Arlington High School - Accolade Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 222
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1975 volume:
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Table of Contents
Opening 2 M 5
10th Period 17 +11
Overtime 59 i "'- Q11 -'1'i' Aff
Bookin' 89 JT-W' ' A ' qw
Faces 117 ff , 65,
Ads 192 is 1- ij K 1 A
Senior Statistics 200 ' 1 I
Index 202 X, tg lg ,111
Acknowledgments 207 X H11 " ' l lgxgx
Closing 2 XX I lf' 1...
I 1' '1 'B XA
Arlington High School X Q x lx , O Q2 X A
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Indianapolis, Indiana 46226 ' Q2 , 'ak f M
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Whether or not Milton Bradley thought up
the idea, the high school game is definietly one
of suspense, excitement, disappointment, and
reward. Very seldom did a day go by that my
mood didn't change. I had this nagging fear
that I might flunk a course for somethingj so I
kept on trying even though it seemed impossi-
ble and unbearable.
Besides wondering about my grades, I was in
suspense about whether the basketball team
would win, whether I would get caught in the
hall without a pass, and whether I could make
it to class before the bell rang.
Walking down the hall during a normal
school day, it seemed that everyone was going
his own way without much concern about the
school as a whole. How rewarding it was, then,
to go to a basketball game and see how much
enthusiasm and support the people really had
A touchy subject of last year, Black Aware-
ness Week, was changed this year to Black His-
tory Week. Misunderstanding on the part of
everyone during the week caused rumor of vio-
lence. Though there were a few isolated inci-
dents, we made it through that week with no
During the high school game, losing streaks,
complete with feelings of tension, frustration,
and anger, tended to ruin the fun and content-
ment of playing the game. As I look back at all
my memories, sure there's the bad ones, but
the ones I really remember are all the great
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TRAFFIC LIGHTS became a part of A.H.S. in an
attempt to prevent confusion.
The school year of '74-'75 brought lots of
changes, especially to the outside of Arling-
ton. As traffic along Arlington Avenue in-
creased, it became necessary to widen the
street. From early June through January
construction workers labored to widen the
Avenue and change the route of traffic going
in and out ofthe school.
As the familiar black top drive was torn
up and filled in, a cement drive at the bot-
tom ofthe hill, complete with a stop light,
As with any change, however, it was ac-
companied by growing pains. Early morning
tardy courts were filled with angry students
who had been caught up in traffic jams
caused by the one-way traffic on the front
drive. Rain and snow proved to be enemies
of students as they trudged through the
mud, or their cars slid around the too sharp
turn at the north end of the building.
Confusion was still abundant after the
construction was completedg it was hard to
get used to all the different traffic directions.
Perhaps the chaos outside reflected some
of what was going on inside . . . perhaps
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TRAFFIC BECAME hazardous again this year
Arlington's pavement as the first snow of the
left us with a "Winter Wonderland." UGH!!
UW! G PM S
' EMPTY AS it may seem now, the courtyard was
the scene of many a snowball fight during 5 minute
x""'W"Y'L"f+"'ff--wasfa,m.... passing periods.
SNOW ON the ground didn't stop this construction
truck from finishing the final details.
AFTER A hard day at school, sophomore Chris
Campbell finds a waiting spot before crossing the
newly widened section of Arlington Avenue.
PRACTICES TOOK as much out of the wrestlers
as the matches did. Exhausted, Wayne Jones, col-
lapses in the coaches room.
MOST SENIORS wanted short schedules and no ' K
study halls, but not Darrell Krulce. He used his
study hall time to build a harpsicord.
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COMING UP for air,junior Sue Arbuckle prac
for future swim meets.
LET ME BE ME
IT S SUPERMAN lt s Hercules no ll s Super Ge
off Edney dlsplaymg hrs 16 mch brceps
School wasn t all work and no play once
I got settled IHIO the old routlne of classes
and homework As the year went on I
branched out and met new people feelrng
more and more l1ke I belonged here
Though I sometrmes felt left out I
reallzed that Ijust had to be myself Iwasn t
gorng to be a fake just to get people to ac
Yes I had my group I hung around wrth
but Wlth room to grow I grew to know my
self frndlng out where I frt lnto Arlrngton
and the rest of the world
GETTING Abang out ofdrummmg rs Leon Parson
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PIIPILS PLUS PRUPSSURS PRUDIIGB PALS k
"Teachers are here to teach and students
are here to learnl' is the old cliche. Wanting
not only to learn what they are taught, many
many students branch out and excel trying
to improve the school and themselves. Many
of the teachers are there to help. Laying
aside their textbooks and discipline rulers,
teachers became musical directors, journal-
ism advisors, club sponsors, directors of au-
ditorium technicians, etc.
Believe it or not, teachers have personali-
ties of their own. My years at A.H.S. have
proven that I can be just as good of friends
with a teacher as with my school mates. A
lot of the faculty put out an extra effort to
get to know me and give me the opportunity
to talk things over.
Many times I felt sorry for the teachers
having to act like policeman patrolling the
halls asking for identification and passes.
They've got it rough too, but somehow I still
find myself falling back on the old argument
that at least they get paid!
YELLING ENCOURAGEMENT to his wrestlers,
Coach Lentz really gets involved and he cares.
polite to point but in order to help stu-
their classes Mrs. White points out the
THE MUSIC department gives students and teach-
ers like Joe Gehris and Mrs. Edison a chance to
STUDENT-TEACHER relations as well as Black-
White relations don't seem to be as bad as we some
times make them out to be.
maybe the clouds will go away, di-
tliiscuss the weather problem.
Salzmann heads towards a drum-
Preparing . . . it's sticking your fingers
in paste, making dance decorations, or
selling LANCER subscriptions. Itis going
to play rehearsal, losing five pounds for a
half-time show, or riding a bike twenty-
five miles in order to make Little 500
qualifications. Preparing is sweating
through long summer practices getting
ready for football season, or starving for
weeks to lose those last few pounds for
wrestling. lt's drilling for perfect timing
leading towards ROTC competition, ,,
staying up until four A.M. to finish a
term paper, or serenading your neighbor-
hood night and day practicing your violin
for a coming concert.
Preparing . . . itts the first step.
THE FIRST STEP
STANDING BY, female lead Chris Mitchell
waits for her cue at senior play rehearsals.
TAKE A tip from Verplank .... Juniors Glen-
da Massy and Sue Schildknecht plan their strat-
egy with powderpuff coach Mr. Verplank.
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IT WAS sticky business as Betsy Morris helped
paper-mache the junior float.
"AH COME on!" was an everyday saying of
Journalism Advisor, Mr. Snyder. Staying long
hours every night to finish the yearbook, he
always seemed to meet with an obstacle.
HANG 'EM high, Sheryl Skinner is told as she
puts up Christmas dance decorations.
IT'S OBVIOUS that Tiynn Schneider has her date
Terry Cummins' whole-hearted support as she is
"Go team Go" echoed through my mind
almost a hundred times. The cheer had been
drilled into my head at assorted ball games
and pep sessions throughout my entire high
school experience. Supporting school activi-
ties and sports for the lack of supportj
seemed to be a big issue this year. The usual
English themes, discussions on what could
be done to promote participation in sup-
porting, and the formation of new spirit
raising organizations were a part of the at-
tempt. Striving to help out, with one goal in
mind of doing the, best possible within our
limitations, created quite a challenge. School
was far from being perfectg problems this
year caused many involved students to lose
their eagerness to support the school. The
students who were still interested worked
their hardest to make up for the lack of con-
cern that the rest of our student body
showed. However, many organizations still
lacked backing, but those who attended
tried to make up for the lost spectators by
doing the jobs of ten or more.
AS THE suspense mounts, wrestling booster
Clark conveys the tension.
THE MISS! G PIECE?
UNIFORMS PROVE to be a little too light-weight
for Anne Spradling as she shivers during ll Novem-
ber halt'-time show.
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t WILL THE real females please stand up? Cheering
on the powderpuff teams are the "girls"
THE MANY faces of the basketball fans and cheer
leaders could be seen supporting the team.
Euell Gibbons was a nobody until he ate
a pine tree. Where would Evil Knieval be
without his motorcycle? And what would
Hollywood do without Rona Barrett?
Like all of these famous people, students
also searched for a little bit of recognition.
Each person strove for perfection in their
own field. Football players and scholars alike
worked for that little bit of fame that comes
with achievement. Award banquets were set
aside to commemorate those who had done
a little extra. There are always those natural
born successes who don't have to work for
recognition, but most of us really tried hard.
Just think how hard it must have been for
Euell Gibbons to choke down that pine tree!
DECA AWARD winner Susie Green is recognized
by principal Mr. Turner.
STRIVING FOR perfection, reserve city
earned recognition at a pep session.
snincm n run rim:
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THE FOOTBALL team was recognized in many
ways, including a banquet in their honor given by
HELPING TO give the wrestling team their long
deserved recognition are the Mat Maid s.
The day ended after 9th period for some
Arlington studentsg however, a big part of us
had, in a sense, a "l0th" period class where
we held club meetings and practices for vari-
Getting involved in school activities really
made me feel like a part of our school. Inter-
est in activities gave me a chance to meet
more people, make new friends, relax, and
just plain goof around.
Although sometimes I wished I had had a
little more time to just do nothing, l'm glad
I participated in activities, because they
helped me become a more well rounded per-
l remember sitting in my classes all day,
counting down the periods until I got out-
looking forward to the fun of activities dur-
ing the best period of the day-l0th!
SPRAYING FOR spirit is Albert Reed who spends
many after school hours making signs for Spirit
"IS IT really me?" Junior powderpuff cheerleader
Todd Brosseau looks astonished!
NEITHER RAIN, nor sleet, nor snow kept these
Pennants from Marching in the Beech Grove parade.
GETTING READY to 'fda her thing" as a basket-
ball player takes a free throw is Varsity Cheerleader
L...-.-.--.,,,, ,,,, ,,,. , , ,,,, ,,
E GF THE FAMILY
LISTENING TO lines over and over becomes a
"hum-drum" routine forjunior Leon Parson.
WHEN THE curtain goes up, the arm goes down
and "Oliver!" comes alive with music.
HELPING TIM Douglas to portray the morbid Mr.
Sowerbury is Sharry Barnett, who was in charge of
Consider yourself one of the family. . .
In this year's musical, put on by one of the
largest casts in Arlingtonis history, all of us
involved felt like one big happy family.
Going through the worry and suspense of
try-outs together gave us all something in
common. After the long hours of rehearsing
and watching the show develop, each of us
felt that he had played a special part in
making the show a success. Through his
sentimental speeches, Gerald Chaney fFaginj
coaxed even the audience into feeling like a
part of the show.
"SPOT! STAGE right! Bring the lights up!" As
Doug Luke and Ted Kegeris listen for instructions,
light adjustments are made.
ENCORE! ENCORE! Gerald Chaney CFaginJ leads
the cast in curtain calls.
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MOLLY SI KS,
OLIVER' " STEALS SHOW
"Oliver!" is the story of a young orphan
who, after being sold by a workhouse owner,
fell into the hands of Fagin and his gang of
thieves. Following the example of the Artful
Dodger, Oliver set off on his first pickpoc-
keting mission-only to be caught. The vic-
tim, Mr. Brownlow, turned out to be Oliver's
great uncle. With the help of Nancy, the two
were reunited. Throughout the story lurked
Nancy's love, the evil Bill Sikes.
Sikes wasn't the only menacing figure in
this year's musical. It seemed that some
other villain didn't want us to give a show
The first musical we had planned to put
on, the "Unsinkable Molly Brown" was
cancelled because "Oliver!" was a less costly
production and our cast was better suited to
it. Reactions to this sudden change ranged
from relief to disbelief. After things cooled
down, most agreed that the change was for
the better and work was begun on "Oliverl',
LOVE IS the answer for Brad Schildknecht COli-
verl, who is reassured by Shelly Williams CMrs.
Bedwinl that he is truly loved in his new home.
The threat to the show didn't stop there.
It was later announced that because of the
lack of heating the Saturday night show
might be cancelled. The old cliche "the
show must go on" must have reached some-
one for heat was provided and the Saturday
night show went on.
Unique to this year's production was the
fact that donations which were given bought
tickets for orphans so they could come to
the show. Because of many generous spon-
sors, about 200 orphans from all over the
city were able to see "Oliver!"
All in all the show was a great success,
boasting acting talent and beautiful voices!
The cast was rewarded for their hard work
with a full auditorium and a standing ova-
tion both nights.
I'D DO anything sings Russ Levitt as Carolyn Cal-
vert and Fagin's gang of thieves look on.
A GOLD watch is proof that Oliver is Mr. Brown-
low's fMark Williamsl grandson. Mr. Bumble
Uames Meyerj tries to convince him of this.
976 C6 97 9
EVER HEARD of a Jay Play? At a junior practice
student coach Jay Fuson taught a basic plan of
action, which was named after him.
Center snapped the ball to "O.J." Burris
who ran with the ball, handed it to Sue Ar-
buckle, who ran left, faking the entire senior
team, and then ran 40 yards for the touch-
down. The same single wing right-reverse left
was used for the two point conversion.
There you've got it, a play by play de-
scription of how the juniors "overpowdered"
the seniors 10-8 at the Student Council spon-
sored Powderpuff football game.
Before the game on October 30, rumors
went wild that the seniors were "really gonna
kill" the juniors and vice-versa.
Learning the basic rules and various plays
was accomplished at after school and week-
end practices. Lending a helping hand were
Coach George Brown for the seniors and
Coaches Verplank and Fuelling for the ju-
niors. I guess they thought we needed all the
help we could get, but whatever the reasons
we also had help from a few student coaches.
Phil Michaelis and Sam Chaille, the second
year dynamic duo, drilled the seniors while r
the juniors "learned the basics" from J ay
Fuson, Brian Massey, and Robert Reyburn. if
Class spirit received a big boost when , j ,
the cheerleaders bounced onto the field. Ju- , 3 41
nior cheerleaders boasted Goldenaire uni- rg,
forms and color-coordinated bows. -e
ij Senior cheerleaders, who were real eye-
catchers, coaxed their team in a fierce battle
for the game. Senior quarterback, Swift Ann p
Sipple, who swept through the junior de-
fensive line for a touchdown early in the
game, made a noble showing for the seniors.
Since the majority of us didn't take the
game too seriously, there weren't any hard p
feelings when it was all over. Girls and guys V
changing roles once again made for a goofy
game and an all around good time.
TO THE left . . . no, to the right . . . through the
middle . . . Michelle 10.1.1 Burris runs with the
FOXY LADIES? No, just sexy senior pepsters
"Chrissy" Snyder, "Davidine" Wampler, "Markett,'
Williams, "Davidella" Ahearn, and "Rickey" Jones
bouncing their way to popularity.
O ERPO DERS '75
PUCKERING UP for a victory, junior cheerleaders
"Dz1vida" Jennings, "Toddela', Brosseau, "Davina"
Justice, and "Kurtina" Walls pose for fans. Not pic-
tured is "Artha" Hermansen.
WILL WE make it? . . . oooh, Ithink so . . . we did
it! Sideline emotions become intense as juniors
Laura Lewis, Denise Berry, and Ann Brannan react.
EET ON the bail! student coach Phil ivuchaelis
ives senior gridders a pep talk.
HOW'S ABOUT a little kiss? Looks like "Davina"Justice
has something on his mind besides football.
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AROU D THE WORLD
THE FRENCH Club is still alive after preparing
their own dinner. Row One: Mrs. White, Kathy
Kidwell, Chris Flock, Kathy McMichael, Tina Cor-
dova, Melinda Cowart, Marni Lemons and Christy
Smith. Row Two: Melody Overstreet, Alexi Cor-
tese, Sally Morris, Teri Blankenship, Patty Gruber,
Peggy White, Diana Puckett, Cindy Lahr and Kim
Berns. Row Three: Leslie Kraucunas, Jeanine So-
laro, Janice Fair, Geri Pikus, Randy Strommer,
James Meyer, Amy Ralston, Robin Brown and
You didn't have to take a trip around the s 'i JI'
world to get acquainted with different coun MZ
tries, all you had to do was Join French,
Spanish or German clubs at Arlington.
Visits to the Heidelberg Bakery, Art Mu-
seum, and City Market highlighted the activ-
ities of French club. Mrs. White, our sponsor
organized the activities of our 20 member
club. Thanks to her efforts we not only
"wined and dined" at a French restaurant,
but also prepared our own dinner.
Interest in Hispanic culture was the only
requirement to join Spanish club. Sponsored
by Miss Grier, we met two Thursdays a
month. Our annaul picnic was once again
successful, along with a visit to a Mexican
shop and our Christmas party. We were us-
ually pretty organized, but we sometimes had
a hard time deciding what activities to do.
German Club proved that broadening
one's cultural horizons can be fun! With the
strong backing of our sponsor, Mr. John
Schultz, the group grew from a floundering
membership of 5 to a large group. Monthly
trips to the German movie at the Rivoli, par-
ticipation in Octoberfest, and Fashion Tanz
were among our trips into German culture.
A little taste of Europe was found by a lot
of students through foreign language clubs.
LOOKS LIKE the girls out numbered the guys
this year in the Germa.n Club, but that didn't stop
them from having fun. Standing: Sandy Hunting-
ton, Monie Heath, Irisa Elberts, Diane Schneider,
Sandy Ball, Julie Smith, Pam Riveliz, Mareth Sin-
clair, Terri Tackett, Ginger Montgomery, Mary
Smith, Cheryl Huntington and Mr. Schulz. Seated:
Dan Hursh and Glenn Bowman.
THINGS ARE looking up for the Spanish Club.
Row One: Wanda Campbell, Trachelle Washington
and Brad Schildknecht. Row Two: Fernanda Sara-
via, Tammy Williams and Roy Norman. Row
Three: Donna Purdy, Leli Weatherly and Trina
Armstrong. Row Four: Anita Sherrod, Becky Gris-
by and Cheryl Westmoreland. Row Five: Miss Grier-
sponsor, Terri Zartman and Monica Ware. Row
Six: Jorge H. Escobar, Cynthia Taylor and Cheryl
MEETI GU CLE SAM
Getting a taste of Momls apple pie this year
were Arlington's six foreign exchange students.
Christian Schneider and Monica Machado were
sponsored by American Field Service. Genevieve
Marchiels fMickyj, Fernanda Saravia, Jorge Es-
cobar and Leonard Mensah were brought to the
U.S. by the Youth for Understanding foreign
I got a chance to meet and talk to some of
the students through various activities and
classes. Noting the difference between countries
and schools our newest students had a variety
The wide selection of subjects we had here
at Arlington was what Chris found different. In
Switzerland, he said, they are required to have
twelve subjects and fixed schedules. Extracur-
ricular activities at Chris' school were scarce so
he took advantage of them here-such as being
a powderpuff cheerleader and a member of the
Another student who got into activities was
Leonard, who turned out to be a great asset to
the soccer team. Since Leonard spoke English
at his home, Liberia, it was a little easier for
him to get around.
Just the opposite were Jorge and Fernanda,
who knew very little English when they came
to Arlington. Lunch periods were especially
hard for them to get used to. In Columbia, stu-
dents have a small snack during school and eat a
larger lunch at home after school.
Getting used to different eating habits would
be the least ofMicky's problems. Attending an
all girls school Monday thru Saturday with
Wednesdays free, she had to adjust to going to
make friends at Arlington even though she
thought that people in the United States are
Introducing foreign exchange students to
Uncle Sam taught me that even though cus-
toms and habits may differ from country to
country generally students are all pretty
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school with boys and goirlg all Week, Her first SPANISH CLASS brings home a little closer for
reactions to A.H.S. were "different" and Pemanda'
uStI'21l'lgC.H THE OLD familiarity of eating lunch with the girls
Changing classes was different for Monica. In makes a relaxing atmosphere fOr Mitlkv-
Brazil the students stay put and the teachers
change classes. She found that it was hard to
g M, K
MONICA ENJOYS choir at Arlington and the op
portunity to meet people.
MAKING THE adjustment, Jorge and Fernanda eat
a big meal while enjoying the company of fellow
GOVERNMENT BECOMES a little clearer as Micky
CO CE TRATIO
Knights, Kings and Queens could all be
found in Ye Olde Pawn Shoppe,better
known as Room 136, where the Chess Club
met every Wednesday and Thursday. Our ded-
icated sponsor and coach John LaPrees spent
hundreds of hours after school helping the
team prepare for chess matches against other
schools. The Chess Club was governed by a
constitution, which was enforced by the of-
ficers. Theiawere as follows: "Argus-eyedi'
Arvids Ziedionis, president, "deranged
dwarfw Darrel Krulce, vice-presidentg "Cal-
cinationv Cary Barker, secretary, Mike 'fFero-
ciousi' Phillippe, treasurerg Max "Tempestu-
ous" Templeton and Shawn 'fGlorious"
Gilliland, tournament directors, and Kirsten
"Judicious" Johnson and Duane uDazzle"
Davis, publicity directors. The Chess Club,
one of the largest and most spirited clubs at
AHS, sported about 30 members including
The Chess Team, Kem, Mike, Darrell,
Max, and Arvidsg two time state champions,
made an outstanding showing. Of major im-
portance was the 2nd annual student-faculty
game. However, our biggest project was the
lst annual Arlington Invitational Chess Tour-
PUTTING HIS mind to it, chess club member
Kent Lemons concentrates on his strategy.
MAKE YOUR move . . . Max Templeton instructs
Ben Smith at a chess club meeting.
nament. We sent invitations to over 350
high schools all around the state. The purpos
of the tournament was to raise money for
new chess sets and clocks.
Enjoyment of the game of chess is the
reason most of us joined-besides, the Chess
Club is the most popular club at Arlington!
It was a blast, a pleasure, and a lot of
work, something to do, and, of course, very
rewarding. What do all ofthese opinions
have in common? They were all made by
Arlington's four Quiz Team members in re-
gard to the team. To know something about I
it you had to watch one of their practices.
These weren't hard to find-you just had to
listen for a series of bells, buzzers, and roars I
of laughter after school.
Quiz Team consists of four experts at in-
stant recallg however, some of the recall was
not always quite accurate. For example, 1
when asked who America's sweetheart was, .
nimble-fingered Gary rang in and replied 5
"Rudolf Valentino" instead of the correct 2
answer, Mary Pickford. Mathematician Kem j
responded to one question with the answer t
"IOS pennies" rather than S1.05,' thus
earning himself the title of "Fish!" 3
We all agreed that it was a worthwhile ex- 3
perience, and nobody could deny us the thrill.
of seeing ourselves on the television, show
f'Exercise In Knowledgef' ,
HlT THE lights! Quiz team members must have
sharp reflexes to be able to hit the light buttons
quickly. With bulbs lit are varsity Quiz Team mem-
bers Glenn Bowman, Edward Good, Kem Temple-
ton, and Gary Lynn. Reserve members are Max
Templeton, Jo Johnson, Mary Beth Gregory, and
John Warne. Mrs. Good is the sponsor.
IT'S NOT a man's World, and Chess Club has
proven it. This year many girls joined this prev-
iously male dominated club. Seated: Darrell
Krulce, Mike Phillippe, Max Templeton. Kneeling
and Seated: David Crabtree, Marni Lemons, Rick
Oberle, Joanne Lahr, Ben Smith, Julie Ruthledge,
Kent Lemons, Cheryl Huntington, John Warne,
Mickey Machiels. Standing: Wayne Armstrong,
Duane Davis, Arvids Ziedonis, Kirsten Johnson,
Shawn Gilliland, Jim Maple, Harry Faulkner, David
Sparks, Mike McLaughlin, Cary Barker, Rick Lloyd
,A :ga ft -NLE. 1 Qqxis K
'Lili B- ,W A N -
PONDERING OVER one of the hundreds of puz-
zling questions asked at every Quiz Team prac-
tice, Kem Templeton tries to figure out the an-
BOOKS, BOOKS, books . . . have helped inform
Quiz Team members.
TIME FLIES as rider Jeff Nance races against the
clock to attain a starting position.
GET READY . . . get set ... The starting line-up,
led by Kevin Stout and Rusty Parker, awaits the
signal to . . . go!
PEDDLE PUSHER Ted Kegeris practices for the-1
Little 500. 1
TEAM 2: Kurt Walls, Ron Stanish, Craig Linder,j
and queen Suzanne Averitt, are No. 1. Not pictured
is Kevin Stout.
HUT HEEL ROLL
WOOSH-LOOK at Dan Thompson whiz by thc
By the time we'd finished l00 laps and it
was all over, l felt so bad I thought I was
going to get sick fa few of the guys didj. No
matter what, it was worth it all and by God
we're going to win next year!
All I could think of while I was peddling
away, around that cinder track, was either
"live gotta catch the next guy" or "Boy, are
my legs ki1lin'me!l' With only four members
per team, by the time I got off the bike and
caught my breath, it was my turn to ride
again. I didn't really mind though, 'cause it
was a great feeling being out there, pulling
for my team. It really gave me a boost when
Fd hear someone in the stands yell out our
team number or my name.
GPractice makes perfect' was the motto of
many cyclists as they began practicing
months in advance for the annual Student
Council sponsored Little 500. Being modeled
after I.U.'s Little 500, we even had qualifica-
tions. One member of each team attempted
to claim a position. Graduate Rusty Parker
fthen a seniorj peddled away with the pole
Before the boys, bicycle race began there
was a girls, tricycle race, the Mini 500. Robin
Schildknecht, Bonnie Kingston, Nancy Mar-
quart and Judy Brown triked their way to
victory after four elimination races.
Then came the big race. Lots ofpractice
and determination paid off for Kevin Stout,
Craig Linder, Ron Stanish and Kurt Walls,
who were sponsored by the "Mod Squad."
The fearsome foursome rode off with first
place. Following the last lap the "Mod
Squad" had a f'Gatorade" celebration in
which each member of the team managed to
get drenched with the "thirst quencherf'
At the courtyard dance following the
race the winning teams accepted their tro-
phys and Suzanne Averitt was crowned
Even though some teams didn't get tro-
phys, everyone agreed it was lots of fun-win
BECAUSE OF horseplay, a bicycle-man collision
resulted in a concussion for Todd Biberdorf, an in-
PRACTICE MAKES a perfect exchange.
PROBLEMS AND plans are discussed at this Stu-
dent Council Cabinet meeting.
Did you ever wonder how those big paper
signs boosting our athletic teams mysterious-
ly apperaed in the cafeteria? What about val-
igrams some people got on Valentines Day,
ever wondered where they came from? Both
of these activities and many others were the
work of the Student Council.
In Student Council we voiced opinions
and ideas of the students. Working with the
faculty, we got a lot of worthwhile things ac-
complished. We had rails installed in
the cafeteria so that lunch lines would run
more smoothly. Also, we gave a Christmas
party in a retirement home, complete with
presents and carols.
Lots of activities during the year, such as
homecoming and the Little 500, were Stu-
dent Council sponsored. Along with every-
thing else, the Christmas Dance, a once an-
nual event that died out a couple years ago
because of poor attendance, was brought
back by the Council.
With the help of our officers, Ann Hoff-
man, Presidentg Jay Fuson, Vice President,
Libby Kuebler, Secretaryg Lynn Schneider,
Treasurer, and Jenny Bibler, Parliamentariang
we showed movies in the science lecture
room which provided a break from study
A lot of activities that were taken for
granted this year were the result of much
hard work on the part of Student Council.
STUDE TSERVAN S
55 .1 . J'
LOTS OF 1974 activities were planned by Hoffmen, Libby Kuebler, Jo Johnson, Mark Wil-
these Student Council members. Front Row: liams, Betsy M0f1'iS, Gigi Gofogiafli, Alex AHUCH'
Ann King, Tammy Ramsey, Virgil Madden, sian, Kathy Busenbark, Karen Bennett, Amy Ed-
Leslie Rowley, Patrick Gaddis, Hazel Weather- W3-l'dS, Suzanne Averitt. Row Three: April Brown,
by, Marni Lemons, David Nance, 'vlarsha Sim- Dianne P35031 V0I1d2l Tyler, Geri Pikus, Sharon
mons, Diana Buser, Jenny Bibler, Becky Hor- Stoeppelwerth, Ivory RCYHOMS, Robin Jackson,
ton, MI, McClaIy, Row Two: Susan Conway, Mary Smith, Lee JOhnSI01'l, Kim Clark, Doyal
Kate Jones, Sheryl Skinner, Chris West, Ann Andrews. Sandy Ball, Terri Tackett, Connie Stan-
ish, Pier Williams, Elise Jacobson, Kim Vance, ,
Mickey Machiels, Nancy Cassidy. Row Four:
Lynne Williams, Marty Cooper, Lynn Schneider,
Toni Barrett, Adele Cohen, Kris Bubenzer, Wil-
liam Warner, Scott O'Connor, Glenn Bowman,
Jay Fuson, Sue Arbuckle, Donna Meek, Jeanine
Solaro, Albert Reed, Ani Kukolja, Karen Nielsen,
Laura Scully, Mr. Zetzl.
GIGI GOROGIANI and Lynne Williams collect
tickets for Student Council sponsored powerpuff
SPIRIT COMMITTEE members Jenny Bibler and
Lynn Schneider spread spirit with spray-painted
eflflffy A Fi
N If f'5fN--.ix if Q K
N ' if
I R E. .
YOU DON'T have to be a politician to be elected
to Student Council. Offering information at the
Freshman Mixer are council members Virgil Mad-
den and Jenny Bibler.
THESE CABINET members listen attentively.
GET IT TOGETHER
-41. . -
--J-"f-m.,,, x. - .
"!"H:1"'f"" fr., . ,, ,
' . . ,wr J ' f-I
MANY ACTIVITIES were planned by H.R.C. in
order to promote better relations. Row One: Roy
Norman, Karen Reed, Karen Dixson, Ivory Rey-
nolds, Bonita Scruggs, Sandy Barringer, Paula
Vaughn, Joe Snyder, Bill Green, Patrick Gaddis,
Leslie Rowley, Anita Rowley, Renita Swope, Paula
Jorgensen, Becky Horton, Chris Flock, Ann Bran-
nan, Mark Williams, Virgil Madden. Row Two:
Tracy Walton, Robin Murphy, Cheryl Barker, Jane
Harris, Nancy Ramsey, Kevin Bullock, Claudia
Vaoghn, Rick Lloyd, Keith Hall, Tim Hehnick,
Page Hunter, Chris Nanopoulos, Susan Conway,
Paggy White, Cheryl Eidson, Joe Everroad. Row
Three: Tim Black, Sharon Bond, Billy Strikling,
Tim Douglas, Adele Cohen, Shelly Burchett, Dennis
Quarries, Micky Machiels, Joyecelyn Dixon, Terry
Williams. Row Four: William Bullock, James Eliott,
Geoff Edney, Larry Gilbert, Pat Chaney, Jim
Ramsey, Myron Walton, Ron Alvies, Merlana Meller
Marty Cooper, Janice Bracken, Tony Snow, Andrea
Dulan, James Brodex, Sharon Steoppelwerth, Julie
Angelicchio, Lee Johnston, Chris Lalioff.
THE BEAT goes on for these freshmen at the
Human Relations sponsored Frosh Mixer.
" f'!U'Y":',,. 1,
I 1 Q
..'sS 4 .1
, 0 th
How many times have you heard the ex-
pression, 'LGet it togetherm? Those of us on
Human Relations Council really tried to do
Originating because of racial tension and
violence, the council had 32 members who
were elected according to race, sex, and
class. Brought together in order to promote
better understanding, we had open rap ses-
sions where anyone could come and a canned
foods drive for the needy, among many other
At the beginning of the year, we held a
week especially for freshmen. "Celebrate
with '78', was intended to make the incom-
ing class feel more at home here. At the end
of the Week, there was a successful freshman
Under the guidance of our officers Gerald
Chaney, monitorg Timothy Black, assistant
monitorg and Nancy Ramsey, secretary-trea-
surer, we held a "mini" talent show around
Christmastime. This show, called "Expres-
sions,', enabled any student to express him-
self through poetry, song, or dance.
Although the racial problems at Arlington
are far from being solved, we on Human Re-
lations Council felt that We at least made an
effort to better our school.
UM, UM Good! Senior Joycelyn Dixon holds cans
of CAMPBELLS SOUP, donated for the Human
Relations Canned Foods Drive.
GRAB BAG . . . H.R.C. sponsor, Mrs. Georgia Flo-
ren, bags cans of food for the Canned Foods Drive.
RYTHMIC "BOOGY" helps Frosh get down at the
ARLINGTON'S FEMALE disc-jockey? Sophomore
Kathi Ridley looks over the school bulletin.
SPEAKING OF the Newsreel, "hear" they are.
Row One: William Warner, John Nimmo, Sherry
Barnett, Cindy Lahr, Mike Mills. Row Two: Paul
Knotts, Pier Williams, .lo Johnson, Diana Buser,
SENIOR JO Johnson "wraps up" one edition of
SENIOR JOYCELYN Dixon, and juniors Judy
Weber and Monie Heath display their talent in
"Member of the Wedding," last spring's Thespian
GETTING INTO the acting mood is Judy Weber
While Monie Heath watches with interest.
"GIVE ME your candid opinionf, Judy Weber dis-
plays a new dress for the upcoming wedding in a
rehearsal for "Member of the Weddingl' the Thes-
Acting is a little like one of those child-
hood dreams, you know, growing up and be-
coming a Civil War heroine like Scarlett
O,Hara or even Clark Kent's "girl fridayf'
Thespians let me become a different person-
ality with every change of script and dress.
But it wasn't all fantasyg it was a lot of hard
work requiring participation on everyone's
part and a lot ofpersonal time.
Along with the hard work the acting field
offered many rewards, among which were
our annual spring Hammy Awards, giving
recognition to all those uhamsw who really
deserved the honor.
At our spring banquet, the older and more
experienced members achieved the great
honor of inducting the newer members who
had earned their ten points by working back-
stage or participating in plays.
Arlington Newsreel, another way to ex-
press dramatic talent, awakened and delight-
ed many attentive students during home-
room. We on the Newsreel staff informed
you of the weather, major occurences, and
the school menu, all brought to you in the
'gun-interrupted serenity" of your home-
"That just about Wraps it up."
ARLINGTON ACTORS portray acting ability
throughout the school year. Row One: Leslie
Kraucunas, Marnie Lemons, Pam Rebelin, Judy
Marsh, Bonnie McDowell. Row Two: Martina Ku-
kolja, Sally Morris, Debbie Lysek, Elaina Green,
Jeanne Solaro, Julie Warren, Cheryl Huntington,
Susan Grigsby, Liz Mendenhall, Sheryl Ragan. Row
Three: Sandy Ball, Ani Kukolja, Diane Schimp,
Cynthia Taylor, Kathi Ridley, Cindy Lahr, Mareth
Sinclair, Nancy Halter ftreasurerl, Jo Johnson
Cpresidentl, Adele Cohen Csecretaryj, Diana Buser
Cclerkj, Joanne Lahr, Sandi Hunington, Gayle
Bratton, Mary Smith. Row Four: David Mills, Mike
Mills, Rex Bratton, Jeff Hattield, James Meyer, Pat
Chaney, Russ Levit, Kevin Johnson, Tim Douglas.
PROPER LIGHTING is vital . . . Ed Good makes
notes in order to achieve this.
WINDING TAPES is one of the duties John Jacobs,
A.V. Assistant, performs every day.
PROVIDING THE basics for any performance on .
the A.H.S. stage are: Row One: Jim Updike, Dan- MW'
ny Wilson, John Hittgen, Keith Haemmerk, Kenny
Pearcy. Row Two: Dave Wampler, Phil Young,
Glenn Bowman, Jim Shouse, Mr. Schulz. Seated
in window: Ted Kegeris, Doug Luke, Joe Ping.
ALL WOUND up . . . an A.V. Assistant finds him
self entangled with tapes as he prepares them.
SU G HEROE S
-new Q., -.. -
The curtain would never have risen, the
lights would never have shone, the sounds
would never have been heard . - . the Show
just wouldn't have gone on without the Aud
itorium Technicians. We spent long hours
rehearsing for various performances, includ-
ing the musical, band and orchestra concerts
convocations, and many others. It was a lot
of fun thoughgl got a chance to be with
friends, goof off a little, and still be of ser-
vice to my school.
Most students didn't realize that every
time they saw a film, went to a pep session,
or listened to the P.A. announcements there
was an Audio-Visual Assistant behind the
scenes, making sure things went smoothly.
I was an assistant mainly because I liked
working with the audio-visual equipment.
Besides that, it helped the school and gave
me something constructive to do with my
Audio-Visual Assistants and Auditorium
Technicians are guys who are seldom seen or
heard, but without us a lot of Arlington ac-
tivities just wouldn't happen. Perhaps we
really are "unsung heroesf,
LEARNING THE ropes . . . Auditorium Technician
Dave Wampler finds himself in mid-air as he manag-
es the curtain.
LET YOUR fingers do the walking . . . Fritz Bauer,
A.V. Assistant, does some filing.
SPENDING STUDY hall time constructively are
A.V. Assistants: Row One: Max Templeton, Joe
Crabtree, Mr. Cash-sponsor, Steve Manka. Row
Two: Chris Campbell, Steve Cuff, Rick Williams,
Jon Hirschfeld. Row Three: Terry Williams, Don
Kenworthy, Mike McLaughlin, Duane Davis, Ivy
Thompson, Kevin Johnson. Row Four: Mike Wil-
liams, Greg Lewis, William Haftly, Dave Williams
New interests seemed to be popping up
all the time!
Ijoined the first Fishing Club in the his-
tory of A.H.S. Mr. Fuelling, our sponsor,
inspired the new club. The purpose of the
club was to promote sportsmanship and
conservation of wildlife. We also learned a '
little about the sport of fishing, different
kinds of fish and the environment. During f
the winter we went on an ice-fishing trip. X
We also went on several other trips which , K f
included a weekend expedition last spring. ' 1
Resulting from the energy crisis and cy- I' ,
cling craze of 1973 was the Arlington Bicy- f '
cle club of 74-75, sponsored by Mr. Blase,
an accomplished cyclist. I was glad Arling- 4
ton started a bicycle club, because I learned Qi' -,
a lot about my bicycle at our meetings. We i Y, T1
discussed all forms of cycling and the prop- I
er and efficient use of our bicycles. Mr. .fly
Blase took us on bicycle rides and tours '
which were really fun. It was a lot better
than riding alone, and it was even a good A .
"weight reducing plan!" L
Whether your interest was "wheelin"' I f 'Mfg
or "reelin", Arlington had a club for you. I
L9 I X
SOMETI-IING'S FISHY at Arlington this year and C '
it's the Fishing Club. Row I: Nat Benson, Debbie 5- '
Schneider, Wayne McGee, Avis Thomas, John Erd-
mann, Fritz Bauer, Jeff Ostei-man and Mr. Fuelling.
Row II: Nancy Marshall, Dan Schuater, Harold
Bell, Sandy Barringer, Rick Scully, Chris Burton,
Greg Lewis and Ronnie Clark.
i, -.7 ,473,
. ,p-vs" f-1
MR. BLASE find the quickest way to get around
the halls at Arlington.
RESULTING FROM the energy crisis is the Bicy-
cle Club. Row I: Mereth Sinclair, Glenda Massey,
Karen Hasenstab, Dan Hursh, Glenn Bowman,
Thomas Johnson, and James Taylor. Row II:
James Meyer, Edwin Hollowell, James Cordova,
and Russell Levitt. Front: Mr. Blase and Kirsten
S., if A
"What should I wear'?', Pleeease don't pin
the flower on my skin!" "Mom, now that's
enough with the camera for one night.'.' "Oh
wow, I hope I donlt knock my food into my
lapf, "That's my foot youlre dancing on! .U
Thanks, I had a great timeli'
What was all the commotion about? The
Christmas season included an additional
merriment, made possible by the Student
Council. This extra feature, "Winter Wonder-
landfl could neither be considered a great
success nor a failure. Most of us thought it
was nice, but that it would have been more
fun if more people would have shown. In
fear of not selling enough tickets to keep the
Council's finances out of the red, it was an-
nounced that if a larger number of tickets
was not sold beforehand, the dance, as Well
as the other annual school dances, would be
cancelled. This might have been poor publi-
city. After all, nobody wanted to go to a
dance if "no one else was going."
A lot of us spent time making trips to the
refreshment counter or "cheesing" at the
camera during the fast tempo pieces, but
made our way onto the dance floor to waltz
in a 'fWinter Wonderlandn while the NCHS
Stage Band played pieces with a slower beat.
The Christmas Dance was a lst for AHS
in some years. I enjoyed it and everyone else
seemed to have gotten into the Christmas
spirit and had a really nice time too.
SANTA CMark .Williamsj spreads the Christmas
spirit with a smack, surprising Donna Meek.
FIREPLACES, STOCKINGS, and Raggedy Ann
all bring Christmas cheer to Kevin Ahearn and
W, ' Q
"WI TER WO DERLAN "
COULD THEY be "Dreaming of a White Christ-
mas"? While the band plays the appropriate mus- l
ic, couples enjoy themselves dancing.
HGAZE INTO my eyes." Chris Wilson and Mark r
Reed seemed to be all wrapped up with each oth-
G.A.A. WAS an organization of sports minded
girls. Row I: Gwen Smith, Carmen Holloway,
Yvette Shelby, Glenda Massey, Kathy Fowler, Kar-
en Reed, and sponsor, Miss Wessel. Row II: Robin
Brown, Karen Ramey, Nancy Baker, Pamela Beat-
ty, Teresa Harris, Peggy White. Row III: April
Brown, Veronica Gilbert, Elaine Lively, Clem Din-
gle, Carmen Brocks.
It seems like athletes are always stereo-
typed as the 'gbig dumb, silent types," with
no feelings or convictions. A group at Arling-
ton, F.C.A. fFellowship of Christian Ath-
letesj, proved this wrong. Being a member
of an athletic team at A.H.S. was the only
requirement to join.
We met twice monthly at our sponsor,
Coach Don Lostutter's house. We usually
saw a movie or listened to a tape, then dis-
cussed it. Sometimes Mr. Lostutter just
talked to us about Christ or about problems
we had. Of course the meeting wasnit com-
plete without at least one game of pool!
Last summer some of us went to a week-
end F.C.A. retreat. Cary Barker, David
Justice, and Scott Anderson went to a week
long camp at Dennesin College in Ohio.
Through F.C.A. I not only grew closer to
Christ, but I also grew. to be better friends
with my fellow athletes.
It wasn't only the guys who had an ath-
letic association, the girls got into the ac-
tion too, through G.A.A. The Girls Athletic
Association was originated to stimulate par-
ticipation in girls athletics and to promote
ideals of health and sportsmanship. Along
with playing basketball and volleyball, we
also helped with other girls sport programs.
Having 35 members, it was hard to meet
every week, so we only had meetings when
we needed them.
Through F.C.A. and G.A.A. we weren't
just everyday athletes!
ANTICIPATION IS written all over the faces of
these Girls Basketball team members when Veron-
ica Gilbert shoots the ball.
"" T ll'l urn za
FRIENDSHIP WAS abundant in the F.C.A. Row I:
Steve Raymont, Lee Johnston, Jeff Molin, Doug
Boykin, Anthony Brewer, Ronald Alvies, sponsor,
Mr. Don Lostutter. Row II: Jerry Brittain, Cary
Barker, Frederick Hopkins, Calvin Peyton, Scott
Anderson, Rod Coffman, David Justice, Melvin
Taylor, Timothy Black, Willie Polk, Jay Fuson,
RACK UM up! An FCA meeting seems incom-
plete without a game of pool!
EVEN THOUGH FCA has a casual atmosphere,
its Members quiet down to listen attentively to
-ar , IZ
HARD WORK and Dedication paid off for these
Honor Society members. Row I: Linda Atkins, Jo
Johnson, Carolyn Calvert, Jenny Bibler, Michele
Cowart, Nancy Baker, Debbie Deck, Ann Hoffman,
Darrel Krulce. Row II: Marllys Wright, Alex An-
treasian, Diane Huser, Susan Reap, Nancy Halter,
Chris Mitchell, Cindy Lahr, Ron Powell, Steve Pow-
ell. Row III: Rick Jones, Marty Cooper, Toni Bar-
rett, Lynn Schneider, Elise Jacobson, Erin Alexan-
der, Edward Good, Paul Wright, Libby Virts. Row
IV: Kevin Krahl, Gary Lynn, Judy Brown, Kem
Templeton, Jenny Storm, Debbie Miller, Terra
Nicholas, William Rainsberger, Ron Stanish.
EVERY GROUP has its emblem and Honor Soci-
ety is no exception.
HONOR ?ClE TY
5 ii 17 l
National Honor Society was an honorary
group of seniors, who were inducted in the
spring of 1974. Recommendations by our
teachers and an upper one-tenth standing of
our class proved to be crediting. It was a
great honor to become a member of this or-
ganization. Our major activity was sponsor-
ing the annual, fun-filled 50's Dance.
Another honorary organization was one
of 7,500 chapters, which are in every union
and in foreign countries. The Ella Sengen-
berger Chapter of Quill and Scroll honored
journalism staffers who met requirements
which included being in the upper third of
the junior or senior class in scholastic stand-
ing, a sum of 100 inches of printed copy, and
a B average. Mr. John Snyder sponsored our
chapter. Our chief function was to exchange
Now I know what excelling myself in aca-
demics had to reward. Making my grades
paid off in many ways, this was one.
WHERE DO all the ideas come from? They prob-
ably come from get togethers like this one in the
SAA-LUTE! WE the members of Quill and Scroll
salute YOU. Row I: Maureen Webster, Joanne
Kalp, Maria Papadakis, Kim Keene, Sabrina Valen-
tine, Tammy Johnson, Chris West, Laura Lewis,
Ann Brannan. Row II: Sherri Stutsman, Betsy
Morris, Toni Barrett, Bennett Segal, Dan Hursh,
Glenn Bowman, Nancy Hirschfeld. Row III: Mark
Williams, Geoff Edney.
TUR ABOUT IS FAIR PLAY'
COULD IT be a proposal? Carolyn Calvert and Jay
Fuson carry the Turnabout theme all the way.
A t x
f 1 ' X
V 4 5 ,I
.L e ,s X
L, A I
L t ..
'el .h Q
A 'lows , , ,L
HOLD ON to that crown! Cy and Cindy fChris
Burton and Lynn Schneiderb led the dance to
"Just You and Me."
CROWDING THE dance floor, couples danced to
a slower beat of Taxnished Silver.
QONE LOOK is worth a thousand words in this ro-
mantic set-up for DeWayne McGee and Tammy
All's fair in love and war, and as far as the
according to theory.
get to go to the dance at all.
er, Cy and Cindy of 1975.
you're having fun, time flies!
IT WAS a rosy evening for the Cy and Cindy candi-
dates who were nominated by their fellow class-
mates and honored at the dance. Row I: Lula Wil-
liams, Cherri Thomas, Chris Lalioff, Lynn Schneid-
er, Cathy Smithe, Chris Wilson, Gina Shropshire.
love part is concerned, turnabout is fair play,
Whether or not it's fair, we had our annu-
al "girl ask boyl' semi-formal dance. Weeks
before the dance the girls were worrying
about who they were going to take, where
they would go to eat dinner, and if that
"special someone" would have a good time.
The guys, who usually did the worrying, got
a taste of what it was like to sit back and
really worry about whether or not they'd
The Student Council sponsored Turnabout
was one of Arlington's most successful
dances in a long time. Over 250 people made
their way to St. Andrews Church for the
One of the most talked about elements of
the dance was the band, Tarnished Silver.
They played mostly fast rock songs, as op-
posed to traditional slow-dance ones. Al-
though it was the end of the dance before
a lot of us got the courage to boogie out to
the dance floor, most of us really enjoyed it.
However, some argued that a semi-formal
dance wasn't supposed to be a sock-hop and
they didn't want to get all hot and sweaty
"Just You and Mej' the theme song of
the dance, was played in honor of sopho-
more Chris Burton and senior Lynn Schneid-
After all the planning, excitement, and
last minute preparations, the evening seemed
to go by so fast. When the evening was near-
ing an end, I was wishing I could turn the
clock back and do it all over again. When
Row II: Leon Parson, Willie Polk, Terry Cummins
Chris Burton, Chuck Bernett, Jay Fuson, Herbie
DEDICATED ART students spend after school
time in Art Club. Row One: Kathy McMichael,
Carmina Ziedonis, Debbie Lysek, Marsha
Muegge. Row Two: Cynthia McClure, Kirsten
Johnson, Liz Weber, Becky Corbett. Row Three:
Carol Marlett, Shirley Granlin, Sheryl Lee,
Terri Tackett, Becky Humphress, Charles Frank-
lin, David Nance.
FIELD TRIPPI 1
Field trips dominated the Art and Science
Club activities this year.
When I first got into the Art Club, I
wasn't too pleased, especially when I com-
pared it to last year's club. The main reason
was because we lost our first sponsor. While
Mrs. Ward was here, we went on field trips
to Turkey Run State Park, had parties, and
made sand candles. When she left our club
almost vanished into thin air. Thanks to Miss
Russell, our new sponsor, things began look-
ing more 'fartisticf' I guess it took that much
time to realize what the Art Club was all
about. Not only did I learn about many var-
ious fields of art, but I also met new friends,
who were good people to work with.
We owed a lot to our president, Kirsten 5
Johnson, vice president, Terri Tachettg ani
secretary-treasurer, Cynthia McClure. Our
treasury was kept up with donations at the Q
meetings held every Thursday. I S
As a member of the Science Club, I lis- A
tened to special guest speakers of the sciencli
field and took various trips to places of in-
terest, including one excursion in the springi
to Chicago. Attempting to promote interesti
in science, especially within the community?
our sponsor Mr. Blase held the Science Clubi
meetings every other Wednesday. The offi-
cers were Cheryl Huntington, president,
Kathy Ridley, vice-president, and Judy Hotf
ka, secretary-treasurer. '
FILLING MISS Russell in on the past of Art Club
are Kirsten Johnsen, Arll Benjeman, Cynthia Mc-
Clure, and Marsha Muegge.
VERY INTERESTING .... Mr. McClary and Mr.
Blase, Science Club sponsors, observe a weekly
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TAKING A break from their testubes, these Albert
Einsteins and Madam Curries are pictured to the
left. Row One: Glenda Massey, Mark Amos, Car-
mina Ziedonis, Barb Gaier, Judy Hotka, Row Two:
Kathi Ridley, Sandy Huntington, Becky Hum-
phress, Terri Tuckett, Pam Sullivan. Row Three:
Kevin Johnson, Trina Armstrong, Ronald Alview,
Cheryl Huntington, Anita Gibson, Danny Carney.
SUGAR AND spice isn't always nice, as this guest
speaker tells the science club. Cheryl Huntington
JUST FUR KICK
KICKlNG'S THEIR habit, or so it seems, as these
girls perform a chorus line.
The scoreboard read second quarter and
tension mounted. If you had listened care-
fully, you may have heard knees knocking.
Then the music startedg and the girls, who
seconds before had been scared to death,
marched out for half-time, trying hard to
That was us, the Goldenaires. Performing
during half-time at football and basketball
games was really scary sometimes, especially
when we'd just learned the show the day be-
fore! There was always that feeling of excite-
ment and anticipation-wondering who was
watching and hoping they'd like the show.
Throughout the performancel could hear
echos of "smile ladies smilelw
It all started in the summer. Droopy-eyed,
I made my way to early morning practices
in order to make up, learn and perfect rou-
tines. We had it especially rough this year be-
cause we didn't have a full time sponsor dur-
ing football season to teach us routines. Lack
of organization was by far our worst problem.
We had, as the saying goes, "too many chiefs,
and not enough Indiansf' Have you ever
heard 33 girls trying to decide one way to
wear their hair?
Luckily, by the time basketball season
came, we had a new sponsor, Mrs. Strayhorn,
we also hired a Butler Halftime Honey to
teach us new dances. I think we really
shocked the fans with our sexy version of
HHey Big Spender" in our first basketball
Being in Goldenaires gave me a chance to
back up my team, boost school spirit, and
meet new friendsg but most of us agreed that
we did it "just for kicks!"
RAINDROPS ARE falling on the goldenaires'
heads while they wait for the Beech Grove parade
MA" IS for Arlington, as the football goldenaires
well knew. Every pre-game during football season
they helped the band form that letter.
STEP l: Learn the routine. Cindy Crow, who was
captain of Pennants, does just that at a Thursday
OH SAY can you see the color guard, which pre-
sented the flag at the beginning of each basketball
game for the National Anthem.
HOLD THAT pose! Color Guard member Suzanne
Averitt shows respect for the flag during the open-
ing ceremony at a basketball game.
IERE THEY are the goldenanes Row One Ma ler C1ndy Crow Chris West Chrls Winn Connie
Feature TWIIICID Sue Arbuckle and Debbie Ro Brown Colette Barbee Linda Griffey Sandy Kis-
GO VARSITY! Go Reserve! Go Frosh! Put it all
together and what do ya get? GO KNIGHTS! Row
One: Varsity squad Becky Horton, Jenny Bibler,
Sandy Mellor, Claudia Vaughn, Ann Sippel, Chris
Wilson, and Paula Jorgensen. Row Two: Reserve
Squad Carmen Holloway, Julie Angelicchio, Lori
Urias, Donna Meek, Beth Fisher, Gina Shropshire,
and Chris Lalioff. Row Three: Freshman Squad
Diane Valentine, Loretta Townsend, Marni Lem-
mons, Cindy Wallace, Leslie Muesing, and Patti
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HEY! . . .CHEERLEADERS not only cheered at
the pep sessions but they also helped to organize
CHEERING TO unenthusiastic crowds is some-
times a hard job. Varsity cheerleaders Chris Wilson
and Ann Sippel try their best.
C'MON KNIGHTS! Caught in motion while urging
the Reserve Team on to victory is Lori Urias.
PROVING HER dedication, Reserve yeller Gina
Shropshire withstands the cold at the Homecom-
ing football game.
ONCE VARSITY cheerleader Sandy Mellor bun-
dles up, trying to forget about the low temperature,
she gets excited about the football game.
STEADY .,.. VARSITY pepster Paula Jorgensen
fixes popcorn at the concession stand, which is run
by the cheerleaders in order to raise money for new
As a cheerleader, my duties were many,
my responsibilities were greatg nevertheless,
I will always be grateful that I was chosen as
a representative of my school. Few realize
the hard work it entails.
I'll never forget the butterflies I had as
we awaited the decision of the student body
at the grueling try-outs. In J une, we attended
camp at Valparaiso University. We were up
from early morning to late night learning
chants and yells and intricate routines. We
practiced to refine and synchronize our mo-
tions. Cheers and chants echoed through the
dormitory and across campus. Our varsity
squad gained a fourth place finish.
Next came the big day. The stands were
filling yet the field was alone. It was time
for the jamboree. I was so excited, yet so
nervous. Before the games, we usually en-
vaded the locker room and decorated it with
streamers, original slogans, and candy.
Planning for pep-sessions began. We tried
to concoct new and unusual ways to ignite
spiritg for instance, pie-smashing contests
IG ITI G PEP
and "blowing up the Rocketsi' with balloons
on the "Countdown',. We sure had to do
some crazy things to get up students enthus-
Before we knew it the exhausting basket-
ball season came rolling around. Keeping up
with the fast-changing pace of the games was
hectic! When the time was short, the cheers
wouldnit come and we were confused and
Throughout the football and basketball
seasons we were there-every game, come
rain or sleet or snow-trying to get the spec-
tators to yell their support for the team.
When there were no fans in the stands, we
were still there, trying to make up in volume
and enthusiasm for the vacancies in the
Through all the hassels and minor injur-
ies I began to wonder what it was all about-
caring, doing all we could for the team and
our innerself, knowing we had tried, follow-
ing rules, practicing, sacrificing-that's what!
i SW-IM CL
BACK-STROKING his way through the pool is
junior Jay Fuson.
Rumors are true sometimes, and believe
it or not, freshmen, there really is a swim-
ming pool at Arlington now, you'll just have
to walk a little farther to find it. You'll have
to walk clear to Forest Manor Middle School
where you could check out Arlington's
latest addition in action any Monday, Wed-
nesday, or Thursday.
With Mr. Lewis and Mr. Randall as our
sponsors we got off to a good start the sec-
ond semester. We mainly wanted to get ready
for next year when weill actually swim in
Iwas really glad that Arlington started a
swim team because swimming is a competi-
tive, body-developing sport and I can have
fun doing it. f
We have about 30 swimmers practicing.
Although we can't be compared to Mark
Spitz, we all try hard. We still need some
kids to till out the team so for anyone who
loves to swim Cand compete a littlej it will
never be too late.
Considering we didn't really have a pool,
we made a pretty big splash!
MR. LEWIS falias Freddie the Frogl seems to be
proud of his 'Tadpoles' falias Swim Clubb. Row I:
Teri Zartman, Kirsten Johnson, Kim Clark, Kathy
Ridley, Anne Spradling, Sue Arbuckle, and Marni
Lemmons fnot picturedl. Row II: Bryan Grant, Jeff
Klingberg, Rick Lloyd, Joe Snyder, David Crab-
tree. Row III: Ed Klivensky, Mike Mills, Brian Al-
exander, Kent Lemmons, Dave Wampler, Steve
Hanes, Corte Alfs. Row IV: Mr. Ken Lewis, Dave
Mills, Craig McKay, Russ Levitt, Jay Fuson, Steve
Raymont, Shawn Gilliland.
AKES BIG SPLAS
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HE'S OFF! Into the wild blue water goes sopho-
more Craig McKay, one of the more experienced
swimmers on the team.
THIS SENIOR, Kent Lemmons, is really making
waves as he streams through the water doing the
ROTC DA CE-GOERS BOOG
FINDING OUT that on occasions food at school
can be good, these ROTC members and Colonel
Clark line up for chow.
QUESTION: What's the connection be-
tween a "high-steppinm soldier and a boogy-
ing guy in green?
ANSWER: The first annual ROTC Christ-
mas Dance and dinner held on December 17,
1974, in the ROTC building.
First on the agenda was the dinner consist-
ing of turkey, ham and "all the fixings." Top-
ping off the evening was our guest of honor
Colonel Clark, the Director of Army Instruc-
tions in Indiana. Other distinguished guests
included Mr. Robert Turner, Mr. Faburn De-
Frantz, and some ROTC teachers from the
After the buffet style dinner was over, we
all went downstairs where there was a live
band playing. Here we changed from mili -
tary-like soldiers to real people and had a
great time dancing!
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UMM UMM! Enjoying a home cooked meal are
these guys from ROTC.
"BOOGY GET Down" ROTC dance-goers "dance
to the music."
PROVIDING THE ROTC after dinner music are
Floyd Knight and friend.
GETTING ANXIOUS FOR a drink, this man uses
FEELING GOOD after their Christmas dinner Will-
iam Bullock and friends get into some "bumpin".
"HOW MUCH?" asks Ronald Moore as Letterman's
Club discusses the possibility of getting Letterman
I remember when I first got my letter
sweater. Boy was I cool! I'd jive down the
halls like "Joe Popularw waiting for girls
to faint at the sight of me, look at that big
old "A" and say, 'lOh Joe, youlre such a
Actually I couldn't believe it myself. I
started making plans. lid sleep with it under
my pillow for a month, have it cleaned every
other Tuesday, and wear it whenever it wasn'
being dry-cleaned. After a while it got sort
of boring though.
That was last fall.
Since then I've come to realize what a po-
sition being a letterman really is, and how
hard it is to get a sweater.
I've known some guys who have been
working four years to get a sweater, now
that's a heck of a lot of time to dedicate to
one thing, especially when you consider the
hard work and determination required to get
Now it's the end of the year, lim not as
excited as I was at the first of the year, but I
think I'll always remember how I usweatedw
to get my letter.
PROVIDING A lift for school cheerleaders are
some football lettermen. Bottom: Ronald Moore,
Bryan Hudson, Jay Fuson, and Tom Farrell. Top:
Gina Shropshire, Carman Holloway, Lori Urias,
and Beth Fisher.
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ARLINGTON LETTERMAN boast letters and
pins. Row I: Dave Wompler, Ed Good, Ron
Clark, Doug Gemmer, Kevin Talley, Terry
Woods, Norman Schowmeyer, David Justice,
Rick Jones, Robert Glaspy, Robert Douglas,
Murth Ramsey, Mr. Jerry Fuelling Csponsorb.
Row II: Leon Dean, Todd Biberdorf, Kem
Templeton, Dewayne McGee, Rick Scully, Nat
Benson, Willie Gordon, Cary Barker,
Sparks, Gary Lynn, Lloyd Vandagriff, Joe
Bell, Danny Pearson. Row III: Bryan
Doug Boykin, Dimetrius Mumford, Melvin
Taylor, Vincent Butler, Ronald Moore,
Farber, Chris Burton, Brain Massey, Jim
Ramsey. Terry Phillips.
QUR 1974 homecoming queen, Carmen Sherrod
IS presented with a bouquet of flowers from Mr.
There was that special feeling in the air
that accompanied every homecoming. Be-
tween building floats, going to pep sessions,
and picking a queen, we had our hands full.
At the outset of the school year, strains
of "Sizzle the Rocketsf, could be heard
from float meetings, but when October 18th
came, only the three class floats appeared on
the track. From the midst of the half-time
activities came Carmen Sherrod, who was
crowned Homecoming queen from a field of
eight hopeful girls. As the crown was placed
on the new queen's head, and former queen
Marilyn Street took a ride around the track,
alumni exploded with cheers as memories of
past years returned to them.
Our hopes were high for Arlington's first
win of the season, but when the game ended,
the only excitement left was from the half-
time show. Years from now homecoming
will be a treasured memory of when my days
were busily spent preparing for the biggest
football game of the season.
AFTER WEEKS of planning and construction, the
sophomore float triumphed over upper-classmen
SHIVERING IN the cold, Ann Sipple, Carmen
Sherrod, and Tony Jones expectantly await the an-
POISED, READY for the snap, Quarterback Dime-
trius Mumphord leads an offensive drive.
We started out slowly, but with hope and
spirit. Almost everyone of us on the varsity
squad also played reserve. Although we lost
our first 9 games, I feel that the guys who
stayed with the team and gave their time
and effort won in their own way. Both var-
sity and reserve teams were inexperienced
and there was not as big a turnout of players
and fans, as in previous years. Many of us
played both defense and offense during a
game and some even played with injuries. I
am not trying to make excuses, but it was
hard to put together winning squads when
so few went out for the team. Both varsity
and reserve ended the season with 1-9 rec-
ords, but I think our teams were made of
players who loved the sport of football and
were out to prove that "winning isn't every-
thing," or at least it shouldn't be!
RUNNING ON impulse, Van Shaw C433 cuts
through Ripple's line.
TENSION IS felt in the Marshall locker room
the Knights psych themselves up.
TAKING TIME from practice are: Front Row
Tom Haladay, Gary Manuel, Rocky Hudson, John
Walton, Kevin Talley, Dimetrius Mumphord, Dan-
ny Pearson, Ronald Moore, Vince Buckner, Rich-
ard Easley, Ron Stover, Jim Ramsey, Sam Chaille,
Murth Ramsey. Middle Row: Mr. Verplank, Mr.
Fuelling, Darrell Manuel, Craig McKay, Jim Bell,
Obe Carruthers, Charles Smith, Robert Douglass,
Van Shaw, James Stacy, Steve Riley, Otis Carruth-
ers, Jody Foster, Paul Norstrom, Larry Woods,
Chuck Mitchell, Dan Schuster. Back Row: Coach
Brown, Gary Jointer, Brian Massey, Doug Gemmer,
Rick Scully, Dwayne McGee, Chris Burton, Tom
Farrell, Jay Fuson, Nate Benson, Greg Cody, Rob-
ert Young, Reggie Smithson, William Gwyn, Ben
Smith, Bill Smyth, Mr. Wiggons.
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JISCUSSING STRATEGY for the defensive squad
ire-coaches George Brown and Jerry Fuelling with
:n1or Jim Ramsey.
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Reserve Football ,1 9 T4
' A.H.S. 6- 0
W ,A.H.S. rm
A.H.s. e o-zo.
A.H.S. ' 14-20
A.1-Ls. M 8-14
, Lawrence Central
' ' Broad Ripple
FROSH GI EN
TAKE A YARD OR MOR
Following in the footsteps of last year's
freshmen team, we compiled a record of
5-2. We had a strong team, pounded out
three straight wins to push our record to
4-1, but our winning streak was abruptly
stopped by Craig Junior High School.
After two seasons of good quality fresh-
man football, in '73 and '74, we hope the
same caliber will soon appear in Varsity
Coach Frank Craig expressed his enthusi-
asm for our season by saying "I've had a
good time coaching, and l'm looking for-
ward to a good team next year."
SCRAMBLING FOR the ball, everyone gets in on
TAKING TIME from a winning season are fresh-
men gridders. Front Row: Kevin Grisby, Mike Hill,
Craig Fuson, Bill Kegler, Kit Keener, Greg Pipkin,
Dennis Pullynes, John Martin, James Brittain. Mid-
dle Row: Pat Carr, Preston Rhone, Glen Stanish,
Kevin Ballanger, Mile Diggs, Tony James, Larry
Miller, Richard Watford, David Edmondson. Back
Row: Leslie Rowley, Dennis Locket, Wayne Jones,
Jeff Pease, Mile Lalioff, Rodney Bannen, Darrick
Johnson, Sydney Mclntier, Barry Brooks.
Freshmen Football 1974
Craig Jr. High
1 fbi- x
- . 94
AS AN Arlington ball carrier is stopped, Leslie
Rowley C443 and Kit Keener C605 move in.
OUT TO prove that defense is the key to every
game, our linemen stop a Howe running back.
EVERYONE EXCEPT Jeff Pease seems to prefer
TAKING TIME out from a coaching session, David
Sparks and Bill Bennett smile for the cameras.
COMPANIONSHIP IS sometimes desired while
practicing for a meet.
DURING A break in practice, runners show
good sides. Front Row: Mike Ledgerwood, J
Klingberg, Darryl Childress, Dave Clark and
Sparks. Back Row: Mr. Draughon, Norman
meyer, Cary Barker, Robert Wheeler, Willie
don, Bryon Rowley and Mr. Bennett.
MQKINTING AROUND the track, striving for per-
jegiltion are: David Sparks, Robert Wheeler and Nor-
PSYCHING HIMSELF up for the run, Robert
Wheeler pauses a moment on the track.
Being a little inexperienced and losing
one of our few veterans to North Central
hurt our Cross Country team this year. With
David Sparks being the only experienced
runner left, we tallied up a 36-40 season.
Sparks took llth in the city and 24th out of
148 competitors in the sectional. Ending our
season 17th in the city left room to work a
little harder next year.
After a strength building year, and with
the coaching of Bill Bennett along with the
aid of Sparks, next year we should do pretty
CONCENTRATING ON the game, Gary
turns il serve.
TAKING TIME out from their network a
Row: Gary Lynn, Jamie Meyers, Glenn
Jim Cordova. Back Row: Mr. Lostuter, Ron
ell, Ed Good, Todd Biberdorf, Mark Antreasian.
. ff I
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Nlen's Tennis 1974 '
7-0 Scecina p '
1-6 Howe ,
34 MaIShall .
7-0 Northwest W'
3-2 Broad Ripple '
5-0 Warren '
0-7 North Central ' EYEING HIS A.H.S. opponent, Broad Ripple's
if Efegeuf ' Dave Otey awaits his serve.
- ec '
2:5 Central -F PREPARING TO return a volley, Ron Poweu uses
the perfect stance.
Taking lessons and long hours of practice,
striving for perfect form and timing, were a
couple of things we had to do to make the
A.H.S. Tennis Team. Second only to Howe
in the city tourney these ingredients along
with the coaching of Don Lostutter helped
us to achieve our 8-4 record. We had three in
individuals place second in the city: Ron
Powell, Todd Biberdorf, and Glenn Bowman.
In the sectional, Arlington rolled over
Scecina 7-0 in the first round, but were edged
edged out by one against Lawrence Central
ir1 the second round.
Talking about playing the game, one
player said, "I think tennis involves a lot of
psychology to be able to psyche out your
opponent and cause him tomake errors! "
"You must have coordination and agility to
be any good in competition," another said.
Many of us don't believe we got enough
recognition since we had such a good season.
Although the game is becoming increasingly
popular, the students just weren't that inter-
ested. I mean, second in the city is pretty
PI 'EM DOW
VICTORY BELONGS to senior Ron
Joe Qezelan signals.
74-75 Wrestling Team
A.H.S. 40 39 Scecina
A.H.S. 53 48 Tech
A.H.S. 39 32 Marshall
A.H.S. 43 40 Northwest
A.H.S. 47 38 North Ce
A.H.S. 41 34 Mannuel
A.H .S. 36 27 Chatard
A.H.S. 5 6 32 Cathedral
A.H.S. 45 42 Warren
One of man's primitive instincts is to fight sity team as a freshman. Wayne and many
for what is his. Such is the case of our Gold- of the other team members are looking for-
en Knights wrestling team did not shine S0 ward to the 75-76 season with great anticipa-
goldenly. Our two biggest problems were
tion, because as Mr. Lentz stated, "We
lack of experience and not enough people Ol'l should have a strong nucleus with the wres-
the team. The recruiting process was slow
this year, and consequently we were forced
tiers we have now, but we still need more
people." Wrestling develops coordination
to forfeit quite a few matches. Freshmen and and strength so everyone should go out for
sophomores were combined together to
form the reserve team. Even with forfeits,
the team managed to get fifth in city, while
varsity took thirteenth in the city tourna-
ment. Individual members did better on the
most part, such as Ron Stanish who was
fourth in the city, in the individual stand-
ings, and Wayne Jones, who made the var-
the sport to keep in shape for other activi-
Many hopes were crushed by the forfeits
and losses, but we all felt that we had done
our best, and with more members maybe we
would have gone farther. The old cliche,
"quality not quantity," doesn't seem to al-
ways iing true.
SMILING AFTER an A.H.S. victory are,
u . . C
Row. Kim Clark, Juhe Angelicchio, Sue Arbu
Tina Cordova. Back Row: Sandy Kissel, Conni
Stanish, Sharon Stoepplewerth, Adele Cohen.
ANGUISH AND tension is mirrored in head
Jim Lentz's face.
BEFORE A meet, reserve grapplers line up. Front
Row: Tom Farrell, Leslie Watkins, Mike Lalioff,
Kit Keener, Melroy Irving. Back Row: Mr. Holda-
way, Mr. Fuelling, Bob Beasley, Murth Ramsey,
Greg Riley, Harry Watkins, Mr. Lentz.
VARSITY GRAPPLERS pause for a pose. Front
Row: Harold Bell, Paul Clark, Mike Justice, Wayne
Jones, John Spinery, Steve Powell, Ron Stanish,
Ted Kegeris. Back Row: Mr. Holdaway, Mr. Fuel-
ling, Wazzel Irving, Varce Howe, Leon Dean, Steve
Riley, Joe Conrad, Robert Taylor, Mr. Lentz-
V P' V A
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IN THEIR "spare" time, these members of the
bowling league gather for a picture. Front Row:
Sharon Roth, Terri Jackson, Keith Haemerle, Den-
ise Berry, Paula Jorgensen, Laura Lewis, Kelly Do-
len, Gigi Gofogiani, Nancy Marshall, Judy Marshall,
Robert Reyburn. Second Row: Cindy Maguire,
Rosa Crawley, Sherri Jackson, Francine Settles,
Kevin Brown, Bryan Washington, Steve Bowman,
Mike McLaughlin, Flip Gurley, Connie Stanish,
Ann Brannan, Jim Rapala. Third Row: David Con-
nelly, Billy Edmond, Karen Bennett, Debbie
Lysek, David Roth, Eric Barnes, Kim
Debra Cuffe, Nancy Lewis, Chris Connelly,
Don Kenworth'y. Back Row: Randy Sutherlin
Randy Willis, Richard Halley, Joe Everroad,
Mark Mitchell, Debbie Wilson, Dan Eaton, Jim
Emery, Ernest Blackwell, Ken Mitchell, Steve
Cuffe, Dave Elliot, David Jennings, Tammy
Nicholas, Terra Nicholas, Fritz Brauer, Gary
Miller, Mike Cuffe, Mike Clay, Bill Newhouse,
Paul Marks, Gerry Moore, David Justice, David
Lewis, Chris Crago.
Our 1975 season was a combination of
team work, competition and fun. I don't
think many people realize the techniques
involved in bowling. Believe it or not, it
takes more than rolling a ball down a
Miss Anna Wessel was the sponsor of
our 60 member club that bowled at Hin-
del Lanes once a week. Eye contact, leg
movement, body form and proper release
ofthe ball were among skills important to
bowling a perfect game. Each of us prac-
ticed and perfected our game making the
1975 team one of the best in years. Our
secret to a perfect game was to devote all
our spare time making strikes.
THE UNIQUE style of this bowler causes many
heads to turn.
MANY WEEKS of practice have proven helpful for
JUNIOR, ROBERT Reyburn keeps his eye on the
ball, hoping for a strike.
IGHTS HEAD THE
OFF AT THE PASS
MOVING THE ball downfield is club president,
AFTER SCORING a goal, sophomore Jim Rapala
begins to feel the warm glow of victory.
It's football . . .it's rugby . . . no, it's soc-
cer, the game where anything can happen.
Being an up and coming club, we used
our spring season to gain experience, and by
fall we were going strong. We ended the sea-
son, which was highlighted by a victory over
Chatard and a close win over North Central,
with a 3rd place in the 10 team Mid-State
Started in '73 with the effort of Joe
Kukola, soccer club grew together to work as
a team. Getting enough interested kids to-
gether and organized was a lot of hard work,
but we had fun too. The fact that we all got
along helped the games and I never left a
practice without feeling like I'd just been to
a party, that's how fun it was.
Now everyone is looking forward to the
'75 fall season and the parties-uh-I mean
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Lawrence Centraj .
1. Lawrence Central '
ONE swift kick, senior Dave Wampler
the ball down field.
TAKING TIME from practice are members: Front
Row: Jim Updike, Dave Wampler and Jim Rapala.
Middle Row: Jim Shouse, Dave Shipley, secretary-
Sherry Barnett, Greg Lewis, Chris Schneider and
Kenny Mitchell. Back Row: Vice-president Tom
Miller, Roger Shouse, Mark Croup, treasurer-Chris
Campbell, Leonard Mensah, Albert Reed, Terry
Woods, president-J oe Kukolla, sponsor-Marylyn
KEEPING COMPLETE control of the ball, Albert
Reed prepares to pass.
THE GAMES GIRLS PLA
GIRLS TENNIS team really make a rac
Front Row Kathi Sch llrng Lori Unas Chris
Lalioff Sharon Stoeppelwerth Amy Krahl
Back Row Mrs Schrmrdt-coach Diane Ra
Elaine Lively Joanne Kalp Amy Ralston
Times are changing as many athletic girls
have proven, and the days of the male dom-
inated sport are long past. I learned that tal-
ent, participation and experience are all ele-
ments of a good team, but enthusiasm is also
an important factor and we had it!
The girls Tennis Team under the leader-
ship of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt, fought for
recognition as a major A.H.S. team. We were
able to establish ourselves as a strong team
and will continue to fight for the Knights.
Miss Anna Wessel lead our Basketball, '
Volleyball, and Track teams. Being more or
less intramural, the basketball team sponsor-
ed by G.A.A., helped us perfect the skills in-
volved in basketball.
We had a poor volleyball season due to
the lack of participation. Miss Wessel stated,
"This year was just bad for us. I'm hoping we
can have a better season next year." Our
track team was young, but we hope to
strengthen with experience.
We know we have potential for strong
teams and next year we should be able to use
that potential to its fullest.
WILL IT ever end? are the thoughts of Karen
ris and Pam Beatty
PAUSING FOR a pose are the members of the
Jolleyball Team. Front Row: Bonnie Kingston,
4 Robin Brown, April Brown, Barbara Davis, Cheri
lood, Trudy Easley, Peggy White. Back Row: Lisa
lalcomb-Mgr., Teresa King, Rosalind Dillard, Sue
Xrbuckle, Rhea Oliver, Elaine Lively, Patana Wil-
ton, Miss Wessel-coach.
ARE the female Wilt Chamberlains of Ar-
High School. Front Row: Karen Reed-man-
Karen Teal, Karen Ramey, Pam Campbell,
Gilbert, Karen Harris-scorekeeper. Back
Miss Wessel-coach, Glenda Massey, Tetesa
L ls, Carmen Brocks, Pamela Beatty, Shirl Craw-
. Ord, Carolyn Cole. Not pictured are Shelia Pettus
Lf md Donnette Moore.
Knight Train, after having their boilers
cooled by Franklin in the semi-state last
year, got their boilers heated again and
roared full steam ahead into another success-
Our record included victories over highly
regarded teams such as Lawrence Central,
Wood, Broad Ripple, Shortridge and Chat-
The defeats which came our way were
never runaways. Although the losses to
Northwest and Tech were by wide margins,
the games were close. Tech couldnlt pull
away from our team until late in the game for
their 68-56 win over us and Northwest led by
only three points as late as the final two
minutes of the fourth quarter.
Doug Boykin and Melvin Taylor were the
leaders of our team. Doug led in scoring with
a fifteen point average while Melvin was
close behind tallying over fourteen a game.
Terry Phillips, Rod Coffman, Calvin Pey-
ton and Brian Massey were the other top
gunners on our team. Terry was our third
leading scorer on the team with twelve points
a game to his credit. Calvin was Mr. Consis-
tency for the team and he also spearheaded
our full court press making mockery of our
Rod and Brian alternated at the other
guard spot, and each filled the slot with bril-
liant play all year long.
Willie Polk was our team's utility man
and showed he was adept at any spot when
he continually pulled us out of tight squeezes
all year long.
The look of our team next year should be
one of blazing speed and hawking defense.
Height will be no big problem as 6'8" Fred
Hopkins should pilot our pivot with ease as
he showed his ability late in the season.
With four returning lettermen, next year
should be an exciting one as the Knight
Train keeps rollin' along.
WITH EVERY muscle in action, Calvin Peyton
strains to net the ball.
K IGHT TR I ROLLS O
HEAD COACH Don Lostutter voices encourage-
ment from the side lines.
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GOLDEN KNIGHTS deal one to their Howe op
BRIAN MASSEY snatches the ball.
EVERY MEMBER of the Freshman basketball
team is out to "get the tip."
FROM THE corner, Neil Thomas shoots over his
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1975 Reserve B.-Ball
A.H.S. 34 43 Ben Davis
- A A.H.S 50 48 Howe
"" A.H.S 52 46 Marshau
A.H.S 52 57 Wood
A.H.S 38 31 Scecina
K f ,nw-M-f' M 'M' A.H.S 34 49 Northwest
nf ""M A.H.S 54 40 Lawrence Central
A.H.S 31 38 Carmel
-J i A.H.S 54 29 Greenfield
xx "P ' ,M .,M, A.H.S 43 44 Arrucks
A.H.S 40 37 Shortridge
Z' A.H.S. 43 45 Broad Ripple
TAKING A break from a winning season is the Re- "
serve basketball team. Front Row: Tim Black, Jer- W "" "" 4 ' , 4 5 9
ry Brittian, Lawrence Gross, Fred Hopkins, Kevin i W r 1 ff M Km g 'g'
Talley, Anthony Washington. Back Row: Mr. sv., E 4 I if , 4 . -
Craig-Reserve Coach, Bobby Wells, Steve Lewis, . 4 -fu '
Doug Gemmer, Herbie Teat, Mr. Lostutter-Var- Q - 4 1
sity Coach. f , N, f ,N
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THE FROSH troups smile for the camera. Front
Row: Curtis Evans, Willie Murff, Jeffery Sparkman,
rloe Davis, Kevin Ballinger, Ronald Fields, Greg-
ory Wright, Leonard Petty, Robert Gray-Man-
ager. Back Row: Coach Carter, Greg Brooks, Reg-
ie Barnett, Craig Fuson, John Reeder, Neal Thom-
s, Harvey Bryant, Bill Keglar, Kevin Grisby, Mark
andy, Jeff Osterman-Manager.
1975 Frosh Basketball
It was a great year for the reserve team,
and everyone is looking ahead toward var-
sity action. It took the will and strength of
everyone on the team to do the job: the
golden rule was teamwork. The team was a
little inexperienced but we matured as the
Scouting the team would have been diffi-
cult considering we had a different defense
for every game. After four games we proved
we were a well-rounded team with many
players each outstanding in his own area.
The freshman team was very well-rounded
with a 9-8 record. Our most outstanding fea-
ture was our tough defense which kept many
teams fighting for a decent shot. It was a
tough Freshman year, which enabled us to
gain the experience needed for future action.
5 8 Washington
AFTER A disappointing play, Anthony Washing
ton returns to the bench.
ANXIOUSLY AWAITING the jump ball is the Re-
Arlington,s 1974 track team seemed to
shine through the "Knight" We started out
well and the team strengthened as the season
progressed. Our team was the best Arlington
had ever seen. First we took city and the
sectionals, then later we grabbed second in
regionals and seventh in state. It took a lot
of Work to accomplish our standings, and
we're proud of it. We ran our season with
seven of our men placing first in the city and
eight state finishes. Head coach Mr. Bill
Bennett said, "The boys are going to have to
till some big shoes next' year." Next year's
team will have to work hard to be as success-
ful as We have been.
STRIVING TO reach the sky, Joe Bell Squeezes
over the high jump.
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LIMBERING UP before practice is state champion
long jumper, Greg Gilbert.
SPRINTING INTO the lead is state champion, El-
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'SMILING AFTER another victory a.re,Front Row: bur Shaunfee, Jeff Arbuckle, David Sparks. Back
David Russel, John Johnson, Danny Pearson, Greg ROWI Ben Smith, Tim TaY10I, LHIIY W00d, Willie
Iawthon, Mike Fine, Joe Bell, Kevin Wilson, Elery Gordon, Gary Miller, Joe Dickerson, Craig McKay,
Jixon, Frank Coleman, Joe Ping. Middle Row: Barry Lanam, BYFOU ROWISY, -'GUY Moore, Mike
'ody Spencer, Terry Wood, Jerry Richardson, Mathis, Chuck Mitchell, Joe Dodwell.
362111 Behrmann, Rocky Hudson, James Bell, Wil-
A GUY'S BEST FRIE D
PREPARING FOR a winning season is the 1975
baseball team. Front Row: Libby Kuebler-Dia-
mond Damsel, Jeff Musser, Dan'Conroy, Steve
Raymont, Doug Gemmer, Mike Foster, Mike
Cuffe, Marty Cooper-Diamond Damsel, Lynn
Schnieder-Diamond Damsel. Middle Row: Todd
Biberdorf, Steve Zentz, Jeff Farber, Sean Gilliland,
Dave Elliot, Rick Jones. Back Row: Mr. Draughon
-Head Coach, Mr. Craver-Asst. Coach, Brian Mas-
sey, Jay Mitchner, Lloyd Vandigriff, Larry Gross,
Cary Barker, Floyd Vandigriff, Kevin Talley, Mr.
Lentz, Mr. Caldaway.
LEARNING TO bunt is one of many things Jeff
Musser is learning from Mr. Draughon.
Fresh faces and a new coaching st
helped establish a promising A.H.S. baseb:
team. Mr. Draughon became our new hear
coach, Mr. Craver and Mr. Lentz led the re
serve and freshmen.
Our 75 season was started with four re-
turning lettermen and the strong 74 resers
team. Coach Draughon said it was going tc
be tough starting from scratch but the tale
of our players would help.
AFTER CAREFUL preparation, Dave Justice tees
off on the 8th hole.
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TAKING TIME from a pre-season meeting are
Front Row: Steve Manka, Dave Roberts, Dave
Wampler. Back Row: Alan Hale, David Justice,
John Erdmum, Coach John Manka.
r This year our golf season started off right DETERMINED TO drive the ball onto the green,
with five returning players. Coach Mr. Manka Senior Dave Roberts Wings-
e ' .H do? twm cl Y hlsflyjariwe RECEIVING HELPFUL hints from Mr. Draughon
ver W1 U ur eam was Compl e O Yet are Mike Foster fat bath and Jeff Farber.
erans which made the chance of becoming
iNo. 1 good. We knew the ropes and had
plenty of experience. If each of us would
have cut three strokes off our average we
rcould have had a state competing team.
Golf isn't as easy as just a swing of the club,
it took a great deal of concentration, and
leg and wrist coordination. With a lot of hard
work and determination, we hope to achieve
jMr. Manka's goal.
What does it mean
when two people stare eye to eye?
Is it a look of recognition?
A look of rage?
Or maybe a personal greeting?
loves first stage?
The innocent eyes of a child
can caress one's heart.
r Their eyes
so soft, so lively, so "for real"
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saying, "I'm sorry, please let me," or
f'Do you love me still?"
The eyes convey
more completely, more discretely
a message that words are meant to say,
be the message "I hate you!,' or "I love you!"
the eyes will reveal it
in an unspoken truth
that is understood by both the aged
and by those blessed by youth.
, ,-..4.s.,.. .........
In The Quiet OfA Day,
In The Deepest Of Thoughts,
I Find Myself
For A Meadow,
For A Quiet Night.
I Find Myself Wishing For . . .
And Nothing Else Matters.
Friendship is immortal.
The happiness shared between friends
is unyielding to time.
The memories forever are locked within
and the soul never ceases to exist.
Talking to God
A man was standing
In hushed silence.
He was standing on a single hill '
In the middle of a vast land.
But the man,
Even though by himself,
Was not really alone.
He stood with his head bowed,
Talking to God.
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What is it for-
This life of ours?
Is it just
A time of being?
Or should we plan
For something more?
This Dark and Dusty Road
This dark and dusty road,
It's getting kind oflonely.
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I said good-bye to all of them, K 4 ,, 4 I , gg F . U f pg,-Q ia, A
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ause they all tried to own me 5 "axis - 4 i . 1 A. V 1 ,J 4,4 ta. 4
I wish that I were with you now, .. K, Z, f '1 - H 'It ' - - fi rg
But this old road is my new home. 3 ' 6, '- 'if 4 R-P .s A 1 ' ' ,ef
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Ileft that town a year ago, . " , 1 V i ,' 52, Q ,I
and started on my own. i. -A . gl ' A ,. ' ',' Q
I never turned to look back, I I Q Q, ' '71 - 'QA ,,,,r"'4'
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Ijust walked away alone. .ri : 3,4 ' f 'f ". a . , , -
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No one will really miss me, L " ,P , Q ,AQ -fm mv E ,A 'Lg f
And I don't really care. X q giiwffst' ,4 ' gg I ' 1-'
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'Cause I found no love to share. 4. 19 1 Q A af' A 1 Q 5
Q' :lg ' 9 " like
The miles are hard, A if PW! " 'fi' it, gay
But my search goes on to see if I can find J ,f X f g, I Qi! 1 1 V E ,, er , 3 gg.. I f
What I am really searching for: ' Q 43 - , U Q' ,
A life I can call mine. .se Q ,, ,-
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I guess I will never find my life t .SAK
Or love out on this road. gh A U
l left them all behind me W' , Q- fl ' 'A 5
For a truth they never showed 5 E f --- ' 'Q 2.
David Ahearn f ' t A , "' . ' ,
Lonely World , A ,L ,M '
A shadow of darkness Q
like a shroud 'ff f
Veils a world L 5 --. ,
buried in sorrow. W
A multltude of people
seeking the impossible,
Reach for the star No ,
'au but never grasp it.
A world of hopes and dreams ' I
Leaving only the dust of time,
which clings like a leech
to a lonely world.
Hopes and Dreams
They say that the "Man in the Moon" died with
the coming of the American flag and that the little
men don't bowl in the sky, anymore. They say
that no one has ever lived happily ever after. They
even say that "Chicken Little" is the only child-
ren's tale with redeeming social value fbecause
"maybe the sky will really fallnj. I still want to see
rainbows when the sun shines through the clouds,
thoughg and I still want to dream dreams of cas-
tles and princes with big, white horses. But when I
turn to my dream world, I always remember that
hope has gone out of style, that the wolf swallowed
Red Riding Hood's grandmother for good. What is
the use of dreaming when they say dreams will nev
er come true. Conditions are pretty bad when a
person can't even dream anymore-now I always
wake up too soon.
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LEARNING IIIQR trade, junior Debbie C'ul'I'e
. inends books as part of her class in Library lixpcr-
Mllilf WASHINGTON helps spur the team onto
victory as part ot' the pep band.
Click, click .,.. We all learned to judge
the exact time the bell rang. With books in
hand and one minute showing on the clock,
we prepared to tlee classes as soon as pos-
While some of us enjoyed figuring out the
circumference of a circle or how to pick out
a prepositional ph rase, most would rather
have been concentrating on what to do the
next weekend. But Academics is more than
Classroom lecture, books and tests. Academ-
ics is a Black history class preparing a soul
food dinner, or the orchestra perforrning
at Clowes Hall1it's the ROTC Drill Team
winning first place at a shooting match while
girls in physical education classes practice on
the uneven parallel bars. Although most of
us don't always appreciate the Academics
part ot' school almost every area offered the
opportunity to be awarded for Academic en-
Four years ot our lives are spent here at
Arlington preparing for the future. With each
click ol' the clock, we have one less minute
to prepare. For those who enjoy school and
those little extra touches that Academics
adds. each click is one less minute ot' learn-
ing and one less minute ot' knowledge.
A WORLD of knowledge is kept in a stack ot
HASED THOSE FROG
BUTTERFLIES A AY
SENIOR ED Good demonstrates his all-star back-
hand to his speech class.
To some it comes naturally, but I guess
for most of us it's hard to get up in front of
a group of people and perform or give a
We started off the year in drama class
learning the history of the theater and the
basics of performing.
Later when the acting began, I had my
first cases of stage fright and "butterfly
stomach? I Hnally overcame them and start-
ed to enjoy doing pantomines and sections
of plays for the rest of my class. It was
surprising how much room there was for
originality in drama classg personalities could
really shine through.
Another way I gained poise was from
speech class. Each speech I gave became
easier than the previous one. That "frog in
my throatw almost disappeared once I be-
came more sure of myself. I also found it
entertaining to listen to the other kids in my
class. Among assignments this year were
speeches on how to box and, believe it or
not, how to stick a potatoe up the tailpipe
of somebodyls car so that it won't start.
As you can see, drama and speech gave
me the chance to learn a valuable skill as
well as have a lot of fun.
i h AVIS THOMAS gives a report on the history of
black drama for her drama class.
I n"' ' hw-Jaws.,
USING HIS hands to emphasize a point sopho
more Joe Gehriss speaks to his class
SPEAKS FIVE LA GUAGES
"Habla Ud. espanol'??' 'cParlez-vous fran-
cais?" "Spechen Sie Deutch?" "Dico Lati-
nam?,, Whether it's Spanish, French, Ger-
man, Latin, or just plain English, the lan-
guage department offered a variety of
English, one of the strictest and most
time-consuming courses at Arlington, pre-
pared me mainly for our Departmental
Tests. I also wrote many themes and book-
reports in this course. Although some time
was spent on literature, more emphasis
seemed to be placed on grammar until I was
Along with grammar and vocabulary, our
foreign language department offered a little
more. Every year an I.U. Honors Program
has been available to eligible high school
juniors who have had at least three years of
some foreign language. This program enables
anyone to visit the land of their language.
Someday there may be a universal lan-
guage, but until then, Arlington will still
speak five languages.
MINDS WONDER in this foreign language class as
the ringing of the bell draws near.
DONNA MEEK pauses a while to think about her
"DEUTSCH IST einfachf' German teacher Mr.
Schulz teaches his second year class his favor-
TAKING TIME to pose for the photographer, is
this sophomore English class.
HAPPY WITH her selections, a U.S. history class
member steps out of the voting machine.
2. -W A229
AS COMPLICATED as it may seem, chemistry
students are willing to tackle the lab. ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,.
HISTORY TEACHER John Morris conveys his in- A X
terest in government to his class.
. A X
Q aa. 5
SOIE CE GOE S
SOPHOMORE PAM Sullivan listens intently as
Mr. Blaze explains the structure of molecules.
Dates, dates, dates .... To the typical
teenager dates mean going to a movie or a
football game. To the history student dates
mean when historical events took place.
In history I learned not only the dates of
important events, but much more. I learned
that what happened in the past can be use-
ful to the presentg today we can learn from
mistakes made by people in history.
People and dates are also important in
some science classes. In chemistry I learned
about scientists and when they discovered
certain elements and formulas. I
Giving us a break from the lecture and
note-taking routine, most science classes
offered lab work. Using various materials and
methods, the experiments I did helped me
figure out what my teacher was talking
about in the lectures. Some of us still in-
sisted, "Nothing helps me understand sci-
One science which didn't have lab work
was astronomy. Students of this class got a
break from the humdrum routine, too.
Every once in a while the class went to the
planetarium to see the movement of the
stars and planets. Sitting in the planetarium
was like sitting outside on a dark night.
I know that there have been historical
events in the world of science and scientific
discoveries in history. I still don't see how
chemistry and government could have any-
thing to do with each other!
WHO S GOT the ball?" Perhaps this is the ques-
tion running through these phys. ed. student's
minds as they play a game of football.
ACTION IS hot and heavy as this phys. ed. class
plays a friendly game of basketball.
Ever since the President's physical fitness
program began, Americans have been very
aware of "shaping up."
Contributing to this program, Arlington
offers courses in physical fitness as well as
those dealing with fitness awareness, such
as health and drugs.
Gym was kind of a break time, I mean I
didn't have to worry about homework or
study for tests. In the winter we stayed in-
side playing basketball, doing gymnastics,
and playing games like Prisoners all. When
the weather warmed up, I looked foreward
to outdoor sports like tennis, softball, and
Since gym is required everyone takes it at
one time or another, but I enjoyed the class
enough to go on and become a phys. ed.
assistant. We really have it pretty easy, we
get to play the games but don't have to
take the skill tests.
While gym class got me in shape physical-
ly, health and drug classes informed me about
physical and mental aspects of shaping up.
In health, which is only a semester
course, we learned about anatomy, groom-
ing, personality deficiencies and also had a
few guest speakers. Though we learned
about drugs in health, there is a class which
goes into depth about them.
One interesting part of drug class is that
we saw movies about the effects of drugs and
alcohol on the body. Some of the movies
were really grose. ,
Although they were unpleasant, the
movies, along with Arlington's other
health classes, were an effective way of get-
ting the idea of "shaping upl' across to the
THESE FUTURE basketball stars learn some key
moves from their coach.
"HEY MAN, what,s happening?" Girls in this
phys. ed. class look very perplexed at the situation.
lT'S NOT always sit-ups and Jumping jarke as this
phys. ed. class finds out.
b L- -
BOY'S AND GIRL'S PHYS. ED. ASSISTANTS-
Front Row: Paula Jorgensen, Elua Vannerson,
Ginger Burney, Sandy Kissel, Armeta Davis, Pam
Lockett, Ruth Brown, Karen Frakes, Cindy Crowe,
Carmen Holloway. Back Row: Mr. Draughon,
Virgil Maden, Eugene Elmore, Dave Hodge, Dave
Wampler, Eddie Swanson, Todd Brosseau, Leon
Dean, Anthony Brewer, Terry Phillips, Melvin Tay-
lor, Rick Zigler, Craig Linder, Tom Farrell, Ron
Corbett, Bryon Rowley.
PRESSURES OF the day get to circulation editor
USISTERLY LOVE," sisters Amy Morris and
Betsy Morris work on finishing a copy of the
DISCUSSING THE days events. these journalism
students hang around after school.
it Q M
LANCER STAFF-Front Row: Sabrina Valentine, Jackie Hodge, Roy Norman. Back Row: Irisa El-
Maureen Webster, Toni Barrett, Mark Williams, berts, Jeff Lantz, Renee Thompkins, Bennett Se-
Amy M0ffiS, Kim Keene, BHSY M0ffiS. Mafia PHP- gal, Dan Hursh, Kevin Ahearn, Glenn Bowman,
adakis, Joanne Kalp, Chris West, Suzanne Averitt, Geoff Edney,
:EUR SALE SM
"CHECK OUT the chalkboard!" This is a familiar
saying around the publication room, because
many notes and messages are written there.
Many times I wondered if it was really
worth all the trouble-trying to publish a
student newspaper. Despite all the usual
problems of trying to meet story deadlines,
the staff was hit with a few additional sur-
prises. We were going to have to deal with
our money situation by selling Lancer sub-
scriptions. "Ha, that's really funnyf' I
remember someone saying. "You can't even
get kids to stop making paper airplanes long
enough to read the thing-and now you're
going to ask them to pay for it? You've got
to be kidding!',
Well, with that kind of student backing,
I'll have to admit I had my doubts too! Just
about the time we were getting back on our
feet, we were given another problem. The
resignation of our advisor seemed to cap off
what appeared to be a hopeless situation. I
guess it was about that time, that everyone
began seriously thinking about the trouble
we were in. We had two clear-cut choices.
Either the staff would have to find some
way to finance the paper, or there simply
would not be one! Sure, there was a lot of
talk about quitting, but everyone managed
to stick together through the worst. Staffers
began pooling their ideas in order to help
sell the subscriptions. Somehow, with the
combined effort of everyone on staff, we
began selling subscriptions and newspaper
ads. Why, even teachers were donating to the
cause. For the first time things began looking
up. A few weeks later, the editors had the
money they needed to put out the first issue.
Workers began happily banging out their
stories on typewriters. Editors began prepar-
ing for paste-ups, and our new advisor even
smiled once! When we finally got our first
issue out, I remember how relieved I felt.
We did it! We finally got the paper out!
Despite all its difficulties, I guess the
Lancer did have a pretty good year, Illl al-
ways "Thank God" for small miracles!
THREE LANCER staffers, Geoff Edney, Maureen
Webster, and Maria Papadakis contemplate the
latest issue of the newspaper.
GRIMACING ABOUT corny headlines are ju-
niors, Ann Brannan and Kitty Zartman.
Believe it or not, nobody on this yearls
ACCOLADE staff had ever worked on a
yearbook before. I didnlt really know what I
was getting into until seven of us went to the
Ball State Journalism Workshop last sum-
mer. The amount of knowledge they
crammed into our heads in a week was
Not only did we have a green staff, but
we also had a new, inexperienced advisor.
During the time she was here, we had a
money-making carwash and began the sales
campaign. Still, unorganization caused squab-
bles between members of the staff and as a
result we didn't start rolling until we lost our
first advisor and gained a new one, Mr. John
Making up for the confusion of the
switch, Mr. Snyder was experienced. Being
a journalism major, his advice began to pull
us together. Though we still had to struggle
to meet our deadlines, everything started
shaping up. Finally, in February, we finished
the ACCOLADE ALBUM.
Although we only got a half credit for all
our hard work, the satisfaction of seeing the
final product was worth the effort!
is W 5
th 4' .,
W' RX., .
. . H-S .Z
ACCOLADE STAFF: Front Row: Nancy Hirsch-
feld, John Jacobs. Second Row: Tasker Day, Lisa
Mesalam, Ann Brannan, Jeff Muser, Laura Lewis,
Jim Rapala, Richard Poisal. Third Row: Laura
Montgomery, Karen Bennett, Karen Nielsen, June
fgj A fy!
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if 1-an if
i I Ur. H v,
.-..wa-.v...-.- ,,...,, ,I
Harris, Denise Berry, Marty Cooper, Julie Jones
Kitty Zartman. Back Row: Cathy Armstrong,
Tammy Nicholas, Karen Harris, Kim Clark, Chris
Campbell, Greg Lewis.
REE STAFFERS TUR PRO
AS THE clocks ticks closer to deadline time, these
editors spend their evenings at school.
PUTTING HIS feet up doesn't mean relaxing this
time for junior Tasker Day as he helps Sandy Ball
and Laura Lewis think up ideas for the ACCO-
WORN OUT from the tedious hours after school.
faculty editor Tammy Nicholas talks to herself.
Did you ever wonder where the
corridor passes, call slips and tickets to
school events came from? The produc-
tion printers, a select group of students
from the Industrial Arts department
that have completed Graphic Arts, are
responsible for this printing. Other In-
dustrial Arts courses vary from metals
and woods to mechanical drawing and
architectural drafting. In mechanical
drawing I drew to proportion and de-
signed small houses, while in architec-
tural draftingl actually designed more
detailed rooms of houses.
I had always wanted to make some-
thing that I could put to good use.
This past year the Home Economics
department gave me this chance. First
we learned to sew with simple patternsg
then, as I advanced we did things like
Serving for the Principals luncheon,
preparing the Junior Mother's Tea, and
cooking a Thanksgiving meal are
among the projects we undertook in
Foods classes in the Home Ec. depart-
The courses offered in Industrial
Arts and Home Economics helped me
to learn things that I would be able to
use in everyday life.
STAPLING A silk screen to its frame, these graph-
ic arts students put their talents to use. .
"I DO, I do," a question in this family living class
is answered by a show of hands.
THESE GRAPHIC' art Students t'ind that setting
type takes time :md concentration,
THE INTRICACIES of sewing are shown to a stu-
dent by Mrs. Holder.
DISHING OUT a Home Ec. "specialty" is senior
C.O.E. Front Row: Beth Bailey, Terri Cochran,
Cindy Dotts, Beth Polster. Second Row: Lorraine
Jardan, Sandy Thurman, Carolyn Jieseking. Back
Row: Lucretia Cotton, Tina Hunter, Debra Otis,
Mrs. Fox, Kris Updike, Tina Butler, Diana Flemings,
Debbie Tiechenor, Aileen Harlow.
CONVERSATION AROUSES as Miss Jackson's
unified math class passes in an L'easy" assignment.
DILIGENCE IS the key to getting things done, as
this accounting class finds.
D.E.C.A. Kneeling: Wayne Armstrong, Keith Cole,
Robert Averitt, Bill Smith. Sitting: Donna Dowe,
Linda McFarland, Charmaine Smith, Angela Tay-
lor, Nancy Ramsey, Shirley Harvey, Joni Johnson,
Carol Koers, Susan Green, Barbara Rice, Dianne
STANDING: Joycelyn Allen, Claudia
Vaughn, Craig Linder, Van Shaw, Barry
Owsley, Larry Gilbert, Sherry Robinson,
Ted Jensen, Danny Quinn, Robert White,
Dan Rowsing, Scott Anderson, Deborah
Thorton, Mr. Marley.
OOOU TED FOR
RO EVERY A
Whenever most students see an equation
they automatically think: "Numbers-math
emath is always hardf, as Mr. Zetzl once
stated. According to him, many students
have brainwashed themselves into thinking
that anything in math is too difficult.
Many times I became frustrated with my-
self over problems that just didn't seem to
work out. Ijust had to realize that working
math problems takes logic and sometimes
just plain memorization of formulas.
The math department is well known for
assigning homework almost every night.
Sometimes I felt that it was "busy work,"
but math takes a lot of practice in order to
thoroughly understand. It is true that it was
sometimes hard to grasp the concepts, but
once I understood them, everything fit into
Also requiring much practice are many
areas of business. Perhaps the most time
consuming subject is shorthand since it re-
quires lots of homework. Learning short-
hand was like learning to read and write a
whole new alphabet. It was slow going at
first, but after a while I began to recognize
the symbols without a moment's thought.
Another business subject that takes a lot
of practice is typing. When I Hrst began typ-
ing I was told not to look at the keys while
I typed. This proved hard to do, considering
I couldn't even find the keys with my eyes
glued to them. I found, however, that after
typing for forty minutes five days a week,
my fingers began to automatically hit the
right keys. It took a lot of practice, but I
feel I learned a very useful skill.
Offering job experience were Cooperative
Office Education and Distributive Educa-
tion. In these courses students received a
credit for the class, which took place fifth
period. After the class, the students left
school and went to jobs. The kids were not
only paid for their work. but they also earned
a credit for it.
THE JOB must be done! as this senior lags behind
to finish an assignment.
PRACTICE MAKES perfect, this freshman puts
the finishing touches on a project for jewelery
Somewhere in everyonels soul is a desire
to express his dreams and emotions. It is of-
ten difficult to do this when one is inhibited
by the forty minute dull routine of lectures
and bookwork. The Art Department, being
the key solution, offers creativity and self-
The goal of the Art Department this year
was that all works produced by its students
have a theme behind it. Though I found the
work intricate and often complicated, the
outcome was always rewarding.
I worked with different media this year
which enabled me to capture the techniques
of many famous artists, while also mastering
simple design. By designing jewelry, molding
pottery, and even weaving baskets, I was able
to put my imagination to work.
In the years to come I feel that art will
always be a part of me.
LEARNING BY demonstration, this jewelery
class follows Mr. Lentz advice.
INTRICATE TOUCHES are added by Valetta
Brinkley, to make her drawing realistic.
"HIS PRIDE and joy." this art student finishes
his labor of love.
MR. LENTZ and these advanced art students get
an early start on the scenery for "Oliver!"
wgm. 4. . A
R.0.T.C.HFront Row: James Britton, Brandon
Bently, Andrew Dowdell, Jerome Franklin, Van-
nessa Beach, Pracilla Smith, Brodrick Wilson,
Cephas Bandy, Robert Post, George Buford,
Evelyn Murff, Theresa Harrison, Trudy Sanders,
Mark Walker, Rex Bratton, Richard Brown. Second
Row: Floyd Knight, Larry Croom, Patrick Gaddis,
Alana Johnson, Everett Owens, Leonard Eliot,
Sterling Saunders, Kenneth Simpson, Charmaine
Smith, LaDonna Smith, LaDonna McNeal, Dave
Lewis, Thomas Johnson, Jeff Crane, Randall
Franklin, Robert Chambers, Caren Teal, Karen
Crowe, Kurt Christiane, Eric Huffin, Richard Poi-
..sf ., ,
-.9-' ."5"a" ' '
,iaqlvtkr '97, ,sf-LL., :Ah I
1. 5 ..
sal. Third Row: Joe Everrod, Larry Mitchell, Ru-
dolf Thurman, Pam Williams, Pamela Rapier,
Susan Henning Deloris Callaway, Jennifer Lockett,
Edyth Beatty, Vanessa Pointdexter, Cherrol Cole,
Paula Whitney, Patricia White, Marilyn Jordan,
Carolyn Ross, Harry Watkins, Jeff Snyder, Dennis
Pendergrass, Kenneth Harvey, Felix Crutchfield,
Tony Brown. Back Row: Rodney Jones, Steve
Pearcy, Rodney Gaddis, Robert Buford, Kenneth
Mays, Brent Jones, Johnny Lay, Leornard Fletcher
Kevin Stuart, Tyree Bridgeforth, Capt. White,
A MASCOT and her big sister Cadet Major Char-
mane Smith give the command to the A.H.S.
drill team at the Veterans Day convocation.
DISCIPLINE COUNTS as these ROTC men wait
for their command while performing at a convo-
if I B J 1
- --M -N
Once again it's Thursday. Time to polish
up the ol' shoes, shine up the brass buttons,
and straighten up my "basic black" tie. It
was the same thing over and over again.
Dressing up in my green and yellow uniform,
saluting my superior officers, and actually
living under strict, military regulations ---- and
all for what?
There was always the chance ofa college
scholarship and of several medals as special
Also in the line of recognition were
awards in rifling, the Veterans Day Parade,
and drill meets.
Standing out in the cold, wet parades or
having to guard at the basketball and foot-
ball games made ROTC seem unworthwhile
Somehow, as the ROTC Ball approached,
that sense of pride reappeared. This pride,
along with other motivating forces such as
scholarships, pulled us together and I knew
that next year lid be back "strivinl for
those stripes! 'l
FASTER THAN the speed of light, these members
of the drill team twirl their guns at one of the
PRECISION COUNTS here as Cadet Lt. Colonel
Cephas Bandy demonstrates what a little practice
K L at
A ' - . 5
, K I
1 L 3
LIBRARY ASSISTANTS-Front Row: Christine
Bostick, Susie Harding, Lori Rutledge, Francine
Settles, Karen Jordan, Julie James. Second Row:
Julie Chong, Pam Campbell, Pam Lockett, Donna
Purdy, Virgil Madden, Sandy Byrand, Mrs, Hamil-
ton, Mrs. Schroedel. Back Row: Terry Phillips,
Norman Schwomeyer, Dennis Raftery, Albert
Reed, Micky Mulry, Ron Corbett.
FOOTBALL PLAYER or nursing assistant? Be-
lieve it or not, junior Denise Berry is both. She
displays her nursing talents while wearing her
I Q XX x fnqs' XT,
ri' -Il l A
ess ,., me . -
"What is your problem?" asks Mrs. Graub to one
of her many female patients.
For as long as I can remember I have
wanted to be a nurse or have some kind of
health career. Being a nurse assistant was my
first step. In order to maintain my job and
earn a half credit, I had to attain a C average
with no failing marks and perform my daily
Among these duties were registering
patients, pulling folders, and taking temper-
atures. I also administered first aid and
helped keep the clinic in order.
Thanks to Mrs. Graub, who instructed
me, I gained a lot of experience from my
job as a nurse assistant.
Another way of gaining experience is to
be a library assistant. Under the instruction
of Mrs. Schroedle, I helped students find
booksg filed library cardsg and returned books
I think that the experience I got as a nurse
and library assistant will help me ifl decide
I want a job in either field.
HEALTH ASSISTANTS-Kathy Kidwell. Ifernanda
Saravia. Susan Conway. Kathy Ridley, Julie Rut-
ledge, Tammy Williams, Lisa Mesalam, Mary Beth
Gregory. Second Row: Mrs. Graub, Sandi Ledger-
wood, Pier Williams. Pam Sullivan, Kathy Randall.
Barbara Lannan. Pam Clark. Cheryl Eidison, Susan
Green. Denise Berry. Third Row: Ifrances Helm.
Kris Bubenzer, Terry Blackburn. Sue Arbuckle,
Rhea Oliver, Cheri Thomas, Elaine Lively. Back
Row: Karen Bennett, Beth Fisher. Debbie Ro-
dich, Debbie Schneider. Kathy Holmes, Lynn
Schneider, Sharon Stoeppelwerth, Elise Jacobson.
EXTRA TIME is put in by these library assistants
as they prepare for the opening of the library.
.1-4 L rs if' CC, ix!
l . Q
r a re at
I TERESTED STUDE T
P EPA N HE S LF Q h d , KEM TEMPLETONHsemi-finalist in the National
R Rl G R E fof er utles as an aaa' Merit Scholarship competition, and N.C.T.E.
. S. . i
demic as istant is Pam Carter award'
at h,,, ,. ,iv Q '
..! , i 3
1 i 2 E
CINDY LAHR-semi-finalist in the National Merit
JOHANNA JOHNSON-winner of the N.C.T.E.
ED GOOD-semi-tinalist in the National
KIRSTEN JOHNSON-scholarship to HSIIOI
School of Art.
ACADEMIC ASSISTANTS-Front Row: Sandy
Huntington. Sandy Vardaman. Nancy Baker,
Sheryl Skinner, Sharon Baker, Teri Tackett. Back
Row: Ruth Hyde, Sandy Mellor, Erin Alexander,
Karen Hasenstab, Kim Hammon, Leslie Krausan-
SENIOR DAVE Ahearn takes time out from his
hall monitor duties to converse with a friend.
GARY LYNN-semi-finalist in the National Merit
BEN SMITH4SchoIarship to Herron School of
Whether it's English, history, science, or
music, teachers can always use a helping
hand in their department. That's why I real-
ly feel like I helped out the teachers by being
an academic assistant. Also, I was glad to
have the clerical experience of typing, filing,
grading papers, running errands, and answer-
ing the phone.
Some of us got paid for our work. Those
of us who didn't get paid were academic
assistants because we were interested in the
department or we just wanted to put our
time to good use.
Many Arlington students have been re-
warded for their efforts in the academic
field. Among this year's award winners were
Jo Johnson and Kem Templeton, who won
the N.C.T.E. fNational Council for Teachers
of Englishj award for writing exceptional
English themes. Kirsten Johnson and Ben
Smith received art scholarships to the Herron
School of Art. Chosen as semi-finalists in the
1974 National Merit Scholarship competition
were seniors Ed Good, Cindy Lahr, Kem
Templeton, and Gary Lynn.
We academic assistants had many differ-
ent reasons for devoting our time. Some of
us even'won awards for our efforts while
othersjust needed a break from our study
"Ladies and Gentlemen, Arlington High
school proudly presents the amazing March-
ing Golden Knights . . . " With these words,
the Marching Band flooded the field at each
home game. Along with these half-time
shows, we marched in the Veterans Day,
Rushville, and Beech Grove Parad es.
Although the Marching Band is seen the
most, there are four other bands at Arling-
ton. The more advanced players compose the
Concert Band, while the other two bands, B
Band and C Band, worked on developing
their style and technique. We always looked
forward to band as a sort of free period, but
as tickets were passed out for concerts and
fees were collected, we became motivated
and really began to work. The day of our
performances arrivedg ticket money started
coming in and suddenly we sounded like a
whole new band.
Also performing in front of a large aud-
ience was our pep band which supplied spir-
it to the sometimes apathetic crowds.
They say "different notes for different
folks" for is that what they say?j Anyhow,
from the school song to Bachls tunes, all the
SELECT RESERVE BAND-Front Row: Carol
Conine, Marni Lemons, Kevin Johnson, Louise
Saillant, Susan Sommerville, Susan Dillingham, Jo-
anne Lahr, Janice Fair, Becky Corbett, Jeff Oster-
man. Second Row: Diane Schimp, Bob Averitt,
Ivory Reynolds, Keith Hudson, David Wilson, Peg-
gy White, Chris Winn, Jeff Lahr, John Langteine,
David Crabtree, Paul Irvin, Harry Faulkner. Third
Row: David Mills, David Brown, Tom Haladay, Joe
Hoffman, Debbie Lysek, Louis Perunko, Jeff Pease,
Brian Washington, Vonda Tyler, Mr. Salzmann.
Si 3 -is
music was fun and all of the people were a
CONCERT BAND-Front Row: Carolyn Calvert,
Jenny Bibler, Chris Cavanaugh, Nancy Hirsch-
feld, Sandy Conine, Karen Hasenstab, Sharon
Steopplewerth, Nancy Halter, Nancy Lahr, Chris
Winn, Kirsten Johnson, Lisa Halcomb. Second
Row: Sandy Vardaman, Diana Buser, Sheryl
Skinner, Cindy Taylor, Anne Spradling, April
Oberle, Glenda Massey, Janet Cooper, Joe Con-
rad, Varce Howe, Paul Knotts, Sharon Schweit-
zer. Third Row: Mike Mills, Duane Davis, Shar-
on Baker, Tasker Day, Paul Wright, Kenny
Saillant, Lee Johnston, Shawn Gilliland, Ross
Corbett, Jeff Molin. Back Row: Mr. Salzmann,
Gerald Chaney, Jo Johnson, Jon Hirschfeld, Nor-
JO JOHNSON finds concentration is the key to
hitting the right notes.
man Brown, Mike Washington, Terry l
Leon Dean, Bill Meranda, Ann Hoffman
PEP BAND members promote spirit at a
. 1 'ld
"IN ACTION," members of the Arlington March-
ing Band perform at the opening of Market Square
Arena, one of their various extra activities.
MARCHING BAND4lfront Row: Tasker Day, Jo
Johnson, David Mills, Cheryl Hawkins, Norman
Brown, Don Kenworthy, Jon llirschfeld, Mike
Washington, Gerald Chaney. Second Row: Mr.
Salmann, Kenny Saillant, Joe Hoffman, Jeff Molin,
Ross Corbett, Lee Johnston, Shawn Gilliland, Deb-
bie Lysek, Paul Wright, Chris Cavanaugh, Sheryl
Skinner, Jeff Lahr, David Wilson, Peggy White,
Glenda Massey, Janet Cooper, Bryan Washington,
Vonda Tyler, Terry Woods, Ann Hoffman, Bill Mer-
anda, James Taylor, Bob Averitt, lvory Reynolds,
Harry Faulkner, Leon Dean. Back Row: Susan
Dillingham, Becky Corbett, Sharon Schweitzer,
Kirsten Johnson, Sharon Steopplewerth, Sandy
Conine, Jeff Osterman, Nancy Hirsehfeld, Nancy
Halter, Joanne Lahr, Ed Good, Varce Howe, Paul
Knotts, Joe Conrad, David Crabtree, Thomas John-
son, Susan Sommerville, Lisa Halcornb, Duane Da-
vis, Sharon Baker, Nancy Baker, Diane Buser, Caro-
lyn Calvert, Cindy Taylor, Carol Conine, Kevin
Johnson, Diane Schimp, April Oberle, Anne Sprad-
an fit' 9
ARLINGTONES-Leslie Pettigrew, Doyal An- Bllrflhett, James Meyer, Sandy Conine, Pat Chaney, Leon Dean Cindy Lahr Jeff Molin Alex Antresiq
drews, Carolyn Calvert, Jeff Hatfield, Shellie Judy Brown, Gerald Chaney, Suzanne Averitt, Mike Duke Michele Cowart
CHOIR MEMBERS prepare to sing at the opening
of Market Square Arena.
Changes were in store for this year's mu-
sic department. Each singing group concen-
trated on changing their image to add inter-
est to the groups and to gain a larger audi-
As interest was gained by the students at
Arlington, Concert Choir grew to the largest
in the schoolis history. All seventy-four
members were enrolled in choir, which was
used as a practice period for concerts, con-
test, and extra show. One such event was the
opening of Market Square Arena. We took
part in a sixteen school choral group in front
of a larger audience than at Arlington.
Inspired by our great director, Mr. Ken
Lewis, future choir members were part of
two ensembles, Knight Singers and Knight-
ingales. In these groups, we searched for a
less formal look by adding choreography to
The ultimate goal of anyone with a good
singing voice is to become a member of Ar-
lingtones. Dressed in blue velvet dresses and
tuxes, we sang at churches, dinners, and
taped a T.V. show. We also managed to pre-
pare for our four yearly concerts.
At the end of the year everyone had cer-
tainly "note-ed a change?
TONES ADD a bit of informality to their numbers. if 1-
KNIGHT SINGERS-Front Row: Darrell Childress,
Don Kerby, Steve Hanes, Barry Lanum, Robin Har-
rison, Guy Armstrong, Brian Grant, Randy Dodson
Bryan Alexander. Secnod Row: Jay Fuson, Gerald
Chaney, Kurt Walls, Steve Raymont,.Steve Pantazis
Leon Dean, Edwin Hollowell, Kevin Johnson.
Back Row: Mark Heath, Tim Douglas, Joe Gehris,
Tasker Day, Gary Hall, Mike Mills, John Jacobs.
"fi, QW, 3-fs,
T.. C ..
CTE-I G A CHA GE
LEADING THE Knight Singers in song, is accom-
panist Mrs. Edison.
. I' - Q
.' S 41
KNIGHTINGALES-First Row: Daniel Highsaw,
Melinda Cowart, Heather Brune, Lynnette Deck,
Irisa Elberts, Gayle Bratton. Second Row: Laura
Montgomery, Judy Marsh, Michelle Burris, Susan
Holiday, Kim Vance, Cathy Armstrong, Amy Ed-
wards, Elise Jacobson. Third Row: Jackie Mat-
thews, Diane Schortinghuis, Liz Mendenhall, Susan
Dillingham, Susan Sommerville, Cathy King, Chris
Wilson. Back Row: Jackie Hodge, Kathi Ridley,
Anita Rowley, Shelly Williams, Donna Meek, Karen
NSURREY WITH the fringe on topf' is sung by
Knightingales with the leadership of Mr. Lewis.
Pettigrew, Debbie Hackler, Carolyn Cal-
Jo Johnson, Mareth Sinclair, Anne Sprad-
ng, Amy Morris, Adele Cohen, Elise Jacobson,
uzanne Averitt, Sherri Duke, Lisa Halcomb,
lex Antresian, Cindy Lahr, Kathy Kidwell,
aula Jorgensen. Second Row: Chris Winn,
athy Jones, Alexi Cortese, Diane Huser, Phyl-
CHOIR-Front Row: Judy Morton,
lis Robinson, Karen Bell, Janet Cooper, Wendy
Hicks, Sharon Schortinghuis, Judy Brown, Marllys
Wright, Monica Machado, Pam Minatel, Mary
Smith, Diane Pasotti, Lisa Crabtree, Carmen Sher-
rod, Debbie Deck, Michele Cowart. Third Row:
Jim Updike, Virgil Madden, Jeff Muser, Randy
Dodson, Lee Johnston, Joe Conrad, Tim Douglas,
Bill Warner, Leon Dean, Jeff Molin, Mike Duke,
Bob Beasley, Kurt Walls, Steve Raymont, Steve
Hanes, Scott Baker, Rex Bratton. Back Row: Doy-
al Andrews, Rick Jones, Jeff Hatfield, Jorge Esco-
bar, Jerry Momre, James Meyer, Randy Strommen,
Ron Moore, Pat Chaney, Robert Bourne, Jay Fu-
son, Tony Ranson, Gerald Chaney, Walter Looper,
Wazzel Irving, Robin Harrison, Steve Pantazis.
STRI GS A D THI
STRING ENSEMBLE-Front Row: Lisa Crabtree,
Darrell Krulce, Yvette Moore, Alex Antresian, Lib-
by Kuebler. Second Row: Leslie Pettigrew, Kathy
Busenbark, Jo Johnson. Back Row: Amy Edwards,
Adele Cohen, Monica Ware, Sandy Conine, Mareth
Sinclair, Randy Stromman, Sandy Ball, Debbie Mc-
Donald, Cindy Lahr, Wazzel Irving, Mr. McCafferty.
From the huge stage of Clowes Hall came
the sound of instruments tuning up. Sudden-
ly there was a hushed silence followed by
applause. Then Mr. McCafferty raised his
baton and the Arlington orchestra, which is
said to be one of the best in the state, began
That was one of our goals this year-to
play at Clowes. We spent the majority of our
time preparing for this event. For the first
twelve weeks of school we worked on our
string section. When the winds and brass
were added, we began perfecting the num-
bers we were going to play. While practicing
for the Clowes concert, we managed to also
prepare ourselves for three concerts. When
the great event was over, we still had contest
and Vespers to worry about.
A select few were chosen from our string
section to perform at special occasions. The
string ensemble practiced after school for
dinners, teas, luncheons and the like.
While on the Clowes stage we had all
kinds of mixed feelings, the fright was tre-
mendous, but the excitement of being on a
big professional stage was worth it all.
POLISHING UP for the upcoming Christmas Con-
cert is senior cellist Cindy Lahr.
ORCHESTRA-Front Row: Darrell Krulce, Lisa
Crabtree, Adele Cohen, Peggy White, Mareth Sin-
clair, Jo Johnson, Sandy Ball, Cindy Lahr, Second
Row: Alex Antresian, Yvette Moore, Julia Smith,
Melinda Cowart, Robin Murphy, Pam Beatty,
Daniele Highsaw, Kathy Kruce, Jeff Henry. Third
Row: Leslie Pettigrew, Kathy Busenbark, Sheryl 3 i
Ragan, Tammy Lacy, Wazzel Irving, Mr. McCaffer-
ty, Theresa Brown. Fourth Row: Amy Edwards,
Monica Ware, Martina Kukalja, Sally Morris, Kathy
McMicheals. Fifth Row: Janice Perkins, Gerald
Chaney. Sixth Row: Sandy Vardaman, Chris
Cavanaugh, Jenny Bibler, Nancy Lahr, Sharon
Stoepplewerth, Karen Hasenstab, Sandy Conine,
Lisa Halcomb, Nancy Hirschfeld, Sharon Schweit-
zer. Back Row: Joanne Lahr, Mike Mills, Sharon
Baker, Nancy Baker, Joe Hoffman, Kenny Saillant,
Paul Wright, Tasker Day, Ann Hoffman, Bill Mer-
anda, Leon Dean, Harry Faulkner, Varce Howe.
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Cello for Jeff Henry.
TION IS an important part of play-
I SHOULD have stayed in bed .... This early
morning cabinet meeting seems to bore Student
Council member Jay Fuson.
REPRESENTING THE Chess Club at the freshman
mixer are some of it's illustrious members.
Happy faces,sad faces,pretty faces, goofy
faces-I saw them all as I walked through Ar-
lingtonls halls this year.
Some were my friends and others I didn't
know. Some were teachers while others were
We all had one thing in common though:
we were trying to make it through another
year of the good times and the hassles of
TONES and teachers tune up .... At the annual
teachers' banquet seniors Gerald Chaney and Caro-
lyn Calvert lead the faculty members in Christmas
, - IDA LYLES
BELGEN WELLS "
' SHIRLEY BARKER
CLARA WEAVER A
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HEAD CUSTODIAN, Mr. Hoover, looks over his
plans for the day.
Front Row: Marj Brady, Mary Conry, Sara Gordee, li21mS0I1, Malfha Hian, Lillie GIOVCS, I-Clie
virginia Fasaacm. Row Two: Bea Leonard, Marj Freneee Davie, Mary Van De, Lillie Lereen
Martin, Mary Fritts, Mary Key, Betty Black, Alice Hefner, Irene Srreme, Meri Meeeengele-
Combs, Mildred Duncan. Row Three: Jessie Wil-
A JANITORS work is never done.
SECURITY OFFICERS: Dennis Palmer, Sandra
Loya, Bob Franklin.
Front Row: Julius Pulliam, Ledale Woodfork, Lilly
Neiger, Samuel Collier, Eva Mae Wilson, Howard
Richardson. Row Two: Alfred Johnson, August
Kromer, Carlysle Atteberry, Joseph Madden,
Robert Tucker, John Regula.
CLAS S OF 75
STAND UP and holler . . .At a pep session these
seniors do the class yell.
No more senior homeroom
Whrch IS chaos at its best
No wonder senior homeroom teachers
Always look depressed'
No more sneaklng out to lunch
For hamburger and fries
Wh1le those poor souls that must eat here
For four long years we ve struggled
Through a never ending maze
Of term papers and book reports
Our mmds are in a daze'
But now it s time to move ahead
To try and stay alive
In a world of ups and downs
For the Class of 75 by Nancy Marquart
Are left to fight the flies.
CLASS OF 75
CLASS OF 75
CARO LYN CALVERT
CLASS OF 75
STROLLING PAST a friend's table ln the caf
eteria, Barry Owsley and Willie Polk Stop to
CHRIS F ARNER
MARY ELLEN FARRELL
CLASS OF 75
CLASS OF 75
MOTHER NATURE? No, it,s Scott Anderson
making flowers for the senior float.
CLASS OF '75
MARY HOGG ATT
SYLVIA HO LLINGSWO RTH
CLASS OF 75
IME v Aman
CLASS OF 75
MONICA PALHAREG MACHADO
KATHI MC CAUSLAND
ZILLAH MC DOUGALD
EVERYBODY WITH names from A to Z is in the
same semor homeroom. For Mike Hall, Craig
Linder, and Ron Stanish it's a good place to get to-
gether and talk.
CLASS OF 75
CLASS OF 75
HELLO TEAM, good-bye After the hello
cheer, powderpuff cheerleaders Dave Wampler
Rick Jones, Mark Williams, Dave Ahearn and Chris
Schneider leave the rival junior side
CLASS OF 75
YOCIA F. SARAVIA
CLASS OF 75
VAN J. SHAW
ROGER LEE SHOUSE
KENNETH D. SIMPSON
BARBARA A. SIMS
ANN E. SIPPEL
CHARMAINE R. SMITH
MARY YOUNG SMITH
ANTHONY WAYNE SNOW
JOHN M. STOUT
CLASS OF 75
ALL SET? Shields Cindy Crow and Debbie Hackler 0
wait for the Beech Grove parade to start, if
RAOUL R. SWOPE
MELVIN LEE TAYLOR
DEBORAH A. THORNTON
KIM LAURIE TILLIS
CLASS OF 75
MIKE TAYLOR TRAVIS
CATHY LYNN WARD
MONICA JOYCE WARE
BECKY JO WEBBER
DENISE FAY WEBBER
CLASS OF 75
WILLIAM J .WILKINS
PIER P. WILLIAMS
SHIRLEY A. WILLIAMS
GEORGE N. WINSTON
ERROLL D. WOODS
SENIORS STEAL show . . . At their last football
game goldenarres Marty Cooper and Connie Himt
perform in the senior show.
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KEVIN J. YOUNG
RICK ALLEN ZIEGLER
CAMERA SHY SE IOR
WILLIAM ARGENBRIG HT
DOUGLAS BOYKIN, JR.
DAN DE CAMP
DEBBIE MC DONALD
LINDA MC FARLAND
ROBERT REED, JR.
ANITA VAN SICKLE
GREGG E. WHITE
JUNIOR TRINA Armstrong gets caught in a daze.
HAPPINESS IS a long, hard day at A.H.S. drawing
to a close.
1. xi ,
PIRIT OF '76
Only two more semesters to go and I'll be
out. I can't wait. People had told me that
my junior year would be the hardest year,
and boy were they right! What with U.S.
and all kinds of new grammar in English, I
thought I would never make it through.
The one art I practically mastered this
year was the art of "sliding by." I could
write a book about 100 ways to be late to
class without getting a conference or about
how to cut lunch without getting caught by
the security guards. Maybe I could pick up
some extra money be selling my tips to
No matter how much I messed around
this year, I had to face the fact that there
was serious work to be done. I had to start
setting some kind ofgoals for the future. I
had to decide whether Iwas going to go to
college or get a good job or what.
Decisions, decisions-I hope I made the
right ones, because two more semesters and
I'll be out.
JOKING AROUND is a part of everyday life as
junior Geoff Edney illustrates here.
THESE JUNIORS gather to discuss human rela-
CLASS OF 1976
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STAND UP and salute! J umor Maria
Papadakis puts on a ROTC uniform and
salutes for the camera.
JUNIOR VICKI Pinkston stops to pose for a photographer.
SALUTE TO '77
SOPHOMORE VIRGIL Maden converses with sen-
ior Libby Kuebler about Student Council matters.
SOPHOMORE GIRLWATCHER Robert Poisal
catches Diane Ramey in a daydream.
LAURA MONTGOMERY gets caught by a camera-
man while contemplating an idea for the ACCO-
FOOTBALL TENDS to be a cold experience for
reserve cheerleader Lori Urias.
WHY IS it always in the last drawer you look in,
may be a thought of sophomore Ed Klivnasky.
PULLING HIS own weight, Craig McKay condi-
tions himself for the track season.
It seems as if maybe live found my place
at Arlington. I'm no longer referred to as
"Greenie," Frosh, or "Freshie,,, yet I'm not
making any plans for the future, lim just hav-
I suppose we had about the best position
in the school this year. We weren't making
plans for the future, yet we werenit getting
that first taste of highschool eitherg we were
just sort of in-between. This year I felt like
I really belonged to the school. I didn't have
to cling to gradeschool friends, but was
able to meet people by getting involved in
activities like building the homecoming float.
We got first place in the contest which helped
us to become closer friends. Also, a first
for most of us this year was getting into the
swing of dating.
The long awaited day finally came for
most of us this year. After sitting through
a summer of learning the rules of the road
and watching gorey movies I became a full
fledged driver: then the fun began! I didn't
have to depend on my parents to take me
everywhere, and 1 gained a feeling of respon-
This year was fun, and brought new ex-
periences, but I CHIl,t wait until next year
when I'm an upperclassman.
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CLASS OF 1977
Mary Beth Gregory
CLASS OF 1977
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CLASS OF 1977
Elaine Livery M Pam Lockett F Q .
Jennefer Lockett ii ., ,
Larry Logan C' 1
Shirley Love Q X l
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Yvonne Marshall kigry 2 ....1:.
Charles Mitchell "Q", 1
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CLASS OF 1977
Chris Rice H
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CLASS OF 1977
USTRUMMING ON my guitar makes me hap-
py" says sophomore Karen Nielson.
CELEBRATE WITH '7
As a freshman, I didn't know whether
I liked high school or not. I was so used to
my friends and classes in junior high that
at first Arlington scared me. Going to a
bigger school, being called a "greenie,"
and seeing all the new faces was such a
Along with my fears of the cafeteria
food and conferences, I also had this con-
stant fear of messengers. I was always
afraid that one of the fistful of call slips
they brought into my classes would be
I got used to all this, though,just like
all freshmen do. After a while, even the
word ffgreeniev stopped making me feel
so young and stupid. After a few days of
asking upper-classmen where the heck I
was,I finally got to know my way aroundg
and miraculously, the school didn't seem
quite so huge anymore.
FRESHMAN MIKE Justice nervously awaits his
TOGETHERNESS AND friendship is seen here
with Diana Valentine and Rick Scully.
RESULTS OF the freshman cheerleading try-
outs please Patty Snyder.
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HELPING THE Student Council spirit commit- '
tee is David Nance. 'I .
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Stephane Hollingsworth "1
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4'P I Y.
DR. and MRS JOHN D BRANNAN
MR. and MRS. ROBERT L. BUBENZER
MRS. EDWARD L BURTON
MR. and MRS. ROBERT E. CAMBELL
THE CAST OF OLIVER
A.H.S CLERICAL STAFF
MRS. GEORGIA FLOREN
MR. and MRS BYRON E BAILEY
MRS. SUE BALL
. and MRS. PAUL A. BATTIES
. and MRS. JACK CHAILLE
.and MRS. JOHN W. GRAUB
.and MRS. STANLEY E. HIRSCHFELD
MR. and MRS. WM. R HALCOMB
MRS. ROBERT L. JOHNSON
MR. and MRS. ROBERT E. MEEK
MRS. BARBARA A MONTGOMERY
MR. and MRS ROBERT L. RALSTON
and MRS. JOHN SNYDER
. and MRS. G.B. URIAS
and MRS. IRVING S. JOHNSON
and MRS JOHN D. LAHR
. and MRS DAVID H LIVELY
JOHN and BETTY LYSEK
MR. and MRS. DONALD REAP
MR. and MRS. JULIAN E. SHELTON
MR. and MRS. THOMAS A. WEST
MR. and MRS. GEORGE ARMSTRONG MR. and MRS. ROBERT HUFFINGTON
. . DR.
DR DR . .
Flsh Brazler Burger Chnl:
Barbecue Tenderloin French Frles
Parfait Flesta Buster Bars Sun
daes Curly Cones Dllly Bars Soft
Drlnks Malts Shakes Browme
Dehght Banana Splut
Devungton Shopp ng Center
6000 East 46th Street
1702 East 86th Street
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2820 N Webster PLUMBING
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4425 Arlington Avenue
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to the Class
Completion of high school represents an important
milestone in your life. Your diploma signifies many
hours of conscientious studying on your part.
In the years ahead, you'll look back on these days as
very important ones. Because it was during this time
you learned not only how to think clearly, but how to
think for yourself! We at RCA know your dedication to
learning will serve you well in the years to come.
Our warmest congratulations and best wishes to each
,,l, sll,...c,l.,.,,,.,,ll,cs . .s,l.... , .l.. . ...l .C l,,, ,,,w , l,,, , ,,,,,, RCA looks to the Future'
, The RCA Space Mountain -
IM X , newest, most exciting attraction
f K i at Walt Disney World.
- G-gx - - lr.:-Zyqqifv Don't miss it!
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An equal opportunity em
UERTIFIED GLASS UU
Specializing in Insurance Replacement
CERTIFIED GLASS CO
1034 N College
Where Customers Send Their Friends
6940 E. 38th E. 38th and Post Rd.
At Shadeland Ave. ln Country Corner
547-1668 Shopping Center
6 Convenient Locations City Wide
Corner 22nd St Talbot Sts.
Open Sundays 81 Holidays
9:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Monday Thru Saturday
9:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m.
We Accept Food Stamps
- -on i rm-
l Pi-loToGnAPHY X
l BY sci-lAEFEn l ,
it 4' J
Commercial Photos Businessmen's Photos Passports
Family Portraits School Photography I.D. Card Service
School Photography lSeniors 8. Underclassi
Representing: . .
National School Studios, lnc. 253-1884
Specialist In School Photography
5422 North Keystone Avenue
"Get That Just Pants Feeling"
With Arlington Alumni Connie Hunt,
Kathy Eaton, Sue Hutton,
and Tracy Allison at Just Pants.
Castleton Square Washington Square
ARMY JUNIOR ROTC DEVELOPS GOOD CITIZENSHIP AND
LEADERSHIP IN YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN.
PARTICIPATION IN THE JUNIOR ROTC PROGRAM DOES NOT
OBLIGATE THE STUDENTS IN ANY WAY FOR FUTURE MILITARY
SERVICE. HOWEVER, ADVANCED GRADE STANDING IS GRANTED IN
THE MILITARY SERVICE FOR THOSE STUDENTS WHO COMPLETE
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN IN THE ARMY JUNIOR ROTC DEVELOP AN
APPRECIATION OF THE ROLE OF THE UNITED STATES ARMY IN
SOME COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES GRANT ADVANCE
PLACEMENT IN THE SENIOR ROTC PROGRAM FOR PARTICIPATION
IN JUNIOR ROTC.
THE PRIMARY GOAL OF JUNIOR ARMY ROTC IS TO DEVELOP GOOD
CITIZENSHIP AND A SENSE OF RESPONSIBILITY AMONG HIGH
Devmgton Shopping Center
Lunch time After school
Before game After game
We re The Place
With A Little
Convenient Drive up Service
Devmgton Shopping Center
Say it with Flowers
1335 N. Arlington
. . - . -
ROBERT D. AHEARN Hist. Cl. Parl.: Student
Council Parl.: Football: Little 5: Powderpuff
Cheerleader: Soccer: Wrestling
ARTHUR ALEXANDER Intra. Basketball
ERIN ALEXANDER Acad. Asst: Cheerblock:
French Cl: GAA: National Honor Soc: Messenger:
Talent Show: Powderpuff: Soccer
JOYCELYN ELAINE ALLEN Cheerblock: Drill
Team: JA: DECA
SCOTT ANDERSON DECA: FCA Pres.: Letter-
man: Baseball: Basketball: Football: Little 5:
Soccer: JA Pres.
DOYAL ANDREWS Art Club: French Cl.:
Musical: Student Council: Thespians: Arlingtones:
ANTREASIAN Cheerblock: Jr. Class
Treas.: Goldenaires Pennants: Jr. Mother's Tea
Comm.: Prom Comm.: Hist. Cl.: Musical: National
Honor Soc: Sr. Play: Spirit Comm.: Student Coun-
cil: Arlingtones: Choir: Orch: Trebleaires: Mini 5:
ANTHONY ARMSTRONG Bowling: ROTC:
MELINDA ARMSTRONG Messenger
WAYNE ARMSTRONG Chess
LINDA ATKINS Cheerblock: Sr. Alumni Sec.:
French Cl.: Goldenaires Pennants, Flags, Color
Guard: Jr. Mother's Tea Comm: Prom Comm: Hist.
Cl.: National Honor Soc: Messenger: Trebleaires:
ROBERT AVERETT ROTC: Intra Basketball:
LOIS BAGAR Bike Cl: Talent Show: Swim Cl.
BETH BAILEY Bowling: COE: Messenger:
NANCY BAKER Acad. Asst: Cheerblock: French
Cl: GAA: Musical: National Honor Soc: A,B,M
Band: Orch.: Mini 5: Powderpuff: Pep Band
CEPHAS BANDY Drill Team: ROTC: Talent
Show: Football: Intra Basketball: Track
ROCHEAL BANKS GAA: Track
COLETTE BARBEE Goldenaires Pennants,
Color Guard: Prom Comm: Spanish Cl. Sec.: Little 5
Queen Cand.: Powderpuff: Mat Maid
TONI BARRETT AFS: Sr. Class Pres: Cindy Cand:
Explor. Teach.: Goldenaires Pennants. Flags. Color
Guard: Homecoming Queen Cand: Jr. Mother's Tea
Comm.: Prom Comm.: Prom Queen Cand: Hist. Cl:
Lancer: National Honor Soc: Messenger: Quill do
Scroll Sec!Treas: Spirit Comm: Student Council
Cabinet: Talent Show: Trackettes: Powderpuff
VIVICA A. BELL Messenger
BARBARA BENSON Cheerblock: GAA
JENNY BIBLER Art Cl.: Cheerleader: Cindy
Cand.: Homecoming Queen Cand.: Jr. Mother's Tea
Comm: Prom Queen Cand: Musical Plt Orch.:
National Honor Soc.: Spirit Comm.: Student Council
Parl.: Talent Show: A, B Band: Orch.: Mlnl 5:
Powderpuff: Altrusa Award
RITA BISHOP Cheerblock: HRC: Jr. Mother's
ONIAS BLACK Track
TERI BLACKBURN Cheerblock: Goldenaires
Pennants, Color Guard: Jr. Mother's Tea Comm:
Messenger: Spanish Cl.: Mini 5: Health Cllnic
SHARON DENISE BOND Drill Team: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm.: National Honor Soc: ROTC:
Spirit Comm.: Student Council
ROB BOURNE Bowling: Ensemble: Choir: Intra
DOUGLAS BOYKIN, JR. Drill Team: FCA:
Letterman: ROTC: Baseball: Basketball: Football:
JANICE BRACKEN Acad. Asst.: HRC: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm.: Talent Show
REX BRATTON ROTC: Drill Team: Math Cl.:
Musical: Sr. Play: Thespians: Ensemble: Cholr: Lit-
KATHY BRILL Messenger: Thesplsns
JUDY BROWN Cheerblock: GAA: Goldenalres
Pennants, Color Guard: Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.:
National Honor Soc.: Arllngtones: Choir: Mini 5:
NORMAN PARIS BROWN Talent Show:
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A.B.C.M. PSP Band: Intra Basketball DEBBIE DECK National Honor Soc: Trl-Hi-Y: JEFFREY C. HARRIS Imlllossfg . 5 C
RUTH BROWN GAA sec.: PE Asst.: Talent Choir: 'rl-eblesn-es Cl.: Ja Q l
Show: Trebleaires: GAA: Track RHONDA DEMOUGIN Acad. Asst.: Messenger SHIRLEY HARVEY Messenger:-, ff'f l I
HOLLY BRUNE Cheerblock: GAA: Goldenaires:
Choir: Trebleaires: Powderpuff: JA
VINCENT KEITH BUCKNER Drill Team: FCA:
HRC: Letterman: PE Asst.: ROTC: Talent Show:
Band: Baseball: Football: Powderpull' Coach: Track
DIANE BUFORD GAA: Messenger
SHELLIE BURCHETT Cheerblock: HRC Asst.
Monitor: Musical: Messenger: Student Council:
Talent Show: Thespians Pres.: Arlingtones: Choir:
GINGER MARIE BURNEY Cheerblock: Drill
Team: HRC: Messenger: PE Asst.: ROTC:
TINA BUTLER Cheerblock: COE: Goldenaires
TONY CAITO Acad. Asst.
DELORES CALLAWAY GAA: Drill Team: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm.: Messenger
CAROLYN CALVERT Musical: National Honor
Soc.: Arlingtones: A,B,M Band: Choir: Orch.
DALE CARTER Messenger: Track: Wrestling
CHRISTINA CAVANAUGH Musical Pit Orch.:
Messenger: A,B,M Band: Orch.: Pep Band
SAM CHAILLE Letterman: Football: Powderpull'
GERALD CHANEY Jr. Class VP: HRC Pres:
Musicals: Spanish Cl.: Student Council: Talent
Show: Thespians: Arllngtones: A,B.M Band: Drum
Major: Ensemble: Choir Treasurer, Pres.: Orch
PATRICK CHANEY HRC: Musical: Messenger:
PE Asst.: Student Council: Thespians: Arlingtones:
Ensemble: Choir: Basketball: Intra Basketball:
SANDY CHRISTIANSEN Bowling Sec.. Pres.:
GAA: Messenger: PE Asst.: Mini 5: Powderpuff:
NANCY CHRISTIE Explor. Teach.: Student
TERRI COCHRAN Cheerblock: COE: GAA:
Choir: Trebleaires: Mini 5: Powderpuff
ROD COFFMAN Messenger: Basketball
PAMELA COLE Cheerblock: Drill Team: Musical
Plt Orch.: ROTC: Track
DENISE COLLINS GAA: Jr. Mother's Tea
MARTY COOPER Acad. Asst.: Accolade:
Cheerblock: Diamond Damsels: Goldenalres Pen-
nants. Flags. Color Guard: HRC: Indust. Arts Cl.
Sec.: Jr. Mother's Tee. Comm.: Prom Comm.:
National Honor Soc.: Sr. Play: Spirit Comm.: Stu-
dent Councll: Tri-Hi-Y: Mini 5: Powderpulfc JA
LUCRETIA COTTON COE: Drill Team: A,B.M
MICHELE COWART Cheerblock: French Cl.:
National Honor Soc.: Arlingtones: Cholr: Orch:
THERESA D. COX Acad. Asst.: Lancer: Musical:
NFL: Messenger: Sr. Play: Thespians: Treblealres
JANET CRAWLEY GAA: Messenger: PE Asst.
ROWENA CROOKS Messenger
SUSAN CROSE AFS: Art Cl.: Cheerblock: Ex-
plor. Teach.: Indust. Arts Cl. Seo.: Hist. Cl.: Lancer:
ROBERT J. CROSS After School Job
MARK CROUP Acad. Asst: Baseball: Football:
LUCINDA CROW Cheerblock: Explor. Teach.:
Goldenalres Pennants. Color Guard: Jr. Mother's
Tea Comm.: Messenger: PE Asst.: Mini 5: Powder-
Letterman: PE Asst.: Baseball: Football
BARB DAVIS GAA: PE Asst.
TERRANCE DAVIS Math Club
LEON DEAN, JR. Letterman: Musical: PE Asst:
Talent Show: Arllngtones: A.B.6 M Band:
Ensemble: Choir: Orch: Baseball: Little 5: Track
Band: Intra Basketball
CUFFE Bowling: Chess:
Bowling: Letterman: Golf
Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.:
JOYCELYN YVONNE DIXSON Acad. Asst.:
Cheerblock: Jr. Class Sec.: HRC: Jr. Mother's Tea
Comm.: Prom Comm.: Math Cl.: NFL: Messenger:
Talent Show: Thespians
DEBORAH J. DODSON Messenger
LUCI DOLEN Cheerblock: Musical: Powderpull'
CINDY DOTTS COE
TIM DOUGLAS HRC: Latin Cl.: Musical: ROTC:
Sr. Play: Thespians: Tbespian Plays: Ensemble:
MICHAEL J. DUKE Bowling: Musical: Sr. Play:
Ta.lent Show: Thespians: Arlingtones: Ensemble:
ANDREA DULAN HRC: Jr. Mother's Tea
RICHARD EASLEY Bible Cl.: Fishing Cl.:
Letterman: Messenger: PE Asst.: Basketball: Cross
Country: Football: Track
KATHY EATON GAA: Goldenalres Pennants:
Powderpuff: Student Council
CI-IERYL EIDSON Cheerblock: Drill Team: HRD:
JA: Health Cllnic
VERNON ELLISON Basketball: Cross Country:
JAMES EMERY Bowling
MOLLY ENDSLEY Art Cl.: Cheerblock: Mat
Maid: Goldenalres Pennants. Color Guard: JA
JORGE H. ESCOBAR Spanish Cl.: Choir: Soccer:
Foreign Exchange Student
SHELLEY EWIGLEBEN Cheerleading: Clndy
Cand: Student Council
CHRIS FARNER Latin Cl.: Football: Basketball:
Intra Basketball: Little 5
MARY FARRELL Cheerblock: GAA: Goldenalres
Pennants: Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.: Messenger: PE
Asst.: Spirit Comm.: Student Council: Little 5:
BEVERLY ANN FINGER Drill Team: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm.: Messenger: ROTC: Choir
DEBORAI-I LOUISE FLECK Drill Team:
MIKE FLEETWOOD Little 5
GLENDA FOSTER Bowling:
Mother's Tea Comm: PE Asst.
KEVIN FRANKLIN Football
ANGELA FREEMAN Bowling: Cheerblock
CAROLYN GIESEKING COE: Powderpu!!
LARRY GILBERT DECA VP: HRC: Math Cl.:
Spanish Cl.: Student Council
JEFFREY GLANCY Sr. Play: Talent Show: Intrs.
EDWARD F. GOOD Acad. Asst: AFS: Chess: Sr.
Class Treas.: Prom Comm: Letterman: Math Cl:
Musical: National Honor Soc.: Quiz Team: Science
Cl.: Sr. Play: A,B.M Band: Tennls
DARRELL GORDON Art Cl.: Swimming Cl.
JEAN GRAY Cheerblock: GAA: Trsblealres
GREG GREEN Acad. Asst.: PE Asst.
SUSAN GREEN National Honor Soc: Health
Clinic: DECA Sec.
LINDA GRIFI-'EY Bowling: Cheerblock: GAA:
Goldenalres Pennants: PE Asst.: Spirit Comm.:
Powderpuff: Health Cllnlc
JAMIE GROSS Bowling: Messenger: JA
JOHN GUYNN Messenger: DECA
DEBBIE I-IACKLER Cheerblock: Goldenalrss
Pennants. Color Guard: Muslcsl: Choir:
Treblealres: Mini 6
MIKE HALL Bowling: Letterman: Baseball:
Cross Country: Intra Basketball: Little 5: Wrestl-
NANCY I-IALTER Acoolsds: AFS: Cheerblock:
Sr. Class Seo.: French Cl.: Goldenslres: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm: Prom Comm.: Musical:
National Honor Soc.: Sr. Plsy: Talent Show:
Thesplans Trees.: Trl-Hi-Y: A,B.M Band: Health
Clinic: Thesplsn Play
SUSAN HANES Cheerblock: Goldenslres:
AILEEN HABLOW Cheerblock: COE:
Drill Tel-ln: Jr.
JEANINE HASTINGS Chess- .. gi' .
Cl.: Messenger: PE Asst.: JA I I
ssvssm Hswxms sem. . . l
DIETRA HAWKINS are Cl.: ' l
swam causal: Intra Bssketbsll: . ' '
FRANCES HELM Cheerblock: F .. . r, V l
- I I
rn sm.: Mini sg Powderpul: 1-inlay, 5.
warm! I-IICKS olmlrgrnhleurss- '
NANCY Hrnscursno sesslss ' 1'
Cheerblock: Goldenaires: Musical' l r f
smug A,B.M sms: oral: mul ls '
mans arrcncocx soo Psstlvsl I
Arm HOFFMAN Ars: asm... or I
Musical Plt own: NBQIOIII Honor.: 1 . 9
Student Council Pres: A,M.Pep Bulglg s -,1
MARY HOGGATT Messenger:
KATHY aonmns Health cum
nuns l-lolvron accolade: um. L
Clinic: DECA ,' ll
BRYAN Hunson Lemma: -. .. - .
BETTY I-IUFFMAN Messenger:JA, '
comma HUNT Cheerblock: fl - ' -
nants, Color Guard: Homecoming ' -ll
Messenger: PE Asst.: Powderpu!! - K I
cnmsrms L. HUNTER c . .. . . 3-3 ' I l
Mother's Tea Comm.: Bad Cross UI.: wif l
DIANE HUSER Cheerblock: f I I 11'
nmcs,rlsgs,colol- em-mu ' 'I F
Soc.: A,B,M Band: Choir: Tl
GORDON MICHAEL I-IUSB
Baseball: Cross Country: Fon
KEVIN JACKSON Alter I
ELISE JACOBSON Art 4
mend Damsels: Latin Cl.: Ml
Soc.: Spirit Comm.: Stud
Treblealres: Mini 5: Soccer:
LORRAINE JARDAN COE
Cl: Talent Show
BRIAN P. JEFFRIES Tale
TED JENSEN Production
JO JOHNSON Cheerblock:
Musical: National Honor Soc.
Student Council: Talent Sb
Thespian Play: A.M. Bam
Choir: Powderpuff: NCTE
JONI JOHNSON Drill Tss
CATHY JONES Choir: Tre
DANIEL A. JONES Bowlll
MATIHIAS JONES Art C
RICK JONES Art Cl.:
Musical: National Honor Soc
ble: Choir: Baseball: Lll
Cheerleader: JA: Production
TONI JONES COE: Home
didste: Messenger: JA
GINA MARIE JORDON Bl
RANDY JUDD Explor. Tse
MERLANA KELLER HRC
NANCY KENDALL Cheerbl
Comm: Messenger: Health Cl
DEBI KENNEDY PE Asst.
LINDA KIDWELL Art Cl.:
BONNIE KINGSTON GAA:
PE Asst.: Powderpul: Mini I
JERRY KINSEY. JB. Drl.l.l
Cl.: Messenger: ROTC: Bssks
Intrs Basketball: Track
SANDY KISSEL Chesrblos
nants. Color Guard: Mssseng
CAROL KOERS Uneesblod:
KEVIN KRAHL Hlst. Cl.: I
Football: Little 5: Wrestling
DARRELL KRULCE Chess!
Musical: Nstlonsl Honor Soo.:
LIBBY KUEBLEB APS: Chl
Dsnlsel: Explor. Tessh: Puhsn
Jr. Mother-'s Tse Comm.: list
Mother's Tea Comm.: Powderpuff
STEVEN PETRY Bowling: German Club '
J. MICHAEL PHILLIPPE Bowling: Chess VP,
Pres., Treas.: Baseball: Football: Intra Basketball:
WILLIE POLK Basketball: Track
BETH POLSTER Cheerblock: COE: PE Asst
RON POWELL Bowling: Chess: Letterman:
National Honor Soc.: Quiz Team: Tennis
DENISE ANN QUARLES Cheerblock: GAA VP:
Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.: Prom Comm.: Letterman:
Speech Team: Trackettes: Choir: Powderpulf: JA
DAN QUINN DECA
KEVIN RAGAN PE Asst.: ROTC: Cross Cmmtry:
Little 5: Track: Wrestling
BILL RAINSBERJGER Math Cl.: National Honor
Soc.: Quiz Team: Intra Basketball
CHERYL DENISE RAMEY Cheerblock: COE:
Drill Team: Messenger: JA
JAMES RAMSEY Accolade: HRC: Letterman:
KATHLEEN RANDALL Hlst. Cl.: Spanish Cl.
SUSAN REAP Explor. Teach.: French Cl.:
National Honor Soc.: Messenger: Powderpuff
ALBERT REED Acad. Asst: HRC: Student Coun-
cll: Spirit Comm: Little 5: Soccer: Library Asst.
MARK REED Talent Show: Baseball
BARBARA RICE Jr. Mother's Tea. Comm.:
DONNA RITTER Acad. Asst.: Musical
DAVE ROBERTS Golf: Intra Basketball
KEITH ROBINSON Ensemble
LIA ROBINSON Talent Show
DOROTHY RJOGERS Art Cl.: Messenger
CARLOS ROMAN Little 5: Soccer
CHERLY ROTH HRC
DONNA ROWE COE: Spanish Cl.: Powderpuif
ROBERT ROWE After School Job
DOWIE RUSSELL Letterman: Cross Country:
MARK SAKRISON German Cl.: Hist. Cl.: Ensem-
ble: Intra Basketball: Soccer
MARIA SARAVIA Spanish Club: Foreign Ex-
CHRISTIAN SCHNEIDER Quiz Team: Sr. Play:
Soccer: Foreign Exchange Student
LYNN SCHNEIDER Art Cl. Pres.: Cheerblock:
Diamond Damsels: French Cl. Sec!Treas., Pres.: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm.:National Honor Soc.: Sr. Play:
Spirit Comm.: Student Coimcil Treas.: Talent Show:
Mini 5: Powderpuff
SHARON SCHORTINGHUIS Art Cl.: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm.: Hlst. Cl.: National Honor
Soc.: Choir: Treblealres
SULYNN SCI-IUSTER Acad. Asst.: Library Asst.
MITCHELL SCO'I'I' PE Asst.: Intra Basketball
VAN SHAW Drill Team: Letterman: ROTC:
Band: Marching Band: Football
DWIGHT SHEAD Latin Cl.: Cross Country:
CARMEN LENISE SHERROD Drill Team:
Homecoming Queen: Math Cl.: National Honor Soc.:
ROGER SHOUSE I-IRC: Messenger: Sr. Play:
Spirit Comm.: Talent Show: Little 5: Soccer
TONI ANNETPE SIMMS Bible Cl.: Bowling:
Cheerblock: GAA: Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.:
Musical: Messenger: Science Cl.: Mini 5: Powder-
KENNETH SIMPSON Drill Team: ROTC
BARBARA SIMS Messenger: PE Asst: ROTC
ANN SIPPEL Cheerblock: Cheerleader:
Homecoming Queen Cand.: Mini 5: Little 5 Queen
BILL SMITH Accolade: Chess: Drill Team:
CHARMAINE SMITH Drill Team: Homecoming
Queen Cand.: ROTC: DECA
MARY YOUNG SMITH Art Cl.: Cheerblock: Ger-
man Cl. Trees.. Photographer: Musical: Sr. Play:
Spirit Comm.: Student Council: Thesplans: Choir:
Orch: Treblealres: Mini 5: Powderpulf
ANTHONY SNOW National Honor Soc.: Ensem-
ble: Choir: Football
DENISE SPANN Cheerblock: Drill Team
LARRY SPIES Bowling: Math Cl.: Science Cl.:
RONALD STANISH Football: Little 5: Track:
LINDA STICKLE Cheerblcck: Tri-Hi-Y Pres.:
JENNY STORM French Cl.: Jr. Mother's Tea
Comm: Hiet. Cl.: National Honor Soc.: Sr. Play:
Mini 5: Health Clinic
JOHN STOUT Fishing Cl.: Football: Intra
Basketball: Production Printer
RON STOVER Acad. Asst.: Fishing Cl.: Letter-
MARC STUMPH Bowling
SHERI STUTSMAN Hist. Cl.: Lancer:
VICKI SUTHERLIN Cheerblock: Sr. Play:
RAOUL SWOPE Art Cl.: Bowling
KEVIN V. TALLEY Drill Team: FCA: Letterman:
ROTC: Baseball: Basketball: Football: Intra
ANGELA TAYLOR Cheerblock: HRC:
Messenger: Talent Show: JA: DECA
MELVIN TAYLOR III Jr. Class Pres: COE Pres:
Letterman: PE Asst.: ROTC: Spanish Cl.: Basket-
ball: Little 5: FCA
PHILIP A. TAYLOR Art Cl.: Indust. Arts Cl.: Lit-
KEM E. TEMPLETON Chess: Sr. Class lst VP:
Prom Comm.: Letterman: NFL: National Honor
Soc: Quiz Team: Sr. Play: Tennis
BRYAN TERRY PE Asst.: Baseball: Football: In-
CHERRI THOMAS Cheerblock: Explor. Teach:
Homecoming Queen Cand.: Spanish Cl.: Messenger:
CYNTHIA LYNN THOMAS Cheerblock:
DAVID THOMAS Accolade: Chess
DEBORAH THORNTON DECA: Jr. Mother-'s
CASSANDRA THURMAN COE Pres.: PE Asst.:
ROBBIN TIERNEY French Cl.: Football
KIM TILLIS Cheerblock: Messenger: PE Asst:
SHARON TRANBERG Jr. Mother's Tea Comm:
Messenger: A,B,M Band: Powderpuff: Soccer
MIKE TRAVIS Art Cl.: Indust. Arts Cl.: Little 5
TERRY LYNN TRO'I'I'ER Cindy Cand.: Drill
Team: Student Council: Talent Show: Treblealres
DENNY TURNER' Art Cl.: Little 5
KRIS UPDIKE Art Cl: Cheerblock: COE: GAA:
HRC: PE Asst.: Spanish Cl.: Mini 5: Powderpuff
LOYD VANDAGRIFF Letterman: Baseball:
Football: Intra Basketball f
ANITA VAN SICKLE Cheerblock: French Cl.:
CLAUDIA VAUGHN Acad. Asst: Cheerblock:
GAA: Drill Team: Homecoming Queen Cand.: HRC:
Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.: Musical: PE Asst.: Spirit
Comm.: Talent Show: Trackettes: Treblealres:
LIBBY VIRTS AFS: Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.:
Hiet. Cl.: National Honor Soc.: Sr. Play: Little 5:
Powderpuff: Llbrs.ry Asst.
JOHN WALTON JR. HRC: Lancer: Letterman:
Math Cl.: Baseball: Football: Intra Basketball: JA
man: Musical: PE Asst.: Ensemble: Golf: Intra
Acad. Asst.: Bowling: Letter-
Basketball: Soccer: Messenger
Musical Pit Orch.: Red Cross Cl.: Spanish Cl. Pres.:
Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.:
Talent Show: Thespians: Orch.: Thespian Play
JOHN WARNE Chess: Quiz Team
DENISE WASHINGTON JA
MICHAEL E. WASHINGTON Talent Show:
A,B,M Band: Track: Wrestling
BECKY J. WEBBER Acad. Asst.: National Honor
DENISE WEBBER Cheerblock: Pcwderpuff
DENNIS WEBBER Bowling: Talent Show: Little
5: Powdsrpuff Coach
BILL WHITE Bowling: Intra Basketball
GREGG E. WHITE Bible Cl.
YVONNE A. WIGGINS Cheerhlock: Explcr.
Teach.: GAA: Goldenaires Pennants. Flags, Color
Guard: Homecoming Queen Cand.: HRC: Jr.
Mother's Tea Comm.: Prom Comm.: Lancer: Math
Cl.: Musical: Student Council: Talent Show:
Trackettes: Band: M Band: Track: JA
DON WILLIAMS After School Job
JAMES WILLIAMS Letterman: Student Coun-
JOEL MARK WILLIAMS Art Cl.: Cy Cand:
French Cl.: HRC: Jr. Mother's Tea Comm.: Prom
Comm.: Prom King Cand.: Hiet. Cl. VP: Lancer
Editor: Musical: Quill Q Scroll VP: Sr. Play: Spirit
Comm.: Student Council: Little 5: Powderpuff
PIER WILLIAMS Cheerblock: Explcr. Teach.:
National Honor Soc.: Sr. Play: Student Council: JA:
Library Asst.: Health Asst.: Newsreel
DARWIN WILSON Letterman: Basketball: Foot-
LOWELLA WILSON Cheerblock
LARRY WOODS Ensemble: Football: Track
TERRY WOODS Letterman: Musical: Science Cl.
VP: Student Council: Talent Show: A,B,M Band:
Basketball: Football: Soccer: Track
MARLLYS WRIGHT Cheerblock: Gcldenaires:
National Honor Soc.: Messenger: Choir:
PAUL WRIGHT French Cl: Indust. Arts Cl.:
Math Cl. VP: Musical: National Honor Soc.: A,B,M
Pep Band: Orch.
PHIL YOUNG Bowling: Math Cl.
Abbott, Kim 134
Ahearn, David 20,134,145
Alexander, Erin 44,134
Alexander. Kim 134
Alfs, Gretchen 134
Allen, Joycelyn 102,134
Allison, Tracy 134
Amis, Ellen 134
Anders, Carol 134
Anderson, Scott 43,102,l34,140
Andres, Tim 134
Andrews, Doyal 30,105,114,115,134
Alex 30,44,1 14,1 15,1 16,134
Armstrong. Anthony 134
Armstrong, Debbie 134
Armstrong, Melinda 134
Atkins, Linda 44,51,135
Bailey, Beth 102,135
Baker, Nancy 42,44,112.113,116,135
Bandy, Cephas 106,107
Banks, Rocheal 135
Barbee, Colette 51,135
Barrett, Toni 30,44,45,51,96,135
Bates, Lodis 135
Beaty, Merita 135
Bell, Vivica 135
Benson, Anita 135
Benson, Barbara 135
Benton, Eric 135
Bibler, Jenny 30,31,44,52,1l2,116,135
Bishop, Rita 135
Black, Onias 135
Blackburn, Teri 51,135
Boak, Mark 135
Bond, Sharon 135
Bostick, Chris 108
Bourne, Robert 105,135
Boykin, Douglas 43,58,76,77
Bracken, Janice 32,135
Bratton, Rex 35,105,106,115,135
Brewer, Anthony 43,95,135
Brill. Kathy 136
Brittain, Brian 136
Broadnax, James 32
Brooks, Michael 136
Brown, Judy 44,51,1 14,1 15
Brown, Norman 112,113,136
Brown, Ruth 95,136
Brummett, Barbara 136
Brune, Holly 136
Buckner, Vince 61,136
Buford, Diane 136
STUDE T I DEX
Croup. Mark 73,137
Crow, Cindy 51,95,137,148
Cutie, Michael 70.82.137
Cummins, Terry 137
Daniel, Cynthia 137
Davis, Barbara 75,138
Davis, Terrence 138
Dean, Leon 58,95,1 12,1 13,114,115,116,138
Deck, Debbie 44,115,138
Deem, Pamela 101,138
Demoughin, Rhonda 138
Dixson, Joycelyn 32,33,84,138
Dodson, Deborah 138
Dolen, Luci 138
Dotts, Cynthia 102,138
Douglas, Timothy 17,32,35,114,115,138
Duke, Michael 114,115,138
Dulan. Andrea 32,138
Easley, aichin-a 61,188
Eaton, Kathy 138
Eidson, Cherly 32,138
Emery, James 70,138
Endsley, Molly 51,138
Ervin, Angela 138
Escobar, Jorge 23,25,102,115,138
Farmer, Frank 138
Famer, Chris 138
Farrell, Mary 51,138
Finger, Beverly 138
Fleck, Deborah 139
Fleetwood, Mike 139
Fleming, Josephine 139
Floyd, Nathan 139
Foster. Everett 61,139
Foster, Glenda 139
Frakes, Karen 95,139
Franklin, Kevin 139
Freeman, Angela 139
Fryar, Pamela 139
Garwood, Matt 139
Geddes, Cheryl 139
Gieseking, Carol 139
Gilbert, Larry 32,102,139
Glancy, Jeffrey 139
Goldsmith Ronnie 139
Good, Edward 27,36,44,58,66,89,113,139
Gorseline, Chris 139
Gray, Jean 139
Green, Greg 139
Green, Susan 102,139
Greene, Bernistine 139
Griffey, Linda 51,139
Gross, Jamie 140
Guynn, John 140
Hackler, Debbie 51,115,140,l48
Hall, Mike 140,143
Halter, Nancy 35,44,112,113,140
Burchett, Shellie 32,114,136
Burney, Ginger 136,95
Burris, Sheryl 136
Butler, Tina 102,136
Callaway, Deloris 106,136
Calvert, Carolyn 18,19,44,112,113,114,115,
Carver, Mike 136
Cavanaugh, Chris 112,113,l16,136
Chaille, Sam 61,136
Chaney, Gerald 17,105,1 12,1 13,1 14,1 16,115,
Chaney, Patrick 32,35, 105,114,136
Cheney, Leslie 136
Chislom, Dexter 136
Christiansen, Sandy 136
Chri tie, Nancy 136
Clark, Donna 137
Clark, Pamela 137
Cochran, Terri 102,137
Coffman, Roderick 43.76,77,137
Cole, Keith 102,137
Collins, Denise 137
Cooper, Marty 30,32,44,51,82,99,137.150
Cotton, Lucretia 102,137
Cowart, Michele 44,114,115,137
Cox, Theresa 137
Crawley, Janet 137
Crooks, Rowena 137
Crose, Susan 137
Cross, Robert 137
Hanes, Susan 140
Hardy, Karen 140
Harlow, Elizabeth 102,140
1-Iarmenson, Claudia 140
Harris, Jeffrey 140
Harvey, Shirley 102,140
Hawkins, Beverly 140
Hawkins, Cathy 140
Henderson, Connie 140
Hermansen, Christa 140
Hicks, Wendy 115,141
Hirschfeld, Nancy 45,98,112,113,118,141
Hitchcock, Diane 141
Hoffman, Ann 30,44,112,113,118,141
Hoggatt, Mary 141
Holmes, Kathy 141
Hollingsworth, Sylvia 141
Horton, Diane 102,141
Hudson, Bryan 58,141
Humnan, Betty 141
Hunt, Connie 51,141,150
Hunter, Christina 102.141
I-Iuser, Diane 44,51,115,141
1-lusk, Gordon 141
Jackson, Larry 141
Jacobson, Elise 30,44,115,141
Jardan, Lorraine 102,141
Jeiirlss, Brian 141
Jensen, Ted 102,141
Johnson. Jo 27,30,34,35,44,112,113,115,118,
14 1 s
Johnson, Joni 102,141
Rafferty, Mike 145
Ragan, Kevin 145
Rainsberger, B111 44,145
Ramey, Cheryl 145
Johnson, Rodney 141 Ramsey, James 32,58,61,145
Jones, Cathy 141 Randall, Kathy 145 '
Jones, Daniel 141 Rapier, Donna 145
Jones, Matt 142 Rggp, Suggn 44,145
Jones, Richard 18,20,44,58,82,102,115,142, Reed, Albert 16,30,'l3,108,14l
145 Road, Mary 146
Jones, Sylvia 142 Reed, Mu-k 41
Jones, Tonie 59,142 Reinhardt, Km-en 118
Jordan, Gina 142 Rgyburn, Jnhn 148
Judd. Randy 142 Reynolds, Julia 146
Keller, Merlana 142 Rhodes, Latenna 146
Kendall. Nlmcy 142 Rice, Barbara 102,148
Kidwell, Linda 142 Ritter, D01-133 146
Kingston, Bonnie 75,142 Roberson, Denise 146
Kimeyv Jeff! 142 Roberts, David 146
Kissel, Sandy 51,95,142 Rpbeg-tg, Lgrry 146
Kline, Sherry 142 Robinson, Sherry 102
Koers, Carol 102,142 Rogers, Dorothy 146
Kouwe, Jack 142 Rogers, Martha 146
Krahl, Kevin 44 Roman, Carlos 146
Krulce, Darrell 27,44,116,142 Roth, Cheryl 146
Kuebler, Libby 30,82,116,142,164 Rosing, Danny 102
Kukolla, Jo 72,73,142 Rowe, Donna 146
Lahr, Cindy 22,34,35,44,51,1l4,115,1l6,142 Russell, David 81,146
Leavitt, Pam 142 Sakrison, Mark 146
Ledgerwood, Sandy 142 Sankowsky, Barbara 146
Legner, Jeff 142 Saravia, Fernanda 23.24,25,l
Lemons, Kent 27,54,55,142 Scalf, Je!! 146
Linder, Craig 28,95,102,142,143 Schneider, Chris 20,25,73,14l
Lloyd, Lynda 143 Schneider, Lynn 30,31,44,82,I
Lynn, Gary 27,44,58,66,143 Schortinghuis, Sharon 115,14
Machado, Monica 25,115,143 Schuster, Bulynn 148
Msohiels, Genevieve 24,25,27,30,32,143 Scott, Constance 147
Mahomes, Tony 143 Scott, Larry 147
Manuel, Gary 61,143 Seybold, Dan 147
Markey, Connie 143 Shaw, Van 60,61,102,147
Marks, Paul 70,143 Sherrod, Carmen 59,115,147
Marquart, Nancy 143 Shipley, David 73,147
Martin, Antoinette 143 Shouse, Roger 73,147
Mason, Karen Simmons, Toni 147
Matthews, Jacquelynn 115,143 Simpgpn, Kenneth 106,141
Mayfield, Krlsanna 143 Sims, Barbara 147
McCausland, Kathy 143 Sippsl, Ann 52,159,147
McDonald,-Debra 116 Smith, Charmaine 102 108 10
McDouglad, Zilla 143 Smith, Deborah 147
McFarland, Linda 102 Smith, Mary 23,30,35,115,14'
Mellor, Sandy 52.53.143 Smith, William 102,147
Mensah, Leonard 25,73,143 Snow, Anthony 32,147
Meranda, Blll 112,113,116,143 Spann, Denise 147
Michener, Jay 82,143 Spencer, Kathy 147
Miller, Deborah 44,144 Spoolstra, Je!! 147
Miller, Helolse 144 Stanish, 28,44,148,147
Muller, Thomas 73,144 Stlckle, Linda 147
Mitchell, Ken 70,73,144 Storm, Jenny 44,147
Mitchell, Mary 44,144 Stout, John 147
Montgomery, Ida 144 Stover, Ronnie 81 147
Moore. Bryan Stowe, MarcusA148
Moore, Ronald 5B,61,105,115,144 Stumph. Marc 148
Morris, Amy 96,115,144 Stutsmnn, Sheri 45,148
Morris, Anthony 144 Sutherlln, Vicki 148
Morton, Judy 144 Swope, Raoul 148
Mumford, Dlmetrlus 58,60,81,144 Talley, Kevin 58,61,82,148
Nelson, Cherita 144 Taylor, Angela 102,148
Nicholas, Terra 44.70.144 Taylor, Dianne 148
O'Conner, 30,144 Taylor, Melvin 43,58,'l8,77,9!
Oliver, Rhea 75,144 Taylor, Phillip 148
Orr. Sandy 144 Templeton, Kem B'l,44,58 H8
Otis, Debra 144.102 Thomas, Cherrl 148
Owens. Deborah 144 Thomas, David 148
Owsley, Barry 102,137,144 Thornton, Deborah 102 148
Pantszls, Steve 105,114,144 Thurman, Cassandra 102,148
Patton. Jerrie 144 Tuehenor, Deborah 102,148
Pearson, Danny 58,31,81,144 T131-nay' agbbhg 143
Perdue, Regan 144 Tllllg, Kim 148
Petry, Steve 144 Tranberg, Sharon 148
Pettus, George 145 Travln, Miko 149 5
Pliilllppe, Mike 27.145 Trotter, Terri 149
Plnkston, Vlokl 145 ' Tarantino, Wands 149 s
Polk, Willie 43,76,77,137,145 Turner. Linda 149 1,
Polster, Beth 145 Updiks, Kris 102.148
Powell, Ron 44,88.87,145 Vandsgrllf, Floyd 551487 Q
rowen. som 44,145 vmaql-uf, nays
nun-ls., nm-Q as,x4s vmgim. cluuus 52,52,108,!g
Quinn, Danny 102,145 Virts. Elisabeth 44,149 Q
'Q LN 1
o V '
. -4 1
r, Penny 149
', Bonita 149
l, John 81.149
er. Dave 20,88.87.58,78,54.91,95,145.
, John 27,149
igton. Denise 149
lgton, Mike 89,112.118,149
igton. Vannette 149
r, Becky 149
r. Denise 148
r. Dennis 149
ll. Don 150
oreland. Walter 150
Av. Patty 150
s. Yvonne 51.150
n, William 150
is, James 150
s. Mark 19,20,28,80,82.45,40,96.145.
ls. Pier 80.84.150
is, Shirley 150
, Darwin 150
, Lowella 150
iff. Edwlna 150
. Marllys 44,115,151
, Paul 44,112,118.116.151
'. Rlok 95,151
I Armbruet 154
e Averltt B8.80.51,96,114,115.154
Ball 28.80,22.214.171.124 16,154
Beatty 42,74.75.1 16.154
ly Bebley 154
lol Benson 88.58,61,154
s Boswell 154
I Brooker 155
i Brown 155
I Bullock 82.57.155
I Burris 20,115,155
Kathy Busenburk 80,116,155
Diana Buser 80,84.85,112.118.155
Teresa Campbell 155
Wands Campbell 28,155
Karen Carman 155
Pam Carter 155
Ken Caruthers 61
Nancy Cassidy 80,155
Greg Cawthon 81.155
Carol Chandler 155
Ronnie Cheney 155
David Cherry 155
Dexter Chlslom 155
Ronald Clark 88.58.155
Marion Clegg 165
Mike Clay 70
Adele Cohen 126.96.36.199.1 16,155
Vicky Colbert 155
Pam Cole 155
Jennifer Combs 155
Sandy Conine 112,118.1 14,1 16,155
Chris Connelly 70
Joe Conrad 112.1 18,115,155
Dan Conroy 82.155
Janet Cooper 112.1 18,115,155
Jim Cordova 39.66.158
Alexe Cortese 22,115,156
Mona Cousin 156
Lelia Cowerd 156
Joe Crabtree 87.156
Lisa Crabtree 115,116,168
Chris Crago 70.156
Geri Craig 158
Sherry Crutchfield 156
Willl Crute 156
Debbie Cuffs 70.89.156
Tony Cunningham 156
Ben Dake 156
Greg Daniels 156
Jane Daniels 156
Teresa Davenport 156
Armenta Davis 95,156
Karen Day 156
Tasker Day 98,99,1 12.1 18,1 14.1 16,156
David Dillingham 156
Clem Dingle 42.156
Tony Dingle 156
Deborah Dodson 156
Ranson Dodson 114,115
John Douglas 156
Robert Douglas 58.61.156
Joe Dowdell 156
Sherri Duke 115.156
Karen Dunlop 156
Wanda Easley 156
William Edmond 156
Geoff Edney 188.8.131.52.156
Morris Edwards 156
Robin Edwards 156
Derek Evans 156
Tullie Evans 156
Joseph Everroad 82,70.106,156
Jeffery Farber 58.82.156
Kathleen Farner 156
Anita Farrar 156
Tom Farrell 58.61,95,156
Brad Finch 157
Donna Fleck 157
Diana Flemings 102
Mike Foster 82.157
Julia Franklin 157
Lynne Franklin 157
Carol Fry 157
Brenda Fullenwlder 157
Jay Fulon 20,80.48.54,58.61,105, 1 14.157
Robert Geddis 157
Royce Garrett 157
Ronald Garrison 157
Doug Gemmer 58.76.77,82,157
Anita Gibson 49.157
Gregory Gilbert 157
Robert Glaspy 58,78,77,157
Brenda Glover 157
Edward Green 157
Elaine Green 85,157
Becky Grlsby 28,157
Eric Grisson 157
Lawrence Gross 76,77,82.157
William Guynn 157
William Halley 87.157
Tom 1-Ialaday 81,112,157
Llsa Holcomb 112.1 18.1 184.108.40.206
Charles Hall 157
Joyce Hampton 157
Carol Harlow 157
Karen Harris 61,74.98.157
Karen 1-lasenstab 89,51,1 12.1 16.157
Jeff Hatfield 35,105.1 14.1 15,157
Cheryl Hawkins 118.157
Alma Hawkins 157
Mark Heath 114,157
Remona Heath 28,84,85.157
Timothy Henry 157
Art Hermansen 21.158
Jon Hirschfleld 112.118,87.158
Carol Hite 158
Dave Hodge 95,158
Susan Holiday 115.158
Carmen Holloway 42,52.58.95,158
Mark Horner 158
Phyliss Horsley 158
Becky Horton 16,80,32,52.158
Varce Howe 58.112,118,116,158
Angel Howell 158
Kim Hubbard 158
Marla Hunt 158
Sandy Huntington 220.127.116.11
Dan 1-lursh 28,45,89,98,158
Ruth Hyde 158
Wazzell Irving 105,116,158
Frank James 158
Julie James 108.158
Dave Jennings 21,70.158
Macela Jimenez 158
Carman Johnson 158
Kirsten Johnson 27,89,48,54,l 12,1 13.158
Marva Johnson 158
Patricia Johnson 158
Tammie Johnson 45,158
Dylan Jones 158
Julie Jones 48.158
Lita Jones 158
Lvonne Jones 158
Paula Jorgensen 18.104.22.168,'71,95.1 15,158
David Justice 21,43,58,70.88,158
Roxanne Justus 158
Charrie Kalayanides 51,158
Karen Kalp 45.51.74,96.158
Kim Keene 45.96.158
Ted Kegeris 17,28,36,158
Don Kenworthy 87.7O.118.l58
John Klncy 158
Britian Kennedy 158
Kathy Kidwell 22,115,158
Cathy Kimmble 159
Paul Knotts 84.112.118,159
Karen Koers 115.159
Pam Konchinsky 158
Selwynne Lane 159
Barbara Lannan 159
John Lanteigne 112
Doris Lee 159
Jane Lentz 159
David Laurie 70,106
Greg Lewis 87.88.78,98.159
Laura Lewis 21,45,51,7O.98.99.159
Lisa Light 159
Donna Lindsay 159
Pam Lockett 95.108
Vicki Looper 159
Walter Looper 105.159
John Lysek 159
Gregory Lyvers 159
Marie Madden 159
Mary Mallees 159
Kiln Marks 51.74.159
Brian Massey 58,81.76.77,82,159
Glenda Massey 89,22.214.171.124 12.1 13.159
Jeffrey Mathis 159
Vicki Maxwell 159
Preston Mayes 159
Darrell McCauley 159
Michael McClendon 159
Cynthia McClure 48
Douglas McDowell 159
Melissa Mclntire 159
James Meyer 19.22.85,39,66,105.1 14.1 15.158
Steve Mills 159
Pam Mlnatel 115,159
George Mize 159
Donnett Moore 159
Terry Moore 159
Steve Morgan 159
Betsy Morris 80.45,96.159
Judith Morton 115,159
Rosemary Mulhern 159
Mickey Mulry 108,159
Evely Murll' 106,160
Robin Murphy 82,116,160
Jackie Nance 160
Eric Nichols 160
Mary Nichols 180
John Nicholson 160
April Oberle 112,113,160
Julie Olson 160
Randall Osborn 180
Evert Owens 106,160
Richard Page 160
Maria Papadakle 45.96.180
Brenda Parham 160
Brenda Parham 160
Anita Parrish 160
Leon Parson 17,160
Diane Pasottl 80,115,160
Isabella Pastrana 160
Barbara Pate 160
Vlckey Patterson 160
Steve Pearcy 180
Mary Perkins 160
Diane Pernell 160
Gyjuan Perry 160
Leslie Pettigrew 114,115,116 160
Donnett Pettus 160
Shela Pettus 160
Joe Ping 36,81.160
Derek Pinkston 160
Valerie Piper 160
Julie Poisal 160
Richard Poisal 98,106
Beth Polster 102
Karen Prather 160
Donna Purdy 28,108,160
Denise Ramsey 160
Nancy Ramsey 32.96.160
Anthony Ranson 105
Robert Reyburn 70.71.160
Mark Ridolli 160
Brenda Riley 161
Betty Roberson 161
Lora Rodgers 161
Phyliss Robinson 115,161
Debbie Rodich 51,161
Rommie Roenalds 161
Kora Rogers 161
Alvergie Rogers 161
Carolyn 1-'toes 106,161
Steve Ross 161
Anita Rowely 115,161
Bryon Rowely 64,8l,95,161
James Russell 161
Evely Rusthover 161
Julie Rutledge 27,161
Kenny Saillant 113,161
Trudy Sanders 106.161
Barbara Sannaowsky 161
Kathy Schilling 51.74.161
Sue Schildknect 161
Gina Schmidt 161
Mike Scully 161
Rick Scully 88,58,61,161
Bennett Segal 45.96.161
Brenda Shauntee 161
Jim Sherwood 161
Fred Shields 161
Pam Shields 161
Maret Sinclair 28,35.89,51,115 118 161
William Skelton 161
Patty Slagle 161
Charles Smith 161,61
Eunice Smith 161
Gretta Smith 161
Novem Smith 181
Phylis Smith 161
Armenta Snow 161
David Sparks 27.58.64,65,8
Laurie Sparks 161
Cindy Spilbeler 161
Shirley Stocks 162
Billy Strickling 162
Randy Strommen 22,105.11
David Stump 162
Charly Swanson 162
Eddie Swanson 95,162
Marilyn Sykes 162
Diana Taylor 162
Robert Taylor 162
Jackie Terrell 162
Connie Thomas 162
Daryl Thompson 162
Ivy Thompson 87.162
Shirley Tinker 168
Mary Trotter 162
Sue Thurman 162
Tony Tucker 162
Deborha Turntine 162
Derick Tyler 162
Sabrina Valintine 45.96.162
Kimberly Vance 30,115,162
Sandy Vardamen 51,112.116,162
Paula Vaughn 32.162
Dreena Venerable 162
Cheryl Vertner 23.162
Keith Wade 162
William Warner 30,3-1.115.162
Ronald Washington 162
Trachelle Washington 23.162
Debbie Waxter 162
Lela Weatherby 23.162
Judith Weber 34.35.162
Maureen Webester 45.96.162
Elaine Wells 162
Chris West 30,45,51,96,162
Cheryl Westmoreland 162
Robert Wheeler 64.65.162
Charles Williams 162
Donna Williams 162
Lula Williams 162
Larry Williams 163
0.B. Williams 163
Shellia Williams 19,115,163
Tammy Williams 23,163
Vickie Williams 163
Chris Wilson 41,52.115.163
David Wilson 163
Jeane Wilson 163
Dorthy Winder 163
Chris Winn 51.112, 115,163
Brenda Wire 163
Fred Wolf 163
Theresa Wood 163
Erroll Woods 163
Sharon Yates 163
Robert Young 61,163
Kathy Zartman 51.98
Steve Zentz 82,163
Arvids Ziedonis 27.163
SOPHO ORE S
Deborah Abernathy 166
John Adams 166
Bryan Alexander 54.114, 166
Calvin Alexander 166
Duane Alexander 166
Frances Allen 166
Shirley Allen 166
Mark Amos 49,166
Kenneth Anderson 168
Mike Anderson 166
John Andrews 166
Patty Andrews 166
Julie Angelicchio 32.52.166
Mark Antreasian 66,166
Cathy Armstrong 98,115,166
Guy Armstrong 114,166
Ruth Armstrong 166
Genevieve Augmon 166
Rickey Baker 166
Scott Baker 105,115,166
Sharon Baker 112.1 13,116,166
Lamonda Banks 166
Wade Barbse 166
Kenneth Barker 166
Debra Barnes 166
Eric Barnes 70.166
Sandra Barringer 32.38.166
Libby Barrow 166
Sabrina Bass 166
Beverely Battles 166
Richard Beach 166
Bob Beasley 115,166
'Debbie Beasley 166
Paul Beane 166
Harold Bell 38,166
Thomas Bell 166
Art Benjamin 48.166
Charlene Benners 166
Karen Bennett 30,70.96.166
Martha Benson 166
Judy Bettie 166
Billy Bigbee 166
Earnie Blackwell 70.167
Maria Blackwell 167
Ernes Blake 167
Victor Bonds 167
Cindy Bosticll 167
Betty Boyd 167
Norman Bradley 167
Glen Brandon 167
Gayle Bratton 35,115,167
Fritz Brauer 126.96.36.199
Sean Breldenbough 167
Valetta Brinkley 105,167
Kevin Brittan 167
Albert Brown 167
Barbl Brown 167
David Brown 112,167
Elizabeth Brown 167
Linda Brown 167
Rodney Brown 167
Ross Brown 167
Heather Brune 115.167
Brenda Bryant 167
Marvin Bryant 167
Sandy Bryant 108.167
Kris Bubenzer 30,167
George Buford 106.167
Teresa Burnett 167
Chris Burton 38.81.167
Gay Bussen 167
Stephanie Butler 167
Rhonda Byrd 167
Eddie Calloway 167
Chris Campbell 37.751.98.167
Linda Campbell 167
William Campbell 167
Melvin Cannon 167
Danny Carney 49,167
Iota Carter 167
Cheryl Chambers 167
Paula Chapman 167
Robert Cheeks 167
Tina Cheshier 168
Darrell Childress 64,1 14.168
Julie Chong 108.168
Kim Clark 30,40,54,98,168
Kathy Clegg 168
Robert Clemons 168
Steve Clemons 168
Tim Clifford 168
Greg Cody 61
Rhonda Coffman 168
Cherrel Cole 106,168
Deborah Coleman 168,
Donald Collins 168
Faye Collins 168
Gina Collins 188
Billy Cook 168
Vickie Cook 168
Ron Corbett 95,108,168
Ross Corbett 112,113,166
Melinda Cowart 22.115.116,16B
Llsa Cox 168
Deborah Craft 168
Rosa Crawley 70,168
Minthy Crowder 168
Steve Cuffe 37.70.168
Darlene Cunningham 168
Duane Davis 27,237.1 12,1 13,168
Geraldine Davis 168
Syta Davis 168
Cheryl Davis 168
Lynne Deck 115.168
Susan Dillingham 1 12,113.1 15.168
Jerry Dingle 168
Kelli Dolen 70.168
William Douglas 168
Shirley Dowdell 168
Thomas Dowdell 168
Robert Dudich 168
Margaret Ducan 168
Oatber Duncan 168
Dan Eaton 37.70.168
William Edmond 70
Amy Edwards 30.115,116.169
Judith Edwards 169
Irisa Elberts 23.96,115,169
Chrystal Elliott 169
Dave Elliott 70.82.169
Leonard Elliott 106,169
Marvin Ellison 169
John Erdmann 38.169
Melroy Ervin 169
Jan Fair 22,112,169
Rick Farber 169
Greg Finger 189
Beth Fisher 52.58.168
Lisa Frazier 169
Barb Gaier 49.169
Doris Gardner 169 V
Lydia Garrett 169
Joe Gehris 89,114,169
Debra Geralds 169
Shawn Gilliland 188.8.131.52.1 13,169
Ed Glaspy 68.169
Barbara Glenn 169
Charles Glover 169
Tim Glover 169
Willie Gordon 58,64.81,169
Glgl Gorogiani 30.70.169
Brian Grant 54,114,169
Sharon Green 169
teve Greene 169
Stephanie Greene 169
Mary Beth Gregory 27.169
Susan Grigsby 35.169
Eric Grisson 169
Flip Gurley' 70.168
James Guynn 169
Charisse Hagen 189
Alan Hale 169
Gerald Hall 114.169
Klm Hammon 169
Steve Hanes 54,105.114,115.169
Donna 1-Iardister 169
Jerome Hardy 169
Steve Harlow 170
June Harris 32.98.170
Vince Harris 170
Robin Harrison 105,114,170
Alfred Harvey 170
Howard Harvey 170
Terrie Harvey 170
Robin Haskins 170
Thomas Hawkins -68,170
Shirley Helm 170
Mark Henderson 170
Judy Henson 170
Daniel Highshaw 115,116,170
Debra Highshaw 170
Carla Hill 170
Maxine Hill 170
Jackie Hodge 96,170
Kathy Hodge 115.170
Tonya Holllngshed 170
Edwin Hallowell 39,114,170
Cheri Hood 71,170
Marietta Hom 170
Annie Horton 170
Bobby Holsey 170
Judy Hotka 49,170
Michael Howard 170
Amy Howklnson 170
Leslie Hubbard 170
Keith Hudson 61,112,170
Page Hunter 32.170
Cheryl Huntington 27.35.49,170
Brenda Irving 170
Garry Jackson 170
Sherri Jackson 70.170
Terri Jackson 70.170
Vicki Jackson 170
John Jacobs 36,98.114.170
Karen Jarden 108,170
Juan Jefferson 170
Sharon Jefferson 170
Marc Jenkins 170
Alanda Johnson 108,171
Debora Johnson 171
Dan Johnson 171
Kevin Johnson 35,184.108.40.206,171
Thomas Johnson 39,220.127.116.11
Pejoe Johnson 171
Lee Johnston 30.32,43,18.104.22.168 '
Garry Jointer 61
Chris Jones 171
Debbie Jones 171
Joe Jones 171
Maier Jones 171
Randy Jones 171
Teresa Jones 171
Victor Jones 171
Becky Judd 171
Matt Karnes 171
Diana Keller 171
'Matt Kennedy 171
Don Kerby 114.171
Paul Kimbrough 171
Cathy King 115,171
Teresa King 76,171
Roxanne Kirby 171
Ed Kllvansky 54,165,171
Floyd Knight 67,106,171
N. . L
Amy in-sm 14.111 5 D, 9,
on-is mms 32.52.74,161g,l-V Dave Lambert 171 Y i 1, .Z
Diane Lannan 171 " f W
Jeff Lantz 96.171 Q A
Barry Lanum 81,114,171 Z
Chris Layton 171
Theresa Leak 171 , "
Mike Ledgerwood 64.171
Cheryl Lee 48.171
sway me 111 Q'
Bussell Levitt 1935.88.54 17
Nancy Lewis 70.171
Steve Lewis 68,171
Melanie Likely 171
Cindy Lindberg 171
Elaine Lively 42.74.755
Pam Lockett 171
Jennefer Lockett 106.11
Larry Logan 172
Shirley Love 172
Boy Luster 172
Leroy Lyles 172
Marsha Lyvers 179
LaDonna Macneal 172
Cindy Maguire 10.172
Virgil Madden 30.31.82
Jeffery Majors 172
Steve Manka 37.83.175
Ken Manuel 172
Linda Manuel 172
Jim Maple 27.172
Theresa Markey 172
Nancy Marshall 38,705
Judy Marsh 85.115
Yvonne Marshall 172
Lamont Martin 172
Karen Mason 172
Ella Mays 172
Kenny Mays 172
Lynn Mchrady 172
Sheila McCloud 172
William McCloud 172
John McClure 172
Bonnie McDowell 85.11
Sherri McDowell 172
Clint McDowell 172
DeWayne McGee 38.58
Vicky McGee 172
Craig McKay 1 ,111
Sylvia McKinney 172
Mike McLaughlin 27,31
Donna Meek 30.40.523
Lisa Mesalam 98.172
Elizabeth Mendenhall 1
Debra Miller 172
Gary Miller 70.81.172
Mike Mills 172
Charles Mitchell 61.81.
Debra Mltohem 176
Tammy Mobley 178
Debi Mock 173
Laura Montgomery 88.
Gerald Moore 70.81.11
Yvette Moore 173
Michele Morgan 173
Andre Morrls 173
Elayna Morris 173
Beverly Morton 178-
Clarles Moss 173
Richard Munford 173
John Mueslng 173
Greg Murray 173
John Murry 173
Tom Murry 173
Jeff Musser 82.98.111
Kenny Meyers 173
Jeff Nance 28.173
Ronald Newborn 173
Bill Newhouse 70.173
Linda Nlohols 173
Tammy Nicholas 70.88.
Karen Nielsen 30.88.11
Paul Nordstrom 81
Rey Norman 83.38.981
Kevin Okey 173
Mark 011' 172
Jeff om!-mm mimi
Terri Owens 173 '
Rod Owslwy 173 'P
mum rm-un 113
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Esma Payne 173 . 15
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Polsal 1 64, 1 74
Polk 1 74
Rnymont 48,54,82,105,114.115, 174
Rutledge 108, 174
Scully 80. 175
Skinner 80,1 12,1 13.175
Smith 27.80.8 1, 1 75
Smith 1 75
Taylor 28.35. 1 12.1 18,175
Teal 75,108,176 '
Stoeppelwerth 80,82,74. 1 12, 1 18.1 16.
Norman Thompson 176
Diana Thomson 176
Karin Thornton 176
Karen Tipton 178
Vicki Tipton 176
Tony Tooley 176
Deborah Tucker 178
Mary Turentlne 176
Angel Turnley 176
Diane. Tyson 176
James Updlke 86,73,115.176
Lori Urlas 52,58.74,165.177
David Vandever 178
Paula Walker 178
Byron Walton 32,176
Julia Warren 85.176
Tony Washington 88
Renita Washington 176
Chris Weber 176
Sue Weber 176
1 Liz Weber 48,176
William Wells 68.178
Beverly White 176
Debbie White 176
Debra Wilkins 176
Jeff Wilkins 178
Lynne Williams 80.81.176
Richard Williams 87.176
Randolph Willis 70.176
Brodey Wilson 106,177
David Wilson 112.1 18,177
Debra Wilson 70.177
James Wilson 177
Pat Wilson 75.177
Sharon Winn 177
Linda Woods 177
Janet Wright 177
Marilyn Wright 177
Jean Yant 177
Theresa Zartman 28.54.177
Carmine. Ziedonis 48.49.177
Velma Abbott 179
Pamela Abernathy 179
Chico Adams 179
Deborah Alexander 179
Court Alfs 179,54
Cathy Anderson 179
Donnie Anderson 179
Terri Anderson 179
Robert Averitt 179,113,112
Faye Ayers 179
Kimberly Ballard 179
Kevin Ballinger 179,82
Rodney Bannan 179.62
Cheryl Barker 179,32
Gina Barnes 179
John Bartholomew 179
Elizabeth Baxter 179
Hosea Baxter 179
Jeffery Baxter 179
Vanetta Beach 106.179
Darlene Beatty 179
Edyth Beatty 106.179
Thaddeus Beaty 179
Richard Beeler 179
Michael Bell 179
Brand Bentley 106
Kimberly Berns 22.179
Vanes Bettis 179
Michael Blrdsong 179
Dondra Bishop 179
Kevin Bishop 178
Terry Blair 179
Teri Blankenship 22.179
Rita Booher 179
Clilf Bowers 179
Stephen Bowman 179.70
Cherylin Boyd 179
James Boyd 179
Nevel Boyd 179
Brand Boykin 180
Robert Brame 180
Debra Braxton 180
Patricia Braxton 180
Duncan Rrldgeforth 180
John Brill 180
Jsrrome Brlttaln 180,62.68.48
James Brlttain 108
Carmen Brooks 180,42,75
Barry Brooks 180.62
Gregory Brooks 180
Teressa Brooks 180
Arnet Brown 180
Kevin Brown 180,70
Michael Brown 180
Richard Brown 106,180
Robin Brown 22.214.171.1245
Roger Brown 180
Sybil Brown 180
Teressa Brown 116.180
Tony Brown 106,180
Darrell Brumfield 180
Harold Bryant 180
Steph Bryant 180
James Buckner 180
Robert Buford 106,180
Randall Bullock 180
Kelli Burke 180
Aundi Bushrod 180
Anita Butler 180
Schulildia Butts 180
Charles Cade 180
Jenis Calhoun 180
Laton Campbell 180
Pamela Campbell 108,175
Thomas Campbell 180
Anthony Carr 180
Patricia Carr 181.62
Patricia Carson 181
Susan Carter 181
Jeane Cartwright 181
Robert Chambers 181.106
Gay Cheatham 181
Rhonda Cheatham 181
Kiu-t Christian 181
Juani Clardy 181
Rodney Clark 181
Albert Clegg 181
Douglas Cllburn 181
Mark Cline 181
Jennifer Coffey 181
Michael Coffman 181
Michael Colbert 181
Carol Cole 75
Carol Conine 118,112
David Connelly 70
Pamella Connelly 181
Susan Conway 30.32.181
Rebecca Corbett 48,181.1 13,112
Tins Cordova 22,181
Dena Corteee 191
David Crabtree 27,181,118,1 12,54
Charles Craig 181
Jesse Craig 181
Jeffery Crane 106,181
Shirley Crawford 181,75
Tony Crayton 181
Step Crenshaw 181
Karen Crowe 196.181
Felix Crutchlield 106
Angela Cushenberry 181
Stacia Cutler 181
Calvin Daniels 182
Dewayne Danniels 182
Donna Davenport 182
Bonitta Davis 182
Edmond Davis 182
Joe Davis 182
Kimberly Dawson 182
Solomon Dawson 182
Renwick Denton 182
Michael Diggs 182,62
Roslyn Dillard 182.175
Deidra Dinwiddie 182
Karen Dixson 32,182
Brian Donahue 182
Steven Doss 182
Andrew Dowdell 106
Donald Dowdell 182
Linda Dowdell 182
Laura Dudich 182
Valerie Dunlop 182
Allea Donson 182
Rlcke Dye 182
Trudy Easley 182.75
Michael Eccles 182
Darrel Edmond 182
David Edmondson 182.62
Cynthia Eggleston 182
Donnette Elbert 182
Schawn Elliott 182
Klann Endsley 182
Curtis Evans 182
Harry Faulkner 27.l16,l82.l13 112
Benit Felder 182
Michael Fenley 182
Ronald Fields 182
Sabrina Fleetwood 182
Liona Fletcher 106
Chris Flock 22.32.182
Rleynold Fluitt 182
Beron Flynn 182
Barbara Foster 182
Roderick Foster 183
Kathrine Fowler 183.42
Alecis Fox 183
Charles Franklin 48.183
Jerome Franklin 107
Harry Franklin 183
Michael Franklin 183
Craig Fuson 182.62
Pat Gaddis. 126.96.36.199
Rodney Gaddis 108
Veron Gilbert l83,42,43.75
Janis Glenn 182
Janice Golder 183
Pat Gorman 183
Shirley Gra.mlin 48,183
Robert Gray 183
Carl Grays 183
Deborah Green 183
Nathan Green 188
William Green 32
Leand Grimes 183
Kevin Grisby 183,62
Chery Groves 183
Pat Gruber 22.183
Julia Guffey 183
Francais Guynn 188
Keith Haemerle 36,183.70
Richard Halley 183.170
Alan Hale 183.88
Donna Hall 183
lrak Hall 183
Lucy Hall 183
Billy Hampton 183
Tamarra Hancock 183
Kenneth Harden 183
Susan Harding 109,183
Mark Hardlster 183
Teressa Harris 1815.42.75
Eric Harrison 183
Gwen Harrison 183
Anthony Harvey 184
Kenneth Harvey 184
Judy Hatcher 184
Darrell Head 184
Timothy Helmick 32,184
Steph Hendrix 184
Susan 1-lennings 106.184
Jeffrey Henry 116.184
Charles Henson 184
Carol Herald 184
Ilene Hill 184
Kenneth Hill 184
Michael Hill 62
Teri Hill 184
Roger Hillman 184
John Hiltgen 36
Wllli Hobson 184
Josef Hoffman 116,184.1 13,1 12
Andre Holland 184
Steph Hollingsworth 184
Kevin Holloway 184
Frederick Hopkins 1841.68.43
Kelly Hopper 184
Brenda Horner 184
George House 184
Gregory Howard 184
Jesse Howard 184
Joan Howard 184
Eric Humne 106.184
Steve Huggins 184
Rebec Humphress 49.48.184
Michael Humphrey 184
Sandra Humphrey 184
Karen Irvin 184
Paul Irvin 112
David Jackson 184
Kevin Jackson 184
Robin Jackson 30.184
Anton James 184,82
Pinus Jefferson 185
Glenda Jenkins 185
Debra Johnson 185.62
Thomas Johnson 185
Angel Jones 185
Brenda Jones 185
Brent Jones 106,185
Curtis Jones 185
Johnn Jones 185
Katheryn Jones 185
Kimberly Jones 185
Lee Jonas 185
Ronitta Jones 185
Rodney Jones 108,185
Stanley Jones 185
Steph Jones 185
Steven Jones 185
Wayne Jones 185,62
Marillyn Jordan 106,185
Charmain Julian 185
Denise Jung 185
Michael Justice 185,178
Penny Keene 185
Kit Keener 185,62,63
William Keglar 185,62
Ann King 30.185
Keren Kinsey 185
Diane Kleine 185
Jeffrey Klingberg 185,641.54
Leslie Kraucunas 22.35.185
Kathryn Kruse 116.185
Ana Kukolja 30,135,185
Marti Kukolja 85,185
Tammi Lacy 116
Jeffrey Lahr 185,113,112
Joanne Lahr 27,35, 1 16,186.1 13,1 12
Debora Lake 186
Michael Lalioff 186,82
Mich Lane 186
Kenneth Lantelgn 186
Johnn Lay 106,186
Gerry Lee 186
Marni Lemons 22,26,80,35,188,52,1l2
Chaun Lipscomb 186
Dennis Lockett 62
Lanet Logan 186
Jocal Lumpkins 186
Fufer Lyles 186
Debbie Lysek 85,48,186,70,l.l3,112
Gregory Maddox 186
Bruce Maker 186
John Malless 186
Sheli Marion 186
Earne Markey 186
Judy Marshall 186
Tonda Marshall 186
Chest Martin 186
John Martin 186,62
Wllli Mason 186
Debra Masslngale 186
Kenneth Mays 106
Robert McCoy 186
Phill McDougald 186
Sandra McDowell 186
Scott McGaffey 186
Stacy McGuire 186
Sidney Mclntyre 186,62
Kathleen McMichael 22,48.116,l86
Lydia Mencer 186
John Mlkulenka 186
James Miller 186
Larry Miller 186,62
Robert Miller 186
Sheldrea Miller 188
David Mills 35,186,11B,112.54
Carl Mitchell 187
Larry Mitchell 106
Mark Mitchell 187,70
Diane Moffitt 187
Suzette Moflitt 187
Sylvia Momtt 187
Ginger Montgomery 28,187
Grace Moore 187
Joseph Moore 187
Kelth Moore 187
Jerry Morgan 187
Sally Morris 22,35,116,187
Michelle Morton 187
Maril Mosley 187
Debra Mounce 187
Marsha Muegge 48,187
Leslie Muesing 187.52
David Nance 48,178
Chris Nanopoulos 187
Lonnie Newman 187
Charles Nichols 187
Teressa Nixon 187
Bobby Norman 187
Richard Oberle 27,187
Melody Overstreet 22,187
Mary Overton 187
Sharon Palmore 187
Dianne Parks 187
Alec Parrish 187
Mark Patton 187
Flore Peace 187
Kenneth Pearcy 86,187
Jeffrey Pease 187,62,88,112
Dennis Pendergrass 106,187
There Pettet 187
Leona Petty 187
Terry Pillow 187
Rita Planer 187
Gregory Pipkin 188,62
Vannatta Polndexter 106
Yvonne Polk 188
Kim Powell 188
Diana Puckett 22,188
Dennis Pulllns 188,62
Jean Query 188
Shery Regan 85,116,188
Karen Ramey 188,42,75
Kevin Ramey 188
Tammy Ramsey 80,188
Pamela Rapler 106
Thomas Rapier 188
Allls Reed 188
Karen Reed 32,188,42,75
Jonathon Reeder 188
Ivory Reynolds 80,82,188,11B,1 13
Preston Rhone 188,62
Pamela Rlbelln 23,235,188
Mary Rldenour 188
Joel Rldolfl 188
Donald Rlggins 188
Edward Roberts 188
Bryan Robinson 188
Donna Robinson 188
Gyjun Robinson 188
Leshi Roby 188
Sharon Roth 188,70
Gloria Rowley 188
Leslle Rowley 80,188.8.131.52
Lance Russell 188
Davld Rutledge 188
Louise Salllant 166,188,112
Wllli Sargent 188
Ester Scaife 188
Bradley Schlldsnecht 19.28.188
Richard Schilling 188
Diane Schlmp 85,188,l18,112
Phillip Sohnarr 188
Diane Schneider 28,189
Doris Scott 189
Thomas Scott 189
Sylvia Sellers 189
Franc Settle 189,108.70
Yvette Shelby 189.42
Anita Sherrod 28,189
Robin Show 189
Phillip Sholar 189
Natal Shropshire 189 '
Marsh Simmons 189,80
Toney Simmons 189
Miche Simpson 189
Miche Simpson 188
William Slms 189
Anthony Skelton 189
Chrls Smith 22,189
Debra Smith 189
Debra Smith 189
Gwend Smith 189,42
Johna Smith 189
Julia Smith 28,116,189
Mells Smith 189
Miche Smith 189
Robert Smith 189
Robin Smith 189
Catherine Smythe 189
Jeff Snyder 108,189
Pat Snyder 189,513,178
Jeanine Solaro 22,30,35,189
Dwayne Southern 189
Jeffery Sparkman 189
Detriot Spencer 190
Charles Spivey 189
Tracy Spurllng 189
Lamon Squires 106,189
Glen Stanlsh 190,62
Fawn Stevens 190
Debra Steward 190
Demar Stewart 190
Gary Stewart 190
Kelvin Stewart 106,180
Douglas Strommen 190
Franc Summers 190
Randall Sutherlln 190,170
Chrls Swanson 190
Lee Sykes 190
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Mark Tandy 190
Juan Taylor 190
Llsa Taylor 190
Penny Teters 190
Jewel Thomas 190
Rudolf Thurman 106.180
Ruth Thurman 190
Charles Thurston 190
Ryan Tierney 190
Chrls Tipton 190
Leigh Tonnls 190
Joyce Townsend 190
Loretta Townsend 190 58
Gregg Travls 190
Stwe Tyler 190
Vonds. Tyler 80,190,118 Il
Dlane Valentine 190,59 17
Portia Wade 190
Janie Walker 190
Cynthia Wallace 52
snag-me wssmsgm 190
Brion Washington 190
Bryan Washington 19070
Linda Washington 190
Richard Watford 190,62
Harry Watkins 106,190
Kenneth Watson 191
Hazel Weatherhy .80
Cynthia Webster 191
Annette Wells 191
Janni Wells 191
Derrlc Westmoreland 191
Patricia White 106
Peggy White 28.88.168 19
Theason White 191
Paula Whltney 108.191
Michael Whortln 191
Lane Wlckllff 191
Denise Wilkins 191
Annette Williams 191
Debra Williams 191
Janice Williams 191
Kenneth Williams 191
Mark Willlams 191
Psmella Williams 106.191
Michael Williamson 191
Christopher Wilson 191
Danny Wilson 38
Lynn Wilson 191
Maril Wilson 191
Terrl Wilson 191
Kathy Wire 191
Maris Woods 191
Chrls Woodson 191
Anthony Wright 181
Gregory Wright 191
James Yesgley 191
Val! Zledonls 191
'N Y r
.51 W 4.
Q ,v,-as .
Abraham James 122
Alexander Ruble 118
Armenoff Margaret 180
Bailey Audra 126
Bailey Ralph 128
Barker Shirley 119
Beal Elizabeth 128
Bender Rebecca 102 129
Bennett William 126
Blcherton Shirley 121
Blass David 122
Beykins Sgt 128
Buekler Susan 127
Caldwell Delinda 117
Calaway Elmer 122
Cash Irvin 120
Caskey Harry 117
Chaney Louls 122
Coffee Malmda 180
Colley Sgt 123
Colon Ruth 129
Cralg Frank 122
Craver. James 125
Davidson Marilyn 130
DeFrantz Faburn 117
Donalson Gladys 119
Editor in Chief
FACULTY I DEX
Draughon Joe 125
Edison June 123
Ensor Wllllam 126
Farner Mary 118
Fishback William 124
Fisher William 126
1-'loren Georgia 118
Fox Margaret 180
Fuelllng Jerry 122
Good Gladysmae 122
Graub Rowena 131
Guillaume James 131
Gwyn Robert 117
Hamilton Essilee 121
Hartman Wallace 129
Heeke Bernard 128
Helmer Catherine 129
Hellman Jean 180
Holdaway Ronald 128
Howell Elbert 128
Humngton Clarens. 120
Hungerford Betty 127
Jackson Rita 126
Janert Margaret 128
Jeter Marjorie 117
Johnson James 120
Johnson Margaree 130
Senior Album Editor
Other Staff Members
Special Thanks To
Kendall Helen 119
Kerber Adolf 121
Kraucunas Carl 129
LaPrees John 131
Lee Frank 121
Lentz James 131
Lewis Kenneth 123
Lostutter Don 126
Lyles Ida 117
McCaf1erty Dennis 123
McClary Robert 122
Manka John 125
Marley Howard 180
Maurey Lydia 128
Maze Sally 118
Montgomery Zondra 12
Morris John 128
Norfleet Johnny 129
Oglesby Richard 119
Pettee Denise 131
Phelps Lse 119
Rababa Yvonne 120
Randall Fred 118
Renforth Vicki 126
Rush Theodore 130
Selzmann William 123
Sanders Dee 119
Schmidt Burdeen 125
Schroedle Margaret 120
Schulz John 124
Snyder John 124
Spears James 118
Strayhorn Mary 130
Swlnford Doyne 124
Swlnford Gerry 119
Terrell Paul 122
Turner Robert 117
Urbam James 120
Vaughan Beryl 128
Verplank Thomas 125
Volk Henry 126
Walls H Thomas 122
Waltz Beulah 121
Way Frances 127
Weaver Clara 120
Wells Belgan 118
Wessell Ann 125
West Ruthlyn 127
Wiggins John 130
Wilson Rex 129
Wxtsman Forest 128
Woodward Jean 120
Wright Mildred 117
Wyatt Daveda 121
Zetzl Robert 122
Chris Wilson, Karen Bennett Denis Berry, Kitty Zartman
Susie Sommerville Craig McKay J eff Muser, J un Cordova
Greg Lewis, Kris Bubenzer, June Harris, Julie Jones, Sheryl
Skinner, Robin Murphy, Karen Harris, Lisa Mesalam
John Snyder Advisor, Mark Williams Cover Design, Diane
Hitchcock Title Page, Nancy Patterson, Charles Savage-Ball
State Journalism Institute, Reber Gywn, Robert Turner,
Kevin J awitt, Mr. J. Shelton
Prestige Photography Mike Loudermilk
, ' . 129 ' ,
, 121 . ' .
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modfelter' Donald 136 Holder, Josephine 127 ' White, Martha 119
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THE LAST BNTR '
GIRLS! THEY always can iind something to oon-
CHEESING IT up for the camera, Theresa Jones
displays her best posture.
SOMETIMES IT'S not so bad getting to school a
little early as a quick game of cards is dealt.
LOTS OF laughs and good times were found in this
gym class. i
l will never walk this way again or relive
this piece of my life but someday I'll want
to remember every bit ofit. Looking back
over the events ofthe school year might help
me recall the little things I did-personal
things I might put in a scrapbook.
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