what way was decided upon,
the birthday kid's triends tound time.
When one student was asked it it was
worth it, the reply was, "You betl The
look on her tace told me that she wasn't
Si T X
Surprise' The locker decorated by a sign is a way
to make the day a little more special. The roses
and present add a nice touch tool
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Sophomores abolish trend
As a spirit booster tor the class ot 87 and the school the
sophomore class decided to order poplin jackets rather than
the wool ones which had been used in the past. As a great
alternative to the expensive wool jackets the guilt lined pop-
lin jackets were made ot 80 A polyester and QQ A1 cotton.
The boys jacket teatured a poplin body raglan sleeves
red! green! white striped stand-up collar green closure
snaps tront lined pockets green script Anderson lndians
on the back greenfwhite yeardate 87 on the lett tront and
the student s name on the right tront in chain embroidery.
The girl s jacket teatured a poplin body raglan sleeves
poplin hood with green script Anderson lndians on the
hood rather than on the back ot the jacket green closure
snaps tront lined pockets and redfgreenfwhite stripes on
the waist and cutts.
The seniors were top for so they thoughtlj juniors had the
prom treshmen had their new class rings but the sophomores
had their special class jackets.
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You said it
Cassee Cunningham Christy Hovermale
Ross Ayres Sidney Newsom
Best athlete Most hkely to succeed Most popular
Dana Wilkerson 1.1. lohantgen Christy Hovermale
Anthony Kelley David Ehle Sidney Newsom
Best lggklng Blggesii flirt
Christy I-lovermale Michelle Kinder
lamie Davis lamie Davis
Fava!-11:9 T V Star Favonte :movie star
Rgb Lowe Van Halen Matt Dillion
Heather Thomas Vanity 6 Apallonia
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Fresh frosh wha do ya say
Freshmen freshmen wha do ya
As the class of 88 entered their
School they soon realized what it
meant to actually be an Indian.
Spirit week was an excellent time for
freshmen to show their lndian pride.
During the first few weeks of
school many a little Indian were
heard asking the question, Where
is room number ?" The fresh-
men were often misled by upper-
classmen 'ljust for the heck of it!" A
few of the freshmen found out that
Anderson High School did have an
elevator, but the only way to operate
the elevator was by key, not by an
elevator pass! After a while, the class
of '88 adjusted to the new surround-
ings and blended in with the rest of
the student body.
"There were some times I thought
we'd never fit in, but after a while
the upperclassmen just kind of left
us alone," commented one of the
FRONT POW: Eric Diehm, Kathy Moto
IVHDDLE ROW: lason Streaty, Eddie Fraley
BACK RCW: Tennifer Leech, Kelly Miller
freshman year at Anderson High i mm
Anderson, Brett V
Arnold, Angie so
Austin, Kelly '
Beeson, Rae ,, I ,,,,,,
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If the ring fits Wear lt'
lf the ring fits wear it!
Ordering class rings was the major event for freshmen.
They were just as excited as the seniors were about being
After talking to parents and friends the freshmen placed
their ring orders. Orders were taken in September and De-
The Herff lones Company was chosen to make the rings.
Students had a wide variety of styles and price ranges.
If a student had a problem with his or her ring, Herff lones
would fix the ring Cfree of charget and then send it back to the
When the delivery date for the rings finally arrived, and
after the lunch hours were over, the halls echoed with the
freshmen voices saying "Goh, let me see your class ring."
35' X R
By trying on different size sample rings, the Herff
lones representative finds out the best ring size
for this student.
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A I n as
Ughl l am never going to get this
homework done unless l take it with me
tonight. Those words were familiar to
many students involved in athletics.
Some athletes found that by doing the
homework on the bus they could get
the road trip free.
Homework is always easier to do on
the bus because someone is bound to
be taking that class or took that class
last year. Everybody just kind of helps
each other out commented one stu-
dent. There was one obvious drawback
to written homework . . . writing on the
bus! The bus bouncing up and down
often made writing difficult.
lenniter Holyvross and Trivy McKenzie, both
memb :rs of the girls' basketball team, compare
their homework answers on the us.
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their work done and have the rest of ' -
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Spencer, Fred Rick
Warner, lay lay
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You said it
Michelle Boozer Robin Takacg
EUC Diehm lohn Campbell
Best athlete Most hkely to succeed Most popular
lanet Alexander Nicolelle lohnson Angel Kolins
lason Silvey Dan Combs Eric Yeskie
Angel KOliHS M. Carter - S. Briles
lell Cox lefl Cox
Favonte T V star gizggte recording I"'avor1te mov1e star
loan Collins Banana Rama Brooke Shields
lohn Stamos Prince Eddie Murphy
Best looking Biggest flirt
W Wilkins, Dawnetla
- Wilson, Carnila
X A Wilson, Rachael
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Un second thought . . .
Would you believe a skier, a tennis nut,
a fisherman, and a runner could all be in a
building at the same time? lf not, then
would you believe a Principal, two Assis-
tant Principals, and two Deans? Even if
you don't believe it, it's what we have in
the form of the Administration. The Ad-
ministrators weren't just put on Earth to
make life hard for studentsg they had lives
at home as well as at school. But while at
school, they had the awesome responsibilu
ity of making rules, enforcing them, and
punishing those who broke the rules.
Anderson High was basically run from
two different offices, the main office and
the Deans' offices. Mr. Horace Chade
bourne, Principal, was in charge of the
faculty and his two assistants. Mr. lames
Sutton was in charge of the curriculum
department, which included grade re'
porting and working closely with the
heads of the various departments. Mr.
Lennon Brown was in charge ot running
the school itself. This included the Deans,
the cafeteria, and the writing of state and
The Deans spent most of their time
working on attendance in the morning
and discipline later in the day. Mr. Rich-
ard Dickerson, new to Anderson this year,
was in charge of the boys while Mrs. Vir-
ginia l-lurley handled the girls. But what
about the skier, the tennis nut, the fisher'
man, and the runner? Well, if you wanted
to see one ot them, all you had to do was
follow one of the administrators home
from school one day because that was
what they did when they wererft in
M13 fYwf1r74,fbOlJI'I1P, Mr: ftmwn, and Mr. Dickerson take time out at the Homecom-
uiri lfvw Bonfire to plot their strategy for the Wlieelbarrow race.
Mr. C7lddbOUl'I1E", Principal, KYXQPS fzme out Io vlwer
un fhfe fcvotbal! learn af the azzznml bnnhre hah! the
zzmfzf bfQ?IfDI'F' fffxlllllr Unzing.
Ne-fther slew? nor Snow nor I'I'6'GZI'I1Q fenvpwafursas M12 Brown, ASSY. Principal, Fffdffy gets into the spirff
um keep Mr. Sutton, ass? prmcfpal, from his dp- wi AIQVIJYIHQ Scum Claus for fhw German classes by
pomfefd FOIIIIIIS dS fi jfgqqwl HF my 9955 to the "Y", fzffznq Shoes wifh -fffrldy gland eafmq Some, Pod?
Superintendent Dr. Neat.
Assistant Superintendent Dr. O'Neal.
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Assistant Superintendent Mr. Stinson
The powers that be
Working very closely with the in-school
administration was the Anderson Commu-
nity School System Administration. The
ACS had a new Superintendent trom
Grand Rapids, Michigan, Dr. Thomas
Neat, who oversaw the whole school sys-
tem and enforced the new state laws re-
quiring 36O minutes ot classroom time tor
high school students. Dr. Neat, along with
Dr. O'Neal, and Mr. Stinson, the school
board, and school administrators, had to
create new schedules for classes at all the
area high schools and many ot the ele-
mentary and middle schools.
Many of the other obligations to the
school system were discharged by his two
assistants. Dr. William O'Neal spent much
ot his time dealing with the three city high
schools. Mr. Robert Stinson supervised
elementary education and dealt with any
problems that arose in that area. The
School Board met once a month to discuss
and vote on issues dealing with education.
SCHOOL BOARD - Front Row: Tom Harvey, Bob
Davis, Roger Clark. Back Row: Mark Fraundorter,
Holly Miller, John Oakes, Roy lfldnkler.
The Dean ot Boysf Richard Dickerson, shows hi
loyalty to his new school by qoiriq to a football game
The Donn ol Girlsf Virginia Hurley, finds that rnucl
of hor tune is occupied by taking care ot aitendanci
K fii ,A
Athletic Office Secretary Betty Be-langee.
Athletic Director Robert Betanqee.
To a great teacher tor her service and
To the others who help make our school
By Christie Hubble
On a quiet day in Cctober, l972, a
timid young woman stepped into our
school to begin what she would later dis-
cover to be a l3-year love attair with that
school and the people in it. Little did Miss
Nancy Durr know that she was also step-
ping into the hearts and minds ot many
students who would later dedicate their
individual endeavors to her and the disci-
pline they learned in her class.
When she announced her plans to re'
sign, there was one general reaction -
depression. Many a sad scholar roamed
the halls that day. These were the people
she dreaded leaving.
During her stay at Al-l.S, Miss Durr put
forth HGV, both during school and atter
school. She coached volleyball tor nine
years and girls' basketball tor tour years.
She was also selected as lunior Class
She sponsored Latin Club through
everything from the annual pig roast to
the selling ot lollipops - something that
can be a sticky business it not handeled
Students who had her discovered that
she had an insatiable desire to guench a
student's thirst tor knowledge. She also
tutored privately and telt that these were
the pupils she would miss the most. This is
because she not only had a teacher-stu-
dent relationship with them, but also a
When asked what she would miss most
about teaching at Anderson, she replied
with a sad smile, "Why don't you ask me
what I won't miss. That list is much
One of the traits of a great teacher IS always having
Mme hir her students. No matter how busy Miss Dim'
got, she would always take time to help.
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Art isn't only for the canvas. Amy
Ayres' fame bectcm195 The medxum for fi
rufe little Ghost wxfh A for Amy, or is it
!, A-,gil-',,-17 41'
Whats this? Pfirri Nylyerq is teacliiriq Dr.
Nicholson the flittererit czulturdl aspects ot
HO-Hurri: Charlotte lriqrum and Fhoridd
letteries seem to be having trouble wak-
iiiq up to learriiriq about the Civil War,
Mud scientists Steve Davisson and Da
ck find the temperature ot water,
l'ldIlLTO 7 ,
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one Ot their more
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"Be at school by 5:00 a.m..'.' . . . on a competition.
Saturday - just to give a speech.'!"
Yes, going to speech tournaments
could be an ordeal leaving so early - yet
for the members of the speech team, the
experience was worth every bit of sleep
The purpose of speech team was llto
provide a competitive interaction in which
students may judge their speaking and
performance skills against those of other
students," said lan Slattery, sponsor.
Speech team had several activities
planned for the year. ln Cctober, they
completed their annual dead flower sales
for Halloween. Cther activities included a
Christmas party, Valentine festivities, and
a pizza party at the end of the year. Yet
parties and joviality were only a fourth of
it. Members had to prepare speeches, and
competed in one of a number of categor'
ies including poetry, prose, radio, oratori-
cal, interp., impromptu, and discussion.
There were usually three rounds at
each meet and if one ranked high among
the other competitors, he continued to the
final round. Later in the season there were
sectional and regional competitions, and
the state meet. Whoever placed first in his
or her event proceeded to the national
l'The speech course offered at A.l-l.S.
should be called communications," said
Mrs. Slattery, Hbecause basically you
learn to communicate with others." The
course covered the fundamentals by com-
municating effectively. The student gave
speeches to demonstrate, inform, per-
suade, and entertain. Emphasis was
placed on research, organization, and
presentation of these speeches. The ac-
quiring of poise and self-confidence were
important aspects of this class.
For those students who had a special
talent for writing, The Little Chief pro-
vided them with the opportunity to 'lshow
off" their work in this literary magazine.
The Little Chief staff was composed of out-
standing students from creative writing
class whose hard work and dedication
made the Little Chief a success.
Speech is not just giving speeches all the time, it
in volves a lot ot fun and games as well! You can tell
by the expression on these students faces.
In charades, Lori Brown is giving the class their last
chance in figuring out who or what she is imitating.
Llttle Chlei f Front RGW: EI'1L'EIT19FSOU, Anme Slan-
ley, LeSl1e Gilmore, Kzrsfen Kendall, Rod Hsher,
Darnell Wllzffe, Cl:3ll'1Yl:lSlIE7I', Mary l.etl1 Cr3I'l9I', Tern
Hzllzqoss, Auluznn lanzarulc.
Hs S-H-O-W-T-PM-E if Mwheffe MQCQY demon- 'lBeheve explains Amy fo Mdfkwellf
strates lo llze class the best ol her talents by 'Show HSPGGU7 IS OW? Of the 599 VIGSSEPS YOU C1317 GVEF
mg" fhgm Ulf ln Chdmdgg, lake and it IS a whole lot of lun, loaf'
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fn M! X
When you borrow money, sign a con-
tract, purchase an item, sell, travel, or ap-
ply tor a job, you use information and
skills that are taught in the Business Edu-
cation Department. UEvery person, no
matter what his education or occupation,
deals with some torm ot business educa-
tion every day ot his lite," remarked Mr,
Wendell Hilligoss, Business Department
Chairman. t'The tuture income ot all stu-
dents will be generated by a business or-
ganization, and there is no better place to
start learning and preparing tor the tuture
than in the high school Business Educa-
The department ottered an assortment
ot courses, lntroduction to Business, Busi-
ness English, and Law, assisted students in
understanding the business world around
them. The classes intormed them about
everyday situations such as writing
checks, keeping a bankbook, and being a
wise consumer. Students acquired skills
and information in Accounting and Re-
cordkeeping that prepared them tor a tu-
ture in these occupations. ln keyboarding
and Shorthand, students were versed in
the basic skills which were prerequisites
tor most secretarial work. Keyboarding
ttormerly Typewritingj was also the most
popular course. Mr. l-lilligoss noted, "ln
our emerging computer age, being able
to keyboard will be an invaluable skill re-
quired on the job and in the home, as
more tamilies purchase computers tor
home use. Keyboarding contains valuable
tuture use by all citizens."
The practical skills and knowledge ob-
tained in the courses ot the Business Edu-
cation Department helped to prepare stu-
dents tor lite and tor their tutures.
As f'lh11I'IIIdII nl the 11fepa1't111v11t, M1'. WttIIf'fEf1 H1111
goss has fi stmzicy interest 111 fzmkinq stmlelits awimi
of all fhv oppo1'f11111t1es111 the MbllSlI1ttHS world."
Numbers make the world go around -
at least if that world happens to be math.
Almost every student at A.H.S. was en-
rolled in some type of math class. Linear
equations, quadratic equations, the Py-
thagorean theorm , . . these were just a
minute selection of the number of math-
ematical terms encountered. Students
plunged into fractions and equations in
general math and delved into equations
in the algebra courses. Geometry and
Trigonometry classes exercised the mind
with proofs, sines, cosines, and logarith-
ims. Computer Math focused on learning
how to apply equations and applications
into computer programs. And, for those
already with a sound mathematical mind,
Advanced Math and Calculus enriched
students with vectors and derivatives.
The Math Department, the second lar-
gest at Anderson High School, to say the
Math Team - FRONTROVW Mr. Cox, sponq TD.
Smith, Dan Taylor, David Cox, David Ehle. BACK
ROW lulie Ward, Lori Dichm.
least, offered a very diversified selection
of math courses. As department head, Mr.
Ross Buckmans goals were aimed toward
"developing in proportion to the ability of
each student, an understanding and ap-
preciation of mathematics." Even though
some of these courses were difficult and
required much memorization, they
proved to be very beneficial for students
in preparation for the future. Mr. Ken Cox
was the sponsor of a group of exceptional-
ly outstanding math students. The math
team allowed those students the chance of
participating in head-to-head competition
with other high school students around
Ever since we began going to school,
math had been stressed as a very impor-
tant course. Math could be used as a fun-
damental basic need for everyday living.
And, with our world becoming more com-
puterized, we needed to have people with
the skills to operate and improve upon
them. Math prepared us for this.
Determined to get tlie answer correct - Senior Lyn-
etta Luallin attempts a challenging problem in her
Students always pay close attention to Mr. Wiley
wlieiiever lie talqes time out to demonstrate with
mathematical tiourcs in order to explain a new con-
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Art classes ottered students an escape
trom the everyday chaos ot taking tests
and memorizing materials. The students
were tree to 'llet the creative juices tlow"
as they were allowed to work in several
ditterent mediums throughout the year.
Advanced Art students tound airbrush art
to be one ot their tavorites, while Draw
and Design students worked with about
everything trom pastels to watercolors.
Ditterent types ot classes were ottered
in the Art Department other than just art
classes. For example, Ceramics, and pho-
tography were two ot the more popular
courses ottered. New concepts in jewelry
making were also demonstrated.
For as many students that are involved
in art there are probably that many rea-
sons tor it. Most students were expressing
"a talent andfor an outlet tor their educa-
remarked Mr. Tom
tional interests "
l ackson. Some students tound themselves
planning a career around the tield ot art
because ot their tound interest in art trom
the art classes at AHS. Photography stu-
dents could use their new skills in devel-
oping a career in photojournalism or may-
be photography as a hobby.
Most art students telt that their art class
was a chance to escape from school and it
was a break in many students hectic days.
They learned to work on new projects and
they also learned to appreciate the art
work ot artists as well as that ot their peers.
Sfftnor Jill Alexander concentrates on carefully pls
ting togetlier her terfltcus tOOtl1p1'c'lc sculpture IH visi
al ileslcyn t.'ldSS,
Amt y Clase sketches a portrait tliat lie will later coli
with pastels. Draw and Design class l1l1l1ZE'UI everyt.
IIJQ tram pastels to paper CIUIVHIIIQ.
Bobby Hastes tests the tnlc flow ot the air brush while
worlctnq one of the more popular projects this year.
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Changes were going on everywhere
and it seemed as it there was no end to itl
With this in mind, the l985 lndian statt
realized that the l984-85 school year
would be remembered as anything but
traditional. Consequently, the theme
"What's the Deal?" was chosen to get
away trom the traditional style ot annuals
From the beginning, teamwork and
dedication were stressed to insure success
ot the l985 lndian. lmagination also great-
ly helped statt members in layout, picture,
and copy ideas that had become repeti-
To become a member ot the l985 lndi-
an statt, students first spent one semester
in Publications class, then they applied tor
the position they wanted. Positions were
assigned by the advisor, Ms. Mary lo Wil-
liams, along with the editors.
Co-editors lamie Geisinger, Autumn lanzarulc, and
lostens' representative, Kim Ash, go over a few of
the millions of small fletails that must be perfected
before pages are sent to the company.
Statt members spent many long, hard
hours outside ot class writing copy, inter-
viewing teachers and coaches, taking pic-
tures, and selling those intamous ads. Be-
tore deadlines, statt members didn't al-
ways make it out ot the yearbook ottice to
see the sun shine.
Qnce deadlines were met, the statt
tound time for tun. After each deadline,
parties were held tor their proud accom-
plishments. Parties were also held in hon-
or ot special occasions such as birthdays
Senior statt members spent part ot their
much-deserved summer vacations in
workshops held at several schools
throughout the state, including Ball State
and l.U. At these workshops they discov-
ered new and exciting ideas tor the 1985
Despite all ot the frustrations, the year-
book statt telt that the publication ot the
l985 lndian was all worth it in the end,
and made 'lWhat's the Deal?" teel more
like "What A Deal?"
Photographer Micflielle Pensec' examines one of the
many negatives from which slie must print pictures
for the next deadline. Yearbook photographers print
what seems like millions of pictures before a dead-
line is due.
One, two, three, SMlLE.' Senior photographers Kim
Kane and Miiflielle Pensec have fun taking a picture
of themselves lor a change while attending a Young
Lite club meeting.
I YEARBCQK STAFF FRONT ROW: lamie
Geisiriqer, Autumn lanzarulc, SECOND RCW:
Mikie Leips, Leslie Gilmore, Ronda leltries,
Andy Lee, Lise lhnat, Vance Wessar, THIRD
ROW: Ms. Mary fo Wilhdms -A-P advisor, Kim
Kane, l,ynn love, FQURTH ROW: Michelle Pen-
sec, Maria Hitch, Rhonda Aulcer, FIFTH RCDW:
Amy lo Marlcwell, lill Alexander, BACK ROW:
Scott Baker, Pod Hsher, Beth Bruin.
"How about this one? Ms, Williams inquires ol
Senior Leslie Gilmore. Clioosinq pictures tor the
opening section proves to be a more di'ti1'cult task
than they thought it would be.
Eve-rybodys opinion counts as the sports editors Scott Baker, Vance
Wessar, and Andy Lee discuss picture ideas tor an upcoming sporting
event with photographer Mikie Leips in order to assure the best possible
Senior lill Alexander busily arranges her advertisements in their proper
order, After completing her layouts with each advertisers position
marked, she, along with the other ads editor, Am y lo Marlcwell, will talce
pictures tor the ads.
XJQA Y photographer Rob Knuckles instrucls Samir Man Waring in the ine
ar! of priniing clear, sharp pictures for ihe nexz' issue oi' the newspaper.
Misty Plough demonstrates her versaiilify by wriiinq her copy, while at the
Same fime, selling adverfisemenfs over lhe telephone,
MIW. ljiimfey, an vxdinplo ul Ima deifii niioii, has 1106911 iiiviilvvri with fliv
1JZli1Xf1ikiflC7I2 of iliv X-Fay fr7IX,7Jh1 Cfjizfiiiziwiis yefiiw.
Carla Milner takes a short breather by propping up
her feet and looking over her assignments for the
next issue, which is sneaking up too SOON.
Alter spending three years on X -Ray statt, Max
MC7Cl6I1dOH and Lisa Peehm have dehnitely learned
the detinition of the word responsibility.
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"One learns to write by writing and read-
ing good writing - preferably news-
papers. " - Lee Pursley
Whether you were an aspiring journal-
ist, enjoyed writing, or were just looking
tor a good experience, taking journalism
was an excellent start in preparation for
the tuturel Selecting lournalism also al-
lowed one to become a statt member ot
the X-Ray, a 92 year living tradition.
lournalism class consisted ot everything
involved in the construction ot a newspa-
per: typing, newswriting, layouts, writing
headlines, and editing. The class also had
the responsibility ot learning how to keep
books, sell ads, and the procedure tor tak-
ing and developing pictures. lournalism
permitted students to acquire teamwork
skills and meet the challenge ot deadlines.
HMost ot all it encouraged students to
write better and think logically," said Mr.
Performing various duties the X-Ray
statt endeavored to entertain, express
opinions, and cover school news. Mem-
bers ot the statt began as reporters, ad-
vanced to page editors, and then to man-
aging editor. Their goal was to eventually
be selected Editor-in Chiet, a position
held by Max McClendon and Lisa
News Bureau consisted ot selected ex-
perienced statt members who wrote the
"Smoke Signals" newsletter. They also
prepared articles tor the X-Ray, and press
releases tor the city newspapers and radio
stations. News Bureau allowed advanced
journalism students to perform in a labora-
tory type situation in order to test and
strengthen their writing skills.
High School journalism experience was
exciting as well as rewarding by prepar-
ing students tor college and the tuture
At this point, Amanda Ayers is not the most popular
person, reminding the X -Pa y statt that it is the dread-
ed deadline day.
"llnii're lciililnig mef, liiiiglis a flisbelieviiig Kelly
Di 1G1'alle1i1t vi l. "You Hlf mi to tell me ti student made
this?" Believv If or not, fi student dnl make tliis. All
fHI1lOI' lioiioixs English students were regiiirefl tO
iiialce soinif lqiiifl of I71Crl10VdlpI'Oje11'l.
Senior lionozs English ruin be grueling and pencil
lziliiicry. Here Eric Einefison fries io Voiiceiilmfe liis
fliililfiiig on ciuiliiig the rifylil answer for a touqli lest,
' " " -: '22 If. EFI QI .2 fill. If IZ I-I- -2-
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Communication skills were the basis ot
the courses ottered by the English depart-
ment. The department included classes
ranging from the basic English courses, to
world literature, creative writing, speech,
and Bible Literature.
Anderson High School also had two
gitted programs this year. Une was made
up ot seven students who tormed the
"New England group," and had the op-
portunity to take a literary tour through
this area. The program was designed to
have an in-depth study ot American au-
thors and events in New England. Places
traveled to included Terry Town, New
York CWashington lrvingl, Cape Cod
CProvince Townj, Salem CWitch Trials,
l-louse ot Seven Gablesl and Concord
QEmersong Thoreaul, among others.
The talent pool was the additional gitted
program, instructed by Mrs. Barbara Sey-
bert and Mrs. lan Slattery. lt originated
because ot the accelerated English pro-
gram ottered at North Side Middle
School. The talent pool was designed tor
students participating in 9th grade honors
English. The program provided ambitious
and deserving students the opportunity to
elect more challenging class assignments.
"English is a tool subjectg and commu-
nication is emphasized to such an extent
because the skills acquired are applied in
every aspect ot one's lite," said Mrs. Max-
ine Bridges, department head tor the past
eight years. According to a recent study,
the key to success in all subjects is the
mastery ot English. However, those stu-
dents interested in the engineering tield
may not agree. Yet, Mrs. Bridges sights,
"it an engineer never has to communi-
cate, all right Y but that is not the case.
Everyone including engineers, needs to
know the basic English skills in order to
present ideas, write proposals, and to
have the ability to speak out tor a cause."
We all are judged by the way we speak
and write." Unless you were a hermit and
lived in a cave f then you will communi-
cate," concluded Mrs. Bridges.
Mrs. MUllciI'lCtty explains iniporlanf details in an excit-
ing scene from a selewfiori in fliv book wifli lier
l!Voi'lCl Litemfiire class.
S ff f
Homeworkf Homework? Give Mc A Breakff A Enrollmg In honors
classes takes a lot of extra research and work. And, for Damon Bailey,
that was no exception.
"The Hrst Globe Theater was built in l 599 by james Burbaqe , . . "
Every year Mrs. Dobrilc explains and demonstrates the theater to all ol
her Classes and freshmen.
"l can not helteve all of this work -- it seems like
college! " These were probabl y the thoughts ol all
Semozs at one time or anothen' but in the long
run, it was worth tt.
What are you two demo with that shield? left
M0019 and Frank Qwens are just demonstrating
projects made by Studelxts from MIS. Dobzulcb
previous honors tvlasses, I
l umor Michelle McCoy and Senior lama Wools work
O11 11 l71'encl1 bulletin boa1'1l1'11 Mrs. llorlson s lst hour
F1'c111rh Class. By decoralirig for Chrzsimas, the
FI'tXIILTll classes learned some Common CllI'1SlII1ciS
terms IH l7re111'l1.
lama Wools aflds the l1111sl11'nq lOUl.'llt-'S to the Wlll'
flow 111 the lOI'0lLII1 language hallway that she flexio-
1'alucl. French students 111 Mrs. IJOKTSOIIS lsl hour
F1'e111.'li class 1lw1.'o1'aleu' the hall for flhrlstmas.
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132212352 gL WwMae1 ,.,. .. .. ' """ ' M2 """""" '-"-'-' .... Why French? "French is spoken all
over the world," stated Mrs. Debbie Hod-
son. And what better place to study
French than France! That's what several
French students tound out from their trip
to France. While in France, they put their
knowledge ot the language to use along
with a little impromptu ot their own. They
spent an exciting time sightseeing in such
tamous places as the Eitel Tower and the
For the tew, the brave, the French Club
initiates, there was the initiation at the
F.O.P. Lodge to look forward to. Future
members came dressed as their tavorite
rock star and did their version ot lip-sync.
For those who didn't teel the need to dress
as they were supposed to, there was a tun-
tilled trail to walk where they were
bombed with water balloons and the like.
Once in French Club, members could
partake in the annual trip to La Tour, a
French restaurant in lndianapolis. Read-
ing the menu printed in French and or-
dering in French were part ot the high-
lights ot the trip.
-, ,-,,. . .... ...,.. .... -
ln class, students were taught several
aspects ot the culture and language ot
France. For each ditterent year ot study
there were new and exciting things to
First and second year French students
covered vocabulary, verbs, conversa-
tions, and grammar, with second year
classes concentrating more heavily upon
conversations and grammar.
Third year students moved out to the
elementary school to teach the elementary
students the language that they had spent
three years studying. Fourth year students
meanwhile, focused on career education
by learnng business terms and new vo-
cabulary that would help them prepare
tor their possible future careers dealing
The top ten to titteen percent ot these
third and tourth year students, made up
the French l-lonor Society.
For the serious French student desiring
an interesting and exciting time, studying
French at A.l-l.S. proved to be a reward-
lill Murray helps M1chelle McCoy pu! more stream-
ers on the FI'HI11'l7 class bulletin boarrl. Whe11 lui-
1sl1efl the bullcun board w1ll reacl loyeux Noel.
CNOIIIP on l7re11f'l1 students, you know what 11 me-ar1s.'
511111111 1111111 W1111l:s 111111 X111 lVf111'111y 5h1,1w N11-11'
Cwl11'1:f111111s SlU1l'1f by 1!1m,'Q1'dt111c7 H111 fO1'e1'g11
l111117111111e-1 hfilfwny w11l1 5trH11111v11w 111111 ofhev'
1io1'1v111f1o11s. M1111y 111 the de1'111'11111111s had w111'1 fbi
w1'1ff1 111 III F1'e111'l1.
FRENCH CLUB V FRONT ROW: Mandy
Fv111'1111111, 141111111111 f1111zd1'11k, f1ll M111'1'C1y, M1c,'f111ll42
17441151-1', Mg1u1'11 'U f3f11u!e11, MIS. f3vbb1'61 Hodswn f--
spozz., Kwffy HLlIIIf9IZI'PY, M1'Q'l1f1ll11 lVfC,'CiOY, P1111
LHNJI1 HQHSO11. ROW 2: C7l11'1s1'1 Hubble, M1Q'f1HffH
M1111 11, fl1111ef1'e Sl1111111'O, K1m F111 'l11'1111, Amy K1 Xlly,
LHl1111y11 Cwlem, M1 11151411 Cffazk, f111c1vL1 M11II111.w,
Troy l"11lIP1', M11'l1e1ll11 Kdse, 1411111 T111'11s2r, f,1s11
Ml1frHl', NlL'f1Gjl9 7vZ1l'IJUl'. ROW 3: K1111e F41f'lS,
K111l1v1111v Gd11'11e1, f'y11d1 VVHDI1, 71111111 W11k111f4,
lW1.wf:y F111'1,7e111, My f.1y VV13fIYr'I', 111111119 Ef!11,1ff,
C"l1111'yl W111,1e, K1111 f3h1plefO11, ALSIIJHIJIIE' Ld11c7l1!111,
Hc111ll11-1' No11'1s, f3llIfIK'I' !1df1111::, X111111 Bybocz Row
fl: Allly S1:l11111f11u1', 1111111 VV11111, 1711111 M1lIe1', 171111
Vcxlflfif ,A-'1 ' , Dawn Vyfllfff A611111 lW11sfw1S, GWQH11
TX11111111111 f"11111!.11w- l"f11117!111, 1,1111 ki-11 wtrds, H-11111211
P11y111', H1'11,f1g'10f 7'1w1'11e-y, Cf11'1sf I '11ll1v1', 51111111
CN1'11'k, 191111139 Mlllflll. L1'. ROW fi: lfyvefffel T11yl111',
V111111111 '.1 FIQMKIIS, fl11'1:ly11 M11C1ww1111, HHlL'11v fY11'lw1',
M1l:f- M11 BK3l.VZ,ly" Vfflfff, 11111111 W1 1111.-4, CR11111111111
A1':1H1.1 1'v1'1'y H11l'l1.1111: 5111111 l'T11111111w1", Krr-'lffl
FZIH4 -1 111111111f11f11111f11w11, KYIIIIIIQ' W1H111111s, 5111111111
Mf1l::1'11. BACK ROW: f,11111r1 1111111 PII, Kane W.111ff:,
fw1111yf511111!1, A111!y Wwlkwzy lVI1lw H1117f1el, KQHV111
R111'l:l11fl, lL1'1.,' H111l11v1vk, 191111111 11 2 FZ1I'fUI', TIP.
.Qllilffl f411.111 H.1gv1'11111.v R1ul1e1llw lr'II'-V, Kvlfy
D11 1111131 ':,1v11i, l,.1111.1 1'1 1m11.11- K11r:f111 KP111f11ll,
631111 6 1111111111111.
I1'R1iNf'II HQNUR fQf5C'IETY FRONT RVDW'
fvfZll:'f.' !l11I,lilv M.1111'11 2- 5111141 '11, M121. Dwbbw
H11 'JI S11 111 153111 11191 11111111 -.V 111117111 H111 111,
RAVK RCRDVV: l.11111'.1 !,111v11111, 11111111 Wwolg, 7117.
Sllllfll, lx'11f1e MA1111. 1 f11l11s W11'1f,
Two 11111 1911111 T1111c1y 15'11111v111'11111l Tracy 1311q11 1111111111111
10 1311 ".q1111111s11" by W11111'1111J W1ls1,1n S Mt5X1f'ciH
5O1T1b1'111'11s w111'lP 11011111 1111 111' v1111111.'111l1iry,
SPANISH HONQ1? SOC'Uf'1'Y 1- FRQNT ROW:
Mzssy M1 'F '111'ry, 111111 C'111111y, l,1s11 B11lS111', 1,1111 C1111-
son, A111111-S11111111y, K1111111 l111l1111.ROW 2: 1,1511 111-111+
lay, 51111111111 f'l1'11w1111111, .Q11UI'I'Y Sipe, A111111 VV111s11,
51191111 A111-ll, Tracy M11K1111:f111, Debby 1111111111111
Kd1111y 1x711w1111, M511 19111111111, l1111n1'1e1' Kelly. BACK
RCW: Mm. lM'11r11111 W11s1111 spO11., 191111 111111171153
H1111 11111111151 1111511111 1f111111e:1 111, 911111111111' 1'-110111, l11'y1'111
51111111 1x1111111y 1x'1'11l1, Tl11111111.-r 5l111j1l1e1'11, 1131111 111111,
B11111cy 111111111 Mary1L1111'l1f:1111l111', A1111111111 111111r111'111c.
SIUXNIFLII C'I.UB - FRONT POW: A1111111111 1111-
211111111 A1111111 FF'I'ljll,'J11I1, A1111111 1'71'111'1111r11, 1511111111
1301111-, 1C1'1s11-11131111111 1 S111 511111111 11111151111 111'11s.,
MIS, l1111111y V11111'l115 1- .4111 PII., L1-1sl61y 1,ylc111:: V.
131'11s., K111111y lQ11w1111 'l'1'1111s., 1111171111111 111111113
Cheryl p11I111117S. RCW 2: D11bb111 171511, L1111 P11111'11l,
Robin l111r11111, 111111111111 K11lly, Becky S111111111, 1,1511
B111111111, 1,1-V111111 Gl11z1111111111lc:1, 17111111161 111111111-11, 11'1111y
111111111113 1111111111 Spef1r11111111, 'l'11111y 1311be111s1111, 5111111111111
DI'6JW'54, 11.1.1 l-l1111sl11y, 11'I'l'l f'111111y, L1s11 Cl11'ls1111.
POW E: 51111111111 111sep11, 161111111 M11111111, l1111111r11M1llS,
1111 M111111u1s1l11, KdI'FIF P1llI'IIIS11, ME'l1I1f'1c? l'111111'1111S,
MAI1111 C411v111, N11111111111 N.1v11, 1111111 19111111 M1iI'y12
Ma.ss11y, 311111111 H11l1111,1Hs, K1 1lly F1111111511, S1111 '111 M1ll111',
LJS11 B11ls111', 13121135111 131111, 1,1511 1g1GFC1dCIP. ROW 4:
MlS1y 1111111111, 1010111111 P11r1'1111, Stefanie A1lCI1, l01111y
51111111 1111111 Sparks, F1111 W11l11111f, K11v111 5111111,
CL7L1I'lI1tNY glllllll, LO1114111111 CJJVIII, W111111y C'11ll1115,
511011 111ll11111ss, 511291111 171s1c, M11111y L11y1111111, 1.111111-
ard 131111111SO11, Stacey 1711v1s, M1vC7l1E116 Cdr1111', Kelly
Watson, 51151111 Bnles, Sl111lly Hensley. RCW 5: Gary
M1111f:11, 'l1111y Gray, 111r1y fY11111111111l, B011 111.111, 11111111
S111-1111.w1111, 511111111111 SlY1lll1, f1l11'1s Boylw, 9111111111111
M1'l'111l111111, 6111111 N11'1'11111, 1X't'1ly 13l11ry, lNl11111l111 ll11l'-
l11y, 11111111 !1l11x1111111,111, P1111 111 111,111 1, 1111111111-1 XX111111 1y
.KIIII 191111111111, C'l11'1111111 1111.-111111, A1111111 A111-11 6 '11!'lF
Ndv11. ROW 6: 101111 K1I'II1NI', Blake 1xJ1111y, 1M111'1111U1
1'?11'lc1111s, 1411111111 171111111 1.1511 l,11A111111, 1511111111111 l1111l11y
151111111111 f11111111's1111, D11l11f:11 M1'C'1'1111lQl1'11, 1.1.-1.1 1l1'I'l'Y,
MC1l1Y 51111111113 M111'y 11111111.1411 -111111, 1111111 1111111111115
C"11111y M1'l111111111ll, 1111111 Mf1l111111111', 11-15" l111l1111111111111',
Kms 161111, 1311111 51117111111 ROW 7: Mf11'l1'11 91111111 N111-
1111211 'l111'1'11y, l711v111 VV11llc111y f1111yBe1111111.1, 1,1111 M111-
17911, A1111 Slllllll, l'1'11y 4111111111 Cillflily' l..1y1111111,
111111111 l','111111v:1111, 1111111 1111111111111 M1151 1111-, M11111111
Fc1w1111', l11l1u111M1111.s, 9111111111111 W1lS1111, 11111111 11111111113
Shawn M1111r111, 13111111111 l,111l11l111111. BACK RCDW: 191111
Mills, 531111111 1111111163 1-111111'y S111veP1', D11v111 5111-11'1'1ll,
E1111 l9111w11, 11115111 C'11t1I'I'Y, 17111111 CNdF1OI' 91-1111 1111111111
111111111111, 1111111 171111111 1111v111l1'11, B1'y1a11 .Q1111111 51111111-
111,11'1'111111, l1.1v11l17l1111,1l1111 111.41111 11111151111 1111-1Y111'1s11.
Face it llflarlc l?eag1'n, you love Spanish Club initi-
aiionf Having your taco smeared with flour was just
one ol the many activities during the dreaded initi-
"Now lanine, it is not that had fill you have to do is
reach in the toilet, talce whatever you get out, and eat
what you have in your hand, H explained a Smiling
"Because of the fact that over l5 million
people in the United States are native
speakers of Spanish, we need to be able to
communicate effectively in order to create
harmony among the different peoples,"
said Mrs. Debby Voorhis. HAH students
need to be familiar with Spanish in some
way or another. Today, Spanish is no
longer considered a "foreign" language
in America," said Mrs. Martha Wilson.
"We are looking at it as our second lan-
With that in mind, the Spanish teachers
did their best to convey its importance in
their Spanish classes. "Having a foreign
language background actually doubles
your job potential," continued Mrs. Wil-
son, Hthere are so many career opportuni-
ties now for someone who is bi-lingual. lt
also is an excellent discipline for helping
study habits." "lf you are serious about
learning the language," remarked Mrs.
Voorhis, "continual exposure to it is a ne-
cessity in order to develop a true under-
standing." mln the classroom we dedicate
our time to building fluency in the lan-
guage by listening, speaking, reading,
and writing. ln order to teach these skills,
we try to integrate two or more of these
areas," said Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Voorhis'
advice to learning Spanish is by listening,
imitating, and memorizingp then practic-
ing and taking the opportunity seriously.
Spanish Honor Society was a group
recognizing those students who were out-
standing in the study of Spanish. The
group was made up of the top lOCKa of
each level of Spanish. New members
were chosen the second semester after the
second grading period, and were hon-
ored with certificates on Honors Day in
Approximately l5O students made up
Spanish club. Activities included initi-
ation, a fall and christmas party, a swim-
ming party in February, and an end of the
year banquet at Chi Chi's.
The world had become quite small -
and knowing a second language, espe-
cially Spanish, would be beneficial in
more ways than one.
Grin and hear 1t,' now Say cheese! Lisa Leflnna and
l?ar'hel Bailey prepare tor the big day - Spanish
Club initiation' All lst year members were required
to clressup and have a ball!!
"Latin is a dead language!" QD Whoev-
er said that surely hadn't been to Ander-
son High School! Latin may be dead to
some, but ask any Latin student at AHS.
and they would tell it differently. Latin
students didn't necessarily learn how to
speak the oldest language, but they did
learn many interesting facts about the Ro-
man lifestyle and language. Students
learned not only Latin verbs, nouns, ad-
jectives, and adverbs, but were exposed
to mythology for six weeks also.
Latin Clubs once again took full respon-
sibility for all of the slurping sounds dur-
ing classes with their annual lolli-pop
sales. Lolli-pops were sold in late Qctober
by all Latin Club members to help finance
a pig roast and pizza party. The pig roast
was the most popular attraction for Latin
Club members as they indulged them-
Latin Club sponsor, Miss Nancy LQUIT, Clieclqs to
make sure everyone is getting enough pizza at the
pizza party at Pizza Hut on Broadway. Latin Club
inenibeizs niailu 'pigs' of themselves at the pizza
Denise Sliettle, Bobby lfastes, Michelle Kinder, Bob
l3u1'ton, and Lisa llinat loolc on as M1'. Durr KMISS
DL11'I',S tatlieiy waives the pig at Latin Clubs ann ual
Money from sales also helped to pay for
the National Latin test that each student
took during the first week in March. The
test helped the students find where they fit
in with the national average of Latin stu-
dents in the nation.
Third and fourth year Latin classes were
not offered this year, but enrollment in
first and second year classes remained
l-X few Latin students were lucky
enough to attend the Latin Conference at
lndiana University during summer vaca-
tion. While they were there they spent
their mornings in Greek class learning to
read, write, and speak Greek. ln the after-
noons, they spent a few hours in lectures
about the Roman lifestyle and other inter-
esting facts. At night they participated in
their favorite activities such as eating pizza
and having toga parties.
Swiiior Brian Bisli tliroatens niembeixs ol the Latin
Club with tliv only reinains ol the pig, the tail' Latin
Club iiiviiibwis ilevoureil the porcfusfat tlie pig roast
liolil ut Hnans lionifz
1 ' 5
LATIN CLUB - FRONT RCW: Mme N11111'y 111117
H111111., ROVV 2: K11111y M11111, G11117111' 111.1y1111'1c,
1l711ll1111t'1Zt-511, Greg 511611115 1111111 VM1111, N111111111
1.111111 D1-11'1'e11 R1C11ey, HHf1111u1' 1-1111111111y, f1iI'lI1Ul1
C'11111'111l, 171111 M1vK11111ey. ROVV 3: 1,1x f31v11111111s1111
13111151 11111111, Rushd H111151111, Kris C"11111'11l1, 5111111
13w.1111'1111111,'1, Amy Bt79Cj11II, 177I'ltIt-'116' 1211113 Mnssy
l,.1ws1111, M11's1e Hvunc, SUX1111111' WfDI'lt' , 11111111111
1,11w111111, Mes1111w B1'O01qs, 01111151 13111'1:H, ROW 4:
1111 MI11ciI', 1.1.41-1 11111f11, A5111ey T1p1j11111, 13111111 191511,
1.y1111 11111115 De1'e1: RO111'1eb11511, P111 Pmwww, Mllqw
1'111'1'f11', M11II11Y 311011, MIITISY BUW1111111, M111111 1-1111 '11
.91111'y f11q1'11's, M1'Q'11e11c? K1'111,1o1', K1111 Beu11y. ISACYK
ROW: 1H111111er HO1yc1'Os5, 11191 1111'11y, 131111 B11111111,
17111111111 511911111 1e11171d Geez Pe1H1'Se11e'1111111, 17111
M1'K11111Hy, 111111113 DAVIS, 1911 51111113 1211111111 H1111e1y,
S1vvH CN11111j1bOuf11e, KHV111 Neve, M4111 1-1111111,
M11'11w11H fzbberf, 1e1S111r1cey, 151,113 G111111111, T1'.11'1H
S0111e11'111eS 1'111'1'1v11111111 .1111111111111 11: 1119 1111151 119113.
MISS D1111' 1101111111s11.1111s 111151 by 1111111117 11 11'O11b1Q11
MIISS DLlI'I'1k?f'f7VLXH 111111 1111111111111 1:1 11671 1111119 0111y 111
1110 class 100111, 11:4 ::111- ::1111w:a 1111w111zy1,1 s110111d be
MJ. Hc1.f5wf4Q -. Qi:
' 211. 5 H. 'F
4 1 V
"To study any toreign language is ima
portant - and German is no exception,"
said Mr. Carl Benkeser, a new teacher this
year. Why should we expect everyone
else in the world to learn English, and we
not learn their language? lt bears some
thought. "Learning a language helps one
to understand another culture and it's
people. German along with any other tor-
eign language is important because we
need to be able to communicate on the
Listening, comprehension, and re-
sponse played a major role in Mr. Ben-
lceser's Cor l-lerr B. as he was known by his
studentsl German class. "Understanding
and being able to respond to what you
hear is very important when studying a
toreign language." So when tirst and sec-
ond year students entered his classroom at
the beginning ot the year, their main conf
cerns were focused on getting used to the
sound ot Deutsch. Through commands
were given and students responded by
acting out their orders. This was a supplef
mentary way ot teaching the language -
and was very much enjoyed by students
as well." 'lWhen people do as opposed to
merely hearing - they remember long-
er." The pupils also learned lots ot vo-
cabulary and grammar through songs,
sayings and dialogues. Another tun and
interesting activity was 'ltloor caroling" in
The demand tor German has expanded
greatly in recent years." We are again
becoming more language aware." said
Mr. Benlqeser. HA good example ot this is
the increase in the enrollment." Last year
approximately twenty-tive students were
involved with German. This year, how-
ever, that number rose to eighty-tive with
thirteen ot the pupils being second year
Not only did Mr. Benkeser teach tour
German classes, but llth grade US. his-
tory, as well. He replied, "my teaching
situation is again a tirst experience tor meg
and l like it here. Language teaching,
however, is my tirst love."
If M12 HI'UWI1.Lif. Nlcfinfiisf? - fl K 'f11'1st17m.s fmif1f1o11
III G1 iriziany is when Mft 'UIIIIJCI' tiff: arrzvf ffff. Nl
C'f10f0Sfd17f Hllff vveryomi puts ou! fheir slim fo bei
Hffecf with CdII1fIttS and qooffles Kffm: is very snmfar' to
Cfirisfnias sfof 'XCIIICISJ
Who was the ninth president of the
United States? What job does a senator
perform? Who decides how much a prod-
uct costs? These are just a sample of the
many questions you will be able to answer
after taking certain Social Studies courses.
ln the classes there was more than just
the memorization of a few facts in order to
pass a test. "The purpose of social studies
education was the enhancement of hu-
man dignity through learning and com-
mitment to a rational process as the means
of attaining this end," stated Dr. lack
Nicholson, department chairman.
U.S. History and government were the
two courses required by the state and the
school system in order to create informed
future voters of all students. Through U.S.
"You all slioultl be lYOlItDI'tf'!'17 to have the privllege of
lalfilig an wxam that cwvfvs sucli important and CFU'
4 val aspects: ml oi1rli1sf01'y. H However, all OI' his "lion-
ol' studwzztfv flozi 't sliazw l11s same eintliusiasm.
"l HA Vln' A l9l?EflM .'."' exclaimed lllesliae
llroolcs, as slie pzesezile-fl Dr. M4'1I'lIH Luther Kings
IIJIIIOUS spew 'li -- as is part of an observance honor-
ing this OlllSl:YI1G11I1Q man.
History, we discovered how our country
first originated and how it developed into
the great country it is today. To give stu-
dents some knowledge about how laws
are made and passed, Government em-
phasized the structure and function of our
American government and stressed the
responsibility of citizenship.
Economics was designed to acquaint
students with the free enterprise system's
relationship to current economic issues.
Everyone was concerned with money and
"econ" taught students how our money
system works. Current problems, inde-
pendent study, psychology, and sociology
were the other electives numerous stu-
dents selected in addition to those re-
quired for graduation.
The knowledge acquired through the
social studies courses was knowledge to
be used in the solution of problems that
concerned students and society in the real
i X, ,,,,,...
s 'Q V
Mrs. Bernard, one of Iwo govornlrlerll leacllozs dl
Anderson High School, leclzzres lo he-1' lust hour
Class about the procclclures ol our polzhcvfil Sysfom.
This Bldolf History Mzvrzfh dlspldy, Se? up o'ur1'11g the
month of February, honors Dr. MiI'lIII Luz'l1evrK1nq.
'xpleasw lislc nw -- llmovv lhfl f111Swo1','!'f:ay:r fumor
Lorz l5um5 Qymotly fo lzorsull, ds' she pfififmlly walls lo
bel will on.
fell lVloore and ldum CVYOj7tJli1Ilr'l false their flajly loolc
dl thc 1MallSmQelfoz1r1ml III orflwr lo lffl-1171 abou! fha
Slowly n1.:11'lcuf 111 ElC'OI1OlYY1'f
"Every breath you take . . . " ferry Wright has tc
make sure the breath of air he gives is good anc
strong in order to keep the "dummy" alive.
is piggy .H -::- ':g.'g: : : jg -3 .5 , 1 -gg g f m gfgg a z Egg.: -:-sg -' E.':, -5':j"g.-:H E 1 '-- gi-:E:2f'g
t it? 'M 1-
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Sit ups! Running laps! lumping lacks!
Whether swimming several laps around
the pool, pounding a weather beaten
track, or practicing strenuous respiration-
al techniquesg it all brought back vivid
memories of Physical Education and
Health to many freshman and sopho-
Most high school classes were centered
around the development and use of your
mind. The required two semesters of
Physical Education centered around the
development of physical fitness and athle-
tic skills. This course had the goal of con-
tributing to the mental, physical, social,
and emotional growth and development
of each student. The activities were struc-
tured to encourage the students to realize
the importance of physical conditioning
as well as the social acceptance of whole-
Everyone also learned to appreciate the
gift of good health by gaining more
knowledge about it through the required
health and safety class. The class present-
ed knowledge of anatomy and physiology
for the students to understand the body
structure and functionsg and to provide
practical information relating to infections
and disease with modern methods of treat-
ment and prevention. With Anderson
High Schools combination of excellent fa-
cilities, teachers, and well balanced pro-
grams, it was easy to get the most out of
All right - What is the deal ?.' ? These students along
with gym coach Mr. Mi'tier are having a slight prob-
iem which is interrupting their volleyball game.
Nj Q Q
Learning how to malce a proper pass is an important
part Ot' the baslcetball segment in gym Class. Kathy
Graham practices this tzindamental skill.
Freshmen health students learn the proper way to
administer CPI? to an infant fmouth-to-nose tech-
niquej as shown by Lanya Clem.
Drivers Ed. students prepare to "hit the road " as
they eagerly pile into the car and anxiously await
their turn to drive.
P-U-S-H' Mary Ann Hines gives lama Wools a little
help in boosting her weight during an Exercise
Becoming a teenager brought many
new and rewarding experiences. One of
these was driving. The Driver's Education
Program was geared toward preparing
students for this tremendous responsiblity.
For the first three days, students were in
the classroom learning the parts of the car,
driving laws, and traffic signals. Next, stu-
dents watched and observed simulator
films. The simulator films gave students
the feeling of driving by preparing them
for situations encountered on the road.
With all this training, students were
ready to apply their knowledge in actual
driving situations on the road. This prac-
tice helped students to develop car han-
dling skills such as parking, backing up,
and turning. After completing this course,
hopefully students learned the many driv-
ing skills that would prove to be beneficial
throughout the rest of their lives.
The Human Development Class was
also a rewarding experience for students.
Three years ago Human Development
Cformerly the Excercise and Anatomy
Classj originated in order to help students
learn proper physical training techniques,
and to help students realize the impor-
tance of proper diets and nutrition. lt was
also a chance for the non-athletic student
to exercise with proper instruction. Mr.
Rick Eads taught the class because he felt,
"too many students needed guidance in
developing suitable training habits, gain-
ing nutritional information, and finding
ways to enjoy life - by being in a phys-
ically fit state."
Throughout the course students lifted
weights and exercised three days a week,
then participated in classroom activities
for the other two days. Workouts took
place in the weight room, gym, and on the
running track. The classroom portion was
made up of discussions, films, speakers,
lab exercises, and field trips to a hospital
cardiac rehabilation unit, and various An-
Flexing toward a better build, David Hough is devel-
oping and HFHYIVIIQ his upper arms during Human
"This is harder than it loolcs."' Trying for a perfect
score, sophomore Christy Hovermale concentrates
on the simulator to avoid mistalces.
Lei? hear it for fha boys' 1741171011 Whiiei Wf7II411f'VF !USf
how nmny push-zips Danny l71shr'OOr1 will 110 bf7f47f'C
he fywfs his Sho! df ii.
Ooh-hurts so good. Affer receiving proper instruc-
tion on weigh! liflmg, john Saiford 'pumps iron " to
stay in shape.
Ready or noi, here he comes! Driverb ed. instructor
Mr. Pete Russo shows Mr. Freemanb grandson the
correc! way to signal for a right fum.
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Cleaning up flue dishes is jus! one task Loraine
Campbell pe-r1'o1'n1s in Miss Hariellls' Foods Class.
Loraine also learns the basif' cooking principles.
Keeping in mind thi1tl1e can not escape the respon-
sibiliiy of tomorrow by avoiding ii, Alan Griffey edu-
cates himself by listening lo ci career fape.
Kevin Pennington seizes an opportunity to take ad-
vantage ot the Career Resource Center KC.R.C,Q to
prepare tor his future.
"I attribute the little I know to my not having been
ashamed to ask for intormationf' - fohn Locke.
These lines apply as Tina Da vis shows the microhche
into to Supt. Dr. Neat,
fohn Wable and farnes Smith do some advanced
planning by reading a variety ot books written about
career ADO5Slb111 ties.
And now a report from the latest news
ln the past year, there have been over
20,000 different occupations available. A
large majority of those occupations have
been in they professional and technical
fields - in which specific skills were
needed. With that in mind, students de'
cided that they were never too young to
start planning for their career choice. To
be effective, information concerning the
future needs of the working world had to
be available to students while still in high
The Career Resource Center gave stu-
dents the opportunity to explore more
than just one or two jobs before making a
career choice. The main objective was
"basically to provide career information
for students and to help them learn about
themselves and the world of work," stated
Mrs. Debbie Wishard, Director of the Ca-
reer Resource Center. This included
learning how to write a resume, fill out a
job application, and how to prepare for an
interview. lnformation about the various
fields of interest were found in career
books, filmstrips, periodicals, and voca-
tional, technical and college catalogues.
The Home Economic Department also
proved to be valuable in preparing stu-
dents for the future. When most people
thought of home economics, they thought
of sewing, cooking, and Hfor girls only".
None of this was necessarily true, and Mrs.
lanet Brandon, Department I-lead, 'lwould
like to change the stereotype completely."
Sewing and cooking were such a small
portion of home economics anyway, she
said, 'lConsumerism, parenting, and relaa
tionships are the most important."
At one time, fourteen home economic
courses were offered at Anderson High
School. Now, however, due to economic
problems and cutbacks, the department
has had to deal with half of its classes
being dropped, and only two teachers,
Mrs. Brandon and Miss Harrell, left to in-
"The home economic classes intro-
duced all the practical things students
need," said Mrs. Brandon. "They are im-
portant because they educate a person for
After graduation, students are faced
with having to make a lot of decisions.
With the Career Resource Center and the
Home Economics Department available,
they can make some of life's decisions ea-
Career Resource Center U
Nothing worth while comes easy? Mr. Moclc relates to
left' House the importance ot worlcing hard to com-
plete his motor.
"Undertake something that is dithcult. " lim Mum-
bower accepts this challenge by mastering and hn-
ishing a very dithcult project.
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The Industrial Education classes and
the Industrial Cooperative Training pro-
grams presented worthy students with a
surplus of invaluable opportunities and
experiences. The importance of the In-
dustrial Education classes was to learn
how to combine together mental thoughts
and hard work. It also allowed students to
gather good fundamental practice in do-
ing shop work as a hobby.
A variety of beneficial classes made up
the curriculum in the Industrial Education
Department. Each was designed to pre-
pare the student for a possible future ca-
reer. Drafting introduced the different
techniques used in the drafting industry
today. Metal I and II was a helpful course
that taught the basic processes and dem-
onstrated the hand tools used in the metal
industry. Woods focused on the process-
ing from trees to the manufacturing of the
finished product through creative pro-
jects. Students who took plastics were in-
troduced to the particular areas using ma-
terials and the operations involving bait
molding, bead molding casting resign,
acrylics, and laminating. The power and
Aerospace courses were geared toward
the study of land and water transportation,
and the basic concept of aircraft, rocket,
and power systems.
According to the department head, Mr.
Paul Clay, "The classes allow many op-
tions for students to explore."
I.C.T. was one of the several co-op pro-
grams offered at Anderson I-Iigh School.
The eleventh and twelfth graders in-
volved in the program participated in on-
the-job training, by working in industrial
and trade oriented occupations. The stu-
dents were also required to take a class
that was closely correlated with the stu-
dent's job working experience. Mr.
Dietzer felt that enrolling in I.C.T. was a
step toward the future because, "It gave
some students the opportunity to work in
an occupation at an early age before go-
ing on to a technical school." The knowl-
edge acquired in the Industrial Education
classes and the Industrial Cooperative
Training Programs could be applied in
practical uses as well as being a valuable
introduction to a future career.
"Quality is always the result ot high intention and
sincere effort." Ricky Smith and Bill Scott apply
these characteristics to malce a quality Woods prod-
Q 'Q' V
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The cooperative approach to learning
took place in a setting where the student
could exercise his rational powers and
make his own decisions based on ele-
ments that would effect him as an adult
worker and citizen of the community. This
was the basis of the cooperative Vocation-
al Education CCO-opj Program.
Cooperative Office of Education CCOED
allowed students to participate in office-
oriented occupations, such as secretaries,
file clerks, stenographers, and accoun-
tants. ln class they studied human rela-
tions, communications, orientation of of-
fice work and money, and business man-
The Distributive Education Class
CDECAD was designed for those students
not yet participating in on-the-job train-
ing. Most of the students involved were
planning on-the-job training the following
semester. The purpose was to introduce
the student to skills needed to be em-
ployed in the field of marketing and distri-
Students involved with Occupation
Work Experience COWED were those un-
certain of their employment future. The
program was primarily for who might not
qualify for college or a skilled job, but
who planned to immediately enter the
world of work upon graduation. Through
this advantageous experience, students
developed job skills and learned responsi-
bilities which enabled them to hold a de-
sirable job position.
Senior DECA member Pon Sample stocks shelves
and checks prices as part of his required work at the
K-Mari on Broadway.
Carol Leech, as part ol her job in COE, cheerfully
answers the phone and takes messages while work-
ing at lhe Delco Remy company.
Organization is an importanl factor when you have
the responsibility Mssy Richardson does. Her main
job is keeping papers and Hles in order.
OWN - FRONT I3C5W: MIX Al ll111.1t - sA1i11111,, 71177
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Mr. ldclf lVl111'y - spon., MIQ'l1d6tl N111'tOn, Nicole
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Scott l?Odeu11,1, an OWE I7YU1IIb9I', recfe1veS C'I'Gd1l
worlfmq dt AHS. for two hours d day Swee-pmg
floorxs and qlmzzq other Odd jabs.
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Bclllijll, M11'1 l111, Tervsu Mull111S, Ge01z7etle Clmmb-
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Singers Unlimited, the Al-l.S. swing
choir, showed that they had 'Something
to Sing About" as they sang and danced
their way through the school year. "Being
a member ot this group," according to
Mr. Richard Seaver, Choral Director," is
an honor tor any member ot the Anderson
High School Choral Department." For the
l984-85 school year, there were twenty-
eight honored members ot the Choral De-
partment chosen to be in Singers Unlimite
Singers performed tor many clubs and
schools in the community. They also took
part in school convocations and the Vari-
ety Show, 'lEncore '85". During the sum-
mer, they attended a camp at Ball State
University to prepare them tor the con-
tests they would be pertorming in
throughout the year. The tirst big event as
always was the "Bluttton Free Fair" in
Bluttton, lndiana. They also made their
annual trip to the 'Bishop Luer's lnvita-
tion Swing Choir Contest." At the end ot
the year they made the big trip of the year
to Opryland in Nashville, Tennessee.
"The Madrigal Singers," stated Mr.
Seaver, Hare the Choral Departments ex-
clusive group ot twelve talented singers'
They are A.H.S.'s own accapella choir.
Throughout the year they display their
musical abilities at nearly torty pertor-
mances tor civic and social groups. The
Madrigal Singers traveled many miles re-
presenting our school and community.
From these travels they brought home
many honors including a tirst division
award in the State Solo and Ensemble
ln December, the annual Madrigal Din5
ner was held at the Trinity Episcopal
Church. The dinner was served with the
Madrigals clad in Qld English costumes in
a 16th Century style. This event proved to
be a great success tor the singers as well
as guite an enjoyable experience tor the
For the Madrigals as well as Singers the
year was drawn to a close with the Variety
Show, "Encore '85."
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feruufer Lualhn, Angie Flafforci, auf! foleiie Robin-
son 17I'dCfl'CC' one of their new songs while being
dCt'OII1j,7dI1l6fi by David Cox, Their new song will be
part of the procyiani at Kll1I'15fIUdH.
S9II1OI'ShdI'OI1 Sussex ant! fumor Pita foues keep in
goodp1'ac!ic'e while I'Ght':iISlI1Q in C 'horal Club class.
Chem! Club performs for many school events in-
clmhzig graduation and the Variety Show, "Encore
Choralette members spend sixth hour singing and
prac't1't'ing for their programs they perform in
throughout the year. Their performazzces range from
the 5 lhristnias program lo the Honors Convocation.
lt took talent and ambition to be a mem-
ber of the A.l-l.S. Choral Club. "A group
of 75 talented singers," stated Mr. Richard
Seaver, "makes up the Choral Club."
Choral Club was a form of training for
some of the singers who anxiously awaited
their chance to try-out for Singers Unlimit-
ed and lvfadrigals. Some members of
Choral Club were in Singers, or Madri-
gals, or all three even!
Dressed in their traditional robes of
green, Choral Club performed for many
events including school convocations,
Al-l.S. Commencement, and the Choral
Departments Variety Show, "Encore
Choralettes, the Al-l.S. all-girls choir,
sang and danced their way into the hearts
of their audiences with such songs as "My
Heart Belongs To Daddy" and other
touching songs. They performed at "En-
core '85," and school convocations as well
as several out-of-school functions. Une of
the main functions for a member of Chor-
alettes was to prepare for auditions for
Choral Club. Although they entered no
contests, Choral Club and Choralettes
won their awards from the audiences they
ACf YOUFDGIT Wellj HIGH? dll ofthe IYOHOI' i pfggidentl CGIUI Lggch 7 V, pfgghl
UGS. Ti1'1GSpfdI'1 IUOHO. The ilfldl nail is Shaygn Suggex 1 tfgagll and David CQX
hammered in, the last piece ot scenery is 3 SQCI
painted. The set is complete.
Okay - lights down and it is quiet
backstage. ln just tive minutes the curtain
will open and the audience will determine
the success ot the play.
The anticipation ot opening night was
preceeded by weeks ot work by both the
cast and crew on the play, two to three
hours every night after school. But in spite
ot all the drudgery there is nowhere they
would rather be than working on the play.
"Bogus Bride" was selected as the tall
play because it included a large cast -
which enabled a large student participa-
tion. "We also selected 'Bogus Bridge' be-
cause it was a comedy. Comedies always
seem to sell well with the student body,"
said Maxine Bridges, Thespian sponsor
since 1960. The main characters included
performances by Tom Bonge, David Cox,
lolene Robinson, Rob Knuckles, and Katie
This year approximately 55 members
belonged to Thespians. The selection ot
all members was decided by the otticers.
At the end ot the year, the club members
voted tor tour otticers tor the preceding
year. Qtticers this year were Tom Bonge
l'Qnce you have an interest you never
lose it," said Bridges, and this seemed true
ot the spring play. Every year the Thespi-
ans presented their Annual Spring Festi-
val and Award Night, and this was no
exception. Torn Bonge, Lynetta Luallin,
Steve Rameriz, and Sharon Sussex direct-
ed tour plays that were performed tor
Following the presentation ot the tinal
play, trophies were presented: best ac-
tress, Katie Wantzg best actor, Eric Emer-
son, and best play, director - Steve Raf
mirez. This night was the result ot much
individual ettort on the part ot many Thes-
pians who telt that the time, talent, and
energy expended was only one example
ot the potential shared by teenagers to-
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Missy Gflllllll and flmy Belirens give it all ll7ey've
got ilLJI'1!1Q llie ba1ifls'p1'e-game sliow.
"Sweet Georgia Hmwnn lnylitens llze moocl for the
r"mwi'l, as Demse llffullms and Teresa Monaqliiizi
watwli tlie basketball game from the stage,
Practice . . . practice . . . practice? Col-
our Guard and lndianette members did
just thatl They worked intensely on per-
fecting their routines during tourth hour
and during many hours ot summer and
The lndianettes were required to be ot
a certain height and weight. ln order to
help keep in shape, the girls took time out
ot their busy practice schedule to exer-
The lndianettes and Colour Guards
played a major part in pre-game shows tor
tootball and basketball. Along with pre-
Bancl d1FtPI'lOI' DP. Hoffman lends some vm Durage-
men! to the band Just before marwliing tliem in the
stale compf flition.
game shows, the lndianettes also per-
tormed to "tun" music during halt-time
The Colour Guard group was intensely
drilled to pertection. They dazzled specta-
tors during pre-game shows. Whether
they were ritles or tlags, the girls' hard
work and determination paid ott in the
Both groups ot girls had their special
qualities, but they encouraged each other
and backed each other up, which was an
important part ot being in Colour Guard
'lHey, they're from Andersonf lt's 90
some degrees out there and they're
marching" you guessed it, it's the
band members. The flags, rifles, lndian-
ettes, and marching members all spent
long, hard, grueling hours perfecting
their music and routines. Much of their
summer-time was spent at band practice.
Band members also spent many hours
practicing for football and basketball
games. They were always a part of football
and basketball games a traditional
part that really made the games.
After all the hours spent together prac-
ticing and performing, it's easy to see why
band became a "second way of life." Most
of the band members felt that being in the
band was like being part of a big family.
The family acquired a new t'father" in
assistant band director Mr. William Deal,
who came to AHS from Winchester. Both
he and Mr. DP. Hoffman led the band to
an llth place finish at State Fair.
The lighting crew worked quietly be-
hind the scenes, making it possible for the
band to perform in the Wigwam and on
stage during each game.
Displaying their dedikfation and pride, Drum Nfajor,
Chris Smith imd Assistant Drum Maffvi' Cynthia
Spencer p1'ac'tive to get their moves just right While
helping the entire band.
lafihting Cfrfrw - VRCDNT ROW: Cflimien lanes.
ROW 2: Mf1i1rici'e ljctdll, lim Stocks, Stott lleltoii,
lb: lfi'Snyile1'. RCW 3: Sl'ldIlIlOII MC'Fl31'lziI1Cl, Christy
Future, llflarlc lfqlwarrls. RQW 4: Daviijl Crbburii, Foy
Dix, lim Bowezis. RCW 5: lim Ftlisozi. ROW 6: lohri
Sattonl. BATK ROW: Rod l!Ve1se1ilioi1r.
Exewiitmg musical 1,71lI'fE'Cl1OII, Dameii Hailey, Vhris
Smith and Dfirryl Piylorjazz up their bdlltfls number
on stage tliiring a basketball flame.
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5 -. Bush Stadium ' September 22, 1984 "4 Indianapolis, In I
IQX n , I f
"Whew, what's that raunchy, oditerous
smell?" More than likely, that "raunchy,
oditerous smell" was coming from the sci-
ence hall! Lab days were obvious to many
students because ot the aroma in the hall,
which would gradually make its way
through to other parts ot the school!
The science classes ranged trom Basic
Biology to Honors Chemistry and Physics.
lt a science-related career was being pur-
sued, the science department had an ex-
cellent variety ot classes tor students.
All freshmen were required to take
some torm ot Biology, either Basic or reg-
ular. Students studied plants, animals, and
"the world around them." They per-
tormed dissections and also tested blood
types in Biology.
Zoology studied animals and their sys-
tems, external as well as internal. Physiol-
ogy gave students a chance to study their
own systems. Chemistry required the
study ot matter and its properties. Stu-
dents in Chemistry made suckers as one
ot their labs . . . who said school was no
tunl Physics classes dealt with the basic
ideas ot motion and energy. Earth Science
acquainted students with the environ-
Mrs. Tangela Marsh replaced Miss Pob-
in Brooks who took a year's leave to work
on her Masters Degree at Butlers Univer-
"Its not lm! enough . . . N Toni Shepard and Larry
fnnu ilfft'll1f7l to reach the correct teInpe1'aft1re IH
one of the many d1'ff1k,'i1ll .ind tzrne-Consunnng phys-
Barbara Birt and leania Cfeer hope they
have the right tormula while pondering
the solution to a ditticult chemistry experi-
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ROBERT TAY LOR PH
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1 ROOFING O PAINT 0
a unss o Anmnmcmmuuf
Chas Ierineld I
LUMBER COMPANY INC
CHESTERFIELD INDIANA 46017
O. Box 126 TELEPHONE 3783311
116 E 19111 St
' " -'N
' M - l X
:Zi we n X
where The I
Gowns Are . . .
M -mf , SDH
Shoo 5 .
rQf.ffyoufaffa.1v.n7f':nr """"" 6tlfQCk Bfglg. H5 fdwaffj, mg
IO EAST SYN Svnssr ANDERSON. INDIAJA 46016 PM l3l7l 644-4491
iw U Xmas'
U EF W5 WE, D. .
PIZZA KING U
or Muxcu: - I
"Everything For Every Qfficen
E V . ' JOIN US AFTER THE GAME!
"""" S. ZLE A . ' Pizza mf, Sandwiches
Spaghetti up Lasagna
7 Nichol af Rable 649-7738
38 81 Columbus 649-0191
38th 81 Madison 6499204
GARY R. LEACH
COMCOUNT ASSOCIATED RESTAURANTS
mo sown MADISON MUNCII-I. INDIANA 47302 13111289-3321
S' A Advertising
W' HI Ml
Ao xg R0
4118 C01 :mb S
A FLCDVVER IB VVORTH
A THOUSAND VVORDS
423 EILXST EIGHTH ST 343 3115
ANDEFSCIN IN QSCTI2
I in ,
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btudents Against Driving Drunk
A Seed Within My Soul
I remember those days with my brother -
Basketball in the park
With autumn leaves crackling undertoot,
Or evenings staring at the stars
By a placid mountain lake.
But I also remember the turmoil -M
All the times I couldn't tell 'lbig brother" he was wrong
Like the time he drank too much.
It I took him home it would hurt him
So I let him drive
I let him drive
Not knowing how much pain it would cost later.
I-low could you take him away
And leave me
With the accusing stare ot a corpse s bleary eyes?
Now I must erect a stone in my heart
To mark the blackened spot
And nurture his memory -
The seed within my soul.
F1na11y Made It
Class Of 85
2700 Indiana Ave
Anderson IN 400I2
8 Indoor Tennis Courts
Memberships Qpen To Pubtic
Sauna And Wnirlpoot Faoihties
Instruction For Beginners Thru , :listen Psneum'
I TUXEDO RENTAL AND SALES
Advanced - Private And Group
USPTA Certified ProtessionaI
Hows GQI Meridian
Monday-Saturday: 9:00am-I0pm 644-8788
Eb wv.-sl Btn lmol anncvson in A6011 6-19 23333
Hs suns ammo- 1 n
'S P . '.'.' POFTHAITS . . .'.'. Munmmeesuoesuows
- 1 Q , Q v 1 v v Q Q . XY 1
'4"'f"'f'-'+' '"-'Q'-'-'-'Q'-'0I"o'-I"-'l' fff-7-f-fvI+T+TfZ'I'I'.'.'II fvI0.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'I .- .,'fo'.'.'v'-
2830 W. 53rd Street o Anderson, Indiana 46011 Q 3171649-4614
.lt Personal Studio
H X 2
' I lu
' I: r
1' ' , 4f:3:3:::52:f.- 15'-:'.'.'-:l'.:':':':-:-1-1
GARRY L. SMITH DDS
1528 Medical Arts Blvd.
Anderson, IN 46012
was gy gs
Dr. Craig A. Light 81 Staff
" IJ!-Ml vm
GENERAL CON TRACTORS
120 West Vineyard
P.O. Box 607
Anderson, IN 46012
Ph. C3175 642-2570
CRAIG A LIGHT D D S
General Farmly Dentlstry
One Cmzen Plaza .Sulte 406
Anderson IN 46016
PHONE 643 4308
-.. '35 L
DRUG STORE, Inc
mm: mam, man mom
702 UST Bib STREET
PHONES. 644-9721 642 3243
MII DILNIRY SIRWCI
1339 Mai St
805 N. Nursery Rd.
, si' 4
Stitch N Comer
A1 d' '
Scdtterfield Anderson, Indiana 46012
Karen S4 ' 317 643 3430
303 exan na Pxke
Ph 643-3366 is lfappzmm .J 'UGHJCVQEQJ
2000 W. Sth
5 East Ninth
520 SI I
R dune CBy
22IB 0 umbus Ave.
P ' Y
I I ffl
Peck 8- Wood
125 East 10th Sir
I ood, PCU
P S ILLEIIS IIEYBLES
Q 24 M M Salon 6 Service
2403 N Broadway
Anderson In 460I2
Ph 642 2662
SUN M 1,
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l230 Jackson St
Ph 644-0124 -1 I
ROBERT TAYLOR PHOTOGRAPHY
4 13 -4 UNLIMITED
I -- Fx X
W , .
Robert T 'QYUMICY
' Z! West 5th Se
Anderson. lnduma 46012
Phone 642 0809
Rohm Taylor X
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' Family Groups 0 Swdm U Envlranmmlal
- 4- I Pmfrmu
STOTTLEIVIYEF2 EXCAVATING INC.
W. 38 h S . Ph 643-4503
2757 Anderston tInd1anZnZ6011 Flnlsh Grddlnq ' Seedlnq
Fllldlri ' Stone ' Topsoll '
Lot Mowmq ' Lots Sz
Wood Cloarmq ' Snow
v I Sod Laying ' Trucking '
WE WIRE FLOWERS
K s Blossom Shoppe
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
aaos s.M d' . 644-0075 644-4449 19 W Cross
Po.a zsee 46018
,J 1 N
G, ,,,, 4 .M 2
V,,..,,,, mxxirmwm A? T k "'...w
., 4 4
,guna 4 if-4 4 N 4
'I-JR 3, M 1944 owed. Wxia-m-QK 4.
is X WN Xb im gg? 4 4 - mm
M MY QQ QQ iw'
a :son Ave or
ox , Ron Koomler, own
Smith Shoe Repair
Y SHOE r 8: Leather
GESTQQQU Phone 643-:ms
'N f 3
In N: 3 E. 12th at Meridian
Q GARDEN CENTER .Q NURSKISIES Q LANDSCMING - ,,,,,e,,c,,,M,,,,,,,,,,,,,,s.,.,,,.
'A' 'A' i'
B lt Purses ' Billfolds
Leather Leather Leather
R p i 8: Sales
B f L gg g
Jack ts ' Vests ' C t
P.O. BOX 96, Chesterfield, Indiana 46017 ShoefmdLea1herACCeSS0fiCS
Area 3171 378-3333
Shoe Rx filled accurete-ly
kAt Mounds Mall
2 BROWN ST B S. .542-944
I ALBEA AVID ALBEA
nu. . s-ssoa .e s-uoz
2430 W. Eighth
Root Helps You
. . Qffioial
SME "N ' ,i Of Anderson
photographers High School
7544 Ardwell Drive ' Indianapolis IN 46237 0 Ph: 649-1140
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627 Nichol Ave
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735 Main St
Anderson, lN 46Ol6
When you're lost in the Wild, and you're scared as a child,
And Death looks you bang in the eye,
And you're sore as a boil, it's according to Hoyle
To cock your revolver and . . . die.
But the Code ot a Man says: "Fight all you can "
And self-dissolution is barred.
ln hunger and woe oh its easy to blow . . .
lt s the hell-servedtorvbreal-:fast thats hard.
You re sick ot the game! Well now thats a shame
You re young and you re brave and you re bright.
You ve had a raw deal! l know 4- but dont sgueal
Buck up do your damnedest and tight.
lt's the plugging away that will win you the day,
So don't be a piker, old pardl
lust draw on your gritg it's to easy to guitg
lt's the keeping-your-chin-up that's hard.
It s easy to cry that you re beaten -- and die'
lt S easy to crawfish and crawl'
But to tight and to fight when hope s out of sight -
Why thats the best game of them all!
And though you come out of each gruelling bout
All broken and beaten and scarred.
lust have one more try - it S dead easy to die
lt s the keeping-on-living thats hard.
Robert William Service fl874M1958l
This poem was written in a one room Cabin in The Yukon Territory in the early l9OO S. Eitty below zero Cold, hungry wolves and huge bears were
,rommon d andere.
Th be llWOUf3hts from THE COLLECTED POEMS OF ROBERT SERVICE
IUTDC' E FREDRICK R. SPENCER AHS, CLASS OF 56. DQDD MEAD AND QQMQDANYI im.
1 1 1
1 1 1
1. 1 11 1
I I 5
1 1 1
1 11 1 1
Todays challenges are different, but the lesson is the same: You c:an't succeed at anything if you quit?
5 , ' I
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STORES 'iqtwiig Anderson, Indiana 46016
'I A 'A Em Appiianoes ' Furniture ' TeIevision
Carbide Grinding Co., Inc.
use one st. no. sox 175 A
Chesterfield, IN 46017
MAEANATHA I-IAIRT sALoN
2101 Broadway Anderson, In. 466 I 2 642-5800
Erorn The AI-IS Administration
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226 E. 13th Street
n arson NH Ja ales Sales ' Parts 0 Service
2505 Nichol Ave. or ,riii
Anderson lN 46011 2 I 1 C S
utlet Karen Liebhardt
Today luniors Tomorrow s Seniors . T en
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1420 Main Street A derson 5427509
Ed Sz Marilyn Birt A 2561 Thayer Ct
6171643-3218 Qlhnrnlate Glreutinnn Anderson IN Arson
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uma! 1 0484.6 -515 .B 5 - Und:
y House Qt Choice Meats
1V1A1F1Q3 SUPFR MARKET
1315 Park Road Edqewooo.
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Tim Wdmm WARRUM S RGQFING
644-0489 Quality Workmanship
FINE GIFIS FURNISHINGS
, 9 WEST Tom STREET
ANDERSON IN 46016
Catty Corner From The Library
:renee 98 WLHD
Are Qur Best
Lil 1 , 7 ' ,,,,,,,,,..
C ,KX , " 1 r 1 n " ,J
' . 'V 'ty' s ,
5. 5 Q i L,
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The year was coming to an end quickly
and what a relief! We worked so hard.
There had been many traumas, but, also,
This year's book was the 77th edition,
and it was everything but easy to finish.
We had nine staffers for the second se-
mester, which made it even harder to fin-
ish, but we did make it. We were success-
ful. Hey! WE SURVIVED!
We chose the theme "What's the Deal"
to correlate with all of the changes this
year. The book sold for S900 and we sold
a total of l,200 books.
The 200 page Indian was printed by
lostens American Yearbook Company on
80 pound paper. The opening 8 pages
were done in tempo green spot color.
Pearl fabricoid material embossed with
red and green foil created the cover.
Senior portraits, faculty, underclass and
most group pictures were taken by Root
Photographers of Chicago.
Copy style was stymiep copy was 10
point and captions were 8 point italic. The
decorative type used was Kaufman.
Co-Editors ln Chief . . . lamie Geisinger
Qlst semesterl Autumn lanzaruk
Editor ln Chief . . . Autumn lanzaruk
Advisor . . . Ms. Mary lo Williams
Finalization Editor . . . Rod Fisher
lst semester . . .
2nd semester . . . Mikie Leips
QD Photographers . . . Kim Kane
QD Michelle Pensec
'xg Rhonda Auker
Student Life Editors , . . Maria l-litch
,Q Sports Editors . . , Vance Wessar
X' Andy Lee
X, Scott Baker
Clubs Sz Class Editors . . . Rhonda leffries
Underclass Editor , . , Lisa lhnat
Ads Editors . . . Amy lo Markwell
Administration . . ,
Faculty . . . Rod Fisher
Assistant . , . Randy Krall
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SPECIAL THANKS TQ:
Mr. Kim Ash, our Tostens Representative, who was an extreme help. Thanks tor putting up with everything.
Ms. Mary To Williams tor always putting up with late deadlines and arguments, yet still sticking with us.
Root Photographers tor their extreme cooperation and quality pictures.
The Anderson Herald and Bulletin tor hailing us out ot huge holes. Thanks to all the photographers, especially Dale Pickett,
Steve Paul tor his excellent idea tor the final page and tor doing the picture so quickly.
To our wonderful photographers: Ronda Auker, Allison Frazier, Kim Kane, Mikie Leips, and Michelle Pensec, tor all their
patience and productivity.
A HUGE THANKS TO:
Amy To Markwell tor putting up with all the times l CAutumnD was in a bad mood and nearly bit her head ott.
Mrs. Toni Shoemaker tor all ot the creative ideas and tor all her triendly support.
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Thomas E. Sawyer
Thomas E. Sawyer, a l5-year-old sopho-
more, was taken from his friends and fam-
ily on lanuary 18th, 1985, during the
Madison Heights lunior Varsity game.
Thomas had just come out of the game,
after playing the start of the second half.
After commenting that he could not
breathe, he collapsed into lamie Davis'
lap and slid to the floor. The game was
called to a halt. The crowds' faces reflect-
ed disbelief and a state of shock. Fans
exclaimed, "lt can't be true!"
Thomas Sawyer died of a very rare
heart disease, ldiopathic Hypertrophic
Sub-aortic Stenosis, which involved the
thickening of the heart wall so that not
enough blood passed through the heart.
Thomas was a tremendous friend to all.
This was obvious to those who attended
the filled-to-capacity funeral. Each person
he came into contact with knew how great
he really was.
"Thomas played the game of life and he
played hard," according to Coach Norm
Hel. Thomas was young, but, oh, so ma-
ture. Thomas . . . WE LOVE YOU!
He loved the game.
- Eric Hathcock
Great friend who cared about everyone.
-- Sidney Newsom
Great kid, kind of kid everyone wanted to know.
- Michelle Kinder
Real loveable, always had a smile.
- Davita Anderson
He was a nice guy who had deep feelings for friends.
- Pat Gibson
Talented basketball player and great friend.
- Derek Roudebush
Tommy was the kind of guy who would do anything
for anybody and wouldn't do anything to hurt any-
-- Mr. Freeman
No one can be like Tom. A person you could trust.
No one will ever replace him.
-- Roger Wilkerson
l always remember his quick smile and flashing eyes.
He was a ioy to have in class for almost two years.
- Mrs. Wilson
On january 23, 1985, all Thomas Sawyers friends
and family paid their last respects al his funeral.
We'll miss you!
'Twas the privilege that Came but once
in a lite time. We were seniors and more
than proud. We struggled through tour
years, we also created territio memories to
last a lifetime. There were the times to
reminesoe and the times to say good-bye,
yet, we were one . . . we were the class ot
While growing up together, rumors
were constantly spread, it was part ot lite.
lt was the most growing up we Could do in
lt was a tun year. lt was our last year.
We were indians and our future was yet to
be seen. Farewell seniors, we love you,
we'll miss you. You had made it a year all
others looked forward to!
Pride, spirit and Conhdence shine bright and true as
these hve Seniors attend their las! regular Season
Best friends now and forever. Indian llflaiden Au'
lumn lanzarulc and 'Mi'SS Green ' Am y Marlcwell give
a hnal farewell to their senior year.
Farewell Seniors Q
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