Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1987
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 1987 volume:
1301 Lincoln Street
Anderson, IN 46016
drum . , .
of a different drum . . .
Student Life ....... .8
Sports ..... ., .26
People .. .56
Clubs 84 Classes ...114
Advertisingg- .... 4-162 l
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yl ph .A the drum major fo
the State Fair Champions, Ashley
has many talents.
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"What's the latest gossip?" is a
common question at lunch
time and, of course, we
have the camera watchers.
"Yah, Rah, Indians!" Well,
some people watch the football
gameg but most people, espe-
cially students, just watch each
"Congratulations," says Principal
Horace Chadbourne to one ofthe
65 students receiving letter
sweaters for their 3.7 grade
"Where's the water? .,. who hid
my helmet? ... the sideline at ev-
ery football game is busy and var-
ied just like this one.
"Team's in the huddleg coach is at the
head" at the annual Powder Puff
game at least one coach is serious.
Students can practice handwriting at
registration. But freshman Erin Case
has fun doing it.
of a diiierent drum . . .
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BOOM, boom, boom, boom.
BOOM, boom, boom, boom. The
gym was dark. The only light
came from two spotlights in the
corners. The crowd of over
8,000 rose excitedly to their feet
and cheered loudly as the Indian
Mascot and Maiden began their
ritual, the sacred Indian dance.
The beating of the drum, the
beat ofa different drum, echoed
throughout the fan-packed gym
for every home basketball game,
every pep session, and in every
What made us different? Was
it because of our unique mas-
cots - Indians rather than Ti-
gers or Trojans? Was it because
our gym is the second largest in
the state? Was it because it usu-
ally holds a capacity crowd? lt
was all of these things and more.
lt was because of the common
pulse of pride which beats within
every one of us and will for gen-
erations to come.
And so all 1463 of us went on
to the beat of a different drum,
to new and greater achieve-
ments. lt was evident that we
were all alike as Indians, but also
as different and unique as the
rhythms we moved to. We took
pride in our athletes winning
continued page 7
Sophomore Angela Seal finds that one
of the best places to sit and talk is in
the hallway by the cafeteria.
33,5 f -
Seniors Jay Atherton, Todd Howard,
Pat Davisson, and Paul Figge take
time out after boggin' to pose for the
"Smile," says Mr. Dickerson
through his teeth: but the guys can't
seem to resist posing and showing
off for the camera.
Senior Mike Ice proves he has perfect-
ed the sport of barefooting by showing
off just a bit.
A strong play on the part of the football
team contributes to the final outcome
of winning the game.
The Indianettes take their positions for
their formation and wait for their
Darren McVey receives a few pointers
from Coach Morgan before he returns
to the field.
Sophomore Wendy Hoover shows that
anyone can be a friend of Ronald
Seniors Autumn Carr and Cindy
Webb give a cool look for a hot day
at Mounds Park.
Anne Boleyn closes her eyes before
hitting the water in the dunk tank for
the St. John's 8th Street Festival.
Christy Hovermale, Indian Maiden,
helps Mascot Jay Atherton straighten
his headdress prior to the football
oi a different drum . .
sectionals, regionals, semi-
state, and state competitions.
The Marching Indians proved
their power once again as they
captured the State Fair Champi-
onship title for the second year
in a row.
But our Indian pride stands for
more than our athletics and
band. From the student body of
Anderson High School evolved
some of the brightest and most
promising minds of the future. In
their honor we presented those
with a 3.7 or higher GPA with
Academic Sweaters or chev-
ronsp and the GPA Fever went
into its second year.
Together we went through
more changes With open arms
we welcomed new teachers and
a sea of new freshmen faces into
the hallowed halls of the Ander-
son High School we had grown
to love. Once again we changed
from the mad scramble of the
four minute passing period to a
more spacious five minute one.
And, again we changed grade
cards. Now teachers could write
more specific comments about
us - because we were all indi-
viduals - all different.
As the year turned into fond
memories, the good and bad, we
came out on top together - an
Indian familyg and in our hearts
beating strongly - the beat ofa
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The dazzling green sequin body suit and
tire for the Ten Little Indians and for
Student Life was . . .
Signing your name over and
over on registration day. Filling
out countless cards in Home-
room. Climbing stairs to find it's
the wrong building. Closing your
locker on your coat. Eating spa-
ghetti in the cafeteria on Thurs-
day. Having your mouth full
when someone says hello.
Trudging to class with an armful
of books. Forgetting the book
for that class. Studying until
dawn for that semester final.
Yelling at the football games in
the rain. Leaving your car win-
dows down and it unexpectedly
rains. Losing money in the coke
machines. Begging your locker
to open when it is jammed.
Counting the minutes before
3:00. Dropping your books in the
hallway. Sitting with your bud-
dies on lunch. Listening to 360
minutes of lectures. Running to
class - plopping down in a chair
and ten minutes later realizing
you're in the wrong room.
Cheering when school was out .
.. BUT missing Student
Life at AHS ...
That's it, that's the ticket! Lunch
hour's purpose wasn't only to nourish
students, but to provide time to com- "Oh ... come on, Indians" cheers Ka-
pare test composition or the latest tie Degitz and her friends during a
gossip- home tennis match at Mays Park.
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"Have a Sprite and a smile," says
Chris Daoust as he enjoys visiting
with his friends on lunch hour.
The homecoming court pauses for a
moment together while the band
plays a tune after the 1987 home-
coming queen is crowned.
Yeeeaaahhh, yells Pat Gibson, Heather
Aubrey, and Rusta Hudson as they lead
the bonfire pep rally at Denny Field.
Taking the job seriously, Andy Lee and
J.J. Johangten count homecoming
queen ballots -just one of the many
responsibilities of Student Council.
ndians trash Trojans
under Hovermale's reign
It seemed as though there was not
going to be a Homecoming as we sat in
our cars and watched the rain come
down. Fortunately, the rain stopped
just in time for the festivities to begin.
With "Trashing the Trojans" in mind,
the traditional Homecoming parade
circled the track before the kicl, off.
The results had an unusual twist - a
tie! The Juniors with their pickup and
the sophomores literally trashing the
Trojans with their trash truck shared
All eyes were center field as Christy
Hovermale was crowned Homecoming
queen by last year's queen, Stephanie
A clever background adds to the fun and impor-
tance of Homecoming pictures for sophomore
JR Records and his date.
Tough-guy teammates Wardell Pride, Kevin
Wohlford, and Wendell Crumes intensely watch
their peers in a game from the sidelines.
Lewis. Filling out her court were Se-
niors Amy Behrens and Shonnie Wil-
son, junior Angel Kolins, sophomore
Rachel Jackson and freshman Heather
But what would Homecoming be
without football, whether it was Pow-
der Puffers or the victorious Indian
team going for the touchdowns? The
fun began Thursday when for the
fourth straight year, the Senior class
claimed victory at the ever popular
Powder Puff Games. To the seniors
and sophomores it was serious busi-
ness as they went head on in the cham-
pionship game which resulted in a tie.
When the pre-game festivities were
over, the indians trashed, trompled
and triumphed over the New Castle
From early in the game it was evi-
dent that we were there to hustle and
not be tied down. The Indian team
went full speed ahead to claim their
After the victory 400 students made
their way to the Commons for pictures
and a great night full of fun and memo-
ries. When the festivities were over for
the Seniors, underclassmen, alumni,
and administration, it was a night to
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The lndian band demands the judges attention as
they take the track during the state fair
Head upg chin upg smile perfect! Luci Lane,
Lisa Robb. Kelley Boze and Michele Ebbert snap
to attention on the line,
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Jennifer Pollard wows the crowd with a glittering
execution of the colour-guard half-time routine.
During an Indians' performance, Mike White belts
out a song on his gleancing baritone,
noe is never enough
for the lVlarching Indians
"Think, Look, Listen, Excitement"
was the whispered chant of the Ander-
son Marching Indians as they rounded
the Indiana State Fair track to defend
their first place rank. With fingers
pointed into the crowd to the judges
and any others with doubt in their
hearts, the Indian Band took the track
for competition with the knowledge
that they were the "band to beat."
Exploding off the starting line with
Fanfare of the Cornmonman, the Indi-
ans led into a moving arrangement of
Applacian Spring while marching down-
track in various formations that fea-
tured a company front and incorporat-
ed both patriotic and Indian themes.
Steve Streaty and Julie Crammer be-
gan the Indians middle section with an
entertaining trumpet-melephone duet
of Buckaroo Holiday that pushed on
into intricate pictures enhanced by
that ever-popular Indian music. A trum-
pet quintet perverbially jammed to
"Ten Little Indians" while an lndianette
and Colour Guard kickline virtually
brought the house down. Theatrical
flutes and whipping flags accented a
percussion solo of Turkey in the Straw
and cute toy section, which preceded
Anderson's closing piece.
Still playing the Indian theme, the
band continued on into a rendition of
the '85 show's entrance, Ceremonial
War Dance. After a breathtaking flash
cube ripple and several measures from
the traditional Indian Love Call, the ln-
dians, with a snappy salute, turned and
marched off, heads high, State Fair
Band Day Champions once again.
On the first day of July, 130 dedicat-
ed Indians embarked on what was to
be the beginning of 22,900 hours of
work to perfect their unique State Fair
show. These desire-packed marchers
had no idea that they were going to
endure so much pride and greatness.
lndianette Rachel Hexamer thrills the crowd dur-
ing a pre-game show with her fire baton.
Drum Major Ashley Tappan conducts the 130-
member, state-winning band with precision and
heerleaders lead more
than cheers and chants
"Please buy some suckers! I have to
sell five boxes!" This indeed was one of
the more popular yells heard repeated-
ly by the cheerleaders. Each one sold
suckers to fellow classmates, neigh-
bors or whoever was willing to buy
them in order to earn money to pur-
chase their jackets.
Along with selling suckers, the cheer-
leaders also organized a cheerleading
clinic for 5th and 6th graders which
took place before summer began.
The girls attended ICC camp at De-
Pauw University for four days during
the summer where they learned a vari-
ety of new cheers and chants. Each
squad received a number of ribbons
throughout the week and in the final
competition, the Reserve squad took
home the first place trophy for their
outstanding skills. Kelly Miller of the
Varsity squad received the Miss ICC
Freshman, Missy Fischer, was one of
the few cheerleaders who entered the
Miss Gymnast contest in which she was
runner-up. The first night at camp, all
three squads received the Spirit Mega-
phone for their shimmering spirit.
In June, all cheerleaders worked at
the Eighth Street Festival. They
worked at the dunk tank for St. John's
Children Clinic. Freshman cheerleader,
Heather Gavin, commented, "lt was in-
teresting to see the people who wanted
to dunk an Indian. I had a lot of fun!"
Cheerleaders put in some long, hard
hours of practice, during the summer
and after school. Their new coach was
Mrs. BeeJee Seybert. Working togeth-
er as a team, the cheerleaders yelled,
screamed and cheered the Indians to
FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS H Front Row: An-
drea Robbins, Camille Jack, Missy Fisher. Back
Row: Jessica Plummer, Heather Gavin, Amber
Reserve cheerleaders symbolize
"V" for victory as the Indians lead
12 to zero in AHS homecoming
against the Trojans.
Mouths open and ready to go! Missy
Clawson, Courtenay Kendall, and
Anne Boleyn cheer in an "easy-go"
CLAP! STOMP! Everyone up! Early
or late, cheerleaders still have that
school spirit as they cheer at the
Red 81 Green Game.
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RESERVE CHEERLEADERS - Ra-
chel Jackson, Dawn Collins, Laura
Toole, Anne Boleynn, Lana Mullins,
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Lana Mullins and Cassee Cunning-
ham lead a yell to "spark up" the
lndian fans during the Red and
Cheerleaders proudly "show-off"
their sparkling new green cheer-
leading jackets, A new tradition be-
gins this year with all three squads
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - Front
Row: Nicholette Johnson, Row Two:
Missy Clawson. Kelly Miller. Back
Row: Cassee Cunningham, Court-
ney Contos, Vickie Clevenger.
STUDENT COUNCIL - Front Row: Jennifer
Closser, Jerilyn Johantgen, Pat Gibson, Christy
Hovermale. Row 2: Sara Wrin, Brian Hastings,
Erick Courter, Rod Michael, Lana Mullins, Chris-
tine Sanders, Dawn Collins, Paul Dietzen. Row 3:
Jay Atherton, Todd Howard, Andy Lee, Ross
Ayres, Janet Alexander, Beth Schell, Jennifer
Leech, Rusta Hudson, Kim Stalpeton. Laura
Miller. Back Row: Heather Aubrey.
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS, Front Row:
Rusta Hudson, treasurerg Christy Hovermale,
Presidentg Jerilyn Johantgen, Vice President.
Back Row: Sara Wrin, Recording Secretaryg and
Ross Ayres, Secretary.
Student Council members Jerilyn Johantgen,
Dawn Collins, Lana Mullins, and Christine Sand-
ers dilligently tabulate Homecoming Queen bal-
lots and have fun, too.
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What would the Wigwam and Ander-
son High School be without the famous
Mascot and Maiden? Since 1926 the
Indian has stood for the Indian pride of
AHS students and the school.
Jay Atherton and Christy Hovermale
had the honors of continuing the
The selection process was full of
tense competition. The hopefuls read
the rules, went through practices, and
put forth a last valiant effort towards
the final selection.
"I'm proud to represent a school
that has as much pride and spirit,"
beamed Christy. "It gives me chills just
thinking about doing the dance be-
red 84 green
cause it is part of such a great
Jay Atherton was surprised by the
notariety he received. "I've done a lot
of outside work and received attention
from people I've never known."
Student Council received a lot of at-
tention through their efforts, too.
Though their number was cut in half,
they came on strong.
One of President Christy Hover-
male's goals for the year was to try to
raise school spirit to the absolute
Also, there were more new members
who got the chance to feel they were
doing something for their fellow
"lt's our responsibility to let the stu-
dents have input," explained Christy.
Among their other activities, they
went to junior highs and elementary
schools to motivate the younger stu-
dents to set goals and steer clear of
Student Council was a highly promi-
nent and indispensable team in the or-
ganization of elections, the coordina-
tion of dances, and giving a voice to the
student body of AHS.
"We're Buddies!" says Christy Hovermale in her
Maiden uniform as she cuddles up to her Indian
partner, Jay Atherton.
Fierce determination and intense concentration
show clearly on the face of Mascot Jay Atherton
as he jumps over Maiden Christy Hovermale.
mascot and maiden
Once upon a time at Anderson High
School, there was a beautifully deco-
rated wonderland filled with happy
couples who spent the evening dancing
until dawn. The night, that special date,
the feeling in the air -these were the
things that made Prom such an unfor-
Every year girls rushed home the day
of Prom to perfect themselves. Mani-
cures, getting their hair "just so," and
topping it off with the dress that took
Coat check is a time to remember - whose
coat, which table, where's the junior?
Smiles are in order for this reigning queen, Stacy
Davis and her court, Angel Kolins and Jennifer
ueen Stacy Davis
of "Stairway to Heaven"
four months to find in the right color
were just part of the routine. The guys
had a lot to do too. They begged Mom
and Dad for the new Cadillac or
Porsche to whisk their date away in
and maybe just a little extra money.
For three months between the an-
nouncements of the three candidates
and the unveiling of the Prom Queen
the lucky young ladies could envision
themselves as Prom Queen and how
wonderful the night would be.
By AHS tradition the Prom Queen
was chosen by the guys from the junior
class. Preparations began in February.
Committees for everything from en-
trance to invitations to the tables were
put into action early to make sure ev-
erything would go like clockwork on
the big night.
This was the night that Stacy Davis
was queen of the world and Angel Ko-
lins and Jennifer Leech filled out her
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PROM COMMITTEE. Fronl Row: Dion Wright,
Marion Fowler, Wardell Pride, Troy Goode, Larry
Mowrey. Row 2: Rusta Hudson, Vickie Clevenger,
Lou Gavin, Leigh Anne Wallace, Holly Myers, Can-
dy Burks, Kelly Watson. Back Row: Darrell Ri-
chey, Aaron Wilhoite, Jennifer Holycross, Lisa
Robb, Janet Alexander, Suzanne Laughlin. NOT
PICTURED: Stacy Davis, Mindy Layman, Lisa
Miller, Anthony Jordan, Nicolette Johnson, Brad
Woodward, Missy Clawson, and of course the
sponsers Mrs. Barbara Bergdoll and Mr. AI Ihnat.
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John Riley, Michelle Kinder, and Aaron Masters
keep statistics during the varsity and reserve
Manager Fred Stevens keeps team records for
the varsity basketball team.
ehind the scenes teams:
managers and A-Club
For a behind the scenes look at ath-
letics, some students were members of
A-Club or a team manager.
A fun way to get involved with sports
at AHS was to be a manager. It was fun,
but it was also a lot of hard work.
Managers kept water bottles ready,
packed the bags, and recorded the sta-
tistics. Working long and varied hours,
the managers also did the laundry and
maintained equipment - in other
words all the "dirty" work.
Why would someone want to do all
these sometimes thankless jobs? CA
manager even had to work for two sea-
sons to receive a letter.J The letter, the
excitement, and the belonging were
main reasons for managers to put up
with the hassles.
Beth O'Bryant, manager of the girls'
basketball team, summed up the whole
experience. "I loved managing the
team. l enjoyed being a part of the
team. I had a lot of friends and enjoyed
being a part of the happiness and sor-
A traditional group at AHS not seen
at many other schools was the A-Club.
This group's main prerequisite for en-
try was the earning of an athletic letter
in any sport. Requirements for earning
letters varied with each sport. The
school provided the letter while the
athletes purchased the sweater.
Why work out at least five times a
week, sweat and suffer pain and agony
just for a letter? There was more to it
than that. A feeling of being a team -
an Indian family - the thrill of winning,
and the self-satisfaction were the ath-
By wearing their "A" sweaters, these
athletes showed that they were proud
to be Indians.
JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT - Front Row: Jennifer
Kelly, Cheryl Phillips, Jennifer Alexander, Andrea
Gooding, Heidi Freer, Wendy Hoover, Tiffany
Merrill, Kelley Boze, Phillip Ballinger, Larry Jef-
fries. Row 2: Beth Moberly, Nichele Turner,
Stephanie Thompson, Yolanda Apple, James
Smith, Denard Whiteside, Michelle Sutphin, Carla
Smith, Jon Hughes. Row 3: Rob Miller, Aaron Hill,
Veronica Fields, Dana Ransom, Shawntel Pier-
son, Andrea Tiller, Deanna Nicely, Jenny Atkin-
son, Neal Phalora. Back Row: Micheal McCowan,
Mark Ehle, Robin Borton, Angie Arnold, Renae
Skaggs, Missy Clark, Anjie Cox, Dana Smith, Amy
Kelley, Lisa Carlson, Paul Floyd, Henry Stover.
This is where it all takes place. Junior Achieve-
ment members get down to business at the JA
Center of Madison County.
Tracy Roberson and Veronica Fields go over the
details of their company's records in preparation
for their JA m'eeting.
, is .
Constitutional chairperson Denise Shettle and
Christy Darst revise the MCYC Constitution.
MCYC - Front Row: Lisa Perry, Christin Curren,
Candy Burks, Chris Knuckles. Row 2: Rob Gil-
liam, Heidi Carter, Denise Shettle, Mrs. Plum-
mer, Jeff Gregory, Mrs. Howe. Back Row: Christy
Darst, Jerilin Johantgen, Traci Chamberlain.
eens on the move
for a better future
Bam! Bam! "We call this meeting to
order," was the call that signaled the
beginning of the meetings of the May-
or's City Youth Commission.
MCYC was comprised of 33 stu-
dents, nine students and two alter-
nates from each of three area High
Schools who sought to learn more
about our city's government.
Second year member Christin Cur-
ren described MCYC as "a great expe-
rience l'd recommend to anyone who
has the interest. lt's more personal
than just letters on a page in a textbook
- it's real people with real jobs."
On Job Shadow Day each member
traded jobs with a city official such as
the mayor, chief of police, or
MCYC was not all government. The
Student Exchange Day helped to break
down the barriers and the stereotyped
labels that had built up between the
three schools. Each member followed
the schedule of a member from anoth-
er school and hosted two members on
their visit to AHS.
"Each year's commission has an in-
dividual personality and sets it's goals
for the year differently," elaborated
advisor Mrs. Plummer. "Part of the ex-
citement for the kids is that the com-
mission's plans for the year are
planned by them and we're just here to
Another group of teens on the move
was Junior Achievement.
"Junior Achievement is a national or-
ganization to teach young people
about the free enterprise system
how businesses are actually run," ex-
plained JA sponsor Mr. Pat Reagan.
These teens started their own busi-
nesses and received charters from lo-
cal companies. JA printed catalogues
ofthe companies, and sold stock. Each
of the companies were run like a busi-
ness. They did their own marketing and
manufacturing, and kept their own re-
cords. Like the world of business, they
also had to pay a tax to JA.
After the merchandise was sold, and
the profits were counted and bills paid,
the members voted to either split the
remaining money among themselves
or to donate the proceds to charity.
The members of MCYC and JA
showed everyone that the teenagers of
today can be productive and have a
need to learn and be proud of what
they have accomplished.
mayor's city youth commission
Tammy Atwell leads those who are eagerly mak-
ing an effort to climb to the top at Camp
Miniwanca, both academically and physically.
LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE - Front Row:
Christin Curren, Heidi Carter, Karen Cox, Jenny
Smith. Back Row: Rob Gilliam, David Ehle, Joe
body gl soul
"I DARE YOU!" said Karen Cox and
David Ehle who both won this presti-
dious award during the second confer-
ence at Camp Miniwanca in Shelby,
Michigan. This honor is given to two
students in each of the Anderson area
high schools along with American
Youth Foundation awards which can
pay up to half of the total camp tuition.
Miniwanca is a two year program for
those ages 16-21. Over three hundred
thirty attended each conference. The
National Conference and the American
Youth Foundation funded the program
and supplies the motto, "My own self
at my best all the time."
Founded in 1924, A.Y.F. is a non-
profit, non-secretarian organization
whose mission is to huture in young
people a desire to excel. They also en-
courage teens to achieve a balanced
life of mental, physical, social and reli-
The summer time camp is divided
into two conferences - ten days in
each - and set in a wooded area with
rustic facilities. Camp hopping from or-
ganization to organization, we went
from AYF to YL, Young Life.
"You got to look all around and see
what is real, hear what is true and be
sure what you feel!" Each Monday
night brought rowdy students to differ-
ent homes to sing, laugh and listen to
the words. The leaders such as Ken
Knipp, Jan Joaniddes, Brian Apple and
Rich Foster alternated meetings in
which each of them spoke to the group
about situations from their Bible. They
did this in an effort to show the group
what it means to apply a Christian atti-
tude in every day life.
Retreats during the school year and
summer time camps extended Young
Life's effects even futher. An annual
Brown County made a lasting impres-
sion on Don McKinney and Julie
"lt's a good influence to have some-
body pulling for you," mentioned Don
McKinney one of the people who took
part in the overall experience.
The work crews at Frontier in Colora-
do and Castaway in Minnesota benefit-
ted from hard workers Kris Graham,
Rick Campbell and Joan Bybee, who
was the only of the three to attend
"Working hard all day every day
brings you so close to those you're
with, yourself, and God," related Joan.
i . 7 f ,
Wiifilkfrz' H 322 ' I
Andersons all area leader Ken Knipp sings along
with Young Lifers at a local club meeting held at
Jay Athertons house.
A look of shock covers Amber Swinford's face as Kathy Moffett and Julie Nelson lead songs in
she participates in a challenge to put ice through front of the club while Don Wolfe strums to the
and under her clothes. beat of the tune.
The rich tradition of athletics
at Anderson continued this year
as the sports teams battled it
out to the beat of a different
drum although with some of the
ln the 11 sports that were of-
fered, there were several levels
of competition - varsity, re-
serve and freshman classifica-
tions of boys' and girls' sports.
All contributed to the winning
tradition of Indian sportsmen.
There were sports to satisfy
everyone, whether the person
wanted to play as an individual
or part of a team. Someone
might have played football, a
team sport, swimming, an indi-
vidual sport, or run cross coun-
try, which has aspects of both
team and individual sports.
When athletes achieved out-
standing levels of performance,
they could receive an award, like
an athletic letter. These letters
went to the members of the var-
sity teams who, according to
their coach, played well enough
to earn one. In most sports, a
Most Valuable Player Award was
given to the person or persons
who made the greatest overall
contribution to the team. ln
many sports, an award was
named after a former coach or
competitor in that sport. The
award was given away to the
person who had a characteristic
most like the person the award
was named after.
V V . ,,,, , ' H f y . , -- A M
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SGfllOl' Pat GlbSOl'l tl'l6S to OUT-Smart Senior Tgny Brown p353e5 the batgn to
"WS ODDOUGUT by using his Strength and sophomore Jason Bailey in a race for
skill for a victory. the finish.
' ftkrwstwwfwl '
When playing number one singles, one
has to be good. Brigid Cunningham dis-
plays this talent by giving her best.
A new sport at Anderson was softball.
Here, Jennifer Holycross looks up-
wards for a hopeful out. i
I 1 l l l 1 1
Go in! Junior Angel Kolins, a state
qualifier for girls golf, putts for a
hopeful low score.
Junior Todd Griner presents his
state qualifing swimming talents to
better his time for a school record.
Determination 84 talent help . . .
From underneath his Indian baseball
cap, P.T. Morgan kept a watchful eye
on his Indian football team. They faced
some rough competition, but came out
with their heads held high.
They started out the season on the
right foot by battering the Madison
Heights Pirates 49-20.
The lndian team showed their sheer
determination to win when they had to
pull from behind to defeat Muncie Cen-
tral 36-24 on foreign turf. "l'm very
proud of our kids for coming back. lt
was a major test for them," Coach
Morgan boasted. t'This coming from
behind is making an old man of me. We
just seem to have enough talent to
catch up against anybody."
Sometimes it was not only a matter
of talent, but a game of if's as the tribe
soon found out. They took their first
loss of the season against the Rich-
mond Red Devils by one squeaky point.
Everyone held his breath as Rod Mills
attempted the extra point which would
take the game into overtime. Unfortu-
nately, the kick did not serve to the
advantage of the Indians and the team
met with a 21-20 loss.
On the night of Homecoming a thun-
derstorm ominously hung over Denny
Field, leaving the teams wondering if
there would even be a game. The rain
let up just in time for the game to be
played and all hope restored. Through
the mud and the puddles, they
"Trashed the Trojans" and brought the
Homecoming victory to AHS.
We're ffl! We're iii! The Varsity football team
gets pepped up for the victorious Homecoming
cont p 30
Chad Closser focuses intently on the Indians as
he prepares for play by gripping his mouth-piece
tightly in his teeth.
Varsity Football. Front row: Steve Mills, Hugh
Cherry, Keith Fuller, Dan Carmin, Darren Mcvey,
Paul Connell, Steve Brown, Travis Williams, An-
thony Kelley, Mike Riddle, Malcotm Burgess,
Wardell Pride, Eric Anderson, Eric Kelley, Erick
Courter, Pat Gibson. Row 2: Shelby Morgan,
Head Coach Morgan, Asst. Coach Myers, Mgr.
Chad Berryman, Tim Greenlee, Brian Cohen,
Kenny Auker, Jeff Auker, Darren Carpenter, Ed-
die Flsh, Willie Terry, Dion Hughes, Joe Ellis, Tra-
cy Davis, Bryan Sharp, Herb Montgomery, Juan
Miller, Chuck Klusmeyer, Clinton Hunter, Mgr.
Shawn Williamson, Brian Gilmore, Tim Lamey,
Charles Laster, Rocky Cotsoviies, David Ice, An-
thony Jordan, Kevin Wolford, Michael McCowan,
Wendell Crumes, Larry Hiatt, Eric Yeskie, Sidney
Newsom, Terry Cotton, Terry Fuller, Asst. Coach
Becker, Asst. Coach Shanklin, Asst. Coach Pen-
yon. Back Row: Steve Coffey, Mike Ice, Rod Mills,
Freshman Football. Front Row: Fred Spinks,
Brandon Muir, Chad Closser, Billy Allen, Andre
Blackmon, Drew Niccolini, Jett Garner, Maurice
Bogie. Row 2: Coach Rick Muir, Melvin Bush, Eric
Taylor, Heath Halsell, Jimmy Wilson, Jonnie Brett Johnson, Bob Ellis, Mike Simerly. Matt
Hammock, John Graves, Rod Hunter, Jason Synder, Jamie Townsend, Jamie Horton, Leon
Hurt, David White, Coach Dick Resler. Back Row: Moody, Bobby Roberts.
Beau Winans, Steve Carter, Scott Hedgecraft,
ANDERSON 49 Madison Heights
ANDERSON 36 Muncie Central
Anderson 20 RICHMOND
ANDERSON 14 New Castle
ANDERSON 35 Kokomo
Anderson 21 MARION
Anderson 6 LAFAYETTE
Anderson 0 LOGANSPORT
Anderson O LAFAYETTE
RESERVE FOOTBALL FRESHMAN FOOTBALL
Anderson O PENDLETON HEIGHTS Anderson 20 PENDLETON HEIGHTS 26
Anderson 0 MADISON HEIGHTS Anderson 14 KOKOMO 21
Anderson 6 KOKOMO Anderson 6 MADISON HEIGHTS 24
Anderson 8 MUNCIE CENTRAL Anderson 6 NEW CASTLE 7
Anderson 8 MUNCIE SOUTH Anderson O CARMEL CLAY 28
Anderson 6 MARION Anderson 14 MARION 28
Anderson 2 KOKOMO ANDERSON 20 Muncie Central 6
Melvin Bush prepares to block the Madison
Heights team, while freshman Jamie Townsend
rushes the ball.
The varsity defensive line surrounds and smoth-
ers the New Castle offensive in a wild free-for-all
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i'm so proud of the kids. It was a
sweet win. Homecoming wins ought to
be sweet, Coach Morgan exclaimed.
Freshman Coach Rick Muir elaboar-
ated, "lt was frustrating for the players
and coaches to see the record, be-
cause it was a losing season in that
way. We're passing on a group with tal-
ent as a winning season. We lost some
close games we should have won. lf we
played four quarters, we could have
won. Our young men grew up and we
saw improvement. They'll go on to be
"Dismissing Anthony and Sidney was
something l hated to do. i'm sorry for
the kids, especially since they are se-
niors," explained the Coach. "I felt I'd
turned my head one too many times
and it was beginning to affect the team.
I got to the point where something had
to be done."
ln the division 5A Sectional game on
October 24, the lndian's season ended
with an unfortunate loss at Denny
Field. The tribe faced the Lafayette Jeff
Broncos in what was to be their last
game. Coach P.T. Morgan and the
team did their best to out-fox the un-
stoppable Broncos, but it was not to
be. Though the team put forth their
last valiant effort, they faced a swag-
gering 10-0 loss.
At the season's end, the Indians had
their annual football banquet. About
200 people attended, including guest
speaker Senator Bill McCarty, a former
Indian gridder. Steve Mills was named
Most Valuable Player, Rod Mills got the
Specialty Teams' award. Terry Fuller
and Chad Berryman received Offensive
and Defensive Players of the year.
Number 23, Anthony Kelley, pulls his way
through the Richmond Red Devils toward the
goal line for the Indians.
131 v , mn ' i,
R H J
E, K L A--S74 W
V i i X
H rs 7
COACHES. Front Row: Head Coach PT. Morgan.
'ff' Coach Jack Shanklin. Back Row: Coach Skip My-
ers. Coach James Becker. and Coach Dave
Hut 24, Hut 3, Hut 82, Hulse! The freshman foote
ball team's offensive llne prepares to scalp the
so , ,
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Dlvrng for the
pass, freshman Jason Hurt, deme
onstrates the teams desire to be the best.
Point .,. side-out .,.
bump set .
Though the Indian girls' volleyball
teams' records left a lot to be desired,
their year was full of hard work, deter-
mination, and hustle. Their losses did
not tell the whole story. Some of the
Indians' best plays were blanketed by
The junior varsity won it's first match
over the Madison-Grant Argylls in their
fourth match of the season. The team
scored 15-11 and a triumphant 15-2,
snapping their losing streak.
The Indians faced New Castle in one
of their closest games. The varsity
team was barely edged out 16-14, 15-
The girls put forth a great effort, but
lost to our cross-town rival Madison
Heights. Amie Oary and Beth O'Bryant
together had 3 kills, and Jennifer Holy-
cross scored twelve points with two
aces. However, the junior varsity team
won 9-15, 15-7, and 15-11.
When the team traveled to Muncie
Krista Youngblood sets up the ball perfectly for a
teammate to spike the ball for a kill.
Jennifer Holycross and Amie Oary block the ball
back into the faces of the other team to score a
Central, their scores fell short, but
they had some good plays. Beth
O'Bryant, Jennifer Holycross, and Amy
Oary shared 12 blocks. Shelly Hensley
had 11 of 11 serving with two aces.
Once again the Indian team took a
loss. Not even the team's combined
effort coupled with Holycross' several
points with two aces could have beaten
the team from Muncie Central.
The volleyball team had a year of
hard times and frequent losses, but
there is more to measuring a team's
value than wins and losses. The girls
stuck together in the face of adversity
and never gave up. It was the personal
highs and friendships that made up for
what their scores didn't have, and
made them carry on.
Sophomore spiker Amie Oary and a foe battle it
out above the net as Sherri Stanley prepares to
R , iii L A
Grrr! Rachel Bailey tries to save the ball from Time Out!! Coach lhnat talks over important
landing in and scoring for the opposition. strategies for the game to the varsity players.
,,,, Wa, f 11, f,
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- - - - - - - - -
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VARSITY VOLLEYBALL, Front Row: Jennifer Ho- Reisinger, Amie Oary. Back Row: Coach lhnat,
lycross. Row 2: Mgr. Veronica Fields, Paula Rachel Bailey, Kris Miller, Shelley Hensley, Dana
x Coale, Beth O'Bryant, Sherri Stanley, Chrissy Smith, Asst, Coach Hird.
RESERVE VOLLEYBALL. Front Row: Shelitha Go- Row: Head Coach ihnat, Kelli Stowell, Krista
chett, Tracy Baker. Row 2: Brandi Greer, Alison Youngblood, Tracey Roberson, Angela Berkebile,
Follmar, Stephanie Kiefer, Nikki Williamson. Back Kris Watson, Traci Barclay, Asst. Coach Hird.
FRANKTON 15, 15 Anderson
ELWOOD 15. 15 Anderson
LAFAYETTE JEFF 15. 15 Anderson
MADISON GRANT 15, 15 Anderson
NOBLESVILLE 15, 15 Anderson
ELWOOD 15. 10, 15 Anderson
HIGHLAND 15. 15 Anderson
FRANKTON 15, 15 Anderson
LAPEL 15, 15 Anderson
LAPEL 15, 15 Anderson
HIGHLAND 15, 15 Anderson
NEW CASTLE 15, 15 Anderson
MADISON HTS. 3, 15, 15 Anderson
MUNCIE SOUTH 15, 15 Anderson
MUNCIE CENTRAL 15, 7, 15 Anderson
RICHMOND 15, 10, 15 Anderson
TIPTON 15, 15 Anderson
YORKTOWN 15, 16 Anderson
ALEXANDRIA 15, 18 Anderson
Muncie North 13, 5 ANDERSON
Marion 15, 10, 12 ANDERSON
LOGANSPORT 15, 15 Anderson
KOKOMO 15, 15 Anderson
MARION 15, 15 Anderson
ELWOOD 15. 15 Anderson
Anderson 12, 11 FRANKTON
Anderson 10. 15, 4 ELWOOD
Anderson 4, 5 LAFAYETTE
ANDERSON 15. 15 Madison-Grant
ANDERSON 15, 15 Noblesville
Anderson 6, 5, LAPEL
Anderson 5, 14 HIGHLAND
Anderson 14, 13 NEW CASTLE
ANDERSON 15. 15 Madison Hts.
Anderson 12, 1 MUNCIE SOUTH
Anderson 14. 1 MUNCIE CENTRAL
Anderson 9, 4 RICHMOND
Anderson 1, 8 TIPTON
Anderson 4. 3 YORKTOWN
Anderson 6. 2 ALEXANDRIA
Anderson 10, 5 MUNCIE NORTH
Anderson 5, 6 MARION
9, 15. 2
13, 15, 2
15, 4, 15
'15, 15 '
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Boys St Girls both in State in . .
The girls golf team could be summed
up in one word - phenominal. The
lady golfers went on to a 9-3 season,
sectionals, regionals, and a consistent
Angel Kolins going on to the State
"We have a bunch of young people,"
Coach Granger commented of the
team. "l think they're playing excel-
lently, considering what l thought we'd
do when l took over the team. We're 9-
3, and at the time I didn't think we'd
win half our matches."
The Indian line-up includes Robin
Martin, Andrea Robbins, Jill Ward, Lau-
ra Miller, and medalists Angel Kolins
and Laura Toole.
At the Yorktown match, Anderson
swept past their hosts 202-245, with
Kolins earning medalist for her 43.
One of Anderson's few losses was to
Marion. Despite the tribe's loss, Kolins
once again managed to capture medal-
ist as she did throughout the season.
The lady golfers knocked off Carmel
and Ben Davis bringing their record to
6-2. Anderson captured fifth place at
the North Central Conference at Rich-
lt's harder than you think. Senior Robin Martin
putts toward the green for a winning score.
Senior Laura Miller drives the ball with force hop-
ing it will land near the hole.
mond's Highland Lakes Golf Club on
September 20, 1986.
Their 9-3 record was secured by a
197-205 win over Greenfield Central.
Because of her supreme dedication
and talent, Angel Kolins earned her
spot among the 15 individuals in the
IHSSA state girls golf championship at
the Muncie Elks Course. Her individual
91 score at the Huntington Regional
was the final factor in her playing in the
state match, as well as the fact that
she was medalist in numerous events.
Once again the tribe proved that
hard work, dedication, and seIf-satis-
faction were the feathers in the hea-
dress of Indian pride.
With over 20 years of coaching expe-
rience, Phil Sullivan guided the boys
varsity golf team through a prosperous
Lettermen John Bachman, Mike
Proctor, Matt Hahn, Mike Farrer, re-
turned to the team once again. Chris
Daoust, Andy Banning, and Tim Arm-
ington rounded out the team.
"We have the potential to go to
state. We received 4th place last year
and we want to do better this year,"
predicted Coach Sullivan.
"lt all paid off at the end of the year
when the tribe finished sixth in the
state." stated Andy Banning.
CThe boy's golf scores and team pic-
ture were not available.J
QV Glass sou: ,C n A l ..... IX
gmssason 195 Norm cemffaff 8 199
Anderson 245 YORKTOWN 8 202
ANDERSON 1 180 Marion 193
Anderson 220 MADlSON HESGHTS 199
Anderson 196 CARMEL 187
407 - 8th plac
Anderson 184 BEN DAVIS 184
Anderson 196 HIGHLAND 190
ANDERSON 156 Nobtesviiie 203
8 NCC 1
397 - Sth place ,
Anderson 238 MUNClE CENTRAL 184 8 .
Anderson 205 GREENHEL9 g 197 1
' sscnowu, 1 Y it N r ,
I A 393 -- 6th place , f
REGioNAi. 3 if it ' we R
91 GlRLS GOLF -- Front Row: Andrea Robbins. Coach Granger, Jennifer Ramey, Dara Ronde-
STATE Laura Miller, Laura Toole. Jill Ward. Back Row: bush, Angel Kofins, Robin Martin.
5 Madison Heights
RICHMOND DOUBLES 2nd
4 Muncie Burris
5 Muncie Central
1 NORTH CENTRAL
3 Muncie North
4 New Castle
3 Pendleton Heights
4 Madison Grant
2 MUNCIE CENTRAL
2 NEW CASTLE
1 MADISON HEIGHTS
1 MUNCIE BURRIS
l -I ,,,. ,,.,,VeA I
BOYS' TENNIS: Front Row: Rob Pensec, Greg Wood, Tom LaMachio. Back Row: Coach Roger
Whitehead, Matt Hahn, Jamie Davis, Mike Proctor, Ross Ayres, Mike Cunningham.
GIRL'S TENNIS. Front Row: Vicki Clevenger, Brigid Cunningham, Jenny Wood, Susan Briles, Back
Row: Mgr. Jenny Seal, Julie Ward, Lori Records, Amy Boeglin, Erin Tierney, Amy Schneider, Coach
A I ' '
.ri , ,
Senior Ross Ayres takes time out from his ine Captain Brigid Cunningham prepares to strike a
tense match to flip the score in his favor. backhand to her opponent in the iii singles
Swinging for success
The boys' and girls' indian tennis
teams shared the experience of a su-
per season. Coach Roger Whitehead
was the guiding force behind both of
the tennis teams that drove them to
shine for success.
Whisking the way to the top took a
team effort for the girls. Number one
singles player senior Brigid Cunning-
ham captured the spotlight with her
undefeated season. Julie Ward and
Amy Schneider occupied No. 2 and No.
3 in singles. Vicki Clevenger and Erin
Tierney played the No. 1 doubles spot,
while Amy Boeglin and Lori Records
teamed up for the No. 2 doubles
There was no doubt about where the
power of the boys tennis team was.
"The way we look at it, Greg nearly
guarantees us a point," Coach White-
head explained. "It's no secret that
that's where our strength is."
Wood was the No. 1 singles player for
the tribe. Teammates Rob Pensec and
Ross Ayres backed him up in the No. 2
and No. 3 slots.
The Indians good fortune ended
when they met Homestead in the IH-
SAA boy's tennis semi-state.
Coach Whitehead summed it up by
saying, "Homestead had one of the top
tennis programs in the state, both boys
and girls. They flat out beat us."
Not only did the loss close the Indi-
ans' season with a 16-3 record, but
knocked Greg Wood out of the state
Though the wins and losses repre-
sented the team, it was the individuals
who made it meaningful.
Lori Records looks upward in hopes for an
ace as she serves the ball playing the num-
ber two doubles position.
Number two singles player Rob Pensec
concentrates on returning a ball back over
Senior Mike Cunningham prepares to
smash a forehand to his opponent.
Strong performances for boys 84 girls .
"Coach thought we wouldn't win
dual meets, but we came out to a vic-
tory!" commented Tim Jordan on the
team's unexpected successes.
Coach Garry Courter and the boys
started the season out on the right foot
and kept on track through the year.
"So far l've had a pretty successful
year in all events. I haven't had any
upsets or lost any e,vents that l've been
working on," added Terry Fuller whose
year of strong performances in the
longjump, 100 mile relay, and 300 hur-
dles boosted the lndian team's scores
They came away with a victory at the
City Meet April 29 before they went on
to the NCC May 17.
"Fun sport at times," Tim Jordan
voted, "Practice is a little rough, but it
comes out to be exciting at the big
The Girls Track Team also had a
Dana Wilkerson breaks away from the pack in a
record-setting 100-meter dash performance.
Over the bar in a single bound! High-jumper, Dan
Skeoch, shows that the Indians can do anything.
"The sportsmanship of our team is
really outstanding. l feel our team has a
good chance to win NCC and Sectional.
I feel the most outstanding runner on
our team and in the state is Dana Wil-
kerson," said Dee Verhulst compli-
menting her teammate and the team.
Ashley Tappan mirrored Verhulsts'
feelings, "lt's really encouraging, the
support that grows throughout the
Coach Barbara Dietrich and the
"Lady Squaws" were especially
pleased with their placing third in the
"We really shone at the Muncie Invi-
tational," said Jenny Smith who put
forth her best effort with the team.
Michelle McCoy pushes herself to the limit to
help get points for the Indian track team.
Kim Fenner and Michelle McCoy rest after run-
for the anchor legs finish.
BOYS TRACK -- Front Row: Dan Combs, Vance Kris Rice, John Wooten, Robb Seal, Damon Bai-
Wessar, Rick Campbell, Keith Fuller, Rod Mi- ley. Danny Skeoch, David lce, Anthony Jordan,
cheal, Malcolm Burgess, James Horne, Ricky Wil- David Perry, Jeff Suter, Mike Ricketts, Head Coa-
liams, Tim Jordan, Terry Fuller, Roger Wilkerson. ch Johnson.
Back Row: Assistant Coach Courter, Kyle Hobbs,
GlRLS TRACK - Front Row: Tina Warner, Diane
Kirksey, Shawn Bogie, Kelly Mitler, Sherry Smith,
Zuleika Burgess, Cherise Gibbs, Moritta Davis,
Veronica Fields, Kim Fenner, Doris Williams.
Back Row: Head Coach Dietrich, Shelia Clark, Jiil
Tracy Roberson, Assistant Coach Weaver.
Miller, Paula Ccale, Jenny Smith, Dana Wilker-
son, Ashley Tappan, Michelle McCoy, Libby Gin-
ley, Dee Verhulst, Wendy Jones, Candy Scott,
Junior hurdler, Terry Fuller ea
sily wins the hur-
ning in the 1600 meter relay and watch intently dles in the dual meet against the Kokomo
ANDERSON 81 Marion 59
Muncie So. 16
Madison Heights invitational 3rd
City Meet 1s
Anderson 44 PENDLETON 65
ANDERSON 67 New Castle 42
Anderson 54 Muncie Central 18
ANDERSON 62 Madison Heights 47
Anderson 63 Blackford 48
ANDERSON 73 Alexandria 27
Madison Grant 14
ANDERSON 85 Highland 24
ANDERSON 59 Marion 50
Sectional -4- 3rd
Regional - 4th
State - 1600 relay: fwilkerson, Fenner,
Harriers take 9th in the . . .
The Indian boys cross country team
with Coach Garry Courter at the helm
capped off an undefeated season by
harrying on to place ninth in the state
Ranked as high as sixth statewide
during the season, the Indians defeat-
ed almost 200 teams in dual meets and
The guys' team was led by top three
- Vance Wessar, Kyle Hobbs, and Rob
Gilliam. But as, Coach Courter said,
"They alone aren't going to win for us.
That's up to guys like Dan Combs, Kris
Rice, Eddie Edwards and Shayne
Co-recipients of the Ray Fleenor
Award for outstanding running were
Gilliam and Wessar. Rice and Combs
shared the Most Valuable Player
The girls' standout this year was ju-
nior Jill Miller. She competed as an in-
dividual in the state meet and placed
Fleenor Award Winner Rob Gilliam watches the
reserve race with teammates Rod Michael and
Kris Rice as he psychs up to run.
All-State runner Jill Miller paces stride for stride
with the state's best competition at the Carmel
16th, a big improvement over last
This year, the Indians sported a con-
ference champion in Kyle Hobbs, run-
ning a 15:45 at Richmond to break the
course record. Also, they had an All-
State runner, Jill Miller. She is only the
third female harrier from AHS ever to
receive the dubious distinction of All-
Rounding out the girls squad were
sophomores Bobbi Neff, Jamie James,
Jada Sparks, Anne Boleyn and Kris Kel-
ly. lt was the first year for many of
these girls and all will be returning for
The boys were helped out by letter
winners Tim Powers, a senior, junior
Fred Stevens, and sophomore Rod
Togetherness. Tim Powers, Rod Michael and Da-
vid Perry stay in a close pack to assure team
" f J M
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3 Senior co-captain Vance Wessar finishes strong Front-runners Kyle Hobbs and Vance Wessar set
in a second place effort at the City Meet. the pace in another "1-2 punch" individual finish.
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BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY. Front Row: Eddie Ed- Asst. Coach Johnson, Mgr. John Riley, David
wards, Rod Michael, Tim Powers, Danny Combs, O'Bryant, Jim Fouts, Robb Seal, Dave Perry, Aar-
Kyie Hobbs. Rob Gilliam, Vance Wessar, Shayne on Masters, David Adams, Head Coach Courter.
Shipley, Fred Stevens, Kris Rice. Back Row:
. tt, f"7:ts'fi
GiRLS CROSS COUNTRY. Front Row: Jamie Coach Nat Johnson, Jill Milier, Anne Boleyn, Kris
James, Bobbi Neff, Jada Sparks. Back Row: Asst. Kelty, Coach Gary Courter.
Girl's Cross Country
Anderson 50 HIGHLAND
ANDERSON 25 Kokomo
Anderson 30 MARION
Snider Invitational 7th
Anderson Invitational 8th
Yorktown Invitational 3rd
Harding invitational 14th
BOY'S CROSS COUNTRY
15 Muncie Central
Snider invitational lst
Anderson invitational lst
Carmel Invitational 2nd
Yorktown invitational lst
Harding invitational 2nd
Lafayette invitational 3rd
Coach Watson takes time out to help pep up the
girls for their next swim.
Boys and girls both go to state in ..
On your mark, get set, go! The girls
and boys swim teams burst out front
with exciting finishings in the state
With an increase in size from 13 to
19, the girls season started out with a
win against Warren Central C99-699 in
the first dual meet. During their 10-1
season, losing only to Carmel, the girls
went on to win their seventh consecu-
tive NCC title. From there they domi-
nated the Sectional by taking nine
firsts out of 11 events. Placing fourth in
the state meet, the girls ended the
year on a good beat.
The boy tankers took seven events
to the state finals. Both relays made
the cut with Jeff Blaize, Dave Ehle,
Dave Fatzinger and Kevin Smith swim-
ming the medley relay placing 6th.
Swimming to take 1st in the free relay
were Dave Fatzinger, John Schneider,
Brian Sullivan and Todd Griner. Individ-
ual swimmers were Todd Griner with
two firsts in the 100 and 500 free style,
Kevin Smith swimming the 50 free
placing 6th over all, Dave Fatzinger
swimming the 100 free getting 2nd,
and Kevin Rockhill with excellent diving
ability placing 2nd in the state champi-
onship. Over all the boys placed 4th,
With grace and style senior Kevin Rockhill shows
that practice makes perfect.
Go! The team cheers on senior Rob Gilliam in a
Senior David Ehle goes for the win in the 100
Swimming the breastroke takes a lot Of COVICGH- Junior Janet Alexander swims the freestyle in a
tration, Here Jalon Garringer shows that skill, hopeful Win for the Indian girls Swim team,
this are 'fir
BOYS SWIMMING. Front Row: Mike Saxon, Bill Gilliam, Brad Kiine. Back Row: Rene Harp Asst.
Ramsey, Tony Lakas, Scott Pike, David Perry, Coach, Rob Gilliam, Kris Rice, Kevin Smith, Kevin
'Mark Hughei, Paul Hadiey. Row 2: Jim Fouts, Rockhill, David Fatzinger, Todd Griner, Bitly Ows-
Toby Goen, Brian Gilmore, Herb Montgomery, ley. Mike Gilley, Jim Alexander Head Coach.
Brian Suilivan, Jeff Blaize, John Schneider, Eric
Monica Zinzer mgr., Ron Watson Head Coach.
Back row: Angie Thrawl, Shanna Crosley, Jenni-
fer Humphrey, Alison Rowley, Jennifer Seal,
Mindy Layman, Keliy Watson, Janet Aiexander.
GiRi.S SWlMMiNG. Front Row: Stephnie Farron.
Kathy Graham, Traci Chamberlin, Laura Bush,
Kati Degitz, Wendy Goen. Row 2: Jim Alexander
Asst. Coach, Kris Graham mgr., Pam McCarty.
Regi Simmons, Alisa Watson, Jalon Garringer.
Northwestern Relay 2nd
ANDERSON 107 Muncie North 73
ANDERSON 96 Muncie Centra! 71
ANDERSON 114 Yorktown 54
ANDERSON 116 Pendleton Heights 51
Warren Central Relay lst
ANDERSON 86 KOKOMO 86
ANDERSON 99 New Castle 73
ANDERSON 118 Richmond 99
ANDERSON 90 Northwestern 81
ANDERSON 87 Delta 84
Anderson 78 NORTH CENTRAL 94
Anderson 83 CARMEL 89
ANDERSON 99 Warren Central 69
ANDERSON 99 Kokomo 73
ANDERSON 104 New Castle 66
ANDERSON 121 Pendleton Heights 51
Anderson 63 CARMEL 109
ANDERSON 92 Ben Davis 80
ANDERSON 106 Muncie North 65
Columbus Relay 2nd
ANDERSON 75 Greenfield 71
ANDERSON 98 North Central 74
Christy Wade hopes that the ball goes past the
hitter right into catcher, Jennifer HoIycross's
While sitting on the fence, Shanna Crosley and
Davita Anderson watch the game hoping for a
Another hit by Junior Davita Anderson helps lead
the team to another victory.
Excitement and anticipation arise from the Indi-
ans bench as Coach Robert Kearns takes down
some important stats.
Girls start new tradition at AHS .
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SOFTBALL - Front Row: Mgr. Becky Jones, .la-
mie James, Michelle I-lolycross, Davita Anderson,
Ingrid Snyder, Carey Cox, Tracey Stanley, Bobbi
Neff. Back Row: Assistant Coach Taylor. Jill
Koenig, Jennifer Holycross, Shanna Crosley.
Shonnie Wilson, Lou Gavin, Beth Koenig, Christy
Wade, Theresa Jackson, Head Coach Mr.
A new tradition for Anderson High
School began in 1986 with the very
first Girls Softball team. There was a
wide variety of skills among the 15
"I feel that the team is starting to
work well together. By the end of the
season and tourney time, we will sur-
prise some people," explained Christy
Wade whom Coach Bob Kearns hailed
as the best pitcher.
"The responsibilities I feel that I have
to keep the team in the ball game by
throwing strikes and not walking many
batters. I have to just let the batters hit
the ball and let our defense back me
One of this year's strongest players
was Shanna Crosley. She was the only
girl to get a hit in every game.
Though the team's 4-8 record may
not reflect it, they had a good year
personally on the team and have high
expectations for next year.
Second basewoman, Bobbi Neff gets ready to
receive any ground ball or line drive that comes
ANDERSON 6 Kokomo 5
Anderson 4 KOKOMO 9
ANDERSON 7 Madison Heights 3
Anderson 2 HIGHLAND 17
ANDERSON 7 Muncie South 3
ANDERSON 22 Muncie South 9
Anderson 3 NOBLESVILLE 6
Anderson 3 NOBLESVILLE 5
Anderson 2 ALEXANDRIA 3
Anderson 13 MADISON HEIGHTS 23
Anderson 3 NEW CASTLE 4
Anderson 0 HIGHLAND 17
AHS baseball players bring home . . .
"And here's the pitch. Indians up to
bat. CRACK! lt's a high fly to the out-
field. There it goes - it's a HOME
RUN!! The Indians do it again!"
This was a more than familiar scene
for the players and coaches of the Var-
sity and Reserve Baseball teams.
The team faced such opponents as
New Castle, Noblesville, Alexandria,
and Richmond before continuing to the
Sectional June 27.
The two tribe teams wound up the
year by celebrating at Linder's on June
9 with a festive banquet and began to
look towards the new year.
The toughest games were Confer-
ence and Sectional in which the Indians
defeated Frankton. They went on to
win Sectional in an exciting game which
went into extra innings.
Coach Vermillion and the Varsity
team wound up the year with a 12-15
"Things are looking up," explained
Pat McCollum. "Hitting is a strong
area, but pitching is our power."
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"Be aggressive: steal a base if you have the
chance, and keep your eye on the ball," instructs
Coach Marvin Lowe to Mickey Clark.
Ball four ... Scott Vermillion gets the walk that
leads to the winning run in the Sectional
With Jeff Moore on the mound, ev-
erything was looking up. lnning after
inning, Moore came through, giving
him the number one pitching slot.
"They are really working hard," em-
phasized reserve catcher Hugh Cherry,
"and we're anxious to see what
"The seniors are showing desire and
leadership to the underclassmen,"
noted Coach Vermillion.
Statistically, Mickey Clark, Scott Ver-
million and Pat McCollum have been
the leaders on offense. Coach Vermil-
lion's Indian pride for the team as a
whole is evident. "We are starting to
think as a team and when we can think
and play as a team such as advancing
runners, we can win a lot."
If things go as planned, the lndians
will be racin' to defend their Sectional
Title in 1988.
Running with all his might, Doug Castor arrives
safely on first base during the Muncie South
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VARSlTY BASEBALL - Front Row: Pat McCol- Mills, Sidney Newson, Darren Mcvey. Back Row:
lum, Jeff Moore, Vaughn McCoy. Spencer Flora, Trainer Skip Myers, Assistant Coach Welker, As-
Doug Castor, Mickey Clark, Rick Cyman, Scott sistant Coach Lowe. Head Coach Mr. Vermillion
Vermillion, David Hough. Row 2: Brad Ktine. Ja- Rob Knuckles, Joe Richwine, John Mantor.
son Hudson, Robert Murdock, Rod Mills, Steve
Kline, Larry Mowrey, Rocky Cotsoviles, Hugh
Cherry, .left Sylvester, Arron Flora, B.J. McGuire,
Eric Anderson, Joe Richwine, Assistant Coach
RESERVE BASEBALL - Front Row: Erick Court-
er, Artie Pepela, Rob Thornburg, Mike Mclntyre.
Jamie Kimm, Jimmy Brown, Scotty Bryan, Paul
Dietzen. Back Row: Head Coach Welker, Brad
Encouragement is an important part of any sport
Joe Richwine looks at the field with excitement believes Coach Jay Welker as he urges his play-
as he and his team hope for a victory. ers to do their best.
6 Greenfield Central 3
5 ELWOOD 10
9 ELWOOD 1 1
1 I Shelbyville 7
3 BEN DAVIS 5
8 MADISON HEIGHTS 10
2 CARMEL 6
4 CARMEL 13
12 Highland 6
7 Tipton 3
12 Pendleton 1
6 PENDLETON 13
9 Shanandoah 3
2 MARlON 11
8 New Castle 3
11 ALEXANDRIA 5
3 KOKOMO 6
18 Muncie South 14
6 Muncie North 3
7 LAFAYETTE 8
1 LOGANSPORT 7
5 MUNCSE CENTRAL 7
0 RICHMOND 5
o PENDLETON 3
9 Madison Heights 3
5 Highland 3
4 NOBLESVILLE 8
2 MARION 12
5 New Castle 3
6 Alexandria 5
2 MADISON HEIGHTS 5
4 RICHMOND 5
ANDERSON I 51
, ANDERSON, 49
Tylor Invitational lst
Coiumbus East 1
MUNCIE CENTRAL I
Madison County Tournament 2nd
New Castle ,
ANDERSON 55 Shenandoah I
Qualified by placing
PENDLETON HEIGHTS 36
Anderson 18 MUNCIE NORTH 51
Anderson 18 HIGHLAND 48
Reserve Invitational 10th
vltrisirv wnssngino. Front Row: kevinisfinlson ' nonsrlohreaIr3l5riQ'iie5girifferrIlsylvelsiarllorigin
Mgr.: Jeff Suter, Pat Gibson, Rob Miiler, Shayne Johnson, Steve Mills, Tirn Greenlee, Tracy Davis,
Shipiey, Scott Bryan, Tim Brown, Dean Fleming- Head Coach ihnat, Joe Nlalha Mgr.
ton, Eric Miller Mgr. Back Row: Coach Becker,
Anderson 30 MARION 33
Anderson 15 RICHMUNU 58
ANDERSON 55 Madison Heights 5
3 Muncie North Tournament Sth
Anderson 24 MUNCIE CENTRAL 42
Anderson 27 NEW CASTLE
Anderson 9 PENDLETON HElGl-ITS
Al'ld9fS0f'l 27 LOGANSPORT
ANDERSON 48 Shenandoah
MATMAIDS. Front Row: Steve "Stephie" Mills.
Row 2: Theresa Taylor, Lisa lhnat, Crissy Rei-
singer, Lindi Smith. Row 3: Misty Stohler, April
Sylvester, Kris Cottrell. Back Row: Melanie
Fowler, Michelle Kase.
RESERVE WRESTUNG. Front Row: Troy Press- Hurt, Steve Maddox, Eric Taylor, Kevin Cham-
nail, Brandon Muir, Lance Rector, Regi Griffin, berlin, Steve Brown, Dion Wright, Todd Greenlee.
Pau! Floyd, Jamie Crawford. Gorden Kincade, Joe Malha Mgr. Kevin Stinson Mgr.
Eric Milier Mgr. Back Row: Coach Becker, Jason
Demanding 84 hard work help ,. .
One of the more demanding sports
at AHS was wrestling. Losing weight to
make your class, getting mat burns and
nose bleeds were just some of the
things these men had to put up with.
Long hours of sweat and practice made
this team what it was for the Indians.
"Of the three years l've been a mat
maid, I think this was the best season
we ever had," stated senior Lindi
The team was 8-8 for the season
with one wrestler making it to state.
The Indians had three wrestlers at-
tend the Regionals. All three were se-
niors. Getting to go all the way was a
big goal for these men. Seniors Shayne
Shipley and Jeff Sylvester were
knocked-out for the finals. The other
one was on his way.
This spectacular wrestler was senior
Steve Mills, qualifying in the 177 weight
This senior broke his leg during the
football season and came back to
make it to the state. All in all, the team
had a great season. Coach Al lhnat was
"sorry to see his nine varsity seniors
,M Senior Shayne Shipley tries to break the hold in
his match against Highland High School.
x. ,-- K
Preparing for battle, the wrestling team warms Wrestlers take a lot of abuse. Here Jeff Sylvester
up before each match to gain their confidence in is assisted by Mr. Shipley and Coach
an Indian huddle.
Sophomore Jamie Crawford tries to maneuver
his opponent to go for the pin.
Get him down, get him down! Coach "I" yells for
his man to do his best.
This isn't going to be easy! Senior Pat Gibson lifts
his opponent for a take down to win his match.
Anderson 55 Mount Vernon 57
Anderson 48 N0blGf5Vill9 58
ANDERSON 73 MUHCIG North 27
ANDERSON as Wapaham 29
ANDERSON 65 Madison Heights 59
ANDERSON 57 M8000 45
ANDERSON 50 Muncie Central 48
ANDERSON 58 Pendleton Heights 44
ANDERSON 55 Alexandria 28
ANDERSON 68 Richmond 46
ANDERSON 56 New Castle 54
ANDERSON 71 Lafayette Jeff eo
ANDERSON 84 Benton Central 55
ANDERSON 56 Tipton 54
ANDERSON 85 M'-iCCie South 20
Anderson 55 New Castle 33
ANDERSON 56 Mafi0n 55
ANDERSON 64 Richmond 54
Anderson Alexandria 61
VARSITY GlRLS BASKETBALL - Front Row: Tra-
cey Roberson, Davita Anderson, Teresa Jackson,
Jennifer Holycross, Beth O'Bryant, mgr. Back
Row: Coach Kearns, Shonnie Wilson, Stacy Ray-
Girls season successful for . . .
Dana Wilkerson led the Anderson ln-
dians girls basketball team to yet an-
other successful season. Among their
conquests were Lafayette Jeff and
Benton Central to win the Lafayette ln-
vitational. They dominated the North
Central Conference tournament by dis-
posing of New Castle, Marion and Rich-
mond. They also beat Highland and
Madison Heights to be named city
champs. They finished off the season
The more experienced girls took the
less experienced girls under their wings
and helped them along. There were
four seniors on the varsity team, four
juniors, two sophomores and a fresh-
The season ended in heartbreak with
a first-round sectional loss to rival Alex-
andria. This came after a 55-28 romp
on the lndian's part early-on in the sea-
The only two other losses came as
the first two games to two highly-
ranked teams - Mount Vernon 57-55,
and Noblesville 58-48.
. 'sv t
Going through the swarming defense Dana Wil-
kerson shows how to be the best.
Dana Wilkerson was a candidate for
Miss Basketball and made the All-State
team for the fourth year in a row. She
was team captain and team MVP.
All in all Coach Kearns considered
this one of his better seasons and was
"sorry to see Dana Wilkerson gradu-
ford, Angela Cotton, Christy Gaskill, Angie Bon-
han, Amie Oary, Dana Wilkerson, Asst. Coach
Senior Teresa Jackson goes for the basket
against the Mount Vernon Marauders.
Go get that rebound! Shonnie Wilson gets the ball
from the opposing team.
Anthony Kelley leaps high above his opponents
to get a half-court shot off before the buzzer.
Coach Norm Held stresses a play during a ti-
meout at the Highland game.
Tribe has success with help from
The varsity basketball team led by
senior all-staters Anthony Kelley and
Eric Hathcock had a very successful
season despite a loss in the semi-final
round of the sectional.
The Indians were ranked third in the
preseason poll. It looked as though
they might live up to this ranking, too.
They had three starters returning from
last season, Kelley, Hathcock, and
Sophomore Tim Westerfield. After Jef-
fersonville stunned them in the first
game of the season 115-84, they
slipped in the rankings. Also, crucial
losses to first ranked Marion and La-
fayette Jefferson caused them to drop
out of the top twenty altogether.
Around mid-season, after the loss of
Kraig Perry, Coch Norm Held called
some players up from the junior varsity
ranks. Sophomore Dan Skeoch
stepped in as a regular for the tribe at
power forward. Also, Artie Pepelea, a
sophomore, played some at the point
A major problem with the team was
the point guard spot. Coach Held tried
Point guard Jason Silvey looks for an open man
to get an assist in the Fort Wayne game.
several combinations including senior
Tony LeFlore and junior Jason Silvey
When the sectional time arrived, the
Tribe was "pumped up to win." They
displayed this by disposing of Frankton
in the first game. The next opponents
were the Pendelton Heights Arabians.
Pendelton led the way the entire game,
and when the buzzer sounded, they
were on top.
BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL
75 indianapolis Manual
67 Ben Davis 63
77 Marlon 59
64 Alexandria 62
75 LAFAYETTE 84
65 Shenandoah 50
47 Highland 46
85 E. Chicago Central 77
63 Ft. Wayne Wayne 55
83 Blackford 49
83 MUNCIE CENTRAL 63
83 Muncie North 56
64 Madison Heights 59
61 KOKOMO 66
63 Carmel 62
65 LOGANSPORT 78
99 New Castle 65
59 Frankton 48
62 PENDELTON HEIGHTS 67
7:z5 "r-11 .t. . 1
BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL- Front Row: Artie Goode, Eric l-lathcock, Tim Westerfield, Dan
Pepelea, Jason Silvey, Rico Morgan, Kevin Kern, Skeoch, Wendell Crumes, Eric Yeskie.
Tony LeFlore. Back Row: Anthony Kelley, Troy
As a rebound bounces off the backboard, Tony
LeFlore and his Fort Wayne opponent jump high
to get it.
Sophomore Tim Westerfield converts an alley-
oop pass into a slam-dunk as his Ben Davis oppo-
nent watches in dismay.
Senior Eric Hathcock attempts to block a layup
by a Fort Wayne Wayne player, but is whistled for
the foul as Tim Westerfield looks on.
55 Madison Heights
E. Chicago Central
Ft. Wayne Wayne
Two Points! Sophomore guard Artie Pepelea
fights through traffic for the lay up.
Charity stripe shooter Travis Kenney tosses in a
point for the tribe.
Halsell. Back Row: Jamie Horton, Mike Burkett,
Vincent Tatum, Frank Morgan, Chuck Klus-
meyer, Mike Simerly, Doyle Moore, Coach Terry
FRESHMEN BASKETBALL - Front Row: Jimmy
Wilson, Maurice Bogie, Jerell Wright, Travis
Keeney, Jeff Nunn, Row 2: Kenny Dowden, Jason
Fenwick, Andre Blackman, Ernie Farris, Heath
RESERVE BASKETBALL - Front Row: Mason Tatum, Chuck Laster, Wendell Crumes, Dior
Bailey, Gerell McCloud, Eric Beard, Jason Bailey, Hughes, Eric Kelley, Chris Lewis, Coach Bil
Eric Hendricks. Back Row: Artie Pepelea, Vincent Thomas.
Drawing a foul from a New Castle player, Eric
Beard takes a jumper.
Frosh and JV teams shoot the
Even though the freshmen and re-
serve basketball teams each had a new
coach this season, they both came out
with winning records and successful
Mr. Terry Turner stepped in as the
new freshmen coach and was pleased
with the physical potential of the play-
ers. "We had six or seven players who
were outstanding physically, but weak
fundamentally. Vincent Tatum is a key
As the season progressed, many
players developed. Tatum and Jamie
Horton were playing some reserve by
Jamie Horton uses his talent to convert a fast
break down the court into a quickly executed
finger-roll against Alexandria.
the end of the year. Other key fresh-
men inthe lineup were Mike Burkett at
center and Doyle Moore at guard. Each
played a large role in scoring. Jeff
Nunn, Jason Fenwick and Chuck Klus-
meyer were also right in there to help
the team in crucial moments.
The reserve team, coached by Mr.
Bill Thomas, started off to a great sea-
son, too. The reserve team consisted
mainly of sophomores with a few ju-
niors and a couple of freshmen. Wen-
dell Crumes, Chuck Laster and Artie
Pepelea led the offensive attack at the
beginning of the season. Later, when
Pepelea and Crumes were moved up to
varsity, Gerell McCloud, Eric Beard,
Vincent Tatum and Dion Hughes took
over the scoring. Eric Kelley, Laster,
and Beard were consistent starters
throughout the season.
Coach Thomas commented, "We
made tremendous improvement de-
fensively which was the key to our suc-
cess the latter part of the year."
Chuck Laster and Dion Hughes gain position for
the rebound after Ben Davis attempted a shot.
Vincent Tatum rises above a crowd of hands
grasping for the ball and collects the rebound.
Office assistants, Leonard Whiteside
and Keith Fuller, both seniors, decide
who is going to take what passes to
With over 1500 people at An-
derson High School there were
wide varieties ofskills among the
faculty, teachers, and students.
These people brought out their
talents and worked hard to
make it the best.
While we all marched to the
beat of a different drum, we all
seemed to find to have one thing
in common: WE WERE ALL
From being excellent in athlet-
ics to achieving recognition in
the academic competitions, we
upheld the 111-year-old tradi-
tion of INDIAN pride.
This tradition was reflected all
around us whether we were in
school or out. It was carried out
by graduates and up-coming
freshmen hoping to say, "l'm an
INDIAN." They demonstrated
this by participating in cheering
throughout school orientated
With our halls filled with pic-
tures, our gym filled with ban-
ners and our showcases filled
with trophies, the pride shone
Being number one was great.
Behind this greatness were peo-
ple. They were what made us
top of the list.
Yearbook staffers take time on lunch A hearing aid specialist double checks
to sell yearbooks that will be passed the frequency to determine the hear-
out at the end of the year. ing of sophomore Eric Beard.
Senior Robin Broyles files students
schedules as part of her job as an assis-
tant that filled in for her study hall.
Senior James Thomas focuses on the
select movies of RCA video to take a
picture for the ads section.
'tVery funny" seems to be the ex-
pression on sophomore Kathy Mof-
fet's face as she is caught in a candid
Senior pictures seem to be the main
topic at the moment as this group of
students make comparisons in the
Tru d dication
All teachers have their own rea-
sons for wanting to be a teacher,
and many put forth a great deal of
time and effort that goes way be-
yond the regular five days a week
Mrs. Adkins, the Language Arts
Department head, who has taught
here for 26 years, was named "Hoo-
sier Teacher of English." She spends
many hours with her students devel-
oping activities from her basic level
classes to those in gifted educa-
tion. She enjoys watching her stu-
dents achieve the highest of their
Maxine Adkins - Language Arts Head - Senior Awards.
Thespians, Drama Coach, Hoosier Spell Bowl, Academic Su-
per Bowl, Gifted Education Coordinator.
Jim Alexander - Health!Physical Education - American
Education Committee, Boys' Swimming Coach.
Diane Allen - Social Studies - Honors Day, Pep Sessions,
William Beauchamp - Science - Pep Sessions.
James Becker - Industrial Technology.
Karl Benkeser - Language Arts.
Barbara Bergdoll - Special Education - Senior Awards,
Junior Class Sponsor.
Kay Bertl - Special Education - National Education Week,
Student Advisory Council.
Janet Brandon - Horne Economics Head - Curriculum
Committee, Faculty Flowers and Gifts Club, FHA.
Dianne Briggs - Social Studies.
Ross Buckman - Math Head - Curriculum Honors Day,
Senior Awards, Enrichment Team, North Central Mathemat-
ics, Computer Club.
Fran Carrico - Science - Senior Awards, Commencement
Hank Case-Art Head- Elementary Art Supply, Curriculum,
Commencement, Honors Day.
Gerry Casey - Language Arts - Pep Sessions, Academic
Evelyn Chadbourne - Counseling - American Education
Week, Seniors Awards Committee.
Kay Clark - Language Arts - Faculty-Parent Advisory Com-
mittee, Little Chief.
Paul Clay - industrial Technology Head.
Patricia Cooper Felts - Language Arts.
Ken Cox - Math - Convocations Co-Chairman, Senior
Awards, Math Team.
Bill Deal- Band - Assistant Band Director of the State Fair
"I am a real strong advo-
cate of writing. I think it's im-
portant for young people to
see themselves as writers."
- Maxine Adkins
ability and encourages them to al-
ways do their best.
Mrs. Dorris, who has been a sub-
stitute teacher since the spring of
1980, is now indeed a true Indian
fan. She takes her camera to all of
the events each year and frames a
collage of pictures that line the walls
of her house and are permenant re-
minders of her friends.
Along with her other English class-
es, Mrs. Dobrik enjoys teaching En-
glish literature where she can dis-
cuss the facts and methods of the
Old English history. On her days off,
Mrs. Dobrik enjoys ballroom danc-
ing, watching baseball games, read-
ing and working on her house.
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Does this face look familiar? Mrs. Dorris has
been here almost every day in a different class-
room. She's "our" substitute teacher and has
been around for six years.
-iw , i-ff,
Mrs. Dobrik teaches a lot of interesting things
about Old English and here she is demonstrating
a project to her English Literature Class.
Smiling proudly, Mrs. Adkins reveals her "Hoo-
sier Teacher Of English" award that she received
from the indiana Council of Teachers of English.
Don DeSalle - Science.
Don Deitzer - Coop!Voc. Education Head i Curriculum,
Faculty-Advisory Committee, ICT.
Barbara Dietrich - Physical Education - American Educa-
tion Committee, Pep Sessions, Girls' Track and Field.
Marilyn Dobrik - Language Arts - American Education
Committee, Convocations, Little Chief.
Rick Eads - Physical Education.
Nancy Gosling - Emotionally Handicapped.
Jacquelin Grubb - Special Education.
Penny Hadley - Math - Boys' and Girls' State, A-Club,
Sophomore Class Sponsor.
Helen Harrel - Home Economics i Faculty Tea.
Tina Harris - Science.
Charoltte Heiden - School Nurse.
Wendell Hilligoss - Business Education Head - Curriculum,
Emergency Drill and Safety Committee, Senior Class Sponsor,
Mascot and Maiden, North Central Steering Co-Chairman.
Paula Hinshaw - Special Education.
Debbie Hodson - Language Arts - Pep Sessions, Red and
Green Week, French Club, French Honor Society.
Don Hoffman - Band - Director of the State Fair Champs.
Paula Howe - Business - Homecoming, Honor Day, Senior
Awards, Mayor City Youth Commission, Student Council Co-
Howard Hutton - Science A Convocations.
Al lhnat - Industrial Technology - Athletic Awards, Pep
Sessions, Baccalaurete and Commencement, OWE, Junior
Class Sponsor, Wrestling and Girls' Volleyball Coach.
Tom Jackson - Art- Little Chief, Commencement Speaker,
Judi Jacobs - Media Specialist.
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GUESS THE TEACHER
This man could be considered a
walking chalkboard or "no slack Jack".
No one dares fall asleep in his class
because the volume of his voice is loud.
This macho acting, car collecting
teacher quotes "teaching is my life".
You may see him driving around in his
This teacher's famous words are "l
feel good, Oh l feel so good." He is
dedicated to his football team and is
always involved in pep sessions.
At school, this teacher appears to be
normal, but if you ever visit her house,
don't be surprised to see her in her
party-naked shirt, listening to Bruce
Springsteen with the volume cranked
This is one teacher you wouldn't
want to challenge. He is a good exam-
ple of a hard worker with an optimistic
outlook on life.
This is one man you never want to
meet in the hall without a pass. Never
try to argue with him because he al-
ways gets the last word.
This teacher has many talents rang-
ing from singing to flipping toothpicks
and being the innocent victim of practi-
lf there was a chaperone of the year
award it would definitely belong to this
teacher. Seniors is a very familiar word
to this man due to the fact that he has
been the sponsor of the senior class for
two years in a row. He has also taught
our traditional Indian dance for many
This teacher, He gives extra credit
for laughing at his bad jokes, one of
which consists or cracking on Mr.
Cox's hair. This teacher really cares
about his students and could end up
being your best friend.
The way to these teacher's heart is
through a Cherry Coke. This teacher's
conversation includes tales about his
darling daughter, put downs, remind-
ers of weekly reports and stories about
his "Red Dotter" students.
'upogueg 'JW Liapod 'JW 'SSO3l11lH 'JW 'xog 'JW 'uosxesyoig
'JW 'geuuf 'JW 'ffaweffnw 'SJW 'ueiiliow uw 'eiiegag 'JW 'ffalm 'JW
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Dixie Johnson - Special Education.
Nathaniel Johnson - Counseling - Boys Track Coach,
Cross Country Assistant Coach.
Robert Kearns - Counseling Head Y Girls Basketball Coach.
Patrick King - Drivers' Education, Science.
Nancy Kitt - Math - Pep Sessions, Spell Bowl, Academic
Decathlon, Hoosier Super Quiz, Academic Coach.
John Longnaker - Science Head.
Pam McWithey - Special Education.
Jack Macy - Cooperative Education -Y Honors Day, Com-
mencement, OEA, Ticket Manager, Student Council Sponsor,
Office of Education Assistant.
Dick Maynard - Drivers' Education f American Education
Committee, Varsity Basketball Assistant Coach.
George Mock - industrial Technology f American Educa-
tion Committee, Social Activities.
Dennis Montgomery - Cooperative Education - Faculty
Advisory Committee, Pep Sessions, DECA.
P.T. Morgan - HealthfPhysical Education f Parent! Faculty
Advisory Council, Football Coach.
Susan Mullarky - Language Arts f Senior Awards, Com-
mencement Speakers, American Education Committee, Na-
tional Honor Society.
Charles Newberry - Counseling.
Helen Nicholson - Social Studies 7 Commencement
Speakers, Senior Awards, Social Studies Club, Sophomore
Class Sponsor Assistant.
Jack Nicholson - Social Studies Head f Honors Day, Facul-
ty Advisory Committee. Curriculum, North Central Steering
Committee Assistant, Sophomore Class Sponsor, Social Stud-
Diane Noggle - Math.
Larry Pearson - Math A Pep Sessions.
Norma Plummer - Business Education - Pep Sessions,
Barbara Porter - Language Arts - Boys' and Girls' State.
1' X f i
I . 5,5 A ..,. , ,,g. r r
f A if
-ini' Q ,
Mr. Longnaker has found a new dance partner
and is ready to do the tango in his physiology
class with one of his failing students.
Mr. Buckman puts many hard working-hours into
our computer lab. He is also a helpful advisor to
many of the students.
Mrs. Kitt puts an example problem on the board
to help her students better understand their ge
Students thought they had it bad tor
having to attend AHS for four years.
But some of their teachers had 20 or
so years under their belt - teaching
the same classes, using some of the
same teaching methods year after
Teachers may not have always loved
their profession, especially when it
came to grading papers and making up
tests, but they were rewarded by the
accomplishments of their students.
"I still enjoy getting up in the morn-
ing to teach just like l have for 22
years," says Mr. Porter.
Jerry Porter - Math, Boys' State and Girls' State, Convo
Joan Pruitt - Language Arts.
Lee Pursley - Language Arts - X-Ray Advisor, Smoke Sig-
Larry Rittenhouse - Social Studies.
Doyle Roysdon - Media Specialist- Boys' and Girls' State.
Peter Russo - Drivers' Education.
Ruth Sawyer - Special Education.
Richard Seaver - Music Department Head - Honors Day.
Choral Club, Choralettes, Madrigals, Singers' Unlimited.
Bee Jee Seybert - Language Arts - Pep Sessions, Yearbook
Advisor, Cheerleader Coach.
Madiejane Shaw - Language Arts.
., ,. . .
grlnif Shoemaker - Language Arts - Pep Sessions, Little
Jan Slattery - Language Arts - Commencement Speakers,
Speech Team, Senior Class Sponsor.
Jack Smith - Science.
Richard Spangler - Business Education - American Educa-
tion Committe, North Central Evaluation, Education Program.
Karon Teeters - Language Arts.
Bill Thomas - industrial Technology - Reserve Basketball
Terry Turner - Driver's Education - Science - Freshman
Douglas Vermillion - Social Studies - Social Studies Club,
Varsity Basketball Coach, Skills Bowl Team.
Debbie Voorhis - Foreign Language Head - Faculty Student
Advisory, Spanish Club, Spanish Honor Society.
Ron Watson - Science!Physical Education - Girls' Swim-
ming Coach, Boys' Swimming Assistant Coach.
Jeanne Woosley - Business Education.
Verla Wright - Special Education - Social Activities, Clubs.
Paul Zerkel - Math - Boys' and Girls' State.
A 4 6
Finally. The time we had all waited
for - the time we had strived for. The
class of 87 became the Senior class. It
was our year.
The year consisted of government,
psychology, parties, and senior week.
We had our good times and our bad
ones too. Through thick and thin, the
class of 87 stuck together and
Before we knew it the year came to
an end. It was time to say goodbye.
Goodbye to all those special friends
who gave us memories of a lifetime.
Goodbye to those friends who shared
our joy, our sorrow, our happiness, and
our fears. Goodbye to those friends we
shared everything with. They would be
dearly missed, but never forgotten.
Graduation came. Tears were shed
for goodbyes are never easy. What we
all should remember is - friends are
forever, goodbyes aren't.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Christy Hovermale,
v. pres., Lori Records, sec., Tim Powers, treasx
Andrew Jones, pres.
SENIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL - Front Row:
Greg Wood, Rob Gilliam. Row 2: Christin Curren
Tim Powers, Christy Hovermale, Lori Records
Andrew Jones, Mike Hughel. Row 3: Amy Beh-
rens, Heidi Carter, Bruce Campfield. Back Row:
Leonard Patterson, Michelle Kase. .
College Prep. National Honor
TAMI M. ATWELL
College Prep. Spanish Club:
Beta Club: National Honor So-
ciety: Spanish Honor Scoiety:
National Spanish Honor Soci-
ety: Science Club.
. ' gy il
T rf?-.A 7
ELDRED R. ALEXANDER
College Prep. R. Volleyball: V.
Track: lunior Achievement: So-
cial Studies Club: A-Club.
DAVITA M. ANDERSON
KURT l. ARNOLD
College Prep. R, Basketball: V, College Prep. Fr. Football: R.
Basketball: V. Softball: lr. Baseball: R. Basketball: Span-
Exec. Council: Spanish Club: A- ish Club: Thespians,
College Prep. Wrestling: Fr.
Football: R. Football: Student
Council: Mascot: Spanish Club.
HEATHER L. AUBREY DAVID AUKER ROSS W. AYERS RACHEL BAILEY IANIE R. BAKER
College Prep. Speech Team: Vocational. College Prep. V. Tennis: French General. R. Volleyball: R. Bas- College Prep. SADD:C0-OP: So-
Spanish Club: Student Council. Club: A-Club: Soph. Class ketball: SADD: Spanish Club: cial Studies Club: National
Pres.: Senior Exec. Council: Choralettes: Choral Club: Sing- Honor Society: Who's Who.
Student Council. ers Unlimited: Madrigals.
. X g
JILL R. BARKDULL KIMBERLY A. BEATY CARLA BEAUCHAMP
General. SADD. College Prep, Latin Club: Social College Prep, CO-OP: Latin
Studies: Honor Society: Aca-
demic Decathalon: Who's Who.
Club: Band: Honor Society: Ac-
ademic Excellence Award.
AMY E. BEHRENS
College Prep. Spanish Club:
Honor Society: Head Indian-
ette: Band: Sr. Exec. Council.
AMY E, BOEGLIN
College Prep. V, Tennis: Diving
Team: lunior Achievement:
Latin Club: A-Club: DECA: Exec.
Council: Student Council.
College Prep. Speech Team: X- General.
Ray: Thespians, Spanish Club:
Choral Club: Choralettes: Sing-
WENDY 1. BOYD
CHRISTOPHER T. BOYLE
Vocational. lunior Achieve- College Prep. Fr. Football: lu-
ment: English Speech Award. mor Achievement: Spanish
Club: Social Studies Club.
RHONDA G, BROADNAX BARB BROGDON ROBERT c, BROWN JR. nivi BROWN ROBIN IE- BROYLES
College Prep. C0-OP: French General. Pre-Engineering. C0-OPS SDBH- General. V. Wrestling: Fr. Foot- Gellefali Swimming MET-I CU'
Clubg French Honor Society: ish Club. ballg R. Footballg Spanish Club, OP: A-Club? FVSHCN Clubp CHOI-
Social Studies Clubg lunior
Achievementg Who's Who.
alettesg Choral Club,
Fr. Footballg R. Trackg French
TlNA M. BRUNS
ROB BURTON LAURA E. BUSBY TERRY BUSH PATRICE R. BUTLER
College Prep. Honor Societyg College Prep. Spanish Clubg College Prep. Fr. Football: Cho- College Prep. Junior
Latin Club: Wh0'S WHO- SADDA ral Club: Singers Unlimitedp Achievement
Madrigalsg Sr. Exec. Council.
, kr ma
' Si A-A
th. - st QWQR?-didnt
R i.EEf me tit W Rei MW
Astheyenteredthegate, drills. The serious looks
heads turned and silence
came over Denny Field.
The "Senior Women" had
"shook with fear" as the
seniors began to do their
upon their faces let every-
one know what they were
there for -to defend their
title. The seniors defeated
the juniors and tied with
College Prep. Thespians -
Presg National Honor Societyg
Student Council: Social Studies
Clubg French Clubg French Hon-
or Societyg Choralettesg Fr.,
Soph., lr. Exec. Councilg
fl fi. ,-Y
DAVID CAMPBELL RICHARD A. CAMPBELL LISA CARLSON DAN CARMIN AUTUMN CARR IONATHAN CARREL
Pre-Engineering. C0-OP. College Prep. Track: Cross- General. X-Ray: Spanish Club: College Prep. V, Football. College Prep. German Club: College Prep. Art Club: Band.
Country: A-Club: Lincoln-Era Spanish Honor Society Yearbook: Prom COFHFHIIIHE-
W -. W.
x ' g
CRYSTALINA D. CARTER HEIDI R' E' CARTER HUGH E. CHERRY LARRY CLARK
College Prep. Band: Latin Club: College Prep. Track: MCYC: College Prep. R. Baseball: V, General. CO-OP.
Choral Club- lhespians: French Club: SADD: Baseball: Fr. Football: V. Foot-
Social Studies Club: Band: Fr.:
Soph., lr.. Sr. Exec. Council:
ball: Spanish Club: French
Club: Social Studies Club,
College Prep. CO-OP.
PAULA A. COALE
College Prep. R. Volleyball: V.
Volleyball. V, Track: CO-OP.
---.... 3.4! :ff ,
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KELLY COBURN CLAYTON COFFEY WENDY COLLINS WILLIAM P. CONNELL ZACHARIAS A. COOK TERRENCE O. COTTON
General, Vocational. CO-OP. General. Band: Spanish Club: College PWD, R- WYCSIIIHBI RA College PWD- VF- F00lbalI: lu College PWD- FY- Football: R.
C0-OP. Football: V. Football: A-Club. nior Achievement. Football: V. Football: Fr. Bas-
KRISTEN A. COTTRELL MAT COVINGTON CAREY D. COX KAREN COX IULIE M, CRAMER
College Prep. Mat Maid - Vocational. College Prep. R, Volleyball: V. College Prep. Thespians - College Prep. French Club: Na-
Pres.: Social Studies Club: Lat- Soltball: R. Basketball: Track: Sec. 8- V.P.: Spanish Honor So- tional Honor Society: Band.
in Club: Latin Honor Award. Mat Maid: SADD: Choral Club: clely: National Honor Society:
Singers Unlimited: Band. Singers Unlimited: Madrigals.
kelball: R. Basketball: A-Club.
SHONDA R. CRAWFORD
College Prep. CO-OP: SADD:
Latin Club: Spanish Club:
Band: National Honor Society:
Spanish Honor Society.
RAY L. CREAMER ANDREA CROSE RICK CROUSE
Vocational. General. General. Fr. Basketball: Mgr.
College Prep, Diving: R. Tennis:
R. Cheerleader: V. Cheerleader:
Thespiansg German Club: Chor-
alettesg Soph. Exec. Council.
CHRISTIN L, CURREN
College Prep, SADDQ German
Club A Sec.: Social Studies
Club: MCYCg Band: Sr. Exec.
Council: Who's Who: GirI's
State: National Leadership
2 ' lf A
MARK DAVIS PATRICK DAVISSON TODD DELLINGER ELISSA NC. DICK TINA DRAY
General. Choral Club: Lighting College Prep. R. Wrestling: General, General, General.
Crew. French Club.
College Prep. Band.
College Prep. V. Swimming: A-
Club: Thespiansg Math Teamg
Honor Society: Singers Unlimitf
ed: Madrigalsg Fr. lr. Exec
Council: Boys Staley Nat.
Leadership Conf.: H.S. All-
DEBORAH S. ELDON TRACY ETCHISQN MIKE FARRER ANGELITA l. FERGUSON PAUL FIGGE
General, X-Ray: Thespiansg Pre-Engineering. V. Gollp Fr. College Prep. R. Volleyball: V, College Prep, Yearbook Stall
Choral Club: Choralettes, Basketball: Latin Club - Volleyball: Spanish Club: Span' CO-OP.
ish Honor Society: SADD: COA
College Prep. Thespiansl Span-
ish Club: A-Club: Singers Un-
limited: Madrigalsg Choral Club:
Choraletlesy National Honor
Society: Spanish Honor
MELISSA FISHER SUZETTE E. FISK DAVID FLETCHER BILL FOUTS CONNIE FOX
General. General. Spanish Club. General. College Prep. Fr. Footballg Ger- General. CO-OP.
man Club: Fr. Exec. Council.
. g gy,
i' ' f g
it N X 1 I XXI k R
PATRICIA FRIDLEY KEITH FULLER SHANNON P. FULLER TERRENCE S. FULLER IDHN GARRISON CHRISTINE GASKILL
General. Vocational. R. Basketball: Mgr. Vocational. College Prep. Fr. Football: R. Vocational. College Prep. V. Basketball.
R. Track: French Club. Football: V. Football: Track: Fr.
Basketball: R. Basketball.
PAUL E. GATEWOOD MALEA GAVIN LATONDIA D. GERMAN GADELL C. GIBBS JOHN GIBSON PAT GIBSON
General. College Prep. Yearbook Staff: College Prep. General. V. Track: X-Ray: Span' College Prep. R. Wrestling: X- General. V. Wrestling: V. Foot-
gpamgh Qlubg Q0.0P, ish Club: Band. Ray: Spanish Club, ball: A-Club: Student Council.
College Prep. V. Cross Country:
V. Swimming: V. Track: Stu-
dent Council: A-Club: MCYC:
Latin Club: lr., Sr. Exec. Coun-
cil: National History Day
,gf t C ,
WILLIAM R. GOODNER TINA M. GOURLEY TINA GRAGGS KRISTINE R- GRAHAM BRENDA L. GRANGER
General. General. General. College PTSD- V- Swimming: College Prep. V. Basketball: So'
Mgr. V. Swimming: Spanish cial Studies Club.
Honor Society: AfClub.
TONY GRAY ANDREW T. GREENLEE ll WILLIAM GRIFFEY MISSY GRIFFITH PINEIL L. GRIM lll MATTHEW W. HAHN
Vocational. Spanish Club. College Prep. Fr. Football: R. General. General. Colour Guard Captain: Vocational. PreAEngineering. V. Golf: V.
FOOHJBIIQ V. Football: R. WTESA Balld. Tgnmgj A-Club: Latin Club: N3-
tllllgl V. WTESNIIIQI A-Club: Gel- tlongl Honor Sgglgty Seg-
CHRISTINE HALL GLEN HANCOCK PAUL HARBRON
General. Band: Student General. College Prep, German Clubg Na-
Council. tional Honor Societyp Band.
College Prep. Fr. Cheerleaderg
R. Cheerleaderg V. Cheerleaderg
A-Clubp Spanish Club - Pres.:
Choralettesg Choral Clubg Sing-
ers Unlimitedg Madrigals.
ERIC HATHCOCK MICHAEL A. HEINEY
College Prep. Fr. Basketballp R. General. Lighting Crew.
Basketballg V. Basketball.
SHERRY HENSLEY STEPHANIE R. HENSLEY DAWN HERRON RACHEL M. HEXAMER SUSAN E. HILLIGOSS TONI HILLIGOSS
College Prep. R. Basketball. Vggatignalg General. Lighting Crew General, Band, College Prep. Academic De- College Prep. Spanish Club
Cathalorrz SDBIIISII Club. C0-OPQ Choralettesg Choral
P -5 Q lei A V Q - ,lf g
ks. 'nf U ' f
LYNETTE HIMES KYLE HOBBS MELISSA HOFFMAN TIM HOLLAND HEATHER HOLLIDAY SARA T. HOLLINGSWORTH
General. College Prep. V. Basketballg V. General. Vocational. College Prep. Prom Queen At' General. SADD.
Cross-country: V. Trackp A- tendentg Latin Clubp C0-OP.
Clubg Student Council.
General. General. Vocational.
4 .rx V
College Prep. R. Cheerleaderg
Indian Maidenp Student Council
- Treas. 8. Pres.g German
Club - VP.: Fr., Soph., lr.
Exec Councilp Choralettesl
Homecoming Court, Queen.
MICHAEL D. HUGHEL CRAIG HUGHES
College Prep. French Club General.
College Prep. V. Football: V.
Track: Spanish Club: A-Club:
LISA C. IHNAT
College Prep. R. Volleyball: V.
Volleyball: Mat Maid - Pres.:
Latin Club: National Honor So-
ciety: Jr. Exec. Council: Girl's
State: Who's Who.: Yearbook
I . I
GREG H. JACKSON TERESA JACKSON JERILIN JOHANTCEN
College Prep. V. Swimming: Fr. College Prep. R. Basketball: V. College Prep. V. Track: V.
Football. Basketball: V. Softball: Spanish Cross-country: French Club:
Club, Student Council - Sec. 81
V.P.: National Honor Society.
General. Spanish Club: CO-OP.
TIMOTHY JORDAN SHARON R. 1035pH
SHERRY JOHNSON ANDREW A. JONES DELBERT L. JORDAN
GENERAL. CO-OP. Pre-Engineering. French Club: Vocational.
National Honor Society.
College Prep. Fr. Football: R. College Prep, C0.0p3 Spanish
Footballz V. Football: V. Track: Club: SADD: Student Council.
Fr. Basketball: R. Basketball:
Soph. Exec. Council.
College Prep. French Club:
French Honor Society: Asst.
Head lndianette: Band: Senior
" E. T UE E filvt L.f3iRl .
Some like to lounge
around during vacation:
some travel to unfamiliar
places: but senior Lori Mor-
gan used her time in a totally
different way. She used her
free time looking for her mu-
sic idols, New Edition and
John Cougar Mellencamp.
Lori, having a relatively
good idea of New Edition's
hotel where-abouts, set out
with paper and pen and
camera in-hand. Upon find-
ing the well-guarded floor of
the group. she managed to
sneak past the groups pro-
tection and finally meet her
favorite group. She met
Ronnie DeVoe, Ricky Bell,
Michael Bivens, and Ralph
Tresvant - rather "the fel-
las" fwhat they like to be
Lori's second big adven-
ture happened one weekend
in Bloomington, Indiana dur-
ing July. She saw John Cou-
gar Mellencamp driving the
opposite direction on his
flagged him down and was
able to get his picture and
autograph. Lori proved that
some dreams do come true,
no matter what they are.
. . :E .Q -1 :gr--1 .55--21:
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I've never seen snow",
said Lorena Uriba of Leon
Guanjuato, Mexico when
asked about the differ-
ences between the U.S.
and Mexico. As a nineteen
year-old foreign exchange
student, Lorena also com-
mented how much bigger
our high school is.
High school is different
in many ways in Mexico.
The students go from
8:00 to 2:00. On lunch
they have coed activities
such as volleyball. Every-
one watches and cheers,
but they have no cheer-
leaders. Lorena's school
also has something like
Student Council, but the
members of their "coun-
cil" are elected. And, of
course, the most popular
sport is soccer.
Lorena has brought a
culture to AHS where for-
eign exchange students
are always welcome.
MONTY D. KATES
General. Band, Madrigals,
KAMELA M. KINDER
College Prep. Fr. Cheerleader
R. Cheerleader, V. Cheerleader,
Mat Maid, A-Club, Social Stud
ies Club, SADD, Fr. Exec. Coun-
cil A Pres.
L ffgm- Jean-
ANTHONY C. KELLEY MICHELLE KELLEY JENNIFER D. KELLY KEVIN KERNS IAMES M. KIMM
GQVIWI- R- Baseball? V- Base' Geflefal V- TYHCII- College PTSD- X'R6ll3Th9SDi6flSi General. Fr. Basketball, R. Bas- Vocational. R. Wrestling, R
ball? FT- BHSk01bHll: R' BBSKEI, ILIHIOF ACIIISVSFHCFIIZ SADD3 ketball, V. Basketball. Baseball, Who's Who.
ball, V. Basketball, Fr. Foot-
ball. R. Football, V. Football,
C0-OP, A-Club, SADD.
College Prep. V. Track, C0-OF,
Choral Club, Band.
Spanish Club, Spanish Honor
Society, Choral Club, Chora-
lettes, Singers Unlimited,
BRIAN K. KIRKSEY
College Prep. F. Basketball, R.
Basketball, R. Track, F. Foot-
ball, R. Football, Spanish Club.
College Prep. R. Golf, R. Base-
ball, V. Baseball, X-Ray, Thespi-
ans, Spanish Club, Junior
Achievement, Singers Unlimit-
ed, Choral Club, Madrigals,
MICHELLE LACY THOMAS LaMACCHlO
College Prep. College Prep. R. Tennis, V. Ten
nis, A-Club, Spanish Club
'xg f '7'
I y M,
KRISTINA N- LANE JENNIFER L. LAWHON MELISSA S. LAWSON RANDY LAWSON TIM LAWSON TODD LAYMON
College PTSD- FT- 31 SUDII- 5190- College Prep. MCYC: C0-OP: College Prep. Latin Club. College Prep. College Prep. General.
COUIICII- Latin Club: Who's Who.
, ' gin
' H9 - If I
-W , ff r
LISA LEANNA ANDY LEE RONDA LYCAN MICHELLE MAIORS 'IONIA M. MALLETT SCOTT MANWARING
College Prep. DECAL Spanish College Prep. R. Tennis: Ger- General. General. lunior Achievement: Geflefal- FHA CIUI1. College Prep. X-Ray: Speech
Club: Choraletts. manClub: StudentCouncil: Na- Latin Club. ICGITII C0-OPJ SAUUQ MCYCJ
tional Honor Society. Band: Who's Who,
5 ' 1
GREGORY M. MARTIN
College Prep. R. Wrestling: R.
f- . f'r': f ""
College Prep. V, Goll, V. Swim-
ming: Fr. Cheerleader: A-Club:
Singers Unlimited: Choral Club:
Choralettes: National Honor
Society: Spanish Honor Socr-
ety, Who's Who.
AARON MASTERS BRYAN MCDANIEL BRIAN J. MCGUIRE MICKEY McKENZlE Il
General. Cross-Country: Track: College Prep. R. Baseball: General. Fr, Football: R, Foot-
Mgr. V. Basketball: French Baseball: French Club: C0-OP. ball: V. Football: lunior
Club: German Club,
College Prep, R. Volleyball: R,
Basketball: lunior Achieve-
DARREN C. McVEY
College Prep, Fr, Football. R
Football: V. Football: Mgr
Swim Team: Mgr. R. Baseball
Mgr. V. Baseball: Spanish Club.
GARY D. MEESE IOELLE MERCER SHAWN MERRIT
Vocational. General. General. Band: Spanish Club.
STEVE A. MILLS
General. V. Football: V. Wres-
tling: V. Baseball: A-Club.
LAURA A. MILLER
College Prep. V. Golf: R. Ten-
nis: Student Council: A-Club:
German Club: Choralettes
Choral Club: singers uniamneuf
BETH A. MOBERLY
College Prep. X-Ray: SADD: VOC8ti0rlal.
MICHAEL NMILLER MICHELLE MILLER ROBERT C. MILLER ROD L. MILLS
College Prep. Band Captain: College Prep. V. Wrestling: A- College Prep. Fr. Football: V.
Band: Spanish Honor Society: Club. Football: V. Baseball: Fr. Bas-
Yearbook. ketball: Spanish Club.
ru '5 ' 1
vi - u
ANDREA M. MOORE LORI A. MORGAN
College Prep. Mgr. R. Basket-
ball: Mgr. V. Basketball: X-Ray:
Thespians: Junior Achieve-
ment: SADD: Social Studies
Club: lr. Xi Senior Exec.
College Prep. R. Baseball: V.
Baseball: German Club.
KEVIN NAVE NICHELLE E. NAVE
College PTSD-R-Tf3Ck2R.F00L College Prep. Spanish Club:
ball: V. Football: Latin Club: Student Council: C0-OP: F. 8.
COOP: Student Council: Senior Soph, Exec. Cguncil:
BETH O'BRYANT STACY PARDUE MISTI L. PARKS IOE P. PARRISH IR.
College Prep. R. Volleyball: V. General. X-Ray: French Club: College Prep. College Prep. German Club:
Volleyball: Mgr. R, Basketball: Band. Spanish Club: lunior Achieve,
A-Club: SADD. ment: Russian Club.
RICO MORGAN ANGELA MULLINS
College Prep. R. Basketball: V. College Prep. X-Ray: Band.
Basketball: V. Track,
SIDNEY NEWSOM CLINT NICCUM
College Prep. V. Football: V. Pre-Engineering. Spanish Club:
Basketball: V. Baseball. French National Honor Society: Band:
Club - Pres.: A-Club. Senior Exec. Council.
Pre-Engineering. Spanish Club:
C0-OP: Student Council -
Sec. 81 V.P.: Ir. Class Pres.:
Senior Exec. Council: Who's
get geneva? gi r wee' je-mera gifnfihxeg Wag ggi ' gg gi mm g:'f"'o'eigx 3
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Just when Jan Slattery
and Wendell I-lilligoss
thought they were going
to be able to take a break,
the Senior Class of 1987
had other plans for them.
Since the sponsors had
already had four years of
experience with the Class
of 1986, what two people
could be better for the
job. What's one more
year? CObviously, Mr. Hil-
ligoss isn't going to let
Mrs. Slattery tell usb
Being a class sponsor
requires a great deal of
time, effort and dedica-
tion. The job also holds a
lot of responsibility. A few
of these responsibilities
include ordering caps and
gowns, Senior sweats,
and planning graduation.
lt's a lot easier this year
because we know what
we're doing. Also, "it's a
lot of fun working with Mr.
I-lilligoss", Mrs. Slattery
, . I
S ETI A
iiwt I I
MAURIQE PEAK R03 PENSEC USA A, PERRY CHERYL PHILLIPS LESLIE PHILLIPS ION P. PLOUGH
General v Track Lighting College Prep. v. Tennis: Thespi- College Prep. R. Traci, SADD, College Prep. Spanish Club: Su- College Prep- Spanish Club: General
Crew Choral Club ans: AfClubp Spanish Club. MCYCg Spanish Club, Social Clal Studies Club: Band: Band! Ch0l3l Club.
Studies Club, Band, Yearbook. Yearbook.
. J ,ip
. f 4 1.
EVERETT PLUMMER BILL PLUMMER PATRICIA A. FOLK PATRICK W. POWERS TIM POWERS LANCE PRATT
General SADD French Club: College PISIJ. German Club! VOCSTIOHBIA R. TFHCK Prefngineering. Latin Club: College Prep. V. Cross Country, General. R. Football, German
and Band, Whos Who. National Honor Society - Club: Russian Club.
Pres.: Spanish Cub, A-Club:
Who's Who, Yearbook.
College Prep. V. Golf: R. Ten-
nis: V. Tennis: Fr. Basketball:
R. Basketball: Spanish Club: Af
Club: Latin Club.
MARK E. REAGIN
College Prep. Wrestling: Thes-
pians: Singers Unlimited: Nlad-
rigals: Soph. Class VP.: Boys
State: Who's Who.
f i, -:Cafe-35.'1 .
V' '- 5
NIKKI REASDNER LORl L. RECORDS LISA REYNOLDS JOHN RICHARDSON
College Prep, Spanish Club: College Prep. V. Swimming: V. College Prep. French Club: College Prep. Latin Club: Ger-
Band. Tennis. Thespiansg Student SADD. man Club - V.P.: German
Council: National Honor Socif
ety: Soph. Class Sec., Jr. 8. Sr.
1. 'H K. t
LISA RIDDLE JULIE RIGGS KEITH ROBERTS
College Prep. R. Baseball: V. General. General. General,
Fr Football: V. Diving: French
College Prep. Fr. BHSBDBIIQ V. College Prep, V, Swimming: A-
Golt: National Honor Society Club: Singers Unlimited:
- Sec.: National Honor Day Choralettes,
Contest A Winner.
PAULA M. RYDEN
College Prep. SADD: French
Club: French Honor Society.
ANTHONY l. SACHSE
College Prep. Latin Club: Social
Studies Club: Band: Boy's
State: National Leadership
GREGORY SAILORS ROBIE SALISBURY
gb: I ,
ANGIE SANFORD PATRICIA A. SAWYER AMY SCHNEIDER
College Prep. Mgr. V. Swim College Prep. Soph. 8- lr. Exec, College Prep. R. Tennis: V. Ten'
Team: Spanish Club: Student Council. ms: V. Swimming: MCYC: A-
Council: Yearbook. Club: French Club: Yearbook.
College Prep. V. Swimming: R.
Track: Mgr. Tennis: AfClub: Na-
tional Honor Socrety: German
Club: Singers Unlimited:
DAVE SHERRILL SHAYNE SHIPLEY
College PTSD- Spanish Club: Pre-Engineering, V. Cross
COFHDUTST Club: JUUIOT Country: V. Wrestling: V.
Achievement. Track: A-Club.
sf .. 'Z ': my S? k..a0
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1 ,...,h I ya . ,am ga., wa, , .wg 7 Q? A L yew
E ' ii, Simi 5 Tekawf sf 5t.,,,,f' it mast 9 , M Seam 'surf 3 My 3 has 'MJ
Being a senior meant mak-
ing decisions. One of those
decisions was where to get
your senior pictures taken.
This was often a confusing
and frustrating thing to do.
Seniors were contacted in
the summer by Life Touch to
come in for pictures. Many
seniors didn't realize that
this picture was not only for
the yearbook, but could be
ordered for senior pictures.
The only pictures that
could be put in the yearbook
were those taken by Life
Touch. This seemed to
cause some confusion, as
many seniors thought they
could use any studio picture
in the yearbook.
No matter where your pic-
tures were taken, they all
had one thing in common.
They were "Senior" pic-
tures, and they were special.
GREGORY SILER CHARLES SMITH
General. R. Basketball. College Prep. R. Golf: V. Golf:
R. Tennis: Spanish Club: Latin
DANA R. SMITH
College Prep. R. Volleyball: V.
Volleyball: X-Ray: Iunior
Achievement: Spanish Club:
SADD: Choralettes: Choral
Club: Singers Unlimited.
Basketball: Track: Academic
Decathalon: National Honor
Society: Girl's State.
LINDIAIRE S. SMITH DALE SPARKS
College Prep. R. Volleyball' General.
Spanish Club. Mat Maid -
VP.: Band: Yearbook.
, sf? J' TQ 'JE' ' . ,H
ARTHUR STANLEY TRACEY STANLEY MISTY STEWART KEVIN STINSON MONICA STITH RON STOHLER V I
General General. V. Softball: R. General. Vocational. Mgr. WFESUIVIE- Geltefiil- CO-OP: French Club, College Prep. R. Wrestling, V,
Basketball Wrestling: Fr. Football: R.
' Track: A-Club: Student Council.
, --- ---
College Prep. F. Basketballg R.
Baslietballp R. Trackg C0-OP.
Junior Achievementg Spanish
BRIAN STROUD JEFF SUTER MICHAEL SVENDSEN KIMBERLY SWIFT
Vocational. College Prep. V. Wrestlingg General. Russian Club.
Trackg Latin Clubg Social Stud-
,J r g
JEFF SYLVESTER STACY TAKACS ASHLEY TAPPAN SAM TAYLOR TERESA L. TAYLOR BOBBY TERRY
Vocational. Wrestling. R. College Prep. Trackp Band, College Prep. Track. Drum Ma- VOCBUOHGI. College PTSD- MGI Maid? Social Pre-Eflgifleeflflg V Football
Baseball. iorg Band. Studies Clubp Who's Who. CO-OPQ French Club Band
GLENN THOMAS CHARLIE V. THOMPSON PAT TRACY REBECCA TRUEX DAWN VALENTINE ROBERT VANHORN
College Prep. SADDg Spanish College Prep. Bandg German College Prep. Art Clubg Spanish General. Band. Vocational. X-Rayg C0-OP.
Clubp Junior Achievement. Clubg Singers Unlimited. Club.
ANDREA VERHULST JOHN WABLE WILLIAM A. WACHOB CHERYL WADE KEVIN B. WALKER MELANIE WATKINS
College Prep. V. Cross Countryi General. General. R. Trackg SADD. College Prep. C0-OPg French Vocational. CO-0Pg R. Baseball. General.
V. Track: CO-OP3 A-Clubg Jr. Club: Fr. Si Soph. Exec.
Exec. Council. Council.
CYNDI WEBB VANCE WESSAR DAYNA R. WHEELER EDDIE WHIPPLE DANA M. WILKERSON ROGER E, WILKERSON
College Prep, Fe Cheerleader: College Prep, V, Track: V. College Prep, Fr. Cheerleaderg College Prep. College Prep. V. Basketball: V. General. Fr. Footballg R. Trackg
R4 Cheefleaderg V4 Cheerleader: Clegg Country: Latin Club: A. R. Cheerleaderg Spanish Club. Trackg C0-OPQ A-CIub3 French V. Track.
French Club. Clubg Student Council: Exec. Honor Societyg Student Coun-
Council. cllg National Honor Society.
1 s '
TAMMY M. WILLIAMS SHONNIE WILSON PEARL M. WINDHAM JACKIE WITHERS DANA M. WITZKE KEVIN WOHLFORD
College PWD. Ffeflch Club? College Prep. V. B6SkeIball: V. General. French Clubg Social College Prep. College Prep. College Prep. Fr. Footballg V.
Bandg French Honor Society: Soltballg CO-OPQ Spanish Club: Studies Clubg lunior Footballg German Clubp Choral
C0-OP. A-Club: Band. Achievement. Club.
GLORIA wooos SUZANNE woniev iERRvL D. wRioHr SARA WRIN BRANT A. YESKIE 'MRSA YOUNG
Vocational. College Prep. Spanish Club: College Prep. Fr. Footballg College Prep. German Clubg College Prep. Fr. Basketballg College PWD- DIVINE! Bafldi
Latin Club: Bandg Spanish Hon- Band, Latin Clubg Student Council - Exec. Council. Laflfl WU? TNCSDIGHSJ Student
or Society. Recording Secg Who's Who. COUVICIII ll Class Sec.
General. French Club.
General. R. Golf, R.
College Prep. V. Ten
nis, R. Basketball, Lat-
in Club, A-Club.
College Prep. A-Club,
GIRLS' STATE - Front Row: Christin Curren. Row 2: Jenny Smith, Ashley
Tappan, Amy Behrens Back Row: Jerilyn Johantgen, Lisa lhnat, Heidi
College Prep. V. Bas-
ketball, V. Track,
Spanish Club, French
College Prep. Junior
College Prep. Band,
College Prep. Bandg
Speech Team: Thespi-
ansg Art Club, Choral
College Prep. Ex-
change Studentg Span-
ish Club: Student
SUZANN E WARD
College Prep. V. Ten
nisg Prom Committee
National Honor Soci
etyg A-Clubg Soph., Sr
College Prep. Fr. Foot
ballg French Club: Jr
BOYS' STATE - Front Row: Vance Wessar, Mark Reagin. Back Row: David
Ehle, Tim Powers, Joe Sachse.
A' Wu 1 J.-
' e 1-., ., ,
1 ,121 in :'
' ,A , ,,
The saying "juniors do it
better" said it all for this
class because they did it all.
Juniors could be seen ev-
erywhere carrying bags of
gummy bears. Each 50 cent
bag of bears helped raise
money for the class ac-
Coat check before basket-
ball games was also a re-
sponsibility of the junior
class. The proceeds also
went to the junior funds.
The junior prom was one
of the special moments that
will never be forgotten. Each
year the junior class trans-
formed the Wigwam into a
spectacular paradise where
couples danced their way
through a night of memo-
JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL -
Front Row: Troy Goode, Wardell
Pride, Rusta Hudson, Vickie Cle-
venger, Larry Mowry. Row 2: Holly
Myers, Stacy Davis, Candy Burks,
Nicolette Johnson. Row 3: George
- -r, ,M,,s.:- f. -..r
,f ...Avaya . ff.: f.
2 . 4 Agp- ug-4. : W
Chambers, Marion Fowler, Brad
Woodward, Lisa Miller, Lisa Robb.
Row 4: Kim Cooper, Missy Clawson,
Missy Sargent, Mindy Layman.
Back Row: Anthony Jordan, Dion
ries. Bags and bags of angel
hair, glitter, and hundreds of
hours of good ol' hard work
were put in by the juniors.
This glamorous event,
brought about only through
the juniors' efforts, ushered
the class of '88 into their se-
JUNIOR OFFICERS. f Front Row:
Rusta Hudson, Vickie Clevenger.
Back Row: Wardell Pride, Larry
r s ,il
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"l'm looking forward
to my senior year, just
like all the people look
forward to their senior
year. However, at the
same time, my last A
gear of high school will
e a sad time. Another
chapter in my life will
be over. This does not
the excitement of the
rest of my life. College
will be just around the
corner and the good
times that go with it.
Senior year is happy
and sad - I guess it's
"I am looking forward
to my senior year
because it wil be my
last year in high
school. That is the
year l'm really going
to have to work my
hardest. Your senior
year they say goes by
fast. Hig sc ool is
important, but my
senior year is my last
chance to make
something special of
lt. Kitty Asche
really no big deal. It's
sort of like getting old
- once the wrinkles
set in they're there. I
older and wiser, but
the classes are a lot
harder. If you ask me,
the only difference
upperclassmen an the
underclassmen is the
upperclassmen get to
pick on the
"I am really looking
forward to just being
called a senior. l'm
always wondering how
it's going to be when
l'm a senior. I look
forward to prom and
graduating the most,
and getting senior
pictures taken. ...
Just being able to o
around and say, "ses,
I am a senior." and be
a member of the
eldest class in this
high school just makes
me very proud."
"ln many ways there
are times when it's
rather scary to
become a senior
because you have to
make the grades,
prepare for collefge,
an usually you o a
lot of things you may
never do again, at
least as a senior.
Although there may be
classes of AHS, there
will come the year
1988 and you and I
both know it will be
"As I approach my
senior year, the thing I
am most looking
forward to is
nderson High School
and moving on to
college. Some of the
kids here are so
immature and have no
respect for teachers
or other students. So I
can't wait to get in an
the students are there
because they want to
be, not because they
have to be."
"My senior year I am
loo ing forward to
participating in a lot of
activities and having a
lot of spirit for the
CIQSS O ,88.H Donielle Jack
How do you
"I am looking forward
to being able to do
things on m own and
Chffsfy Wade being considvered an
' i '
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"As I approach my
senior year, I am
looking forward to
being the head of
our class. My plans
are to be President
of the senior class."
How do you
"I'm looking forward
to getting a full ride
scholarship to a real
sound and decent
"I'm looking forward
to my senior year
because it lets me
know that I have
What I mean by that
is that I've achieved
experience. By being
a senior, I think l'lI
be happy at most
times, and when my
I'II cry. To stay in
repeating a grade is
being proud of."
"As I approach my
Senior year, I'm
looking forward to
taking on a lot of
going to start making
plans for a different
place to live. I know it
won't be easy, starting
all over from scratch
but I feel better as a
person taking on my
ess own responsibilities.
I l I I
have its advantages
and disadvantages. It
entitles you to have a
little more freedom,
but you are also given
only thing that really
matters is that next
year is my last .. .
until college - then
you go back to being a
"As I approach my
senior year, I am
looking forward to the
privileges that seniors
receive. I also know
that there are many
much pressure that a
senior must deal with.
A senior must try to
set an example for
trying to make
decisions about the
future. I hope that my
senior year will be my
"What I am looking
forward to as I
approach my senior
year is a nice, long-
Iasting year so I can
be with my friends as
long as I can."
"Some things I'm
looking forward to as I
approach my senior
year are completing
high school, doing the
best I can so I can
attend a good college
and excelling to my
best in sports I
participate in so I may
be able to receive a
"As the time draws
closer to my senior
year, I begin to feel a
little nervous. I realize
in two short years I
will no longer attend
high school. The time
will come when I must
make many decisions
about my life and how
I intend to live it."
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"I am looking forward
to just being a
'senior' and to
forsee my career
and the many other
things that go along
with maturing. I
hope to maybe
how important one's
education is in
dealing with one's
future. " Jill Miller
"As I approach my
senior year at
School, I am trying
to better my grade
point average so I
can possibly get
accepted to a good
college. Also, I hope
I never have any
bad feelings about
anyone after leaving
this school. I want
to look back upon
my high school
career with good
memories. I don't
know if l will achieve
any or all of these
goals, but I'm sure
I'II try my hardest."
"As I approach my
senior year, I am
looking forward to
the feeling that I
have made it
through three years
successfully and am
going on to my
fourth I am also
looking forward to
school this year, I
ever before. I'm not
really sure why
unless it's the fact
learned a lot before
I finally got here."
"To put it quite
basically and bluntly,
I'm looking forward
to the end of it. If I
have to grow up, l'd
look forward to
being a senior for
the rest of my life."
Leigh Ann Wallace
"Wow! I can't believe
how fast time flies.
It seems like
yesterday when I
was practicing in my
graduation. I'm a
junior now and it's
almost time for
leave Anderson for
expecting to have a
great senior year
myself discipline l'll
need in the real
world. My senior
year should be full
of excitement and
"I would like to fulfill
my dream in my
senior year - being
drum major for the
and all of the time it
creeps up slowly
getting closer and
CIOSGIYH Rob Wehner.
"As I approach my
senior year, I'm
looking forward to
having fun and
taking classes that
will help me after
"The only thing I'm
looking forward to is
graduation. I think I
deserve it, I mean, I
didn't come here for
twelve years for
How do you
"l'he thought of
graduation is scary
because I will be
more on my own. I
confidence is gained
in certain places or
aspects of life, it is
never found in
gf' gl .1-L
I 4' ly
. - I -Y
The sophomore executive
council swung into action,
The class officers and mem-
bers worked together to win
the 1986 Homecoming float
Sophomore sponsor Pen-
VW Hadley boasted, "Who
else but this awesome class
would have a trash truck for
'Trash the Trojans' - pre-
ceded by the swinging tra-
shettesf' The sophomore
class received first place
Also, the sophomores
planned to show their school
spirit all year by decorating
the halls and lockers before
home basketball games.
lf there's one thing every-
one will remember about the
SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COUN-
CIL - Front Row: Laura Toole,
Courtenay Kendall, Rachel Jack-
son, Row 2: Kathy Moffet, Kelley
Boze, Peggy Miller, Joel Hackle-
man. Anne Boleyn, Yancy Jones.
Back Row: Regi Simmons, Traci
Chaimberlain, Rod Michael, Jamie
Keesling, Art Pepela.
sophomore year, it's getting
the sacred driver's license
and taking driver's educa-
tion. lt gave them the free-
dom from their parents and
the dreaded school bus.
Robb Seal said, "lt's a
great feeling not to be a low-
ly freshman and have upper-
classmen respect you."
SOPHOMORE OFFICERS A Front
Row: Laura Toole, Courtenay Ken-
dall. Back Row: Lana Mullins, Ra-
S 1 I iii' R '-
' - 4, 5 1:
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" - walking around
town holding your
- making the winning
run of the state
- playing all the right
" - the happiness of
a butterfly that softly
lands on your
- realizing how
beautiful our world is.
-the kindness in
your heart that takes
hatred out of life."
" - breaking Pam
Pearson's record in
the 400-meter dash.
- going to the state
in the 400-meter dash.
- going to the state
and being runner-ups.
- a memory that will
" - sticking your
finger in the socket of
- running a race and
coming in last.
- tripping on a rock
and falling on your
Ca thy Bontrager
" - the tallest tree
sticking up out of a
- being passed the
orb of power from the
Pope or king.
- giving a great
receiving a standing
ovation . "
" - what the
American Flag means
to this country, if
anyone goes to
Anderson they share a
big responsibility to
show the rich
traditions of being an
" - having a box of
treasures which you
proudly show everyone
but would never give
- having a job you
love and devoting
every available hour to
- having a home
welcomes you back.
- making a human
pyramid on which you
are to top."
" - being an adult to
me. All of my school
years it seems like l
was part of a tribe. ln
elementary I was a
Warrior, in junior high l
was a Brave, and now
in high school I'm an
" - winning your first
- being a symbol of
- being pride itself."
!! ,Q 1
.,, -gs -
" - placing the
wedding ring on your
- completing an
knowing that there's
is like ..
" - being the first
runner to cross the
-fulfilling a life long
- the view from atop
- looking into the
future, not the past."
o tt. ....y .
.m . - , -
-MY N- .
A 3: 1 t .t. t 5 gg V
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" - a wild adventure.
Running through the
woods with a
tomahawk wanting to
Being an Indian
is like ...
" - a war chief with
the power to rule over
Anderson." sieve Weiler
" - winning a race
you have prepared for
your whole life.
- the feeling you get
when you know you're
- being a rose in a
field full of weeds."
" - being held as a
- a dog getting
ordered around by a
master." Troy Paige
" - knowing that
you're always the
winner no matter what
the scoreboard says.
- knowing that even
after you graduate the
spirit of AHS will never
leave you." Wendy Hoover
" - being the cream
of the crop.
- being a winner
among a bunch of
- I wouldn't know, I
came from an Italian
background." Jason seybeff
" - a parachuter
flying through the air.
- a chocolate sundae
" - being a peacock
who has spread his
beautiful feathers and
is strutting proudly for
all to see.
- the feeling that
comes over you when
you receive an A+ on
your semester test in
- opening presents
- smelling the sweet
aroma of the flowers
on a cool spring day."
" - being in the
biggest, best, most
powerful tribe in the
" - one of the good
things in life for me."
" - being on top of
the city with pride and
" - getting straight
A's for an entire year.
- getting your dream
car for your 16th
bll'tl'lCl3y.H Jenny Atkinson
'I - reaching the
pinnacle of a mountain
- meeting your
dream girl, and
knowing she likes you.
- throwing a
- hitting the last
- knowing that peace
reigns throughout the
WOI'ld.H Erick Courter
" - a dog having his
day in the park.
papers in a fire."
" - a beach with
with 3 Cherrytignyfgciey honory Em: Ford waves.
- sort of
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" - a great pride in
the size of a mountain.
- the feeling of
success after a victory
that thrills you.
- the family feeling
of being a team, win
- supporting others
" - the highest peak
on a roller-coaster
- being on top of a
A' - falling down a
" - your friends and
teachers are like the
flight of stairs no " - being a part of Chiefs and me
matter Whgt happens, the FTTOST dOlTlll'l3UF1g trjbesmen-"
you must pick yourself school in high school Mafwaylof
up and go on. sports."
- the keys on a
pianog no matter
where you go you'll
never come up with 2
E rlc S treaty
Indian is like ..
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"I can't find my Algebra
"Some senior t
old me 131
was by the gym."
"Where can I g
"How much is an elevator
"Where's the g
Where's the auditorium?
Where's my locker?"
Why won't it open?"
I got my class ring!!"
Oh - this is Calculus
and not biology!?l"
l hate the bus!!!"
OH NO! I'm late - again."
"We're disecting a what?"
"Swimming first hour -
I don't believe it!"
"I think there are 1284937
stairs in this school."
"One day down - four
years to go."
"I think I'm going to like it
FRESHMAN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Row 2: Meghan Moffet, Kristin
- Front Row: Jill Ward, Shonda Enger, Matt Allen, Tamu Floyd, Eri-
Welch, Jennifer Ramey, Abby Slick. ca Hendricks. Back Row: Paul Cher-
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"To tell you the truth,
I was scared!! After all
the stories I had
heard, man, let me tell
you, I was scared to
death. But of course, I
had to play it off and
act like I wasn't
scared. I also got
called nerd, spaz,
geek, dork, loser and
also a loner. And of
course the word I hate
the most -
"I felt afraid and
excited at the same
time, not really
knowing what to
"When I first came to
AHS, it was different. I
would pick on
freshmen. But it
wasn't bad at all.
Everyone was really
"When I first walked
into AHS, I was
scared. I knew how to
get to my locker, but
after that I was totally
lost. I thought I would
panic. Generally, I felt
good about walking
into AHS. I was glad to
walk in as an AHS
"The first day I walked
into AHS I thought,
'l'm finally here.' Of
course I felt anxious,
nervous, and terrified,
but the feeling of
finally being a student
at AHS covered those
other feelings up."
"Where am I and what
floor am I on!"
"The first time I
walked into AHS, I felt
a little afraid because I
was frantic trying to
find the classes and it
looked so big."
"I felt weird on the
first day because I felt
like an outsider
because I was a
Freshman. But when I
found some of my
close friends to bum
around with, I felt a
"The first day I was
nervous because I
thought I would get
lost, but I didn't. I
figured that everyone
would make fun of me.
The teachers weren't
too bad. Some were
nice. The most
important thing I fear
is never knowing my
way around AHS."
We-We X .....,:. zhafsr f s-4 J . .reifiifl K ' ftslffiaiiilsi
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"I felt like everywhere
I went was the wrong
room and everyone
was staring at me. But
all in all, my first day
at AHS was good not
great or fantastic, but
good. ' '
How did you
feel the first
day you walked
X X Xp XX
l ki 2
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"I was kind of scared
because AHS was so
huge and I thought I
would get lost and no
one could find me. I
felt like it was a jigsaw
puzzle that was very
hard to put together
but I managed."
"I was kind of uptight
the first day but I
found out that there's
nothing to worry
about. I felt kind of
scared the first part of
the day, then I asked
myself, 'What is there
to be afraid of?' So
the second part of the
day was really easy
and it gets easier all of
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felt great. I knew
everything would be
fine. The stupidest
thing that a freshman
can do is wear a
sweatshirt or a hat
that says 'CLASS OF
90'. To me, that's the
same as saying, 'Hit
- I'm a freshman."
"When I got to AHS
my first day, I felt like
a mouse in one of
Everywhere I went I
was taking a wrong
turn. I made it through
like everyone else
I Josh Regan
expect it to be so big.
Everybody said "Oh,
it's not so bad but it
was horrifying the first
two weeks. I think by
now I'm used to the
size and the crowded
h a I I s. ' '
"When I first walked
into AHS I felt very
small. I had just
moved here and I
didn't know anyone. I
had also always been
from a small school so
AHS seemed almost
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iffhe first day at AHS I "Scared I didn't "When I fifSf Walked
into AHS, I was
scared. I knew I would
be late to all
classes and that all
the upper classmen
would torment me to
- but I survived!"
"The first day I walked
into AHS I had
stomach. I was so
nervous because I had
never been in a school
so big and I was afraid
I would get lost."
"I was worried about
falling down the stairs
in front of seniors."
"I felt like somebody
who was in a jungle
and was trying to get
out. I was lost and I
felt funny and strange
because I was
somewhere different." I
How did you
feel the first
day you walked
g 'fy f W , ,,,, I
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The iran affair was at
the top ot the list of
noteworthy new items.
Terrorism continued to
run almost uncon-
trolled throughout the
Hollywood bid fare-
well to Liberace and
Ray Bolger fthe Scare
crowj On the lighter
side Bruce Willis made
the Jump from TV to
Music with sorne suc
cess The Giants
stomped the Broncos
in Super Bowl XXI The
Statue of Liberty was
unveiled after its resto
AT A GLANCE
A San Francisco jeweler created a
Super Bowl XXI ticket in 18k sglid
gold with 3 fed fl-'by in the center of
a rose for 53500,
Audi deals with the problem,
The restoration ofthe Statue of Lib-
effy was cause for a worldwide cele-
bration for the great lady.
Regan discusses the lran Affairl
10 at a glance
Keisha Knight-Pullam, better known
as Rudy Huxtable of the popular
"Cosby Show," is an added attrac-
tion tothe Grand Re-Opening of the
newly remodeled Mounds Mali.
Ray Bolger, shown here in his most
famous role as the Scarecrow in the
Wizard of Oz, died at the age of 83
on January 15, 1987, in Los Ange-
This is one happy man! Bruce
Springsteen and the E-Street
Band's success continues with their
live set oi performances from 1975-
Bruce Willis was one busy dude. He
doubled as both the slick and
charming David Addison of TV's
"Moonlighting" and lead singer of
Bruno and the Heaters.
George Burns celebrates his 91st
Birthday on January 20 with a gala
roast in his honor including Bob
Hope and friends.
The Reagan-Gorbachev Summit
ended in a statement when Presi-
dent Reagan refused to compro-
mise his position on SDL the "Star
Lt. Coi Oliver North is fired from his
position of national security aide
over the infamous Iran arms-hos-
tage swap. George Schultz is credit-
ed with some involvement in the af-
fair as well.
Violence continues in the Philli-
-" it' tt i ae: -
A . .ss
. .. .
Attorney General Edwin Meese ad- gg giig, c , , H g - 7-r-We -
dresses the problem of terrorism. QQ : ' VV -- H 'ki . ' Y wr'
at a glance
Accompli hin requirement
Principal, Nlr. Chadbourne, and Vice
Principals, Nlr. Richard Dickerson, Mrs.
Darlene Westerfield, and Mr. Richard
Worden, could handle almost any type
of crisis. These may range from sched-
ule changes, listening to tardy excuses,
signing passes, to giving students an
Mr. Chadbourne's main duties in-
cluded establishing faculty compro-
mises, handling the budget program,
Principal Horace Chadbourne carefully looks
over a few important papers in this "posed" po-
sition, for he seldom sits down.
"Going up for seconds already, Mr. Belanglee?"
Mr. Worden is still struggling with his first. The
few minutes between lunches gives administra-
tors a little time for eating.
special meetings, and working with as-
sistants and department heads.
The vice principals main duties are
also a tremendous value to the school
program. There had been more re-
sponsibility and a great deal of hard
effort involved with the new positions.
"The second year in this position has
brought more familiarity with the stu-
dent body, the school's physical plant,
and the rules and regulations which are
necessary for the operation of a suc-
cessful school," said Mrs. Westerfield.
The North Central Evaluation team in
December left AHS with a proud report
card. The nineteen member commit-
tee visited our school for four days to
interview staff and students for a final
evaluation report. AHS received an ex-
D5 'ffl 7 4
SECRETARIES: Front Row: Mrs. Helen Knisley.
Back Row: Kathy Muckenhirn, Betty Belangee.
Kay Wehner, Janice Wheeler, Rhoda Miller.
V X Through the repetitious morning routine of
'VW' checking of absences. Mrs. Westerfield still man-
ages to keep a smile.
WV W, ,
"That must not have been one of my better
days" says Mr. Chadbourne to vice principal Mr.
Dickerson. These two school leaders often work
together to keep AHS running smoothly.
Superintendent Dr. Thomas Neat. Assistant Superintendent Dr O Neal Assistant Superintendent Mr Brooks
Changes and decisions
The changes and decisions that oc-
cur in Anderson Community Schools
were decided upon by the administra-
tors and the School Board. The Board
met once a month to discuss and vote
on different topics such as the new
time scheduling, parent teacher con-
ferences in elementary schools, build-
ing projects at many of the schools
plus many other important issues con-
cerning our school system.
Supervising the seventh largest
school district in Indiana was definitely
a job for a hard working, organized per-
son. Superintendent Dr. Thomas Neat
filled the position. To assist Dr. Neat
with his responsibilities were his two
assistants. Dr. O'Neal was in charge of
curriculum while Mr. Brooks handles
The Anderson Community School Board mem-
bers decide upon many important school issues.
"No, l'm not going to check across the hall in the
girl's restroom," says Mr. Dickerson.
The North Central Evaluation Team visited here
in December to interview the administration and
student body while evaluating our school sys-
Aw!! at W
A parent volunteer, Mrs. Beth McCarty is ready
to type some information dealing with the Parent
Advisory Council. The Council offered much help
to the school this year.
Vice Principal Richard Worden makes out his list
of who will get a Saturday - we all love our
N mm. in
Mrs. Maxwell continues to prepare lunch for the
many growing stomachs.
As the line slowly dies down, Mrs. Smith gets a
little time for "a big deep breath and a quick
COOKS. Front Row: Naomi Buckner, Melva Allen, Baynes, Pam Smith. Back Row: Hazel Bean, Peg-
Dorothy Wilson, Dollena Crosley, Val Maxwell, gy Ramsey, Belinda Kinder, Bonnie Bailey, Betty
Linda Gibson. Row 2: Mary Johnson, Juanita Schildmeier, Brenda Kelly, Cindy Potter.
Mrs. Helen Knisley has worked at
AHS for over 25 years. She first started
on September 11, 1961 as the Dean's
secretary, but since 1977 Mrs. Knisley
has worked as a secretary in the main
office. Over the years she has "en-
joyed meeting with different students
and especially watching them achieve
to the highest of their ability." She and
her two children all graduated from An-
Some of Mrs. Knisley's important du-
ties include enrolling new students,
putting grades on permanent record
cards. sending student transcripts to
colleges and perfecting that special di-
ploma each graduate receives. "When
you give Mrs. Knisley a task, you can
always count on it being professionally
accurate," said her "boss" Mr. Chad-
After the 3:00 pm. rush, when all the students Despite all of the custodians' illnesses, Mr. Har-
have gone home, Mr. Glenn Lawson's job is just old Neff manages to keep our school looking its
The art classes allowed stu-
dents the opportunity to "show-
off" their creative minds as the
Industrial Arts granted chances
to prove their industrious abili-
ties. The Home Ec. classes pre-
pared students for future living
Students "drove to perfec-
tion" through one semester
course of driver's education
while others "sweat" their way
from the beginning to the end of
the required two credits of phys-
ical education. Some of us
"sweat" in all classes!
The music classes "tuned up"
to a great year as the social
studies department "socialized"
about happenings from the be-
ginning to our present day life.
The language arts department
"grammerized" many skills for
students' English while the for-
eign languages taught students
to "speak-out" in a new and dif-
The mathematic classes
"summed" it up as they figured
the basics and "advanced" to
harder problems in math.
Business Education was busy
typing and accounting for knowl-
edge as our cooperative educa-
tion prepared working students
for their future careers.
All schools are alike even
though they have different
names, that is, all excpet for one
the INDIANS! Indians think,
Indians learn, and Indians play
all to the beat of a different
Junior Penny Dalton presents the
Pledge of Allegiance to her teacher and
a classmate in her class for the hearing
, I MM A I ,Wt H
The yearbook class allows students the Students find a shortcut to classes as
opportunity to design layouts and pick they take a stroll outside. This is popu-
and crop pictures for the Indian. lar through rain, shine, or snow.
if ,K 4,
4 gi nh
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Sophomore Rob Thornburg fortells
his feelings about his algebra class
... very explanatory ... puts him to
sleep. Cphoto by Sean Airhartj
The color guard await their turn to
perform pre-game as the Indian-
ettes finish up during the red and
Senior Patricia Sawyer uses her
time wisely to study hard and finish
the day's assignment.
BUSY, B SY, Bl SY
The freshman auxilary fortell their
feelings as a freshman by singing
"lt's a hard knock life" on stunt
night at band camp,
lt all started on July 1, at
9:00 in the morning. The 86-
87 AHS band was ready to
take the State Fair Champi-
onship for the second year
in a row. After practicing for
approximately seven hours a
day for almost two months
they finally reached their
goal ... State Fair Champs,
"Winning state fair for two
years in a row is great! All
the hard work during prac-
tices and all the push-ups we
did really paid off," com-
mented junior Leigh Ann
The AHS band hosted
"Music in Motion" at Athlet-
ic Park which was previously
hosted by Madison Heights
band. They marched in Jay
County and placed second
then in Winchester and
Junior Christine Stoll com-
LIGHTING CREW - Front Row:
Dawn Herron. Row 2: Steve Bloyd,
Mike Heiney, Beth Marvell. Back
Row: Tim Bowers, John Powless,
Randy Skaggs, Tracy Etchison.
Nikki Reasoner, Melinda Behrens
Missy Griffith, and Amy Behrens
catch some gossip as they await to
present football pregame.
"Band is hard work
but it pays off as you
can tell. We are State
Fair Champs of 1985
Joe Carney I
mented, "After being with
band people all summer you
really get to know them and
can consider them one
Do you ever wonder who
is in charge of spotlighting
the mascot and maiden and
the colour guard during the
basketball games and pep
sessions? Well, wonder no
more. This difficult job is
done by the lighting crew.
They are required to take a
class taught by Mr, Hoffman
in order to perfect their
Two men not always rec-
ognized for their hard work
and time devoted to band
are Mr. Hoffman and Mr.
Deal. Their endless jobs in-
clude counting M8tM money
to organizing parent help to
disciplining over 130 proud
The higher the horn, the better the
volume - this seems to be true for
senior Julie Cramer as she prac-
tices with her melliphone.
gg giy I wx ,, ,f
Asst. Band Director Mr. Deal is
caught offguard overlooking the '86
number one band at an after-school
BAND - Row 1: Lisa Robb, Chantel Needler, Amy Scott, Katherine
Gaither, Peggy Miller, Michelle Sutphin, Luci Lane, Amy Behrens, Ashley
Tappan, Angela Logan, Michelle Kase, Ruth Carmin, Jay Jay Warner, Kristie
Sanderson, Kelly Boze, Stacia Fuller. Row 2: Jenny Sloan, Renae Skaggs,
Butch Plummer, Bill Plummer, Angi Mullins, Christine Stoll, Paul Cherry,
Mike McNamara, Clint Niccum, Jamey Daughhetee, Monty Kates, Mark
Gale, Chris Ferguson, Shawn Gibson, Scott Pike, Todd Layton, Scott Raper,
Kevin Pursifull, Marion Fowler, Stacy Takacs, Kristina Plummer, Laura King,
Carrie Cooper. Row 3: Mr. Hoffman Band Director, Assistant Band Director
Mr. Deal, Traci McNally, Kristi Weidner, Michelle Puffenbarger, Donita
Plummer, Shantel Pierson, Jenny Wehner, Jill Beaty, Dana Brown, Becky
Coleson, Amy Mason, Hope Myers, Amy Platt, Dawn Wehner, William Eldon,
Beth Moberly, Donielle Jack, Moritta Davis, Jennifer Alexander, Holly My-
ers, Becky Faust, Lindi Smith, Zuleika Burgess. Row 4: Robbie Wehner, Liz
Stephenson, Paul Harbron, Traci Barclay, Paula Wilkens, Rochelle Hardin,
Richard Fenner, Lester Wright, Jason Seybert, Jeremy Thompson, Steve
Weiler, Andrea Terrell, Jeremy Parker, Chad Cheshier, Leroy Morris, Joe
Carney, Ryan Chase. Row 5: Rebecca Sipe, Courtney Smith, Larry Kayzer,
Dave Maine, David Mclntyre, Gail Puffenbarger, James Wable, Chris Smith,
Alex Redd, Chip Lewis, Phillip Ballinger, Dawn Beamer, Cheryll Phillips,
Matt Smith, Steven Streaty, Steve Birt, Mike Miller, Craig Johnson, Charlie
Thompson, Julie Cramer, Melinda Davis, Mike White. Back Row: Todd
Greenlee, Suzanne Laughlin, Reva Rolling, Carolyn McCowan, Carnita Wil-
son, Melinda Behrens, Missy Griffith, Becky Syverson, Amy Austin, Nikki
Reasoner, Shelley Pollard, Kitti Kreeger, Shonda Welch, Jennifer Pollard,
Melanie, Lisa Shoemaker, Scott Austin.
Carla Smith and Kelli Stowell touch
up their make-up before they ap-
pear in the AHS Choral Christmas
Krista Youngblood demonstrates
her Cosmotology skills on David
Fatzinger who is amazed at how
good he looks in star-fire pink blush.
iPhoto by Michelle Staleyb
CHORALETTES - Front Row:
Heather Dodd, Brittney Patterson,
Lisa Shoemaker, Jenny Rayford.
Row 2: Heather Gray, Meredith
Rowley, Joann Ellsworth, Kim Sny-
der, Hollie Campbell. Row 3: Tanika
Boards, Jennifer Johnson, Pam
Beebe, Kristin Enger. Back Row:
Bonita Reed, Darla Combs, Steph-
anie Fort, Jennifer Moffet, Laura
Frank, Rhonda Ballard, Mr. Rick
Pick me. hoped
many Anderson area eighth
graders who auditioned to
be a member in Choralettes
or Choral Club at AHS.
Head of the Choral De-
partment, Rick Seaver, se-
lected guys and girls from
each of the local junior
highs. Each hopeful person
sang hisfher own song the
best hefshe could, and
Choralettes is fun and
we joke around but we
also do a lot of work
J 5 . . . ci . . .
Seaver took it from there.
The main goal of the two
groups was to perform well
at the annual Christmas
Concert and Encore '87, a
variety show that allowed
outside, amateur entertain-
ment as well as the Choral
department to appear on
Both groups pushed cot-
ton candy and concert tick-
ets hard on all the students.
Salesmen by necessity but
singers at heart, these
young vocalists contributed
much to the tally of choral
"The only time we really
perform as a group is in the
Christmas Concert and En-
core Programs," said Pete
Soetenga of Choral Club.
And gather they-did. A carol-
ing they went in the hallways
on the last day before winter
break, a part of their contri-
bution to the Christmas spir-
Soon all their hard work
might pay off in the form of
becoming a member of Sing-
ers or Madrigals.
Tryouts were held in
March. The winning singers
were initiated by wearing big
posters announcing their
CHORAL CLUB - Front Row: The-
resa Miller, Shelly Davis, Monica
Zinszer, Krista Youngblood, Kathy
Moffett, Robin Borton, Susan Briles,
Lisa Hardacre, Carey Cox, Robin
Martin, Amy Diley, Jenny Wood,
Carla Smith, Kelli Stowell, Jenny
Kelly, Dana Smith. Row 2: Shelia
Mitchell, Maria Tegge, Kris Watson,
Michelle Staley, Sarah Bailey, Ra-
"Speed" pianist, Dan Combs prac-
tices one ofthe songs for the San
chel Bailey, Kristi Cox, Karen Cox,
Laura Miller, Holly Myers, Kelly Wat-
son, Allison Rowley, Alisa Klus-
meyer, Candace Burks, Heidi Freer,
Christy Weidner. Row 3: Stacey
Dickerson, Rhonda Foard, Wendy
Jones, Dana Ransom, Stephanie
Thompson, Richard Fenner, John
Hardacre, Kevin Smith, Mark Re-
agin, Dan Combs, Brad Woodward,
Peter Soetenga, Debbie Fish, Kris-
ten Giovenco, Kathy Bontrager.
Back Row: Michel Mullins, Debbie
Eldon, Jenny Seal, Chris Knuckles,
Rob Knuckles, Mark Ehle, David Fat-
zinger, David Ehle, Brian Hastings,
Terry Bush, Maurice Peak, Paul
Fort, Jeff Reagin.
Madrigal David Ehle shows just how
much a "serious and dedicated vo- 1
calist" can get caught up in his mu-
Sing it girls! Juniors Kelly Watson
and Susan Briles perform with other
Madrigal members at the Christmas
David Ehle, Rachel Bailey, Brian MADRIGALS - Karen Cox, Terry
Hastings and Debbie Fish show that Bush, Debbie Fish, Brian Hastings,
teamwork is a major part of dealing Rob Knuckles, Susan Briles, Kevin
with your cohorts in Madrigals. Smith, Lisa Hardacre, David Ehle,
Kelly Watson, Rachel Bailey, Mark
SINGERS UNLIMITED - Front
Row: Laura Miller, Debbie Fish,
Carey Cox, Robin Martin. Karen
Cox, Holly Myers, Susan Briles, Kel-
ly Watson, Lisa Hardacre, Rachel
Bailey, Dana Ransom, Allison Row-
ley, Jenny Seal. Row 2: Kathy Mof-
fett, Christy Cox, Kristen Giovenco,
Mark Reagin, Dan Combs, Terry
Bush, Kevin Smith, Rob Knuckles,
Paul Fort, Brad Woodward, Peter
Soetinga, David Fatzinger, David
Ehle. Back Row: Brian Hastings,
A first time through is no problem
for sopranos Kathy Moffet, Kristen
Giovenco, and Laura Miller.
SIIINGING INTO SINGING
"I think it's the best way
to end my senior year,"
raved Karen Cox about the
Singers and Madrigals' trip
To start at the beginning,
it must be said that Singers
and Madrigals had their
voice and dance training in
August at Ball State.
From there, the two
groups worked toward a sec-
ond place and nearly first
place at the Bluffton Fair.
Then some fast and furi-
ous fund raising was done to
raise enough money to per-
form at the National School
Board Convention in San
Francisco, California. Sing-
ers and Madrigals sold piz-
zas, tapes of "Hoosier Bas-
ketball," and chances for a
few lucky people to go to Las
Vegas, Florida or the Baha-
mas. Finally, they hoped to
finish well in the Bishop
Luers Contest near the end
of the year.
"Fum! Fum! FumI" All the
"fummirig" was a part of
one of the many Christmas
songs Madrigals practiced in
preparation for the Christ-
mas season. The winter holi-
day season, from Thanksgiv-
ing to Christmas, was the
busiest time of the year for
The Madrigal Dinner was a
"The friendships and I
memories l've gained
make up for all the
sacrifice and sweatl!" I
unique part of their Christ-
mas performances. Dressed
in Medieval garb, the dam-
sels and gentlemen toasted
their guests with steaming-
hot Wassial and breath har-
Original and successful
sum up these two vocalist di-
visions of Anderson High
School's performing arts.
I t I' f
., .....,,gVn .
1 ,A "ll I M .
Tom Fatzinger, head of the Choral
Department Boosters, smiles at a
job of fundraising well done.
Freshman Meredith Rowley seems
to know all the answers as a few
classmates look off her paper.
English class isn't all that bad as
freshman Stacia Fuller finds a com-
fy sofa to lounge in while she reads
Christen Curren, Jenny Smith, Cary
Cox, and Heidi Carter recite an act
in their 12 Honors class.
"Four years of English?'
- One is too much!" For
four long high school years
students throughout the
land marched in and out of
English classes. Some even
chose "extra" English class
es as electives to complete
their class schedules.
The freshman classes
were based mostly on learn-
ing the basics of grammar.
Sophomores, juniors, and
English is a great
language to learn about
its the best language to
seniors stressed American,
English, and World Litera-
ture through various stories,
novels, poems and the many
To improve writing skills
among themselves, some
students chose junior com-
position andfor creative
writing. Vital writing skills,
creative abilities, better vo-
cabulary and a new compre-
hension of the English Lan-
guage were all learned in
Someone who has dedi-
cated 26 years to our
school, 13 of which she was
English Department head, is
Mrs. Maxine Bridges Adkins
who received the English
Teacher of the year award.
Mrs. Adkins commented, "I
feel a personal obligation to
promote good education at
my school and work hard at
The 1986-87 Speech
Team consisted of eighteen
students all led by sponser
Mrs. Jan Slattery. Being a
speech team member can
help students to speak more
easily in front of a group and
to communicate better.
Mrs. Slattery explains English gram-
mar to one of her many students.
Junior Honors English classes re-
ceived extra credit as they dressed
to perform their Canterbury Tales.
SPEECH TEAM - Front Row:
Meghan Moffett, Kathy Moffett,
Kristi Cox. Row 2: Scott Manwaring,
Jenny Atkinson, Renee Garritt,
Tamu Floyd, Rhonda Ballard, Paris
Vaughn, Julie Nelson. Back Row:
Christy Darst, Deanna Nicely, Cindy
Nyberg, Tiffany Merrill, Heidi Car-
ter, Larry Jeffries, Neal Phalora,
Chris Knuckles, Mrs. Slattery.
Jeff Suter. a Varsity member of the
Academic Decathalon team, con-
templates his answer to the first
round questions of the Super Quiz.
Some of the Skills Bowl team look
over materials for the upcoming
competition before they practice
drill complete with buzzers,
SKILLS BOWL. Front Row: Troy
Fuller, Jeff Edwards, Christy Darst,
Larry Jeffries. Back Row: Mrs. Gam-
mon, Don McKinney, Dan Combs,
David Ehle, J.J. Hahn, Mrs. Gerry
Casey Sponsor. Back to Front: Thea
Horatis, Andrea Busby, Jeff Greg-
ory, Nicolette Johnson, David Por-
HOOSIER SPELL BOWL. Front Row:
Stacy Takacs, Larry Jeffries, Josh
Regan, J.J. Hahn, Brian Hastings,
Mark Reagin. Back Row: Maxine Ad-
kins, Sponsor, Andrea Gooding, An-
drea Terrell, Christy Darst, Julie
Nelson, Susan Briles, Mrs. Nancy
'gtg 'T S
M ,ik ..,
Drill to ya Drop seemed
to be the theme of the three
AHS academic teams that
throughout Anderson and
- -O-S-I-E-R S-P-E-L-
B-O-W-L. The AHS Hoosier
Spell Bowl team had to spell
out their intent on victory
against surrounding team's
The Spell Bowl and
' Decathlon has helped
me expand my
knowledge in many
Drill 'til yd drop
AHS "lettered" so to
speak with a first place in
their division at the regional
competition and top ten out
of twenty schools at State.
Skills Bowl was another
first-time for academically
competitive students at
AHS. "lt's very difficult to
study for because it covers
so many areas." comment-
ed co-coach of the team,
Questions were an-
nounced as teams listened
and buzzed in with their an-
Finally, the veteran com-
petition, the Academic De-
cathalon, consisted of team
coordinators Maxine Adkins
and Nancy Kitt supported in
every capacity. It certainly
paid off when the team fin-
ished seventh out of twenty
month, please!" exclaimed
my alarm for next
Jenny Smith who related the
feelings of everyone in-
In any event and every
event the competition was
stiff and the rewards sweet.
Medals and plaques mount-
ed and the eyes of the ad-
ministration grew wide -
wide enough for them to see
into the future. More of the
same is planned for next
The pleased, elated, and weary
faces of Troy Fuller, Jeff Gregory,
and Larry Jeffries reveal the re-
wards of their hard teamwork.
ACADEMIC DECATHALON: Front
Row: Joan Bybee, Kim Beaty, Jeff
Suter. Back Row: David Ehle, J.J.
Hahn, Mark Reagin.
i-loner "Chiefs" o' Ai-I?
Senior Ashley Tappan is caught off-
guard day dreaming during her 12
Honors English class.
Choosing the 1987 Little
Chief staff was not easy for
sponsor Mrs. Toni Shoemak-
er. For the first time in sev-
eral years two creative writ-
ing classes were offered with
lots of interest in the Little
Chief. More students to
choose from made the se-
lection difficult. What is the
Little Chief you ask? lt's a
book of student written po-
etry, essays, and art.
"The Little Chief offers an
opportunity for students to
see their work in print and
it's important for students
to be recognized for their
work." comments Mrs.
Before a poem, essay, or a
piece of art was entered in
the Little Chief, it had to be
"okay'd" by the editor in
chief, Jennifer Smith and
the Editoral Board. The
works are chosen mainly
Mrs. Mullarkey explains to two stu-
dents the GPA CGrade Point Aver-
agej Fever that Honor Society has
as Q 5
To have a "creative" mind to write,
one must think before starting to
work on that "masterpiece,"
from the creative writing
Once again, Honor Soci-
ety sponsored GPA fever as
a way of motivating students
to raise their grades. The re-
wards were somewhat dif-
ferent than last year as stu-
dents who did raise their
grade point average were in-
vited to a 2-hour entertain-
ment party in the auditori-
um. Door prizes were given
Little Chief is an
outlet for students
and a chance to
participate out of
and the students were en-
tertained by local talents.
The officers also had a vis-
itation exchange with the of-
ficers from Highland and
Madison Heights High
School. They went to the
other school and visited an-
other officer's classes. After
doing so they returned back
at their regular school.
Little Chief .and Honor Society
members meet together to talk
about different things.
HONOR SOCIETY. Front Row: Greg
Wood, Derek Roudebush, Tim Pow-
ers, Matt Hahn. Row 2: Heidi Car-
ter, Karen Cox, Joan Bybee, Robin
Martin, Shonda Crawford, Debbie
Fish, Tami Atwell. Row 3: Ashley
Tappan, Stacy Takacs, Carla Beau-
champ, Janie Baker, Amy Behrens,
Jerilin Johantgen, Lori Records.
Back Row: Mrs. Mullarkey, Kim
Beaty, Andrew Jones, Robert Bur-
ton, Julie Cramer, Rob Miller, David
Ehle, Jenny Seal, Joe Sachse, Andy
B i""'-.E it
Senior Stacy Takacs leafs through
an old Little Chief to get some ideas
about this year's Little Chief.
LITTLE CHIEF - Front Row: Heidi
Carter, Robert Murdock, Ashley
Tappan, Lisa Perry, Mandy Slick,
Stacy Takacs. Back Row: Andy Lee,
Christen Curren, Charlie Thomp-
son, Andrew Jones, Mike Hugel, Zac
Cook, J.J. Johantgen, Christy Ho-
vermale, Allison Rowley, Cheryl
X-RAY. Front Row: Editor-in-Chief
- Jennifer Kelly. Row 2: Andrea
Miller, Gadell Gibbs, Dana Smith,
Robin Borton. Row 3: Kim Bevel-
himer, Nikol McGill, Margie Sne-
deker, Lisa Carlson, Row 4: John
Gibson, Jeff Downey, Angi Mullins,
Missy Clark. Row 5: Advisor Mr.
Pursley, Suzanne Laughlin, Shawn
Williams, Back Row: Michele Eb-
bert, Rob Knuckles, David Porter.
lt's not all work with no laughs, Ad-
visor Mr. Pursley and senior Angi
Mullins find a few laughs as they go
over information to be used in the
X-Ray. Although a stroke prevented
the jovial advisor from completing
his last year before retirement, his
students would long remember and
use the journalistic "know how"
taught by Lee Pursley.
David Porter, page editor, confirms
with advisor Mr. Pursley about high
Staff writer Gadell Gibbs and pho-
tographer John Gibson find time to
share notes of another class.
Many things went on in
the small room of 117. A
unique thing was the staff
held a contest asking a trivial
question. The question was
"What is the saying at the
top of the stairs at the main
entrance?" The answer,
"Knowledge is Power."
The journalism activities
were led by Editor-in-Chief
Jenny Kelly. Jenny stated,
Being on X-Ray Staff is
a lot of hard work and
fun -- the fun part is
you can get cokes
during the class."
GUESS Ni-I' 'I
"There is nothing more pow-
erful than the printed word
and I have always loved to
express myself through writ-
ing. The X-Ray has given me
the power to express myself
to the best way possible. I
hope to futher my career in
Supervising editor for the
first semester, Robin Bor-
ton, also said, "This year the
staff seemed to care more
about the quality and the
view of the readers."
Mr. Lee Pursley, the X-Ray
adviser for more than 35
years, spent his final year
teaching the staff. Mr. Purs-
ley stated, "We had a good
staff eager to work. We have
changed the format princi-
pally on the front page. It
now has color and a new
Senior staff member An-
gela Mullins said, "The X-
Ray staff was an experience
that will affect the rest of my
life. It has taught me that my
actions affect myself as well
as the people around me. I
enjoyed working on the staff
and using my creativity to
help our school newspaper.
First year member Missy
Clark told how much fun it
was being on staff. "We had
a lot of fun, but sometimes
we really had to work."
Juniors Glenna Keeney and Todd
Griner fold, staple, and stack away
the smoke signals newsletter for
Photographer John Gibson works
"reeIy" hard to "develop" his skills
to the fullest.
"These aren't all for me, Mrs. Sey-
bert, honest! l was sent to get
them," explains junior Lou Gavin as
she sneaks out of class on a pick-up
"Hey, here I am!" claims senior
Lindi Smith as she finds a few min-
utes of her working time to "peek"
YEARBOOK STAFF - Front Row:
Lindi Smith, Lisa lhnat. Row 2
James Thomas, Amy Schneider,
Kristi Sanderson, Jennifer Warner,
Mrs. Seybert. Row 3: Joan Bybee,
Lou Gavin, Row 4: Autumn Carr,
Robb Seal. Back Row: Christy Ho-
vermale, Denise Shettle, Angie
Sl :rr-pr .iv as -
We, the yearbook staff in
order to form a more per
night oil on a regular basis
typed until our fingers
twitched in our sleep, and
cropped pictures until our
eyes had no pupils left.
Editor Lisa lhnat, year-
book advisor BeeJee Sey-
bert and Jostens Represen-
tative Kim Ash collaborated
to bring the work of twelve
Being on yearbook
staff is a lot of work but
once it comes out you
feel -good about
yourself relieved you
got it all done
Jay Jay Warner
i Q 1 Q Q
fect yearbook, burned mid- H I
individuals into one book.
Lindi Smith, typist, an-
swered to such desperate
calls as "here type this in
five minutes" while Kristi
Sanderson "bugged" her
eyes out sifting thorough un-
Copy editor Denise Shet-
tle sharpened her reading
skills when she made sense
of notes written sideways,
upsidedown, and no notes at
all. Joan Bybee drew to "her
hearts content" as layout
On top of the sports scene
was Amy Schneider and
Robb Seal who worked for
accuracy in scores and lots
of action shots. Also in-
volved in work was Jay Jay
Warner as she filled thirty
two pages of ads for a total
Lou Cavin Hclubbed the
classes" and made AHS stu-
dents look busy, busy, busy,
with her 46 pages. Mean-
while Autumn Carr showed
the "classiness" of the se-
niors with the memories she
presented out in the copy
and the emotions expressed
in the pictures.
Taking care of business
was Christy Hovermale. The
faculty and administration
were revealed to students
from behind the scenes
thanks to Angie Sanford.
Thomas snapped some of
the outstanding photos in
these pages. And finally,
Missy Clark stepped in and
finished up when the last of
the staffers dropped to
sleep atop layouts.
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Yearbook advisor, Mrs. Seybert,
finds time to "stuff" her face during
underclass picture day.
Revenge finally catches up with
Kristi Sanderson as she is forced to
wear her cake instead of eating it.
' 3' . ,, , 'E ,,'r'
"Hum!" claims editor Lisa lhnat as
she and Robb Seal put their heads
together on deciding what's best
for the yearbook.
"What's my line?!" is the
most feared and least origi-
nal line in the realm of the
stage. But, once the lines
were memorized actors in
the Thespians Troupe strut-
ted their dramatic stuff
proudly for Anderson audi-
"l like being transformed
into a different kind of per-
son than l normally am," re-
lated Rob Knuckles. A sort of
Being in Thespians is
more fun than sticking
straight pins under your
Ll -i-ITS. ACTIV N.
double-personality came in
handy to develop his charac-
ter in the fall play, "Night of
January the Sixteenth."
But you can't know all the
players without a program.
Behind the scenes was a
challenge, too, for those giv-
en the opportunity. A collage
of four one act plays pro-
duced separately, the Festi-
val was a contest of acting
and directing as well as it
was entertainment for the
Memorlzation and charac-
terization were the main
concerns of the actorsg
while others painted and
nailed sets together.
"Being Magda lSvenson1
was very hard. Not only did l
have to be a different per-
son, but I had to speak with
a Swedish accent." said Ju-
lie Nelson of her role in the
Altogether being a Thespi-
an was par ,ciaking yourself
clear and geiing your point
across to the audience with-
out letting them know you
were not really who you said
you were when it finally
came to Curtain! ... Lights!
. . . Action!
THESPIANS, Front Row: Mark Re-
agin, David Ehle, Christy Darst -
Secretary, Karen Cox - Vice Presi-
dent, Heidi Carter, Joan Bybee -
President, Julie Nelson, Mrs. Adkins
- Sponsor. Row 2: Amy Kelly, Deb-
bie Eldon, Robin Borton, Jenny Kel-
ly, Michelle Mullins, Tiffany Merrill,
Heidi Freer, Marsie Young, Christy
Cox. Row 3: Darla Combs, Liz Ste-
phenson, Kristin Giovenco, Krista
Youngblood, Susan Briles, Neal
Phalora, Michelle Adkins, Lori Re-
cords. Row 4: Julie Walker, Krista
Hostetler, Christine Stoll, Leigh
Anne Wallace, Lisa Robb, Brian Has-
tings, Debbie Fish, Pete Soetenga,
Kurt Arnold. Back Row: Rob Pen-
sec, Robin Martin, Kathy Moffett,
Rob Knuckles, Jeff Gregory, Chris
Knuckles, Josh Regan, Cathe Hen-
Junior Rob Wehner Studies the es-
sence of his Russian class as senior
Anji Mullins seems to find her stud-
ies rather interesting.
Latin teacher Mr. Jochum aids two
of his Latin students as they seem
to find it rather confusing.
,ft 'W"", .
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RUSSIAN CLUB - Front Row: Mr.
Karl Benkeser, sponsor, Angela Mui-
Iins, Rob Wehner, Amber Swinford.
Row 2: Traci Mason, Christy Darst
Jennifer Alexander, Liz Stephenson,
Andrea Robbins. Back Row: Arthur
Kirk, Joe Parrish, Mike Svendson,
,V ,Vw M,
Latin classes were taught
by a new teacher, Mr. Jo-
chum, who replaced last
year's teacher, Mrs. Lowry.
Verbal abilities and an un-
derstanding ot the English
and Romance languages
were learned by all students.
The first year students
studied the Latin grammar
while the second year stu-
dents went on to study my-
Latin is enriching and
stimulating to the mind
yet fun and enter-
IOMANCE IN SCHOOL?
thology and the cultural
The Latin Club chose Ra-
chel Jackson as President,
and Jeff Gregory as vice-
president to lead the 31
member club. In the fall the
club had a scavenger hunt at
Donna Woods' home. Their
Christmas party was held at
Jeff Gregory's house.
To raise money for their
activities, Latin classes sold
Toblerone candy bars all
Mr. Benkeser taught the
Russian classes, the first
year to have Russian lan-
guage classes here at Ander-
son High School.
The Russian Club elected
Rob Wehner for president,
Anji Mullins, vice-president:
Amber Swinford, secretary,
and Mike Saxon, treasurer.
The club teamed up with
the German Club to sell can-
dy in containers for the late
second semester trip to
King's lsland. An initiation
dinner for the club was also
held in the second semes-
Activities for the year in-
cluded a second fund-raiser
and an application to the Na-
tional Russian Honor Society
forthe installation of a chap-
ter at Anderson High School.
LATIN CLUB - Front Row: Rachel
Jackson, Jeff Gregory, Barb Car-
penter, Jill Beaty. Row 2: Nicolette
Johnson, Rhonda Ballard, Jenny
Sloan, Becky Coleson, Katie Bish,
Mr. Benkeser speaks his Russian as
he has the class respond to his
Toby Goen, Deanna Nicely. Row 3: kowske, Tisha White, Kathy Smith
Donna Woods, Krista Hostetler,
Kim Cochran, Denise Carter, Ey
Amy Scott, Brandie Greer, Sherri vette Taylor.
Stanley, Josh Regan, Christy Darst,
Tom Shearer. Back Row: Laura Wit-
SPANISH CLUB - Front Row: Ken-
dra Speigner, Kellie Montgomery,
Diane Kiorksey, Jason Hudson, Lor-
ena Uribe, Lisa Carlson, Mrs. Voor-
his - sponsor. Row 2: Tish White,
Nichele Turner, Suzanne Worley,
Christine Sanders, Laura Toole, Ja-
mie James, Jill Ward, Bobbi Neff,
Jeff Cox, Charlie Smith, Anissa Coo-
ley. Row 3: Andrea Tiller, Tiffany
Merrill, Kelley Boze, Heidi Freer, Da-
vid Adams, Greg Proctor, Mike Rick-
etts, Danny Clark, Kevin White, Re-
nee Garrett. Row 4: Yolanda
Gutierrez, Amy Parrish, Allison Foll-
mar, Angie Holcomb, Marion
Fowler, Spring Abbot, Dawn
Wehner, Kim Snyder, Janell Gid-
dens, Tamu Floyd. Back Row: Beth
Fielding, Tim Westerfield, Tammy
Hensley, Rob Miller, Larry Jeffries,
Steve Weiler, Neil Weiler, Shayna
Wilson, Charity Miner, Shelly Miller.
Junior Shannon Drews and sopho-
more Allison Follmar "stick" to-
gether as they pass the lifesaver
during the Spanish Club Christmas
This year's Spanish speak-
ers were led by Mrs. Debbie
Voorhis and a new teacher,
Mrs. Cooper-Felts, who took
the place of Mrs. Martha Wil-
The Spanish Club was led
by Jason Hudson: president,
Courtney Smith, vice-presi-
dent, and foreign-exchange
student Lorena Uribe.
They started the year off
with the annual fall party and
initiation of new members.
The party was held after
school and the new mem-
bers were forced through a
series of "tricks or treats."
These began with eating hot
tobasco sauce on a cracker
which then led them to a
choice of having spaghetti or
whipped cream thrown in
their faces. After that, bak-
ing soda was poured on their
hair which was topped with
"After my initiation, which
l dreaded, it's fun to watch
"The students here are
more advanced than I
thought. Mrs. Voorhis is
a good teacher."
the others going through it.
lt's even better when we are
the ones who do it," com-
ments Allison Follmar.
In December, a Christmas
party with games, refresh-
ments, and caroling in Span-
ish were enjoyed by all. For
the winter party, students
who had interest in crafts
were given the opportunity
to make pinatas, God's eyes,
and paper flowers. Third and
fourth year Spanish stu-
dents made Spanish Christ-
mas cards. These were all
displayed throughout the
school and the Spanish
Food seemed to be the fa-
vorite activity of all Spanish
Club members. Activities
ended with their annual din-
ner at Chi-Chis in Indianapo-
lis. These foods included ta-
cos, enchiladas, and the
ever so popular fried ice-
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"I don't believe they're doing this to
me!" exclaims freshman Chuck
Klusmeyer as he is initiated at the
German Club party.
German Club members catch some
fun as they play a game of football
at their annual tall party.
, . ff .
GERMAN CLUB H Front Row: Bill
Fouts, Tim Greenlee, Jim Fouts, Ar-
tie Pepela, John Richardson, Bill
Plummer, Angela Clark, Mr. Ben-
keser. Row 2: Kristi Cox, Chantel
Needler, Jennifer Mumbower, Kara
Pettigrew, Paul Hadley, Rob Thorn-
burg, Kevin Hargrave, Lorrel Pratt.
Row 3: Larry Friggle J.J. Hahn, J.R.
Records, Steve Brown, Cathy Bon-
trager, Back Row: Angela Seal, Jen-
ny Seal, Andrea Teboe, Sara Wrin,
Kim Cooper, Autum Carr, Courtney
Contos, Missy Clawson, Kim Bevel-
All students study the vo
cabulary, grammar, and cul
ture of their foreign Ian
guage class. However, the
German classes also took
Students were given a
command in German and
then they were to respond.
Such commands ranged
from parts of the body, the
door, the desk, and so on.
German Club elected Bill
German class is very
informative and if you
put forth an effort it
can be a fairly easy
CLASS ACTIV N
Plummer as president, John
Richardson as vice presi-
dent, Artie Pepela as secre-
tary, and Jim Fouts as trea-
surer. They were all led by
sponsor Mr. Benkeser.
The initiation was held at
the National Guard Armory
in early November. "lt was
an enjoyable and entertain-
ing cookout," commented
The fun began as the first
year students were sprayed
with tons of shaving cream
and water while lying on
their backs in the soggy
grass. It was topped off with
an addition of nasty per-
fume. After that they ate
and played tackle football
guys and girls. The main en-
tertainment was a live band
of four teenagers from dif-
ferent high schools.
"I thought the initiation
was great! We really got
messed up with the shaving
cream, and yes we loved it! I
just hope I can help do it to
other people next year!"
commented Meghan Moffet.
In January the club con-
ducted a fund-raiser for a
trip to Kings' Island at the
end of the year.
GERMAN CLUB - Front Row: Bill
Plummer, John Richardson, Artie
Pepela, Jim Fouts, Mr. Benkeser,
Kevin Foley, Rocky Cotsoviles, Me-
gan Moffett, Cindy Nyberg. Row 2:
Hope Martin, Wendy Goen, Garrett
Flora, Laura Frank, Tara Gentry,
Kim Ashbaugh, Hollie Cambell,
Takin' it easy are two freshman
German club members during their
shaving cream spray at initiation.
Abby Slick, Stephen Lee. Row 3: Ja-
Ion Garringer, Jennifer Moffett,
Heather Gavin, Bobby Roberts, Tim
Lamey, Matt Clark, Joel Hackle-
man, Paul Cherry, Scott Pike. Row
4: Brian Hovermale, Chuck Klus-
meyer, Chris Leech, Meridith Row-
ley, Dara Roudebush, Angie Thrawl,
Kristina Plummer, Donita Plummer,
Amy Pratt, Shellie Rich. Row 5:
Mike Raker, Aaron McCord, David
Perry, Drew Niccolini, Travis Keeny,
Paula Wilkens, Mary Jackson, Don-
na Berry, Amber Finney. Row 6:
Brad Corhin, Jeff Garner, Jimmy
Steger, Richard Laughlin, Matt Sny-
der, Mark Richardson, Troy Presen-
dall, Mark Ake, Chrissy Reisinger,
Ryan Chase. Back Row: Mike Bur-
kett, Jason Fenwick, Brandon Muir,
Greg Strock, Matt Allen, Bill Ram-
sey, Jay Phalora, Darrell Miller,
Steve Surbaugh, Shawn Williams.
Somebody help me exclaims
Terri Clay as she receives a dose of
flour at the French Initiation
Under the supervision of
Ms Debbie Hodson and Mrs
Barbara Porter the French
Club and French classes had
another active year French
isnt just another language
it s a whole other culture.
The French Club an-
nounced senior Pat Davis-
son as President. Other offi-
cers included juniors Missy
Andy Welker, secretary,
Heather Norris, treasurer,
French is one of my
favorite classes It
gives me a creative
way to carry on
A -i-IA NCB V F CULTUI E
and Brian Hastings, social
The French Club started
the year by having a
Halloweenflnitiation party in
October at Davis Park. The
activities ranged from lip
syncing a favorite rock
group and singers to the an-
nual mess-up. After the initi-
ation they all enjoyed hot-
dogs, chips, cookies, and
the All American coke. The
lip-syncing was a contest
and "Robert Palmer" won.
In the Robert Palmer group
FRENCH CLUB - Front Row: Stacy
Pardue, Beth Moberly, Stephanie
Kiefer, Heidi Carter, Michelle Kase,
Julie Cramer, Pat Davisson, Missy
Sargent, Hether Norris, Andy
Welker, Brian Hastings, Mrs. Hod-
son Row 2: Amy Kelly, Kim Coch-
ran, Bridgette Mason, Veronica
Fields, Sidney Newsom, Jim Denny,
Andrea Gooding, Shawn Bogie, Zu-
leika Burgess, Troy Fuller, Scott
Bryan, Larry Mowrey. Row 3: Curtis
Malone, Camille Dunkin, Gwen
Thurman, Carnita Wilson, Michelle
Staley, Courtenay Kendall, Leanne
Lackey, Jada Sparks, Krista
Youngblood, Annette Shapiro, Wen-
dy Hoover, Yolanda Apple, Jenny
Wood. Row 4: Kevin Brown, Sean
Airhart, Clinton Taylor, Brian Sulli-
van, Larry Jeffries, Krissie Sidwell,
Traci McNally, Renae Skaggs, Moni-
ca Zinszer, Alisa Klusmeyer, Diane
McAvoy, Jama Garringer. Back
Row: Aaron Willhoite, Andrea Ter-
rell, Kati Degitz, Chris Miller, Lacey
Miner, Andrea Miller, Michel Mul-
lins, Julie Nelson, Kathy Moffett,
Butch Plummer, Mark Ehle.
was Jessica Plummer, Katie
Kendall, Erin Case, and An-
gie Yancey, Jessica Ross all
Their annual Christmas
party was held at Monica
Zinszer's house. Group
members all prepared vari-
eties of Christmas goodies
while Mrs. Zinzer made a
French drink called Wassail.
Some students entertained
others with lively skits and
songs. All caught the Christ-
mas spirit as they gathered
together to sing Christmas
At the end of the year
the French Club had their
annual dinner at La Tour's
restaurant in downtown
Wendy Jones takes a seat as she
prepares to feast on "La Creperie"
in her fourth hour French class.
Debbie Stapleton and Jessica Plum-
mer "rock on" during the lip sync
contest at the Annual French Club
FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY - Front
Row: Julie Cramer, Michelle Kase,
Dorothy Tomlinson, Stephanie
Kiefer, Missy Sargent. Back Row:
Amy Kelly, Larry Friggle, Heather
Norris, Bridgette Mason, Veronica
Fields, Sidney Newsom.
FRENCH CLUB - Front Row: Dana
Ransom, Wendy Jones, Kathy Ta-
tum, Terri Clay, Tamu Johnson, Le-
Kale Campbell, Carmen Harder, Mi-
chael Flanders. Row 2: Tanika
Boards, Rochelle Hardin, Sondra
Foard, Elaine Williams, Camille
Jack, Jamie Minnefield, Donna
Broadnax, Angela Cotton, Jennifer
Johnson, Denard Whiteside, Eric
Hendricks. Row 3: Beverly Bryant,
Shonda Welch, Erin Case, Jessica
Plummer, Debbie Stapleton, Ali
McCurry, Luci Lane, Kristin Enger,
David White, Johnnie Hammock,
Freddie Cameron, Yancey Jones,
Row 4: Erin Rockhill, Kenny Dow-
den, Mike Simerly, Beau Winans,
Tony Carlisle, Dawn Beamer, Jill
Schettenhelm, Michelle Puffen-
barger, Kim Ash, Maurice Peak,
Row 5: Chris Knuckles, Robyn
Ahuna, Shari Stanley, Michelle
Ramsey, Wendy Raines, Laura Ko-
pec, Christi Denny, Stephanie Far-
ron, Angela Berkebile, Tracy Baker,
Tracy Starr, Angi Yancey, Jennifer
Pollard. Row 6: Jennifer Ramey,
Missi Fischer, Traci Hanish, Liz Bot-
tomley, Laura Bush, Traci Cham-
berlin, Kelli Stowell, Carla Smith,
Jenny Atkinson, Toby Young, Steph
Schlafer, Dawn Fike. Back Row: Joe
McGiver, Dave Perry, Steve McClle-
land, Danny Williams, Eric Taylor,
Michelle Sutphin, Joann Ellsworth,
Dana Brown, Amy Diley, Jennifer
Phillips, Sara Ryden.
, Q fam?
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4 ,fn 1
SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB - Front
Row: Mr. Vermillion, Mrs. Nichol-
son, Ashley Tappan, Jenny Smith,
Tres. Rob Thornburg, Sec., Arijie
Cox, Pres. Joan Bybee, Kamela
Kinder, Theresa Taylor, Dr. Nichol-
son. Row 2: Cheryl Phillips, Kim
Beaty, Stacy Takacs, Mike Cunning-
ham, Dan Combs, Vickie Clevenger,
Peter Soetenga, Nichelle Turner,
Karen Bontrager, Heidi Freer, Wen-
dy Hoover. Row 3: Lisa Perry, Jeff
Gregory, Mandy Slick, Phillip Bal-
linger, Aaron Hill, Abby Slick, Amber
Swinford, Anne Boleyn, Patty Ash-
ton, Wendy Goen, Stephanie Far-
ran, Heidi Carter. Row 4: Christin
Curren, Lee Granger, Don McKin-
ney, Jeff Downey, Larry Jefferies,
Thea Horatis, Joe Sachse, Angie
Mullins, Kara Pettigrew, Andrea Te-
boe, Chris Boyle, Brian Hastings.
Back Row: Rachel Jackson, Angie
Holcolm, Jenny Atkinson, Eldred Al-
exander, Janie Baker, Traci Hanish,
Liz Bottomley, Christy Darst, Jessi-
ca Plummer, Tamu Floyd, Chris
Knuckles, Troy Fuller, Jef Starkey.
Mr. Vermillion goes over the '86
election results and their political
significance dealing with the offices
the opposing parties gain or lose.
From the dawn of time to
the modern advancement of
scientific technology and ev-
erything in between was
what the history which
shaped our lives consisted
of. Social Studies courses
helped the student identify
and investigate our intrigu-
The seniors filled their
minds with the facts and
procedures of Government
as the juniors tackled their
required course of American
History to get a better un-
derstanding of our past.
Social studies students
had their choice of either
the Lincoln and Constitution
paper or the National Histo-
ry Day research papers.
Both papers provided the
students with in depth
knowledge on their subject.
Some fortunate students
participated in the Close-Up
program. These teenagers
A i-I, CULTU' E.
went to Washington D.C. for
a once in a lifetime week of
fun and studies. In Washing-
ton they met other teen-
agers from all over the coun-
try who were interested in
government. There were
conferences, lectures, semi-
nars and tours of the work-
ings of our nation's capital.
The trip was educational as
well as fun. Sponsors helped
pay the cost of the trip for
those participants who in-
"Upon the question of
teaching Social Studies:
"lt 'don't' get any
better than this."
volved the businesses in the
The Social Studies Club
was a group of students who
met to further their inter-
ests in the area. Meetings
were held every month. The
club's annual Christmas par-
ty at the historic Gruenwald
Home was one of the biggest
events of the year.
The social studies depart-
ment held something for ev-
Guest speaker Doug Banning teach-
es Mrs. Allen's classes on Thurs-
days. He provides another source
of information to help the students.
Lisa Robb gains the skill of typing
plus knowledge of computers in
Keyboarding. Both will be helpful in
the future in the business world as
well as in school.
Julie Cramer and Sidney Newsom
get down to business and hit the
books to make their adjustments
and come out on top of things.
Kelly Austin puts to use all that he
has learned in his business classes
towards the task at hand.
FR FESSIONA LLY
Students were introduced
to the enterprising world of
business through the classes
The old typing classes
were updated to keyboard-
ing. The new and improved
course incorporated the use
of computers and the skills
of typing. In today's modern
world, computers are be-
coming a prominent part of
the working world and this
class prepared the students
for it. Dept. Head Wendell
Hilligoss, with the help of Mr.
Buckman, deserved ap-
plause for successfully com-
pleting the enormous task of
setting up the new system
over the summer.
Paula Howe said of the
system, "The students are
more motivated. They get
more work in at the key-
Business law provided a
Ive beenleanmng nght
along with my students
because ofrny crash
Mrs Paula Howe
preview for the legal field. It
also gave students the infor-
mation and the know-how to
understand business con-
tracts so they would not get
the "raw end" of a deal. This
knowledge could be indis-
pensable in the make or
break world of business.
Mock trials were held to get
some hands-on experience.
Perhaps the best way to
learn something was to take
an active part in it to get first
Accounting and business
math dealt with the financial
part of business. The
courses taught the ins and
outs of the fiscal matters.
The things taught in these
classes were applied every
day by people from all fields
and interests - even you.
Angela Taylor and Artie Pepela put
it all together to perfect their fig-
ures in accounting.
lt's as easy as this! Mrs. Plummer
and Deborah Robinson discover
that the teachers are learning right
along with the students about the
new computer system.
Jeff Scott, Kim Martin, and Jackie
Crose study the guidelines of Busi-
ness Math which may be of use to
them in their future professions.
Rocky Cotsoviles gets a little help
from his trusty pocket calculator
while he perserveres on a very diffi-
cult board problem in Mr, Porter s
third hour trigonometry class.
. Ti: ff? 1 .-
There were 23 math class-
es to choose from ranging
from general math to calcu-
lus from algebra to comput-
er programming and from
geometry to advanced math
or trigonometry. Also there
were a number of extra-cur-
ricular math activities, orga-
nizations and events, which
are included in computer
club, math skills bowl, and
ln today s
are even more
important than the
TIECi-INV LOGY- RIENTED
Mr. Buckman kept on top
of all these goings on. He
also found the time to be
computer club sponsor and
head of the math depart-
ment. Of computer club, Mr.
Buckman said, "The main
purpose of the club is to give
an opportunity for those in-
terested in computers to
have access to them."
Meeting once a month, the
computer club listened to
speakers and were instruct-
MATH TEAM - Front Row: Don Mc- Junior Jeff Laughlin and senior Ke-
Kinney, J.J. Hahn, Joe Sachse, Ken vin Rockhill look questioningly at
Cox - coach. Back Row: David Kevin's monitor when the correct
Ehle, Dan Combs, Rob Burt0n, Da- out-put that they expected doesn't
vid Porter. appear before their eyes.
ed on how to run certain
programs. They were also
familiarized with a few differ-
ent kinds of computers.
Members had access to the
computer lab before and af-
ter school and during lunch.
The math team, coached
by Mr. Cox, competed in
competitions at Franklin Col-
lege and Taylor University,
On six occasions through-
out the year, the National
Math League sponsored
contests in the mornings. In
February, the Mathematical
Association of America held
a contest and the State
Math Competition was held
at Ball State University in
April. There were four test
categoriesg first-year alge-
bra, second-year algebra,
geometry and advanced
Mr. Cox demonstrates his skill on
how to prove corresponding parts
of congruent triangles are congru-
ent to Troy Paige and the students
of his sixth period geometry class.
Computer programming teacher
Mr. Buckman takes a look at senior
Heather Aubry's program to
straighten out the "bugs" in it and
get to the root of the problem.
COMPUTER CLUB - Front Row:
Sean Airhart, Michael Flanders, J.J.
Hahn, Chris Knuckles, Troy Fuller.
Row 2: Jay Phalora, Jenny Atkin-
son, Tamu Floyd, Neal Phalora, Rob
Miller. Back Row: Mr. Buckman,
sponsor, Jason Streaty, Phillip Bal-
linger, Kevin Rockhill, Dave Sherrill.
Using only his hands, Eric Richwine
skillfully molds his project into Mr. Jackson shows Drew Carrell
shape to perfect it before it can be how it is done by molding his pig
graded. "Curly" into shape.
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A quiet class is a busy class, This is Mr. Jackson shows Becky Turner
true in Mr. Jacksons art class. how to do a few easy touchups on
her drawing project.
- EA 'I' IV IT Y
Art - "a form of human
activity, appealing to the
imagination in drawing,
painting and sculpture."
When it comes to the defi-
nition of art, Mr. Jackson
and Mr. Case work daily with
it. Talent in art is not some-
thing that everyone is born
with. lt takes skill and tech-
nique to perfect each pro-
ject. Art students are taught
how to draw objects, mold
sculptures, and paint.
Mr. Jackson and Mr.
Case's purpose is to teach
students to appreciate art as
a hobby. Unlike reading,
writing, or arithmatic, art
gives students a chance to
get away from the everyday
school schedule and to ex-
press their talents through
the individual skills.
Advanced art is taught by
both Mr. Jackson and Mr.
Case. This class challenges
For all of the good
art students at AH
the credit should go
to Mr Jackson.
students and gives them a
chance to apreciate art so
they may enjoy it to the ful-
Mr. Case's advanced art
class displayed their hall
paintings to add a little
"character" to the school.
Photography, a special art in
itself, is taught by Mr. Case.
Students taking photogra-
phy learned the part of the
camera and how to operate
it. They also learned how to
"survive" in a darkroom and
produce clear pictures.
Art and photography were
relaxing classes where stu-
dents could go to unwind
and didn't have to memorize
vocabulary words or add
and subtract. Students
could work on their own defi-
nitions of art and be imagi-
Curling strips of paper takes time
and concentration shows freshman
What a technique! Freshmen Billy
Johns sharpens up on his skills in
designing his art project.
With an "I can do it" look on his
face, senior Turner Carl works out
during his Human Development
With the clinching of her teeth and
the grasp of her fist, junior Vickie
Clevenger finds some difficulties of
. K in
"S-T-R-E-T-C-H" seems to be the
keyword here as Rod Mills, Pat Gib-
son, and Andy Clase warm-up for
their advanced P.E. class.
physical educationfhuman development
Aim it right and you got it! The
freshman girls' gym class shoot for
excellence with bows, arrows, and
Ughl senior, Matt Hahn, "shows
off" his Weightlifting ability with
eye-catching muscle tone and
Junior, Kitti Kreeger, seems to be in
deep thought as she increases her
arm muscle strength.
i-lfU'S V? SN
Whether it was an aerobic
workout, volleyball, playing
football or swimming count-
less laps, the gym students
got an hour of excercise
each day. Many freshmen
and sophomores dreaded
the thought of gym but
found out that it wasn't real-
ly that bad.
Students are required to
take one semester of gym
their freshman and sopho-
Another class, which is
strictly voluntary, is the Hu-
man Deveopment class. Stu-
dents who were the type to
have their bodies in shape
and were willing to work
hard and sweat found this
class to fill those goals.
There was nothing more
enjoyable than plunging into
an icy cold swimming pool
when there was snow on the
ground. Willingly, the fresh-
' ' 'l
1 "Everytime I go into
men and sophomores put on
their suits and dove in with
smiles on their faces. The
only problem was, they nev-
er came out of the water
with those smiles.
One of the nice things
about an upperclassman
was that the students were
finished with their physical
education that was required.
Some felt inclined to take
advanced physical educa-
Spanish class my hair
looks awful becausel
swim in gym. I hate
swimming, especially at
Carrie Aucker I
tion which consisted of a
more strenuous schedule.
This was the age where
everyone was concerned
with fitness, that is, almost
everyone. Having such
classes as Physical Educa-
tion and Human Develop-
ment made students aware
of their physical condition
and helped them to improve
No pain, no gain! thinks senior
James Smith as he shows just how
much he can gain through his stren-
physical educationfhuman development
Andrea Miller, Angel Taylor and Amy
Mason prove that studying hard
really pays off when it comes to
Concentration is the key! John Bal-
dwin practices his driving tech-
niques in the simulators during Driv-
Finally behind the wheel, sopho-
more Courtenay Kendall experi-
ences the true meaning of driving in
the simulator, not in the car.
will lil Wi" 'f
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Lllrf' F grime
Informing the students on
matters concerning health
was a major objective of the
health curriculum. As a part
of a required course, fresh-
men took one semester of
health. Students learned
about mental health such as
coping with stress and han-
The class also dealt with
alcohol, tobacco and drug
abuse. These areas were not
only heath related, but also
assisted students in clarifi-
cation of values.
How many bones are in
the body? Ask anyone who
has taken health. Part of the
class time was spent learn-
ing the bones and major
Students also learned the
correct procedure of CPR.
Practicing on dummies was
the "on the job" experience.
Students found that the seri-
ousness of the CPR meth-
"l enjoy Drivers Ed.
because the class
teaches you to be a
ods would aid them later.
Driver's Education was
also an "on the job" experi-
ence, as students were able
to take this class their soph-
omore year. Mr. King, Mr.
Maynard, Mr. Russo, and
Mr. Clay all took part in
teaching students the daily
techniques of driving and
howto be able to be a defen-
sive driver. Students spent
time in the classroom, at the
simulators, and most impor-
tantly, in the Driver's Educa-
tion car. While they were in
the car, students learned
how to obey the speed limit,
turn corners and the most
difficult task: Parking!
While in class the students
reach each chapter and
studied questions at the end
of the chapter to develop
better driving skills Cand
maybe some new reading
With the "midas" touch, senior
Rock Jones files down his project in
his woods class,
Senior Turner Carl spends time with
a baby during his child development
class to observe it's reactions,
rf' , 9 ,
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Sophomore Jamie Crawford
"drafts" his way through his draft-
ing class to perfect his skills.
1 home economics
Jimmy Wilson, Maurice Bogie, and
Ollie Dixon are in the midst of re-
pairing this car in their auto me-
is Q 'X
Whether it was cooking
fixing a car, or just sitting lis
tening to the teacher, all
home economics and shop
classes were taught informa
tion for future references
This year's classes were
taught by Mrs. Brandon and
The home-ec classes in-
cluded child development,
foods, clothing, family living,
living on your own, and con-
The child development classes took
their turns observing several babies
and their physical, social, emotion-
al, and mental developments.
Sophomore Nancy Rayford was
caught in a "stitch-in-time" during
her clothing class.
After taking shop class
one year you get more
experience for the next
The child development
classes took a tour of the
maternity floor at St. Johns
Hospital in November. They
also invited several small
children to school to ob-
serve their physical, social,
emotional, and mental de-
Junior Julie Sparks com-
mented, "The child develop-
ment class helped me un-
derstand the behavior and
emotions of children. I plan
on teaching nursery school
and this class has helped me
better understand how to
react to children."
Included on the industrial
education classes were
drafting, woods, metals, and
plastics. There were also en-
ergy and auto mechanics
Industrial education class-
es were useful for future ref-
erences as well as future
jobs. To do the jobs re-
quired, it took a student with
much skill and creativity.
"Drafting is a very useful
course. The work is hard,
but the instructor is willing
to help whenver it is needed.
lt isn't really difficult to
make a good grade in the
class, you just have to follow
instructions and turn in the
required amount of draw-
ings," commented sopho-
more Herbie Montgomery.
Sophomore Gerrell McCloud "mea-
sures it up" during his metals class.
IU ll' FWQIFI' FXFF
Senior Shayne Shipley uses his
computer abilities to complete his
work at Delco Remy as part of his
co-op program in school.
Two of co-op s best pro-
grams for education and ex-
perience in the world were
Industrial Cooperative Train-
ing and Coooperative Office
of Education. They provided
rare experiences for today s
"The co-op program al-
lows our students to get de-
cent jobs. It is of great value
to the co-op students,"
states co-op teacher, Mr.
I feel that being
involved in the Co-op
course gives me an
opportunity to get
acquainted with the
Malea Gavin I
A IA- 63-9. nv Hr. lcllsr.
Co-op students gained lis-
table job experiences for fu-
ture application blanks and
they made contracts with
full time jobs of college
Training CICTD dealt with jobs
such as engineers, auto ser-
vice, draftsmen, electrician,
vocational teachers, print-
ers, etc. Each ICT student
was granted two academic
credits for the training and
ICT - Front Row: Dawn Valentine,
Melissa Fisher, Dawn Johnson,
Joelle Mercer, Toni Hilligoss, Malea
Gavin, Julie Riggs, Kris Blackman,
Stacia Finney, Mr. Dietzer. Row 2:
John Chapman, Paula Coale, Terri
Johnson, Monica Stith, Patricia
Sawyer, Debbie VanMetter, Dana
Witzke, Tina Bruns. Row 3: Troy
MacDonald, Randy Woods, Brian
Walker, David Gregg, Shane Ship-
ley, Paul Figge, David Cambell, Mike
McCreary. Back Row: Tony Meyers,
Ernie Warner, Mike Baldwin, Audie
Hollaman, Bob Brown, Bruce Camp-
field, John Gibson, Jamie Kimm.
Senior Tina Bruns and junior Stacia
Finney mockingly wash a DSQE bus
as they take a glance and smile
pretty for the camera.
one credit for the ICT class.
Cooperative Office of Edu-
cation CCOEJ handled jobs
such as bookkeeping, com-
puter operator, secretary,
general office work, cashier,
etc. To be in the COE class, a
student had to have back-
ground in business subjects
COE teacher, Mr. Macy,
commented, "Co-op helps
students grow up gracefully
in allowing them to work
with people other than their
peer group or family. They
gain a new perspective on
life and become more ma-
ture in making their
ICT and COE were two of
the programs for students
interested in getting a jump
on the job market, whether
in the office or on the field.
The experience and back-
ground would play a major
role in their futures.
,iff .. i xi
Dawn Valentine, senior co-op work-
er, "checks out" her job scene at
Marsh's as she serves a customer.
Senior, Lisa King, vies for an officers
position in Mr. Montgomery's DECA
COE - Front Row: Nichelle Nave,
Rhonda Broadnax, Amy Behrens,
Shonnie Wilson. Row 2: Dana Wil-
kerson, Carey Cox. Shonda Craw-
ford, Theresa Jackson, Row 3: Jen-
ny Lawhon, Connie Fox, Melissa
Hoffman. Bunny Bennett. Row 4:
Tammy Williams, Carla Beauchamp,
Scott Manwaring, Cheryl Wade, Su-
zette Fisk. Row 5: Theresa Taylor.
Greg Jackson. Michelle Kinder. Ja-
nie Baker. Row 6: Kevin Nave, Leon-
ard Patterson, Bobby Terry. Back
Row: Mr. Macy.
Senior, Robbie Salisbury gives ser-
vice with a smile during his job in
Senior, Amy Boeglin receives direc-
tions about her job at WLHN radio
ff Q ,
OWE - Front Row: Michelle Lacy,
Clayton Coffey, Henry Stover, Tim
Newsom. Row 2: Larry Clark, Dar-
rell Richey, Ray Woods, Frank Nor-
man, Shannon Fuller, Brian Patter-
son. Row 3: Robbie Salisbury, Kevin
Walker, Dale Sparks, Tom Beaty,
Darren McVey, Bill Amsden. Back
Row: Mr. Ihnat.
Henry Stover carefully packs gro-
cery sacks during his co-op job at
Marsh Super X.
, 3 5
Many of today's students
are discovering how they
can go to school for only half
a day and still earn credits.
How you ask? Simply by en-
rolling in the Cooperative
Vocational Education Pro-
gram, better known as co-
One of the co-op pro-
grams is the Distributive
Education Class CDECAD.
Being on co-op gives
me a chance to
improve my working
skills and it gives me a
realistic idea of
i-If LF -DA Y Il J' K
These jobs are mostly retail
and wholesale businesses.
This years DECA members
competed in the district,
state, and national level in
and management contests.
DECA instructor, Mr. Mont-
gomery, comments, "Co-op
allows students an opportu-
nity to explore a career field,
to show that they are re-
sponsible employees, and to
learn first hand that what
you learn in school does ap-
ply in the world of work."
Another program is the
Occupational Work of Educa-
tion COWEJ. The jobs in-
volved in this class range
from all kinds of restaurants,
grocery stores, or home-fur-
Such prominent business
as Marsh, Mr. Steak, Pay-
less, Wendy's, and McDon-
alds participate with AHS
students in the co-op
Mr. lhnat, OWE instructor,
commented, "For more
than 85 percent of my co-op
students, it is also helping to
keep them in school so they
can complete their educa-
tion and be more functional
citizens in our complex
DECA. Front Row: Angie Burton, An-
gie Pritchard, Jennie Kelly, Missy
Clark, Andrea Moore, Debbie Wil-
key, Dee Verhulst, Jennine Miles.
Row 2: Randa Riley, Wendy Collins,
Lisa King, Heather Holliday, Amy
Boeglin, Jennifer Judd. Row 3: Ra-
chel Reiley, Carmen Jones, Mandy
Riggins, Davita Anderson, Sharon
Joseph. Row 4: Rick Crouse, Gary
Meese, Debbie Eldon, Kim Fenner,
Krystal Smith, Shelia Richardson.
Row 5: David Fletcher, Craig Bodey,
Shannon Swain, Terry Fuller, Lisa
LeAnna. Back Row: BJ McGuire, An-
thony Kelley, Mickie McKenzie,
Juniors Nicolette Johnson and
Missy Sargent show that Chemistry
labs can really be fun.
Seniors John Richardson and Kevin
Wohlford understand how the me-
chanics of physics lab really work.
The physics class shows that it's
not as easy as they thought, in or-
der to make a balloon fly.
SCISS JRS, S sf LPEL
Disecting and labs were
fun parts of the AHS science
classes. Having choices
from zoology and physical
science to chemistry and bi
ologyg the student gained
knowledge about how living
and non-living things work.
Mr. Jack Smith tried
something new this year in
his physics class. He called
them his "breaking the ice
demos." In other words he
used little experiments to
get things started. He
showed the forces that are
applied to a satellite in orbit,
how to "burn" bubbles and
other interesting demon-
strations before going to his
lesson plan. Mr. Smith had
his classes make hot-air bal-
loons and some kind of glid-
er. The glider could have
been made out of anything,
except it had one require-
ment -- it had to fly.
A new science class was
called unified science. This
class involved a study of ba-
sic concepts in all science
fields, replacing general sci-
ence from last year.
Zoology was a popular
course. ln this class they
studied the physical makeup
of animals. Disecting sharks,
pig and squids were just
some of the many labs this
l enjoy Mr Smith s
physics class because
you never know what to
expect from him."
Chemistry was also a high-
ly filled class. In this class
students studies the every-
day chemical reactions that
are necessary for life. While
learning the atomic struc-
ture, bonding and changes
students worked in labs to
illustrate their findings.
Although these were only
a few of the several science
classes, each one had its
own special subject to study.
Trying to get his biology done, Don-
ovan Hughes makes his homework
Having to learn about the earth and
rocks, Mr. DeSalle shows that being
in class doesn't mean you can't
Andrea Buckner and Jim Fouts
learn that a microscope is able to
magnify living beings.
Advertising . ..
ln our high school yearbook
advertising was essential. Most
yearbook budgets, such as AHS,
must have the ad income to sur-
The advertising portion of a
yearbook was also a great way
to bring the community into the
production endeavor. Year-
books provide a historical re-
cord of a specific school year,
but they also become a prized
possession for those who buy it
recalling important events and
special memories of that year.
While people threw away the
advertisements in sports pam-
phlets and newspapers, no one
would throw away a yearbook.
People became possessive of
them and would take nostalgic
trips via the yearbook. Thus, the
ad would survive and would be
seen again and again.
Yearbook staffers with little
experience in "sales" went to
the streets to sell ads. Some
said "no," but many were anx-
ious or at least kind enough to
buy an ad.
After the ad was sold, the
work wasn't over. The picture or
copy for the advertiser had to be
obtained, drawn on a layout
sheet and double checked for
accuracy. Several trips or calls
were necessary to each of the
businesses who advertized in
the '87 Indian. And each adver-
tiser stepped to the beat of a
different drum and had to be
But the many hours paid off.
The ads supplied almost one-
fourth of the entire yearbook
budget of S22,000, and many
young people gained valuable
experience in sales, commit-
ment, public relations, and out-
standing community support.
Thank You Advertisers!!!
First impressions are important. Many
advertisers spend lots of time and
money on the front store appearance.
Advertising with lettering of pictures on Even local churches get into the adver-
glass is one way to attract the prospec- tising "game" with the popular poster
tive customers. sign of removable letters.
me ins c ii
me niciiss vnu smne
in vuun suui 4
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PayLess - the grocery store that
makes itself available at all times. In
advertising the company has always
" been good to "The Indian."
..-sf -K7 J-'U' -
sy BARBER 1 ....
I WT' L 4:
1-J a- f.
Arrows, stripes and specific informa-
tion make this kind of advertising an
- eye appeal for the passing motorist.
"Join the Navy and see the world."
Posters and stickers are used in this
advertising gimmick to attract that
Paintings of "businesses" on the
backs of old buildings in downtown
Anderson add to the real shops.
PAY LESS IVIARKETS, INC.
OPEN 24 HOURS
66"-'AY LESS S6
31si 8: Meridian
2813 Nichol Ave.
7th 8: 109 By-Pass
5517 Scatterfield Rd.
3625 Nichol Ave
Jim! g,J0 ,.
627 Nichol Ave.
Ph. 644 8788
.7 r il
21 West 5th St.
Anderson, IN 46012 DRUG STQRE,
702 East 8th Anderson, IN
Are . . .
ug A Qef
gc- .. A,1-,, V , V fv
N--ggi ,-...W-""tN-1. ,Q
Anderson, IN 46014
H urs, Mon. 84 Wed. 10-8 Tues., Thurs. 81 Fri. 10-6
1 su 1:-:
N I -2
1151 -3 :Eli
Sam E. Johnson 81 Jack L. Hughes
3 E. 12th At Me dian, Ande so IN 46016
Pho e 6431078
American Made Boots 84 Shoes
Sk Ik :If Pk ik
Belts 0 Purses 0 Billfolds
Repair 81 Sales
Brief Cases 0 Luggage
Jackets ' Vests 0 Coats
Shoe RX Filled Accurately
The Movie Store
2403 N. Broadway
Over 2000 Titles
STITCH 'N CORNER
, f I
-V12 27oo indiana Ave.
Anderson, IN 46012
303 Alexandria Pk.
AndeI'SOI'I, ' 8 Indoor Tennis Courts
Membership Open To Public
Sauna And Whirlpool Facilities
USPTA Leagues Available -
Advanced, Private, Group
Monarhcy is like a splendid ship, with all sails setg it moves majestically on,
then it hits a rock and sinks forever. Democracy is like a raft. It never sinks,
but, your feet are always in the water.
Best regards to the CLASS OF 1987
From Judge Fred P. Spencer AHS Class of 56.
. O.C. CLARK
I 'K HQ.,1f!.1S25a
309 w. Eleventh l f 643-3391
MADISON COUNTY SHRINE
I I ,,,
6535 East 82nd Street
Authorized Digital Computer
BLOCK 8: BRICK SALES CORP.
- AN N, I
Red And Green
Ann Harmeson . . You Know
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Ph 6424 70
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DR JAMES SEAL
On The 9th
Abbott, Spring 98, 136.
Adams, David M. 41, 82, 136.
Adams, Ginger 80.
Adkins, Maxine 59, 124, 133.
Michelie 65, 133.
Bailey Bonnie 112.
Bailey Chad 98.
Bailey Damon 39.
Bailey Jason 27, 90, 54.
Bailey Linda 82, 54.
Bailey, Mason 90.
Bailey Rachei 33, 65, 119, 120,
Bailey Sarah 90, 119.
Baker, Janie 65, 127, 143, 157.
Agnew, Phillip 82.
Aguila, Paul 90.
Ahuna, Robyn 98, 140, 147.
Airhart, Sean 90, 140, 147.
Ake, Mark 98, 139.
Albright, Darin 90.
Albright, Debra 98.
Alexander, Belinda 90.
Alexander, Janet 16, 19, 43, 62,
Alexander, Jennifer 22, 82, 117,
Alexander, Jim 43, 58,
Allen, Bill 29, 98.
Allen, Diane 58, 143.
Allen, Doris 98.
Allen, Matthew 98, 139.
Allen, Melva 112.
Allen Stefanie 82.
Amstien, Bill 82, 158.
Anderson, Brett 82.
Anderson Community School
Anderson, Davita 44, 45, 50, 65,
Anderson, Eric 29, 47, 90.
Anderson, Jason 98.
Anderson, Lisa 90.
Anderson Vocational School 191.
Apple, Yolanda 22, 90, 140.
Armes, Mike 82.
Armington, Tim 90.
Arms, Jason 90.
Armstrong. Steve 80.
Arnold, Angie 22, 82.
Arnold, Kurt 65, 133
Art 148. 149.
Asche, Kitty 82.
Ash, Kimberly 98, 141.
Ashbaugh, Kimberly 98, 139.
Ashby, Aaron 82.
Ashley, Zran 90.
Ashton, Patty 90, 143.
Ashton, Tom 65.
Atherton, Jay 5, 7, 16, 17, 65,
Atkinson, Jenny 22, 90, 141, 143.
Atwell, Tami 24, 65, 127, 137.
Aubrey, Heather 9, 16, 65, 147.
Auker, Carrie 90, 151.
Auker, David 65.
Auker, Jeff 29, 90.
Auker, Kenneth 29, 82.
Austin, Amy 90, 177.
Austin, Kelly 82, 144.
Austin, Scott 90, 117.
Auxier, Shawn 90.
Ayres: Ross 16, 36, 65.
Bachman, John 34.
Baker, Nancy 91.
Baker, Tracy 33, 98, 141.
Baker, Tracy 92.
Baldwin, John 152.
Baldwin, Mike 80, 156.
Ball, David 91.
Ball, Everett 98.
Ballard, Rhonda 98, 118, 135,
Ballinger, Philip 22, 82, 117, 143,
Band 12, 13, 116, 117.
Banning, Andy 82.
Banning, Doug 143.
Barclay, Traci 33, 82, 117.
Bargo, Eddie 82.
Barkdull, Danny 98.
Barkduil, Jill 65.
Barnes. Dorian 91.
Barnum, Joe 99.
Baseball 46, 47,
Bathauer, Robert 98.
Baynes, Juanita 112.
Baynes, Mary Lee 112.
Beamer, Dawn 98, 117, 141.
Bean, Hazel 112.
Beard, Eric 91, 54.
Beaty, Jili 91, 117, 135.
Beaty, Kim 65, 125, 127, 143.
Beaty, Timmy 82, 158.
Beauchamp, Bill 58.
Beauchamp, Carla 65, 127, 157.
Becker, Jim 29, 48, 31, 58.
Beebe, Pamela 98, 118.
Beeson, Rae 82.
Behrens, Amy 11, 64, 65, 81.
Behrens, Melinda 83, 116, 117.
Belangee, Betty 109.
Belangee, Bob 108.
Benkeser, Kari 58, 134, 138, 159.
Bennett, Bunny 65, 157.
Bergdoll, Barb 58.
Berkebile, Angela 33, 98, 141.
Berry, Donna 99, 139.
Berryman, Chad 29, 83.
Bertl, Kay 58.
Bevelhimer, Kim 83, 128, 138.
Birt, Steve 91, 117.
Bish, Katie 51, 91, 135.
Blackman, Kristina 33, 156.
Blackmon, Andre 29, 98.
Blaize, Jeff 43, 91.
Blevins, Scott 65.
Blizzard, Melinda 91.
Bioyd, Steven 83, 116.
Boards, Tanika 99, 118, 141.
Bodey, Craig 65, 159.
Boeglin, Amy 36, 65, 158, 159.
Bogie, Maurice 29, 99, 154.
Bogie, Shawn 39, 83, 140.
Bogie, William 99.
Boleyn, Anne 6, 14, 15, 41, 90,
Bonham, Angeia 50, 83.
Bontrager, Cathy 91, 138, 119.
Bontrager, Karen 83, 143.
Bookbaugh, Angela 51
Boozer, Michelle 83.
Boozer, Mike 83.
Borton, Robin 22, 65, 119, 128,
Bottomley, Elizabeth 99, 141,
Bowers, Tim 65, 116.
Boyd, Doug 91.
Boyd, Wendy 65.
Boyle, Chris 65, 143.
Boys State 81.
Boze, Brandi 91.
Boze, Kelley 12, 22, 90, 91, 117.
Bragg, Kevin 91.
Brandon, Janet 58.
Branum, Joseph 99.
Branum, Stephen 91.
Braxton, Marlin 91.
Bricker, Judy 83.
Briggs, Dianne 58.
Briles, Susan 36, 83, 119, 120,
Broadnax, Donna 99, 141.
Brodnax, Rhonda 66, 157.
Brogdon, Barb 66.
Brooks, Christina 91.
Brooks, Holly 99.
Campbell, Corey 83.
Campbelt,'David 67, 156.
Campbell l-iollie 99, 118, 139.
Campbell, John 83.
Campbell LeKale 51, 99, 141.
Rick 39, 67.
Campfield, Bruce 80, 156.
Cantrell, Bart 80.
Carl, Turner 80, 150, 164.
Carlisle, Anthony 99, 141.
Carlson, Lisa 22, 67, 128, 136.
Carmack, David 91.
Carmack, Debra 91.
Carmin, Dan 29, 67.
Carmin, Ruth 91, 117.
Carney, Joe 91, 116, 117.
Carpenter, Barb 91, 135.
Carpenter, Darren 29, 91.
Carpenter, Jennifer 99.
Carr, Autumn 6, 67, 130, 138.
Carr, Teresa 91.
Carrel, Drew 67, 148.
Carrel, Elizabeth 83.
Carrico, Fran 58.
Bob 66, 156.
Dana 91, 117,141.
Brown James K. 83.
Brown, James 83, 151.
Brown, Jim 47.
Brown, Johnny 91.
Brown Kenny 83.
Brown Kevin 91, 140.
Brown, Lisa 99.
Brown, Ramona 99.
Brown, Rebecca 99.
Brown Steve 29, 91, 138, 48.
Brown, Terreca 99.
Brown, Tim 66, 48.
Brown, Tony 27.
. Crystalina 67.
, Denise 135.
, Heidi 23, 24, 65, 67, 81.
122, 127, 140, 143.
, Michelle 83.
, Steve 29, 99.
. Tony 80.
Case, Erin 3, 99, 141.
Broyles, Robin 66, 57.
Bruce, Brian 66.
Bruns, Tirn 66, 156.
Bryan, Scott 47, 48, 91.
Bryant, Beverly 99. 141.
Bryson, Steve 91.
Buck, Carey 91.
Buckman, Ross 58, 62, 147.
Buckner, Andrea 83, 161.
Buckner, Naomi 112.
Burgess, Malcolm 29, 39.
Burkett, Michael 99, 139, 55.
Burks, Candace 19, 23, 82, 83.
Burton, Angela 83, 159.
Burton, Robert 66, 127, 146.
Busby, Andrea 83, 124.
Busby, Laura 66.
Bush, Laura 43, 99, 141.
Bush, Melvin 29, 30, 99.
Bush, Terry 66, 119, 120, 121.
Business 144, 145.
Butler, Pat 66.
Bybee, Joan 66, 125, 127, 130,
Zuleika 39, 91, 117, 140.
Case, Hank 58.
Casey, Geraldine 58, 124.
Castor, Doug 46, 47.
Chadbourne, Evelyn 58.
Chadbourne, Horace 3. 108, 109.
Chamberlain, Kevin 48, 91.
Chamberlin, Traci 23, 43, 90, 91,
Chambers, George 82.
Chandler, Tina 83.
Chapin, Joe 99.
Chapin, Tracy 83.
Chapman, Jackie 99.
Chapman, John 80, 156.
Chappell, Shawn 99.
Chase, Ryan 99, 117, 139.
Cheerleaders 14, 15.
Chenoweth, Marnie 83.
Cherry, Hugh 29, 47, 67.
Cherry, Paul 98, 99, 117, 139.
Cheshier, Chadd 99, 117.
Child Development 154, 155.
Choral Club 119.
Clark, Angie 99, 138.
Clark, Christine 83.
Ciark, Daniel 99, 136.
Clark, Donna 91.
Ciark, Kay 58.
Clark, Larry 67, 158.
Clark, Matthew 91, 139.
Clark, Michelle 99.
Clark, Mickey 46, 47.
Ciark, Missy 22, 83, 128, 159.
Ciark, Ronnie 91.
Clark, Shannon 91.
Clark, Sheila 39.
Clase, Andy 83, 150.
Cage, Michael 91.
Cameron, Freddy 99, 141.
Ciawson, Cameron 67.
Clawson, Missy 15, 82, 83, 138.
Cray, Charles 91.
Clay, Darren 83.
Clay. Paul 58.
Clay, Terri 99, 140, 141.
Clevenger, Victoria 15, 19, 36, 82
Granger, Don 35.
83, 143, 150.
Clifton, Todd 91.
Closser, Chad 28, 29, 99.
Closser, Jennifer 16, 91.
Clubs 8- Classes 114-161.
Coale, Jon 83.
Coale, Paula 33, 39, 67, 156.
Coates, Michelle 80.
Coburn, John 99.
Coburn, Kelly 67.
Cochran, Kim 83, 140.
Cockman, Steve 83.
COE 156, 157.
Coffey. Clayton 67, 158.
Coffey, Steve 29, 91.
Cohen, Brian 29, 91.
Coleson, Becky 91, 117, 135.
Collard, Dawn 80.
Collier, Carla 83,
Collins, Alan 91.
Collins, Dawn 15, 16, 91.
Collins, Wendy 67, 159.
Colvill, Angela 91.
Combs, Dan 39, 41, 83, 119, 121,
124, 143, 146.
Combs, Darla 99, 118, 119, 133.
Computer Club 147.
Connell, Paul 29, 57.
Contos, Courtney 15, 83, 138.
Cook, Kelly 91,
Cook, Zack 67. 127.
Cooks, Custodians 112, 113
Cooley, Anissa 91, 136, 137.
Cooley, Theresa 20, 83.
Cooper, Carrie 91, 117.
Cooper, Jeff 91.
Cooper, Kim 82, 83, 135, 138.
Corbin, Brad 139.
Cotsoviles, Rocky 29, 47, 83, 139,
Cotton, Angela 99, 141.
Cotton, Terry 29, 67, 142.
Cottrell, Kris 48, 67.
Couch, Kyleen 91.
Courter, Erick 4, 16, 29, 47, 91.
Courter, Garry 39, 41.
Covington, Matt 67.
Cox, Amy 83.
Cox, Anjie 22, 83, 143.
Cox, Carey 45, 67, 119, 121, 157
Cox, Jeff 83, 136.
Cox, JoAnn 91.
COX, Karen 24, 67, 119, 120, 121,
Cox, Ken 58, 60, 146, 147,
Cox, Kristi 91, 119,121, 138,
Cox, Phyllis 83.
Craft, Debbie 83.
Crammer, Julie 67, 117, 127,
140, 141, 144.
Crammer, Stephanie 83, 149.
Crawford, Jamie 48, 91, 154.
Zrawford, Shawn 91.
rawford, Shonda 67, 127, 157.
'eamer, Ray 68.
'ose, Andrea 68.
rose, Jacqueline 83, 145.
Jrosley, Dollena 112.
Crosley, Shanna 43, 44, 45, 91.
Cross Country 40, 41,
Crouch, Marcia 91.
Crouse, Rick 68, 159.
Crumes, Marie 91.
Crumes, Wendell 10, 29, 53, 54,
Cunningham, Brigid 27, 36, 37.
Cunningham, Cassee 15, 68.
Cunningham, Mike 36, 37, 83.
Curren, Christin 23, 24, 64, 68,
81, 143, 122, 127.
Cyman, Rick 47.
Dalton, Penny 83, 114.
Danforth, Pete 60, 143.
Danner, David 83.
Danner, Jason 99.
Daoust, Chris 9, 83.
Darr, Shannon 91.
Darst, Christy 23, 92, 134, 135,
143, 123, 133, 124.
Daughhetee, Eric 68.
Daughhetee, Jamie 83, 117.
Davis, Delony 99.
Davis, Jamie 36, 80.
Davis, Melinda 92, 117.
Davis, Mark 68.
Davis Moritta 39, 83, 117.
Davis, Shelly 83, 119.
Davis, Stacy 82, 83.
Davis, Tracy 29, 48, 83.
Davis, Walter 83.
Davisson, Pat 5, 68, 140, 160.
Deal, Bill 58, 117.
DECA 156, 157.
Degitz, Kati 9, 43, 92, 140.
Dellinger, Todd 68.
Denny, Christie 99, 141.
Denny, Jim 92, 140.
DeSalle, Don 60, 161.
DeWeese, Mary Ann 92.
Dick, Elissa 68.
Dickerson, Richard 5, 60, 109.
Dickerson, Stashia 119.
Dickey, Corey 92.
Dickey, James 92.
Dickey, Ryan 83,
Dietrich, Barb 39, 60.
Dietzen, Paul 16, 47.
Dietzer, Don 60, 156.
Diley, Amy 92, 119, 141.
Dixon, Joseph 99.
Dixon, Ollie 83, 154.
Dixon, Tamla 92.
Dobrik, Marilyn 59, 60.
Dodd, Heather 99, 118.
Dorris, Marilyn 59.
Dorris, Kenneth 99, 55.
Downey, Jeff 92, 128.
Dray, Tiffany 99.
Dray, Tina 68.
Drews, Shannon 83, 136.
Driver's Education 152, 153.
DuBois, Jason 84.
Duncan, Camille 84, 140.
Eads, Rick 60.
Eastes, Bobby 90.
Ebbert, Michele 12, 84. 128.
Edwards, Darryl 68.
Edwards, Eddie 41, 92.
Edwards, Jeff 83, 84, 124.
Edwards Oleta 99.
me, paved 24, 42, es, 81, 119.
Ehle, Mark 22, 92, 119, 121, 140.
Eldon, Debbie 69, 119, 159, 133.
Eldon, William 99, 117.
Ellis, Bob 29, 99.
Ellis, Joe 29, 83.
Ellsworth, JD 92.
Ellsworth, Joann 99, 118, 141.
Emmons, Chris 92.
Enger, Kristin 98, 99, 118, 141.
English, Willie 92.
Etchison, Tracy 68, 116,
Evans, Chuck 99.
Everman, Mandy 84.
Fairer, Gwendolyn 99.
Farley, James 99.
Farley, Kim 99.
Farrah, Stephanie 43, 99, 141,
Farrer, Mike 68.
Farris, Ernest 99, 55.
Fatzinger, David 43, 84, 118, 119.
Fatzinger, Tom 121.
Faust, Becky 84, 117.
Felts, Patricia 58.
Felts, Sandra 92.
Felts, Wendy 99.
Fenner, Kim 39, 84, 159.
Fenner, Richard 99, 117, 119.
Fenwick, Jason 99, 139, 55.
Fenwick, Tara 84, 159.
Ferguson, Angie 68.
Ferguson, Chris 99. 117.
Fielding, Beth 92, 136.
Fields, Kevin 84.
Fields, Veronica 22, 33, 39, 84,
Figge, Paul 5, 68, 156.
Fike, Dawn 99, 141.
Finney, Amber 99, 139.
Finney, Jody 84.
Finney. Stachia 84, 156.
Fischer, Missi 14, 99, 141.
Fish, Debbie 68, 119, 120, 121.
Fish, Eddie 29, 92.
Fisher, Melissa 68. 156,
Fisher, Tobi 92.
Fisk, Suzette 68, 157.
Flanders, Joe 92.
Flanders, Michael 99, 141, 147.
Fletcher, Dave 68, 159.
Flora, Aaron 47, 84.
Flora, Garrett 99, 139.
Flora, Spencer 47.
Flowers, Scott 92.
Floyd, Langa 92.
Floyd, Paul 22, 48, 92.
Floyd, Tamu 98, 100, 136, 137,
143, 147, 123.
Foard, Sondra 51, 100, 119, 141.
Foley, Kevin 100, 139.
Follmar, Allison 33, 92, 136.
Ford, Eric 92.
Ford, Viva 92.
Ford, Paul 84, 119, 121.
Fort, Stephanie 100, 118.
Fouts, Bill 68, 138.
Fouts, Jim 41, 43, 92, 138, 139.
Fowler, Marion 19, 82, 84, 117,
Fowler, Melanie 48, 117.
Fox, Connie 68, 157.
Frank, Laura 100, 118, 139.
Frazier, Eddie 84.
Freer, Heidi 22, 92, 119, 136,
French Club 140, 141
French Honor Society 141.
Freshman Executive Council 98.
Fridley, Patricia 69.
Friggle, Larry 84, 138, 141.
Fuller, Keith 56, 69.
Fuller, Keith A. 29, 39, 84.
Fuller, Marcus 92.
Fuller, Shannon 69, 158.
Fuller, Stacia 100, 117, 122.
Fuller, Terry 29, 39, 69, 159.
Fuller, Troy 84, 124, 140, 143.
Funk, Melissa 100.
Furnish, Karrie 84.
Furnish, Kellie 84,..
Gaither, Katherine 84, 117.
Gale, Mark 100, 117.
Garner, Jeff 29, 100, 139.
Garrett, Renae 100, 136, 123.
Garringer, Jalon 100, 139.
Garringer, Jama 43, 92, 124, 140
Garrison, John 69.
Gaskill, Christy 50, 51, 69.
Gatewood, Paul 69.
Gavin, Heather 11, 14, 100, 139.
Gavin, Louanna 19, 45, 84, 130
Gavin, Malea 69, 156.
Geiger, Darrin 92.
Gentry, Tara 100, 139.
German 138, 139.
German, Latondia 69.
Gadell 39, 69, 128.
Gibson, John 69, 128, 129, 159.
Gibson, Linda 112.
Gibson, Pat 9, 16, 27. 29, 18, 69,
Gibson, Shawn 84, 117.
Giddens, Janell 100, 136.
Mike 43, 84.
Gilliam, Eric 43, 92.
Gilliam, Rob 23, 24, 40, 41, 43.
Gilmore, Brian 29, 43, 92.
Ginley, Libby 39.
Giovenco, Kristen 84, 119, 121,
Girls State 81.
Glazebrooks, Leveda 11, 84, 122.
Goacher, Jaymie 100.
Gochett, Shelitha 33, 92.
Goen, Toby 43, 92, 135.
Goen, Wendy 43, 100, 139, 143.
Golf 34, 35.
Golish, Brian 100.
Goode, Troy 82, 84, 53, 19.
Gooding, Andera 22, 9
Goodner, Bill 69.
Goodson, Tommy 100.
Goodson, Wayne 100.
, Robert 100.
Goree, Michelle 92.
Gourley, Tina 69.
Kathy 43, 84.
, Kris 43, 69.
, Michelle 100
Granger, Lee 69, 143.
Graves, John 29, 100.
Gray, Heather 51, 100, 118.
Gray, Tony 69.
Gray, Wade 84.
Greenlee, Tim 29, 69, 138, 48.
Greenlee, Todd 92, 117, 48.
Greer, Brandie 33, 51, 100, 135.
Gregg, Brian 92.
Gregg, David 80, 156.
Gregory, Jeff 23, 92, 125, 135,
Gregory, Rick 84.
Griffet, Daniel 92.
Griffey, Aian 69.
Griffin, Regie 100, 48.
Griffith, Missy 69, 116, 117.
Grim, Pineil 69.
Griner, Todd 27, 43, 84, 129.
Grubb, Jackie 60.
Gutierrez, Yolanda 92, 136.
Hacklemen, Joel 90, 92, 139.
Hadley, Paul 43, 92, 138.
Hadley, Penny 60.
Hagan, Stacy 100.
Haggard, Christina 100.
Hahn, J.J. 84, 124, 138, 146,
Hahn, Matt 34, 36. 60, 127, 151.
Haines, Christopher 84.
Hair Pros 186.
Hall, Christine 70.
Hall, James 92.
Hall, Kevin 80.
Hall, Robert 84.
Hallgarth, Todd 92.
Halsell, Heath 29, 100.
Hamilton, Alfonzo 92.
Hamilton, Rob 84.
Hamm, Tom 84.
Hammock, Johnnie 92, 100, 141.
Hammock 493, Lisa 100.
Hammock 4103, Lisa 92.
Hampton, Shirley 92.
Hancock, Glenn 70.
Hancock, Johnnie 92.
Hanish, Traci 100, 141, 143.
Harbour, Tiffany 100.
Harbron, Paul 70, 117.
Hardacre, John 100, 119.
Hardacre, Lisa 70, 119, 120, 121.
Harden, Carmen 100, 141.
Hardin, Rochelle 100, 117, 141.
Hardy, Labrenda 84.
Hargrave, Kevin 92, 138.
Harp, Rene 43.
Harrell, Helen 60.
Harris, Hershel 92.
Harris, Lester 100.
Harris, Louis 100.
Harris, Stephanie 100.
Harris, Tina 60.
Harrod, David 92.
Harter, Carmen 141.
Hastings, Brian 16, 84, 120, 121,
124, 119, 140, 143, 133.
Hathcock, Eric 26, 70, 53.
Hatter, Eddie 80.
Hauser, Lisa 92.
Hayden, Sheri 80.
Hedgecraft. Scott 29, 100.
Heiden, Charlotte 60.
Heiney, Mike 70, 116.
Helbling, Angie 92.
Helbling, Myrietta 100.
Hendericks, Erica 98, 100.
Hendricks, Eric 92, 141, 54.
Hendrickson, Catherine 92, 133.
Hensley, Gary 92, 155.
Hansley, Shelly 33, 84.
Hensley, Sherry 70.
Hensley, Stephanie 70.
Hensley, Tammy 51, 92, 136.
Herron, Dawn 70, 116.
Herron, Wendy 92.
Hester, Dawn 100.
Hexamer, Rachel 13, 70.
Hiatt, Larry 29.
Hill, Aaron 22, 92, 137, 143.
Hilligoss, Scott 84.
Hilligoss, Susan 70.
Hilligoss, Toni 70, 156.
Hilligoss, Wendell 60, 75.
Himes, Lynette 70.
Hines, Jason 100.
Hinners, Scott 84.
Hinners, Paula 60.
Hinton, Clifford 100.
Hinton, Ranny 92.
Hird, Diane 33.
Hobbs, Heather 92.
Hobbs, Kyle 39, 41, 70.
Hobson, Charles 84.
Hobson, Nathan 93.
Hodson, Debbie 60, 140.
Hoffmann, Don 60, 117.
Hoffman, Melissa 70, 157.
Holcomb, Angeiia 84, 136, 143.
Holland, Michelle 93.
Holland, Shannon 93.
Holland, Suzanne 100.
Holland, Tim 70.
Holliday, Heather 70, 159.
Holliday, Rex 93.
Hollingsworth, John 100.
Hollingsworth, Sara 70.
Holloman, Audie 70, 156.
Holloway, Loren 113.
Holycross, Jennifer 19, 27, 32,
33, 44, 45, 50, 84.
Holycross, Michelle 45.
Home Economics 154, 154.
Homecoming 10, 11.
Hoover, Brian 70.
Hoover, Wendy 6, 22, 93, 140,
Hopkins, Trina 100.
Hopper, Michelle 84.
Horaitis, Thea 84, 124, 143.
Horne, James 39.
Horton, Jamie 100, 55.
Horton, Terry 81.
Horton, Vickie 80.
Hostetler, Krista 100, 135, 133.
House, Jack 100.
House, Jeffery 84.
Hovermale, Brian 100, 139.
Hovermale, Christy 7, 11, 16, 17,
64, 70, 130, 127.
Howard, Tami 89
Howard, Todd 5, 16, 80.
Howe, Paula 23, 60, 144.
Hubbard, Elonda 51, 93, 104.
Hubble, Shannon 84.
Hudson, Jason 47. 84, 136.
Hudson, Rusta 9, 16, 18, 82, 84.
Hugel, Mark 64, 70, 127.
Hughel, Mike 64, 70, 127
Hughes, Craig 70.
Hughes, Dion 29, 90, 54.
Hughes, Donovan 93, 161.
Hughes, Jon Michael 22, 93.
Huitt, Sheri 80.
Hultman, Todd 93.
Human Development 150. 151.
Humphrey, Jennifer 43, 93.
Hunt, Mary Christine 84.
Hunter, Clinton 29, 93.
Hunter, Rodney 29.
Hurt, Jason 29, 31, 100. 48.
Hutchins, Amy 93.
Hutton, Howard 60.
Hyatt, Larry 93.
Hyatt, Ricky 80,
Ice, David 29, 39, 84.
lce, Mike 5, 29, 71.
ICT 156, 157.
33, 60, 158, 48.
Jack, Camille 14, 100, 141.
Kase, Michelle 64, 71, 117, 140,
Kates, Monty 72, 117.
Kayzer, Larry 117.
Kearns, Bob 44, 45, 50, 61.
Keeney, Glenna 85, 129.
Keeney, Travis 139, 55.
Keesiing, James 90, 94.
Kelley, Eric 29, 54, 94.
Kelley, Michelle 72.
Kelly, Amy 22, 85, 140, 141, 133
Kelly, Brenda 112
Kelly, Jennifer 22, 72, 119, 128,
Jack, Donielle 84, 117.
Jackson, Greg 71, 157.
Jackson, Jeanie 100.
Jackson, Joel 80.
Jackson, Mary 51, 100, 139.
Jackson, Marcy 93.
Jackson, Rachel 11, 15, 90, 93,
Jackson, Teresa 45, 50, 71, 157.
Jackson, Torn 60, 148.
Jackes, Bill 100.
Jackson, Ventrena 100.
Jacobs, Judi 60.
James, Jamie 41, 45, 93, 136.
James, Mark 84.
Jeffries, Larry 22, 93, 136, 140,
143, 123, 125.
Jensen, Mark 80.
Jimenez, Alan 100.
Jochum, James 135.
Johantgen, Jerilin 9, 16, 23, 71,
Johns. Billy 100.
Johns, Dan 93.
Johnson, Alison 93.
Johnson, Brett 29, 100, 48.
Johnson, Craig 93, 117.
Kelly, Kristine 41, 94.
Kendall, Courtenay 14, 15, 90,
94, 140, 152.
Kerns, Kevin 72, 53.
Kerr, Jamie 85.
Kiefer, Stephanie 33, 85, 140,
Kimm, Jamie 47, 72, 156.
Kincaid, Gordon 48.
Kinder, Belinda 112.
Kinder, Michelle 21, 72, 143, 157
King Cammie 94.
King Jennifer 105.
King Laura 117.
King Lais 72, 157, 159.
King, Pat 61.
Kirk, Arthur 134.
Kirksey, Brian 72.
Kirksey, Cheryl 39.
Kirksey, Diane 39, 94.
Kitt, Nancy 61, 62, 124.
Kline, Brad 43, 47, 94.
Klinger, James 85.
Klusmeyer, Alisa 119, 140, 94,
Klusmeyer, Charles 29, 55, 138,
, Darby 93.
. Dawn 71, 156.
Johnson, Jennifer 100, 118, 141.
Johnson, Kenny 84.
Johnson, Karla 93.
Johnson, Leonard 80.
Johnson, Mary 112.
Johnson, Max 84.
Johnson, Nathaniel 39, 41, 61.
Nicolette 15, 82, 84.
- 124, 135, 160.
Johnson, Patty 100.
Johnson, Sherry 71.
Johnson, Tamu 141.
Johnson, Terri 84, 156.
Jones, Andrea 93,
Jones, Andrew 64, 71, 127.
Jones, Becky 45.
Jones, Carmen 80, 159.
Jones, Dennis 84.
Jones, Melvin 80.
Jones. Michael 93.
Jones, Rodney 80, 155.
Jones. Travis 84.
Jones, Wendy 39, 93, 119, 140.
Jones, Yancey 90, 141, 94.
Jordan, Anthony 39, 29, 82.
Jordon, Delbert 71.
Jordon, Tim 39, 71.
Sharon 71, 59.
Judd, Jennifer 84, 159.
Junior Achievement 22.
Junior Executive Council 82.
Junior Officers 82.
Knipp, Ken 25.
Knisley, Helen 109.
Knuckles, Christopher 23, 141,
143, 147, 123, 133. 94.
Knuckles, Rob 47, 72. 120, '121,
119, 128, 133, 132.
Koenig, Beth 45
Koenig, Jill 45.
Kolins, Angel 11, 19, 27, 34, 35,
Kopec, Laura 141.
Kreeger, Kitty 85, 117, 151.
Lackey, Leanne 140, 94.
Lacy, Jim 47.
Lacy, Michelle 72, 158.
Lakas, Tony 43.
LaMacchio, Torn 36, 72.
Lambert, Wendy 85.
Lamey, Paul 85.
Lamey, Timothy 29, 94, 139.
Landers, Chris 98.
Lane, Luci 12, 117, 141.
Laster, Charles 29, 94, 54.
Laughlin, Jeff 85. 146.
Laughlin, Richard 29, 139.
Laughlin, Suzanne 19. 85, 117.
Lawhon, Jennifer 73, 157.
Lawson, Glenn 113.
Lawson, Missy 73.
Lawson, Randy 73.
Lawson, Rick 94.
Lawson, Tim 73.
Layman, Mindy 43, 82, 85.
Layton, Todd 85, 117.
LeAnna. Lisa 73, 159.
Lease, Janet 94.
Leadership Conference 214
Leavell, Nanette 85.
Ledtord, Michael 85.
Lee, Andy 9, 16, 73, 127.
Lee, Stephen 85, 139.
Leech, Chris 102.
Leech, Jennifer 16, 19, 85.
Leflore, Tony 53, 80.
Lehr, Brad 85.
Leler, Agnew 102.
Lewis, Charles 102, 117.
Lewis, Chris 54, 94.
Lewis, Christy 94.
Ley, Leslie 85.
g Crew 116.
Lofton, Otis 102.
Angela 117, 94.
ker, John 61, 62.
Lowe, Marvin 46, 47.
Lynch, David 102.
MacDonald, Troy 80, 156.
Macy, Jack 61, 157, 200.
Maddox, Chris 102.
Maddox, Steve 48, 102.
Madron, Greg 94.
Mahla, Joe 20, 48, 94.
Maine, David 102, 117.
Majors, Michelle 73.
Mallernee, Mickey 102.
Mallernee, Richard 80.
Mallett, Britt 102.
Mallett, Tonia 73.
Malone, Curtis 140, 94.
Malone, Deborah 94.
Malone, Margaret 86.
Mantor, Anthony 137, 94.
Mantor, Jonathan 47, 86.
Manwaring, Scott 73, 157, 123.
Marion, Dana 94.
Martin, Robin 35, 73, 119, 121,
Marvell, Beth 80, 116.
Mason, Amy 95, 117, 152.
Mason, Bridgette 86, 140, 141.
Mason, Jeff 94.
Mason, Traci 95. 134.
Masters, Aaron 21, 41, 73.
Math 146, 147.
Maupin, Paul 86.
Maxwell, Val 112.
Maynard, Richard 61.
Mayor's City Youth Commission
McAvoy, Diane 95.
McBride, Andy 86.
McCann, Mark 86.
McCarty, Beth 111.
McCarty, Pamela 43, 86.
McClelland, Steve 102, 141.
McClintock, Scott 95.
McCloud, Gerrell 54, 95, 155.
McCloud, Marvin 55, 102.
McClure, Emmett 95.
McCollum, Pat 47.
McCord, Aaron 95, 139.
McCowan, Carolyn 86, 117.
McCowan, Mike 22, 29, 86.
McCoy, Michelle 38, 39.
McCoy, Vaughn 47.
McCreary, Mike 156.
McCuliough, Kevin 102.
McCurry, Alison 102, 141.
McCurry, Christopher 102.
McDaniel, Bryan 64, 73.
McDonough, Kelly 95.
McDonough, Scott 86.
McGhee, Angel 95.
McGhee, Troy 102.
McGil1, Nikol 86, 128.
MCGiver, Joe 141.
McGrady, Sam 86. '
McGuire, Brian 47, 73, 159.
McGuire, Pat 95.
Mclntyre, David 102, 117.
Mclntyre, Michael 47, 86.
Mclntyre, Shawn 102.
McKenzie, Mickey 73, 159.
McKenzie, Tracy 73.
McKinney, David 95, 137.
McKinney, Donald 86, 124, 143,
McMillen, Dan 86.
McMillen, Rebekah 102.
McMillen, Timothy 86.
McNally, Terry 73.
McNally, Traci 95, 117, 140.
McNamara, Michael 102, 117.
McQueary, James 86.
McVey, Darren 6, 29, 47, 73, 158.
McWilliams, Christopher 86.
McWilliams, Jeremy 102
McWithey, Pam 61.
Meese, Gary 73, 159.
Mercer, Joelle 73, 156.
Merrill, Tiffany 22, 95, 136, 123,
Merritt, Shawn 73.
Meyers, Tony 86, 156.
Michael, Rob 95.
Michael, Rod 16, 39, 40, 41, 90.
Miles, Janine 80, 159.
Miller, Andrea 95, 128, 140, 152.
Milier, Christina 95, 140.
Miller, Darrell 102, 139.
Miller, Eric 48, 74, 20.
Miller, Jeff 102.
Miller, Jenny 86.
Miller, Jill 39, 40, 41, 87.
Miller, Joe 95.
Miller, Juan 29, 95.
Miller, Kelly 15, 39, 87.
Miller, Kris 33, 140.
Miller, Lacy 95.
Miller, Laura 16, 35, 74, 119, 121.
Miller, Lisa 82, 87.
Miller, Michelle 74, 80.
Miller, Mike 74, 117, 137.
Miller, Peggy 90, 95, 117.
Miller, Rhoda 109.
Miller, Rob 22, 48, 74, 127, 136.
Miller, Shelly 102, 136.
Miller, Sherry 105, 136.
Miller, Teresa 87, 119.
Mills, Rod 29, 47, 74, 150.
Mills, Steve 29, 47, 48, 74.
Milton, Sorina 87.
Miner, Charity 103, 136.
Miner, Lacey 95, 140.
Minnefield, Jamie 103, 141.
Mitchell, Sheila 95, 119.
Moberly, Beth 22, 74, 117, 140.
Mock, George 61.
Moffett, Jennifer 103, 118, 139.
Moffett, Katherine 25, 57, 90,
132, 95, 119, 121, 140, 123,
Moffett, Meghan 98, 103, 139.
Monaghan, Joe 95.
Moneyhun, Sherry 95.
Moneyhun, Tammy 103.
Montgomery, Bill 87.
Montgomery, Denny 61, 157.
Montgomery, Herbie 29, 43, 95.
Montgomery, Kelli 87, 136.
Moody, Leon 29. 103.
Andrea 74, 159.
Moore, Doyle 55, 103.
Moore, Jeff 47.
Moore, Rodney 87.
Moore, William 95.
Morgan, Alan 87.
Morgan, Anngel 87.
Morgan, Arthur 87.
Morgan, Daren 87.
Morgan, Frank 54, 103.
Morgan, Karen 87.
Morgan, Lori 71, 74.
Morgan, P.T. 6, 29, 31, 60, 61,
Morgan, Rico 53, 74.
Morgan, Patrick 87.
Morgan, Shelby 29.
Morgan, Aaron 103, 117.
Morris, llliff 95.
Niccum, Clint 74, 117.
Nicely, Deanna 22, 95, 135, 123.
Nicholson, Helen 61, 142, 143.
Nicholson, Jack 61, 142, 143.
Nicholson, Wendy 95.
Nickles, Kenneth 103.
Niece, James 87.
Noggle, Diane 61.
Norman, Carol 103.
Norman, Franklin 158.
Norris, Heather 87, 140, 141.
Norton, Eric 87.
North Central Evaluation 111.
Nunn, Anthony 87.
Nunn, Jada 95.
Nunn, Jeff 103.
Nyberg, Cynthia 95, 139, 123.
Oary, Amie 32, 33, 50, 95.
O'Bryant, Beth 33, 50, 74.
O'Bryant, David 41, 95.
O'Bryant, Rick 103.
Ockomon, Carrie 103.
Odell, Beiay 95.
Oliver, Siller 87.
O'Neal, Dr. William 110.
OWE 158, 159.
Owens, Max 103.
Owsley, William 43, 87.
Morris, Renee 103.
Morrow, Rusty 80.
Moto, Kathy 87.
Mowrey, Larry 19, 47, 82, 87,
Muckenhirn, Kathy 109.
Muir, Brandon 20, 48, 103, 139.
Muir, Rick 29.
Mullarkey, Susan 60, 61, 126.
Mullins, Angi 74, 117, 128, 134,
Mullins, Lana 15, 16, 90, 95.
Mullins, Michelle 95, 97, 119, 140.
Paige, Troy 95, 147.
Paige, Yolanda 95.
Pancol, Lee 87.
Pardue, Bryan 95.
Pardue, Stacy 74, 140.
Pardue, Summer 87.
wer, Jim 87.
wer, Jennifer 95, 138.
Monday, Phillip 95.
Murdock, Robert 47, 74, 127.
Myers, Danny 103.
Myers, David 74.
Myers, Holly 19, 82, 87, 117, 119,
Myers, Hope 95, 117, 152.
skip 29, 31, 47.
Parke, Darrell 87.
Parke, Faye 103.
Parker, Jeremy 103, 117.
Parks, Julie 103.
Parks, Misty 74.
Parrish, Amy 95, 136.
Parrish, Joe 74, 134, 138.
Patterson, Brian 74, 158.
Patterson, Brittney 103, 118.
Patterson, Carlus 95.
Patterson, Leonard 74, 157.
Patton, Kim 95.
Myers, Tony 95.
Nakai, Fumiko 87.
Nave, Kevin 74, 157.
Nave. Nichelle 74, 157.
Neat, Dr. Thomas 110.
Needler, Chantel 8, 95, 117, 138.
Neff, Bobbi 41, 45, 95.
Nelson, Julie 25, 95, 140, 123,
133, 132, 124.
Newberry, Chuck 61.
Newsom, Delmar 95.
Newsom, Malakai 103.
Newsom, Sidney 29, 47, 74, 140,
Newsom, Tim 158.
Niccolini, Drew 29, 103, 139.
Peak, Maurice 75, 119, 141.
Pearson, Larry 61.
Peek, Mike 103.
Peirson, Nicole 103.
Peirson, Shawn 87.
Pensec, Rob 36, 37, 75, 133.
Penyon, David 29, 31.
People Division 56, 57.
Pepelea, Artie 47, 53, 54, 90, 95
138, 139, 145.
Perry Curtis 87.
Perry, David 103, 139, 141.
Perry David 39, 40, 43, 41, 95.
Perry, Jeffrey 103.
Perry, Kevin 80.
Perry, Kraig 95.
Perry, Lisa 23, 75, 127, 143.
Peters, Don 95.
Pettigrew, Kara 95, 138, 143.
Phalora, Jay 103, 139, 147.
Phalora, Neal 22, 95, 147, 123,
Philbert, Amy 87.
Pnimps. Angie 95.
Phillips, Cheryl 22, 75, 117, 127,
Phillips, jennifer 103, 141.
Phillips, Leslie 75.
Phillips, Pete 103.
Physical Education 150, 151,
Pierce, Rhonda 87.
Pierson, Shawntel 22, 117.
Pike, Scott 43, 103, 98, 117, 139.
Platt, Amy 103.
Plough, Jan 75, 159.
Plummer, Bill 75, 117, 138. 139.
Social Studies 142, 143.
Plummer, Butch 75, 117, 140.
Donita103 117 139.
Piummerj Jessica 14,'103,'141,
Plummer, Kristina 103, 117, 139.
Plummer, Norma 23, 61, 145.
Polk, Pat 75.
Pollard. Jennifer 12, 103, 117,
Pollard, Shelley 87, 117.
Poor, Donald 87.
Poor, Kathy 51, 65.
Porter, Barbara 61.
Porter David 95, 124, 137, 146.
Porter James 103.
Porter, Jerry 60, 63.
Potter, Cindy 112.
Powell, Brad 95, 117.
Powers, Pat 75.
Powers, Tim 40, 41, 64, 75, 81,
Powless, Annaliza 87.
Powless, John 87, 116.
Pratt, Amy 103, 117, 139.
Pratt, Lance 75, 134.
Pratt, Lorrel 138.
Pressnall, Troy 103, 139.
Pride, Wardell 10, 11, 19, 29, 87.
Pritchard, Angie 80. 159.
Proctor, Greg 95, 136.
Proctor, Mike 36, 76.
Pruitt, Joan 63.
Pryor, Antoine 103,
Puckett, James 87.
Puffenbarger, Gayle 103, 117.
Purfenbarger, Michelle 103, 117,
Pursifull, Kevin 103, 117.
Pursley, Lee 63, 128. 199.
Qualls, Christy 103.
Raines, Wendy 103, 141.
Raiser, Mike 139.
Rainey, Jennifer 35, 98, 103, 141
Ramsey, Bill 43, 103, 139.
Ramsey, Michelle 103. 141.
Ramsey, Peggy 112.
Ranson, Dana 22, 96, 119, 121,
Raper, Scott 103, 117. ' .
Rayford, Jennifer 103, 118.
Rayforcl, Nancy 96. 155.
Rayford, Stacy 50, 51, 96.
Reagin, Jeff 103, 119, 133, 132.
Reagin, Mark 48, 78, 81, 120,
121, 119, 124, 133. 132.
Reasoner, Nikki 76, 116, 117.
Records, JR 10, 96, 138.
Records, Lori 36, 37, 64, 76, 127.
Rector, Lance 48, 133, 96.
Redd, Alex 103, 117.
Redfield, Tamara 96.
Reed, Bonnie 96, 118.
Rees, Robert 80.
Reese, Darren 103. '
Reese, Derrick 103.
Regan, .Sosh 103, 124, 135, 133.
Reiley, Dawn 103,
Rachel 87 159
Reiley, , .
Reisinger, Chrissy 33, 48, 103,
Relsinger, Wendy 96.
Resendez, Leslie 87.
Resler, Dick 29.
Reynolds, Lisa 76.
Rice, Kris 39, 40, 41, 43, 87.
Rich, Shellie 139.
Richardson, John 76, 138, 139.
Richardson, Mark 103, 139, 160.
Richrdsoh, Tommy 103.
Richardson, Sheila 87, 159.
Richey, Darrell 19, 87, 158.
Richwine, Eric 96, 148.
Richwine, Joe 47, 76.
Ricketts, Michael 20, 35, 87, 136.
Riddle, Lisa 76.
Riddle, Mike 29, 96.
Riggins, Amanda 87, 159.
Riggs, Julie 76, 156.
Riley, John 21, 41, 87.
Riley, Randa 159.
Rittenhouse, Larry 63.
Robb, Christina 87.
Robb, Lisa 12, 19, 82, 87, 117,
Robbins, Andrea 14, 35, 103. 134.
Roberson, Tracey 22, 33, 39, 50,
Roberts. Keith 76.
Roberts, Robert 29, 103, 139.
Robertson, Angel 87,
Robertson, Mike 76.
Robinette, Dominique 103.
Robinette, Tom 96.
Robinson, Adrena 87.
Robinson, Debbie 96, 145.
Roby, Blake 87.
Roby's Appliance 168.
Rockhlll, Erin 104, 141.
Roclghill, Kevin 42, 43, 76, 146,
Rogers, Kirk 80.
Rogers, Vinson 80.
Rolling, Reva 104, 117.
Ross, Jessica 104.
Ross, Sheriene 87.
Roudebush, Dara 35, 104, 139.
Roudebush, Derek 76, 127.
Rowley, Alison 43, 76, 119, 121,
Rowley, Meredith 104, 118, 129,
Roysdon, Doyle 63.
Rubendall, Christine 104.
Rubendall, Joann 104.
Russo, Pete 63.
Ryden, Paula 76.
Ryclen, Sara 104, 141.
Sachse, Joe 24, 76, 81, 127, 143.
Sailers, Brad 96.
Sailers, Greg 76.
Salisbury, Robie 76, 158.
Sanders, Christine 16, 96, 136.
Sanders, Gregg 87.
Sanderson, Kristie 87, 177, 130,
Sanford, Angle 76, 130.
Sargent, Missy 82, 87, 140, 141,
Sasser, Alex 87. 1
Sasser. Greg 104. 1
Sawyer, Pat 76, 115, 156.
Sawyer, Ruth 163.
Saxon, Mike 43. 104.
Saylor, Matt 96.
Sealife, Charlie 96.
Schell, Beth 16, 87.
Schettenhelm, Jill 104, 141.
Schildmeirer, Betty 112.
Schlafer, Stephanie 87, 141.
Schneider, Amy 36, 76, 130. R
Schneider, John 43, 96.
Scholssberg, Mrs. 142.
Schotl, Anthony 96.
Schweitzer, Jeffrey 87.
Science 160, 161.
Scott. Amy 104, 117, 1.35.
Scott, Candi 39, 87.
Scott, Celeste 87.
Scott. Jeffrey 104, 145.
Scott, Jennifer 104.
Scott Kevin 80.
Scott, Mary 104.
Scott, Theron 87.
Scott, Troy 104, 140.
Scott, Tony 140.
Seaburn, Tobi 88.
Seal, Angela 5, 96, 138. '
Seal, Jenny 36, 43, 76, 119, 121,
Seal, Robb 39, 96, 130, 131.
Seaver, Richard 63. 118.
Senior Executive Council 64.
Senior Officers 64.
Seybert, Barbara 14, 64, 130,
Seybert, Jason 96, 117.
Shaker, Mike 104.
Shanahan, Rodney 104.
Shankiln, .lack 29. 31. '
Shapiro, Alec 87, 88.
Shapiro, Annette 88, 140.
Sharp, Bryan 29, 88.
Shaw, Macliejane 63.
Shearer, Tom 96, 135.
Sheets, Doug 88.
Shell, Jude 96,
Sherrill, David 76, 147.
Shettle, Denise 23, 88, 130.
Shipley, Shayne 41, 48, 76, 156,
Shockency. Bill 104.
Shoemaker, Lisa 104, 117, 118.
Shoemaker, Toni 63.
Shultz, Tina 104.
Shryock, Brian 88.
Shyrock. Erik 104.
Sldwell, Kristal 96, 140.
Sidwell, Suzanna 104.
Siler, Eric. 104.
Siler. Greg 77.
Silvey, Jason 53, 88.
Sllvey, Krista 96.
Simerly, Mike 29, 55, 104. 141.
Simmons, Devita 96.
Simmons. Regi 43, 90, 96.
Simmons, Matt 96.
Singers Unlimited 121.
Sipe Rebecca 96, 117.
Skaggs, Randy 104, 116.
Skaggs, Renae 22, 88, 117, 140.
Skeoch, Dan 38, 39. 95, 53.
Skirha, Dirk 88.
Slattery, Jan 63, 123. I
Slick, Abby 98, 104, 139, 143.
andy 88, 127, 143.
Sloan, Jenny 88, 117, 135.
Smith, Carla 22, 96, 118, 119,
Smith, Charlie 77, 136.
Smith, Courtney 88. 117. 1 1
Smith, Dana 22, 33, 77, 119, 128
Smith. David 96.1, ,
Smith, Jack 63. .
Smith, James 22, 80. 9
Smith, Jenny 24, 39, 77, 81, 143 l
Smith, Jody 104.
Smith, Kathy 88, 135.
Smith, Kevin 43, 88, 119, 120,
Smith, Krystal 88, 159.
Smith, Lindi 48, 77, 117, 130.
Smith, Matt 96, 117,
Smith, Pam 112. - ' 1
Smith, Rickey 88.
Smith, Robert 80.1
Smith, Scott 96.
Smith, Sherry 39.
smith, Tony 104.
Smitherman, Doug 96,
Snedeker, Margie 96, 129.
Snelson. Alan 104.
Kim 104, 118, 136.
Matt 29, 104, 139.
Soetenga, Peter 88, 119, 121,
Softball 44, 45.
Sophomores 90-97. 1
Sophomore Executive Council 90
Sophomora Officers 90.
Spangler, Richard 63.
Spanish Honor Society 137.
Dale 77, 158.
Jada 41, 96, 140.
Spears, Eric 96. 1
r, Kendra 104, 136.
Spencer, Greg 88.
Fred 29, 104.
Staley, Michelle 96, 119, 140.
Arthur 7. ,
Candy 88. 1
Stanley, Jennifer 88.
Shari 104, 135, 141.
Sherri 32 33 104,
Stanloy,,Tracey 45, 77.
Stapleton, Tracey 45, 77.,
Stapleton, Debbie 104, 141. .
Stapleton,iKEmberiy 15, 88.
Starky, Jeffrey 88, 143. 1
Starr, Tracy 104, 141. '
Jimmy 104, 139.
Steinbrunner, Steve 96.
Stephens, Jimmy 88.
Stephenson, Elizabeth 88, 117,
134, 133 1
Stevens, Chrissy 96.
Stevens, Fred 21., 41, 88.
.Chris say 1
. Christy 96.
, Misty 77.
Kevin 77. 1
Stipp, John 96.
onica 77, 156.
Stohler, Misty 48.
Stohler, Ron 77, 48.
Stoll, Christine 88, 117, 133.
Stone, Melissa 88.
Stone, Patrick 104.
Stout, Todd 78.
Stover, Henry 22, 78, 158.
Stowell, Kelli 33, 96, 118, 119,
Streaty, Eric 96.
Streaty, Jason 88, 147.
Streaty, Steven 96, 117.
Strock, Greg 104, 139.
Stroud, Brian 78.
Struck, Melinda 104.
Student Council 16.
Student Life 8-25.
Suchocki, David 104.
Suliivan, Brian 43, 96, 140.
Surbaugh, Steven 104, 139.
Suter, Jeff 39, 48, 78, 124.
Sutphin, Michelle 22, 96, 117,
Sutton, Jon 104.
Svendsen, Mike 78, 134.
Swatford, David 104.
Swallows, Larry 96.
Swanson, Heidi 88.
Swain, Shannon 78, 80, 159.
Tomlison, Dorothy 88, 141.
Toole, Laura 15, 34, 35, 90, 97,
Townsend, Jamey 29, 30, 104.
Track 38, 39.
Tracy, Pat 78.
Truex, Rebecca 78.
Turneri John 88.
Nichele 22, 88, 136, 143.
Turner, Rebecca 97, 148,
Turner, Rick 80.
Turner, Terry 55. 63.
Turner, Yada 88.
Tuttle, Shannon 97.
Watson, Ron 42, 43, 63.
Weaver, Deak 39.
Cyndi 6, 79.
Wehner, Dawn 105, 117, 136.
Wehner, Jennifer 105, 117.
Wehner, Kay 109.
Wehner, Rob 88, 117, 134.
Weidner, Kristy 97, 117, 119.
Neil 105. 136.
Steve 97, 117, 136.
Welch, Jim 83.
Welch, Shonda 98, 105, 117, 141.
Welker, Andy 88, 140.
Welker, Jay 47, 88.
Welker, Meiissa 97.
Witzke, Dana 79, 156.
Wohlforcl, Kevin 10, 29, 79, 160.
Wolfe, Don 25.
Wood, Greg 36, 64, 80. 127.
Wood. Jennifer 36, 97, 119, 140
Woods, Donna 105, 135.
Woods, Gloria 70.
Woods, Michael 97,
Woods, Randy 89, 156.
Woods, Ray 105, 158.
Woodward, Brad 89. 82, 119,
Woolsey, Jeanne 63.
Wooten, John 39.
Wooten, Roman 89.
Worden, Richard 108, 111.
Worley, Suzanne 79, 136, 137.
Swift, Kim 78.
Swimming 42, 43.
Swinford, Amber 25, 14, 104..
Swiniord, Marte 96.
Sylvester, April 48.
Sylvester, Jeff 47, 78, 48.
Symonds, Reggie 96.
Syverson, Rebecca 96, 117.
Takacs, Robin 88.
Takacs, Stacy 78, 117, 124, 127,
Tappan, Ashley 2, 13, 26, 39, 78,
811, 117, 143, 127.
Tappler, William 104.
Tatum, Kathy 104, 141.
Tatum, Vincent 54, 55, 104.
Taylor, Angela 96, 145, 152.
Taylor, Clinton 96, 140.
Taylor, Eric 29, 48, 104, 141.
Taylor. Eyvette 88, 135.
Tayior, Marci 45. '
Uriba, Lorena 72, 80. 136.
Utke, Richard 104.
Valentine. Dawn 78, 156, 157.
Vandiver, Dwight 104.
Vandiver, Ellen 97.
Van Horn, Robert 78.
Van Meter, Debbie 80, 156.
Van Meter, Jeff 80.
Vardaman, Jason 104.
Vaughn, Joe 88.
Vaughn, Paris 97, 123.
Verhulst, Dee 39, 78.
Vermillion, Doug 47, 63, 143.
Vermillion, Scott 46, 47.
Volleyball 32, 33.
Voorhis, Debbie 63, 163, 137.
Voyies, Jason 104.
Wabie, James 97, 117.
Wabie, John 78.
Wachob, Andy 78.
Wade. Cheryle 78, 157.
Wade, Christy 44, 45, 88.
Welker, Monica 97.
Wells, Teresa 97.
Werner, Ernie 80. 156.
Wessar, Vance 39, 41, 79, 81.
West, Heidi 97.
Westerfield, Darlene 109.
Westerfieid, Tim 26, 53, 97, 136.
Wheeler, Dayna 79.
Wheeler, Janie 109.
Whipple, Eddie 79.
Whipple, Jeff 97.
Whipple, Tim 97.
Wrestling 48, 49.
Wright, Dion 82, 89, 48, 19.
Wright, Hubert 97,
Wright, .Jerrell 55, 105.
Wright, Jerry 79.
Wright, Lester 105, 117.
Wright, Veria 63.
Wrin, Sara 16, 79, 138.
Wykoff, David 79, 80.
White, David 29, 105, 141.
White, Dervin 105.
White, Karen 88.
White, Kevin 136.
White, Mike 12, 88, 117.
White, Sharon 88.
x-nay 128, 129
White, Tisha 97, 135, 136.
Whitehead, Roger 36,
Whitehouse. Jay 88. .
Whitehouse, Joseph 105.
Whiteside, Denard 22, 88, 141,
Whiteside, Leonard 56, 89.
Whittaker, Paula 891
Wilbur, Steve 97.
Wiley, Jack 60.
Wikle, Dale 97.
wilkey. Bill 105.
Wilkey, Deborah 89, 159.
Wiikerson, Dana 38, 39, 50, 51,
Wilkerson, Louell 50, 51.
Wilkerson, Orlando 105.
Yancey, Angela 98, 105,
Yearbook 130, 131.
Yearbook, Staff 191.
Yeskie, Brant 79.
Yeskie, Eric 29, 89, 53.
Young, Charlana 97.
Young Life 25.
Young, Marsie 79, 133.
Young, Tammy 89.
Young, Toby 89.
Youngblood. Krista 33, 9
Wilkerson, Roger 105, 117. 139.
Wilkins, Paula 105, 117, 139.
Willhoite, Aaron 89, 140.
Williams, Chad 97.
Wiliiams, Danny 105, 141.
Williams, Doris 39, 97.
Wiliiams, Elaine 105, 141.
Taylor, Teresa 78, 143, 157, 48.
Taylor, Tina 88.
Teboe, Andrea 96, 138, 143, 124.
Teeters, Karon 63.
Tegge, Maria 96, 119.
Tennis 36, 37.
Terreil, Andrea 96, 117, 140.
Terry, Bobby 78, 157.
Terry, Willie 29, 96.
Thespians 132, 133.
Thomas, Biii 63, 54.
Thomas, Glenn 78.
Thomas, James 57, 80, 130.
Thompson, Charlie 78, 117, 127,
Thompson, Jeff 88.
Thompson, Jeremy 97, 117.
Thompson, Stefani 22, 97, 119.
Thornburg, Rob 47, 97, 115, 138,
Thrawl, Angela 43, 104, 139.
Thurman, Gwencloiyn 88, 140.
Tierney, Erin 36.
Tiller, Andrea 22, 97, 136.
Toile, David 97.
Julie 104, 133.
Walker, Brian 80, 156.
Walker, Kevin 78, 158.
Wallace, LeighAnn 19, 88, 133,
Wallace, Steve 104.
Wallace, Thomas 105.
Waltermire, Mary 88.
Ward, Jill 34, 35, 98, 105, 136.
Ward, Julie 36.
Ward, Suzanne 80.
Jay Jay 88, 117, 130.
Warner, Tina 39.
Watkins, Amy 97.
Watkins, Melanie 78.
Watkins, Taine 80.
Watson, Alisa 43, 105.
Watson Kelly 19, 43, 88, 119,
Wiliiarns, Michelle 97.
Wiliiams, Ricky 39.
Williams, Shawn 105, 128, 139.
Williams, Tammy 79, 157.
Williams, Teresa 97.
Williams, Travis 29, 89.
Williamson, Nicole 33, 97.
Williamson, Shawn 29.
Williamson, Roger 97.
Carnita 89, 117, 140.
Wilson Chayna 105, 136.
Wilson, Dorothy 112,
Wilson, Jimmy 29, 55, 105, 154.
Wilson Shaunda 105.
Shonnie 11, 45, 50, 51.
Wilson, Winona 105.
Winans, Beau 29, 105, 141.
Windham, Pearl 79.
Windham, Staria 89.
Zachary, Shirlene 89,
Zerkel, Paul 63.
Zimmerman, Troy 97.
Zinzer, Monica 43, 97, 119, 140.
120, 121. ,
Watson, Kris 33, 97, 119.
Watson, Nikki 88.
Winkler, Lee 105.
Withers, Jacquelln 79.
Witkowski, Laura 105, 135.
Colophon and credits
Before a description of the technical
details involved in the production of
the 1987 lndian, a few thank you's are
Special Thanks To:
Kim Ash, our Jostens representative, for the
thoughts, ideas, and answers when we drew a
Chrys Brummel, our in-plant Jostens coordina-
tor, for assisting us on the last minute questions
that came up.
Life Touch Photographers for the candid and
portrait pictures taken throughout the school
year f especially Steve Paul.
The Anderson Herald and The Daily Bulletin for
allowing us to use pictures, especially the Io-
Kay Wehner for always being cheery and help-
ful with our financial account.
Lisa Perry for free-lancing and allowing us to
use her pictures.
Andrew Jones for the drum he drew which we
used for the cover.
Pat Gibson for the drawing of the senior clad in
gown with diploma.
All the parents who allowed us to use their
houses and put up with all our noise, mess and
silliness while we worked on the book.
Jostens Printing and Publishing Division of
Clarksville, Tennessee printed 1,200 copies of
the 1987 lndlan. All copy, captions, and head-
lines were written in News Gothic. Advertising
copy and headlines varied in size and style due to
the different advertisers' choices. Headlines in
the Clubs 81 Classes section were written in 42 pt.
Folios were a combination of 8 pt. lower case
and 14pt. bold News Gothic type. The book was
printed on 80 lb. gloss paper, Silver ink and blue
ink were applied to the light gray cover.
... Lisa lhnat
. , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mrs. BeeJee Seybert From the advlsor ' ' '
ckipy 'Bauer' A '
Student Life Editor
.. Joan Bybee
.... Denise Shettle
... James Thomas
...... Joan Bybee
Clubs 81 Classes Editor
sb5'rig'Eait'5r' ' ' ' ' '
ukidgkeiagg' Edits? '
Adve'rii'S'i5g' Eaifaf '
... Amy Schneider
. Kristie Sanderson
Faculty, Administration Editor
iiiagg' ' "
... Autumn Carr
.. Amy Schneider
7 'k.I7 ..
W, l.., i ,,,. 5?
The 1987 lndian ot 200 pages was com-
pleted by eleven students and one teacher
in six months. A total of 115 class hours
and countless after school hours were
spent on yearbook. tAIso, some hours for
spring sports can be added from the year
beforej l spent an average of 20-40 hours
a week outside of class.
Special thanks to my family -W my hus-
band who put up with my long hours away
from home: my daughter, Kelly Miller, who
tolerated my moodsg and my son, Mike
Miller, who ran errands and who inspired
me. Since this was his senior year, lwant-
ed this book to be done well for him and all
Seniors, juniors and one sophomore
made up the 1987 lndlan staff whose
theme, "the beat of a different drum,"
rang true. Only one staffer had had previ-
ous on-the-job experience in "yearbook-
ing." The students learned while they
worked. Some did just their work: some
did their work and the work of others. Two
special people quietly made my job easier
although others gave more than their
Senior James Thomas, our only photog-
rapher, spent hour after hour in that hot
darkroom perfecting each picture. He also
attended countless events from sports to
clubs to classroom events to community
happenings. When often asked at the last
minute to take, develop or print a picture,
he never said "no." James' pictures can
be seen on almost every page in this book
- he took most of the sports pictures and
about half of the candids.
Junior Lou Gavin worked quietly at her
desk and turned in on time pages with
almost no errors. Proofreading copy and
captions before typing, drawing neat lay-
outs, writing headlines that fit and using a
variety of students for pictures and quota-
tions made Lou a quality editor. As clubs
and classes editor, she completed 30
pages of the book by herself and helped
with 22 other pages - almost one-fourth
of the book! Her "reward" for being such
an outstanding section editor is the posi-
tion of editor-in-chief for the 1988 Indian.
By the time students read this the pain
and agony of yearbook will be just a mem-
ory - it will be replaced by each staffer's
pride in being part of producing an out-
"A yearbook is forever."
EDMOND LEE PURSLEY
Tuesday, January 20, 1987, friends
and family paid last respects to a dear
, . ' vgsj
Jlfl cmvry UL
Friday, January 15, 1987, An-
derson High School lost an edu-
cator, employer, and most im-
portantly, a friend. lVlr. Edmond
"Lee" Pursley taught for 38
years, 35 of which were at An-
Mr. Pursley traveled to Okla-
homa before Christmas to visit
his daughter. While in Oklaho-
ma, he suffered a stroke, began
recovering, relapsed, and died
after a long 21 day fight for his
Mr. Pursley was a WW ll army
veteran, and in 1960 he retired
from the Army Reserves. He
graduated from Anderson High
School in 1939. After receiving
his bachelor's degree in science
at Ball State in 1948, also receiv-
ing his master's in 1962. He was
the X-Ray and Smoke Signals'
advisor. Aside from his journalis-
tic talents, lVlr. Pursley taught
private piano and organ lessons.
Junior, Mike Gilley said of
Pursley, " one of the best
teachers l've ever had and l'm
sorry to see him gone."
Although the body has failed,
the spirit will live on . . . GOOD-
BYE MR. PURSLEY.
Mr. Pursley's enthusiasm in journalism
is obvious, as the facial expressions of
the students show.
The '87 beat: stops
hehe . .
A time for laughsg Laugh at the dumb things just four years agog
A time for criesg said, good or badg And all the "new" people
A time for hellosg Tears of joy whom HOW we KNOW
A time for goodbyes. for winning the goldg Tis the' time
Tears because of memories 'Heaven In '87' comes true
Laugh at the memories to which we'II always holdg We'I'e Outta here Seniors
of the best times we've hadg Remember the greetings our "drum beat" is due
--- I I te,
As one Indian put itg 'Don't 'cha just love those 1 A M
lndians?!g a typical Indian feeling, One couldn't I 4 Q 1'
help but love 'ern!!!! Q ,
Msss . F' ' ' ti ,,
W v 4 5 . if 5
,,. I r 'O I , , ' .M-.
5 ' v ' Q, ixguz
. I K I
I if I ffl I P' f 'fe
The lst place Indian State Fair trophy, illumi-
nates the band room while serving as incentive
for next years' marching Indians.
With a grueling effort to start the homecoming
bonfire, Mr. Macy gives it one last try before the
0 tw. -kqlf-r
Look familiar? This is just one of the many
totem poles which proudly stands behind the
scenes at every home basketball game.
The senior class looks onward toward those
fellow classmates involved in the academic
achievement convocation during the fall. I- - f
Suggestions in the Anderson High School - Indian Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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