Arlington High School - Accolade Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 282
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1972 volume:
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Indianapolis, Ind. 46227
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in. . .
Relive the life
of an Arlington student
Sweat out a test
Face up to a teacher
in the eye
The high school game
is only a small part
Become a participant,
not a spectator
Join in . . .
play the game
"Players call the shots"
"Important pm Is spirit"
H2500 play the game"
Page 4 - Opening
Page 5 - Opening
Parents say no and I miss the
best party of the year.
when I don't do homework.
But I wanted to watch a
movie last night.
My horoscope read
"A tall, dark,
will enter your llfe."
And he dld.
The best Iooklng cop
I've ever seen
gave me a ticket.
My study hall bores me.
Flies buzz in my face
and the teacher demands
silence and no sleeplng.
The room ls hot ln summer
and stuffy in winter.
Boy, these flies are pesky.
I'll use my book and . . .
Splat , . . get one!
"Who me? 0h no, ma'am.
I'm just killing
these darn flies.
What? Okay . , . l'll go
to the dean's rlght now."
Llfe ls usually great
but sometimes . . .
l wlsh l'd stayed home.
Let them play the game
Page 6 - Opening
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Page 8 - Opening
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Each game has rules
that all must follow.
People who work
must pay taxes.
Eighteen year-old males
for the draft.
An eleven o'clock curfew
rids the streets
of high school students.
R and X movie ratings
restrict the teen 's
choice of shows.
write term papers.
collect student fees.
Students in the halls
must carry passes
or else . . .
The list is endless
Read a newspaper
or talk to a teacher.
New rules develop
that we must adapt to.
lt's the price
we must pay
to play the game.
Page 9 -- Opening
a 16 year-old
n I I can't
fling a frisbee
or climb a tree?
Who says I can't
run through the grass
or fly a kite?
Sometlmes I just want
and daydream away
an entire afternoon.
l'd be adventurous
and touch the wet paint
or cut through the yard
where the mean dog ls
or skate on thin Ice.
I'lI be my own boss
and declde what time
to go to bed
or do my homework
or get my haircut.
I'll make my own decisions
and dream some dreams
without a pill
or a bottle.
l'II use my own imagination.
I'II follow some rules
but when I want,
l'II play it by ear.
Page 10 - Opening
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Page 12 - Strategy
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Page 13 -- Strategy
Beginning at the C
read the yellow letters
Finish the puzzle by
reading the white.
Things aren't going rig
Teachers who sometimes wonder why studentj are
so apathetic dont realize what students go thr ugh
lust to survive the day Take this quiz and compare your At 10:30 you are
strategic ability lf you check the first blank - you have
an effective battle plan check the second - you're the
average student check the third - you should stay
away from open man holes, pigeons, and irate teach-
still in bed asleep. Atl p.m. you are
trying to match a striped l
shirt and plaid pants. l
washing your face with orange
juice while gulping down al
glass of Hyper-Phase.
still in bed asleep.
frantically ironing a shirt ,
to go with the striped pant .
cutting out a "current eve t"
with one hand and typinga At 3:10 you are
term paper with the other.
getting 3 final notices for
fee payment, 5 library
notices, and 27 dean's
trying to sell a box of half-e' ten
ht? - test your strategy
seeing how many Lancers you
can fly into the wastebasket.
using your lunch money to buy
a "current event."
trying to get 13 pages of a
term paper out of 4 pages
of notes before next period
being sent to the dean's for
snoring in study hall.
swatting your 29th fly.
Too bad he was in your pie
at the time.
trying to convince the cash-
ier to give you a 30 DGVCGM
discount since you are 18
not feeling so good since
you only ducked two of the
last three flying plates.
being carried out of school
on a stretcher.
explaining to your English
teacher that you can't serve
the conference because you
have three others to serve.
planning your moves to
survive the next day
AFS candy. F
P g15-St rgye
Page 16 - Education Strategy
"I think l'll do my algebra in
lunch and my English in study
hall. That way I won't have any
homework unless my his-
tory teacher decides to give a
test. Maybe I can ..
Strategy, whether it be figur-
ing when to do one's home-
work, how to get to class, or
what to do after school, is nec-
essary to play the game. Stu-
dents sometimes find that ev-
ery minute of every day must
be planned. One senior girl
claims she is disorganized and
has to "sit down and make a
list of every thing I have to do
that day. As I complete each
item, I check it off, that way I
Each semester new sched-
ules are issued to the students.
They then have to re-organize
the entire day, rescheduling
locker-stops and talk sessions
in the halls and adjusting to
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different eating times and new
faces between classes.
Teachers, too, are in the
student's plans. After a brief
get-acquainted period, new
classes settle down into rou-
tine schedules, with the stu-
dent playing the age-old game
of trying to fool the faculty.
One senior boy claimed, "lt's
easy to psych out a teacher. All
Ido is stay quiet and study him
during class. Then I can usual-
ly figure out how little I have to
do to pass."
Just like a game of chess,
strategic moves are never con-
stant. New approaches are
used and the players must
According to principal Rob-
ert Turner, the team, in this
case Arlington, "is only as
strong as its weakest link. Ev-
ery person must do the best he
can do and more personal in-
volvement is imperertive. We
must all work together toward
a common goal. But, there is
bound to be some discord."
Thus the games must have
rules. Mr. Turner, added, "Nat-
urally, the larger the student
body, the more rules there will
be. However, we shouIdn't let
the rules master us: they
should work for us." A new pol-
icy for the 1971-72 football
season has already been
"This year teachers also
have been told to emphasize
reading. The movement start-
ed on a national basis. People
are finally saying something
outloud, because they realize
that many students are not
reading as well as possible,"
commented Mr. Turner.
Page 17 - Education Strategy
113 Mr. William Salzman watches from the sideiines during a
concert. C27 The pep band periorms at one of many home
basketball games. C33 Arlingtone members, Dave Lancello.
Ann Calvert, and Randy Manning chat before a performance.
Music department becomes second home
Q45 After hours of rehearsals, students enjoy
a cast dinner. C53 Mrs. Montgomery aids a
student in theory class. 163 Sidelined from
half-time activities by injury, drum major Joe
Cavanaugh watches the band.
Music: from long-hair rock to
traditional classical masterpieces,
Arlington High School's Music De-
partment has concentrated on pre-
senting a wide range of selections to
Music has not meant merely a
schedule of practices and perform-
ances, but has become a way of life
f0I' Students who decided to pursue
music at Arlington.
"Arlington's music department
has been like a second home to
me," noted Ann Calvert, a senior
choir and orchestra member. "I
enjoy my time there because the
entire department is different from
the whole school."
"lt'sa friendly spirit of unity."
Many students choose music in
high school to prepare them for
future study and performing. And
while the friendly atmosphere of the
department is important to them,
they are actually pursuing a proper
background for a career," explained
senior Arlington and orchestra
member Marla McDaniels. "lt has
given me experience in the particu-
lar field l want to pursue."
"The music department was as
important to me as the Science
Department is to a would-be che-
mist," said Janet Zoschke senior
flutist in the band and orchestra.
"Maybe even more so because in
the music department, students
receive actual experience rather
than mere academic knowledge."
Music: to members of the music
department it means preparing for
the future while experiencing mo-
ments that they shall never forget.
Page 19 - Music
Page 20 Musical
1 E5 .1 .9
417 Senior Ron Phillips memorizes a song. r2l
Bow ties are a problem for junior Randy Man-
ning so senior Jayne Hovarter helps. l3l Arling-
tones: tfront rowl Kerry England, Nancy Shel-
ton. Jayne Hovarter, Randy Manning. trow twol
Sonny Jones. Terre Jones, Vickie Christensen.
Scott Spradling. trow threet Stuart Wilson, Linda
Long. Susie Mc!-Xlister. Lynn Stafford trow fourl
Dave Lancello. Ann Calvert, Marla lVlcDan1eIs.
Ron Phillips. t4l Some members also gain .acting
experience. 455 Senior Marla NlcDanieIs adds
gestures to a song. Q67 Seniors Stuart Wilson and
Vickie Christensen enjoy the lyrics ol a Christ'
Singing in Ariingtones gives us
training in good showrnanship and
experience, but it sure kills the evening
when we perform." A
The 16 member choral group was
chosen last spring by Mr. Ralph Hor-
ine, director. "He always picks the
members so the voices blend together
and balance," explained junior Susie
McAlister. "The group is mainly for
people who are interested in music
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Page 22 - Arlingtones
Rehearsals were sixth period daily
iile most performances were in the
ening. "Different organizations ask
to sing. Mr. Horine takes care of all
e bookings and consults us as to the
st date," said senior Jayne Hovarter.
Costumes were worn, so during the
mmer the girls met, picked the ma-
fial, and made their dresses. The
ys,' however, had a financial prob-
said junior Lynn Stafford. "My tux cost
over one hundred dollars plus I bought
two new guitars. I really enjoy per-
Dave Lancello, senior, agreed. "lt
has its advantages. We get out of
school a lot and are respected in the
music department. The only thing I
don't like is that it's hard for me to
hold a job because there is no real
. x K. P t, t
The members soon learned that all
performances don't go according to
plan. "I used to get a little scared be-
fore we went on. However, I try not to
let my mistakes bother me. Once I was
supposed to start a song and I started
on the wrong note three times in a
row," said Dave. "I don't think anyone
noticed it, but it's something l'lI never
Page 23 - Arlingtones
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Band members begin to
practice for a concert long
before the date is even set.
These daily rehearsals are a
combination of hard work
and fun. There might be an
occasional lecture by Mr.
Salzmann if the fun gets out
of hand. "We've got a con-
cert to put on. If you can't
Early in the year Mr. Salz-
mann must decide what
pieces the band will play. His
picks do not always meet
with total band approval.
"Why don't we play more
modern music?" "How
come the flutes always get
But once the music is se-
lected, the practicing be-
gins. "ls he counting in 3 or
in 4?" "I think it'S in 6," "Tu-
bas quiet down more
french horn ... less trum-
pet. Please watch the
After nine weeks of con-
stant practicing, the band
prepares for its first con-
cert. This year the guest
soloist was Marv Stamn. "I
think he is really cute."
"How can I concentrate with
But the night ofthe con-
cert finally arrived. And with
it came all the problems
solos and the tubas don't?"
But they loved every
Concert Band: tfront rowj Brad Krulce, Debbie Bishop, Diane Wal-
ton, Laura Fergerson. Janet Zoschke, Jan Jackson, Debbie Berry,
Carol Egnes, Diane Berry, Cathy Lawrence, Cathy Hill, Joe Cavan-
augh, Loretta Shera, Linda Long. trow 21 Susie Fine, Bob Rusher,
Bill Pease, Pam Searles, Steve Greenwood, Harry Crouch, Scott
Guthrie, Mark Lanum, Kat Clower, Florenderous Howard, Dave
Daniels, Vicki Lemons, Linda Staletovich, James Calvin, Kevin
Page 26 - Concert Band
Haag. lrow'3l Charles Conrad. Bob Unger, David Hepler, Carl
Cable, Lynn Stafford, Linda Scott, Jan Watson, Greg Pedigo, Jerry
Rankin, Kirk Jackson, Paula Hyde, Larry Spoolstra. irow 41 Greg
Davis, Mr. William Salzmann, director, Tom Poindexter, Glennan
Spalding, Jerry McNeely, Rick Cagle, Jim Hoggatt, Jim Wood, Rick
Young, Alan Zaring, Scott Baker, Joe Garrett, John Pike, Ann Hoff-
man, Fred Kalter.
Q13 Seniors Janet Zoschke and Laura Fergerson shared first chair
duties as well as honors. alternating chairs on successive days. 125
Looking down from the top, one sees the semi-circular fromation
the band uses to acheive the best sound. C33 The main problem in a
concert is watching the director while keeping a close eye on the
music as the trombone section finds out. 147 Mr, Marv Stamn was
the guest soloist for the December concert. His playing and style
impressed both the audience and band greatly.
Page 27 -- Concert Band
'W All: T .
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Page 28 ' Orchestra
if ' 13
4? ff N
a mass .Choir celebrates Christmas in song
opened their concert sea-
son, as well as the holiday
season with a mass, a con-
cert, and caroling, the Con-
cert Choir directed by Mr.
Ralph Horine, and accom-
panied by Mrs. June Edison,
performed at a mass at St.
JOAN OF Arc.
During theirfirst perform-
ances before students, the
choir sang at the Christmas
Concert and next afternoon
went caroling on the Circle.
The choir received a high
ratings at the choir contest
and individual members
received high honors at the
solo and ensemble contest.
ln March the choir dem-
onstrated techniques be-
fore the Choral Music
The singers rounded out
the year with the Spring
Concert and gave their final
performance at Vespers.
C15 Mr. Ralph Horine directs the choir as he
listens for correct pitch and tone. C23 Tony
Wilson shows Mark Ridpath how to turn on
his candle as they wait for their turn in the
Christmas Concert. C33 Choir members per-
form inthe Mayor's office during the Christ-
mas Holidays. Q4l The choir prepares another
selection. C53 The choir sings on the Circle.
Page 30 - Concert Choir
XV 5 X
X ...iff X
C15 Sophomore Greg Spears
peers at the music from behind
a mass of brass and winding
tubes. Q23 One disadvantage of
Pep Band is trying to fit a big
bass in a little car as Greg Davis
discovers C37 Night rehearsals
bring sloppy clothes as mem-
bers concentrate on sound -
Page 32 Pep And Reserve Bands
Experience is gained
in 'Reserve'd seatsg
Pep Band Iivens up
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grew, Keith Nielson, Mike Cochran, Steve Salmen, Mark Sauter, Nancy
Baker, Leon Dean, Eric Johnson, Bill Merande, Chuck Upson. Bob
Crow. Qrow 41 Director William Salzmann, Dave Ridolfi, John Valdez,
Allen Settles, Larry Sauer, Doug Johnston, Pat Lewis, Kevin Jowitt,
Hill, Ed Good, Mike O'banyel, Charlotte Harrington. lrow 31 Kent Petti- Charles Crodus.
Reserve Band: lrow 11 Melinda Pease, Debbie Spencer, Laura Wishart,
Nancy Hirschfield, Nancy Halter, Diane Howser, Diane White, Debbie
Miller. lrow 2i Louis Hasenstab, Carolyn Calvert, Frances Taylor, Diane
Denton, Jenny Bibler, Chris Cavanaugh, Sharon Tranberg, Anthony
Pep Band Uront rowi Dave Daniel, Scott Guthrie, Brad Krulce, Mark son, Alan Zaring. trow threei Mr. William Salzmann, Jan Watson, Bruse
Lanom Bill Pease, Bob Rusher. Qrow two, Charles Conrad, Lynn Stat- Mosher, Tom Poindexter, Jim Hoggott, John Pike, Rick Young, Greg
ford, Greg Pedigo, Larry Spoolstra, Jim Wood, Joe Garrett, Kirk Jack- Davis,Ann Hoffman.
Page 33 - Pep And Reserve Bands
improving . Trebleaires and Boy's Ensemble
Waiting for their turn to
perform, members of the
Trebleaires and the Boy's
Ensemble perfected their
voices and their under-
standing of music in prepa-
ration of joining the Concert
But more than just wait-
ing, the two groups made
names for themselves by
appearing on the two music
concerts and at the State
Vocal Music Contest
The Trebleaires added
carols to the halls of the
school just before Christ
mas as they toured the halls
The Boys Chorus com
bined their voices with those
of the Boy s Ensemble at
C13 Few people realize how much time and effort goes into produc on their performance 125 The Trebleaires fill the school with song
ing a concert Here the Boy s Ensemble puts the finishing touches as they sing Christmas carolsto students in the lobby
Page 34 - Trebleaires And Boy's Ensemble
This anti-drug message is sponsored by
lhe never ending road:
l he path lends to nowhere.
I know lt's no use.
But yet l keep following,
lrylng to escape redllty,
lo .an unreal world
lhedetour seemed snmplex
But It was really
A bypass from life.
T he pavement as cracked,
Crumbling beneath me.
But yet I keep searching
For an lntunglble dream.
The better built roads.
In lute are drug free.
rally Asphalt, lnc.
6144 Colleze Avenue
UD Senior Beth Bibler tries out her marionette before presenting a demonstra-
tion at Open House. C25 A student melts a crayon as he begins work in this unu-
sual medium. f3b Junior Richard Robinson works to smooth out the rough spots
J in his clay vase. C43 Senior Jasmin Jackson puts the final touch, her name, on her
in painting. C55 Mrs. Hindman explains the problems involved in sketching a human
form to senior Charles Boothman,
K ....t, .t Max
4..-exwsonmrqvw 1 I
is is it
Page 36 - Art
,sis X Y --
with puppets, crayons, paints, clay
, .1 so C " 9. .W Q N
. 4 S Q x
A . X -1.-:Si
t N F i
i i 5
pppp - i
A long, wooden table with four
legs suddenly becomes a bright
and vivd stage complete with
sound, lighting and action. As a
combo of marionettes dances
and plays their instruments in
the strob lit arena, Art 5 students
skillfully operate their puppet's
strings. Conctructiong a mari-
onette of their choice, these stu-
dents gave a puppet show at OPT
and several grade schools.
Other projects tackled by the
Art Department this year were
lithography fprint makingj, acryl-
ics, encoustics Cmelted crayonb,
plastic casting, silk screening,
and metal enamel on copper.
An art appreciation class
proved to be an interesting invoa-
tion this year. Thursdays found
them at the art museum studying
Art is no longer a leisure class
where it is time to draw a picture.
lt is a learning experience. Ac-
cording to Mrs. Hindman, depart-
ment head, the purpose of art
classes are to:
C13 Prepare art majors for further ad-
vanced study in college by helping them
prepare portfolios, reference files, and
meet entrance requirements. C23 Provide
enough training for proficiency of those
whose education terminates with high
school, so that they can find an art relat-
ed job. C31 Stimulate those who have an
interest in art, but don't intend to make it
a vocation. Q45 Provide an aesthetic back-
ground of art appreciation to those with
"only interest, no talent."
Page 37 - Art
Students took an active in-
terest inthe Art Club this year.
They participated in projects
such as painting the office and
cafeteria window frames, and
painting scenery for "Fiddler
on the Roof."
Along with a Halloween and
Christmas party, the group
had a Thanksgiving dinner at
Prentice Church, which led
John Laprees, sponsor, to
comment, "There was a fire in
the fireplace and the club
members tried to put it out
with a fire extinguisher. But
the extinguisher wouldn't turn
off. They were 'up to their
necks' in water."
Page 38 - Art Club
paint, decorate, 'extinguish' ,I
s 'H f
f 'ts lf. ,A
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'Q Q' JI il
Q13 Under the direction of Mr. John LaPrees,
students took turns drawing "ten minute por-
traits" at weekly meetings. Sophomore Nlatt
Hendryx sketches freshman Lynn Schneider in
charcoal. Each member was given an opportuni-
ty to show off his skill while working at a quick
pace, Q25 Art Club officers Gloria Copp, Becky
Brown, Vicki Christiansen, Beth Bibler, and Jay
Burgess plan an issue of The Art Club News. The
paper was of interest to art students and con-
tained important dates and information about
the club. Q37 Art Club: ifront rowi Dennis Turner,
Kris Updike, Janet Schoelkopf, Rick Jones,
Deane Hitchcock, Deli Atkins, Vicki Christiansen
- secretary-treasurer, Susan Ready, Kathey
Bell, Ann Beavers. irow 25 Becky Brown - histo-
rian, Beth Bibler - vice-president, Debra Wil-
liams, Ray Lauffer, Brenda Rennekamp, Gloria
Copp - historian, Connie Henderson, Lynn
Schneider, Sharon Schortinghuis. irow 31 Mr.
John LaPrees - sponsor, Mike Travis, Tony
Borwn, Matt Fertig, Brent Baver, Ron Phillips,
Matt Hendryx, Jay Burgess - president, John
Valdez. Art Club members combined their time
and talent in an effort to become better in-
formed and more advanced in the field of art.
Members met to discuss and exchange new
ideas with Mr. LaPrees and other interested art
Page 39 - Art Club
X X X
lf English is the universal lan-
guage. how come not everyone
understands what a "rip-off is?
Arlington has made it a policy to
try to improve the students vocabu-
lary during his four-year term. Mr.
Frank Lee. English teacher, claimed.
"I truthfully feel that knowing many
definitions is not vital, although by
expanding one's vocabulary.
reading and communicating are
easier. Therefore, the vocabulary
departmentals do serve a purpose."
An advantage of the vocabulary
test is that is helps in writing
themes, which must be done in
formal English. "This prepares the
student for college and for a job,
because reports have to be written
in formal English. Slang tends to be
too vague." said Mr. Lee. W
Students. however, favor infor-
mal English. "Slang helps me in
really describing the situation," said
a junior girl. "lt makes the writing
Some colloquialisrns. though
termed "sayings of the time" origi-
nated in early history. "Blue jeans"
is an altered form of Genoa, the city
where the cloth was once woven. A
"tink" is actually a man who would
take the job of a striking worker in
the early 20th century.
"l like using slang expressions,"
claimed a sophomore boy. "When l
get started, my vocabulary ranges
from the bees' knees' to 'ding-bast-
ted'. l can really express myself."
Common terms . . . it's nojive
Words and phrases that border on acceptance into the English language are
know for some inexplicable reason as "slang," Sources for slang words range
from the drug culture to music to automobiles. Here is a rundown land rundown
is as good a word as anyy ot slang expressions that have popped in Hour"
Head - Formerly a person who was on
drugs. now one who resembles the stereo-
typed image of a hippie or who wants to
look that way. Ex.: Frank Zappa is a head,
Bobby Sherman is not.
Crash - A verb meaning to sleep overnight
at a home not your own. Ex.: "Hey man,
Can I crash here tonight?" Usually foir
lowed by the expression "No man. my
parents would kill me."
Upright - Does not mean getting drunk on a
mountain top or wearing a girdle in an
airplane. Means being nervous or anxious.
Floor it - Used in an automobile. Means
pushing the gas pedal to the floor in order
to obtain maximum speed in a minimum
amount of time. Usually followed by a tick-
et, the departure of a nervous date. or a
crash lin the old sense of the worldl.
Man -- Noun of address that can be used by
anyone to address anything. Men, women,
children, dogs. airplanes can be addressed
Hummer -- A bad experience. A three hour
Lawrence Welk concert is a bummer.
J - Abbreviation for "Joint" or "grass"
or "pot" or "rnariiuana" or "cannabis sa-
tiva." depending on how technical the ar-
resting officer is.
Tum on -- To use drugs, or most mechanical
Groovy -- Something that is good or great.
Also a pair of corduroy pants is groovy.
Freak -- An extreme head. Also. someone
who is a great fan or advocate of some-
thing. Ex.: He is a football freak.
Hard hat - Not necessarily a construction
worker. Just someone who shares their
political views. Spiro Agnew is a hard hat.
Abbie Hoffman is not.
On the make - A guy who is on the prowl for
female companionship. Watch him,
Rip off - When a person is cheated, he is
"ripped off." A cheap imitation of some-
thing is a ripoff. The Patridge Family is a
rip off of the Cowsills. who are of the King
,Family to start with.
Bootleg - An album that was out from a tape
made secretly at a rock concert. Nobody
drinks a bootleg album.
Daddyro - Whoops wrong year. wrong
SSQUQIQ -rw' - Needs no explanation.
Has been a popular part of American slang
Page -'11 - Slang
English department puts emphasis on reading
Page 42 - English
Q13 Miss Clara Weaver assists an intent freshman during a
reading lab sessions. C23 Freshman students take a diag-
nostic test to improve their study skills. C33 English is ...
Marcy Matthews contemplates the answer to that ques'
tion. 143 Keeping a record of everything they write. Seniors
Rick Heckman and Debbie Abbott file away their folders.
C53 Senior Sharon Warrick helps English Department head
Mrs. Clarena Huffington stamp the new dictionaries which
the department received this year.
Reading and writing and re-
vision that's what English
is about. Reading for under-
standing is the main key. This
year the English Department,
in accordance with the city-
wide drive, launched a large
scale attack upon the "Empha-
sis on Reading" program.
Department head, Mrs. Clar-
ena Huffington commented
that the results from the Nel-
son Silent Reading Test, which
is given to all in-coming fresh-
men, is used to determine
those students who need help.
Miss Lucile Miller, a reading
resource teacher and new to
Arlington this year, then gives
these students a type of diag-
nostic test in reading. With the
help of tapes, cassettes, ear-
phones, and pictures, she
helps students help them-
selves. From this test students
learn what their troubles are:
and then are given another
test to determine if there is any
XX J., 54, 'T
With the arrival of new dic
tionaries, the English depart
ment was able to offer stu-
dents more access to vocabu-
English 9, a creative writing
course, was again offered in
the spring semester after a one
year absence. Mrs. Huffington
added that this class fulfills a
need for those students who
are gifted in creative writing.
ug. .... - - .........s.
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Page 43- English
Orators analyze, utilize effectiveness
Earning points by participating in Saturday morning speech Meyer, Jan Watson, Roxanne CooIey,Tim Corman, and iback rowl
meets, these students became members of National Forensic Rick Carlson, Bill Pease, Lynn Stafford, Pam Kissel, Bill Pember-
League. Pictured here are ifront rowl Rosemary Rogers, Kathy ton,and Edmond Robinson.
Page 44 - Speech And NFL
"Curious, aggressive, and
confident" - these are
speech students and National
Forensics League members.
learn from the mistakes of
To earn membership in NFL,
students need twenty-five
C17 Taking time out from her daily ac-
tivities, Mrs. Daveda Wyatt, ten-year
NFL sponser and speech teacher, do-
nates money for a planter as a gift to
one of her students suffering from ill-
ness. C23 Unbelievingly, Senior Rox-
anne Cooley carries the podium to the
front of the classroom as she mentally
arranges her speech for the last time.
133 Mary Webster reaches the ultimate
goal: oral presentation of her master-
piece. C43 Gaining valuable informa-
tion from sources such as Time and
Newsweek magazines, NFL members
Bill Pease, Bill Pemberton, and Pam
Kissell prepare topical discussions.
However, NFL sponsor, Mrs.
Daveda Wyatt commented that
"enrollment is low for all
speech classes. Students don't
want to stay after school or
spend any extra time
Even so, NFL members have
remained in city competition.
Senior Pam Kissel said she
liked going to speech meets
because the activity helps her
points accumulated through
meets. Topics came from
sources such as Time, News-
week, and U.S. News and World
Senior Bill Pemberton,
summed up his reason for
pursuing speech: "lt's a form
of dynamics: a way to improve
oneself and oberve the per-
formances of others."
I-713134 1 4, N
Page 45 - Speech And NFL
Debate Team: lfront rowj Bill Pease, Alan Norris. Kem
Templeton, Jim Knight. Crow 21 Jomae Rehm, Kathy
Meyer, Laura Bowman. lrow 31 Frank Morris, Rick Carlson-
captain, Tim Corman, Ed Robinson, Gary Lynn. Mrs. Beryl
Senior Ed Robinson and junior Frank Morris plan strategy
for up-coming debate.
Page 46-Debate and Quiz
Debate, Quiz Teams Battle
4424 Allisonvllle Rd
Chinese and American
With Their Brains
"One advantage of the debate team
is being able to reason out problems
of how our country affects society,"
claimed Jerry Hallett, veteran debater.
The topic of the debate team for
the year was "Resolved: That the jury
system of the United States should
be significantly changed." Each team
consisted of four debaters. In com-
petition, each member was given
eight minutes toxpresent his arguments
then was judged on a thirty-point
scale according to content and pre-
Buzzers and bells aided Quiz to
Team members in practice sessionsg
thus preparing them for an appearance
on "Exercise in Knowledge." Mrs.
Good sponsored the team.
'im t 'T"?v'i"-". , ,
C15 Quiz team members watch Mrs. Gladys Mae Good, team sponsor, as she
prepares to give them a question. Practice sessions such as these gave members
added knowledge and useful experience in answering questions quickly and accurately.
g2JkQuiz Team: Fred Halter. Kem Templeton, Chris Miller, Dave De Rox, Steve
sf . S.
Page 47-Debate and Quiz
Page 48 - Library
Literally the center of thei
school, the library is alsoi
the center of hub of a stus
dent's academic and social
life. A student not only goes
there to find the answers to
academic games but also tot
find the answers to the so-
cial games he'll be playing
when he leaves. i
During term paper seas
son, the library reaches thei
peak of its usefulness. The?
majority of the student bodye
agrees that with over 29,006
books. magazines, andf
pamphlets, the library is the
perfect place to study. Q
But getting into the lif
brary isn't as easy as iti
seems. While many teachersi
give passes for assignments?
only, others give themfreelf.
When asked why goto the
library. students replied,
go to catch up on the hap4
penings in or out of school."
"l come to hear the latest
"The library is the stug
dent's." said Mrs. Schroef
dle. "lt is one ofthe best ing
x x . A ,,.,,W, x K
C15 To complete their re-
search papers, sopho- L
mares Sharon Rutland.
Margaret Wells, and Ron-
ald Brown check out
books. C27 Juniors Kerry
Callahan and Cindy
Sparks try out kfhe dupli-
cating machine,i3J While
some use the library as a
place to study, others
find "better" things to do.
Q43 Senior Lana'McAtee.
library assistant. checks
out a book for senior Ray
Saillant. Q53 Mrs, lSchreaf
dle organizes backs,
as f X -f .-
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Page 49 - Libra ry
Book Club, A-V
Although the idea of a book
club may not impress itself
greatly upon the average stu-
dent, members found it a
valuable tool toward communi-
cations with others.
The object of the club was
to choose a book from a list
and decide upon a topic for
discussion. They read the
assigned chapters every week
and exchanged ideas at meet-
ings. Different interpretations
of the same story stimulated
discussions. Club sponsor Mr.
Frank Lee and Mr. James
Urbain kept the members on
the subject and discussions
Gloria Grenwald, senior
member, explained "Many
people aren't interested in
reading anymore: l wanted to
meet with those who share
my same interest."
Caring about their school
motivated Arlington's Audio-
Visual assistants to donate
their time to help with tech-
nical problems around the
school. Sponsor Mr. lrwin Cash
explained that many students
who were A.V. assistants at
their grade schools continued
in high school. Assistants help
with projectors in the class-
room. check in and distribute
films, repair faulty equipment,
and tape P.A. announcements.
There are specialized areas
for some assistants, including
making all graphic material,
photography, and developing
in the darkroom. Mr. Cash
further commented that all
of the assistants worked well.
Some spent more time than
others or were more ex-
perienced, but they all did
Page 50 AV Book Club
FE . . 'f ' Ha .
J' idx if-C 1
Q11 Mr. Lee reviews a reading assignment with
junior Terry Lynn, C21 Book Club: tseatedl Adrain
Vermeermen. Errol Dingle, Jim Acevedo. Jim
Thomas. lstandingl Mr. Lee, Frances Taylor,
Paula Hyde, Mr. Urbain. Members study old
and new classics.
435 Audio-Visual: tfront rowi Wayne Green,
Marty Conner, Robert Valdez. Crow 2l Jim
Adams, Leslie Walsh, Ed McMichael. Crow 31
Mr. Cash, Mark Alexander. Juan Gutierrez,
Tim Knight, Ml Packaging films on Friday
is noe of Robert VaIdez's duties.
N O RT H S I D E
Z" "2 .Ti'..4"l'-
-Q ,,. ' 2' .3
Open 7 Days A J' Q Chicken
Week 4:00 PM Till Fish
Midnight 7 LOCATIONS Shrimp
Y NORTH NORTHEAST W'BT
253-3636 545-7503 925-5368
42nd 81 College 38th 8 Sherman Dr 30th 8' Lafayette Rd
EAST EAST SO WBT
897-3721 356-0973 639-3334
8649 E 10th 4028 E. Washington Ilia Kentucky Ave
NORTH Y CARMEL VCARMEL
255-0803 846-8949 846--9020
42nd in College 563 S. Ronge Line Rd 563 S. Range Line Rd.
Page 51-AV Book Club
Page 52 - Reading
Three mllllon adults in
the United States are so illit-
erate they cannot compre-
hend this sentence.
The National Reading
Council, set up by President
Nixon in 19i7Odto loweer the
number of 3ilQi2li1ifefa1tes, ap-
pealed to theisclhool sys-
tems this year with a pro-
gramlcalled "Reading is
Fu n-da mental 3'
The indianapolis School
Board complied by furnish-
ing books for all reading
levels, setting up reading-
study programs, andfeprovid-
"We had a workshop this
fall in which we decided
what to dog" said principal
Robert M. Turner. "We were
given a reading resource
teacher, Mrs. Lucille Miller,
However, the only other
teacher we have that is real-
ly qualified to help her is
Mrs. Jean Woodward, so the
program here at Arlington
has been stymied."
Going on the theory that
every school has some stu-
dents with a reading prob-
lem, Mr. Turner continued,
"Our main concern is what
to do with the student who
has an average intelligence
but a lower reading level.
Without personnel or
training and no time outside
ofclass.we can't do much."
Even though the English
department is the main tar-
get, other departments have
been working to correct the
reading problem. Mrs. Mar-
gery Hindman, head of the
art department, together
with head libraraian Margar-
et Schroedle, strived to im-
prove the reading ability of
all art classes.
"Most people think of art
as working only with the
hands. Mrs. Hindman, how-
ever, wants to make it an
appreciative yet challenging
study," said Mrs. Schroedle.
"This, in itself, is a chal-
lenge to the library. Some
students read only on a
fourth grade level. This
makes it hard for the li-
brary to get books on their
reading level that they will
be interested in and won't
think juvenile. Some books
are now being written espe-
cially for people with this
Qs. s - -
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C17 Lack of good reading habits finds some students lost in research work.
Q23 Some student's reading is slowed by their poor comprehensive ability.
C35 Malcolm Herrington selects a book he can use tor reference material.
Q43 Miss Lucille Miller, a reading resource teacher, helps a student under-
stand his material.
Page 53 - Reading
Newspaper staff highlights week with Lancers
Q11 Managing editor Steve Smith gives co-feature editor
Linda Herrington advice. C2i Editor Steve Bishop and
artist Katie Kennedy paste up page 1. C33 Alex Wi!-
Iiams composes a "fifth column." C41 Rick Broeking and
Randy Shouse discuss sports pictures. f5J Daina Elberts
and Tom Poindexter read Kathy Harbins News Bureau
"lt's a secret agent."
"No, it's a LANCER reporter."
Accepting the job of in-
forming the student body,
LANCER staff members re-
searched topics of personal
interest, departmental and
club happenings, and contro-
Staff members, headed by
Miss Mary Benedict. advisor.
and Steve Bishop, editor, per-
formed tasks ranging from
interviewing people, to writ-
ing stories, to folding
Besides submitting articles
area papers and to the TEEN
STAR and TEEN SCENE.
Having completed another
long, but successful year of
informing the students of Arl-
ington, LANCER staff mem-
bers were ready for their well-
deserved summer vacation.
to their own paper, students
sent their stories to several
'xifil ' X
QQ Chris Grinslade, ad manager, checks ad possibilities for
the LANCER. Q71 Frank Morris gets help from friend Joe
Greeson in meeting his deadline. C83 Members of the,
ACCOLADE staff help out the LANCER staff by folding
the weekly newspaper.
. . f' M' ...,- A
-1 ri-3 " , .
Staff captures spirit of year with '72 ACCOLADE
Q13 Co-editor Sharon Martin plans another unique layout. 423 Photographer Dave Potts
checks negatives for a perfect picture. Ali ofthe pictures in this book except the senior
and underclass pictures, were taken by Arlington photographers. 137 Co-editor Jim
Wood and Linda Staletovich complete a spread. Q43 Business manager Pat Reap seils a
yearbook to an interested Knight.
Page 56 - Accolade
"The deadlines are com-
ing!" "The deadlines are com-
ing!" And they came - per-
haps alot more quickly than
the ACCOLADE staff hoped.
Long after school hours, week-
ends, and vacations passed
while staff members attempt-
ed to meet these "impossible"
deadlines. The endless hours
of designing layouts, writing
copy, proportioning pictures,
and writing headlines were
soothed with pizzas and cokes.
Work for the '72 ACCOLADE
began for several staff mem-
bers last summer while attend-
ing workshops. Co-editors
Sharon Martin and .lim Wood
dealt with the problem of de-
veloping a theme and record-
ing the events of '72, as Miss
Mary Benedict, adviser, kept
the staff on the go. The seniors
took a sigh of relief as the last
deadline was completed while
remaining members began to
plan '73's book.
,q c, gf
, - au...
C13 Academic editor Debbie Roeder decides where a picture should go on the page. 423
Activities editor Susie Hofmeister and Underclass editor Kristin Johannessen discuss a
picture before using it. C39 Katherine Crawford and Faculty editor Linda Horton work to
meet an upcoming deadline. C47 Ad manager Cindy Stickle sets up an ad picture which
can be seen on page 74.
Page 57 - Accolade
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Page 58-Talent Show
From the entangled cobwebs of
attics and memories came the 1972
talent shovin "Knight Kapers '72."
Sponsored annually by the Ac-
colade staff. the show presented
music and humor of yesteryear,
such as the Marx Brothers and "the
Hop." Soul. rock and folk music
Brought the show up to date as the
theme of peace. love. and brother-
hood linked the past and present.
Special guest master of cere-
monies for the March 3 and 4 show.
"Spiderman" Harrison of WTLC
radio, kept the combined audiences
of neariy 1900 informed of regional
basketball tourney scores.
Although the talent show is a
maior money-making project to re-
duce the cost of yearbooks, two-
hundred dollars of the profit
was set aside to start a building
fund for a new sound system in
With the possibility of ad-
vancing to the basketball region-
als, trysouts and rehearsals were
fitted into two weeks and cli-
maxed by an all-cast finale, "l'd
Like to Teach the World to Sing."
415 Freshman Rock-gospel singer
Eric Robinson performs an original
composition. "The Message of Love."
C23 Senior Ron Mayes sings of the I
evils of war and prejudice. Bill
Detmer and Gene Hunt, also se-
niors, performed with Ron. C33
Toni Searcy sings and dances to
"The Clean-up Woman."Jackie Jlles
and Valerl Calvert joined Toni as
the "Trio of Black Soul." Q43 "Knight
Kapers '72" co-ordinators Debbie
Roeder, Pat Reap and Linda Horton
prepare the sign-up sheet for try-
outs. Debbie and Linda were mis
tresses of ceremonies as Pat kept
systems running smoothly back
stage. Q51 Members ol a senior girls'
act, "Little Hot Rods." choose a
tryeout date. Q67 Efficient set-up
included exact tuning and position
of microphones for members of
"LovelPeace ol Mind." 173 The en-
tire cast brought "Knight Kapers
'72" to a meaningful close with
"l'd like to Teach the World to Sing."
Page 59-Talent Show
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Named after the Greek actor Thespus,
the first actor to use language and masks
to act out thoughts, the International
Thespians Society strives for a better
idea of the theater and the seven arts.
Troup 2228 works to improve the talents
and abilities of its members.
Participating in behind the scenes as
well as in front of the audience, attending
club meetings, and working on club pro-
jects were the requirements to become
members, which is based on a ten point
system. Its activities include sponsoring
the Mental Health Gift Lift, managing the
Haunted House for a night, and the
get Q s X1 ,, ,.....
Thespians: lfront rowj Rocky Cooley - secretary,
Vicki Barnhart, Debbie Pruitt, Brenda Maggio, Mar-
cia Buzzard, Mary McKinney, Sue Pemberton, Terry
Conners, Kathy Brill, Karen Easton, frow 23 Sonja
Craig, Patty Safstrom, Della McDougal, Dana
O'Dell, Debbie Ewigleben, Ti-na Hunter, Cindy Lahr,
Janice Ping, Jo Johnson, Lisa Levitt, Melinda Ford,
Marietta Cangelosi. Qrow 31 Deborah Smith, Ann
Calvert, Marla McDaniels, Carol Taylor, Kim Stout,
Cheryl Ott, Heather Fox, Shellie Burchett, Jan Wat-
son -- president, Kathy Randall. Qrow 4j Debbie Eid-
son. Fred Halter, Kevin Haag, Lynn Stafford, Mark
Brewer, Ron Phillips - vice-president, Bill Pember-
ton - treasurer, Jeff Ammonette, Debbie Spencer,
Guy Scott, Sharmie Jarrett, Denise Smith, Jeanne
Shea, Rhonda DeMougin.
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Page 60 - Drama Thespians
Thespians serve community
C13 Ron Phillips and Rocky
Cooley study lines for Repertory
Company. The group performs
with voice and facial expression
only. 423 During fall induction
ceremonies, junior Jan Watson
presents "hammy awards" to
qualified troup members. Se-
nior Bill Pemberton reads the
duties of a Thespiaii. C35 Senior
Becky Smith and Melanie Ham-
ilton recite during Drama class.
C43 Mrs. Daveda Wyatt, sponsor,
directs drama students and
helps troup members.
Page 61 Drama Thespians
"People think our play is just
for Thespians. but actually, it's
for anyone who is interested,"
said Mrs. Daveda Wyatt, head of
the Drama department.
Efforts to create greater in-
volvement in Thespian activites
included four one-act plays. Drama
students presented "Masks,"
"Feather-top," "Impromptu," and
"Mimsy Were the Borogrovesl'
Mrs. Wyatt also directed the
Senior Class Play, Jules Feiffer's
According to Steve Smith, who
portrayed the minister. Henry
Dumas, "the setting is in modern
time. and the entire play makes
fun of people's tears of each
other." The play takes place in
New York City where 350 unsolved
murders had occured in one month.
Lt. Miles Practice, played by
Bill Pease, was assigned the task
of solving the crimes.
Other characters included Alex
Williams and Roxanne Cooley
as Mr. and Mrs. Carol Newquist
Their children Patsy and Kenny
were portrayed by Carol Taylor and
Carl Helmick. Mark Brewer played
Patsy's fiance Alfred Chamberlain.
Page 62 Thespian, Senior Plays
lil Hours of practice helped senior Alex Williams portray the
part of Carol Newquist. Q23 Seniors Rocky Cooley, Mark Brewer.
and Carol Taylor practice for the Short plays given by the
Thespians. 433 Speech tones take a large part of practice time.
3735 E 38th St
Great for Gifts
Cards Beauty Aids
63Th p S Ply
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group which is only no-
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Page 64 - Auditorium Technicians
rium technicians are a
vital part of any play or concert.
Having worked for "Fidler on the
Roof," Fall and Christmas Band
Concerts, the Senior Class play,
Choral and Orchestral Spring Con-
certs, four All-City Band Concerts,
the ISTA Teacher's Assembly, and
private rental groups, the techni-
cians are essential to a production.
According to John Schulz, sponsor,
practice for a performance varies
with the importance of the pro-
gram. For a major production such
as the musical, preparation may
last as long as six weeks, with an
additional two weeks of dress re-
hearsals. The average practice peri-
od ranges from four to five weeks.
To become a technician the stu-
dent has to have the approval of
both his counselor and the sponsor.
"After that you're in," stated one
technician. "It's a lot of hard work,
but it's worth it."
I X 'f ss
QU Auditorium technicians: lfront rowj George Odom, Howard Satterfield,
Chip Bailey. Qrow twoj Joe Neely, Jeff Ping, Carey Messick, Phil Verrill, Mrs.
Schulz - sponsor. trow threej Sam Davis, Don Miller, Jeff Ammonette, Vince
Jackson, Steve Andres. C21 Before the Talent Show junior Steve Andres se-
cures lighting by using the pre-set panel. At the right moment, lighting the
stage is made simple by just pushing buttons. Q33 Technician sponsor John
Schulz explains the operation of the sound board to senior Jeff Ping.
The greatest sound
I' ' .
Senior Debbie Croup
Acoust IC Faber
Cork vunyl and furs cover the Kruket
the qualnty of each speaker Crystal clear
sound set In an attractive cover what
more can a speaker offer?
See and hear the speakers at our of
flce 2831 N Webster or Grahams In
Glendale Office phone 545 2481
0 0 '
speakers. A patent enclosure improves
Page 65-Auditorium Technicians
Page 66 - Occult
1971-72. lt was a year of scientif-
ic and cultural achievements. The
U.S. and Red China were on speak-
ing terms again. A million dollar
land rover searched the surface of
the moon. Jesus freaks started a
sweep of religion.
Along with the advanced technol-
ogy was the ancient beliefs. Church-
es dealing with psychic research
and beliefs were springing up over
the country. Astrology charts were
printed daily in newspapers. Books
dealing with the occult headed the
best selling lists. Science-minded
people began to be interested in
Trying to explain the many differ-
ent supernatural occurrences, se-
niorDean Clodfelter stated, "There
just aren't any scientific facts to
prove witchcraft, ghosts, and the
like. Some scientists claim they
have proved things, but you can ra-
tionalize and find facts to supposed-
ly prove anything if you try hard
Mr. Donald White, science teach-
er, agreed: "I read about things like
poltergeists and I just don't believe
in them. Take for example astrolo-
gy. There is no scientific basis for
figuring someone's fate on the posi-
tion of the stars. However, l don't
want to discount the possibility of
ESP. I believe some do have this
An increased interest in the oc-
cult, witchcraft, and black magic
occurred on the West Coast this
year, causing many Arlington stu-
dents to wonder about these
l'l'm scared of witchcraft,
claimed junior Audrey Luster, "lt
seems so real l'm afraid something
might happen to me if I get involved
in anythinglike it."
Freshman Leon Dean added, "l
think somebody or something is
behind all these weird happenings
doingthe dirty work." H
Nlr. James Johnson, English
teacher, commented, "There are
certain things that we can't explain
yet. People say they don't believe,
but do they really know? The same
non-believers are the ones who
won't go into graveyards or read the
daily astrological columns."
However some people feel that
the evidence supporting many of
the occurrences is strong enough to
be significant. Jackie Alstott, junior
stated, "I believe that there is defi-
nitely communication between this
world and the spirit world. Bad
spirits, as well as good spirits can
s-SSX 4 Q
- A -S
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Page 67 -- Occult
'ivjgsierdfi - l
P S L F 'Franke-Ti'2?1" XL
'-'NX e r-
lab get new look
The Foreign Language Department
survived budget cuts and class over-
load as quiet murmurings intensified
into unified French, German, Latin,
Several classes were composed of
two levels of study in one language.
According to department head William
Fishback, "The small groups are bet-
ter, but it is difficult to teach two levels
atthe same time."
The remodeled language lab gave
students the opportunity to practice
their oral skills while listening to them-
selves on the updated lab and head
Students were able to understand
what they read through the use of
crossword and scrabble games. Com-
position was emphasized through li-
Page 68 - Foreign Language
-T., ' -'Wi
C11 Greg Roberts and Cathy Lawrence provide sight and sound as
C21 French students practice speaking skills. Q31 Latin student
Ed Robinson isn't giving the "Pax" symbolg he's ordering five
cokes in Latin. C4l Mrs. Jan Duggan sounds out a vowel to her
beginning class. 151 Department head Mr. Fishback listens to a
recording of a popular French Tune.
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Page 69 - Foreign Language
Clubs find field trips, festivals fun
Page 70 - Language Clubs
New textbooks and lab equip-
ment didn't satisfy the desire to
learn for members of Arlington's
foreign language clubs.
Field trips took over where films
and slides left off as the French Club
visited the Indianapolis Museum of
Art and dined in a French restaur-
ant. A festival in Lafayette familiar-
ized students with French customs.
Exchange student Paul Gay-Croi-
ser from Switzerland noted differ-
ences between America and his
native country. In a slide present-
Games, songs, and refreshments
welcomed new members to the
German Club. At the October Fest.
knowledge learned in the classroom
was put to outside use.
Q13 Deli Atkins adjusts the headset
for Charlotte Harrington as Ellen
Ramsbottom mans the switch. Q25
German Club: lfront rowl Janice
Ping, Bobbie Jo McGuirk, Karen
Easton, James Leisure. lrow 21 Mrs.
Pamela Rubble - sponsor, Debbie
Spencer, Gina Villas, Mona Perci-
field - secretary-treasurer. Geryl
Updike - vice-president, Robert
Valdez. Q33 French Club: ffront rowl
Nancy Halter, Shirley Poeck -
president, Erin Alexander, Lynn
Schneider - secretary-treasurer,
lrow 21 Nancy Baker, Susan Reap.
Michelle Coart. Doyal Anderson,
Deli Atkins. irow 31 Della McDougal,
Paul Gay-Crosier, Kellie Rogers.
Charlotte Harrington, John Fleet-
wood, Matt Hendryx, Steve Andres,
Miss Anne Jeffrey and Mrs. Jan
Duggan were sponsors of the
French Club. Q45 Exchange student
Paul Gay-Croiser explains some of
his country's customs to German
Club vice-president Geryl Updike
and president Gabriele
Page 71 Language Clubs
T 4' T
People, pizzas, pinatas attract members
While other clubs went to restaur-
ants, members of the Spanish Club
prepared their own food for a dinner
party in November.
1. Traditional holiday festivities at the
Christmas party included bursting the
pinata. But according to Sharon Ross,
"Most of us missed it and hit each
Latin Club members, mostly third
and fourth year Latin students, dis-
cussed Italian cities and saw filmstrips
at meetings. Activities included dinner
at an Italian restaurant and a Christ-
mas decorating party.
According to Phyllis Gierke, "The
Latin Club gives me a chance to be
with people I know and learn about
C13 Mr. Swinford helps Randy Armstrong with Mendez, Janice Jordan, Della McDoual, June
a Latin word. q2l Spanish CI b: lfront rowl Genaro. Qrow 33 Cherri Thomas, Sharon Ross,
Cynthia Hill, Constance Sanford, Sue Pemberton. Dana Santana, Bill Pemberton, Fabian Toi-men,
Lorrain Jordan, Peggy Turner. frow 2l Stella
Page 72-Language Clubs
133 Latin Club: lfront rowl Sharon Tranberg, Davida Bur-
ris, Margaret Hoover. Margo Pickering, Melinda Pease,
Marian Pantazi, Elise Jacobsen. lrow 21 Melinda Ford.
John Nimmo, Richard Carlson, Linda McFarland. Kathy
Clower, Debra Williams. Rhonda Pulenwider, Patrick
Franklin, Dwight Shead. lrow 33 Mr. Doyne Swinford -
sponsor, Carl Helmick, Tim Douglas, Steve Archer, Rich'
ard Knight, Melinda Gerber, Phyllis Gierke, Kim Abbott,
Randy Armstrong. Although a "dead" language. Latin
was brought to life after school by club members.
Brazier Burger Sundaes
Barbecue Dilly Bars
Tenderloin Soft Drinks
' Senior Terri Wilkins
and Lisa Moon.
Dairy Queen Brazier
6800 E, 38th St. Ayr-Way Center
Page 73 - Law guage CIUDS
Page 74 - Foreign Exchange
People to people
' .: mm eweqfv.
C15 Stella and Fabian look over their new school. C23 Mrs. Bailey discusses a problem
with Paul. C37 The three exchange students take a look at an American custom as
they discuss their own. Q45 Stella enjoys her first snowfall in America. 459 Foreign
Exchange: fseatedl Fabian Tormen, Paul Gay-Croiser, Stella Mendez. fstandingj
Dave Wenzel - Fabian's host, Mr. Turner, Scott Baker - Paul's host. The students
stayed with Arlington families during their visit.
People are pretty much the
same the whole world over
according to six students who
Arlington's three foreign
exchange students and three
pupils who spent their sum-
mers in other lands agree that
people are people no matter in
which country they live.
"Custom are different here
but the people are just as
friendly" said Paul Gay-Croiser
Fabian Tormen from Ecua-
dor agreed with his fellow
AFS'er "Americans are very
friendly: they like to make
friends and they do it easily."
Here on the YFU program,
Stella Mendez from Columbia
said that although customs
and language differ, "Kids
here act like those in my
All three said that they
found many things unfamiliar
when they first came to the
U.S. Dating, food, and the
change of classes at school
were among the differences
But opening lockers or
doing homeworkis the samein
any language and they agreed
that once they got used to the
changes, the kids were very
similar to their friends in their
Arlington not only received
foreign students but was also
lucky enough to have three of
Page 75 - Foreign Exchange
andgoin I-12 We V
its students visit other coun-
tries duringthe summer.
Linda Good spent the sum-
mer in Columbia on the AFS
program while Ed Robinson
visited Italy on the I.U. Honors
program and Tom Powell
spent his vacation in Germany
through the American Associa-
tion of German Teachers.
All three of these travelers
agreed with their foreign coun-
terpart in that people are alike
"People were very open and
friendly to me everywhere I
went." commented Linda.
Ed observed, "The food was
different but I enioyed it, just
like I did the people."
In a time when many
schools were forced to drop
their foreign exchange pro-
grams the Arlington chapter
remained, due mainly to the
excellent support by students
and parents said Mrs. Audrey
Bailey, sponsor of the AFS
chapter. "Arlington is the one
city high school that still main-
tains a full AFS program. The
others have either discontin-
ued or cut back. Juniors Cindy
Farbor and Tom Powell waited
for the results of the AFS test.
hoping for a summer abroad.
Besides the candy sale, AFS
sponsored the International
Carnival as part of its drive to
show "people are people no
matter where they Iive."
Page 76 - Foreign Exchange
7 People are people
C17 Juniors Cindy Farber and Tom Powell check out possible places
to spend a summer as they await woru on their applications for the
AFS program. C25 Ed Robinson and Linda Good compare remem-
brances from their summers auiuau. Q33 Linda relates a funny story
about her trip to Columbia to some friends. Q43 A long line confronts
students waiting to receive their candy as Q53 Mr. S. C. Routt helps
with the distribution.
Senior Jerry Hallett and Alumni
A quiet little corner in
John Davis Men's Wear
Shop is known as "The
Devon Shop." lt is de-
signed especially for
the young man and his
young fashion tastes.
Arrow, Gant, Jantzen,
and Dobbs are a few of
the name brand cas-
uals available at Davis.
Devington Shopping Center
Page 77 - Foreign Exchange
Page 78 - Current Events
If you were one of those poor unfor-
tunates whose teacher demanded you
bring a current event to class each
day, then you are probably very knowl-
edgeable about current events. This
quiz is designed to find out whether or
not you really know what's going on in
the world, or whether you just
snatched the first thing you came to in
115 President Nixon planned a contro-
versial trip to 1a5 Russia 1b5 China 1c5
Disneyland 1d5 Muncie.
125 The only R publican to challenge
that party's n mination is 1a5 Nelson
Rockefeller 1 5 Paul McCloskey 1c5
Howard Cosel 1d5 Mickey Rooney.
135 A skirt that reaches the ankles is a
1a5 midi skirt 1b5 maxi skirt 1c5 mini
skirt 1d5 farce.
145 The President of General Motors
declared a recall of 1a5 Camaros 1b5
Pontiacs1c5 h's wife.
155 Ralph Nader called for an examina-
tion of 1a5 fis canneries1b5 banking
1c5 Archie Bu ker 1d5 everything.
165 The most p pular man in the Unit-
ed States is 1 5 Rex Reed 1b5 George
Wallace 1c5 Muhammad Ali 1d5 false.
175 Where do the Paris Peace Talks
185 Pick the couple most likely to get
along 1a5 Hugh Hefner and Pope
Paul 1b5 Jaclqueline Onassis and
Maria Callas 1c5 William F. Buckley
Jr., and Abbie Hoffman 1d5 Joe
Namath and Pete Rozelle.
195 Women's Liberation was started
because 1a5 women want total equal-
ity 1b5 womenlwant something to do
besides play bridge 1c5 dishpan
hands hurt 1d5 women are tired of
1105 What does Edmund Muskie have
1115 California Ndid not yet slide into
the ocean be ause1a5 it was not on
God's schedule 1b5 the timing was
not right 1c5 overnor Reagan had
not allowed for it in this year's
we x I
I M 'Hnwnh . - '
I' Maul' amp, km
1125 Name one Democrat running for
1135 Name one Democrat who isn't.
1145 Fidel Castro toured South Ameri-
ca. There he found 1a5 enthusiastic
support 1b5 large crowds 1c5 tacos
1d5 a CIA man in every port.
1155 How can you tell whether or not
your phone is being tapped?
1165 Does the fact that you don't know
the answer to the preceding ques-
,tion bother you a little?
1175 The Pentagon Papers belong 1a5
in the Pentagon 1b5 in the White
House mailbox 1c5 in a plain brown
paper bag 1c5 in the bottom of a bird
1185 "Consumerism" is 1a5 Commu-
nism spelled sideways 1b5 a cause
devoted to helping the public 1c5 a
disease 1d5 a new game show with
Mr Clevenger presents key to Mrs Hnndman
Mr. Ralph Clevenger, former principal
of Arlington, now is a representative
of Carriage Estates Co. Mrs. Thomas
Hindman, Art Department head, re-
cently purchased G house from Mr.
' Clevenger ,
Carriage iistains Qin.
6151 E. sem sr.
INDIANAPOLIS. IND. 46226
RALPH W. CLEVENGER BU, 545.112,
Qlarriage warez n
Page 79 - Current Events
People who clutter
hibiting leave burning. "People aren't
thoughtful ol their neighbors. The smell
of burning leaves and the ashes left bee
hind is very offensive," said one student.
Families can reduce their own pollu-
tion. Leaves and trash put in plastic bags
are picked up by the santation depart-
ment. Bottles. cans, and newspapers
can be taken to recycling centers. The use
of enzyme and phosphate-free and biode-
gradeable detergents help make rivers
clear again. Pollutant dyes in waterways
can be eliminated by the use of pure white
Although radio and television an-
nouncements, ads, and pamphlets re-
mind people ofthe threat ot pollution, IU'
nior Terry Horrall feels that students just
don't care. She said, "All the signs in the
world won't help. They'd probably tear
those down too."
This is evident in the Arlington cafete-
ria. The floor is littered with assorted
trash and food. One student stated. "Lit-
tering is inexcusable. Kids are lazy and lit-
ter out of habit and spite."
Near the end of a lunch period last fall,
students began knocking down tables and
throwing dishes because. "it was fun --
everybody had a hand in it!" A cafeteria
worker explained, "There was no fight:
everybody was having a high time. "lt's
ridiculusf' One teacher just shook his
head and said, "l wouldn't want these kids
in my house."
The offenders at school are likely to be
the same people who litter in public. Terry
related. "Once l saw two guys standing
next to a trash can throw stuff on the
People know the dangers and discom-
fort of pollution - they live in it. "All we
do is talk and demonstrate - theres no
action. By the time we see the danger, it
will be too late." said senior Debbie
Try playing the Ecology Game before it
ls too late. Tell a friend his car smokes too
much or pick up the papers around your
desk. Ask your mom to buy biodegrada-
able detergents and take out the trash -
not burn it.
Play this game to win. Today's smog
and soap suds are tornorrow's air and
n an, ern,
0 Loud noises
onlg w few
O n atoms
their 0:13 mal
one o t:Fi.ose,
6110 East 38th St.
'lakes time making
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Page 81 - Ecology
Page 82 - Science
C13 Science teacher Mr. Zetzel demonstrates the workings of a
spectrascope. C2b"What do we do now?" two chemistry students
seem to be saying. Working with basic elements was a major part
of the course. f3bGetting an eye-full. one student explores the
micro-world of the amoeba. 141A light-headed, eager student
works his fingers to the bones, mastering the basic framework of
Biology. f5JStudents examine an electronic device in the science
f. . iff:-Svifffii 5 .1225 -
students seek secrets of survival
"Surviving through what?"
Students in science classes
searched for answers. Striving for
a solution to the ecology problem
was only one question. Mr. Merle
Wimmer, Science Department
head, commented that his de-
partment again emphasized ecol-
Students conducted experi-
ments to find the answers: What
gas is produced by mixing zinc
with hydrocloric acid CHCIJ?
What stars are in the Big Dipper?
What makes a flame the color
that it is? Chemistry, astronomy,
physics, and physical science
classes investigated these
Dissecting specimens varying
from earth worms to cats, or
studying the cycle of fermenta-
tion were but a few projects un-
dertaken by students in Biology
Page 83 Science
Turning from lectures and pro-
jects common to most science
groups, Science Club added new
activities to their schedule even
before school began in the fall.
Members met with the longest
living heart transplant patient,
Louis Russell and heard of his
childhood and his unique medi-
cal experience. After hearing him
speak Science Club President
Melinda Pease commented, "His
outlook on life is fantasticg I real-
ly enjoyed listeningto him."
They toured the RCA press
floor and observed records being
made. Mr. David Blase, sponsor,
seemed to add a spark of humor
to the trip especially when he
ordered seventeen Burger Chefs,
oblivious to peculiar stares.
They also visited Western Elec-
tric, Eli Lilly, and General Hospital
observing 'behind the scenes'
Science Seminar began with a
two and a half hour test at North
Central and sacrificed Saturday
mornings. The six members
joined ninety-tour students from
nineteen high schools in lectures
and movies given by sponsor Mr.
Thomas Walls and Professor
Adolf Weiss. For the first time in
Arlington history, all of the appli-
cants were accepted.
Page 84 - Science Club, Seminar
f1bScience Club officers Greg Biberdorf
vice president Melinda Pease president
Carl Helmick secretary treasurer C2jSci
ence Club sponsor David Blase explains fun
damentals of science to club members. Q37
Science Club Crow onej Randy Judd, Nolan
Hinkle, Melinda Pease, Anne Doughty, Bren-
da Rennekemp, Mona Percifield. irow two,
Larry Spies, Randy Adams, Greg Biberdorf.
Terry Lynn, Carol Pulliam Marybeth Thomp-
son. Qrow 31 Virginia Wilson. Carl Helmick.
Chris Miller, David Wilcox, Fred Grant, spon-
sor David Blase. C4JScience Seminar: Maria
Saiz. Terry Lynn. Carol Pulliam, sponsor
Thomas Walls. Mark Ahearn.
pursue special interests CO
Llnda Stlckle freshman
FOI' OVEI' SIXTY years
we have been workmg
A A K p Cut fuel costs
1, . Cut maintenance costs
I Stretch boller power
1 Increase productlon
- Save Electrlclty
V Improve quality
2215 Valley Ave.
. s . ! gi
Q Q s
X of I .
Page 85 - Science Club, Seminar
Social Studies classes 'escape' to jail
Goto jail! Go directly to jail!
These were the thoughts of Mr.
Margaret Janert's citizenship and
government classes as they
boarded the bus to the Marion
Field trips were only one as-
pect of aids to regular drill work
in history classes. New filmstrips.
slides, and paperback books ar-
rived this year helping drive bore-
dom out of the classroom. De-
partment head, John Morris add-
ed that these books help the
student develop his reading
Guest speakers also brought
the classroom to life. Speaking to
government classes, Democrat
Terry Straub and Republican
Danny Burton discussed the
eighteen year-oId's role in gov-
ernment. Colonel Biil Romeril,
who also spoke to government
classes, gave students an oppor-
tunity to ask quistions about the
actions of the Marion County
New to the Social Studies De-
partment this year are a course
in comparative religion, offered
the second semester and citizen-
C17Using sources other than a textbook proved both beneficial and
informative for John Moore. t27Mr. Elbert Howell discusses grades
with Toni Swope in U.S. History as the world looks on. f3DColonel
Bill Romeril of the Marion County Sheriffs Department gave stu-
dents an opportunity to discuss the actions of his department and
laws affecting today's youth in the classes of first year teacher
George Brown. C47Social Studies Department head. Mr. John Mor-
ris, explains the workings of the state convention to seniors Nancy
Tingle, Mary Zartman, Susie Hofrneister, and Dave DeRox. C57
Democratic Congressman Terry Straub emphasizes his party's
ideals and platforms.
Page 86 - Social Studies
,SHE xy- is
Page 87 - Social Studies
Kni hts of Histor
fljknlghts of History: Qrow onei Dave Potts
- president, Paul Gay-Crosier, Robert Val-
dez, Jim Argenbright. frow twoi Jomae
Rehm, Melinda Ford, Connie Sanford, Wilma
Kenworthy, Lesley Salmon, Kathy Randall,
Linda Atkins. frow three! Mrs. Lydia Maurey,
Phill Verrill, Jerry White, Brenda Rennekamp,
Susan Schrlner, Amy Morris, Gay Scott, Mark
Alexander, Mr. John Morris. Qrow fouri John
Valdez - vice-president, Suzanne Dunbar -
secretary, Debbie Eidson, Laura Bowman,
Cherly Geddes, Sam Davis, Marty Conner,
Barry Sample, Greg Wolf. 125 President Dave
Potts readies the popcorn kettle for a Knights
of History concession stand at a home bas-
ketball game C35 Adams Bridge is one of
more than twenty covered bridges featured
at the annual Parke County Covered Bridge
Festival C43 Pausing to rest their feet, junior
1 ' E
John Valdez and sophomore Suzanne Dun
ey walt for the
leiil 'dig' past
For those who sought more '
from history than was found in
the text, there was history
It meant forgetting the facts
and dates for a while as pro-
jects replaced texts, and trips
replaced assignments for
Knights of History.
Most think of Knights of His-
tory as a classroom continua-
tion. "Although the activities
are historically based, we plan
them for fun," explained sec-
retary Suzanne Dunbar.
With two hours to spend,
winding paths to follow, and
old fashioned bread to munch,
members probed the archaic
bridges of the Covered Bridge
Festival in Rockville, Indiana.
They also cleaned tombstones
recording names and dates.
Each spring Knights of His-
tory form a project committee
which submits entries for the
"RM Indiana Junior Historical So-
ciety. "This year we plan to
enter a model of Spring Mill,"
explained club president Dave
An average of thirty mem- .
bers attended the biweekly
meetings. "One of our most
constant members is foreign
exchange student, Paul Gay-
Crosier, "and officer stated.
Why is it a Swiss native
would take interest in history
through American views?
"The people of my country
have the wrong idea about the
U.S. and its past. History club
shows me another side," Paul
Gene B. Glick Co
All Brick Homes
Warren And Lawrence
The Gene Glick Co. is
building today to make
Visit the model homes
4000 N. Post Road
8742 Bel-Air Drive
Page 89 - Knights Of History
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Advance 20 feet. Pull the lever.
The curtain closes. Pick your
The annual mock elections
game, played by Seniors in gov-
ernment classes, proved to be
more than just a game. With the
18 year-old given the vote, the
imitation of the "real thing" be-
came a prelude for citizen in-
volvement. Seniors learn to vote
for the candidates with the better
ideas. One student running for
the office of mayor gave the fol-
lowing comment in his campaign
speech: "lf elected, l will not use
the position of mayor as merely a
springboard to higher office. l will
be your mayor."
November 6, approximately
520 Seniors went to the polls to
vote for Arlington's state offices.
Students elected Ed Robinson,
Governor: Danny Cheak, Lt. Gov-
ernor: Stuart Wilson, Secretary
I-'age 90 - Mock lections
at X A
Mock elections become relude to the real thin .
of State: Jo Kuebler, Auditor:
Pam Jordan, Treasurer: Alex Wil-
liams, Attorney General.
Getting a head start on their
classmates, four Seniors spent a
week of their summer exploring
voting and politics at the annual
Hoosier Girl's and Boy's State
programs. Indiana University was
the location for Debbie Roeder,
Lois Weber, and Janet Zoschkeg
while Dave Mellor attended Indi-
ana State College.
C1JFederaIist delegates listen to keynote
speaker, Alex Williams, as their conven-
tion opens. The purpose of the two con-
ventions, held eighth and ninth periods
was to narrow down the field of candi-
dates to one from each party. These can-
didates competed for state offices the fol-
lowing Tuesday. C2JEd Robinson. Nations
alist candidate for governor, reads his
party's platform with state party chair-
man. Margaret Martynak. C39 Dave DeRox,
Federalist state party chairman. discus-
ses campaign procedures with Kyle Gil-
lette, Federalist candidate for governor.
C45 Defeating Federalist opponent Kyle
Gillette. 273-251. Ed Robinson displays
his "victory" on becoming the 1971-
72 governor of the state of Arlington.
C55 Scrapbooks and campaign literature
contain memories for Girl Staters Deb-
bie Roeder, Lois Weber, and Janet Zos-
chke. 167 Re-reading the Boy's State
newspaper. Dave Mellor recalls his stay.
.Iliff .BP0121 A I-
T' iill it testlaieny by
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Page 91- Mock Elections
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Page 92 - The Vote
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Mock elections playtime ended
when the 18 year-old got the vote.
It took a lot of convincing and
determination, but the younger
generation did it. The question
now arises as to whether this new
vote will be put to good use and if
it will have any effect on the elec-
Congressman Terry Straub
thinks that it will definitely make
a large difference in the election
results. Contrary to this, one Ar-
lington teacher feels that the new
vothers will in no way influence
the elections. "lt's just like when
women got the vote. Everyone
thought they might control the
Senior Debbie Croup is behind
the 18 year-old vote and thinks it
is a priviledge to participate. Bob
McWhorter, however, who voted
in the November election feels
that the new voters aren't ade-
quately informed about voting in
general or the candidates.
Only a small number of the
"Class of 72" were eligible for the
November 2 election, but still a
tlivoting for slated candidates in govern-
ment classes helped the 18 year-old fami-
liarize himself with the voting machine
and its political set-up. f2iMr. John Morris
readies the machine for the next voter.
The machine was reset each time to allow
for more accurate results. C3JWith the
close of the curtain, the voter is enclosed
in his own private world, where decisions
are his alone. C4.5iTaking his time, Senior
John Tranberg carefully studies the can-
didates before pulling the lever. As he
pulls it, the curtain opens and his vote is
registered. He leaves, knowing that in a
short time his vote, and those of his peers
will really count.
party, but for the person best
The new voters received infor-
mation from parents and news
media, while government classes
explained the bases of voting.
"Listening to campaign speeches
on radio and T.V. helped me in
choosing the right candidate,"
commented Senior Rick Grunert.
Perhaps one boy summed up
the experience: "lt's sort of scary
- like a threat to my security to
be able to do something instead
of sitting back and complaining."
smaller number participated. "I
didn't have time to register be-
fore it was too late," was one rea-
son given.One Senior girl helped
in registration but didn't vote
herself because, "I don't care
who wins, it's not that
Some students voted like their
family. "My parents are Demo-
crats and I have been raised and
influenced by them," comment-
ed Rick Cagle. Others considered
themselves as independents. "I
don't believe in voting for the
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t1jHuman Relations Council: Qrow lj Sharon Murphy, Jasmin Jackson.
Nancy Green, Virginia Fleming, Mary McKinney. lrow 21 Claudia
Vaughn, Shelly Berchart, Jacqualin Dixon, Chris Updike, JoAnn Arbuc-
kle, Bernita Eubands, Mark Slasor. lrow 31 Mark Alexander, Mike Riche-
son, Shellie Holifield, Jeff Arbuckle, April Ralston, Nancy Stoeppel-
werth, Argen Bright, Valerie Calvert. lrow 4j Lynn Stafford, Tom Costly,
Page 94 - Human Relations
Gerald Chaney, Rodney Reed. Dave Oliver, Ed Jenkins, Larry Gilbert,
Kevin Heeter, Mr. George Brown - co-sponsor. C23 Mr. George Brown
discusses plans for upcoming events with members of the council. C35
Human relations went farther than just a council and a few meetings as
students decorate the Christmas tree in front of the main office after
a council meeting.
l'd like to singthe world
H Song in perfect harmony.
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time mark LQ t h
key is communications
constructive and objective,
pre-dominated as the Hu-
man Relations Council
The thirty-two council
members attended bi-
weekly meetings in hopes of
between students, parents
Two years ago, walkouts
and racial disturbances po-
larized the school and split
it into two groups: black and
white. Last year was the
year of emphasis on human
This year the results paid
off. The year began with a
community workshop link-
ing neighboring schools
with a similar purpose. De-
veloping positive thinking
was the workshop's main
"During the meetings,"
stated sponsor Mr. Gerald
between students was de-
stroyed. Students from dif-
ferent communities learned
to talk freely and honestly
about themselves and about
Mr. Henry Taylor, Plan-
ning Associate of Health,
Education and Welfare, and
Mr. Alex Gitterman, profes-
sor of group work at Colum-
bia University, spoke to the
council relating their con-
tact and knowledge.
Senior Rodney Reid, serv-
ing as monitor feels the
need for the council is less
than in the previous years.
"Soon this racial thing will
come to pass and people will
be treated as equaIs."
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Page 95 Human Relations
WW QQvSl Religion and youth
Barbara Morrow junior
In Sfgre for Christ is
serving you IH the
service of love We
specialize m Christian
art and literature
5429 E 38th St
Page 96-Religion and Bible Club
was Rip .-
. "-A s
fly Bible Club: lrowll Wayne Armstrong,
Ken Griffin, Jerry White, Michael Cole.
Eric Jay Robinson, lrow 21 Gerald Chaney,
Myron Watkins. flow 3l Anthony Orr,
Linda Bates, Barbara Morrow, Mary Boyd,
Lesley Salmon, Shelia Boyd, Mr. John
Allen, sponsor. Q23 Bilbe Club members
help sort toys collected to give to orphans
on Christmas. Q31 Mr. Allen Oversees the
collection of toys and games.
Maybe it's the constant threat
of instant death with which to-
day's youth live. It might be the
realization that the world needs
more love and faith. Or it could
be just a fad. Whatever the
cause, more and more young
people are becoming concerned
What makes a person decide
that he wants and needs reli-
gion? For some it's a quick
thing while others take much
longer to decide.
"I just decided one day that
the life I had without God wasn't
much all it could be. I didn't
have anyone to ask for help
when I needed it," recalled fresh-
man Tim Barker.
Junior Terry Barnett had a
different rememberance of how
he became religious. "lt didn't
happen all at once. My parents
went to church and I would make
up excuses to keep from going, l
began to feel bad about missing
until one day I decided that it
wasn't right for me to stay home,
so I went. And l've kept on going
Not all studentsare discovering
religion for the first time. "I
can't remember a time when l
wasn't in achurch group, play
or committee of some kind, but
they aren't as important as going
to church and believing. l do
both." said Glenda Jackson.
One of the main complaints
against the organized church
is that "it's too organized,"
according to Bill Blanely. "A
person can go to church every
Sunday for a whole year, learn
all the songs and responses and
never think about God even
In response to student requests
Arlington has set up a course in
Comparative Religion. The
course, taught by Mr. John
Shultz, covers all major religions
and even some minor ones.
"We're not pushing any one re-
ligion. The course is designed to
be a survey, a comparision of
the different religions. We cover
the history and beliefs of a re-
ligion. We're not judging any
as good or bad, just studying
Through membership in the
Bible Club, students had an
opportunity to study religion after
school as well as in school.
The Bible became more than
a history book to members as
they discussed its meaning and
relationship to their daily life.
Members also learned about each
other's beliefs as they openly
discussed their own religions.
At each meeting, someone was
invited to talk about his reli-
gious beliefsand what he thought
of them and answer questions
form other students.
Reading a chapter of the Bible
and taking a quiz on it helped
members gain a deeper under-
The club's activities also helped
others as they gave parties on
holidays and repaired old toys
to give to orphans at Christmas.
One girl summed up her relig-
ious feeling when she said.
"Everyone has his own belief in
religion. I think mine is always
right but another person may
think hisis rightallthetime too."
Q. 15 X,
Council aids teens, sponsors activities
Members of the Student Council
became involved in their activities
as early as last July, when Stu-
dent Council president Mike Rich-
eson and secretary Nancy Shelton
attended a summer workshop in
Colorado. Students from schools all
over the nation met at the work-
shop to discuss ways to improve
Council procedures. One of the most
pressing problems was informing
students of what the council was
doing. An opinion poll was pre-
sented during homeroom to find
out student demands and the ap-
peal of council sponsored activities.
Some activities for the year in-
cluded the Little 500, the Christmas
dance, Homecoming activities, sock
hops, and the "Big Brother" pro-
ject, which was introduced as a
means of acquainting freshmen to
the school. Upperclassmen were
given the names of freshmen, then
encouraged to call the student and
to show him around the school be-
fore it opened in the fall. In-
quiries were made into the "Sen-
ior Sidewalk" last year's seniors
had donated to the school before
leaving, because nothing had been
doneaboutit. , y
Senior Pam Jessup, vice presi-
dent, felt that the Student Coun-
cil was a vital part of the school,
but that definite changes should be
made in its set up. She felt that
the council should be divided into
two groups, one which would
handle all extracurricular activities,
and one which would handle stu-
dent grievances. ln this way more
time could be used to solve the
problems which arose in student
"Most students are not aware of
the time that's involved in plan-
ning events or solving problems.
Arlington would be worse off if
students had no council to speak
through", Sophomore member
Nancy Wood Commented.
Page 98-Student Council
f11 Student Council President Mike
Richeson and Parliamentarian Paul
Volgelgesang discuzs future events
at a meeting. C21 Officers JoAnn Ar-
buckle, Paul Vogelgesang, Pam Jessup,
and Nancy Shelton hang the Council
Calendar in the cafeteria to inform
students of school activities,
Student Council Cabinet: ffront row1 Bev
Butterfield, Nancy Shelton-treasurer, JoAnn
Arbuckle-vice-president, Mary McKinney,
Heather Fox. frow 21 Kent Pettigrew, Ray
Saillant, Matt Hendryx, Pam Jessup, Marcy
Mathews, Lynn Stafford, Frank Morris. frow 31
Mr. Robert Zetzl-co-sponsor, Paul Vogelgesang,
Yvonne Wiggins, Stuart Wilson, Mike Rich-
eson-president, Dave Griffey, Mr, Robert Mc-
Clary-co-sponsor. Student Council: Qfront row1
Bernita Eubank, Nancy Woods, Christine Hof-
meister, Jody Strawn, Nena Nash, Libby
Keubler, Nancy Christie, Jenny Bibler, Shelly
Ewigleben, Ann lkawa, Mary McKinney, Beth
Bibler, Terrie Trotter. frow 21 Linda Rankin,
Chris Phelps, Kris Sherwood, Roni Looper,
Becky Brown, Pam Jessup, Shellie Burchett,
Bev Butterfield, Connie Henderson, Jane Fer-
guson, Linda Mesalam. Corby Berry, Michelle
Hancock. Anita Cones. Qrow 31 Libby Johnson.
Ray Saillant, Kathy Eaton, Greg Stroude, Danny
Lee. Matt Hendryx, Stuart Wilson, Mike Rich-
eson. Kent Pettigrew, Heather Fox, Cheryl
Geddes, Karen Rice, Sharon Kelly, JoAnn Ar-
buckle, Susie McAlister. frow 41 Cindy Sparks,
Marcy Mathews, Paul Vogelgesang, Katie
Kennedy, Lynn Stafford, Ron Phillips, Dave
Griffey, John Tranberg. Doug Phillips, David
Ahearn, Wanda Harris, Yvonne Wiggins,
Shelley Holifield, Nancy Shelton, Pam Dover,
Brenda Wright, Frank Morris.
Page 99-Student Council
Dances: Do they mean too little for too few?
"Students are more detached
from the school than they used
to be. Dances aren't as important
to them as in the early years of
the school." -Steve Bishop, Senior
What are the reasons for the
falling attendance in school-spon-
sored dances? Less than half of
the students attended dances fre-
quently. Many feel that dances
just aren't worth the trouble: how-
ever, the range of reasons covers
more areas than just that Students
don't go to the dances because
they have no dates. Many date
people from other schools who
aren't interested in going to an-
other school's dance. Money is an
important setback to the economy
minded students, and a certain per-
centage are forbidden to attend
a dance by their religion.
Junior Carol Morris commented
"To improve dances there should
be some side activity we could
go to if we got tired of dancing.
When students get bored now, there
isn't anything to do except stand
around and try to start a con-
versation above the music."
Sophomore Steve Andres felt that
school sponsored dances weren't as
much fun as other dances.
Mr. Everett Green, Senior Coun-
selor, stated that disinterest was
prominent in certain areas. Lasl
year the Senior Class sponsored
sock hop was cancelled due to in-
sufficient sale of tickets, and the
Senior Prom was combined with the
Junior Prom this year because the
school couldn't afford to have sep-
The school allows S900 for ren-
tal fees of Sherwood Country Club
for the prom, for tickets, favors,
and the cost of the band. Mr. Green
added that if 300 couples came to
the prom the cost would be cleared.
Mr. Green commented, "We think
by going by the 300 mark the ex-
penses will be the same cost as
a single prom would be."
Steve Bishop thought that the at-
tendance was slim because, "Stu-
dents do not take the attitude
that the Prom is the most im-
portant dance just because it is
the last event for the seniors. Most
kids don't look forward to the costs
of attending a prom."
Mike Richeson, Student Council
president, stated that out of all
Arlington students, only 300 are
expected to come to a dance, al-
though they CCounciIJ have tried
many new approaches. He explained
certain aspects in preparing for a
dance: approval by Mr. Turner,
getting security guards, chaperones,
and custodians. Planning com-
mittees organized the printing of
tickets, refreshments, decorations,
finding workers for coat checks,
and ticket-takers. Music styles, such
as slow or fast, hard rock or soft
rock, were also factors.
The Council planned all kinds of
dances this year, including sock-
hops and a semi-formal Christmas
dance. It was the first time a
Christmas dance had been held by
the Council and the results of at-
tendance were better than expected.
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'Hey, Dad,IunN about S5 untH pay
As one junior put it, "If I want to go with a date to a
movie and maybe out to eat afterwards, it will cost me
close to ten dollars. Thst sure is a lot of money for
someone who only gets S3 50 a week "
With higher prices and an increase in the number of
necessities more and more students are having to face
the financial facts of life They are discovering that
their allowances just will not cover their added expenses
The logical answer is to go to work I got tired of
never having enough money to go around so I decided
to get a job But I have to work after school and all day on
weekends so now although Ive got enough money to
buy what I want I dont have any time to spend It
commented junior Greg Wilson
The number of students who have gone to work has
increased sharply inthe last few years and according to
Mr John Donalson of the Indiana Employment Bureau
more students are working at part time jobs now than
ever before Mr Donalson said Its hard to pin point
exactly how many students in the high school age
bracket are working because we have accurate records of
part time hirings but an estimate would be at least 40
per cent have part time jobs on week ends or after
school Most student job hunters say that Mr Donalson s
estimate is on the conservative side I tried looking for
a job for about three months and had a real hard time
All the places said that they had so many applications
that they could really pick and choose commented an
out of work senior
But even after getting a job the problem of budgeting
is still a big factor I ve been working for over a year and
I don't have much more money to spend that when I
started," stated junior Pam Litten. "When I started
working, my parents stopped my allowance and said that
I should put half of what I made into the bank for col
lege I also started buying all my own clothes and
school supplies At the end of the week I m as broke as all
my friends who don twork
While some students work nearly full time after
school and on weekend others work just enough to get
extra money to keep them going Senior Joe Cavanaugh
is one of these I work as an academic assistant In
school The pay isn ttoo much because I work only one
period a day But it leaves my afternoons and weekends
free Without it Id just be sitting in a study hall doing
nothing Besides the extra money keeps me going
Very few students seem to be solely dependent on
their parents for their money And most of the ones
who do rely on parental payola still find they must
live on a budget I get an allowance but there are
certain things I have to buy said freshman Jenny Phil
lips My parents give me a certain amount of money
a month for clothes and school stuff plus some per
sonal money If I run out before the end of the month I
don t eat lunch for a couple of days I have to watch what
I spend just as much as my friends who have jobs do
In accepting the rights of adults students have also
accepted the responsibility of keeping track of their
money But as one junior girl said It sure was a lot easier
when I could ask my mom for a Ice cream cone and not
worry about it wrecking my budget
S! Trust your money
to the men
with green briefcases
6020 East 46th Street
Lisa Levitt sophomore
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Page 103-Money game
Business courses sow seeds for green future
C11 Practice makes perfect: typing is a basic skill needed for any business course.
627 Miss Maggi Blessing sets up the dictaphone for a typing drill. C35 Shorthand students
transcribe notes from dictation. C41 Besides the traditional business courses the department
gave students a chance to understand the basics of computer programming. C51 Department
head Mrs. Margaret Rowe checks Denice BeasIey's work.
"We will now have a five
minute timed writing. Keep your
eyes on your copy and your fin-
gers onthe keys. Ready begin. . ."
Typing is only one of the many
classes in the business depart-
ment which aims to inform the
individual about any economic or
business activity. Distributive
Education, a new course this
year, placed students into jobs
ranging from general office work
to business sales.
Mrs. Margaret Rowe explained,
"ln any business course we teach
the general education first. This
involves a give and take atmos-
phere, a sharing of opinions, and
a development of problem sol-
ving. Next the vocational aspect
is taught. We have the students
do what business requires, and
the quality and quantity of their
work must be vocationally ac-
The department is able to pre-
pare a student who interested
in a business career with the
knowledge and experience he
Industrious workers open career opportunities
NN Q-s1s:..'m...-'a Q
Broadening students knowledge
of office and secretarial prac-
tices, Cooperative Office Educa-
tion offers interested students
a chance to increase their skills
while working at a desired job.
Under the direction of Mr. Charles
Waggoner, business students
learn basics in the classroom be-
fore leaving to a local office in
the afternoon. Arlington partici-
pants served as hosts of the re-
gional COE convention in February
with ten girls winning individual
honors. Three first place finishes
were by: Gerri Hutchison, Office
Procedures and Clerical Arithmetic:
Karen Ryza, Typing 13 and Mary
Smith, Machine Transcription. The
winners qualified for the state
contest in March.
Retailing, advertising, and mer-
chandising are just a few interests
of Distributive Education students.
ln class, DE explains the pro-
cedures of business operations while
increasing the abilities of the
students. Headed by Mr. Howard
Marley, the DE group sponsored a
two-day jewelry sale in the cafe-
teria. ln the regional contest at
Glendale, Bob McWhorter, Dave Mc-
Donald, and Pat Baker won in-
dividual honors. Dave Jordan, Dave
Williams, and Randy Bland brought
home a team award. Debbie Ogden
was named Miss DECA for Region 8
which enabled her to participate in
the state contest at Fort Wayne.
Whether traveling to area grade
schools or to a nearby freshman
classroom, Exploratory Teachers
volunteer their time daily to learn
more about the teaching career.
Sponsored by Miss Alice Hessler,
students were able to assist teach-
ers in actual classroom work and
help with the "extra" jobs that go
along with teaching.
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113 Seniors Nancy Tingle and C21 Vicki
Christiansen "teach" grade school pupils
by volunteer work in the exploratory
teaching program. 131 Preparing for the
state contest. Gerri. Mary, and Karen
discuss some last minute problems.
C41 Junior Bernice Meadows learns and
develops new office skills. 153 DE students
pose with their regional trophies.
Page 107-Ca reers
C15 Problems seem easy until one
has to work them at the board
as freshman Joe Bradley finds out
in Algebra ll. The on-the-spot
challenge of board work without
a book enabled teachers to note
the students' strong and weak
points in understanding math-
ematics. C25 Math Department head
Mr. Donald Clodfelter observes the
logic and reasoning of sophomore
Elery Dixon. C35 Teamwork is the
key to problem solving as seniors
Theresa Wilkins and Jimmy Walters
consult a fellow student in trig-
onornetry class. C41 Sophomore
Chris Phelps discovers new "an-
gles" in geometry through the
use of a ruler and protractor.
C57 Senior Brenda Wright takes
time out from Mr. Henry Volk's
calculus class to clarify an integral
coefficient for Don Woods. Cal-
culus in one of several courses
offered to advanced math students.
Page 108-Math Department
Same numbers, new subjects typify courses
Math students continued to ex-
plore the world of mathematics
at various levels of study. In addition
to the adding, proofing, and cal-
culating of the classes, two new
courses were added to the curri-
culum. Computer Math and General
Math 4 gave interested students
the opportunity to expand their know-
ledge of both advanced and basic
According to department head
Mr. Donald Clodfelter, 'tThere's a
good interest in math here. We
have more people taking college
courses in comparison to other
Along with interest, comes the
ever-present challenge in math.
"Mathematics is always changing.
The emphasis changes from year
to year" said Mr. Clodfelter. He
also stated that as technology de-
velops, "the basic stress is on
why not so much on how."
Na., f2 f5iii'555X"i'2s W 1,
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Page 109-Math Department
"lf you're logically minded, you'll
like chess," claims sophomore David
Nickolich. As president of Chess Club,
David feels chess "is an interesting
pastime. We analyze each other's
games and point out faults."
Players in tournaments are chosen
by a ranking system: the five high-
est members compete. At the be-
ginning of the year, a call is made
for interested students. The club also
teaches people to play chess.
Frequent field trips and guest speak-
ers highlighted the year for mem-
bers of the Math Club. Sophomore
Brent Bauer said, "We learn from
puzzles to get our logic working
better. This helps to develop a logical
C13 Freshman Darrell Krulce analyzes his opponent's Good, Darrell Krulce, Mike Phillippe, Gary Lynn.
strategy as he contemplates his counter move. C2y frow 3l Paul Wright, Kem Templeton, Bruce Mosier,
Chess Club: tfront rowl Ronald DeMougin. Randy Stin- Lester Squire. Not pictured is Chess Club president
son-vice president, Frank Farmer. frow 23 Edward DavidNickolichandsponsorMrs. Pamela Ruble.
Page 110-Nlath and Chess Club
Math Club: tfront rowj Terry Davis, James Leisure, Rex Brother,
Larry Jackson, Sue Pemberton, Ann Hoffman, Paul Wright-vice-
president, Ed Good, Peggy Oppenlander. Darrel Krulce, Phillip
Young, Susan Green. trow 23 Phil Taylor. Ray Lauffer, Jeff Har-
ris, Kent Lemons, Robin Harp, Jo Johnson, Cindy Lahr, Heather
Fox, Kathy Holmes, Larry Spies, John Murrell, Randy Judd, Joyce-
lvn Dickson, Monica Ware. trow 31 Matt Fertig, Terry Lynn-pres-
ident, Brent Bauer, Brenda Wright, Frances Taylor, Mary Thompson.
Virginia Wilson. Della McDougal. Bonita Walker, Kim Tilles, Eliz-
abeth Kennedy, Carmen Sherrod, Roxanne Raikes, Russ Oppenlander.
trow 4, David Nickolich, Yvonne Wiggins, Kem Templeton, Alan
Norris, Bill Rainsberger, Scott Osterhage. Gefald Chaney. Mark
Salerism, Mike Husk, Jeff Abbott, Gary Lynn, David Wilcox, Steve
Salmon, Bill Argenbright, Mariel McCloskey, Julie Quate.
6125 E. 38th St.
or with friends
bowl yourself into
fun, pleasure, excitement
Ellen Ramsbottom, sophomore
Page 111-Math and Chess Club
ROTC cadets learned to march
ln the excitement and fury of
Arlington's first City basketball title
the achievements of the Varsity Drill
Team and the Girl's Drill Team were
overlooked by most of the student
body. But, to the 18 students who
made up the two teams and to
all those enrolled in ROTC, it was
an excellent example of the quality
of pupils who are members of Arling-
The two drill teams competed in
the Fort Wayne Drill Team Meet
and although Arlington's teams have
received many honors in the past,
this was the first time that the
teams captured first place in both the
Varsity and Girl's Drill Team divi-
"lt was really great. l knew we
did well but I didn't expect to win
both the events. It was really a thrill."
recalled Varsity Team member John
But the cadets enrolled in ROTC did
alot more than march. Each re-
ceived valuable knowledge and ex-
perience intended to help him whether
he planned to make the military
a career or not.
Each student learned the basics of
first-aid, the fundamentals of map
reading, and military tatic, both past
and present. Under their cadet ser-
geants, they received the training in
precision and discipline necessary no
to read maps. .to salute. . .to shoot. . .to plan.
ill Drill team captains Craig Henderson and Debbie Kinsey
admire the two trophies the Varsity and GirI's Drill Teams
received for their outstanding performances. C27 ROTC Sponsors:
Janet Shea, Maria Siaz, Debbie Kinsey, Terry Knipe, Patty
Ballentine. Debbie Pruitt, 433 Varsity Rifle Team: ffront rowl Alan
Ruprecht, Alan Yusko, David Tripp, Hulen Rigsby. lrow 27 Dan
Ready, Paul Resan. Sam Baxter, John Squires, Maria Siaz-sponsor.
Q4l Sergent Pennington and cadet commander Mance Tutt admire
the Arlington High School flag which the Honor Guard carries
during parades and inspections. Q5l Being a member of the Varsity
Drill Team meant spending many long hours after school
practicing to get every step perfect.
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to respect. . .to obey. . .to honor. . .to be loyal .
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to be proud . . to give orders .
. to be spotless .
ill Varsity Drlll Team: Uront rowj Franklin Patrick, Kevin Heeter, Sylvester Coleman frow
twol Edward Washington, Joe Mitchell, Vince Buckner, lrow 31 Kevin Tolley, Craig
Henderson, Van Shaw. Q21 The Color Guard passes the Circle during the Veteran's
Day Parade. 433 ln between parades the Color Guard practices the precision marching
which is necessary to be a member of this select group. 141 Not content with just marching,
drill team members practice exchanging rifles in mideair. 155 Two Rifle Team members check
their scores after firing. Members improved both their accuracy and consistency in an
effort to become better marksmen. '
matter what a person does. A spot-
less uniform and properly polished
brass were as important to the cadet
as a well tuned instrument is to
a musician. This precision combined
with originality gave the drill teams
that added something which resulted
in their winning the coveted first
Besides the drill teams, another
ROTC unit did extremely well in
competition. The Rifle Team competed
in matches with other schools while
learning the fine points of shooting
precision. Members found out that
consistent shooting was far better
than one or two bull's eyes and
the rest of the shots nowhere close to
ACE HARDWARE CAN
SUPPLY AMBITIOUS DO-
EQUIPMENT TO TACKLE
ANY JOB. TOOLS,
AND REPAIR SUPPLIES
ARE AT ACE.
SHERRY REBIC, SOPHOMORE, DEBI HOPPER,
BONNIE LINXWILER, SENIORS.
to dance . . to pollsh to gave flrst and
CHUCK WIESE'S SHELL
STATION IS A CONVEN-
IENT PIT STOP ESPE-
CIALLY FOR STUDENTS
WHO DRIVE TO SCHOOL.
THE QUALITY AUTO
SERVICE STATION IS
LOCATED AT 46TH ST.
AND ARLINGTON AVE.,
to drill . . to compete . . to WIN
ill GlrI's Drill Team: tfront rowl Florendus Howard,
Denise Spann, Sharon Murphy, Toni Swope. trow
21 Marketa Lunford, Audrey Luster, Denise Ramsey.
Joycelyn Allen, Debbie Collins. C21 Sergent Pennington
discusses the problems of staging a parade with
members of the parade committee. C3l Taking steps
from the usual drill team style arid some from pop-
ular dances, the two drill teams displayed ori-
ginality as well as good military marching style.
141 The highlight of the fall semester for cadets is
the Veteran's Day Parade. Units were reviewed by
officers from Fort Harrison and also frorn Washing-
Each team or unit had a sponsor
who was charged with the job of
inspecting uniforms and aiding in
drills. The sponsors got the chance
to get out of their uniforms and
into formals as they became queen
candidates during the Military Ball.
The entire ball was planned, decorated
and run by the cadets themselves
who were given one vote for the queen.
Physical Education department scores
Boys P.E. Asslstanwlfront row! Gregory Flonnoy. Kevin
Brown, Fred W. Bonfils, Donald Denny, Jeff Kladden.
Steve Johnson. frow 25 Karl Moorehead, Rodney Lewis,
Page 118-Physical Education
1 ,X S l
21 If "'
X ' X
J e.......-ir! in L J
Greg Oliver, Sylvester Coleman, Dennis Craig, Scott Jones,
Steve Gorsline. lrow 31 Jack Hopson. Tom Powell. Wayne
Pond, Randy Bole, Marc Walls, Mike Terry, Ronald Pyles,
with varied curriculum
One of the most popular games played today is
keeping physically fit in this polluted, mechanized
Offering courses in health, gym, and Alcohol and
Narcotics, the Physical Education department taught
students the advantages of a strong, healthy body.
As the boys participate in track, basketball, soft-
ball, bowling, and table tennis, the girls learned
the basics of apparatus work, dance steps, and team
P.E. and health are both required courses. Health
gave students opportunities to learn the basic body
structure and how to maintain it properly.
Students studied the problems of alcohol and nar-
cotics and discovered the mental and physical af-
fects they have onthe body.
J C. my
ill Studying the fundamentals of the circulatory system,
junior Susie Stackhouse gets to the 'heart' of the mat-
ter in health class. C25 Sophomore John Johnson demon-
strates body coordination on the even parallel bars.
131 Girls in Physical Education class chat while waiting
to receive their locks. C41 Limbering up is essential
in pursuring gymnastics. Q51 Jesse Stover learns the
"ropes" of boys physical education.
Glrls P.E. Asslstants: lfront rowl Marcia Ricketts, Janet Shea, Lewis. Pam Jessup, Lee Seigle, Bev Butterfield. trow 3l
Pam Bivens, Susy DeMougin, Carol Holdaway, Ann lkawa, Susie Hofmeister, Cheryl Talley, Patty Safstrom, Debbie
Kathy Lee. trow 21 Michelle Hancock, Debbie Croup, Marcia Olson, Mickey Drudge, Dottie Ware, Darci Trump, Connie
Blunt, Candy Hager, Libby Johnson, Cindy Vardaman, Diane Dorsey, Audrey Luster, Patty Ryan, CindyConlin.
Page 119-Physical Education
Page 120-Home Economics
Home Economics: it's more than
just cooking and sewing. Classes
delve into regions of health, child-
care, and marital relations, along
with the basics of designing, dec-
orating, and maintaining a happy
tie in more voca-
"We also hope to
the classes. They
could work with teachers, adminis-
trators, and teens to plan the student's
"l'm hoping to
tional skills with
claimed the new
get more parent
year to help with
The students went on field trips
to stores and business offices so
they could face actual situations
that they might come in contact
with in their own home some day.
Representatives from real estate and
pattern companies lectured in class
on the latest and easiest methods
that have developed. In class dem-
onstrations ranged from taking tem-
peratures to making beds to sewing
on hooks and eyes. Even a pro-
fessional flower arranger demon-
strated her creative but simple art.
After school activities ranged from
serving the Junior's Mothers and
Faculty Christmas Teas to giving
a fashion show.
"Arlington's department is one of
the best in the city. l like it
better than the more modern systems
l've seen in other schools," said
Mrs. Holder. "lt's well'equipped, well-
located, and well-arranged, causing
more enthusiasm and geniune inte-
rest. Males are even getting into the
picture. By this time next year.
Arlington may have its first Chef's
Club made up of boys interested in
CU Foods 4 classes tackled seafood as sophomore
Debbie Graves and junior Judy Youngman prepare
clams. Q23 Freshmen Susan Snyder and Cherry Thomas
discuss tips on good grooming, a major factor of
Home Ec. C31 Senior Cheryl Wright practices caring
for a small child in Child Care. C41 Junior Dottie
Ware puts the finishing touches on her cake for the
Home Ec. Cake Baking Contest. 455 Freshman Pamela
Clark presses her garment after finishing the seams.
Cf-SJ Mrs. Josephine Holder, department head, and senior
Nuwanna Washington examine afashionpaper.
Page 121-Home Economics
Playing nurse was no game for
head nurse Mrs. Rowena Graub and
assistant Mrs. Mary VanAllen, as
they saw and treated about 65 stu-
dents each day. Nosebleeds, burns,
cuts, and torn garments were daily
confrontations faced by the clinic.
Girls working in the clinic
must have a "C" average or better,
and the approval of the nurse.
They receive no academic credit
but attain an insight to other's
problems and human nature. Each
girl working in the clinic for two
or more semesters receives an a-
ward. Jana Gordon, Suzie Jackson,
and Terre Jones have worked in
the clinic three years.
Clinical activities vary from ad-
ministering minor first aid to
issuing disability passes to those
students with a problem of mo-
This year biology students no
longer had to wory about the
T.B. testing. lt was cancelled be-
cause of the austerity program
and the fact that case findings
are less than ever before.
Mrs. Graub commented, "The
girls who work in the health
clinic are interested in people and
willing to help others."
Page 122-Health Clinic
413 Due to a broken leg, Sophomore Mark Alexander made use of a disability pass issued to
him by the health clinic. t2l Taking temperatures was only one activity performed by clinic
assistant Marcy Mathews. Q31 Mrs. Graub explains clinical procedures to assistants Sheila Boyd
and Suzie Jackson. my Signing in all pupils visiting the clinic was another job for the
assistants. Q51 Junior Patty Burden organizes the health clinic's files.
give her a
gift of love
3922 Meadows Dr.
4200 S. East St.
West 38th St.
Page 123-Health Clinic
Extending the YMCA and Indiana Red
Cross, Tri-Hi-Y and Red Cross club
members developed friendships and a
desire to help others along with
gaining new experiences.
Tri-Hi-Y began its year with officers
attending a one day class session in
Kokomo, in which students acquired
new activity ideas and schedule plan-
With weekly meetings on Thursday,
sponsor Mrs. Malinda Coffee and YMCA
sponsor Mr. Steve Moore helped mem-
bers plan overnights at the Eastside
YMCA. The club was also given honor-
ary membership for the year.
The highlight was February's trip
the model United Nations located in
the Capital building. Commenting on the
trip, vice-president Diane White said,"
I learned how other countries feel
about important issues."
Freshman Linda Stickle said that
"Tri-Hi-Y brings girls closer togeth-
er. lt gives them a chance to relieve
tension after a school day."
Service to others was the goal of
the Red Cross club as members gave a
party for the Girls School and a mid-
year welcome to the foreign exchange
students at a Valentine party. Sharon
Ross, senior, said that "getting people
to know what Red Cross is about
was our main objective."
Red Cross Club: ffront rowl Nolan Hinkle,
Brenda Woods, Audrey Vaughn, Lesley
Salmon, Linda Bates. frow 27 Sharon Rue-
land, Rhonda Denny, Kathy Spencer, Anita
Himes, Monica Ware, Lisa Barnes, lrow 33
Marlene Bridges, Lynn Allen, Sharon Craig,
Bonita Barnes-president, Arbredella Dillard,
Jerry White. Tri-Hi-Y: Qfront rowl Cynthia
Neal, Susie O'Brien, Zelma Yancy, Sharon
Murphy, Sylvia Dorsey, Irene Ferguson,
Audrey Vaughn, Brenda Thompson. lrow 2l
Rhonda Denny, Bonita Barnes, Cindy Stickle-
president, Kim Stout, Linda Stickle, Lisa
Barnes, Cheryl Ott, Venita Moore.
Page 124-Red Cross, Tri-Hi-Y
QU Counting donations from
students for the Indiana Red
Cross Chapter are senior Les-
ley Salmon, sponsor Mrs. Glad-
ysmae Good, and officers Shar-
on Ross and Jerry White. The
money was forwarded to Pak-
istan to aid the refugees, 121
Seniors Debbie Lindsay and
Carolyn Lipp help plan the
date of an up-coming basket-
ball game where Tri-Hi-Y man-
aged a coat check which
brought in funds.
Sandy Berry. Senior
when appearance is
To give all your
expert care and
r 4. , ' ,
. igjhfjf 1
'51- avr' v
Page 125 - Red Cross, Tri-Hi Y
C11 Seeing the light, a student uses his skill
learned in Metals class. C21 Senior Mike Artis
planes a board for his wood project. C35 Mr.
Bernard Heeke, department head, repairs lockers
during a free period. Q41 Building scaleesize
models, senior Fabian Tormen learns the fun-
damentals of drafting. C51 Graphic Arts student,
Tom Simmons, learns the basics of the printing
process. C61 Sophomore Parke Huntington dis-
covers the basics of an electrical circuit.
Page 126-Industrial Arts
1982-"Oh no! The television
doesn't work." "The leg fell
off the chair." "The toaster
doesn't pop up." "The table
Through the Industrial Arts
department, headed by Nlr.
Bernard Heeke, Knights sharp-
ened skills which will be use-
ful in the future when solving
those everyday household pro-
Electricity courses provided
students with the fundamen-
tals of an electric circuit and
its various uses.
Metals courses offered stu-
dents a chance to learn the
operation of metal-working
equipment, while in Graphic
Arts classes students learned
everything from the basics
of the printing process to the
actual printing of materials
Wood classes gave students
a chance to use the tools
and prepare the skills ne-
cessary to make a finished
Drafting and drawing classes
gave students the opportunity
to design a house.
Through Industrial Arts stu-
dents gained knowledge for
their own projects and exper-
ience forthe future.
Page 1 27-lnd ustrial Arts
There just wasn't enough
classroom time for Industrial
Arts enthusiasts to experi-
ment with drafting and elec-
tronics. So members of the
Industrial Arts Club supple-
mented their double period
Industrial Arts class with
club meetings held every other
Wednesday in the Electricity
Room. The ten boys and two
girls used the lab sessions
to complete their class work
as well as outside projects.
Their projects weren't all
individual efforts. As a team
they constructed a photo-
grapher's stand to shield the
journalists from the rain and
snow at football games.
The club, sponsored by Mr.
William Fellows, elected Gene
Hunt, president: Jim Argen-
bright, vice-president: Marty
The Club saw the school
from a different perspective
as they toured the under-
ground water and heating
systems. They also visited
Indiana Bell and Mr. Med-
Page 128 Industrial Arts Club
Cll Industrial Arts Club: Uront rowl Marty Cooper-secretary, Paul Wright, Nina
Hastings. lrow 27 John Day, Jim Argenbright-vice-president, Tim Howard. Crow 37
Gene Hunt-president. f2l Club sponsor Mr. William Fellows discusses an electrical
problem with freshman Bob Valdez and junior Carey Messick.
ltlhln ltlnlllevisrielin elif lteuilmlirirllwz
rum! ltlllluiing sslhlliple ilu
llllll sg lliniliilimlipebllill
illfilllalll QIGEIIINEII' C
i Does a TV set really have to look
T like a pox? I RCA thinks not. That's
i because RCA is "thinking tomorrow"
l in the video and audio products
l vve're designing today for
you, to buy tomorrovv.
y l The -ounge Module
i shovvn at right, for
y examp e, is a self-
y contained vvorld
l l of entertainment. A rollaround lounge chair vvith
i tvvo TV sets, FlVl-AIVI radio and 8-track
stereo-all built in! l What looks like
an ultra-modern lighting concept llefti
is the Video Satellite. That spherical
chrome ball actually contains a
5-inch diagonal TV screen!
l FlCA's commitment to
f' design leadership is reflected
in these and many other
concepts novv on
display at the nevv RCA Design
Center. Drawing on innovative
shapes, materials and moods, this
collection marks a dramatic departure in
sight and sound electronics. l For a fascinating glimpse
into the future of home entertainment, you're invited to plan
a group tour through the RCA Design Center
Sherman Drive 8 Michigan Street.
Page 129-Advert' ment
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We won a game.
Yea! Rah! Yea! Rah!
Great for the fans
But at 5 a.m.
it's just me
and the birds
to keep in shape -
that was the coach's idea.
my family has already eaten i
so l'm left
with cold left-overs
served with a
of English and math.
Dad becomes a tutor
because one "F"
and I'm off the team.
flying pigskin, ..
The clicking scoreboard. ,.
from the foul line
Backup men awaiting
Thin clads are off
to a running start
The tennis team
the baseball team
A sandtrap in the middle
of the fourth hole
of the cheerleaders
of spirited fans
by the proud parents
Ican't let them down.
When I play the game,
I play to win.
"Just what is spirit?" a
freshman asks with gleam
in his eyes,
"You cheer all the time"
a sophomore says. "You
root if you win, lose, or tie."
l'm afraid you're wrong"
a bold junior states, "You
must care for your school
all year through."
"It's all of these and
more." a senior smiles:
"you care in the classroom,
It's the athletes job to
psych himself up. for a
game, or a match or a set.
He'll bring pride to the
school because he does give
a darn if he beats the resis-
tance he's met.
On the field, in the gym,
in the classroom, spirit is
caring. lt's playing the game
and wanting to win. lt's
sticking with your team all
the time, win or lose.
l at ,Q
I Lt, ' at
A h I
L13 Glenn NlcClung evades a Hornet tack-
ler as C23 Senior Scott Langan yells
encouragement, 13h Captain cheerleader
Sharon Kelly leads Knlght fans in a
sprritual outburst. C43 This year's varsity
cheerleaders, ffront rowl Nancy Steop-
plevvorth: lsecond r0wl Karen Harris,
Vicks Hubbard, Melanie Harmltong fback
YOWJ Pam Jordan, Sharon Kelly, and
Llnda Herrington lead the cheers as a
C5J lured-up father fights ID the cheer
battle agalnst Broadripple wuth a sign.
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'For one day
In 1968, varsity coach Bill
Kuntz told a group of excited
freshmen boys, "In four
years, we'Il have a city
champion football team."
ln 1971, varsity coach
George Brown said, "My
goal is 10-O."
And Senior Rick Grunert
said of the '71 season, "It
was like a dream."
But it wasn't a dream. lt
was real. The varsity team
shared a portion of the city
title and recorded a success-
ful 9-1 season.
After a 14-O loss to Cha-
tard in the Jamboree, the
fans were discouraged, and
the team was worried. But
the next week apprehen-
sions disappeared as Knights
over-powered rival Law-
With a 4-0 record behind
them, Arlington fans invad-
ed the Manual stands and
cheered their team to a 20-O
Spirits soared as the team
gained a Homecoming vic-
tory over Howe.
Although no team scored
more than 16 points against
them, North Central destroy-
ed Arlington's hopes of an
undefeated season, 8-7
Rebounding from the loss
with the City Title in sight,
the Knights rolled over At-
tucks and Broad Ripple.
And for that one day be-
fore Chatard played its
last game, the Knights were
the sole City Champs.
Page 135-Varsity Football
Single oss mars near perfect record
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What can.you say about
the worst season in Arling-
ton football history? Hav-
ing only one victory in 1971,
over Crispus Attucks, the
freshmen had varied opin-
ions on their record:
"The coach never saw us
before, so we had to spend
more time on the basics,"
said John Nimmo.
"There wasn't much team
spirit," - commented Van
"I played enough this
year, so I'Il be prepared
for anything next year," -
replied Bruce Wolf.
Danny Pearson summar-
ized the year for almost
everyone, stating, "Well, we
lost. There's not much we
can do about it: I just want
to forget about it."
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Freshman football: lfront rowl
Bryan Hudson, Kurt Walther.
Kenneth Woods, David Ahearn,
Daniel Jones, Bruce Wolf, Lloyd
Vandagriff. Floyd Vandagriff,
ltop rowI coach Fred Randall,
Charles Ruprecht, Mike Phillippe,
Mark Croup, Robin Diermey, John
Nimmo, Kevin Krahl, John Wal-
ton, Danny Pearson, Dimetrius
Mumford, Joe Bradley, Mike Duffe,
coach Kissinger, The smallness of
the team, both in size and num-
ber, lead to a disappointing season
for first year coach Fred Randall.
"Varsity is for keeps, but
reserve is a blast even
when we had to play hard
enough to go 10-0," sum-
marized linebacker, Tom Zim-
The respect for coach Jim
Craver is evident - "teen
angel," as the squad called
him, was also a friend.
Greg Oliver's post-game im-
itations of "l once knew a
man" reflected the atmosphere
of the bus ride home.
Sure they had fun, but when
the going got rough, though
it seldom did, the Knights
buckled down long enough to
get ahead before resuming
But a 10-0 record meant
work as well as fun and games.
The junior-varsity gridders
gained knowledge of their
teammates' abilities from two
years of previous experience
"ln tight situations every-
body had a job to do and we
knew it," said defensive nose-
man Ed Jenkins.
Letting the offense operate
freely by keeping the pressure
off them, the defense proved
superior in holding six of their
ten opponents scoreless.
Sidestepping and line wreck-
ing for the offensive team,
backs Nelson Pinkston and
Bruce Millen picked up es-
sential yardage while Lenfort-
ed Archie and Rodney Walden
stood out on defense.
Page 139-Reserve Football
things began to
as Miss Patti Street became
the first black queen at
Arlington. The crowning
gave added spirit to the
"it really added to the
emotion of the D-O tief'
commented Bruce Miilen.
The Junior ciassicaptured
the float contest as the
second half began. Knights
returned fired up and ready
to play. They lit the score-
board first with a iaunt
by Bruce Niilien ioiiowed
by touchdowns by Dave Oli-
ver and Dave Nieiior.
The final score showed
Arlington overt Howe 27-
15 but it didn't show the
other two firsts--the first
home victory over Howe
and the first varsity 6-0
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with . . .
1335 N. Arlington Ave
4 A K A
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Cl lot to Ilve
and Pepsi s got
u lot to give.
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. Inc. lndianapoIis,lnd
C11 Connie Dorsey rests after a score.
12D Dorsey runs for more yardage.
C31 Junior Diane Russell attempts a
catch. 441 Junior and Senior cheer-
leaders colapse after a pyramid. f5l
Joann Arbuckle runs for a second
"Mostly cloudy and much
colder today with chances of
showers. Little temperature
rise during the day. Consider-
able cloudiness and cold to-
night and tomorrow. High 37
low 35 ." - U.S. Weather
Snowed out on Saturday No-
vember 6, the fourth annual
powderbowl was played on
the following Monday. With
bitter cold still lingering be-
hind the frostbitten, feminine
footballers froze in a frantic
attempt to affirm class senor-
The Juniors, lead by quart-
erback Dottie Ware, had only
enough heat to mount a single
Friction between faction riv-
alry fired up the Seniors who
hit paydirt on two JoAnn Ar-
buckle scores and a sole Con-
nie Dorsey tally. Being the
second time in four years that
the Seniors have won the class
of 72 has an undefeated pow-
Page 144-Little 500
Little '500' puts wheels in motion
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winning team chalks up second victory
The "Platters" went around and a-
round until they crossed the finish line.
Pearson's a little 500 sponsor, is a friend
to Arlington students. Although they
didn't win the race.. Pearson products
win the favor of everyone.
Devington Shopping Center
Terrie Trotter and Sandy Thurman. freshmen.
The chilly night air could
not cool the heated compe-
tition on the track in the sec-
ond annual Student Coun-
cil sponsored "Little 500."
An exciting race from the
start, no team dominated
first place for more than a
With less than three laps
of the 100-lap race to go,
the team of Mark Walls,
Eugene Hunt, Mike Fine,
and John Tranberg took the
lead and held it to win the
race. All but Fine were win-
ners last year.
Less than a half a lap
behind, Team 32, Carl
Morehead, Bill Phillips, Tom
Powell, and Randy Shouse
won second place.
Diane Berry was the win-
ning team's queen candi-
Pre-race activities includ-
ed a "Mini 500" tricycle
race for girls. Four qualify-
ing feats culminated in the
championship race won by
the senior team.
Page 145-Little 500
City. . .City. . .City ity
Leading the city standings
with a 10-2 record at the
city tourney break, many fans
still weren't convinced of
just how good the Knights
really were. Could the team
get past Shortridge? After
all, the Satan's had beaten
the Knights just prior to
Advancing to the finals,
the cagers defeated Cathe-
dral and Washington slipped
For a while, at the title
match, it looked as though
the hoopsters had come this
far only to lose. But then,
the Knights roared back and
joy overflowed onto the court
as the Knights carried home
the trophy of "The City."
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The 1972 City Champion team includes: lfront rowi Wayne Radfgrd, kleson, Lawrence Savage, James Bell. Managers Dave McMurrer. John
Rodney Scott, Steve Seaman, Keith DeTi-ude, Tony Grundy. fsecond Nlunchel, Scott Alexander, Coach Rollin Cutter. The team recorded
YOWJ Head coach Don Lostutter, David Oliver, Lou Towns, Eric Nic- the longest Winning Streak in the SCh00l'ShiS10fy
"ArIington's best basketball team ever"
- r ' b.k. .. v HS t ' W 'Y 4 .K I 6
415 The City Tourney's leading scorer, Rodney Scott, tries to fake-out three
opposing players. Rodney often found himself surrounded as other teams tried
to stop the powerhouse. Q23 David Oliver demonstrates one of the many quick
moves which gained him a starting position on the Knight Team. C31 Steve
Seamon goes around two tall players as he attempts a score.
For hardcourt fans, the '71-72 version
of the Golden Knight squad provided the
greatest season ever.
The city champions and sectional runner-
ups with a 21-4 season thrilled the army of
fans that followed their record breaking trail.
Putting together a 10-2 record before
the semester break, the hoopsters convinced
any unbelievers that they were "for real" with
a 60-57 victory over Washington to win the
school's first city title in basketball.
Reeling off 9 straight victories before
faltering in the final regular season game
to Washington, the squad then stopped favor-
ite Shortridge and tough Chatard in the sec-
tional. Dreams for another title, however,
were shattered by Tech's Titans in a 70-62
sectional title heartbreaker.
ln addition to leading the team's scoring
with a 21.6 average and the team in assists,
senior Rodney Scott topped Mike Glancy's
career scoring record with 1,289 points
Rodney also led all scorers in the city tourney
and in the sectionals.
Titans shatter Knight dreams
Q11 A moment of sorrow occurs when the Knights chances of a state tourney
run are crushed. C21 Defensive standout Eric Nickleson momentarily loses control of
the ball under tough North Central pressure. f3l Leading scorer James Williams
drives on a Manual defender. C43 Freshman Squad: ffront rowl Scott Anderson, Larry
Scott, Dennis Seats. Steve Maxey, Bruce Wolfe, James Williams. fbackrowl Kevin
Tyler, Coach Ron Chappell, Gary Poindexter, Ron Moore, Melvin TayIor,1-awrenge
Jones, Patrick Channey, Doug Barkings,
A crushing defeat to Tech
in the final game of the sec-
tionals ended the Knight fans'
hopes for a state tourney run.
But it was the best of years.
The potent force of golden
warriors was the best of teams.
Boasting a 9-9 record, fresh-
man hoopsters, coached by Ron
Chappell and led by James
Williams and Ron Moore, gained
game experience, skill, and know-
ledge of the basic Arlington
formations. The frosh cagers
made up for their lack of height
in speed and agility to help
maintain the winning trend for
future hard-court participants.
Frosh post even season
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Reserve team members: ffrontl Coach Rollln Cutter lsecond rowl forted Archie. Scott Mltchum, Mlke Flne, Larry Radford. The
Bruce Mullen. John Johnson, Emmet Highbaugn, Doug Phlllips. squad flnished wuth a 15,6 season record. after loslng two
Dan Thompson. Mike Kirk, Dave Eaton, Bruce Rigsbee, Len- sophomore-stothevarsity.
Page 152-Reserve Basketball
Future Varsity win as Reserves
. 1 Y
ill Reserve coach Rollin Cutter explains his strategy to the squad in
the closing minutes of a tight game. t2l Guard John Johnson makes his
move to the basket. f3l Bolstering J.V. spirit. reserve pepsters include
tbottoml Jeannine Lucas tmiddlej Virginia Fleming, Debbie Hanley. Carol
Trotter ttopl Roni Looper. Robin Jessup, Bernita Eubanks.
"Ability was the key to our
success this year", commented
coach Roland Cutter on the
reserve 15-6 season. "Pride and
desire were big parts, but all
the individual talent working
as a team was the winning for-
mula this year." The reserve
squad, training ground for future
varsity players, was dominated
by the sophomore class. Sopho-
mores James Bell and Wayne
Radford moved to the varsity
during the season and eventually
earned starting team positions.
With 241 individual points,
leading scorer Len Archie dom-
inated the offensive attack.
Guard Doug Phillips stated "Once
we started winning, no one could
really accept a loss, so we all
gave that much more."
Offense pulled the close
games out, but defense held the
competition down. Defensive
standout Emmit Highbaugh, who
averaged 8 steals and 21 re-
bounds a game, signified the
agressiveness needed to meet the
Page 1 53-Reserve Basketball
Varsity wrestlers undermanned, overpowered
Page 154-Va rsity Wrestling
!'All together it was a strong
team. but we never entered a meet
with all of our capable man power."
speculated Dave Mellor on varsity
wrestling's season. Broken collar
bones and separated shoulders along
with over-weight wrestlers destroyed
coach Elmer Calloway's hopes for
a successful season.
Stepping out of the reserve line-up
to varsity midway through the season,
junior Steve Salmon joined veteran
Doug Molin in the regional meets.
Molin boasted a 20-1 individual season
record and second place in the city.
Tourney competition proved to be
too much as the grapplers placed
tenth in the City and seventh in the
North Central Invitational. Also contri-
buting winning records were Tom
Powell, 9-8: Dave Kitcoff, 11-65 and
Scott Jones, 10-5.
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C11 Heavyweight wrestler Mark Hannah is declared victorious over a
Marshall opponent, C21 Junior Tom Powell waits for the official signal
to begin wrestling against a Tech grappler. Q3j After taking second in
the city, senior Doug Molin dominates an attack over Lawrence. U11
The varsity wrestling team: ffront rowi Dozzle Adams, Tony Wishart, Dick
Dunn, Jeff Kladden, Dave Mellor, Steve Salmon. lback rowl Coach Elmer
Callaway, David Wenzel, Dave Kitcoff, Doug Molin. Tom Powell, Rick
Young, Mark Hannah, Coach Joe Dezelan. They finished with a 3-9 season.
Page 155-Va rsity Wrestling
eserve, frosh matmen meet tougher foes
Junior Varsity wrestlers, under
coach Joe Dezelan, had a 5-5
season defeating Carmel, Scecina,
Northwest, Noblesville, and
North Central to finish even
for the year. Sophomore Kirk
Gillette and juniors Dick Dunn,
Tony Wishart, and Steve Robin-
son gained experience on the
squad, hoping to fill vacant
varsity spots next year.
Winning only two meets, those
with Broad Ripple and Crispus
Attucks, the frosh matmen look
forward to a better season
next year. The frosh grapplers
learned basic holds and diffi-
cult maneuvers under first year
wrestling coach Jim Lentz.
Steve Powell, 8-2: and Dean
Baus, 7-3: contributed the only
CU Reserve Wrestling: ffront rowl Randy Cooley.
Damon Wilson, Mark Lee, frow 27 Russ Parker,
Steve Robinson, Coach Joeseph Dezelan, Leene
Baus, and Jeff Arbuckle. Q2j Junior Steve Robin-
son trys an escape from a Marshall opponent.
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Freshmen wrestling: ffront rowl Jim
Static, Kevin Regan, Kevin Roller, Paul
Fryett. Steve Powell, Qback row! Coach
Jim Lentz, Leon Dean, Ron Stanish, Jim
Merando, Fred Christiansen. Mike Hall,
and John Mareus Q43 Freshman Mike
T' .5 ,
M , h
ill Lettermen: ifront YOWJ Glen McClung, Mike
Fine, Dave Mellor, Steve Seamorl, Dave Kit-
coff, Keith DeTrude, Doug Molin, Elery Dixon.
Dave Oliver, Rod Scott. Brian Mulhern, Dave
Wenzel. Qrow 2l John Johnson, Keith Mitchell,
Doug Hobbs, Don Woods, Dan Henthorn, Pat
Baker, K,C. Thompsen, Greg Oliver, Bruce Mil-
len, Mike Terry, Rick Grunert, Scott Baker,
Crow 33 Tom Zimmerman, Scott Jones, Jay Engh,
John Munchel, Mike Hulse. Steve Bishop, Tim
Lael, Jeff Herndon, Dave Stoeppelwerth, Russ
Pikus, Len Archie. Charles Carney. Paul Vogel-
gesang, Rick Young. lrow 4l Joe Dezelan-Spon-
sor, Don Crowe, Kevin Brown, Darrell Webb,
Gerald Towns, John Tranberg, Larry Spilbeler,
Craig Romeril, Randy Bole, Larry Savage,
Otto McGee, Rodney Reid. Jim Mitchell. Mike
Pikus, Rick Robinson, Ed Jenkins. Q25 FCA
Officers. Don Woods-secretary, and David
Oliver-president, look over some past members
of their organization who have excelled in
the area of sports. K3l Lettermen Jim Mitchell,
Tim Lael, and David Mellor admire the
hats they sold for the sectional games.
The Lettermen sold out of the hats in only
two days, Ml Sophomore Mike Fine demon-
strates his skill at diving during a FCA
"meeting" in the Warren Central pool.
Page 1 58-FCA, Lettermen
Lettermen, FCA members achieve
on, off field in sports, service
Not only displaying best ath-
letes, the Lettermen's Club
sponsored by Joe Dezelan, ser-
ves a serious function. Act-
ivities range from collecting
money for the Multiple Scler-
osis Foundation, to nominating
the most valuable player in
Sponsored by Lyman Combs.
Fellowship of Christian Ath-
letes members, lettermen and
other athletic participants.
attended indoor swimming
parties and religious confer-
ences with other school
"huddle" groups. Bi-weekly
activities were planned by
F.C.A. officers David Oliver,
Don Woods, and Glenn
38th and Sherman
Pollution is out
Clean air is in
Power to spare
but no lead
Page 159-FCA, Lettermen
ill Seniors Brenda Wright. Marci Mathews, and Wanda
perform for fellow seniors and the crowd for the last time,
Each year senior Goldenaires are featured at the last home garne.
marching at football and
culminating one to three years of
basketball games. t2J Senior feature twirler JoAnn Arbuckle dis-
plays talent and coordination as she highlights a half-time show.
131 Moments of nervous anticipation prevail as Goldenaires await
the whistle to line up for pre-game activities. 441 Mrs. Schmidt
proudly watches the Goldenaires perform, anticipating their every
move and gesture. 453 Seniors Debbie Roeder. Brenda Wright, and
Marci Mathews participate in the flag ceremony at the beginning
'N'Q"N""'swnq...,...... ,W .t t
add glory, glamour to half-time activities
The clock says one minute and
thirty seconds remain in the second
quarter and seventy girls in gold
gather flags and pom poms and make
their way to the floor.
As Pep Band members strike up
a familar show tune, the colorful,
well-rehearsed Goldenaires play their
game of entertaining the fans during
Every show is different thanks to
the choreographic talents of sponsor
Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt who drills
the girls for three hours a week. As
one senior Goldenaire said, "We
practice several hours, but the last
thirty minutes is the most important
as we run through the show three
Goldenaires also marched in the
Veterans Day Parade, at Hinkle Field
House, and into the showers at the
Goldenaires: ifront rowi Marci Mathews-co-captain, Sherry Raap,
Debbie Ewigleben, Cindy Endsley, Debbie Willem, Susie Jackson,
Ann lkawa, Suzi Carr, Nancy Wood, Jane Fleshood, Ann
Beavers, Corby Berry, Pam Perkins, Janet Lappas, Janet Shea,
Carol Ingram, Jo Kuebler, Marcia Ricketts, Cindy Hanes, Debbie
Perkins, Anita Cones, Linda Rankin, Chris Hofmeister, Jayne
Hovarter, Linda Mesalem. Diane Sawin, Robyn Anderson, Donna
Terrell, Kerry Callahan, Nancy Shelton, Debbie Roeder-co-captain.
irow twoi Susie McAlister, Anita Horton, Miki Hancock, Vicki
Lemons, Sheryl Roberts, Cindy Vardaman, Teresa Munchel, Zelda
Wiggins, Karen Rice, Patty Ryan, Marquita Lunsford, April Ralston,
Wanda Harris, Cheryl Wells, Audrey Luster, Dixie Cochran, Phyllis
Gierke, Loretta Shera, Sharon Warrick, Charolette Herrington,
Dottie Ware-student manager, Mary Cavanaugh, Linda Staletovich,
Pam Bast, Susie Shipley, Lynn Young, Brenda Wright, Libby
Brown, Linda Taylor, Jenny Brown, Jamie Parish, Carol Morris.
Cheryl Talley, Janet Zoschke, Cindy O'Brien, Karen Mellor, Lois
Weber, Vicki Weber, Chris Phelps, JoAnn Arbuckle, Mrs. Burdeen
Schmidt. center, was sponsor.
50-cent fee, interest lead
113 Dottie Ware specializes in track. C23 After school practice
prepares girls for intramural basketball. C35 Traveling Volleyball Team: Qfront rowl Miss
Anna Wessell, Rhea Oliver, Carma Stevens, Bonnie Kingston. and Kathy Lee. Qback rowl
Connie Dorsey, Dottie Ware. Sharon Warrick, Melinda Gerber, and Leslie Routt. Q41
Senior Leslie Routt tips the Volleyball over the net scoring the team point.
to exercise, fun
Softball, basketball, tennis, volley-
ball, kickball, gymnastics, track,
name your game, it's offered
weekly after school.
The Girls Athletic Association
gives girls a chance to compete
and use the skills they have gained
in physical education classes. "The
girls have more time to practice
than they do in classes," according
to sponsor Miss Anna Wessel.
Junior Sharon Ross, three-year
member explained, "l like sports
and that's the only way I can get
The main purpose of GAA is
enjoyment. Fifty cents and an in-
terest to be involved is all a girl
needs to participate in GAA's year
round activities. Also one is given
the opportunity to try out for the
traveling volleyball team, winner of
fourth place in the state this year:
or the honor to say she ran with
Connie Dorsey Ca hopeful partici-
pant in the 1972 Olympics! in the
first lndianopolis GAA city track
meet. With the coming of Spring,
track is offered. Last year Arlington
captured second in state track
GAA: ifront rowl Mary Ellen Farrell, Pam Jordan-vice-president
Marcy Mathews-president, Jo Kuebler-treasurer, JoAnn Arbuckle
Robin Jessup, Cheryl Talley, Elaine Radford, Miss Anna Wessel-
sponsor. irow 23 Debbie Willen, Dixie Cochran, Marqueta Lunford
Dottie Ware-secretary, Audrey Luster, Mickey Hancock, Diane Sawin
.IE-nces Helm, Janet Cra-vifley. irow 33 Sharon Ross, Susie Hofmeister,
Betsy Stansbury, Cindy Lahr, Della McDougal, Carol Coers.
Jean Grey, Holly Brune, Terry Cochran. Qrow 43 ,Jeannine Lucas, Debbie
Rhea, Barbara Brummett, Karma Stevens, Erin Alexander, Yvonne
Wiggins, Nancy Bajer, Linda Busick, Rhea Oliver, irow 53 Robin
Schildknecht, Sandy Christiansen, Bonnie Kingston, Terra Nichols.
7848 Pendleton Pike
Alumni Carol Sue Lane
Bowling League frow 13 Melody Hanknns Kathy Fusher Sandy
Chrlstlansen Robm Schuednecht Clndy Black Margaret Hutch:
son Becky Stark lrow 2Q Rlck Haemmerle Tum Howard
Randy Stoughton Jer: McNeeIy Nancy Shelton Fred Halter
Janice Slegfrled Jerry Mntchell Chuck Klenart Crow 31 Dave
Damels John Day Jeanne Vltollns Pam Dover Sheryl Geddes
IS the place
for fun and excitement 'Wm
when you re with frlends
Helen Casserly Vnrgma Wunson Marty Cornor lrow 47 John
Reyburn Dave Griffey Larry Spllbeler Larry Hancock Mark
Walls Make Husk Steve Hoffman Greg Karnes Mike Fntz
geraid Kevm Day Jeff DeHaven Bowlers spent Tuesday
afternoons at Hnndel Lanes
Wx Y x9
Bowlln Lanes '
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Page 164 - Bowling
'Perfect 300 score' goal of league bowling
115 Bowling League Officers: fseatedi Pam
Dover, Reginia Vitolins. lstandingi Dave
Griffey, Mark Walls. 121 It doesn't matter
how many pins fall down if one steps
over the line as Steve Hoffman finds
out. 135 Uncertainity and hope are in the
eyes of a bowler as she waits for the
A strike, a spare, an open
frame, or a gutter ball-these are
the four ways a bowler can end a
frame. As the season progressed
at Hindel lanes, strikes and
spares prevailed while gutter
balls all but disappeared.
Led by sponsor Miss Anna Wes-
sel, the bowlers improved their
stance, release, spin, and follow-
Competition was fierce in the
boy's league as senior Randy
Stoughton challenged last year's
top bowler Rick Cagle. For the
girls, Pam Dover served double
duty, being the top girl bowler as
well as president.
Bowling became more than a
simple game for members who
watched for the scratch line, grab-
bed a quick snack between turns,
or experienced a feeling of an-
guish upon hearing a teammate's
strike echo down the alleys while
watching his own ball slip per-
fectly and gracefully. . .into the
Page 165 - Bowling
Faculty team continues
undefeatedg intramurals end in three-way tie
117 Senior Randy Bole outsmarts his foes and scores two of his game high twelve points
in the Senior Faculty Game. C29 The Senior team listens to the advice of their coach,
varsity basketball player Steve Seamon, during halftime. Q31 Senior Doug Hobbs drives
around senior Dave Griffey during an intramural tilt.
While the varsity basketball
team captured the school spirit
in their drive to city honors, the
Panthers, Stars, and Rejects waged
their own war for the intra-
mural league title.
With the extended league sche-
dule preventing a post-season
play-off, the three squads each
shared a piece of the crown with
identical 8-1 season records. The
Rejects took their second loop
title in as many tears and the
whole squad will return next
Maintaining their hardcourt
superiority over their students,
the faculty bested the seniors in
their annual battle.
Coached by Dave Oliver and
Steve Seamon, a highly spirited
senior corps jumped off to a 9-8
first quarter lead over the teachers.
Hopes for an upset were soon
thwarted by the play of the
faculty members Jesse "Priceless"
Price, John "Hot Rod" Allen
and Don "Killer" Lostutter. De-
spite the play of senior Randy
Bole, the faculty won, 63-52.
' O' 0 Need new transportation?
fs Car falling apart?
' li? 4 'D l
k .V ' Try a new motorcycle from
0 1 A
f 1 Dave's
A, Cycle Shop
2025 E. 46th Street
251-0711 Closed Monday
Page 167 - Intramurals
Double season keeps players primed, ready
Most people were still thinking basket-
ball when members ofthe '71-'72 tennis
team put the nets up. Practicing more
than any other athletic team at Arlington,
the racquetmen played two seasons-fall
Under the direction of coach Lyman
Combs, the team began working out
several weeks before opening matches.
Hard practices paid off as seniors Don
Crowe, Bill Detmer, Dave Stoeppelwerth,
Dave deRox and Ron Mayes built a
26-6 record over the past two years.
Racquets will be swinging long after
footballs and baseball bats are stored
away. According to Don, number one man
and sectional runnerup. "Tennis is more
than a few Friday nights a year. lt's for
Tennis team: ffront rowj Bill Detmer. Dave Stoeppelwerth, Don Abbott. Ron Mayes, Mr. Lyman Combs-coach. Along with team
Crowe. Rick Reifis. frow 21 Ron Powell. George Odom. Jeff practiceslhe raquetman workedoutonanindividualbasis.
Diamondmen look toward city championship,
ill Varsity Baseball Team: lrow ll Steve Seamon. Bob Christensen, Denny
Toothman, Mark Phelps. Ron Cooper. Tom Schuettee. lrow 27 Coach Don
Shaumbaugh. Keith Detrude. Don Woods, Chuck Elliot, Rick Gruinert, Kim
Puckett, Greg Oliver, Coach Don Lostutter. lrow 31 Rodney Scott, Dave
Koeppel, Ed Hamilton, Ron Steinson. Larry Spoolstra, Jeff Herdon. L21 An
opposing player takes aswing during a game as third baseman Rick
Gruinert moves into cover the action.
Page 170 Baseball
The Arlington baseball team started
a trend which continued into the 1972
city basketball championship.
The diamondmen entered the season
with hopes of capturing the city
title. They stopped short of their
goal in a 1-3 loss to Marshall in
the second tourney game. In regular
season play they won 16 out of 22
games, including a city tourney game
and a double header with Batesville.
Firing the only no-hitter of the
year against Deaf School, Ron Cooper
returned this year with lettermen
Steve Seamon, Rick Grunert, Glenn
McClung, Keith Detrude, Rodney Scott,
and Jeff Herdon in sight of the 1972
Coached by Don Shambaugh the
Knight team was favored to win the
city competition and were rated high
in the state rankings.
111 Senior Rodney Scott practices his grip in preparation for a
game. Rodney was the team's number one pitcher and also
a good hitter. Q21 Reserva Baseball Team: trow ll Phillip
Jackson, Terry Rahm. Jeff Kladden. Mark Barber, Mark Batuello
trow 2l Cocah Joe Draughn, Bob Crow. Ed Jenkins, Bill
White, Paul Christym, Kent Pettigrew, Coach Jim Craver.
lrow 37 Greg Wolf, Dale Horner. Bruce Rigsbee, Doug Phillips,
Dave Eaton. The reserve members also backed up the varsity
and played in the varsity games as well as their own games
against other reserve teams from around the city and county.
Glve your feet
Glve them a
thlck, soft carpe
C11 K C Thomsen believes In the old saymg
mlnd over matter as he concentrates for the
putt C23 Coach Manka goves Pat Baker a few
last mvnute taps Pat vylng for number one man
this season has played with the team for three
years C31 Semor Randy Stoughton s asslstance
proves to no avaul as Mike Hulse s 30-foot
putt dues two mches short Varslty partlcupatuon
requlres long hours of practlce
Golf lettermen eye successful season
"We have great possibilities to
be state champions this year!" said
With their sights set upon a
city golf crown and a berth in
the state championship, the link-
sters of Coach John Manka began
practice in January for the 1972
Five returning lettermen formed
the nucleus of the varsity golf
squad. Since last seasons 19-7 out-
fit included no seniors, this year's
varsity was seasoned and eager to
improve on disappointing fifth place
showings in both the city tourney
and the sectional last year.
Junior K.C. Thomsen paced last
year's squad with a 38.1 stroke per
round average with Senior Pat Baker
at 39.7 and Senior Mike Hulse with
41.8. These three battled for number
one man this year. .
Varsity Golf ffroni rowl Scott Baker Bill Klennert Da Coach John Manka, Mike Hulse, Patrick Baker, Greg Roberts,
vid Roberts Mark Saughter KC Thomsen lback rowl FredGrant RandyStoughton.
Building toward a promising future,
varsity tracksters combined youth with
experience into a solid cinder squad.
Track veterans Davy Kitcoff, Rodney
Reid, and Brian Mulhern, with ten
years of varsity experience among
them, formed the backbone of this
After winning varsity letters and
grabbing a city title as freshman.
Elery Dixon, Mike Fine, and John
Hohnston continued to improve with
Reid personally rewrote two school
records last year, running a 10.3 in
the 100 yard dash and tying a school
mark with a 22.9 timing in the 220-
Attired in new uniforms, and with
five returning Iettermen, the thin-clads
opened the '72 season with a 70-45
victory over Chatard.
411 Coach Bill Bennett urges Eugene Hunt dur-
ing a long-distance run. Q21 Hurdlers strain
to clear the final hurdle. Q33 Shotputter Randy
Bole heaves the put for a first place ribbon.
my Varsity track men run practice laps before
the meet begins.
Page 174 Track
A t 'E
Track: Uront rowl Curt Massey. Dave Jacobson. Scott Mitchurn.
Rich Robinson. Kevin Wilson. Rod Reid. Elery Dixon, Joe Bell.
Tony Grundy, Dean Behrman, Brian Mulhern. Bruce Rigsby. lrow
Iwo! Karl Moorgead. Kevin Ragan, Miles Standish, Gene Hunt.
Dave Oliver. Randy Armstrong, Dan Thompson. Jeff Arbuckle.
Keith Mitchell, Lawrence Radford. Jeff Montgomery. Ricky
Kidwell. John Walton. lback row? Randy Bole. Mike Williams,
Jon Fryar. Ron Moore, Lawrence Chaney. Emmett Highball. Torn
Hudson. James Bell. Don Calvin. Jay Engn. Davie Kitcoff.
. Q rn:
In cross country
Page 176 - Cross Country
dwg A x
x Nw '1-
.N ,www Q
' . : .M
.Q - R..
, X -'xx A A
experience isn't everythin
Q13 Cross Country: Uront row! Joe Kidwell, Len-
ord Shilling, trow 2j Bryan Mulhern, Eugene
Hunt, Steve Shea, coach Bill Bennett, Don Cal-
vin, Mike Roth. 125 All weather runner Steve
Shea practices at Gardner Park. C33 Harriers are
set off by Arlington's athletic director Mr.
Charles Maas in the Marshall contest. Q45 Junior
Ed Robinson limbers up as teammate Eugene
Hunt relaxes before practice, 155 Bryan Mulhern
outstrides a Howe opponent in the City meet, C65
Freshman runners: Qfront rowj Dwight Sead,
Jerry Kinsey, Mike Hall. Qrow 21 Kevin Regan,
Mike Husk, Fred Christin, Marcus Scoll, coach
Joe Draughon. The freshmen members gained
experience by running with the varsity.
Q' ' 5' -L'
ig! '5 "'. "'-N.
2' :Te 1 'vin
Q5 fu 44
ii u Un I
1- my-l smile
Varsity Cross Country
Greenfield, Lawrence - 2nd
Manual, Washington, Northwest - 4th
Ben Davis Invitational - 14
Tech - 2nd
Marshall Invitational- 7th
Howe Invitational - 9th
North Central, Warren Central - 3rd
City - 9th
Howe - 2nd
Sectional - 16th
s 1 'ar
"We never ran full strength.
Someone was always sick or
on crutches," related junior
Don Calvin on this year's not
so successful cross-country
A more experienced team,
having four returning letter-
men, ran contrary to the hopes
of coach Bill Bennett. AI-
though the record indicates a
bad season, the harriers out
ran 39 teams losing to 41. Bet-
tering last year's record, the
cross-country team moved up
a notch in both the City and
Sectional cross country
Using Gardner Park as a
home course the team ran
eight miles a day preparing
themselves for the two-mile
"lt wasn't really a bad year,
our individual ranks ever im-
proved. Next year could be our
best season. We'Il have 3 se-
niors, and 6 underclassmen
who had a lot of varsity experi-
ence this year," speculated
junior Bryan Mulhern.
Page 177 - Cross Country
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That's a lot
and names 1
justthe other day
I started taiking
to some giri
i thought 1 knew
but i reaiiy didrvt.
And it's embarrassing
to call a senior
or vice versa.
become a biur of faces
and I carvt tell
friends from enemies.
The teachers too,
have a hard time
"Oh, I know you --
you sit in the third seat
in the second row
of my fifth period
But i'm sorry,
I don't remember
Sometimes I wish they'd make
everyone at our school
wear name tags
it would save
a lot of embarrassment
in sporting events
they have programs
that tell each player's
name and number
so we know
who to cheer for.
lt makes it easier
for the fans.
lt's hard to teii the players
without a program.
Page 179 - Album
Page 180 - Teachers
Teachers of past times are often
depicted as harsh, elderly ladies who
ran their classes with a firm hand. The
students worked under the menace of
rapped knuckles as no talking what-
soever was permitted,
Today teachers run their classes in a
more relaxed atmosphere. Students
are encouraged to relax and question
answers. Although modern teachers
and students sometimes do become
friends, many youths carrt realize the
teacher lives outside of the classroom,
Outside interests range trom horti-
culture to knitting. Vice-principal Rob-
ert Gwyn and Mr. William Fishback,
foreign language department head,
are amateur photographers. Mr. Ron
Chappell, health teacher, also is a
county sheriff, Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt,
physical education teacher, likes inte-
rior decorating. These teachers, like
everyone else, try to enioy life.
a grf if
Q11 John Schulz romps with his son. C23
Dressed as Santa. William Ensor distributes
candy. 139 Benjamin Fort relaxes in the ii-
brary during a free period. Q49 Senior Ai
Williams helps Mrs. Emma Goode judge
cakes in a contest, 155 Vicefprincipai Robert
Gwyn gladly judges cakes.
.Q-sql, ,Q -xx
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A11 .4 V' xt lngiiq,
x.rN . I 7
Knxii' ' VJ 5.
.1 I Q.
A 'L. 'W'
-- 3 Nui X isa
Page 181 - Teachers
Page 182 - North Central Evaluation
fly Arlington was evaluated March 13-17
by the experts. f2J John Morris, Mrs. Clar-
ena Huffington, and James Urbain dis-
cuss plans. C31 Robert Gwyn, vice-princi-
pal, does some clean-up for the visit.
In an about face from their usual role
of teachers, faculty members went back
to school this fall to gain some special
information. The subject - Arlington
Teachers and administrators compiled
a comprehensive self-evaluation of the
school in every conceivable area from
academics to community relations.
Each person served on at least two
committees, and under the direction of
James Urbain, English teacher, and other
members of the steering committee eval-
uated each Arlington department.
The entire report was then sent to the
North Central Association of Schools,
who provided each member of an evalu-
ating team with a copy for background
purposes. The outside team of teacher -
administrator experts visited Arlington
during the week of March 13-17, and
compiled their own evaluation of the
Mr. William Fishback, chairman of the
curriculum committee, commented, "We
feel that Arlington has an excellent cur-
riculum. Most of the weaknesses that we
found are problems that schools are
encountering all over the country - ov-
ercrowding and a general lack of funds
An example of the money problem is
evident in the English department. James
Johnson, chairman of the English Com-
mittee, explained that the major weak-
ness of this department is a lack of
"According to standards, a school this
size should offer radio facilities. We have
the room provided, but due to lack of
funds, purchasing the necessary equip-
ment for this project is impossible."
Other committees discovered, too, that
besides being outstanding in most areas,
the general problems of overcrowding
and finances often arose.
Mr. Paul Terrell, who headed the com-
mittee studying staff and administration
commented, "We found the school in
pretty good shape, but we've still got a
long way to go."
Page 183 - North Central Evaluation
Page 184 -- Administrators
Offering a helping hand to
confused or troubled Knights,
the Arlington adminisiration
coaordinated the r activities of
2500 Siudents and faachersn
High standards in both social
and academic endeavors were
insured by the hard work Gf
principals. counselors. Qfld the
school's sociai workeargduraing
and after the regular ischool
A, A X . ,
- La. 1,1 pi-gg: .x fl- 55 . - A A
mrsecrerary Mis, Elizabeth Brown helps
Visa-principal Robert Gjwyn sciiveraa prob-
lemg C25 Vice-principailivernist Faison --
Norfolk State, Morgan State, Purdue uni-
versities C31 V508-principgal Robert Gwyn --
B.S,, NLS., Butler University. 141 Principal
1 R ,ff
i ' ? ' ' i'
W C63 s 1
Robert Turner'--f AB., M.A., DePauw,
Baii State, Havana Universities 153 Gerald
Swingord -- B.A.. M.S.W., A.S.C.,W,
indiana C61 Daniel Welch - B.S., M.S.,
111 Delinda Caldwell, B.S., M.S..
Butler University 121 Harry Cas-
key, B.S.. M.S,, Butler Univer-
sity C31 Joseph Dezelan, B.S.,
M.S., Butler University my
Gladys Donaldson, B.S., NLS.,
Butler University 157 Everett
Green, B.A., M.A., Canterbury,
Ball State C61 Sally Maze, B.S.,
M.S., Ball State,,Butler Uni-
versity i77 Richard Oglesby, B.S..
M.S., indiana State 183 Bel-
gen Wells, B.S., NLS., Ed. S.,
lndiana State, Indiana University
C92 Martha White, B.S., M.S..
Kentucky State College, Butler.
Page 185 -- Administrators
C13 James Abraham - B.S., M.S., Pur-
due, Indiana State Universities. C23
David Blase - A.B., Indiana University.
C33 Elmer Calloway - B.A., M.S., De-
Pauw University, University of Illinois.
C43 Louis Chaney - A.B., M.S., Indiana,
Butler Universities. C53 Rollin Cutter -
B.S., M.S., Butler, Indiana Universities.
C63 Gladysmae Good - B.S., M.S.,
Louisiana State, Butler Universities.
C73 Paul Hutson - B.S., M.S., Butler
University. C83 Robert McClary - B.S.,
M.A.T., Indiana University. C93 Henriet-
ta Parker - M.A., Carnegie lnstutute
of Technology. C103 Paul Terrell -
B.S., M.S., Indiana State University.
C113 H. Thomas Walls - A.B., M.S., ln-
diana, Butler Universities.
Page 186 - Faculty
C123 Donald B- White - A-B-i Ni-S-. LaPrees - B.A., John Herron School
Hanover College, Indiana State Univer- gf Art, Butler University, indiana Uni-
Sify, C137 Merle i-Wimrrler- 13-S-.Ni-S-I versity. Q35 Jim Lentz - B.S., Indiana
Ball State University, Butler Universi- University, Q45 Denise Pettee - B.S.,
TY- C145 Robert Zetll - BS.. Nl-S.. Pur- Bal! State, University of Eastern Illi-
due University, Indiana University. nois, Indiana University, John Herron
C17 Margery Hirldrrl-Bri - A-B., Ni-5-, School of Art. 153 William Quiilin -
Indiana University, Butler University, B.E.A., M.A., Indiana State University,
John Herron School of Art. 125 John Rhode Island School of Design.
C17 June Edison - B.M., Butler Univer-
sity, lndiana University. C25 Ralph Hor-
ine - B.S., M.A., Ball State University.
C33 Zonda Montgomery - B.S., B.A.,
Minnesota University. Q41 William Salz-
mann - B.M., M.M., Butler University.
C55 Priscilla Smith - B.S., M.S., Indi-
ana State University, Eastman School
i - 34 AL J
Page 187 - Faculty
Q15 Louise Batties - A.B., M.A., Indi-
ana, Butler Universities. 125 Mary Ben-
edict - B.S., M.S., Butler University.
C35 Shirley Bickerton - B.A., Butler
University. C45 M. F. DeWitz - B.A.,
M.A., St. NIary's of Notre Dame, Evans-
ville, Xavier Universities. Q55 Georgia
Floren - B.S., M.S., Indiana, Butler
Universities. C65 June Marie Grundy -
B.S., Ball State lJniversity. C75 Alice
Hessler - B.S., M.S., Butler University.
C85 Clarena Huffington - A.B., M.S.,
indiana Central, Indiana State, Butler
Universities. C95 James Johnson -
A.B., M.A., Indiana University. 1105
Adolph Kerber - B.S., M.S., Butler
University. C115 Frank Lee - B.S.,
M.S., Ball State, Butler University.
Page 188 - Faculty
C129 Yvonne Rababa - A.B., M.A., But-
ler University. C137 Elaine Santore -
B.S., Clarion State College. C143 J. C.
Urbain - B.A., M.S., Butler University.
C155 Linda VanHoy - B.S., MS., Indi-
ana State University. C163 Clara Weav-
er - M.S., Indiana University. C175
Jean Woodward - B.A., M.A., Indiana
University, University of Michigan.
C181 Daveda Wyatt - B.A., M.A., East
Central State, Oklahoma Librarians
C13 Geraldine DeHart- B.A., M.S., But-
ler University. C23 Essilee Hamilton -
B.S., Butler University. C37 Margaret
Schroedle - B.A., M.S., Hanover Col-
lege, Butler University.
M, C 1 .
Page 189 - Faculty
. x .
Q . 3 sea'
" .m s C .x f sf
gh M fe, .
page 190 - Faculty
C13 Margaret Armenoff - B.S.,
M.S., Indiana State, Butler
Universities. CZJ Margaret Bless-
ing - B.S., M.A., Ball State
University. C35 Malinda E. Cof-
fee - B.S., M.S., Tennessee
State, Butler Universities. C5J
Jean Hollman - B.S., M.S.,
Indiana State, Indiana Universi-
ties. 463 Margaree Johnson -
B.S., Savannah State College.
M.S., lndiana University.
Q83 Gwendolyn Payne - B.S.,
Bl5h0D College. C91 Margaret
Rowe - B.S., M.A., Indiana,
Northwestern Universities. C103
Theo L. Rush - B.S., M.B.A.,
Central Normal College, Indiana,
Indiana State Universities. 411i
Charles E. Waggoner - B.S.,
M.A., Ball State University, Earl-
173 Howard Martey - B.S.,
s . s
K . iw fs ,N
. ws ras: ks: .s..N-Egg ss... r
. .X .. .gtg CQ X
i . ' tisssfis S Q
5 l ' i 1
C13 Elizabeth Brown - school secre-
tary. 123 Alice Fitzgerald - registrar.
C35 Martha Flannery - budget clerk.
C43 Marjorie Jeter - senior guidance
clerk. C55 Gladys O'NeiI - PBX oper-
tor. C67 Ann Poulimas - IBM operator.
Q75 Evelyn Ritter - attendance clerk.
487 Dorothy Sanders - bookkeeper.
C93 Mildred Wright - attendance clerk.
Page 191- Faculty
C17 John Allen - B.S., M.S., Butler Uni-
versity. C25 Ralph Bailey - B.S., M.S.,
Butler University. C35 Elizabeth Beal -
A.B., M.A., Butler University. C49
George Brown - B.S., M.A., Tennessee
State University. C51 Irvin Cash - B.S.,
M.A., Ball State University. C65 Benja-
min Fort- B.S., M.S., Ball State Uni-
versity. C7J Elbert Howell- B.A., M.A.,
Butler University. C85 Margaret Janert
- B.S., M.S., Cincinnati, Butler Uni-
versities. C9l Donald Mannan - B.S.,
M.S., Indiana, Butler Universities. C103
.Lydia Maurey - B.S., M.S., Butler Uni-
versity. C11J John Morris - A.B., M.A.,
DePauw University, University of
Pennsylvania. C125 William Orme -
A.B., M.S., Indiana, Butler Universities.
,J I ....
Page 192 - Faculty
- X ' 4
' In H21
4135 Don Shambaugh - B.S., M.S.,
Indiana Central College, Butler Univer-
sity. C143 Beryl Vaughan - B.S., M.S.,
Butler University. C153 Forest Witsman
- B.P.E., M.S., Purdue, Butler Univers-
ities. C167 Ruth Colon - A.B., M.A.,
DePauw University, University of llli-
nois. f17J Jan Duggan - B.A., lndiana
Central College. C183 William Fishback
- A.B., M.A.T., lndiana University. C193
Anne Jeffrey - B.A., M.S., lndiana
University. C203 Mercedes Portilla -
M.A., University of Havana. 1217 Pame-
la Ruble - A.B., lndiana University.
1223 John Schulz - B.A., M.A., Univer-
sity of Innsbruck, Marquette Universi-
ty. C231 Doyne Swinford - A.B., M.A.,
lndiana State University.
x "'sxm,,.g, WNW K
.... -. x
,Q W i
Page 193 - Faculty
CU Rubie Alexander-B.S., Southern
University. C21 Audra Bailey-A.B.,
M.S., Indiana University, Butler Uni-
versity. C31 William Bennett-B.S., M.S.,
Indiana University. C41 Martha Burton-
A.B., M.S., M.M., Drake University.
Northwestern University. C51 Donald
Clodfelter-B.S., M.S., Butler University,
University of Mississippi. C6j Will
Davies B.S., M.S., Indiana State Uni-
versity. C7J William Ensor-B.S., M.A.,
Butler University. f8J William Fisher-
B.S., M.S., Indiana State University.
C93 Charles Hespell-B.A., Murray State
C103 Rita Jackson-B.S., M.S., Purdue
University. C113 Don Lostutter-B.S.,
M.A., Hanover College, University of
Illinois. C123 Henry Volk-A.B., M.S.,
M.A., Franklin College Indiana, Rut-
ger Universities C133 William Fellows-
B.S., M.S., Purdue University. C143
Wallace Hartman-B.S., M.S., Indiana
State Ball State Universities. C153 Ber-
nard Heeke-B.S., NLS., indiana State
University. C163 Wyette Kraucunas-
B.S., M.S., Indiana, Butler, Illinois Uni- A .
versimies. C173 Dewaine Metcalf-A.A., Industrlal
B.S., Northwest Missouri State, Grace-
land Colleges. C183 Rex Wilson-B.S.,
M.S., Indiana State University.
C13 Ron Chappell-M.S., Butler, Univ.
C25 Lyman Combs-B.S., Butler. C35
James Craver-B.S., Butler. C45 Joe
Draughon-M.S., A.B., Franklin Col-
lege, Butler. C57 Charles Maas-B.S.,
M.S., Indiana C61 John Manka-M.S.,
Butler. C73 Fred Randall-B.S., Ball
State. C81 Burdeen Schmidt-B.S., ln-
diana University. Q95 Anne Wessel-
B.S., NLS., Indiana University.
gtk ,, f......'--B
A K Q A A
C11 Emma Goode-M.S., Manchester
College, Butler. C21 Josephine Holder-
M.S., Lincoln, Butler. C31 Barbara
Hudson-B.S., Ball State. C41 Betty
Hingerford-M.S., Butler. C51 Ruthlyn
West-B.S., Kentucky State College.
C61 Frances Way-M.A.T., Indiana
C71 Sgt. William Pennington. C81
Rowena Graub-M.S., Butler. C91 Mary
Van Allen-B.S., Indiana.
' E . s
I lr K ...L WIKI: l'l'WlIll1l'llllll -
scenes . messengers, Security officers
Although rarely noticed, mes-
sengers and security officers are
an important asset to the school.
Assisting office workers and
deans, the 49 messengers received
no academic credit for their work.
Besides delivering call slips and
messages to students, they ran er-
rands for teachers and took tele-
phone calls in the attendance office,
thus utilizing clerical skills.
Commenting on the usefulness
of messengers, Mrs. Belgen Wells,
dean of girls, stated, "The school
would be hard-pressed to work
For protection of students and
school property, four Indianapolis
Police Security Officers were as-
signed to Arlington during the
school year. Along with walking
the halls, the officers had "Cafe-
teria duty" during lunch periods.
Officer Carl Boger, a two year
member of security staff, thought
that "this year there was a lot
more student control and co-
operation which needed to be com-
Winter weather found the three
male officers directing traffic in
front of school. They also keep
non-Arlington people without pro-
per passes out of the school.
Page 198-Messengers and Security
111 Karne Easton is on the way to deliver
one of those dreaded green slips. 121 Messengers
sit in the Attendance Office as they wait to
be called. 131 Officers Janice McKinney stops an
unlucky student in the hall and asks for her
pass. 141 A messenger enters a class to deliver
a call slip to an unsuspecting student, Q51
Sargeant Boger"discusses"the CliS8dVBf1lag6S of
being in the hall without a pass. C61 Terry
Knipe gets an assignment from Mrs. Wells.
keep school, students' running'
Y onne Wugg ns Freshman
Martins Bootery has
sh es for guys and
as Spaulding Amencan
Girl and Florsheim are
among the wide selec
tlon Even hard to fat
feet are fitted at Martin s
1029 Arlungton Avenue
girls. Name brands such
Page 199-Messengers and Security
S, 3 j x
X ,, K 4 e
X x x
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5' 5 S'
9 X ilx
Cafeteria creates drama, suspense, intrigue
Greetings, lunch fans. Welcome
to the Arlington Cafeteria.
Once again, pandemonium breaks
loose as a mass of starving kids
converges on the serving area.
What's this? "Fifteen, sixteen,
seventeen! Seventeen kids cut in
line. l'lI never eat!" This distressed
student starts to inform the teacher
of his fate, when he is interrupted
by a chorus of, "Gimme a J...
Gimme a As soon as the
hissing and booing subsides, the
teacher tries to take attendance.
He exclaims, "I ' don't believe
this! Out of eight kids at this
table, two are in the Senior cafe-
teria, one is in the library, another
is in line, two more are at the
next table, still another is using
the phone, and - wait a min-
ute - could this kid really be
absent?" Meanwhile, as the dis-
tressed student tries to get the
teacher's attention, six more kids
Here come the pledges! Or, I
hope that kid skipping backwards
yelling, "l'm a freshman! l'm a
freshman!" is a pledge. Lookout!
Someone just threw a - forget
it. It was only an extrapoint attempt
from a football game. Still tapping
the teacher's shoulder, the dis-
tressed student steps aside to avoid
a spoon loaded with cottage cheese.
New ceiling tiles? Not exactly
- a few of our gifted marksmen
decided to see who could get the
most straw wrappers on the ceiling
It was a th ree-way tie.
By now, it's exactly one min-
ute before the bell, and everyone
heads for the door. The bell fin-
ally rings, as tables collapse and
the distressed student walks out
the door sighing, "Oh well, I
Well, friends, that's the story from
the mess hall. Have a good day,
and see you at Dairy Queen after
K 1 ., gr: Qs, Q i
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Cooks: front rowl Adeline Zaiser. Monica Sheflet. Vir inia Fasnacht
il l g ,
Bonnie Blines, Edith Sawyer, Betty Black. Margorie Massinggale-
head cook. frow 21 Lelia Grundy, Zola Dicus. Delores
Lytle. Betty Tippenger, Katherine Laird, Mildred Duncan, Lucille
Hafner. Evelyn Davidson, frow 3l Tonnie Harrell, Lois Ellis,
Y., Y? E
. , ii 2- 9,1
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Oakla Whiteside, Francis Davis, Mary Van De, Grace Saillant.
Audry Kehrer, frow 4l Mary Key, Mary Conry, Mary Gatewood.
Lilly Larson, Clara Zaring, Irene Strome. Cooks prepared our
2500 meals a day for hungry knights.
the scenes . .Custodians pick-up, put together,
X K' g"' .
Custodians: Uront rowl Willis Chenault, Jerome Harris, Edwin Jones, August Kramer, William Beal. Estel "Sparky" Hauser.
Whitaker, Leslie Schuyler, Gypson Bland, Shelly Hoover-head Besides keeping the school clean, these men made sure that
custodian. lrow twoi Vernon Franklin, Wilburn Williams, Everett itwasintopworkingcondition.
clean up, shovel-off the school
When the spinner finally points
to "home" for students, it points
to "work" for the members--of. Mr.
Shelby Hoover's custodial staffs F.
Keeping the cafeteria in order pro-
ved to be one of the most challenging
chores. Removing straw papers from
the ceiling, chocolate pudding from
the backs of chairs, jello from the
walls, and picking up ice cream sand-
wich wrappers, milk cartons, silver-
ware napkins, and Lancers on Friday
kept the day crew busy. They were also
responsible for cleaning and disin-
fecting restrooms. During the winter
months the custodial crew de-iced
the front drive as well as the schooI's
surrounding grounds. The night crew
was kept busy ridding the classrooms
of gum and candy wrappers, notebook
paper, and various other refuse.
When asked how the custodian
business was, Mr. Hoover commented,
"Well, nothing's changed. lt's still
work, work, work!"
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6901 E. 38th Street
545 421 1
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"Hey, who's that lady over there?
Any of you guys know her?"
"Nah, I don't know her. She's
here almost every day watching us
practice. Think she's someone's mom?
Most parents are unseen forces
behind many of the school's activi-
ties. They're the source for ticket
money, the manufacturer of clothes,
and the chauffeurs of all occasions.
They're the private fan clubs and
cheering sections. They're the silent
majority who listen to "how un-
fair the teacher was in school."
"My mom watched the junior girls
practice for the Powderpuff," said
senior JoAnn Arbuckle. "Afterwards
she told me what techniques they were
concentrating on. That helped."
"Most of what parents hear about
school is what their children tell
them" said Mrs. Anne Herrington,
president of the Organization of
Parents and Teachers. "This year
the OPT is concentrating on a human
relations angle. We're encouraging
parents to drop in and visit school
and we're trying to establish a more
personal contact with teachers."
The OPT started the year with an
empty bank account because of the
Knight Light project. They had to
rebuild funds through new member-
ships and projects for parents and
An Open House commemorating
National Education Week brought in
250 new members of their 700 goal.
Parents met the teachers and visited
displays in different departments.
"One of the hardest problems was
for people to realize that everyone
is human," said Mrs. Herrington.
"Some parents go into classrooms
with the idea that the teacher is
the supreme ruler of the room in-
stead ofthinking him equal."
Mrs. Herrington, the first female
OPT president, worked with Charles
Johnson, first vice-president: Mrs.
Jackie Thompson, second vice-pres-
identg Mrs. Margerie Barringer, cor-
responding secretaryg Mrs. Helen
Spradling, recording secretary: Frank
Lee, treasurer: and Mrs. Betty
Holifield, human realation chairman.
With all but two of the officers
working days, the Board members
sacrificed evenings and weekends
for meetings and projects.
ill Concerned parents watch from the stands during a football
game. f2J OPT officers present p trait of himself to p p I
Robert Turner at the OPT Op House. 13, Tensio b Id
as parent-fans t hthefinalq t fthe game,
NORMAN E TRAVIS
Norman Travis gives personal at
tention to insurance needs
146 E Washington St
4468 N Kenmore Rd
' E 5
Mr. Travis and daughter, Susan, junior
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Senior Class officers for 1972 are Dave
Wenzel. treasurer: Nancy Tingie. secretary:
Linda Herrington, second vice-president:
Steve Bishop, presidentg Marla McDanieIs,
alumi secretary: and Kim Puckett. first
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ra6riirA BKRNFSH-MQSSQnger 42 Bibb c:iui3 .az
Red Cross Club 4: Tri-Hi-Y 4:JA 2. 31 L
i QRAYSON BARRETT
SAMUEL BAXTYR-"Flower Drum Song": Concert
' . Choir 4g Rifle Tfeam 3. d. Captain 4.
5 4Q.Kf1.i8htS Club 1,
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.3: Trebieaires 2-4: President 4311Knig15g.gggg.1.3Q..2:
anne BIBERDORFwNational. HonQ1HSQfiiQ4?fS,gg .
Academic Assistant 3: Bibte Club- .5335
3, 43 vice-Rresident 41
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3. 4: intramura!s 4: LQiierman's 61515745 1908743 Q
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GAA 2: -Spirit Cummittepf2:T irxg
cum 2: Jr. Mothers,freagYi:a1i1mitiQiQ:gs3siFlf?fom f,
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X -Seninr May: 'Student Council. 1. 2: History
1 - Club L. Q23 EFQNC5 Stub 1, 2g N3ayor's.ComXmittee
. -. . arg -yanqa1igm'3 l.0,? HQYIQTS Semifinalist:
1 Vekzeiif Bemaereesdz. . T .
X X X?iX!.raEemcK XJ:X Rlirfa-Xheeosaae 2, 3:
f.. Quiz Team? 3. 4i'ThQSD58fiS X141 "My Fair Ladyh:
x X.ig"Sxmms nf Masai: ."Fiddier.'wan tm Ronin:
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5 x . 4:55 freshman Bitkfetbalh
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v LUANNE NEYIBY l 1 L
ealc ulcltl-ESQ!!-P.E.i 'Assistant 2. si
Human Relations Council-4: Freshman Basket-
ball. Reserve 2.i Varsity 3, 4: Freshman Foot-
ball, Reserve 2: Lette:-mans Club 2-4.
CND! NOLAN--Messenger 2. 3: P.E. Assisi
tant 2: GAA .1-3ZPowderbowl 3, 4: Spirit
Committee 4: Knights Club 1, 2.
CYNTHIA KAY 0'BRlEN--Golderlaires 2-4: Kni-
ght Club 1.
' SANDRA ANN 0'BRIEN--Knights Club
1. 2:GAA1:Tri-Hi-Y 3. 4: JA 3: COE 4,
SUSAN MATY 0'BRlEN--Academic Assistant
4: GAA 1: Tri-Hi-Y 3. 4, Chaplain 4: JA 35 Knights
club 1-3. i
OMIA 0'DELL-Thesiliahs 2-4? VWSUUNG of
Music": "Fiddler on ith? Roof? iSenioi"Play:w
"Skin ol' QurTeeth":"JB". ' i
DEBQRAH OGUEN h
4: sxiidem Collncil i, 21
S1:iiifiitE.fefrrh1ixte6i4gl-lniglffts Club xi JA 24.
ali? . f N Q A . i X
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infilBiSleettial1,pVarsity 2-4: Freshman
3!3l'Slf9JZs4:iTvac:-1 Team 2-4: FCA
Q5 'dilllllli-vkililatiiolwil lflonoriSoclety 3, 4:
.1-I' ifTaldrlt.SHQw 4' Student Council 3:
wfsnssxii wr-nal 4.
5 Q 5 sham Paevilsi .
Mark Kresge portrays the lonely fiddler during
h L La imhearsal for the musical "Fiddler an the
eerftleand 2445 M5fGh'N32
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King and Queen candidates for the Junior Prom were Qrow Steve Seamon, Keith DeTrude, Tony Wilson. Mike Richeson, and
one, Iefi to right! Beth Bibler, JoAnn Arbuckle, Anita Horton, Keith Burnett. Beth Bibler and Mike Richeson reigned at the gala
Linda Herrington, and Nancy Greenefrow two, left to righti affairheidatthelndiana Roof,
Ei!! ZA rich
IN CARMEL, INDIANA 46032
320 SOUTH RANGE LINE ROAD
T h e and keys to theoarl
of b n g and l dont always get lt.
Number 2 is supposed ,
to try harder. ?M'!,f X if
Ask any senior and Q,
he-'ll tell you. wi fe sf
Juniors are Number 2.
So I try harder.
l have to.
I practiced hard to beat the
seniors inthe powderpuff,
but we lost.
We did have the winning
float for homecoming, though.
Being second isn't so much
different from being Number
I don't know much more
than I did last year.
if being Number 1 means more
chemistry, just forget it.
I have my driver s license
But what about the car?
I still have to ask
to use it
Next year, l won t
have to try so hard
--------Q--w-e sam icivive
0 1 SHENEVREYET
9-Q --Mw --Q--. NlPOJOlVlURR
QM- ---.- ERRVEES
Alter being at Arlington for three years, juniors find that
events often become routine.
For something out ofthe ordinary, find five words in the
above jumbles. Then take the letters in the circles spaces to
answer the last jumble.
isei 9141101 sioiunr pue 'eueiegeg 'ezuaseg
'mold ioiunf 'eeiui-Aluaweg 'Ansqwaug ssiamsuv
Dozzle Adams. Ron Agnew. Joyce Alex-
ander. Lisa Allison, Jackie Alstott, Jim
Altman. Jeff Amonette, Harlan Anders.
Debbie Anderson, Robyn Anderson.
Karen Archie, Randy Armstrong, Vick-
ie Armstrong, Dan Ashcroft, Jeff Sak-
er, Scott Baker.
Cheryl Ball. Patty Ballantine, Pier
Bandy. Cassandra Banks. Michelle
Banks. Don Barbee. George Barbour,
Vickie Barnhart. Pam Bast. Linda
Bates, David Beasley, Denise Beasley.
Ann Beavers. Cheri Beeler, Denise Bell.
Gabi Bernscheider. Corby Berry, Diane
Berry, Rena Bishop. Joyce Blackwell,
Greg Blessing. Marcia Blunt. Bob
Charles Board. Jean Boese. Fred Bon-
fils, Tom Bonsitt. Sandy Boone, Scott
Bourne. Vicki Bouye. Mike Bowles.
Glenn Bowling, Chris Bowman. Clau-
dia Bowman, Debbie Boyd, Sheila
Boyd. Mike Brandon. Ron Bridgeforih.
Cathy Bradley. Kerry Brand. Ann
Brewster. Davey Brinegor, Rick Brink-
ers, Diane Brittain. John Brodhecker,
John Brown. Kevin Brown, Lori Brown,
Tony Brown, Venita Brown. Winifred
Brown. Barb Brownlee. Brenda Brum-
Connie Bunning. Patty Burden. Jay
Burgers. Connie Burrus. Cindy Busick,
Jenny Buzzard, George Cain. Kerry
Don Calvin. vaierie Calvin, Rick cari-
son. Charles Carney, Dan Carr, Marty
Caff. Suzi Carr. Barbara Carson,
Mike Cartwright. Mark Carver, Vicki
Cassmon, Mark Catellier, Steve
Charleston. Wanda Chase, Linda Che-
ney, Sybill Crisci.
Q U 7' ,. X ff
X' ,er f s ' ,
5 . X ' w Q '
Q X ff ' A Q.,
- . , A
xiix NSS ' -, s g .i '
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.5 '-i i fix
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. L Q A
A A T A
ex B 1 1
Q , A,
' if IE 1
-X, s N qw SX 5 s i.
y 1 , e
Bob Christiansen. Cathy Clark. Connie
Clayton, Janet Click, Denise Cobb, Dix-
ie Cochran. Mike Cochran, Sylvester
Debbie Collins. Mark Collins, John
Conley. Anita Cones. Cathy Cones.
Randy Cooley, Tim Corman. Monte
Tony Crago, Kathy Crawford. Kristine
Crawford, Laura Creech, Connie Crim,
Ron Crites, Robert Crow, Phil Dagus.
Steve Dall, Allan Davidson. Denise Dav-
is, Edward Davis. Greg Davis, Terrance
Davis, Kevin Day, Debbie Denny.
Donald Denny, Ronald DeMoughin,
Susan DeRox. Steve Dickinson, Augus-
tine Dillard, Bruce Dixon, Earl Dixon.
Dan Donaldson, Roy Dorsey, Carla
Dotson, Brenda Dotts, Leslie Dotts,
Phil Dove, Ronald Dowell, Robert
Kim Ducan, Dick Dunn, Sandy Dye.
Mark Dyer, James Ealy, Roberta Earl.
Diane Eaton, Gary Eaton.
Diane Edmond, Bill Edwards, Tom
Edwards, Carolyn Egenes, Diana El-
berts, Alice Ellis, Michelle Ellis, Tom
Cindy Endsley, Jay Engh, Wendall Er-
vin, Bernita Eubank, Gayle Evans,Terri
Evans. Kathy Everman, Debbie
-we g be I
Page 236 - Juniors
Carla Ewing, Cind' Farber, Marcia
Favors, Jane Fergus' in, Jean Ferguson,
Sandra Fields, Ka hy Fisher, Mary
Lesley Fleming, Virginia Fleming,
Cheryl Flick. Greg Flonnoy, Dale Flynn,
Joe Flynn. Bob Fobes, Janet Forbes.
Paul Ford. Jay Frank. Aiars Freibergs,
Bill French, Darlene French, Kathy
French, Cindy Gaffin, Gary Gemmer.
Garyl Gibson. Linda Gifford. Harold
Gillespie, Karin Gilley, Lucinda God-
I dard, Pam Golden, Elizabeth Gram-
, mer, Leslie Graves.
Debra Green, Denise Green, Glen
Green, Wayne Green. Steve Green-
wood, Floyd Greeson. Joe Greeson.
Dennis Griffin, Mike Gunyon. Andrea
Hall, Jim Hall, Melania Hamilton, Pete
Hammond, Michelle Hancock, Cindy
Melody Hankins, Debbie Hanley, Mark
Hannah, Kathy Harbin, Art Harlen.
Gloria Harris, Karen Harris, Gary Harri-
Michelle Harrison, Steve Hastings,
Curtis Hatcher, Kevin Hawkins. Candy
Hazer, Debbie Head, Kim Heath Bet-
Kevin Heeter, Cheryl Helmick, Craig
Henderson. Darrell Henderson, Phillip
Henry, Gary Herrington, Don Hey. Kev-
Emmett Highbaugh, Kathy Hill, Kevin
Hillman, Nancy Hobbs, Larry Hodgens,
Jim Hoggatt. Shellie Holifield, Gary
Debbie Hoke, Sandy Holka, Brenda
Hoosier, Jack Hopson, Stephen Horn,
Terry Horrall, Jim Hotka, Denise
Florendius Howard, Jenny Howard,
Robert Howard, Tim Howard, Don
Howell. Vicki Hubbard, Celesta Hud-
son, Larry Hudson.
Kevin Hughes. Tommy Hughes, Jona-
than Hull, Mark Hultmark, Ronald
Hunt, Margaret Hutchson, Paula Hyde.
Edward Irwin, LeAnn Jackson, Phil
Jackson, Vincent Jackson, Ann Ja-
cobs, Dave Jacobson. Marie Janice
Jardan, Sharmie Jarrett.
Gregory Jefferson, Eugene Jenkins.
Mark Jenkins. Elnora Jingles, Kristin
Johannessen, Brett Johnson, Bryan
Johnson. Cody Johnson.
Page 237 - Juniors
Diane Johnson, Robin Johnson. Ste-
phen Johnson. Steve Johnson, Ro-
bert Johnson, Judy Jones, Karen
Jones, Marion Jones.
Michael Jones. Mike Jones. Wil-
liam Jones, Debbie Jung, Greg Kara
nes. Nikke Keener. Sue Keithly,
Bill Kennedy, Cindy Kennedy. Don-
na Kennedy, Elizabeth Kennedy,
Jay Kennedy. Mike Kennedy, Frances
Kenrich. Liberty Kerley.
Reba Kidd. Joe Kidwell. Evelyn
Kincy, Debbie Kinsey, Mike Kirk.
Rick Kitchen. Richard Knight. Dave
Barb Kopinski, Betty Lanteigne.
Janis Larkin. Faye Larkin. Cindy
Laum, Joe Laughlin. Gloria Law-
rence, John Lauth.
Johnis Lawrence, Kathy Lawrence.
Ron Lazar, Madeline Leavel, Kathy
Lee, Debbie Lewis, Diane Lewis.
Evelyn Lockhart, Loretta Logan,
Roni Looper. Glenda Lumpkin, Mar-
keta Lunford. Audrey Luster. Kathy
Lyons. Terry Lynn.
Gail Madison, Bill Mahurin. Carol
Malone. Randy Manning. Toni Mar-
key, Debbie Marietta. Kathy Marlott.
Denise Mason. Jim Massel, Kim
Mathews, Becky Mays. Susan Mc-
Alister. Lana McAtee. Wilfred Mc-
Carley, Winfred McCarley.
Mariel McClousky, Cheryl McCrack-
en, Poppy McCullough, Robbie Mc-
Dowell, Tim McEdwards. Mike Mc-
Kee. Mary McKenny. Jacob McKin-
Linda McWhorter, Berenice Mea-
dows, Karen Mellor. Rick Mercier,
Linda Mesalan. Marilyn Meskill,
Carey Messick. Kathy Meyer.
Mary Meyer. Debbie Middleton.
Bruce Millen. Chris Miller, Dave
Miller. Donald Miller, Irene Miller,
Page 238 - Juniors
Keith Mitchell, Scott Mitchum, Mel-
ody Mock, Jeff Montgomery. Mary
Moore, Melanie Moore, Tony Moore,
Carol Morris. Frank Morris, Walter
Morris, Kent Morrison, Bruce Mosier,
Beverly Mukes, Brian Mulhern, Ther-
Audrey, Murrell, Dane Nash, Cynthia
Neal, David Newland, Joe Neely,
Clarence Nickell. Mary Nickleson,
Keith Nielson, Tony Nimmo, Alan
Norris, Deborah Oberting, George
Odom, Peggy Odom, Greg Oliver.
Russ Openlander. Donna Osborne,
Anthony Orr, Dana Owens, Dagmar
Owens, Diane Owens, Glenda Owens,
Marian Pantazis, Kathy Papala, Jo-
anna Parker. Debbie Parrish, Regina
Parrish, Teresa Parrott, Paul Port-
erhimer, Debbie Paster.
Sue Patrick, Rhonda Pearcy. Patty
Penquite, Mona Perceifield. Robert
Perkins, Don Petty, Larry Phelps.
Bill Phillips, Julie Phillippe, Ann
Pickard, Tyrone Pickens, John Pike,
Mike Pikus. Russell Pikus. Nelson
Shirley Poeck, Thomas Poindexter,
Wayne Pond. David Potts, Tom Po-
welle, Deeanna Proctor, Geoff Proc-
tor, Debbie Pruitt.
Sandra Quigley. Tim Raafat. Sherry
Raap, Paul Ragan, Roxanne Raikes.
Susie Ramsey. Edith Randolph. Greg-
Nancy Reed, Richard Reed. Terry
Reed, Carmalee Reeder, Dan Reidy,
Brian Rennekarrip, Cliff Reynolds,
Carol Rhim, Karen Rice, Marcia
Ricketts, Emily Rigsby, Howard Rit-
ter, Greg Roberts. Mark Roberts.
Page 239 - Juniors
Page 240 - Juniors
John Robinson, Richard Robinson,
Richard Robinson, Julie Rochold.
Rosemary Rogers, Karen Ross, Sharon
Ross, Richard Ross.
Linda Royston, Allan Ruprecht, Jim
Rus,l 'ftty Russell. Diane Russell.
Thomas Russell, Patty Safstrom. Steve
Barry Sample, David Sonnemon, Dario
Santanea. Ralph Saunders,Suzi Sayre,
Barbara Schair, Leonard Scholling, Bill
PaulzSchneider, Tom Schuette, Donald
Scott, Roger Scott, Lee 'Seagle. Tony
Seagraves. Pam Searles, Jean Seay.
Richard Shannon, Rodney Shaw. Nan-
cy Shelton, Loretta Shera. Judy Sher-
man,Susie Shipley, Randy Shouse,
Tom Simmons, Gary Simon, Alfredia
Sims, Steve Sims, Tomma Slaughter,
Dan Smith, Denise Smith, Denise
Karen Smith, Victor Smith, Diane
Sognmerville, Nancy Snyder, William
Smiths-.Pindy Sparks, Marge Spies.
Nancy Si, Jo.
1 ,' U
Denny Spurlock, Scott Spradling, Mary
John Squires, Von Eric Squires, Suzi
Lynn Stafford, Denny Stark, Becky
Linda Starnes, Mark Steinmetiz. Sher-
Cathy Stork, Greg Stout, Marilyn
Junior feature twirler, Susie McAlister
and Junior Drum Major Jim Hoggatt
"take five" as they, along with the
Marching Knights, await their turn to
start in the Veterans Day Parade.
Edward Strode, Pat Strode, Alan
Strong. Webster Stubbs. Patricia
Stuckey, Linda Summers. Darlene
Surber, Toni Swope.
Cherly Talley. Gaylon Taylor. Karen
Taylor, Linda Taylor, Donna Terrell,
Greg Thomas, Brenda Thompson, Ken
Sandra Thompson. Jack Thornburgh.
Sandy Tiemeyer. Keith Tolliver. Bob
Tonnis. Denny Toothman, Sue Travis.
Ronald Tucker, Peggy Turner, Rick
Turner, Phyllis Turk. Gerald Tyler.
Charles Upson. Tom Utterback, Jack
Paul Vogelgesang, Chris Von Spron-
sen. Randy Wade, Sandy Wagner, Rod-
ney Walden. Rita Ann Wallace, Scott
Walters. Monica Wampler.
Dottie Ware, Roxanne Warren. Pamela
Washington, William Watford. Jan
Watson. Steve Watts, Bill Weber. Steve
Marsha Weil, Cheryl Wells, Debbie
Wells, Suellen Wells, Brad Welton. Lyn-
da Wencke, Cindy Werner. Cindy Wilk.
Diane White, Dolly White. Linda White.
Tim White, Dwight Whitney, Eric
Wischer. David Wilcox. Edward Wilkes.
Debbie Willem. Anthony Williams.
Brenda Williams, Dale Williams, Debra
Williams. Harold Williams. Michael Wil-
liams. Patty Williams.
Paula Williams, Ronald Williams.
Wayne Williams. Leonard Williamson.
Mary Williamson. Dorothy Willis. Den-
nis Wilson, Elizabeth Wilson.
Merideth Wilson, Terrilynn Wilson. Del-
la Winn, Margaret Winsor, David Win-
ter, Tony Wishart, Mark Wood.Darlene
Jackie Woods. Donna Yates. Lynn
Young, Judy Youngman, Alan Yusko,
Bertha Zener, Greg Ziegler. Tom
Zimmerman Page 241 - Juniors
. Q '
. 9 S ' .i
UCB C3 2 so
l've been at Arlington
for two years.
Page 232 - Sophomores
l've learned all the tricks.
There is no elevator. or
a swimming pool. i Q
lstiii get nervous on sf. 4- 8
the first day, and teachers gi ' A
make me nervous, too.
My heart stiii pounds
when i seea call slip.
but l'm big.
Next year I'li be an upperclass-
l'li have my class ring.
l can do more things.
pr' V W
l'll miss Biology. My
it was kind of fun.
But, l can say good-bye U
to theorems in geometry. .y X' Q .
rn be looking forward i
to the new courses. 3' 'E ,.
I can say hello to history '33 f
and chemistry. S'
High school is half over, .
but l'm glad
there's still another half
l . . .
self-exa m mation game
Answer each question. and give yourself five points for a yes answer, ten
points for a no answer.
1. Do you become excessively paranoid when mistaken for a freshman?
2. Do you become excessively egotistical when mistaken for a senior?
3. Did you enter school this year with the express purpose of torturing
every freshman who crossed your path? A
4. Are you sure you had no severe after-effects from your biology
5. Then why did you dissect your living room sofa?
6. Are you mentally frustrated because you still can't tell a parreliogram
from a rhornbus even after all those hours in geometry?
SCORlNG: 5-20 points: You cheated and neglected to answer some ofthe
questions. 25-30: You're well adjusted, and won't fit in with the rest of
the world. 30-50: You're basically a nice person. but watch your temper.
50-100: Go back to Basic Math: there are only 60 points possible.
hun, ' signal. I 'U
Artina Ackles, James Adams. Jack
Ahern. Tom Ahern, Rose Albright,
Lynn Allen, Robert Allen. Kenny Altom.
Patty Ammerman. Steve Andres.
Janice Anderson, Sheryl Anderson.
Jeff Arbuckle, Lenlorted Archie, Jim
Argenbright, Danny Armstrong,
Chip Bailey, Darlene Ball, JoAnn
Balph, Alice Banta, Ed Barber, Mark
Barbour, Lisa Barnes, lwana Barringer.
Dennis Barthley, James Bartlett, Mike
Batuella, Brent Bauer, Dean Behr'
mann, Rick Belaire. Dennis Bell.
Joe Bell, Richard Bell, Dave Bellamy,
Randy Bennett. Debbie Bishop, Kathy
Black, Marilyn Blake, Deborah Bluierl.
James Boggs, Cindy Belden, Vera Bolt.
Renee Bonjour. Ron Bouye, Janet
Bowden, Laura Bowman, Sheryl Bran-
Kurt Braver, Marlene Bridges. Stanley
Bridgewater, David Brooker, Bruce
Brotl. Beverly Brown. Jenny Brown.
Melanie Bruckman. Jim Bullard. Davi-
da Burris, Sharon Burroughs, Del- 'X
phine Burton, Bill Butler, Marcia Buz- X4
zard. Lynn Cable.
Malanie Calvert, Carolyn Campbell,
Shelly Campbell. Marietta Cangelosi.
Debbie Carson, Terry Caruthers, Helen
Casserly. Matt Cassidy.
Mary Cavanaugh, Bernie Chambers,
Lee Christie. Michelle Christie, Rex
Clark, Gloria Clay, Michael Cole. Frank
Marvetta Coleman. Diane Collins. Bill
Combs, Sandy Condra, Carol Cones.
Connie Cones, Marty Conner. Terry
Les Cooper, Thomas Costly, Ray Cox,
Debbie Crawley. Linda Crawlys, Amos
Crooks, Bruce Crouch, Donna Dalton.
wave ' A fs 1' A .
,ss ' N-Y?
: .. fl
A we ,
A . Q
XX. .X .
L gk , '
ee . A
Q X in
it . A
be K, M x Qelfe 5 T . if
B .X i R .
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1 f Y
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...Q x C
Page 243 --A Sophomores
David Daniel, Connie Darling. Edward
Davis, Keith Davis. Patricia Davis, Sam
Davis, John Day, Camille Dayton.
Diana Decker, Cindy DeLano, Rhonda
Denning, Rhonda Dickerson. Elery
Dixon. Mike Donahue, John Dotson.
Anne Doughty. Kathy Draughon, Mike
Driver, Suzanne Dunbar, Karen Dun-
phy. Patrica Ealy, Karen Easton. Lynda
Angie Edwards, Debbie Eidson, Jeff
Engh, Barbara Euclund, Irene Fergu-
son. Matt Fertig, Ken Field. Mike Fine.
Steve Fisher. Carol Fleck, Diana Flem-
ming, Melinda Ford. Eloyce Foster, Pat
Franklin. Carolyn Fry, Jon Fryar.
Awaiting the 3:10 bell students pre-
pare to start for home.
Page 244 - Sophomores
Rhonda Fulenwider, Anthony Garrett.
Joey Garrett, Greg Gelston. Ron Gem-
mer, June Genaro, Melinda Gerber,
James Gilbert, Kirk Gillett. Pam Glenn,
Michelle Goliath, Harold Gooch. Son-
dra Grant, Debra Graves, Susie Green.
Jeff Greeson. Bob Gregory, Lynn Grif-
fey, Kathy Grimes. Regineald Grimes,
Dave Gurchiek, Scott Guthrie, Juan
Gene Hafley, Melody Haley, Sandy
Whitney Hamilton. Mary Hammoms,
Carl Hansing, Paul Harper, Patty Har-
Vivian Harris, Laurie Hartfelter, Bar-
Sophomore Dell Atkins talks with a
friend while waltlng for the bus.
Charles Harvey, Lou Hasenstab. Greg
Larry Hazlett, Nancy Heacox, Hope
Head, Marion Helm, Patsy Helm. Mad-
enno Helmick, Matt Hendryx. Dave
Debra Herrington. Mac Herrington,
Robert Hester, Anthony Hill, Jeff Hill,
Karlynn Hillman, Albert Hilton, Roy
Nolan Hinkle, Scott Hiott. George
Hodgens, Steve Hoffman, Chris Hof-
meister. Shelly Holifield. Matt Holland.
Joe Holloway, Chris Holsapple, Mar-
garet Hoover. Randy Hopper. Dale
Horner, Holly Howard, Vick Huffman.
ORES74 CLASSO F74SOPHO M0 RES74C LASSO F74
Theresa Hunt, Park Huntington, Sheila
Hutchison, Carol Ingram, Brenda lrick,
Artis Jackson, Debbie Jackson. Steve
Laura Jacobs, Kim JeDamzik, Tom
Jeffers, Aubrey Jefferson. Rena Jeffer-
son, Dewaine Jenkins, Ed Jenkins.
Robert Jeremiah, Robin Jessup, Eric
Johnson, John Johnson, Lizabeth
Johnson, Doug Johnston, Vince John-
son, Karon Jones.
Page 245 - Sophomores
Ladonna Jones, Ronnie Jones, Becky
Jordan, Kevin Jowitt, Bruce Juett, ln-
grid Jung, Debbie Justice, Bill Justus.
Connie Kaloyonides, Pam Kapps, Mi-
chael Karnes, Pam Kelly, Cecil Kenne-
dy, Wilma Kenworthy, Kurt Keutzer
Bob King, Lisa Kitchen, Jeff Kladden,
Charles Klennert, Barbara Knapp.
James Lahr, Janet Lappas, Judith Las-
Ray Lauffer. Donna Laws, Danny Lee,
Marie Lee, Carol Leonard, Lisa Levitt,
Although we had a winning football
season, there were those moments.
Dreama Little. Leah Logan, Donald
Long. Barbara Lostutter.
Terri Lowery. Jeannine Lucas, Kim
Lutey, Vernon Lynch.
Ron Maciak, Nellie Madden, Mary
Madden. Mark Maddox.
Terri Maddox, Chuck Malcolm, Jim
Malless, Pam Marsh, Don Maschino,
John Massy, Bev Mayerhoefer, Jill
Shelley McAtee, Valerie McCarley, Sam
McDaniels, George McDougall, Jan
McDowell, Kathyrine McDowell, Mi-
chael McGee, Roberta McGuirk.
Theresa McNally, Wanda McNally, Jim
Miles, Vicki Miles, Deborah Miller, Kar-
en Miller, Dwight Mitchell, Jerry Mitch-
Thomas Montgomery, David Moore,
Venita Moore, Daniel Morris, Paula
Muegge, Clare Mulhern, Sharon Mur-
phy, Maryle Murry.
Page 246 - Sophomores
Tim Myrehn. Shirley Mrricks, Laura
Nash, Don Nicholls, Maurice Nickle-
son, Mike Nixon. Mike O'Bangel, Karen
Kathy O'Neal. Peggy Oppenlander,
Eugene Ostachuk, Brenda Paige, Den-
ise Paine, Jody Palmer, Rex Parker,
Robert Parson, Barb Patterson, Kevin
Patterson, Phyllis Patterson, Jon Pat-
ton, Chris Payne, Melinda Pease, Kevin
MORES74CLASSO F74 SOPHOMORESCLASSOF 7450
Linda Perham, Joyce Perkins, Pam
Perkins, Victor Perkins. Kent Petti-
grew, Mike Phillippe, Chris Phelps,
Marie Pickens, Margo Pickering, Jan-
ice Ping, Craylyn Pinner, Steve Platte,
Vickie Pollard, Debbie Polster, Richard
Debby Powell, Debbie Presley, Gerry
Proctor, Ed Purdy, Victoria Puryear,
Julie Quate, Lawrence Radford, Tallu-
Wayne Radford, Terry Rahm, April
Ralston, Ellen Ramsbottom.
Linda Rankin, Cheryl Reason, Sherry
Rebie, Jomae Rehm.
Sophomore Lisa Levitt practices her
part as TZeitaI in 'Fiddler on the Roof.'
Rick Reifeis, Brenda Rennekamp, Ar-
len Reynolds. Lynnetta Reynolds.
James Rhaynearson, Eldon Rhea,
Shauna Rich, Bruce Rigsbee.
Mark Ridpath, Dave Ridolfi, Dona Rich-
ards. Vanessa Robbins.
Dave Roberts, Sheryl Roberts. George
Robinson, Portia Rodgers.
l .N .
' x , .g
.... . . 1 Q.
A' ' N RN
P 'EER 3'
1 N S
Page 247 - S pho ores
Kellie Rogers, Robert Rodrick. Carol
Roller, Robert Roth, Chris Rowe, Alex
Russell, Jacque Russell, Patty Ryan.
Jeannie Snadefur, Larry Sauer, Mark
Sauter, Garfield Schmidt, Robin
Schildknecht, Carol Schoelkopf, Su-
san Schriner, Gay Scott.
Daphanie Segrest, Larry Scruggs, Alan
Settles, Louann Settle, Stephen Settle.
Wilbur Shantee. Cindy Shaw, Randall
Steve Shea, Charles Sheats, Alvin Shel-
ton, Kris Sherwood, Janet Shields,
Penny Shinkle, Janet Shultz, Janice
Arthur Smith, Bob Smith, Denise
Smith, Edward Smith, Shirley Smith,
Vickie Smith, Beverly Southern. Sandy
Charles Spear, Debbie Spencer, James
Spoo, Lester Squire, Susan Staleto-p
vich, Steve Stibs, Randy Stinson, Nancy
Chris Stone, Kevin Stout, Judy Strawn,
Greg Stroude, Lois Strode, Steven
Sweatt, Chuck Swisher, Francis Taylor.
Venus Taylor, Theresa Tewmey.
Phyllis Tharpe, Daniel Thompson.
Mary Thompson, Sue Thornburgh.
Sophomores wait for their class cheer
during a pep session in the gym.
Lisa Throm, Garry Trefts.
Carole Trotter, Jim Trump.
OMORES74CLASSOF74SOPHOMORES74C LASSOF 7
. ' e A
1' it 5 X t MMM-H
Elaine Tunstell, Donna Turner, John
Turner, Geryl Updike, Robert Valdez.
Cindy Vardaman, Audrey Vaughn, Phil
Mike Viers, Gary Walden, Steve Wal-
den, Colleen Wallace, Janice Wallace,
Susie Wallace, Brenda Walton, Chucit
Ed Washington, Myron Watkins, Rosa-
lee Watson, Terry Watts, Cody Weak-
straw, Brian Weber, Mary Webster.
Cindy Wesner, Becky West, Karen
Westbrook, Sandy Wheeler, Bill White,
Cynthia Wiggins, Zelda Wiggins, Chris
Brenda Williams, Dave Williams, Earl
Williams, Eugene Williams, Stephen
Williams, Barbara Willis, Jane Wilson,
Robert Wilson, Sandra Wilson.
Virginia Wilson, Laura Wishart.
Greg Wolf, Linda Wolf.
Lynelle Wood, Nancy Wood.
Brenda Woods, Eric Woolf.
Sophomore Rick Reifis awaits the
return of his partner's serve.
Zel ma Yancy, Scott Young.
Nancy Zdenek, Cindy Ziegler.
Page 249 - Sophomores
. J Lf '
5 94 K.
Page 250 -- Freshmen
Everybody talks about me,
the dumb freshman.
About howl dropped my
tray, fell down thestairs,
and spent all day looking
for the swimming pool.
They kid me about gym,
and all the books I carry.
But just wait!
I was big at grade school.
but here l'm nothing.
l was just a little scared
when l came here
l'd heard stories about
what happens to freshmen.
lwanted to be in
all sorts of activities,
but l was afraid
to the meetings
l'm over most of that now.
I've gone through a year
l've gained confidence nowg
Just wait until next year.
g i V STARILHEREQ F at
l',,W..r....1'l....lIl..a!..l ing... l
J, a, sl Ii rf' .
f it l.....li
:Z lil' ls!
il i ' 'You iMADE frm i
Your first days at Arimgton may have seemed confusing. If you
make it through this maze. you should have no trouble getting
through the remaining three years. i -
frlave you discovered? Thenfs no way out for another three yearsq
Jeff Abbott, Kim Abbott, David Ahearn,
Mike Ahearn, Arthur' Alexander, Erin
Alexander, Kim Alexander, Mark Alex-
Gretchen Alfe, Joycelyn Allen, Tracy
Allison, Carol Anders, Scott Anderson,
Tim Andres, Doyal Andrews, Alex An-
Steve Archer, Bill Argenbright, Debra
Armstrong, Melinda Armstrong,
Wayne Armstrong, Halum Atchison,
Linda Atkins, Johnnie Averett.
Robert Averett, Syliva Back, Beth Bai-
ley, Jim Bair, Nancy Baker, Carol
Bales, Cephas Bandy. Rocheal Banks.
Colette Barbee, Cindy Baron. Toni
Barrett, Robert Barth, Annette Bates.
William Batts, Merita Beaty, Carlo Bell.
Denise Bell, Keith Bell, Barb Bemson.
Eric Benton, Udo Bernschneider, Wan-
da Berryhill, Jenny Bibler, Rita Bishop.
Onias Black, Teri Blackburn, Mark
Boak, Mike Boese, Nicky Boffing, Vicki
Boggs, Robert Bourne, Sharon Bond.
Labrone Boswell, Kaylene Bowling,
Jim Boyd, Robyn Boyd, Doug Boykin,
Janice Bracken, Joe Bradley, Bill
Rex Bratton. Debbie Brinks. Brian Brit-
tain, James Brodnex, Jason Brolin,
Mike Brooks, Arthur Brown, Becky
George Brown, Judy Brown, Norman
Brown, Ruth Brown, Barbara Brum-
mett, Holly Brune, Alvin Bruton, Vin-
Diane Buford, Shellie Burchett, Sherry
Burris, Linda Busick, Tina Butler, Mary
Byrd, Deloris Callaway, Carolyn Cal-
Hugh Calvin, Dale Carter, Mike Carver,
Chris Cavanaugh, Sam Chaille, Gerald
Chaney, Patrick Chaney, Jeff Charles-
1, 5 yi
Q 5 'Q
A - t
,tg A- X,
t SK ss: " ogg
A N so
...-no N Ma
t t as
X A A
F? in M ,
Edward Chaves, Jerri Chrisman, Fred
Christian, Sandy Christiansen.
Nancy Christie. Mike Clark, Pam Clark,
Coach Randall suggests another play
to freshman quarterback John Walton.
Kenneth Clunch, Terri Cochran. Rod-
erick Coffman, Keith Cole.
Dereck Coleman, Michele Cowart, Joe
Cox, Theresa Cox.
David Craig, Sharon Craig, Sonja
Craig. Janet Crawley.
Vicki Crayton, Cathy Crisi, Jeff Crites,
Rowena Crooks. Susan Crose, Bob
Cross, Steve Crosson, Mark Croup.
Lucinda Crow, Mike Cuffe, Wanda Cur-
ry, Thomas Dabney. Kendra Dale. Cyn-
thia Daniels, Debbie Daniels, Barbara
Barry Davidson, Barbara Davis, Leon
Dean, Debbie Deck, Pam Deem. Ron-
ald DeMougin, Theresa Denomme,
Joyce Dixon, Brenda Dodson, Marty
Dokes, Kathy Donaldson, Cindy Dotts.
Tim Douglas, Richard Easley, Kathy
Beth Edington, Greg Edison, Regina
Edwards, Sandy Eidson, Mark Eleson,
James Emery, Molly Endsley, Regina
Jim Erwin, Matt Everman, Shelley
Ewigleben. Frank Farmer, Chris Far-
ner, Mary Farrell, Eric Fifer, Beverly
Debbie Fleck. Mike Fleetwood, Jose-
phine Fleming. Glenda Foster, Mark
Foster. Heather Fox, Karen Frakes,
Jeff Francis, Kevin Franklin, Pam
Fryar, Paul Fryett, Mike Galbraith,
Matt Garwood, Cherly Geddes, Robert
Carolyn Gieseking, Larry Gilbert, Jeff
Glancy, Doris Glenn, Mike Godwin,
Ronnie Goldsmith, Edward Good, Lee
Chris Gorsline, Terri Grigley, Ken
Gramlin, Jean Gray, Bernistine Green,
Gregory Green, Linda Griffey, Cindy
Jamie Gross. Gary Grunert, Evert
Guinn, Debbie Hackler, Tom Haladay.
Jerry Hall, Mike Hall, Velda Halley.
Nancy Halter, Susan Hanes, Karen
Hardy, Elizabeth Harlow, Claudia
Harmeson, Robin Harp, Chanda Har-
per. Jeff Harris.
Johnette Harris, Shirley Harvey, Nina
Hastings, Crystal Halter, Cindy Hawk-
ins, Dietra Hawkins, Marlina Hayden,
Frances Helm, Connie Henderson, Lar-
ry Herald, Scott Hinduson. Nancy
Hirschfeld, Diane Hitchcock, Ann Hoff-
man, Mary Hoggatt.
Ken Hoke, Sylvia Hollingsworth, Kathy
Holmes, Herchel Horne, Diane Horton,
John Hubler, Bryan Hudson. Betty
Cherly Hunt, Connie Hunt. Christina
Hunter, Diane Huser, Mike Husk, Sue
Hutton, John Ivy, Kay Jackson.
Kevin Jackson, Larry Jackson, Linda
Jackson, Elise Jacobson, Calvin
James, Richard James, Lorraine Jar-
don. Derrick Jefferson.
Brian Jeffries, Penny Jeffries, Alvin
Jenkins, Ted Jensen, Lawrence Johns,
Jess Johnson, Johanna Johnson, Joni
Karen Johnson, Pam Johnson, Rodney
Johnson, Terri Johnson, Alice Jones,
Daniel Jones, Kathy Jones, Kerry
Page 253 - Freshmen
Larry Jones, La Tresa Jones. Matthias
Jones. Rick Jones. Sylvia Jones, Gerald
Jordan. Gina Jordan, Randy Judd.
Nancy Kendell, Debbie Kennedy, Guy
Kidd, Linda Kidwell, Bonnie Kingston,
Jerry Kinsey, Lynne Kinsey, Larry
Sandy Kissel, Bill Klennert. Libby Kue-
bler, Sherry Kline, Carol Koers, Kevin
Krahl, Darrell Krules, Cindy Lahr.
Elaine Lanker, Mike Lattimore. Jo
Laws, Pam Leavitt, Jeff Legner. Sandy
Ledgerwood, James Leisure, Kent
Shelley Lester, Tony Likens. Craig Lin-
der, Phil Linxwiler, Lynda Logan, Gary
Lynn, Tayna Mabry, Tony Mahomes.
Ron Majors. Scott Maker, Dana Ma-
lone, Gary Manuel, Mike Marion, Con-
nie Markey, Paul Marks. Nancy
Karen Mason, Steve Maxey, Kris Maya
field, Kim McCauley, Kathi Mc-
Causland, Debbie McDonald, Della
McDougal, Zilliah McDougal.
Linda McFarland, Eddie McGee, Sandy
Mellor, Roberta Meneese, Bill Meran-
da, Phil Michaelis, Vickie Mikels, Debo-
Tom Miller, Jay Mithener, Monte
Joel Mitchell, Ken Mitchell, Mary
Freshman Toni Barre!! hula-hooped
her way to professional status.
Brian Moore, Ron Moore, Ruby Moore.
lda Montgomery, Anthony Morris,
Page 254 - Freshmen
Charlene Morris. Judy Morton, Deme-
trius Mumford, John Murrell, Nancy
Murry. Nan Nash. Nena Nash, Berta
Susie Newhouse, Terra Nicholas, John
Nicholls, John Nimmo, Timothy Oak-
ley, Scott OlConnor, Danita Odom, Jim
Rhea Oliver, Sandy Orr, Scott Oster-
hage, Debra Otis, Cherly Ott, Deborah
Owens, Barry Oswley, Steve Pantazis.
Mary Parks, Eddie Pate. Jerri Patton,
Danny Pearson, Dennis Pelmore. Sue
Pemberton, Cynthia Perry, Jackie
Rex Perry, Steve Petry, Gary Pettus.
George Pettus. Laura Perunko, Mike
Phillips, Lucious Pickens, Joseph
Gary Poindexter, Willie Polk. Beth
Polster, Ron Powell, Clyde Privett, Ter-
ri Pryor, Harriet Puritt.
Keith Qualls, Denise Quarles, Danny
Quinn, Billy Rabourn, Ted Rabourn,
Elaine Radford, Mike Rafferty, Kevin
Bill Rainsberger, Denise Ramsey, Da-
vid Ramsey, Jim Ramsey, Kathy Ran-
dall, Susan Ready, Susan Reap, April
Mark Reed, Mary Reed. Karen Rein-
hardt, John Reyburn, Julie Reynolds.
Barbara Rice, Dean Richeson, Doug
Donna Ritter, Barb Roberts, David
Roberts, Larry Roberts, Mike Robert-
son, Laura Robbins, Eric Robinson,
Sherry Robinson, John Rodenberg.
Dorothy Rogers, Martha Rogers.
Carlos Roman, Kevin Roller. Cherly
Roth. Robert Rowe,
Thomas Rowley, Earl Royston, Thom-
as Rumpt, Charles Ruprecht, David
Russell, Mark Sakrison, Yvonne Sand-
' as ill fl
Page 256 - Freshmen
Deborah Sanneman, Sterling Saun-
ders, Mike Sayre.
Jeff Scalf, Kim Schierbaum, Lynn
Freshmen improve their reading and
comphrehension skill in reading lab.
Janet Schoelkopf, Constance Scott,
Mitch Scott, Sharon Schortinghuis,
Sulyne Schuster. Dennis Seats, Danny
Seybold, Van Shaw, Vanessa Shaw.
Don Shelton, Carmen Sherrod, David
Shipley, Roger Shouse. Anthiny Snow.
Toni Simmons, Barbara Sims, Ann
Mark Slasor, Chermain Smith, Debbie
Smith, Deborah Smith, George Smith,
Walter Smith, William Smith, Susan
Denise Spann, Altora Spencer, Kathy
Spencer, Larry Spies, Rose Spivey, Jeff
Spoolstra, Jim Stadick, Ron Stanish.
Michele Stanley, Ricky Starnes, Kar-
man Stephens, Raymond Stewart.
Linda Stickle, David Storey, Wayne
Storey, Jenny Storm.
Ron Stover, John Stout, Mark Stowe,
Mac Stumph, Sheri Stutsman, Sharon
Suding, Vicki Sutherlin, Raoul Swope.
Kevin Talley. Darryl Tansy, Angela Tay-
lor, Dianne Taylor, Jill Taylor, Mary
Taylor, Melvin Taylor, Mike Taylor.
Phil Taylor, Kem Templeton, Brian
Terry, Annie Thames, Sherri Thomas,
Cynthia Thomas, Dave Thomas. Larry
Sandy Thurman, Sue Thurman, Deb-
bie Tichenor, Robbin Tiermey. Kim Til-
lis, Sharon Tranberg, Mike Travis. Ter-
Gladys Tucker, Wanda Turentine, Lin-
da Turner, Dennis Turner, Thelma
Tyson, Marian Uebelhack, Carla Un-
ger, Kris Updike.
Floyd Vandagriff, Loyd Vandagriff.
Anita VanSickle, Claudia Vaughn. Eliz-
abeth Virts, Penny Wagner, Vicky Wa-
jenberg, Renee Waldman.
Bonita Walker, Shawn Walters. Kurt
Walther. John Walton, Dave Wampler.
Cathy Ward, Monica Ware. John
Suzanne Warren. Denise Washington.
Mike Washington. Becky Webber. Den-
ise Webber. Dennis Webber. Sherry
Weber, Don Weddell.
Kenneth Wells, Bill Werner, Walter
Westmoreland, Bill White. Patty Whit-
low. Gregg White, Vince White. David
Yvonne Wiggins, Bill Wilkins. Carol
Wilkins, Evelyn Williams. James Wil-
liams. Johnny Williams, Linda Wil-
liams. Mark Williams.
Ronnie Williams, Shirley Williams.
Susan Williams. Vicki Williams, Lowel-
la Wilson, George Winston, Bruce Wolf.
Edwena Woodruff, Earl Woods, Ken-
neth Woods, Alan Woolf, Marllys
Wright, Paul Wright. Phillip Young.
After the Broad Ripple game, Knights
celebrate a 9-1 season.
Page 257 - Freshmen
Abbott, Cecllla-72 . 208
Abbott. .lellery-75 251
Abbott. Kim-73 251
Acevedo. James-72 208. 266
Ackles, Artlna-74 243
Adams. Do1zle'73 155. 235
Adams, James-74 243
Adams. Randy-72 84. 208
Agnew, Juanlta-72 30, 208
Agnew, Ronald-73 235
Ahearn, Mark-72 84. 208, 266
Ahearn. Robert-75 251
Ahern, John-74 243
Ahern. Michael-75 131. 251
Ahern. Thomas-74 243
Albngnt. Rose-74 243
Alexander. Arthur-75 208
Alexander. Erin-75 71. 251
Alexander. Eric-72 208
Alexander. Joyce-72 235. 208
Alexander. Kim-75 . 251
Alexander, Mark-74 88, 94, 123,
Alls, Gretchen-75 251
Allen. Joycelyn-75 117, 251
Allen. Karen-72 208
Allen, Lynn-74 120, 243
Alllson, Lisa-73 . 235
Allison. Tracy475 251
Alstott, Jackie-73 235
Altman, Cheryl-72 208
Altman. Jim-73 235
Altom. Kenny-74 243
Ammerman. Patricna-74 243
Amanette. Jellery-73 60, 64. 235
Anders. Carol-75 251
Anders. Harlan-73 235
Anderson. Debra-73 235
Anderson, DoleA75 71
Anderson. Janice-74 243
Anderson, RobynA73 165. 235
Anderson, Scott-75 251
Anderson. Sherry-72 208
Anderson. Sheryl-74 243
Andres. Steven-74. 63. 71. 243
Banks, Michelle-73 235
Banta. Aluce-74 28. 243
Banta, Paula-72 208.266
Barbee. Colette-75 251
Barhee. Donald-73 235
Barbour, George-73 235
Barbour. Mark-74 243
Barbour. Valerie-72 208
Barker. Edward-74 243
Barnes. Barbara-73 235
Barnes, Bonita-72 124- 209
Barnes. Lisa-74 124. 243
Barnhart, Vick:-73 50- 235
Baron. Cynthla-75 251
Barrett, Grayson-72 209
Barrett. Toni-75 251.254
Barrlnger. Iwana-74 243
Barth, Robert-75 251
Bartlett. James-74 243
Bartley. Dennis-74 243
Bast. Pamela-73 155. 243
Bates, Linda-73 124. 235
Bates. Lodis-75 251
Bates. William475 251
Batuello. Michael-74 130.243
Bauer. Brent-74 156. 243
Baxter. Samuel'72 113. 209
Beasley. David-73 147. 235
Beasley. Demce-73 235
Beasley, Jeanette-72 104
Beattey. Jay-72 209
Beaty. Kathy-72 209
Beaty. Kathy-72 209
Beaty. Merlta-75 251
Beavers. Ann-73 165. 235
Beeler. Cheryl-73 235
Behrrnann. Dean-74 134. 243
Belaire. Rlchard-74 243
Bell, Carlo-75 251
Bell, Emma-73 243
Bell, James-74 243
Bell. Joseph-74 243
Bell. Kandace-72 209
Bell. Kathey-75 39
Bell. Keith-75 251
Bell. Richard-74 243
Bellamy. James-74 243
Bennett. Sherry-72 209
Benson. Barara-75 251
Benton. Erlcf75 251
Benton. Richard-75 251
Benton, Valorie-72 2Q9
Bernschneider. Gabby-73 71, 235
Berry. Corby-73 24, gg, 155,
Berry, Deborah-72 26-
Berry, Duane-73 26. 28, 235
Berry, Sandra-72 20g
Berryhlll. Wanda-75 251
Blberdorl. Greg-72 34, ZQQI 255
Bubler. Beth-72 36. 39- 99. 209.
Andres. Tlrnothy-75 251
Andrews. Doyal-75 251
Antreasian. Alexandra-75 28,
Appleton. Deborah-72 208
Arbuckle, Jell-74 94, 134.
Arbuckle. Jo Ann-74 .94. 99, 143.
143, 208. 230
Archie, Karen-73 235
Archie. Lenlorted-74 30, 134,
Archer. Steven-75 73, 251
Argenbright. Harry-74 123, 243
Argenbright, Bill-75 251
Armstrong. Debra-75 251
Armstrong. Melinda-75 251
Armstron ,Randy 73 72
B - , 73.
Armstrong, Danny-74 243
Bibler, Jennifer-75 33.99.251
Bishop. Deborah-7426. 28. 30, 243
Bishoo. Steven-72 134, 160. 207.
Armstrong. Vicki-73 235
Armstrong. Wayne-75 96, 251
Arnett. Rodney-72 134. 208
Arrington. Denise-72 208
Artis. Michael-72 126. 208
Ashcralt. Dan-73 235
Atchlso, Halum-75 251
Atkins, Deli-74 28. 39. 71
Atkins, Lmda-75 88,251
Auch. Steven-72 , 208
Averett. ,lohnnle-75 251
Averett. Robert-75 251
Back, Sylvla-75 251
Bagan, Melody-72 208
Barley. Beth-75 251
Bailey. Byron-74 54- 243
Bair, James-75 , 251
Baker. Jellerey-73 235
Baker, NancyA75 33- 71- 251
Baker, Patrick-72 150- 203
Baker. Scott-73 26. 75. 134.
Baker. Sharon-72 208
Bales, Carol . 251
Ball, Cheryl-73 235
Ball. Darlene-74 243
Ballentine. Patty-73 . 113.235
Balph. Joann-74 243
Bandy. Ceohas-75 251
Bandy, Pier-73 235
Banks. Cassandra-73 235
Banks, Rocheal'75 251
Borne. Scott-73 235
Bouye, Ronnie-74 243
Bouye, Vivlan-73 235
Bowden, Janet-74 243
Bowles, Michael-73 235
Bowhng. Glenn-73 235
Bowllng. Kaylene-75 251
Bowman. Chnstune-23 51. 235
Bowman. Laura-74 46.88, 243
Boyd. Debra-73 ' 235
Boyd. Fred-72 134
Boyd. Karen-72 210
Boyd. Mary-72 96
Boyd. Robyn-75 251
Boyd. Shella-73 96,121,235
Boykln. Douglas-75 251
Bracken, Janlce-75 251
Bradley. Cathy-75 235
Bradley. Joe-75 108. 137. 251
Brand. Kerry-73 235
Brandlemk. Sheryl-75 243
Brandon. Michael-73 235
Brant. William-75 251
Bratton. Rex-75 251
Brauer, Kurt-74 243
Breldenbaugh. Lisa-72 210
Brewster, Ann-73 235
Bridgelorth, RonaId473 235
Bridges. Marlene-74 124. 243
Bndgewater. Stanley-73 243
Briley. Charles-73 235
Brill, Kathleen-75 60
Bringar. Davey-73 235
Brlnkers. Rnchardv73 235
Brinks. Debbie-75 251
Brlttam. Duana-73 235
Broadnax. James-75 251
Broadus, Debbie-75 210
Brodhecker. John-73 235
Brodhecker. Sandra-72 210
Broeklng. Richard-73 54. 235
Brolm. Jason-75 251
Brooker, David-74 243
Brooks. Michael-75 251
Brott, David-74 243
Brown, Arthur-75 251
Brown. Beverly-74 243
Brown. Becky-75 39, 251
Brown, Elizabeth-72 155
Brown. George 75 251
Brown. Judith-75 251
Brown. .lenniler-74 165, 243
Brown. John-73 . 235
Brown, Kevln-73118. 134. 235. 160
Brown. Laurie-73 235
Brown. Norman-75 251
Brown. Ronald-74 . 49, 243
Brown, Ruth-75 251
Brown. Susan-72 .210
Brown. Tony-75 39.235
Brown. Venita-73 235
Brown. Winfred-73 235
Brownler. Barbara-75 235
Brueckmann, Melanie-74 243
Brummett. Barbara-75 251
Brummett. Brenda-73 235
Bruce. Holly-75 251
Bruton, Howard-75 251
Bryant. Patncla-72 210
Buckner.Vmcent-75 115, 251
Bulord. Duane-75 251
Buenger. Christlan-72 210
Bullard. Bambl-72 210
Bunnlng. Constance-73 235
Burchett. Shellle-75 123, 235
Burgess. Jay-73 39, 235
Burks. lten-73 134
Burnett. Moman-72 210, 230
Burrls. Cundy-73 124, 210,
209. 266. 267
Blvens. Pamela-72 119- 209
Black. Kathy-74 243
Black. Onlas-75 251
Blackourn. Teri-75 251
Blackwell. Joyce-73 235
Blaesnng. Greg473 235
Blake. Marllyn-74 240
Bland. Randell-72 209
Bluiett. Deborah-74 243
Blunt. Emerson-72 209
Blunt. Marcla-73 119. 235
Blyth. Wulliam-73 134. 235
Boak. Mark-75 251
Board. Wayne-73 235
Boese. Jean-75 235
Boese. Michael-73 251
Botllng. Nlckl-75 251
Boggs. James-74 243
Boggs. Vuckl-75 251
Bolden. Candy-74 243
80Ie.Ral'1dy'72 134, 160, 118
Bond. Sharon-75 251
Bonllls. F. Walker-73 113- 235
BonJour. Renee-74 243
Bonsett. Tommy-73 235
Boone. Sandra-73 235
Boothman, Rlchard-72 36, 206
Boswell. Laboone-75 251
Bourne. Robert-75 251
Burns. Davlda-74 73, 243
Burns, Sheryl-75 251
Burdougns. Sharon-74 243
Burton. Delphlne-74 243
Busick. Clndy-73 235
Busick. Lnnda-75 251
Butche, Cynthla-72 30.210
Butcher. Susan-73 235
Butler. Tlna-75 251
Butler. Wllllam-74 243
Butterlield, Beverly-72 119, 210
Buzzard. .lenmler-73 235
Buzzard. Marcna-74 60. 243
Byers, Jody-72 219
Byrd, Mary-75 251
Cable.Anita-74 28 243
Cable. Carl-72 26 210
Cagle, Ricky-72 25, 210
Cam, George-73 235
Callahan. Kerry-73 49, 235, 155
Callaway, Delorls-75 251
Calvert. Ann-72 13, 22, 30, 60, 210
Calvert. Carolyn-75 33,251
Calvert. Melanle-74 243
Calvert, Valene-72 94. 210
Calvm, Don-73 177,235
Calvnn, James-74 26
calvin, Hugh-75 251
Campbell. Carolyn-74 243
Campbell. Shelly-74 243
Campbell. Jerry-72 211
Campbell, Willlam-72 211
Cangelosi. Marletta-74 60. 243
Carlson. Richard-73 46,411 73,
Conley. John-73 236
Conlln. Cynthia-72 119.212,
Conner. Martin-74 88, 243
Conners, Terry-74 50, 243
Conrad, Charles-72 26- 28. 30,
212. 266. 269
Cooley. Roxanne'72 44. 60. 212
Cooney. Pameal-72 212
Cooper, l,eslle-74 243
Cooper. Martha-75 128
Cooper. Ronald-72 212, 266, 257
CDDB. Gloria-72 39. 212. 266
Cornett. Theodore-72 212
Costley. Thomas-74 94, 243
Cowart. Ruth-75 128
Cox. Joe-75 252
Cox. Theresa-75 252
Cowart. Michael-75 252
Cox. Mlchael-72 212
Cox. Raymond-74 243
Coyle. Monte-73 235
Crago. Ross-73 235
Cralg, David-75 252
Cralg. Denms-72 113
Cralg, ,lellery-72 212
Cralg. Pamela-74 212
Cralg. Sharon-75 124.252
Craig.Son1a-75 50, 252
Cralg. Teresa-72 212
Cralgo. Rlcney-72 212
Craton. Vickie-75 252
Craw1ord.Katherme-73 57 236
Crawlord. Krnstme-73 236
Crawley. Deborah-74 243
Crawley. Janet-75 252
Crawley. Llnda-74 243
Creech, Laura-73 235
Crum. Connle-73 235
Crlscl. Carole-72 212
CYISCI, Debra-72 212
Crlscl. Cathy-75 252
Crisci, Mary Ann-73 235
Crltes, Jeltery-75 252
Crltes. Ron-73 235
Crodus. Charles-74 33
Crooks, Amos-74 243
Crooks. Rowena-75 252
Crouse. Susan-75 252
Cross, Robert-75 252
Crosson. Debbie-72 212
Crosson. Steve-75 252
Crouch. Bruce'74 243
Crouch. Harry-72 25, 212
Croup. Debra-72 119. 212. 267'
Crow. Lucinda-75 252
Crow, Robert-73 33. 236
Crowder. Kay-72 212
Crowe. Don'72 160. 212, 267. 266
Culle, Mike-75 252
Curry. Wanda-75 252
Dabney. Tommie-75 252
Dages. Phlllp-73 236
Dale. Kendra-75 252
Dall, Steve-73 134. 236
Dalton. Donna-74 243
Daniel. Cynthia-75 252
Dannel, David-74 26. 244
Daniels. Debbne-75 252
Daniels, Llsa-72 213
Darllng. Conme-74 244
Darlington. Charlotte-74 244
Date, Barbara-75 252
Davidson, Allan-75 252
Davls, Barbara-75 252
Davis. Brian-74 244
Davis, Denlse-73 236
Davis, Edward-74 244
Davls. Greg-73 26. 32. 33. 236
Davis. Sam-74 6
4. 88, 244
Carlton. Edna-72 30- 211
Carney. Charles-73 134. 160. 211.
Carney. Marcnelle-72 211
Carney, Mlchelle-72 211
Carr. Dan-73 235
Carr, Marty-73 235
Carr. Paul-72 211
Carr. Susan-73 165, 235
Carroll. Robert-72 211
Carson, Barbara-73 211, 235
Carson, Deborah-74 243
Carter. Dale-75 251
Cartwright. Mlchael-73 235
Caruthers. Terry-74 243
Carver. Deborah-72 211
Carver. Mark-73 235
Carver, Michael-75 251
Casserly. Helen-74 243
Cassidy. Matthew-74 243
Cassrnan. Vick:-74 235
Catelller. Mark-73 235
Cavanaugh. Chrlstlna-75 33. 251
C3V3"aUEh- -109 19, 26. 28, 211.
Cavanaugh. Mary-74 28. 165. 243
Challle. Samuel-75 251
Chambers. Bernard'74 243
Chaney. Gerald-75 94.96. 251
Chaney. Patrick-75 251
Charleston. Stephen-73 30. 235
Charleston, Jeltery'75 251
Chase. Wanda-73 235
Chause. Edward-75 252
Cheak. DanleIr72 211
Chenault. Suzette-72 211
Cheney. Linda-73 235
Chrlsman. Jerrl-75 252
Chrlstensen. VlCtDYIB'72 22. 211
Christiansen. Robert-73 236
Chnstnansen. Sandra-75 252
Chrlstianson. Vicky-72 39.211
Chnstne, Lee-74 243
Christie. Michelle-74 243
Christu. Nancy-75 99. 252
Christln. Fred-75 177. 252
Clark. Cathy-73 236
Clark. Karen-72 211
Clark. MlchaeIA75 252
Clark. Pamela-75 121. 252
Clark. Sidney'74 243
Clay. Glorla-74 243
Clayton. Constance-73 236
Clegg, Teresa-72 211
Click, Janet-73 236
Cllne. Rosemary-75 252
Clodleller. Dean'72 30, 211' 256,
Clower, Kathleen-72 25, 73, 211
Clunch, Kenneth-75 252
Cobb. Dennse-73 236
Cochran, Dixue-73 165.236
Cochran. Michael-73 33. 236
Cochran, Terrl-75 252
Colley. Karell-72 211
Coffman. Roderick-75 252
Colbert, Nanette-72 28. 30, 211
Cole. Bonita-72 211
Cole. Keith-75 252
Cole. Mlchael-74 95, 243
Coleman. Derek-75 252
Coleman. Frank-74 243
Coleman, Lydia-72 212
Coleman, Marvetta-74 243
Coleman. Sylvester-73 115. 118.
Colllns, Charlene-72 212
Collins. Deborah-73 117, 235
Colllns, Diana-74 243
Collins. Patrlcua-72 212
Collms, Ranald-73 . 236
Combs, Rlchard-72 212
Combs. Wllllam-74 243
Condra. Sandy-74 243
Cones. Anita-73 99. 165, 236
Cones. Cathy'73 212.236
Cones. Carol-74 243
Cones. Connie-74 243
Davus. Sharon-72 213
Davis. Terrance-73 236
Day. John-74 128, 244
Dayton. Camille-74 244
Dean. Eaton-74 33. 252. 157
Deck. Debbie-75 252
Decker, Diana-74 243
Deem. Pam-75 252
DeHaven,Jel1-72 30. 213
Delano, Cindy-74 244
Demougun. Ron-73 236. 252
Denny, Debble-73 236
DeRox. Dave-72 47. 86.
DeRox. Susan-73 2j5,
Dixon. Earl-73 134,
D1xon.Elery-74 108. 244.
Dixson. Joycelyn-75 94.
Dorsey. Connie-72 119. 143.
Dorsey. Sylvia-72 124.
Doughty. Anne-74 84.
Dove. Philip-73 30.
Dover. Pam-72 99.
D' udge. Michelle-72 119.
Dunn. Richard-73 155,
Du nphy. Karen-74
Du nphy. Sandra-72
Easton. Karen-74 60.71. 198.
Eldson. Debra-74 28. 60, 88.
EDEN- J3Y'73 57. 134. 138.
England. Kerry-72 22, 23, 30,
Eu banks. Robert-72
Ewugleben. Debbie 50- 155-
Farber, Cindy-73 77. 236
Farmer. Frank-75 252
Farmer. Christopher-75 252
Farrell. Mary-75 252
Favors. Marcus-73 236
Federle. Deborah-72 214
Ferguson. Irene-74 124, 244
Ferguson. Katherine-73 236
Ferguson. Laura-72 26. 28.99.
Ferguson. Mary-73 236
Fertlg. Matthew-74 39, 244
Field. Kenneth-74 244
Finger. Beverly-75 252
F1ne.M1chael-74 134. 135. 160,
F1ne.Susan-72 25, 23, 244, 255
Fitzgerald. Michael-72 214
Flack. Jerry-72 214
Fleck. Debbie-75 252
Fleck. James-72 214
Fleck. Mary-73 236
Fleetwood. Michael-75 71. 252
Fleming. Josephine-75 252
Flemings. Diana-74 244
Fleming. Virginia-73 34 236
Flesnood. Barbara-72 30, 114,
Flick. Cheryl-73 . 236
Flon nory. Gregory-73 1125, 236
Flynn. Dale-73 236
Flynn. Joseph-73 236
Fobes. Robert-73 . 236
Fora. Melinda-74 50. 73. 244
Foster. Eloyce-74 244
Foster. Mark-75 252
Fox. Heather-75 51199, 252
Frakes. Karen-75 141, 252
France. Tim-75 252
Francis. Jell-75 253
Frank. Jay-73 235
Franklin. Kevin-75 253
Frankl1n.Patrick-74 73, 244
Freibergs. Aivars-73 . 235
French. Bill-73 . 235
French. Darlene-73 23, 235
French. Kathy-73 236
Fry, Carol-75 244
Fryar. Gary-72 214
Fryar. Pam-75 253
Fryett. Paul-75 .157, 253
Fulenwider. Rhonda-74 73, 244
Furgason. Teresha-72 214
Galbraith. Mike-75 253
Garrett. Anthony-74 244
Garrett. Joseph-74 26. 244
Garrett. Treasa-73 . 214
Garwood. Nlark-72 214
Garwood. Matt-75 253
Gay-Grosier. Paul-72 71. 75. 88.
Geddes. Cheryl-75 gg, 99, 253
Gelston. Gregory-74 23. 244
Gemmer. Gary-73 235
Gemmer. Ron-74 244
Genaro. June-74 72.244
Gerber. Melinda-74 73, 244
Gibson. Garyl-73 237
G1erke,Phyllls-74 73 165 244
Guerke. Robert-75 253
Giesking. Carolyn-75 253
Geisking. Nancy-72 30.214
Gillord.L1nda-73 237. 266. 267
Gilbert. Larry-75 94. 253
Gillespie. Harold-73 237
Gillette. Kirk-74 244
Glancy. Jell-75 253
Glenn. Doris-75 253
Glenn. Pam-74 244
Goddard. Lucinda-73 237
Goetz. Kevin-72 214
Golden. Patricia-73 237
Goliah. Angela-74 244
Good. Linda-72 28. 77. 214.
Goodman. Dolores-72 30.
Goodman. Doreathea-72 .
Greene. Nancy-72 . 94. 215.
Greenwood. Steve-73 26. 134,
Grilley. David-72 . 99,
Grimes. Kathy-74 , ,
Grinslade. Chris-72 215, 257,
Gross. Jamie-75 .
Fru nnert. Gary-75
Grunnert.R1ck-72 134, 150,
Gurchiek.David-74 . .
Haag. Kevin-72 26. 28. 30. 60.
Hackler. Debra-75 . 253
Halley. Gene-74 . . 245
Haemmerle. Richard-72 215
Haladay. Tom-75 . . 253
Haley. Melody-74 245
Hall. Andrea-73 237
Hall. Eric-72 .216
Hall, Jim-73 ., 237
Hall. Jerry-75 253
Hall. Mike-75 156.177.253
Hall. Sandra-74 .245
Hall. Vernan-72 215
Hallett. Gerald-72 , 77, 215, 255
Halley. Velda-75 253
Halter. Fred-72 26, 28. 30, 47.
Halter. Nancy-75 33. 71, 253
Hamilton. Edward-72 .216
Hamilton. Melanie-73 133.
Hammans. Mary-74 .
Hancock. Miki-73. -q, 237,
Hanes. Cindy-73 23, 155,
Hannah. Mark-73 134, 155,
Hansing. Carl-74 .
Hardy. Karen-75 .,
Harlan. Art-73 ,
Harlow. Elizabeth-75 . ,
Harp. Robin-75 .
Harper. Paul-74 .
Harrington. Charlotte-74 33, 71
Harris. Jellery-75 . . 253
Harris. John-72 . 23, 215
Harris. Johnetta-75 . . , , 253
Harris. Karen-73 133, 237
Harris, Patricia-74 . . . . 245
Harris. Robin-72 215
Harris. Russell-72 . . 216
Harris. Vivian-74. . 245
Harris. Wanda-72 99,155,215
Harrison. Gary-237 237
Harrison. Mary-73 , 237
Hartlelter, Laurie-74 . . 245
Harvey, Barbara-74 , 245
Harvey. Charles-74 245
Harvey. Shirley-75 253
Harvey. Wallace-72 215
Hasenstab. Louis-74 .33, 245
Holmes. Kathy-75 , 253
Holsanple. Cheryl-74 245
Hoosier. Brenda-73 237
Hoover. Gary-73 237
Hoover. Margaret-74 73, 245
Hopkins. Deborah-72 217
Hooper. Debra-72 115.217
Hopper. Randall-74 245
Hopson. Herbert-72 217
Hopson. .lack-73 118 237
Horn. Yvonne-72 217
Horn. Steve . 237
Horne. Herschell-75 253
Horner. Walter-74 245
Horrall. Teresa-74 237
Horton. Anita-72 155, 217, 230
Horton. Diane-75 253
Horton. Linda-72 57. 217, 257
Hastings. Daniel-72 . . . 215
Hastings. Nina-75 123, 253
Hastings. Patti-75 . ,, 215
Hastings. Steve-73 237
Hasty. Gregory-74 . . 245
Hatcher. Curtis-73 . . 237
Hatter. Crystal-75 .,. 253
Hawkins. Cindy-75 , 253
Hawkins. Duetra-75 . . , . 253
Hawkins. Kevin-73 237
Hawkins. Sheryl-72 . ,215
Hayden. Martina-75 ..,... . 253
Hayes. Debra-72 . , , 215
Hazer. Candy-73 . .. .119, 237
Hallett. Larry-74 . . , , 245
Head. Debra-73 . . , 237
Head. Hope+74, , . 245
Heady. Philip-75 253
Heady. Susan-72 . 216
Heaston. Edward-73 . 237
Heath. Kim-73 , 237
Heck. Donna-72 . 216
Heckman.8ettiann-73 .. 237
Heckman. Fred-72 42. 216
Heeter. Debbie-72 . , . 216
Heater. Kevin-73 . 94. 115.237
Hellickson. Nancy-72 . . 216
Helm. Frances-75 . 216
Helm. Marion-74 . 245
Helm. Patsy-74 . 245
Helmick.CarI-72. , 73, 34.216
Helmick. Madonna-74 . .245
Henderson. Craig-73 113. 115.
Henderson. Connie-75 253, 39
Hendryx. Matt-74 . . 28.39. 71
Hovarter. Jayne-72 22. 30. 217.
Howard. Florendius-73 26. 117
Howard. Holly-74 245
Howard, Jenny-73 23, 237
Howard. Robert-73 237
Howard. Sally-72 217
Howard. Timothy-73 128, 237
Howell. Donald-73 .237
Howser. Diane-75 33
Hubbard. Vickie-73 133, 237
Hubler. John-75 253
Hudson. Bryan-75 137, 253
Hudson. Celesta-74 237
Hudson, Larry-73 237
Hudson. Leory-72 217
Hullman. Betty-75 253
Hullman. Victor-74 245
Huggins. Larry-72 217
Hughes. Kevin-72 237
Hughes. Tommie-73 237
Hull. Jonathan-73 237
Hulse. James-72 160.217
Hultmark. Mark-73 237
Hunt. Cheryl-75 253
Hunt. Connie-75 253
Hunt. Gene-72 128.14-4.177.217
Hunt. Jon-74 245
Hunt. Robert-72 217
Hunt. Ronald-73 . . 237
Hunt. Teresa-74 245
Hunter. Christina-75 60.253
Huntington. Gurdon-74 125.245
Hurst. Jay-72 218
Huser. Diane-75 253
Husk. Mike-75 177.253
Hutchinson. Sheila-74 245
Hutchison. Margaret-73 237
Hutchison. Michael-72 134.218
Hutton. Mary-72 218
Hutton. Susan-75 253
Hyde. Paula-73 . 26.28.237
lkawa, Ai-m.73 99. 119. 165.237
Ingram. Carol-74 165. 245
Henry. Philip-73 237
Henthorn. Dan-72 134, 217
Hepler. David-74 . 25, 245
Herald. Larry-75 253
Herndon. Jell-72 . . . 150
Herrington. Debbie-74 245
Herrington. Gary-73 237
Herrington. Linda-72 54. 133. 207.
230. 266. 267
Herrington. Malcolm-74 53.245
Hester. Robert-74 , 245
Hey. Don-73 237
Higgins. Kevin-73 . 237
Highbaugh. Emmett-73 237
Hill. Anthony-74 . 33. 245
Hill. Cynthia-71 72.217
HilI.Jefl-74 . 245
Hill. Kathy-73 26.237
H1llman,Kev1n-73 , 237
Hillman, Karlynn-74 245
Hilton. Albert-74 245
Himes. Yvonne-72 124. 217
Hines. Roy-74 245
Hinduson. Scott-75 253
Hinkle. Nolan-74 84, 124, 245
Hoitt. Lloyd-74 245
H1rschfeId,Nancy-75 33, 253
Hitchcock. Diane-75 39, 253
Hobbs. Doug-72, 134, 150, 217
Hobbs. Nancy-73 237
Hodgens. George-74 245
Hodgens. William-73 237
Holtman. Ann-75 . 25, 23, 253
Hollman. Steve-74 245
Holmeister. Chris-74 99. 165,245
Holmeister. Susie-72 57, 35, 119'
217. 266. 267
Hoggart. James-73 26.237
Hoggart. Mary-75 . . . 253
Hoke. Debroah-73 . . . 237
Hoke, Kenneth-75 . ... . 253
Holdaway. Carol-72 119.217
Holll1eld.Shelly-74 94. 99. 237.
Holka. Sandy-73 . 237
Holland. Chris-72 .. , 217
Holland. Ma!!-74 . , 245
Holland. Terry-74 245
Hollingsworth. Sylvia-75 . 253
Holloway.Joe-74 . 245
Ho'1oway. Scott-72 217
Jackson. Artis-74 245
Jackson. Debra-74 245
Jackson.Jasm1n-72 35, 94, 215
Jackson. Gary-72 215
Jackson. Jeanette-72 26. 28. 218
Jackson. Kay-75 253
Jackson. Kevin-75 253
Jackson. Kirk-72 25, 23. 30,
Jackson. Leann-73 237
Jackson. Larry-75 253
Jackson. Linda-75 253
Jackson. Loretha-72 218
Jackson. Stephen-74 245
Jackson. Steven-72 147. 218
Jackson, Susan-75 123. 165
Jackson. Vincent-73 64.237
Jacobs. Ann-73 237
Jacobs. Laura-74 245
Jacobson. Elise-75 73, 253
Jacobson. John-73 237
Page 259 - Index
James. Richard-75 253
Jardan. Janlce-73 237
Jardan. Lorraine-75 253
Jarrett. Sharmle-73 60.237
Jedamzik. Andrea-74 245
Jeffers. Thomas-74 245
Jefferson. Aubrey-74 245
Jefferson. Derrick-75 253
Jefferson. Gregory-73 237
Jefferson, Rena-74 245
Jeffrles. Brian-75 253
Jeffries. Jan-72 218
Jeffries. Penny-75 253
Jenkins. Alvln-75 253
Jenkins. De Wayne-74 245
Jenkins. Edward-74 94. 150- 245
Jenkins, Eugene-73 237
Jenkins. Mark-73 237
Jenkins. Robert-73 134
Jennings. Willlam-74 245
Jensen. Ted-73 253
Jeremiah, Robert-74 245
Jessup. Pamela-72 99- 119- 213
Jessup. Robin-74 245
Jlles. Jacqueline-72 . 213
Jingles. Elnora-73 237
Johannessen. Krlstln 28. 57.237,
Johns. Deborah-72 30. 218
Johns. Lawrence-75 253
Johnson. Betty-72 . 218
Johnson. Brett-73 237
Johnson. Bryan-73 237
Johnson. Cody-73 237
Johnson. Dlane-73 238
Johnson. Erlc-75 33, 245
Johnson. Ginger-72 . 218
Johnson. Jess-75 253
Johnson. Johanna-75 28.60.253
Johnson, John-74 119. 160
Johnson. Llzabeth-74 253
Johnson. Pamela-75 99, 119.245
Johnson. Robert-73 253
Johnson. Robln-73 238
Johnson. Rodney-75 253
Johnson. Stephen-73 237
Johnson. Steven-73 118. 237
Johnson. Tern-75 253
Johnson. Vlncent-74 245
Johnson. Douglas-74 33. 245
Jones. Alice-75 253
Jones, Avln-73 134
Jones. Cathy-75 253
Jones. Daniel-75 137.253
Jones. Deborah-72 213
Jones. Judy-73 238
Jones. Karen-73 238
Jones. Kerry-75 253
Jones. Ladonna-74 246
Jones. Larry-75 254
Jones. Latresa-75 254
Jones, Marion-73 238
Jones. Matthlas-75 254
Jones. Mattle-72 218
Jones. Michael-73 238
Jones. Michael-73 238
Jones, Rlchard-75 39. 254
Jones. Ronnie-74 246
Jones. Scott-72 118. 160. 218
Jones. Sylvia-75 254
Jones. Terre-72 22.30.218
Jones. Willlam-73 21. 22. 30. 238
Jordan. Davld-72 219
Jordan. Gerard-75 254
Jordan, Janice-75 72
Jordan. Glna-75 254
Jordan. Pamela-72 133, 219. 266
Jordan, Becky-74 246
Jowitt. Kevln-74 33- 246
Judd. Randy-75 84- 254
Juett. Bruce-74 246
Jung. Debbie-73 233
Jung. lngrad-74 245
Justlce. Debble-74 246
Justus. Billy-74 246
Kalser. Anna-72 219
Kaloyanldes. Constance-74 245
Kapps. Pamela-74 246
Karnes. Gregory-73 238
Karnes. Mlchael-74 245
Kook. Donna-72 219
Koener, Nlkkl-73 238
Keithley, Susan-73 233
Kelley, Sharon-72 219. 238. 99
Kelly. Pamela-74 245
Kelly. Sharon-73 133
Kendall. Nancy-75 254
Kennedy. Cecil-74 246
Kennedy. Cindy-73 235
Kennedy. Debra-75 254
Kennedy. Donna-73 233
Kennedy. Elizabeth-73 233
Kennedy. Jay-73 238
Kennedy. Kathryn-72 54. 219.
Kennedy. Micheal-73 238
Kennedy. Wllllam-73 238
Kenrlck. Frances-73 233
Kenworthy. Wllma-74 88.246
Kerby. Charles-72 219
Kerley, Liberty-73 238
Keutzer, Kurt-74 246
Kidd. Guy-75 254
k-aa. Reba-73 238
Kldwell. Jlll-72 219
Kldwell. Joseph-73 177.238
Kldwell. Linda-75 254
Kilgore. Jeanne-72 219
Klmble. Bruce-74 246
QKIFICY. Evelyn-73 238
Kincy. Mary-75 113
King. Robert-74 245
Kingston. Bonnle-75 254
Klngston. Earl-72 219
Klnsey. Debora-73 233
Kinsey. Jerry-75 177.254
Kinsey. Lynne-75 254
Kirk. Allen-72 219
Kirk. Mike-73 235
Klser. Larry-75 254
Klssel. Pamela-72 44- 219
KISSEI. Sandra-75 259
Kitchen. Richard-73 235- 245
lmcofl. oavla-72 134- 155- 160-
Kladden. Cindy-72 219
Kladden. Jeffrey-74 118. 134
Klenek. Debra-72 219, 265
Klennert. Charles-74 246
Klennert. William-75 259
Kllne. Deborah-72 219
Kllne. Sherry-75 259
Kllppel. Richard-72 219
Knapp. Barbara-74 246
Knight. Rlchard-73 46, 73, 233
1111192-T9ffY'72 113. 198. 220
Koeppel. Davld-73 233
Koeppel. Mlchall-72 220
Koers. Carol-75 254
Kopinskl. Barbara-73 233
Kresge. Mark-72 28. 220.
Krulce. Bradley-72 26- 28- 220
Krulce. Darrell-75 23- 254
Kuebler. Frances-75 23- 99- 254
Kuebler. Jo-72 220
mm. Randall-72 220
Lace .Carolyn-72 220
Lael.yr-mmny-72 134- 135-
La Fara Janet-72 220
Lahr.Cynthla-75 ' 28.60, 254
Lahr. James-74 245
Lamn, James-72 220
Lancello. David-72 15- 22- 30-
Lane. Llzoeth-72 30. 220
Lane. Stephen-72 30.220
Langan. John-72 .
Lanker. Elalne-75 254
Lantelgne. Betty-73 28.238
Lanum. Mark-72 25- 220
Lappas. Janet-74 155- 245
Larkin. Faye-73 238
Lasley. Judith 246
Lattlmore. Michael-75 254
Lauffer. Raymond-74 39. 246
Laughlln, Joseph-73 238
Laulh. John-73 238
Lawrence. Catherine-73 25, 69
Lawerence, Gloria-73 238
Lawerence. Johnls-73 238
Lawerence. Susan-72 220
Laws. Donna-74 246
Laws. Jo Katherlne-75 254
Lazar, Ronald-73 233
Leavell. Madeline-73 28. 238
Leavitt. Pamela-75 254
Ledgerwood. Sandra-75 254
Lee. Daniel-74 99. 134.246
Lee. Kathey-73 119.238
Lee. Lorna-72 220
Lee. Marie-74 246
Lee, Mark-74 156. 246
Legner. Jeffrey-75 254
Leisure. Jimmy-75 71- 254
Lemons. Vlckl-72 25- 23- 30. 220.
McCarley. Valerle-74 246
McCarley, Wllfred-73 238
McCarley. Wlnfred-73 238
McCauley. Klrn-74 124.254
McCausIand. Katheryn-74 254
McCloskey. Mariel-73 233
McClung. Glenn-72 133134-
McCord. Cathy-72 221
McCracken. Cheryl-73 233
McCray. Sheila-72 221
McCullough. Poppy-73 238
McDaniel. Samuel-74 246
McDanlels. Marla-72 22- 23- 30.
60. 207, 222
McDonald. Cynthia-72 222
McDonald. Debra-74 254
McDonald. Richard-72 222
MCDOugald. Della-75 60. 71, 72
Mcoaugall. z-llan-75 254
McDowell. Jana-74 245
McDowell. Katherlne-74 246
McDowell. Roberta-73 238
McEdwards. Tlmothy-73 238
McFarland. Linda-75 73.254
McGee. Eddle-75 254
McGee. Michael-73 238
McGee. Otto-73 134. 160
McGulrk. Roberta-74 ZAGI 71
McKee. Michael-73 30
McKinney, Jacob-73 238
McKinney. Mary-73 50, 94. 99
McMichael. Edmund-72 222
Mcmuner. David-72 222
McNally. Theresa-74 246
McNally. Wanda-74 246
McNeeIy. Jerrl-72 25- 28- 222
McWhorter. Llnda-73 238
Mcwrwner. Rouen-72 222
Meadows. Berniece-73 238
Meixner. June-72 222
Mellor, nav-a-72 134- 222- 155.
Mellor. Karen-73 233- 155
Mellor. Sandra-75 254
Mendaz. Stella-72 30. 72. 75. 222
Lenk, Peter-72 220
Leonard. Carol-74 246
Leonard. Sandra-72 220
Lester. Shelley-75 .254
Leverenz. Debra-72 220
Lewls. Deborah-73 238
Lewls, Diana-73 119.238
Lewls. Patrick-74 33. 246
Lewis. Rodney-73 118
Llkens. Tony-75 254
Lendsay. Debbie-73 124. 125-
Llnenoerger. Phyllis-72 220
LIHKOUS. Douglas-72 220
Llnxwller. Bonita-72 30. 115
Llpo. Carolyn-72 124. 125. 221
Little. Dreama-74 246
Lockhart, Evelyn-73 238
Logan. Lynda-75 254
Logan. Leah-74 246
Logan. Loretta-73 238
Long. Donald-74 246
Long. Llnda-72 26.30. 221
Looper. Roni-73 238. 99
Lostutter. Barbara-74 246
Lotharner. Carol-74 246
Lowery. Terrl-74 246
Lucas. Jaeannlne-74 246
Ludlow. Mlchael-72 221
Luke. Randall-72 221
Lumpklns. Glenda-73 238
Lunford.Marketa-73117. 165. 238
Luster. Audrey-73 117. 119,
Luster. Debble-72 221
Lutey. Klm-74 246
Lynch. Vernon-74 245
Lynn. Gary-75 46- 254
Lynn. Terry-73 84. 238
Mabry. Tauna-75 254
Macdonald. David 221
MBCIBK, Ron-74 246
Maddox. Mark-74 246
Maddox. Terry-75 246
Madden, Nellie-74 246
Madden. Mary-74 246
Madlson. Gall-73 238
Magglo, Brenda-72 60.221
Mahomes. Tony-75 254
Majors, Ronald-75 254
Malcolm. Chuck-75 246
Malless. James-74 134. 346
Malone. Carol-73 238
Malone. Dana-75 254
Mannlng. Randy-73 22, 30.
Manuel. Gary-75 254
Marletta, Debra-73 238
Marino, Alberta-72 221
Marlon. Michael-75 254
Markey. Tlnl-75 254. 238
Marks. Paul-75 254
Marlatt. Kathy-73 238
Marquart. Nancy-75 254
March, Carolyn-72 221
March. Pamela-74 246
Marten. Davld-73 238
Martin. Helen-72 221
Martln. Sharon-72 56. 221. 226
Martynlak. Margaret-72 221
Maschlno, Don-74 246
Mason. Karen-75 254
Mason. Denise-73 233
Massel. James-73 233
Massy. Jon-74 246
Massy. Rlchard-72 221
Mathews. Klm-73 238
Mathews. Marcea-72 42. 123. 221.
Maull. Edna-72 221
Maxey. Eric-72 221
Maxey. Steve-75 254
Mayerhoefer. Beverly-74 246
Mayes. Ronald-72 221
Maytleld. Krlsanna-75 254
Mays. Rebecca-73 238
McAllster. Susan-73 30. 238.
MCArty. Jlll-74 246
McAtee, Lana-73 49. 221. 238
McAtee. Shelley-74 246
McCane. Ramona-72 221
Meneese. Roberta-75 254
Meranda. Wllllarn-75 33- 254
Mercier. Rlchard-73 238
Mesalam. Llnda-73 99- 238- 155
Mesklll. Marilyn-73 238
Messick. Carey-73 64- 128- 233
Meyer. Kathleen-73 45- 28- 238
Meyer. Mary-73 233
Meyer. Pam-72 222
Mlchaelis. Phillp-75 254
Mlddleton. Deborah-73 233
Mlkels. Victoria-75 254
Mullen. Bruce-73 134.13-S.
Mlller. Becky-72 222
Mlller. Christine-73 47.84.233
Mlller. David-73 238
Miller. Debble-74 33. 246. 254
Miller. Donald-73 64.238
Mlller. Gloria-72 222
Miller. Irene-73 238
Mlller. Karen-74 246
Miller. Patricia-73 233
Mlller. Thomas-75 254
Mitchel. Monte-75 254
Mitchell. Ellzabeth-72 222
Mitchell. James-72 222-
Mltchell. Jerry-74 246
Mitchell. Joel-I5 115.254
MltChell.Kel1h-73 134, 138. 160,
Mitchell, Kenneth-75 254
Mlthener. Jay-73 254
Mitchum. Scott-73 239
Mock. Melody-73 239
Molln. Doug-72 30. 155, 160, 222
Moncrlef. Maxlne-72 222
Montgomery. Ida-75 254
Montgomery. Thomas-74 246
Montgomery, Jeff-73 134.239
Moon. Llsa-73 254
Moore. Bryant-73 254
Moore. David-74 246
Moore. Margaret-72 222
Moore. Mary-73 239
Moore. Melanie-73 239
Moore. Ronald-75 254
Moore. Ruby-75 254
Moore. Joey-73 239
Moore. Venita-74 124- 245
Moorhead. Karl-73 115- 239
Morris. Amy-75 28. 88. 254
Morris. Carol-73 28. 30. 165.239
Morrls. Charene-75. 255
Morris. Danlel-74 246
Morrls. Frank-73 46, 99. 239
Morris. Walter-73 239
Morrison. Kent-73 239
Morrow. Dorothy-72 222
Morton. Judlth-75 255
Mosler. Brude-73 239
Muegge. Paula-74 246
Mukes. Eleverly-73 239
Mumford, Dlrnetrlus-75 137. 255
Mulhern. Brian-73 160,177,239
Mulhern. Clare-75 245
Munchel. John-72 160.222
Munchel. Theresa-73 165.239
Murphy. Sharon-74 94. 117. 124.246
Murrell. Audrey-73 239
Murrell. John-75 255
Murry, Maryle-74 246
Murry, Nancy-75 255
Myrehn. Timothy-74 247
Myrlcks. Cathy-72 222
Nash. Dane-73 239
Nash. Laura-74 247
Nash, Nan-75 255
Nash, Nena-75 99. 255
Nauerth. Elaine-72 222
Neal. Cynthia-73 124.239
Neely. Joseph-73 64. 239
Neely. Mary-72 222
Neldllnger. Roberta-75 255
Newby. Luanne-72 223
Newhouse. Suzann-74 255
Newland. Davld-73 239
Nlchul.-ls. Teva-75 255
Nicholls. Donald-74 247
Nicholls. John-74 255
Nickell. Clarence-73 239
Nlckleson. Erlc-72 223
Nickleson, Mary-73 239
Nlckleson. Maurlce-74 247
Nlckleson. Ronald-73 239
Nlmmo. John-73 137-255
Nlmmo. Jonl-73 239
Nixon. Michael-74 28. 247
Norris. Alan-73 46- 239
Norrow. Barbra-72 96
Oakley. Timothey-75 255
O'Banyel. Michael-74 33. 247
Obertlng. Debra-73 239
Oberting. Debra-73 165.223
0'Brlen. Cynthia-72 124.223
O'Brien. Susan-72 223
O'Brien. Sandra-72 255
O'Connor, Scott-75 60.223
O'Dell, Dana-72 255
Odom. Danlta-75 64.239
Odom. George-73 239
Odom, Peggy-73 223
Ogden. Deborah-72 247
Ogden. Karen-74 160. 223
Oliver. David-72 94
Oliver. Gregory-73 118. 139. 160. 239
Ollver. James-75 255
Oliver. Rhea-75 255
Olsen. Deborah-73 119. 239
Oneal. Kathy-74 247
Onell. Luanmn-72 223
Oppenlarlder. Peggy-74 247
Oppenlander. Russell-73 239
Orr. Anthony-73 239
Osborn. Donna-73 28. 30. 239
Ostachuk. Eugene-74 255
Osternake. Scott-75 255
Ott, Cherly-75 60. 124.255
Owen. Dagmar-74 239
Owen. Diana-73 239
Owen. Dana-72 239
Ott. Teresa-72 223
Owens. Deborah-75 255
Owens. Glenda-73 239
Owsley. Bal-ry-75 255
Palgne. Brenda-74 247
Palne. Denise-74 247
Palmer. Jodie-74 247
Parker. Rusty-74 134, 156.247
Parks. Karen-72 224
Parks. Mary-75 255
Parrish. Debra-73 239
Parrush. Jamue-72 224. 165
Parrush. Loretta-72 224
Parnsh. Pamela-73 224
Parrish. Reguna-73 239
Parrott. Teresa-73 239
Parson. Jerry-72 224
Parson. Robert-74 257
Partneheumer. Paul-73 239
Paster. Deborah-73 239
Pate. Eddie-75 255
Patruck, Franklun-73 115
Patrick. Randall-72 224
Patrick. Sue-73 30. 239
Patterson. Ann-72 224
Patterson. Barabara-74 247
Patterson. Kevin-74 247
Patterson. Phyllus-74 247
Patton, Janice-74 249
Patton. Jerru-75 255
Payne. Chrustuna-74 247
Payne. Denuse-72 224
Pearson. Danny-75 157.255
Pearcy. Rhonda-73 239
Pease. Nlelunda-74 26- 45- 44- 224
Pedugo. Gregory-72 25- 224
Pedugrew. Kent-74 134
Peek. Kevin-74 247
Pelmore. Dennis-75 255
Pemberton. Susan-75 21- 50- 72
Perberton, Bull-72 44- 50- 72- 233
Penouute. Patrucua-73 239
Perculueld. Mona-73 71. 84. 239
Perkins. Deborah-72 234.165
Perkins. Joyce-74 247
Perkins. Pamela-74 247. 165
Perkins. Robert-73 239
Perkins. Victor-74 247
Perry. Cynthia-75 255
Perry. Jacqueline-75 255
Perry. Rex-75 255
Perunko. Laura-75 256
Pettigrew. Kent-74 33. 99. 247
Petry. Steven-75 .255
Pettet. Theo-72 224
Petty. Donald-73 239
Pettus. Gary-75 255
Pettus. George-75 255
Phelps. Chnstune-74 103. 165. 247.
Phelps. Larry-73 239
Phelps. Mark-73 239
Phulluppe. Jon-75 247
Pu-uuuupe. Jule-73 239
Phulluppe. Muke-75 . 137
Phullups. Bernard-72 23- 224
Pr-uuuups. Mike-75 255
Phullups. Douglas-74 99- 134- 247
Phullups. Ronald-72 39. 30.22.21
60. 24. 99
Phullups. William-73 144.239
Pickard. Ann-73 239
Pickering. Margot-74 73, 247
Puke. John-73 239. 30.28.26
Pikus. Muchael-73 160. 239. 134
Pukus. Russell-73 160. 144. 239,
Ping. Janice-74 60. 68. 71. 247
Ping. Jeffrey-72 64, 224
Punkston. Nelson-73 134. 239
Punner. Graylyn-74 247
Platt. Steven-74 247
Poeck. Shirley-73 71. 239
Poundexter. Gerry-75 255
Poundexter. Thomas-73 54. 134.
239. 26. 28
Polk. Wullre-75 235
Pollard. Vuckue-74 247
Polster. Beth-75 255
Polster. Debra-74 247
Pond. Wayne-73 118.239
Pond. Wesley.-72 224
Posey. Richard-74 247
Pens. oav-u-73 56- 88- 239
Poulumas. Michael-72 23- 224
Powell. Debra 247
Powell. Elaine-72 224
Powell. Ronald-75 255
Powell. Steven-75 157
Powell. Thomas-73 77.1l8.155.
Powers. Parrus-72 224
Presley. Debbue-74 247
Preston. Pamela-72 224
Price. Debra-72 224
Pruce. Jennifer-72 224
Pruce. Lester-72 134
Pruvett. Clyde-75 255
Proctor, Dee Anna-73 239
Proctor. Geoffrey-73 239
Proctor. Gerry-74 247
Pruutt. Deborah-73 60. 113.239
Pryor. Terru-75 255
Puckett. Kum-72 207. 225
Pulliam. Carol-72 84. 225
Purdy. Edward-74 247
Purutt. Harriet-75 255
Purvus. Vucky-72 225
Puryear. Vuctorua-74 247
Pyles. Ronald-73 118
Qualls. Keuth-75 255
Quarles. Denise-75 255
Quate. Julle-74 247
Quugley. Sandra-73 239
Quinn. Daniel-75 255
Raalat. Tum-73 239
Raap. Sherry-73 165 239
Rabourn. Bull-75 255
Rabourn Ted-75 255
Radlord. Lawrence-74 247
Radford. Wayne-74 148. 134. 247
Rallerty. Michael-75 255
Ragan. Paul-73 239
Ragan. Kevin-75 255
Rahm. Robert-72 225
Rahm. Howard-74 134.247
Raukes. Roxanne-73 239
Raunnsberger. Wulluam-75 255
Ralston. Aprul-74 94. 165.247
Ra mey. Cheryl-75 117
Ramsey. Davud-75 255
Ramsey. James-75 255
Ramsey. Susan-73 ' 239
Ramsbottom. Jane-74 69. 247
Randall, Kathy-75 60. 88. 255
Randolph. Darlene-75 225
Randolph. Edith-73 239
Rankin. Claudia-72 266.225
Rankin. Gregory-73 239
Rankin. Lunda-74 165. 247. 99
Rapala. William-72 225
Ready. Susan-75 39. 225
Reap. Patrick-72 56. 225
Reap. Susan-75 71, 255
Reason. Cheryl-73 247
Rebuc. Cherilyn-74 247
Reed. Terry-72 225
Reed. April-75 255
Reed. Mark-75 255
Reed. Mary-75 255
Reed. Nancy-73 239
Reed, Ramona-72 225
Reed. Richard-73 239
Reeder. Carmalee-73 239
Regan. Kevun-75 177
Rehm. Thelma-74 46. 88. 247
Reud. Rodney-72 30. 94- 150- 225
Reudy. Daniel-73 113,239
Reuters. Otto-74 247
Renhardt. Karen-75 255
Rennekamp. Brenda-74 84.88.247
Rennokamp. Brian-73 239
Reynolds. Arlene-74 247
Reynolds. Clultord-73 239
Reynolds. Julia-75 . 255
Reynolds, Lynnetta-74 . 247
Rhea. Debbie-72 225
Rhea. Eldon-74 247
Rhea. Dawn-73 239
Rhum. Carol-73 239
Ruce. Barbara-75 255
Rice. Karen-73 99-165-235
Richards. Donna-73 247
Ruch. Shauna-73 247
Rucheson. Dean-75 255
Rucheson. Muchael-72 94-99. 225.
Richey. Clullonda-72 255
Richey. Ronald-72 225
Ricketts. Elizabeth-72 28. 225.
Rucketss. Marcia-73 119. 165.
Rudcullu. David-74 33.
Rudpalh. Mark-74 30.
Rugsbee. Bruce-74 30.
Rugsbee. Emnly-73 28. 237
Riley. Dela-72 225
Rutter. Donna-75 255
Rutter. Howard-73 234
Ruvero. Robert-72 225
Robbins. Vanessa-74 247
Roberts, Barbara-75 255
Roberts. Chrustune-72 225
Roberts Davud-75 255
Roberts Davud-74 247
Roberts. Greg-73 69 239
Roberts. Larry-75 255
Roberts. Mark-73 239
Roberts Sheryl-74 155. 247
Robertson. Michael-75 255
Robinson. Ed-75 177 255
Robinson. Edmond-72 44.46
69. 77. 225
Robinson. Eruc-75 96.255
Robunson. George-74 247
Robunson. Keith-75 255
Robunson. Richard-72 36. 160.240
Robinson. Sherry-75 255
Robinson. John-73 240
Robinson. Richard-73 240
Rockhold. Julue-73 240
Rodruck. Robert-74 247
Scott. Con me-75
Roeder. Debbue-72 57. 225. 267.
Rogers. Dorothy-75 255
Rogers. Eduth-72 255
Rogers. Kellue-74 71, 248
Rogers. Lena-72 226
Rodgers. Portia-74 243
Rogers. Rosemary-73 44.240
Roh rer. CaroleA72 266
Roller. Carol-74 248
Roller. kevin-75 157- 255
Roman. Carlos-75 255
Romerul. Craig-72 30- 134. 150-
Rooue. Jose-72 226
Ross. Karen-73 240
Ross. Ruck-73 240
Ross. Sharon-73 124. 125 240
Roth. Cheryl-75 255
Roth. Mike-75 177.255
Roth, Robert-74 248
Routt. Leslue-72 226.266
Rowe. Chrustune-74 248
Rowell, Tom-75 134.255
Rowley. Thomas-75 255
Royston. Lunda-73 240
Rueland. Sharon-75 124
Ruprecht. Alan-73 113. 240
Ruprecht. Charles-74 137
Rush. James-73 240
Rusher. Robert-72 26. 226. 266
Russell. Betty-73 240
Russell. Duane-73 143.240
Russell. Jacquelyn-74 247
Russell. Larry-72 224
Russell. Thomas-73 240
Rutland. Sharon-74 49
Rutledge. Rachel 226
Ryan, Michael-72 226
Ryan. Patrucua-74 119. 248. 165
Satstrorn. Patrucua-73 60. 119.240
49. 99. 226
Salmon. Lesley-72 18.104.22.168
Salmon. Stephen-73 33. 155. 240
Sample, Ruchard-73 88. 240
Sandelur. Eugenia-74 248
Sanders, Sylvua-72 221
Sanlord. Connie-75 72, 88
Sanneman. David-73 240
Sanneman. Deborah-75 255
Santana. Daruo-73 72.240
Satterlueld. Howard-72 21.30.
Saunders. Ralph-74 240
Saunders. Sterlung-75 255
Sauer. Larry-74 33. 248
Sauter. Mark-74 33.248
Savage. Lawerence-72 160.227
Sawun. Duane-72 165,227
Sayre, Muke-75 255
Sayre. Suzy-73 240
Scall. Jellery-75 255
Schuerbaum. Kum-75 255
Schuldknecht. Robin-74 248
Schump. Lunda-72 227
Schmidt. Bull-73 240
Schnarr. Barbara-73 240
Schneuder. Lynn-75 39. 71, 255
Seamon. Steve-72 160. 227. 230
Searcey. Tonu-72 30.227
Searles. Pam-73 26. 240
Seats, Dennus-75 256
Seay. Janet-75 240
Sedam, Donna-72 227
Segrest. Daphanue-74 248
Settle. David-72 227
Settle. Louanru-74 248
Settle. steve-74 30- 248
Settles. Allen-74 33- 248
Shannon. Randy-74 243
Shapland. Brenda-72 227
Shauntee. Wilbur-74 247
Shaver. Wulluam-72 227
Shaw. Cindy-74 248
Shaw. Rodney-73 240
Shaw. Van-75 115- 255
Shaw. Vanessa-75 255
Shea. Janet-72 60- 113- 119-
165. 227. 266
Shea. Steve-74 117- 248
srueaa. Dwight-75 73- 256
sr-eats. Betty-72 227
Sheats. Charles-74 243
Shedd, Rlvuenne-72 28. 227
Shelton. Alvin-74 248
Shelton. Donald-75 256
Shelton. Nancy-73 22. 30.99.
Shera. Loretta-73 26. 28. 165.240
Sherman. Judy-73 240
Sherrod. Carmen-75 256
Sherwood. Krus-74 99. 248
Shield. Janet-74 248
Shurukle. Penny-74 248
Shupley. Davud-75 256
Shipley. Susan-73 28.30. 165,240
Shouse, Randy-73 54. 240. 256
Shultz. Janet-74 248
Shumate. Judy-73 240
Sauz. Marua-72 113- 255
Sueglrued, Janice-74 243
Simmons. Tom-73 125- 240
Simon. Gary-73 240
Simmons. Tonu-75 256
Sums. Allredua-73 240
Sums, Barbara-75 255
Sums. Steve-73 240
Sink. Beverly-72 227
Supple. Ann-75 256
Slaughter. Tomma-73 240
Slasor. Mark-75 256
Smuth. Arthur-74 248
Smuth. Bob-74 248
Smuth. Brad-72 227
Smith. Charmaine-75 1 256
Smith, Dan-73 240
Smuth. Debbue-75 256
Smuth. Debbie-75 256
Smith, Denise-74 60.248
Smuth. Denise-73 240
Smith, Edward174 248
Smuth. George-75 256
Smuth. Karen-74 240
Smuth. Mary-72 227
Smuth. Becky-72 51. 227
Smuth. Shurley-74 248
Smuth. Stephanie-72 227
Smuth. Steve-72 54. 227.
Smuth. Vuckue-74 243
Smuth. Victor-73 240
Smuth. Walter-75 256
Srnott. Ronald-72 228
Snow. Anthony-75 256
Snow. Bertha-72 228
Snyder. Nancy-73 240
Snyder. Susan-75 121, 255
Sommervulle, Duane-73 30, 240
Southern. Beverly-74 245
Spann. Denise-75 117.256
Sparks. Cindy-73 49- 99- 240
Sparks. Jett-72 228
Sparks. Sandra-74 248
Spaulding. Glenann-72 25- 228
Spear. Charles-74 30- 32- 245
Spear. Veronica-72 225
Spencer. Altora-75 256
Spencer. Debbue-74 33.60.69
Spencer. Kathy-75 124.256
Spies. Lawerence-75 84
Spies. Maruorue-73 240
Spulbeler. Larry-72 134. 160. 228,
Spivey. Rose-75 256
Spoo. Ja mes-74 248
Spoo. Nancy-73 240
Spoolstra. Jell-75 256
Spoolstra. Larry-72 26.28.
Spradlung. Scott-73 22.30.240
Spurlock. Denny-73 240
Squire. Lester-74 248
Squures. Von Eric-73 134. 240
Staduck. James-75 256
Stanush, Ron-75 256
Stackhouse. Sue-73 119.240
Staltord. Lynn-73 22. 26. 30.
44. 60. 94, 99. 134. 240
Stalcup. Beth-72 228
Staletovuch. Lunda-72 26.56.228
165. 266. 267
Staletovuch. Susan-74 248
Stanley, Mike-75 256
Stanlsh. Ron-75 157
Stansbury. Betsy-72 228
Stark. Denny-73 240
Stark. Becky-73 240
Starnes. Linda-73 240
Starnes. Rickey-75 256
Staton. Muke-72 228
Stearns. Gregory-72 228
Stelanuk. Pam-72 228
Steunmetz. Mark-73 240
Stevhens. Karma-75 256
Stewart. Karen-72 228
Stewart. Robert-75 256
Stewart. Susan-72 288
Stubs. Steve-74 248
Stuckle. Cindy-72 57.124.22B
Stuckle. Linda-75 124.256
Stinson. Randy-74 248
Stunson. Ron-72 228
Sturs. Penny-72 228
Stoeppelworth. Dave-72 160. 228
Stcucppelworth. Nancy-74 28.94.
Stone. Cheryl-73 240
Stone. Christy-74 248
Storey. David-75 256
Storey. Wayne-75 256
Stork. Cathy-73 240
Stoughton. Randy-72 228
Stout. Greg-73 240
Stout. Kurn-72 60. 124. 228
Stout. Ruchard-74 248
Stover. .lessue-75 119
Stover. Ron-256 256
Sttfwe. Marcus-75 256
Straw. Jack-72 228
Strawn. Jody-74 99. 248
Street. Patrucua-72 30. 141. 228
Stricker. Marilyn-73 240
Strode. Edward-73 241
Strode. Jeff-75 134
Strode. Lous-74 248
Strode. Patrucua-73 241
Strong. Allen-73 241
Stroude. Joseph-74 99, 248
Stubbs. Webster-73 241
Stuckey. Patrucua-73 241
Suding. Karla-72 229
Suding. Sharon-75 256
Summers. Linda-73 241
Surnpter. Max-72 229
Surber. Romana-73 241
Sutherlun. Vucku-75 256
Swanigan. Donna-72 229
Sweatt. Steve-74 248
Swisher. Chuck-74 248
Swope. Raoul-75 241.256
Swope. Toni-73 86.117
Tabor. Melvun-72 229
Talley. Cheryl-73 30. 165.
1 19. 241
Tansy. Darrell-75 256
Taylor. Albert-73 241
Taylor. Carol-72 60. 227. 266
Taylor. Darrell-73 241
Taylor. Dianne-75 256
Taylor. Frances-74 33. 248
Taylor. Jull-75 256
Taylor. Linda-73 165. 241
Taylor. Mary-75 256
Taylor. Melvin-75 256
Taylor. Mike-75 256
Taylor. Philip-75 256
Taylor. Venus-74 248
Terrell. Donna-73 241
Templeton. Kem-75 46.47.256
Terry, Bryane75 256
Terry. Mike-73 134.138.160
Tewmey. Teresa-74 248
Tharoe. Phyllis-74 248
Thames. Annie-75 256
Thomas. Cherri-75 72.121.256
Thomas.Cindy-75 . 256
Thomas. David-75 256
Thomas. Gregory-72 241
Thomas. James-72 266
Thomas. Larry-75 256
Thompson. Brenda-73 124.241
Thompson. Daniel-74 134, 248
Thompson. Mary-74 34, 124, 248
Thompson. Pamelaf72 229
Thompson. Sandra-73 241
Thompson. Ken-73 160.241
Thornburgh. Jack-73 241. 267.266
Thornburgh. Susan-74 248
Throm. Lisa-74 248
Thurman. Cassandra-75 145
Thurman. Sue-75 256
Thurman. Sandy-75 256
Tormen. Fabian-72 75. 126. 229
Tichenor. Debbie-75 256
Tiemeyer. Barbara-72 229
Tiemeyer. Sandy-73 241
Tierney. Robbin-75 256
Tillls. Klmw75 256
tingle. Nancy-72 28. as, 207. 229
Tolliver. Keith-73 241
Tonnis. Robert-73 241
Toothman. Richard-73 241
Towns. Gerald-72 160. 229
Townsend. Dena-72 229
Tranberg. John-72 93. 99. 134.
Tranberg. Sharon-75 33.73.256
Travis. Mike-75 39.256
Travis. Sue-73 30- 205- 241
Trelts. Gary-74 248
Trotter. Carole-74 248
Trotter. Terrie-75 99. 145.256
Trump. Darcl-72 119.229
Trump. James-74 248
Tucker. Fred-75 134
Tucker. Gladys-75 257
Tucker. Ron-73 241
Tunstell. Elaine-74 249
Turentine. Wanda-75 257
Turk. Phyllis-73 30.241
Turner. Dennis-75 39.257
Turner. Donna-74 249
Turner. John-74 249
Turner. Linda-75 257
Turner. Peggy-73 72.241
Abraham. James 186
Alexander. Rubie .. 194
AlIen.John ..,.. 96. 192
Armenoll. Margaret . 190
Bailey. Audra .. .. 75. 194
Bailey. Ralph. . . .192
Batties. Louise 188
Beal. Elizabeth 192
Benedict, Mary 188
Bennett. William 177. 194
Bickerton. Shirley 188
Blase. David .. .84. 144. 186
Blessing. Margaret - 190. 104
Brown. George 86.94. 134. 136. 192
Burton. Martha . 194
Caldwell. Delinda 185
Callaway. Elmer . 186. 155
Cash. Irvin . . .192
Caskey. Harry . 185
Chaney. Louis . 186
Chappell. Ron 196
Clodlelter. Donald 194. 108
Collee. Malinda 190
Colon. Ruth. 193
Combs. Lyman . 196
Craver. James 135- 138. 196
Cutter. Rollin 186
Davies. Will 194
Turner. Richard-73 241
Tutt. Mance-72 . 113. 229
Tlyer. Gerald-73 241
Tyson. Thelma-75 257
Uebelhack. Marian-75 257
Unger, Bob-72 26. 28. 30. 229
Upd1ke.Geryl-74 71, 249
Updike. Kris475 39, 94, 257
Upson, Charles-73 33, 241
Utterback. Tom-73 241
Valdez. John-73 33. 39. 88. 241
Valdez. Bob-74 71. 88. 128.249
Vandagrilt. Floyd-75 137.257
Vandagrilt. Lloyd-75 137.257
Vansickle. Anita-75 257
Vardaman,Cindy-74 119. 165.249
Vaughn. Audrey-74 124.249
Vaughn. Claudia-75 94. 124.257
Vaughn. Susan-72 229
Vemeeren. Adriaan-72 229
Verrill. Phil-74 ,. 64.88. 249
Viers. Mike-74 9? 249
Villas. Genevieve-75 71
Vtrts. Elilabeth-75 257
Vitolins. Regina-72 229
Vogelgesang. Paul-73 99. 160. 241
Wade. Randy-73 . 241
Wagner. Penny-75 257
Wagner. Sandra-73 241
Wagner. Walter-72 229
Wajenberg. Vicky-75 257
Walden, Gary-74 . 134, 249
Walden. Rodney-73 134, 241
Walden. Steve-74 249
Waldman. Renee-75 257
Walker. Bonita-75 257
Wallace. Colleen-74 249
Wallace. Janice-74 249
Wallace. Rita'73 241
Wallace. Susan-74 249
Walls. Mant-72 118, 229
Walthers. Kurt-72 137.230
Walters. James-72 108.230
Walters. Scott-73 241
Walters. Shawn-75 257
Walton. Diane-72 26. 28. 230
Walton. John-75 137, 257
Wampler. David-75 257
DeHart. Geraldine . 189
Dewitz. Mary ..., . . 188
Dezelan. Joseph. .135. 185. 155
Donalson. Gladys. 185
Draughon.Joe . 177 196
Duggan. Jan . ,69 193
Edison.June . 30 186
Ensor. William 181 194
Fellows. William. . 128. 195
Flshback. William . 69. 193
Fisher. William . 194
Floren. Georgia . 188
Fort. Benjamin . 181. 192
Good. Gladys, 47. 125. 186
Goode. Emma 181. 197
Graub. Rowena 123. 197
Green. Everett . . 185
Grundy. Lelia . . 188
Hamilton. Essilee . 189
Hartman. Wallace . 195
Heeke. Bernard 126. 195
Hespell. Charles. . 194
Hessler. Alice . 138
Hindman. Margery . 35, 77, 79, 187
Hallman. Jean 190
Holder, Josephine 121, 197
Horine. Ralph 30.137
Ward, Charles-74 134-
Ware. Dottie-73 119. 121. 165.
Ware. Monica-75 124
Warrick. Sharon-72 42. 165
Washington. Demsef75 230:
Washington. Edward-74 230. 45.
Washington. Joyce-72 257.
Washington. Mike-75 115. 249.
wmie, D0lly-72 241
White. Gregg-75 257
White. James-72 231
White. Jerry-72 88, 95, 124,
white. L-nda-73 241
White. Vince-75 257
White. William-74 .. 249
Whtilow. Patricia-75 257
Whitney. Beverly-72 231
Whitney. Dwight-73 241
Whitinger. David-75 257
Wichser. Eric-73 241
Wiggins. Cindy-74 249
Wiggins. Yvonne-75 99. 199.257
Wiggins. Zelda-74 165. 249
Wilcox. David-73 84. 241
vviilt. candy-73 241
Wilkes. Edward-75 241
Wilkins. Bill-75 257
Wilkins. Carol-75 257
Wilkins. Mary-74 249
Wilkins. Theresa-72 108.231
Willem. Debra-73 165.241
Williams. Alex-72 181. 54. 231
Williams. Anthony-73 241
Williams. Brenda-74 249
Williams, Dave-74 . 249
Williams. Dave-72 231
Williams. Debra-73 39.73.241
Williams. Earlf74 . . . 249
Williams. Eugene-74 . . 249
Williams. Evelyn-75 257
Williams. Harold-73 . 241
Williams. James-75 257
Williams. Johnny-75 257
Williams. Kathy-72 231
Williams. Lena-72 231
Williams. Lyndia-75 257
Williams. Melinda-72 231
Williams. Mark-75 . 257
Williams. Mike-73 .143
Williams. Pat-73 . 214
Williams. Paula-73 241
Williams. Ronny-75 257
Williams. Ron-73 241
Williams. Ron-73. 241
Williams. Steve-74 . 249
williams. Susan-75 . 257
Williams. Vicki-75 .. 257
Williamson. Leonard-74 241
Williamson. Mary-73 . 241
Willis. Barbara-74 . 249
Willis, Dorthy-73 241'
Wilson, Anthony-72 30,230,231
Wilson. Debbie-72 231, 266
Wilson. Dennis-72 241
Wilson. Doug-72 231
Wilson. Elizabethf73 241
Wilson. Jane-74 249
Wilson, Janet-74 249
Wilson. Lowell-75 257
Wilson. Meredith-73 241
Parker. Henrietta 135
Payne. Gwendolyn 190
Pennington. Sgt. William 117.
Pette. Denise 187
Portilla. Mercedes 193
Rababa. Yvonne 189
Randall. Fred 135. 137. 196
Rowe. Margaret 190. 104
Ruble. Pamela 193
Rush. Theodore 71.190
Salzman. William 18. 24. 33. 187
Santore. Elaine 189
Schmidt. Burdeen 196
Schroedle. Margaret 49. 189
Schulz. John 64.181. 193
Shambaugh. Don 193
Smith. Priscilla 28. 187
Swtnlord. Doyne 72.73. 193
Terrell. Paul 136
Urbatn. James 183-139
Van Allen. Mary 197
Van Hoy. Linda 139
Vaughan. Beryl 49- 193
Volk. Henry 108.195
Washington. Nuwanna-72 257.230
Washington. Pam-73 241.241
Watford. William-73 241
Watjen. Mike-72 230
Watkins. Myron-74 95- 249
Watson. Janice-73 25- 44- 50- 241
Watson. Julie-72 230
Watson. Rosalee-74 249
Watts. Steve-73 241
Watts. Eloise-74 249
Weakstraw. Cody-74 249
Webb. Darrell-72 134- 150
Webber. Steve-73 241
Webber. Becky-75 257
Webber. Denise-75 257
Webber. Denise-75 257
Weber. Brian-74 249
Weber. Dennis-72 230
Weber. Doug-72 230
Weber. Lois-72' 165. 230.266
Weber. Sherry!-75 257
Weber. Vicki-72 165. 231
Weber. William-75 241
Webster. Mary-74 249
Weddell. Donald-75 257
Weil. Marsha-73 . 241
Weishar. Sue-72 . 231
Wells. Cheryl-73 155, 241
wells. Debbie-73 241
Wells, Ken-75 257
Wells. Margaret-74 49, 249
wells. Sue-73 241
Welton. Brad-73 . 241
Welton. Leland-72 231
Wencke. Lyndaa73 241
Wenger. John-75 257
Wenzel. Dave-72 75. 144. 150,
Werner. William-75 257
Wesley. Deborah-72 231
Wesner. Cindy-74 249
Wesner. Diane-72 231
west. Becky-74 , . , 249
Westbrook. Karen-74 . 249
Westmoreland. Walter-75 257
Wheeler. Sandraa74 . 249
Whltslel. Jell-72 . 231
Whitaker. Susan-72. . 231
White, Bill-75 257
white. Diane-73 33. 241
Howell. Elbert 86. 192
Hudson. Barbara 197
Huftington. Clarena 42. 15. 188
Hungertord. Betty 197
Hutson. Paul 186
Jackson. Rita 195
Janert. Margaret 192
Jellery. Anne 71. 193
Johnson. James 188
Kerber. Adoll 188
Kraucunas. Carl 195
La Prees. John 39. 187
Lee. Frank 188
Lentz. James 187
Lostutter. Don 195
Maas. Charles 177.196
Manka. John 196
Mannan. Donald 192
Marley. Howard 190
Maurey. Patncia 88. 192
Maze. Sally 135
McClary. Robert 186
Metcall. Dewaine 195
Miller. Lucille 53
Montgomery. Zonda 19. 187
Morris. John 88.93. 181. 183. 192
Oglesby. Richard 135
Orme. William 192
Wilson. Robert-74 249
Wilson. Sandra-74 249
Wilson. Stuart-72 22. 30. 231.99
Wilson. Terrilyn-73 241
Wilson. Virgina-74 84.249
Winn. Della-73 241
Winston. Cindy-72 231
Winston. George-75 257
Winter. Robert-73 , 241
Wishart. Anthony-73 241
Wishart. Laura-74 249
Woll. Bruce-75 137.257
Wolf. Gregg-74 88.249
Woll. Linda-74 249
Wolslller. Ed-75 267
Wood. Jim-72 26. 33. 56. 231. 267
Wood. James-75 266
Wood. Lynelle-74 28. 249.
Wood. Mark-73 241
Wood. Nancy-74 249
Woodrull. Darlene-73 241
Woods. Brenda-74 124. 232
Woods. Cheryl'72 124, 249
Woods. Don-72 134. 160.232
Woods. Erroll'75 257
Woods. Jacqueline-73 241
Woods. John-72 108
Woods. Ken-75 137.257
Woofter. Pam-72 232
Woolf. Alan-75 257
Woolf. Eric-74 249
Wright. Brenda-72 232. 165.266
Wright. Marllys-75 257
Wright. Paul-75 128. 257
Yates. Donna-72 232
Yancy. Zelma-74 124.249
Young. Don-72 232
Young. Kathy-72 232
Young. Lynn-73 241
Young. Rick-72 26. 134. 160.
Young. Phillip-75 257
Youngman. Judy-73 30,121,241
Yusko. Alan-73 113.241
Zaring. Alan-72 25- 23- 232 266
Zartman. Mary-72 86.232
Zdenek. Nancy-74 249
-Zener. Bertha-73 241
Ziegler. Cindy-74 249
Zeigler. Gregory-73 241
Ziegler. Rick-75 257
Zimmerman. Tom-73 134, 138.
Zoschke. Janet-72 25, 28, 30,
165. 232. 266
Walls. Thomas 84. 186
Way. Francis 197
Weaver. Clara 42. 189
Welch. Daniel 184
Wells. Belgen 185. 198
Wessel. Anna 196
West. Ruthlyn 197
White. Donald 187
White. Martha 185
Wilson. Rex 195
Wimmer. Merle 187
Wittsman. Forest 193
Woodward. Jean 189
Wayatt. Daveda 21, 61. 189
Zetzl, Robert 82. 187
Gwyn. Robert 181.183, 184
Faison. Vernist 184
Turner. Robert 75- 134- 205
Ollicer McKinney 198
Sargent Boger 198
American Field Service
Ace Ha rdware
Cooperative Ottlce Education
"Fiddler on the Roof"
National Forensics League
National Honor Society
Physical Education Assistants
Quill and Scroll
Red Cross Club
R O, T, C.
Student Council Cabunet
Bully Mlller's Mara
Broclfs Drug Store
Davets Cycle Shop
Gene B Gluck
In Store IorChrast
'22 Girls Athletic Association 162
25 ioldenalres 154
30 can 172
m6 History Club 89
201 Human Relations 94
176 Industrial Arts Club 128
46 Intramural 155
ig Knight Singers 35
107 Lancer 54
20 Latin Club 73
134 Letterrnen 153
70 Llttle 500 145
70 Marching Band 24
Main club 110
is Miracle Lanes 110
35 NAA 269
161 Norman Travis 205
94 Oaklandon Sales 59
51 Pearson's 145
123 Pepsi 143
26 Preston's 201
203 RCA 129
46 Stlckle Steam 85
199 Ton Lane 167
103 Wlese's Shell 115
ri sxrfsff- -
Page 263- Index
is the best part
of every game.
l entered a contest
when lwas little
and won a year's supply
of sugar-frosted cereal.
l hated the stuff
but I was too proud
to admit it.
when I was tapped
into Honor Society
Mom and Dad teased me
and called me egghead
but I could 'tell '
they. too, were proud,
got my drivers license
l was the envy
of every pre-teener
in my neighborhood
all ofa sudden
going my way.
These prizes lget
be gift-wra pped
li've worked for
and really want,
A front row ticket
for a concert. . ,
a Honor Court ribbon. ,,
my first pay check. ,,
3 Scholarship. ..
to do something
icouldn't do before. ,.
Going to Florida
over spring vacation. . .
past midnight, , ,
to make up
my prize list.
Tl f 1 fq
NHS, Quill and Scroll honor
"Being in National Honor
Society is like having a 'letter
sweaterf " according to Mr.
?X'iS22iQ l '?'QQ?f'fSQT'iX '-S?Sf?stfQiM5F"s'Qf?ffX"'i it s
eccec ce,ciec . C ecce cccc
1 .M,ts-.WW-N.s-.sw 1 '
James C. Urbain, sponsor.
Taking the place of a sweater
is a small gold pin. Each
member is judged on Chaf-
acter, service, leadership
and scholarship: must have
a 6.0 or better grade average:
and at least two teacher re-
commendations per semester.
"The Honor Society doesn't
have regular meetings be-
cause it doesn't have as many
activities as other clubs,"
stated president Jerry Hallet.
The 65 members distributed
posters throughout the Arling-
ton community for the Tuber-
culosis Society and sponsored
the Sadie Hawkins Day dance.
They also sponsored a rock
concert in April, a first for
Arlington. T J
C11 Sponsor James Urbain introduces the guest speaker. Dr. Nicholas
Cripe, at the fall induction of new members into National Honor
Society, C25 NHS: lfront rowl Beth Bibler, Linda Herrington. Jayne
Hovarter, Debbie Roeder, Lois Weber, Janet Shea, Vicki Lemons, and
Nancy Tingle. irow two? Pam Jordan, Debbie Wilson, Maria Siaz,
Bill Detmer, Mark Kresge, Don Crowe, Bob Rusher, Laura Ferguson,
Beth Ricketts. Crow threel Ron Cooper, Jana Gordan, Carol Taylor.
frow fourl Greg Biberdorf, Leslie Routt, Linda Good, Claudia Rankin.
Jim Thomas, Brenda Wright, Janet Zoschke-secretary, Paula Banta.
irow fivel Gloria' Copp, Susie Fine, Mark Ahearn, Charles Conrad.
Debbie Klenek, Jim Acevedo, Sharon Martin lrow slxl Katie
Kennedy, Dave Mellor, Steve Smith-treasurer, Steve Bishop. Dave
Kitcoff, Jim Wood, Larry Spoolstra. irow sevenl Jerry Hallett-president,
Alan Zaring, Joe Cavanaugh, Dave deRox, Randy Bole. Larry Spilbeler,
Dean Clodfelter, Kirk Jackson.
Page 266-NHS, Quill and Scroll
Teen Scholastic Achievements
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QD President Debbie Roeder and Susie Hofmeister count money from the jewelry sales.
lil Quill and Scroll: lfrontl Sharon Martin, Jim Wood. lseatedl Linda Herrington-
vice-president, Ron Cooper, Don Crowe, Dave deRox, Linda Staletovich, Steve
Bishop, Chris Grinslade, Linda Horton. fstandlngl Susan deRox, Jack Thornburgh.
Kristin Johannessen, Cindy Conlin-treasurer, Steve Smith, Linda Gifford. Debbie
Roeder-president, Susie Hofmeister, Debbie Croup.
ArIington's "Big-time Wrest-
ling" fans got ringside seats
as Quill and Scroll members
mocked the professional wrest-
lers in a booth at the Inter-
Money from this project,
"Teen Star" stories, and a jew-
elry sale helped pay for the
spring induction of new mem-
bers. The induction included a
guest speaker and a traditional
According to sponsor Mary
Benedict, qualifying students
must be in the upper third of
their class, on Accolade staff a
year or have written 100 inches
of copy for the Lancer, plan
to continue journalism in high
school, and submit a creative
"Quill and Scroll is a honor-
ary organization whose pur-
pose is to recognize journalistic
students," commented president
Debbie Roeder. The other officers
were vice-president Linda Herr-
ington, treasurer Cindy Conlin,
and secretary Jerry McNeely.
Page 267-NHS, Quill and Scroll
Trophies and ribbons compose
only a part of the Survival Game's
prizes. High Scholastic and citi-
zen achievements often result in
honors and scholarships. This year
Arlington recognized these seniors:
Dean Clodfelter, Bausch-Lomb A-
ward: Janet Zoschke, DAR Award:
Sharon Martin, Betty Crocker Home-
maker of Tomorrow: and Greg
Biberdorf, Charles Conrad and
Alan Zaring, NMSQT finalists.
Each of these students too,
became eligible for college schol-
arships. "l competed for a schol-
arship," said Dean, "but 8,500
competed for one S3500 scholar-
ship." The Bausch-Lomb Award re-
cognized the senior with the most
credits in science, highest grades,
and the most activities.
Janet competed after Christmas
for the DAR award. "After Mrs.
Wells told me, l worked with Mrs.
Janert in preparation for a test.
The winner of that contest then
competed for the state title," said
Sharon defeated a field of twenty
girls who tested in all aspects of
Home Economics. "l'm surprised
that I won, for I signed up
only one period prior to the testing."
High scores in the National Merit
Test decided the NMSQT finalists.
"We also filled out an application
form and sent transcripts, grade,
and SAT scores," stated Charles.
"lf we win a scholarship,"
claimed Greg, "we receive from
S100to S1500 per year."
The recognition received through
the awards sometimes helps future
decisions. "The awards add a star
to our high school records," claimed
Sharon, "and enable us to choose
the college jobs we want. Charles
agreed, "As a finalist l've received
ten times as many letters from
Ia s .
11? Dean Clodfelter, Bausch-Lomb Award
winner, watches electricity on a homemade
electric arc generator made out of a tele-
phone generator and clotheshanger wires,
Q25 Picked because of her leadership abili-
ties and good citizenship. Janet Zoschke,
DAR Award winner is also active in music.
- 1 .ssmss tt.t . .ses -- -
13? Greg Biberdorf, Charles Conrad. and
Alan Zaring, NMSQT finalists, discuss home-
work during senior homeroom. 141 Sharon
Martin, Betty Crocker Homemaker of To-
morrow Winner, practices stitching before
starting on her garment.
Sherry Weber, Freshman
Page 269-Awa rds
After high school
who knows what will
happen to me?
Mom and Dad
say go to college,
but l'm not sure
l'm the lvy League type.
My next door neighbor
guaranteed me a job
in his hardware store
with good pay,
but how long
will lwant to sort nails?
One thingfor sure,
I'm not going to be
Not for a while
Maybe l'II buy a motorcycle
and roam the countryside.
or perhaps I'li be
an environmental engineer
and stop pollution.
for at least
and I'm going to enjoy it.
Then l'II just take life
as it comes
and start calling
in the game.
This Survival Game
and the competition
Now l'll be facing
who really knows
how to play.
They're the salesmen
or then could even by
l've gotta keep
on my toes.
Page 271 Closing
We've always 'Q W" , M-,,
been told i what a big bad world " 3 '
it is out there i'2?f1fNM"' s
how it's dog-eat-dog a
"You're on your own, kid"
type of place.
so, lofi ie e- l
the Accolade staff W f 5, ,Ex ..,,... 1 ,gtg
devised a "Survival Kit" 4 QZAI. A ..
to be used when needed. 5 e ,- N
When lunch money g f : ,.,,.
consists of three pennies s . '
anda paper clip ' """' ' A
or when SAT's begin il Vs
and no one had a pencil. , I Q,"
P0 Stefs. paper, 'i"1f':' '11 ' 1'is 's
and Daraphernalia ii 's "'z:' H N
when the game gets rough.
S Q xx
X 1 ' N f A
Mon i Q f
X 'Lk XX 18
S 1 :'.?i't'lny L1
' ' ,-'ES'-V 961 5714 ,Q
P , -115' fl .nf , ' ,
. ji,J:gJ-fig. :ilu . , I
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