East High School - Quill Yearbook (Des Moines, IA)

 - Class of 1979

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East High School - Quill Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1979 volume:

Wo ocme 73 Renovation process adds luxury to city When the sun rises every morn- ing, it signifies the beginning of each new day. Each new day brings various changes and events that affect our lives. The change can happen quickly, or it can be a slow, gradual change. It can be an inward change that can affect us on a physical, emotional, and even spiritual level. The change can also take place in our environment, changing the scenery around us. Such was the case happening around us in our city. As you looked around, you could see the process of renovation going on. On the east side of town, Guthrie Street was widened and the Guthrie and Dela- ware intersection, once restricted by two stop signs, became an offi- cial intersection. Then an impres- sive bridge was constructed over multiple train tracks, extending for half a mile. The bridge would, in the future, be used as a new route for the convenience of trucks that usually had to go out of their way to reach their destinations. As for the downtown area, many changes were taking place. Old buildings were being torn down and new construction sites were being filled. One of the most excit- ing was the Civic Center, which, in the future, would be a live theater bringing in numerous famous entertainers. It was destined to open in May of 1979. The Guthrie Bridge, already completed, is becoming a main thoroughfare for traffic. 2 OPENING Students adjust to old traditions being broken Mr. Miller, principal, offers his congratula- tions to Kari Kramme, senior, after she was selected as the first girl Kiwanian. Changes were taking place in our city, but a lot of changes and new occurrences were not uncom- mong to the student body. The tradition of the Kiwanians being all male was broken when Mr. Miller, principal, chose Kari Kramme to be the first girl Kiwan- ian for the month of December. Another change that the return- ing student body had to adjust to was the new homeroom system. Instead of the usual homeroom sys- tem every day after first hour, attendance was taken every day second hour and homeroom was held only on Monday for 20 min- utes. Those were called " perman- ent " homerooms. Homecoming also fell into the category of change. Entitled " Grand Illusion, " the tradition of having a live band for the dance was changed to a disco with impressive lighting effects, and a disc jockey was on hand to keep things rolling. Styles changed from semi-formal dress to disco dresses and three-piece suits with open necks. The dance lasted from 8 to 11 p.m. and proved to be a success. The Colorguard was no longer only a group for presenting the colors at games and assemblies. They broke tradition by presenting nonmilataristic entertainment and entering competitions. They captured first place in the tall flag division at state competition. Administrators, who usually have no classes, Mr. Bagdonas, Mr. Miller, Mr. McCollaugh, and Mr. Powell, are shown working with their permanent homerooms. Former Homecoming Queen Marilee Fors hands over the position to Janice Beghtol, senior. In the back- ground are Jerry Strauss, Judy Forest, seniors, Steve Nelson, junior, and senior Scott Winterbottom, (Jani- ce ' s escort). OPENING 3 Deadliest, costliest fire hits Younkers On Sunday, November 5, 1978; an unsuspected change took place. It was the fire that consumed the Younkers Department Store at Merle Hay Mall. The fire started by 9:15 a.m. Then, around 3 p.m., the first body was recovered. Shortly after, five other bodies were discovered. The toll was raised to 10 people who died from smoke inhalation. At lest six others, including three Younkers employees and two fire- men, were hospitalized with injur- ies related to smoke inhalation. Damage estimates went into mil- lions of dollars. Fire Chief Lee Williams called it " the worst fire in the city ' s history in terms of lives lost. " The Younkers building is shown above as the building, ruining the roof, and damag- the fire in its first stage begins to consume ing the merchandise inside. 4 w n 1 3 Two firemen make an effort in trying to bat- men ended up in the hospital because of tie the fire as it rages on. At least three fire- smoke inhalation. The results of the fire explain itself as one looks at the remains of the Younkers store. 4 OPENING The tension mounts in the varsity boys ' basketball team as Mr. Sutherland plans the strategy for them at the Lincoln game during a time out. Hard work pays off well for students Exciting moments were produced by the varsity boys ' basketball team as they went through their season. One such momentous occa- sion occurred when the team was the first to defeat the Lincoln Rails- plitters in the Metro, 99-97. Then the girls ' volleyball team, having a district record of 5-0, went into state competition, capturing fifth place. The debate team also made an impressive record by bringing in a third place and several first place trophies, placing mainly in quarter finals and semi finals. Bill Knapp and Chris Hedberg were rated as a leading senior team and were rated seventh in the state. Debbi Larsen was chosen " top speaker. " Students show their spirit at Homecom- ing by making the float above, which was displayed at the football game. Debate winners display some of the trophies they have won. Row 1: Debbi Larsen, Kevin Landhuis, sophomores. Row 2: Chris Hedberg, senior, Terry Hotchkiss, sophomore, and Bill Knapp, senior. Kari Kramme, senior, expresses the tension she feels as she gets ready to serve in a vol- leyball match. OPENING 5 Students show their enthusiasm, by joining various activities Powder Puff football was new as the senior girls challenged the jun- ior girls. The seniors stomped the juniors 12 to 2. Chris Lange, senior, a foreign exchange student from Germany was welcomed. He came from the Ruhr area in Germany and stayed with the Moorhead and Merriam families. He commented that the schools in Germany didn ' t have swimming pools or tennis courts. In the Music Department, Mr. Carnes, after teaching 10 years at East, resigned. Miss Chamberlin replaced him after he was replaced for a brief period by Mrs. Drucker. Choirs were given new names: Sca- rlet Company, Scarlet Choir, and Concert Choir. The Cheerleaders enthusiasti- cally showed their spirit at summer camp when the varsity squad came in second and the sophomore squad followed with third place in the competition. The newly developed Scarlet Company per- forms for the student body at the Christmas assembly. Many performances such as this were given many times. Diane Cameron, with ball, and Genie Gam- mel, left, both seniors,do their best to keep the ball away from the opposing team. Linda Marvin, senior, shows the unusual technique of lying on the floor that Color- guard used in compe- titions. A different angle of the Steppers performing in the gym is captured as phtographers experiment. 6 OPENING Cheerleaders show their enthusiasm as they lead the cheers at a basketball game. Dale Frahm and Steve Dolezal, seniors, work on rais- ing money for the Marching Scarlets as they receive cheese orders to sell from Mrs. Hamilton, sponsor of cheese sales. OPENING 7 Being a student brings about many exciting experiences and opportuni- ties. It is a time that will not be forgotten. So many things are shared through- out a student ' s high school life: the laughter and tears, the hopes and dreams that come true, the renewing of old friendships, and the making of new- ones. A student ' s life includes much more than attending classes. There are the four annual dances: Homecoming, 12B, Spinster Spree, and Junior-Senior Prom. Many clubs and organizations are available to join, and these help the student get involved in his favorite interest. Most of all, being a student is being oneself. Being recognized for the things one does and the one has grown up to be is a healthy experience for all students. One can shout as loud as he pleases, laugh, cheer, and enjoy oneself forever, because he is a student, an individual. Junior Mike Spencer debates on whether to swallow another helpless goldfish. He was trying to see how many he could eat. swallowed five. i V Mixed Emotions singers include graduate Mike Carley and senior Ed Barker, Tony Turner, and Greg Baker. Colorguard members Linda Mar- vin. Chris Leto, Luann Naber. and Kelly McAninch make the forma tion of Iwo Gima. Seniors Denise Tungland and Cindy Clark and junior Cheryle Buxton show off their T-shirts on T-Shirt day, one of the many activities during Homecoming week 8 STUDENT LIFE ' Grand Illusion ' Homecoming is only one of the many activities that make school life more exciting. " Grand Illusion " was chosen as the theme of the 78-79 Homecom- ing festivities, which included a football victory, assembly, and finally a dance. Various groups took part in the activities of the assembly. Those who participated included Color Guard, Steppers, Majorettes, Stu- dent Government, Pep Club, Silent Vibrations, and Cheerleaders. All assemblies are full of fun and special moments, but this one will long be remembered, especially for Janice Beghtol, who was crowned 78-79 Homecoming Queen by the 77-78 queen, Marilee Fors. Janice was escorted by Scott Winterbottom. Her court included senior attendant Judy Forest, escorted by Jerry Strauss; senior attendant Jayne Phillips, escorted by Ron Anderson; senior attendant Julie Richeson, escorted by Bob Sample; junior attendant Cindy Kuhns, escorted by Steve Nelson; and sophomore attendant Pam Eyerly, escorted by Rick Schultz. Many students showed their tal- ents as they sang tribute songs to the queens, both old and new. Senior LuAnn Naber sang " Every- thing " as a tribute to the new 78- 79 queen, while senior Jenny McDowell sang the theme song to last year ' s Homecoming, " Only the Beginning, " which was sung dur- ing the 77-78 queen ' s last walk. Senior Greg Baker also joined in singing the theme song, " Grand Illusion, " which was only one of the many highlights of the assembly. Janice Beghtol, senior, displays a smile of joy when she is crowned the ' 78- ' 79 Home- coming queen during the assembly. HOMECOMING COURT. Senior Julie Richeson and escort Bob Sample; senior Jayne Phillips and escort Ron Anderson; queen Jan- ice Beghtol and escort Scott Winterbottom; senior Judy Forest and escort Jerry Strauss; junior Cindy Kuhns and escort Steve Nelson, sophomore Pam Eyerly and escort Rick Schultz. 10 STUDENT LIFE Marilee Fors, ' 77- ' 78 Homecoming queen takes one more walk on the bridge as her reign ends. Presentation of the flag is only one of the many routines the Colorguard performs. Here they are shown with a replica of the famous Iwo Jima. This routine is performed ritually, at least once during the year. Steppers also have a large part in the Homecoming assembly. This line of senior Steppers smile very big as they enjoy the routine they ' re doing very much. Senior Craig Tideback gets ready to make the Homecoming kick-off as senior Don Reeves looks on. STUDENT LIFE 11 Homecoming festivities successful The week of October 8-13 was a week filled with excitement and the anticipation of the Homecoming festivities, which included the tra- ditional assembly, football game, and dance. But before those events took place, students showed their spirit and enthusiasm by wearing their favorite T-shirts on Monday. " Mighty Metro " and " Road to State " T-shirts were worn Tues- day, and Wednesday most stu- dents showed up in their farmers ' attire. Thursday everyone ' s favor- ite hat was displayed, and on Fri- day black and red were the colors most worn. Finally, the assembly that took place Friday morning was as suc- cessful as the assembly committee had hoped it would be. Then, to the delight of all, the Scarlets had a football Homecoming victory over Tech Ron Anderson, senior, Bob Rote, junior, and Allen Ellis, senior, show off their favorite hats during one of the many festivities the week of Homecoming, " Hat Day. " Senior Greg Baker sings at the Homcoming assembly. H e sang " Grand Illusion, " which was the theme of the dance. Senior members of the football team show their spirit and enthusiasm as they attempt to make a pyramid during the Homecoming assembly. The team had a victory over Te for Homecoming. 12 STUDENT LIFE Varsity, Junior Varsity, Wrestling, and Sophomore Cheerleaders pep Cheerleders also did some difficult mounts for the assembly and put up the football team with " Big Macs " to win a Homecmoing victory. many hours of practice into a dance routine. Their efforts were successful when the team defeated Tech. The Senior Shawn Murray, the Scarlet Mascot, braves the cold weather on her horse at the Homecoming game. Her father, Mr. Dennis Murray, is shown with her. Junior Laurie Aalbers and seniors Luann the alumni. They sang " Hello Alumni " to Naber and Chris Leto take part in the the tune of " Making Whoopee. " Homecoming assembly by giving tribute to STUDENT LIFE 13 " Room 222 " is presented as fall play Starring in the fall play were sophomore Joe Kelly as Seymour Kauffman and junior Lola Jacobs as Alice Johnson. " Room 222 " con- cerned the changing of the dress code in Walt Whitman High School. Ms. Gaines-Rhone directed the play, which included a total of 22 cast members, along with Cheryl Short, who was in charge of the prop and publicity crews. The orchestra pit was used as the cafeteria, the front of the red cur- tains as the hallway, and the stage as the classroom. All cast and crew members worked about two months after school to prepare " Room 222. " Presenting a play is completely extracurricular. Mr. Shaffer (Tom Anderson) listens intently to what Seymour Kauffman (Joe Kelly) is telling him. Pete Dixon (Ed Barker) and Liz Mclntyre (Pam Baker) are also very interested. Lisa Baie as Miss Dunphy, Paul Boyum as Mr. Dragen, Tom Ander- son as Mr. Shaffer, Joe Kelly as Seymour Kauffman, Ed Barker as Pete Dixon, and Pam Barker as Liz Mclntyre. Pam is telling the rest of her staff some very imortant news. 14 STUDENT LIFE Suzy (Cindy Clark) and her friends Patty (Betty Martin) and Alice Johnson (Lola Jac- Hi P obs) discuss what the new dress code will be. THE CAST Suzy (Cindy Clark) gets ready for the ' fall play, " Room 222. " Seymour Kauffman Joe Kelly Alice Johnson Lola Jacobs Miss Dunphy Lisa Baie Mr. Dragen Paul Boyum Pete Dixon Ed Barker Liz Mclntyre Pam Barker Mrs. Murphy Denise Tungland Mr. Shaffer Tom Anderson Helen Julie Nelson Suzy Cindy Clark Hank Russell Heggan Jason Mike Balance Patty Betty Martin Marge Fawn Davidson Abby Traci Squires Harvey Greg Baker Carol Cindy Cook Marianne Denise Bliss Jerry Jim Bertin Richie Bernie Woods Ellen Karla Leeper Lorretta Lanette Overton Seymour Kauffman (Joe Kelly) is interested in what the group is discussing. Pete Dixon (Ed Barker) is interested, too! Liz Mclntyre (Pam Barker), Alice Johnson (Lola Jacobs), and Mrs. Murphy (Denise Tungland) seem to know that the others are listening. STUDENT LIFE 15 Scarlet Company has no trouble practicing for performances, since their work entails singing, which comes natural to them. " Aw come on you guys; give me a break. " That seems to be the expres- sion junior Bernie Woods has on his face, as he again puts on his suit coat backwards. This may not be the first or last time this has hap- pened to a Scarlet Company member. ROW 1: Ms. Chamberlin. ROW 2: Lisa Baie, Lisa Crowell, Cindy Colburn, Jenny McDowell, Pat Turpin. ROW 3: Karen Coe, Edward Barker, Laura State, Greg Baker, Tony Maldonado. ROW 4: Cindy Walker, Cindy Cook, Traci Squires, Phil Swim, Lisa Starbuck, DeEtta Harris. ROW 5: Mike Jensen, Tim Kalvig, Mike Coon, Garry Keel- ing, Tom Hoffman, Anthony Turner, Kirk Christiansen. NOT PICTURED: J.R. Huns- berger, Chris Calhoun, Bob Rote. 16 STUDENT LIFE ROW 1: Cindy Colburn, Laurie Aalbers, Lisa Crowell, Greg Baker, Tony Maldonado, Tom Hoffman, Edward Barker, Bob Rote. ROW 2: DeEtta Harris, Lisa Starbuck, Karen Coe, Laura State, Phil Swim, Tim Kalvig, Terry Halverson, Mike Coon, Anthony Turner, Kirk Christiansen, Mike Jensen. Show Choir now ' Scarlet Company ' By now, some people might be confused. At the first of the year the Choir was called " Show Choir. " Then it was changed to " Scarlet Company " . The cause of the change was that Ms. Chamber- lin and Show Choir decided that not too many people really knew what ' Show Choir ' meant. So that ' s when they changed the name of the choir to " Scarlet Company. " When Scarlet Company per- formed or gave a concert, they had a certain dress code. Each of the girls wore a black skirt with a blouse and vest, and each of the boys wore black pants with a red shirt. Scarlet Company included 28 members. The Scarlet Company gave a variety of performances. They per- formed at retirement homes and also went to other schools and sang. One of their biggest perfor- mances was given in May. They sang songs that were taken prim- arily from several musical plays, such as " Fiddler on the Roof " and " The Wiz. " The performance also included costumes and props. SCARLET COMPANY. Tony Maldonado, Cindy Colburn, Laurie Aalbers, Greg Baker, Laura State, Phil Swim, Cindy Walker, Tom Hoffman, Traci Squires, Edward Barker, DeEtta Harris, and Mike Coon work on a performance for their upcoming show. STUDENT LIFE 17 Three different teachers create year of interest in Music Dept. Many changes occurred in the Vocal Music Department in the first few months of school. Mr. Carnes, the vocal music teacher for IOV2 years, resigned in November. Temporarily taking Mr. Carnes ' s place was Mrs. Drucker, previously a Special Ed Teacher. On January 3, vocal music classes were given to Miss Chamberlin, previously vocal music teacher at Goodrell Junior High, and Mrs. Drucker returned to the Special Education Depart- ment. Concert Choir ' s main objective was to " make beautiful music together ' and they succeeded. Concert Choir included 39 stu- dents, all with one common inter- est, the love of music. They performed at various junior high schools, including Goodrell, Hiatt, Hoyt, and Wilson. The group sang a variety of music, but their greatest undertak- ing was " Trial By Jury, " an oper- etta by Gilbert and Sullivan. The operetta, which was performed at the Spring Concert held in May, was one of comical satire, complete with costumes, props, and make- up. Choir members display a look of satisfac- tion during a performance. CONCERT CHOIR. ROW 1: Sue Grandia, Julie Walters, Laurie Aalbers, Walter Brown, Terry Dodd, Ed Barker, Lisa Baie, Cindy Col- burn, Lisa Crowell. ROW 2: Donna Alvarez, Lisa Pulley, Melissa Clark, Bernie Woods, Phil Swim, Tom Hoffman, Tony Maldonado, Laura State, Debbie Jackson. ROW 3: Luann Naber, Karen Coe, Mike Coon, Kris Calhoun, Tim Kalvig, Terry Halverson, David Nelson, Chris Leto, Pat Turpin. ROW 4: Traci Squires, Cindy Walker, Kevin Maughan, Mike Jensen, Scott Kurschinski, Kirk Christiansen, Anthony Turner, Randy Plummer, Kim Scharf, Lisa Starbuck. NOT PICTURED: Larry Brown, Jeff Cooper. Concert Choir prepares for the Spring into a musical performance of this kind. Concert. Hours of time and effort are put 18 STUDENT LIFE Scarlet Choir members begin fifth hour with vocal exercises to loosen up tight vocal chords, just as an athlete warms up before he performs. Choir gives song variety pop to classic Scarlet Choir, their name in keeping with the East High spirit, was kept busy working on a variety of music, ranging from such numbers as " Godspell, ,, by Schwartz, to " Rio, " by the Doobie Brothers. Scarlet Choir, including 62 stu- dents, were taught vocal tech- nique, including breathing, pro- jection, etc. They were also involved in a number of performances and activ- ities, at various schools. SCARLET CHOIR. ROW 1: Kris Corwin, Diane Jones, Laura Villi- rillo, Denise Bliss, Melissa Freeman, Lisa Stamper, Jim Glover, Kevin Pulley, Doug Hollen, Marsha Lizotte, Laurie Jordan, Challee Larpenter, Jackie Colburn. ROW 2: Patty Craven, Carol Kalvig, Linda Brumbaugh, Glynnis Wolver, Sue Turner, Pat Silliman, Johnny Blythe, Eric Shafer, Dave Hull, Mary Greenwood, Cindy Hopper, Debbie Johnson, Debbie Jack ' son. ROW 3: Allison Gourd, Brenda Piper, Jeanette Johnson, Coral Schnackel, JoAnn Frogge, Brenda Kurschinski, J.R. Hunsberger, Dennis Thomasson, Gary Keeling, Kelly Walker, Kristi Skidmore, Lisa Woodring, Kris Wili- ams, Dena Grove. ROW 4: DeEtta Harris, Diane Crawford, Coreen Long, Tammy Kyle, Laura Wagner, John Connett, Bob Reynolds, Brad Huffman, Paul Boyum, Colleen Jones, Kim Raedeke, Kathy Hedberg, Pam Weinheimer, Cindy Brady. NOT PICTURED: Leslie Detrick, Karen Farrell, Alan Major, Larry Brown, Dan Nichols, Mon- ica Williams, Lynn Israel, Cindy Darge. Scarlet Choir performs at the Winter Concert, held December 18 in the audito rium. Attendance was quite good at this performance. STUDENT LIFE 19 Five vocalists chosen for All-State Tryouts for the All-State Choir were held at Simpson College. They proved fruitful for five choir members who were selected, along with other singers throughout Iowa, to perform at Hilton Coli- seum in Ames. Termed by Mr. Bury as the " nucleus of the Marching Sca- rlets ' the Concert Band was regrouped many times for Pep Band, Marching Band, and the Wind Ensemble. Mr. Bury is " caught in the act " of directing soon as the snow melts, the band is on its the band. The Concert Band rehearses feet and outside marching in the cold, indoors while the snow is on the ground. As Each section of the band rehearses separately as we see the trombone section putting in an early practice session. From left: Jim Wilson, Jen- nifer Sullivan, Dean Beardsley, Rick Morehead, Terry Welker. All-State Choir members, Row 1: Luann Naber, Edward Barker. Row 2: Chris Leto, Anthony Turner, Traci Squires. Described by Mr. Bury as the " nucleus of the Marching Scarlets, " the Concert Band prac- tices the music to be used in the marching season. 20 STUDENT LIFE ' Silent Vibrations Past and Present ' r,»i 1 Q MID P n- l Look like wax figures? No. They ' re actors in Silent Vibes doing a skit called, " Wax Attack, " representing past acts of Silent Vibrations. " Silent Vibrations Past and Present " was a familiar term for all students involved in East ' s mime and dance group, Silent Vibra- tions. This was the name of the show put on by the group in January. Ms. Gaines-Rhone sponsored and directed the group. The mem- bership of the group fluctuated dur- ing the year from 12 to 17. Silent Vibes performed at Merle Hay Mall, Drake University, Grand- view College, and many of the city ' s elementary and junior high schools, and gave performances here for Pep Club and Valentine ' s Day and Homecoming assemblies. AND PRESENT ND PRESENT 4: Students seldom attack each other in class; however these kids are holding down another in " The Final Hiccup. " " Double Vision " was the name of man seeing himself in a mirror, this act. It starred Jessie Moreno Acts like this allow individualism, and Ron Mosqueda, portraying a STUDENT LIFE 21 Debate team shows great deal of strength, ranks 4th in State There was a great amount of strength in the Debate Team. In the Novice division, first place went to Sandra Smith, Debbie Lar- son, Cynde Brady, and Lynne Fag- erstrom at a tournament in Worthington, Minnesota, and first place also at Valley High School. Diane Crawford and Allen Tomas- zek placed second at Creighton Prep in Omaha, Nebraska. Placing third were Scott Jensen and Cha- rles Gray at Creighton Prep. Junior Varsity records were taken by Mike Boggs, Mark Grell, Sarah Luthens, and Denise Tun- gland by placing first at Atlantic, in Atlantic, Iowa. Third place went to Marty Mickle and Greg Baker, at Creighton Prep, and Sandra Smith and Debbi Larson at Marion, in Omaha, Nebraska. Placing third in the Champion- ship Tournament were Mike Boggs and Mark Grell at a tournament held at Creighton Prep, and Bill Knapp and Chris Hedberg, placed third at a tournament at Hoover High School. Top speaker at Roosevelt High School in the District Tournament was Bill Knapp. Third speaker went to Chris Hedberg. In the Northwestern Nationals, held at Chicago, Illinois, Dave Head was the thirteenth speaker, and Nor- man Sappenfield was the fifteenth speaker. There was a total of 300 speakers. 1 c j 1 i9 A DEBATE TEAM. ROW 1: Norman Sap- penfield, Becky Sheldahl, Debbi Larson, Monty Mickle, Joe Kelly, Scott Jensen, Chris Hedberg, Jeff Carter, David Head. ROW 2: Jon Spurrier, Charles Gray, Nor- bert Kaut, Diane Crawford, Sandi Smith, Lynne Fagerstrom, Cyndy Brady, Mike Boggs, Russ Simmons, Mark Grell, Bill Knapp. ROW 3: Terry Hotchkiss, Kevin Landhuis, Brenda Kurschinski, Allen Tomaszek, Marty Mickle, King Lee, Donna Stockwell, Linda Robinson, Karla Leeper. NOT PICTURED: Sarah Luthens, Denise Tungland, Greg Baker, Lori Bau- man, Jon Lewis, Mr. Klousia. Senior Bill Knapp prepares himself to debate at a debate tournament. x n Lynne Fagerstrom, Sandra Smith, Cynde Brady and Debbi Larson hold their first-place trophy from the Novice Division. 22 STUDENT LIFE AVTV PRODUCTION CLASS. ROW I: Robin Harris, Denise Bliss, Cindy Clark, Tom Hollister, Rick VanDyke. ROW 2: Tony Irvin, Conrad Smith, Mr. Martin, Albert Brooks. ROW 3: Tim Bailey, Kevin Adams, Mark Soutter, Jon Stewart, Brian Stroud, Tom Hoffman, Tony Borich, Mike Vahey, Tracy Constable. ROW 4: Craig Tideback, David Hasstedt, David Moore. NOT PIC- TURED: Chris Calhoun, Terry Graves, Steve Palmer, Denise Stroutenberg, Robby Van Gundy. AV students learn lights, special effects Students who took AV TV Pro- duction learned production tech- nology, how to operate equipment like video cameras, and the use of special effects, tape decks, lights, generators, and microphones. They learned the roles and occupa- tion in television industries, propa- ganda analysis, creative writing, and planning. There were 25 stu- dents in this class. The Des Moines School System paid for the equipment used. How- ever, the Iowa Power Company started them off with two cameras, a tape deck, and a monitor. With further formal training, or on-the-job training, students could move into actual production as camera operators, production engi- neers, and a variety of other job opportunities. Senior Brian Stroud and sophomore Denise Bliss get the movie projector ready to use. This is one of the many machines and equipment that the stu- dents learn to use. Sophomore Denise Bliss and senior Brian Stroud work together at getting the microphone plugged Mike Vahey, Tony Irvin, Terry Graves, Mark Soutter, and Tom Hoffman watch Cindy Clark produce special effects. STUDENT LIFE 23 Formal dances important for high school life Dances are important events to attend in high school, and are long remembered by everyone. The 12B, a formal dance, was especially important to juniors and seniors. The 12B was held at the Hyper- ion Golf and Country Club. On the morning of January 6, 58 senior girl hostesses decorated the danc- ing room, with anticipation for the evening. Each hostess purchased two tickets. One ticket was for herself and the other ticket was for a j unior or senior couple who wished to attend. The hostesses were also in charge of furnishing refreshments, designing the backdrop for photo- graphs, and ordering wine goblets. " A Time for Us " was the chosen theme, and the backdrop, which showed two roses, was quite appropriate. Music was provided by " The Last Shades of Dawn. " Mr. and Mrs. Copple and 10 volunteer adults chaperoned the dance. R A 12B is a special time for senior as well as for junior couples. It is a time for long prepara- tion: buying a dress, renting a tux, making a reservation at a restaurant, planning a party for after the dance, and finally, get- ting ready to go to the dance. In the back- ground are seniors Vanessa Stephens and Craig Tideback, and in the foreground are juniors Gina Treanor and Rod Heather- shaw. No matter what type of pace the band plays, whether it be slow, disco, or mellow, couples seem to enjoy dancing to all paces. Here, senior Sally Strong and date, Don Hirsock and senior Larry Pratt participate in a fast dance. Being a 12B hostess deserves a lot of rewards. Here, senior Cindy Clark and date Bruce Miller receive their wine goblets. 24 STUDENT LIFE 12B Hostesses Junior Linda Pettinger and date Kent Dar- lymple participate in a slow dance. Couples enjoy themselves throughuot the evening of 12B, whether they are dancing, meeting people, or eating, or sitting and relaxing. Ingrid Abolins Linda Marvin Susan Arpy Kelly McAninch Janice Beghtol Sandy McDonald Lisa Bertagnolli Cathy Miner Lori Bone Shawn Murray Charlotte Burg Kelly Naset Diane Cameron Rhonda Oldham Cindy Clark Laurie Parker Sherri Davis Kathy Petersen Susn Deitch Jayne Phillips Jeri DeLano Pam Denning Michele Phillips Linda Dickey Kathy Picray Kim Domenig Jill Richards Juli Dyer Julie Richeson Linda Ekman Diana Rivas Karen Evans Debbie Schultz Jody Eyerly Becky Shannahan Linda Fee Sheryl Sharp Lisa Fellman Michele Sheets Debbie Green Jamie Swan Kim Halsey Sandy Swim Stacy Hansen Carrie Tharp Debra Harrington Denise Tungland Bonnie Johnson Shari Walling Karen Kirkpatrick Sarah Wickersham Chris Leto Janet Wolfkill Dianne Letze Cathy Woods Tamara Lewis Kay Wall Sarah Luthens Juniors Kristy Carr and Mike Swim take time know each other and other persons is an impor- out to relax and to talk. Taking time to get to tant activity for high school students. Instrumental groups: pride in music Concentrating on competition, the Jazz Band participated in five contests. At Valley, East placed fourth in a field of 10 bands. They were also involved in many con- certs. Traveling with the Marching Scarlets, the Jazz Band performed twice at Disney World. They also performed in other pla- ces around the state, giving con- certs in Cedar Rapids, and Creston, and at two Des Moines schools: Hoover and Valley. Instruments used in the Jazz Band included the saxophone, trumpet, trombone, piano, drums, and some- times the guitar. Performing classical music by Beethoven and Mozart was the Orchestra. The Orchestra pres- ented Christmas and spring con- certs in the auditorium. Many members tried out for all-state orchestra. JAZZ BAND. ROW 1: Chris Leto, Stuart Brower, Audrey Tindrell, Janet Warning, Kathy Picray, Ann Evans, Jim Jones, Lori Sinclair. ROW 2: Terry Welker, Jeff Borg, Rick Morehead, Dean Beardsley. ROW 3: Sherry Radke, Dennis Belieu, Terry Archer, Mr. Bury, Jennifer Sloane, Carolyn Pollard, Steve Hill, Laurie Aalbers, Brian Askland. NOT PICTURED: Melissa Hogate, Kevin Maughan, Marvin Emery, Bob Rote, Nor- bert Kaut. Helping to contribute a good sound is junior Stuart Brower as he plays the drums during the East-Roosevelt girls ' basketball game in the gym. Exhibiting her talent as she plays a saxophone solo is senior Kathy Picray, as she practices during class. 26 STUDENT LIFE Contributing to the sound of the Jazz band is junior Terry Archer. The guitar is an optional instrument used in many songs during performance. 11 Ma ORCHESTRA. ROW 1: Diane Crawford, John Blythe, Craig Wolfe, Colette Lowery, Brenda Piper, Grant Charron. ROW 2: Leon McDonald, Quinta Hayes, Tina Smith, Senior Lori Sinclair concentrates on a per- fect pitch while playing the flute. Tamie Irving, Kathy Young, Mr. Bury, Cur- tis Christiansen, Maple Coyle, Linda Dickey, Sue Yeakel.ROW 3: Jodie Aschim NOT PICTURED: None. Playing the picalo during an assembly in the gym is sophomore Debbie Burg. Junior Julie Walters shows how important bells really are. Head drum major Jeff Borg, senior, leads the Pep Band. STUDENT LIFE 27 Endofoldtraditionforma leKiwanians Traditions are hard to change, but the principal, Mr. Miller, had a choice which concerned choosing the Kiwanian of the month. For years, there has been a tradition of male Kiwanians only. When Mr. Miller chose the nine Kiwanians, he chose three girls to represent East, as well as six guys. He felt that there was no reason that girls shouldn ' t be allowed to represent their school. If they excelled in some kind of activities, whether academic or extra- curricular, they should be honored for their achievements, with no discrimination. The three girls who were honored were Kari Kramme, Teresa Satter- field, and Chris Leto. All of the Kiwanians attended a luncheon, separately, with Mr. Miller downtown with Des Moines businessmen. Kiwanians chosen by Mr. Miller are Kari Kramme, Tony Borich, Jody Forest Steve Fuller Chris Leto, Jeff Borg, Teresa Satterfield, and Anthony Turner. 28 STUDENT LIFE Boosters, PTSA back many activities One of the many projects sponsored by the PTSA is the hospitality room offered for spectators at basketball games. In this room, people can relax and socialize for a while away from the loud, cheering fans, before going back to the game. Pancake Day, the annual awards banquet, and the coaches ' dinner and dance were just a few of all the activities sponsored by the Booster Club. Helping to raise money for var- ious school-sponsored groups was one of the important things done by the Booster Club. One way or another, directly or indirectly, the funds raised by them went to the students or to the building. Besides holding meetings among parents, teachers, and stu- dents, the PTSA was busy raising funds for school materials. The group raised money for student aid and for both curricular and extra- curricular activities. One important goal of the PTSA was to raise the quailty of televi- sion programs for youth. Pancake Day was a day when parents, teachers and students got together to raise money for the Booster club. Mrs. Shirley Fellman was one of the mothers who parti- ciated. She seems to be enjoying herself as she pours pancake batter on the huge griddles. Senior Craig Tideback is introduced for the varsity football team as he runs by the stands. At the football fall jamboree, all of the football teams were introduced by the coaches to the fans. STUDENT LIFE 29 Seniors Craig Tideback and Vanessa Stephens show off their boutonierre, which won first place for best overall design at Spree. " Different strokes for different folks " is way from the " hustle " to the " ballroom shown by the various styles of dancing, style. " Everyone had a lot of fun. Different types of dances ranged all the i m Li 1 to is m Seniors Ron Anderson and Kari Kramme are shown Robin Soutter, junior, is shown at Lucy ' s dance. Robin portrayed Lucy and was with smiles of joy as they are elected king and queen of psychiatrist booth. It was only one of seen numerous times dancing with S P ree - many booths one could attend during the Snoopy. 30 STUDENT LIFE J Junior representatives Joe Kittle and Cindy Morrill enjoy a quiet moment together with a slow dance. Sophomores Shelly Hull and Todd Roorda look mystified as they are elected represen- tatives of the spree court. Spree unites fantasy world with realities " A night on the town with Char- lie Brown " was the theme for the Spinster Spree. The Spree was sponsored by " E " Club and was held March 3 from 8 to 11 p.m. The tradition of a live band was changed to a disco provided by the company, " Sights and Sounds. " The disco included a light show, disc jockey and records. Activities that were offered at the dance were Lucy ' s psychiatrist booth, a mock wedding, sending secret telegrams to a special friend, putting one ' s enemies in jail, get- ting one ' s pictures taken, eating refreshments, and of course, dancing. There were special appearances by Snoopy and Lucy, also. Marcia Briggs, junior, Snoopy, Robin Sout- ter, junior, and Mary Sigmund, junior, helped at the dance by doing various jobs. Mary and Marcia helped in the mock mar- riage ceremonies while Robin and Snoopy greeted the couples. Senior Ron Anderson and his fiancee Rhonda Kilgore show off one of the many dance routines they know. STUDENT LIFE 31 U.N., Letterwinners enjoy 2nd semester Every year the Letterwinners ' Club sponsors an AAU (Amature Athletic Union) basketball game. This year ' s game turned out suc- cessfully, with the 65 active members fully participating. Another of this second-semester club ' s chief activity was selling programs at the Boys ' Basketball Tournament. Being chosen for the United Nations Tour to Washington, D.C., and New York has always been a great honor and tradition at East. For the 1979 tour, 148 juniors from all greater Des Moines high schools attended, with East hav- ing 32 of them. LETTERWINNERS ' CLUB. ROW I: Susan Deitch, Linda Pettinger, Danelle Brother- son, Shawn Murray, Diane Eisenlauer, Steve Fuller, Chris Lang. ROW 2: Tom Hol- lister, Damita Newman, Jamie Swan, Jerry Iliff, Skip West, Marianne Barrett. ROW 3: Shari Walling, Janice Erickson, Diane Ramirez, Lisa Starbuck, Janese Grzanich, Bob Little, Todd Roorda, Rick Lindgren. ROW 4: Irv Clark, Max Miller, Scott James, Mike Stueckrath, Tony Borich, Chris Ear- leywine, Kelly Claybrook, Craig Tideback, Brad McVey, Chris Minor, Pat Pruitt. Three officers of the Letterwinners ' Club are Kelly Claybrook, Vice-President; Kraig Kramme, Junior Representative, and Chris Earleywine, President. Seniors Greg Baker and Colleen Collette sell programs for the Boys ' Basketball Tourna- ment at Vets ' Auditorium. U.N. TRIP. ROW I: Jill Browning, Kim Sundblad, Tammy Howard, LuAnn Christensen, Doug Hollen, Linda Pettin- ger, Cheryl Harne. ROW 2: Sherry Lack, Laurie Aalbers, Rhonda Hamilton, Shawna Morris, Patty Harrington, Mike Wheeler, John Wells. ROW 3: Shari Mesenbrink, Jill Dubois, Kim Raedeke, Kristy Carr, Janice Erickson, Janet Warning, Danelle Brotherson, Cindy Cook. ROW 4: Tim McClaskey, Jeff Carter, Randy Harvey, Kevin Maughan, David Moore, Kraig Kramme. 32 STUDENT LIFE DECA. ROW 1: Sharon Badger, Rosemary Etzel, Kristi Dunn, James Brown, Denise Smith, Shelly Owens, Rick Brockman, Deb- bie Rock. ROW 2: Carleen Reel, Penny Gunn, Sally Strong, Shelly Weatherby, Col- leen Collette, Kippy Lewis, Ron Anderson, Joyce Overman, James Murillo. ROW 3: Mrs. Hansen, Jean Erickson, Julie Woxell, Terry Larson, Orville Long, Pat Waldron, John Pollard. ROW 4: Jeff Pfundheller, Gerald Herum, Larry Letze, Randy McGee, George Darr, Kirk Jefferson, Tom Hans- man, Joe Iliff. NOT PICTURED: Steve Bay- singer, Diane Courtney, Dan Evans, Lori Heuton, Tony Love, Kevin Olson, Brian Stroud, John Toomey, Gerald Williamson, Max Miller. DECA wins contest, gets five trophies DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) has been very active during the year. The group was sponsored by Mrs. Hansen, and has sold " spirit " buttons, pop- corn, and candy. They took inven- tory at Richman Gordman, and had a skating party at the Terrace Fun Spot, complete with door prizes. The group made almost $1,400 this year. The money from these sales went for activities such as the annual Employer-Employee ban- quet held jointly in April with all other Des Moines DECA members. Seniors Dan Evans, Shelly Owens, and Kevin Olson are shown mak- ing " spirit " buttons. These buttons were made mostly for the students to wear at the Girls ' Basketball Tournament. Mrs. Hansen and senior Kevin Olson have a great time at the skating party DECA sponsored March 1. The party was held at Terrace Fun Spot. STUDENT LIFE 33 Boys join Pep Club for first time here For the first time in history, 20 boys joined Pep Club, which added more enthusiasm. Altogether, there were 153 members. New and different events includ- ed three caravans and a disco dance. Each member had an oppor- tunity to earn a letter by attending sports activities. The club also honored a different sport event, the coaches, and the team at meetings. Mr. Sloan has been Pep Club sponsor for 16 years. Putting in a lot of time and effort to make Pep Club successful were President Jan Papiani, Vice-President Denise Tungland, Treasurer Michele Phillips, Secretary Cheryl Harne, Senior Representatives Laurie Parker and Kathy Petersen, Junior Representatives Sue Sullivan and Lori Smith, and Sophomore Repre- sentative Jana Richards. PEP CLUB BOARD. ROW 1: Sue Sullivan, Kathy Petersen, Laurie Parker, Jana Richards. ROW 2: Lori Smith, Michele Phillips, Janice Papiani, Cheryl Harne. NOT PICTURED: Denise Tungland. The Pep Club officers held many time- consuming meetings to make the year successful and lead the school with spirit. Cooperation and time were very important for the Pep Club Board. Working before school in Mr. Sloan ' s room are Laurie Farker, Denise Tungland, Mr. Sloan, Sue Sullivan, Jan Papiani, and Cheryl Harne. Pep Club sells many items for fund raising projects. Shown here are Jeff Caulk, Laurie Parker, Denise Tungland, Sue Sullivan, Cheryl Harne, and Jan Papiani. 34 STUDENT LIFE E Club group enjoys helping others through service projects Vice-President Shelley Weatherby and President Stacy Hansen deliver Thanksgiv- ing baskets to retired East High teachers. " People who enjoy helping others, are responsible, and like to use their time wisely. " These words describe E Club members and board. Along with the sponsors, Mrs. Blenderman and Mrs. Adams, are President Stacy Hansen, Vice- President Shelley Weatherby, Secretary Bonnie Johnson, and Treasurer Shawn Murray. A total of 125 members helped make Thanksgiving baskets and delivered them to retired East High teachers, decorated the library at Christmas, organized the Spinster Spree, and produced the Mother- Daughter Tea. To enhance the atmosphere at Spree, members chose the theme, " A Night on the Town with Charlie Brown. " Members decided to put up a " Psychology Booth " with " Lucy. " Some of the reasons they enjoyed being so energetic was that they liked to help others and they were responsible for such events as Spree and decorating for Christ- mas. No matter how many persons signed up for the E Club Board, there was always room for new- comers. Committees ranged from co-secretary to sophomore repre- sentatives. The board itself includ- ed 17 members. E Club meetings were held before school to discuss new ideas, as well as remember old ideas, plan and organize upcoming events. E CLUB BOARD. ROW 1: Kim Halsey, Brenda Babcock, Jan Papiani, Debbie Schultz, Becky Shannahan, Karen Kirkpatrick, Debbie Green, Diane Cameron, Pam Eyerly, Sue Reams, Mrs. Blenderman. ROW 2: Stacy Hansen, Shelley Weatherby, Lori Bone, Bonnie Johnson, Shawn Murray, Jody Eyerly, Shawna Morris, Robin Soutter. NOT PICTURED: Sue Charles, Cheryl Tellis. Seniors Sue Charles and Karen Kirkpatrick get into the Christmas spirit by decorating the library. STUDENT LIFE 35 Student Gov ' t helps various organizations Student Government was made up of students who showed interest in their school, leadership ability, and the desire to make the student body the best possible. The group included homeroom representa- tives, officers, Fall Senate, Spring Senate, Inner-City Council repre- sentatives, president, vice- president, secretary, treasurer, representatives from every organi- zation, and anyone else who was interested. Elections were held at the beginning of each semester. Their main objective was to be of service to anyone who asked. They sponsored such activities as Home- coming, staged a dance marathon for muscular dystrophy, and helped the Salvation Army by serv- ing as Tree of Lights Bell Ringers. Each homeroom representative kept his homeroom informed about activities. Inner City kept the stu- dent body informed about what was happening at different high schools in Des Moines. There were three exchange days, days when students from East visited other schools, and some of their studetns visited East. FALL SENATE. ROW 1: Stephanie Rios, Brenda Kurschinski, Shawna Morris. ROW 2: Stacy Hansen, Denise Tungland. They were very helpful, especially in fund raising projects. Steven Fuller President Tom Hollister Vice-President Sarah Luthens Secretary Tammy Howard Treasurer Mr. Reynolds, Student Government sponsor, plays Santa Claus at the Christmas assembly, while Denise Tungland listens, and Tom Hol- lister, the Christmas tree, hits Santa Claus. Student Government has its homeroom in the " Dungeon. " They discuss new projects as well as plan them. Here, Shawna Morris, Tom Hol- lister, Mr. Reynolds, Stacy Hansen, Shawn Murray, and Tammy Howard talk. 36 STUDENT LIFE INNER CITY COUNCIL. Cheryl what is going on in the different a month. Anyone who is interested attends, and is Tellis and Shelley Weatherby keep high schools throughout Des encouraged to bring up any new ideas, the student body informed on Moines. SPRING SENATE. ROW 1: Terry elker, Laurie ROW 2: Anthony Turner, Barry Little. Jordon, Tammy Howard, Brenda Kurschinski. Bruce Fillman Greg Baker Cheryl Tellis Shawn Murray President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer STUDENT LIFE 37 Assemblies, parties, fun from PRIDE The purpose of PRIDE Club is to Promote the Real Image Desired at East, and that is their main goal. The club was involved in out-of- school activities, such as selling cakes, selling pennants, and hav- ing a pumpkin-carving contest for the Halloween assembly. This group, whose president is Kathy Peterson, sponsored a Christmas Party at General Hospi- tal, complete with a Santa Claus and presents. The other officers of PRIDE were vice-president Teresa Kittle, secre- tary Debbie Rock, and treasurer Shari Mesenbrink. A total of 29 members was involved in the club. Two members of PRIDE Club show their shown selling the pennants to senior Patty spirit by selling school pennants. The girls Hanlin. are seniors Sheryl Shedd and Debbie Rock, Some of the members of PRIDE. ROW 1: Seniors Kathy Petersen, Sheryl Shedd, Teresa Kittle. ROW 2: Glynnis Wolver, sophomore, Debbie Rock, Janese Grzanich, seniors. ROW S.- Mark Cameron, junior, Peggy Hol- lingshead, sophomore, and Shari Mesenbrink, junior. NOT PIC- TURED: Lisa Baie, Fawn Davidson, Jill DuBois, Lynne Fagerstrom, Terry Halverson, Kelly Hayworth, Melodie Lemley, Debbie Larson, Rick Nessen, Sandie Smith, Linda Tarr, Calvin Probert, Kathi Tobey, Julie Nelson. TOP TO BOTTOM: Officers of PRIDE: Seniors Teresa Kit- tle, vice-president; Kathy Petersen, president; junior Shari Mesenbrink, treasurer; and senior Debbie Rock, secretary. 38 STUDENT LIFE Adult, student groups work for school Irving Clark, junior, Scott Harvey, junior, and Romana Moody, sophomore, talk over some of the problems that Human Relations faces. This is another group involved with the Central Coordinating Committee. Central Coordinating Commit- tee is run through an " Administra- tive Team " concept, with Mr. Miller, principal, in charge. Through many different organi- zations, parents were able to help support the activities of the student body. Such groups ranged from PTSA to Marching Scarlet Boos- ters. The parents gave some of their time to help organize events, raise money through the selling of items at sport events, adult educa- tion sessions, and social events such as school plays. The Assembly Committee includes 13 members. Mr. Charles is shown talking with Tony Borich, senior, about the Letterwinr ers ' Club. This is one of the many groups that the Central Coordinating Committee includes. Seniors Janice Papiani, Kathy Petersen, Lori Bone, and Julie Richeson, perform in the Assembly Com- mittee ' s skit for the Christmas Assembly with Mr. Heaton as Santa. Seniors Andy Mentzer, Jayne Phillips, and Deb Green, members of the Assembly Committee, discuss ideas for the next assembly. Eve- ryone included in this group enjoys the excitement and involvement of planning assemblies. STUDENT LIFE 39 ' 79 Marching Scarlets go to Florida The Marching Scarlets flew to Orlando, Florida, in mid-April, where they performed at Disney World. Aside from this major perfor- mance, the 164-member group per- formed during the pre-game and half-time ceremonies of each home football game. They also marched in the Pella Tulip Festival and Drake Relays parades. Long, hard hours of practice were an everyday routine in the fall and spring, often starting at 6:30 in the morning. These long practice sessions seemed to pay off when the Marching Scarlets received a " 2 " rating at the State marching band contest in the fall in Tama, Iowa. Seniors Jeff Borg and Linda Dickey direct the Marching Band in a rehearsal for the spring trip to Orlando, Florida. The Marching Scarlets pose in the forma- tion of their traditional " E " , seen in all home football games. The Marching Scarlets perform during the game at Williams Stadium, under the direc half-time ceremonies in a home football tion of Mr. Bury. 40 STUDENT LIFE ' 78- ' 79 MARCHING BAND. ROW 1: Jeff Borg, Linda Dickey. ROW 2: Randy Haag, Kraig Kramme, Royal Spagg, Jim Stevens, Eric Shafer, Mike Spencer, Don Eveland, Ron Stuve, Jeff Caulk, Stuart Brower, Bob Rote, Norbert Kaut, Daron Slemp, Mark Bosley. ROW 3: Jodie Aschim, Lisa Olauson, Valerie Voss, Kathy Young, Julie Baker, Brian Askland, Doug Hollen, Julie Berger, Julie Walters, Sheila Bai- liff, Patti Brees, Fawn Davison, Brian Nelson, Kelly Murphy, Jen- nifer Sullivan, John Viggers, Jennifer Sloane, Carolyn Pollard, Carleen Reel, Mary Sigmund, Audrey Tindrell, John Friest, Jane Jones, Brent Morris. ROW 4: Kelly Walker, Sally Shaw, Laurie Jor- dan, Laura State, Gina Frisby, Melody Halsted, Debbie Berg, Naomi Mathews, Vicki Bailiff, Tina Jacobsen, Sharon Kling, Sue Yeakel, Lisa Wilson, Melissa Clark, Becky Brayman, Diane Hoffman, Diane Brown, Fred Christian, Dean Beardsley, Diane Bebensee, Carole Kamper. ROW 5: Heidi Mathews, Ann Evans, Lori Sinclair, Lynette Peters, John Cummings, Ray Williamson, Dale Frahm, Cheryl Lind- quist, Steve Dolezal, Connie Chumbley, Cindy Walker, Ken Scheel, Cindy Cook, Kevin Maughan, Tim Kalvig, Marvin Emery, Linda Tarr. ROW 6: Rick Morehead, Jim Jones, John Hites, Paul Bishop, Bernie Woods, Andy Mentzer, Joe Risius.Joe Robinson, Steve Hill, Dan Evans, Jim Wilson. NOT PICTURED: Tina Cosner, Robert Groves, Tracy Law, Kathy Larson, Jim Murillo, Cheryl Post, David Ray, Sherry Smith, Terry Welker. BAND OFFICERS. FROM BOTTOM: Sen. Rep. Fawn Davidson, Jun. Rep. Doug Hollen, Sec. Sue Yeakel, Soph. Rep. Laurie Jordan, Pres, Andy Mentzer. STUDENT LIFE 41 Colorguard places 1st instate in flags At Monroe, Iowa, the Colorguard placed first in the state in the tall flags competition. This was the Colorguard ' s first such trip, which makes the award even more outstanding. Attaining such a high level of excellence took many hours of bleary-eyed early- morning practice from 6:30 until 8. The Colorguard also made many changes in the program. One was to change the tempo of the drums to which they march. In previus years the tempo had been slower, but this year it picked up. Also a first was the weight limitations for each girl. All girls had to have a weight that was in proportion to their height. Another was the fact that all the girls had to learn both the rifle and flag routines, creating a double responsibility. Finally, the Colorguard performed before the girls ' games rather than between games or during the boys ' game halftimes as in years past. Leading the group of 19 girls were Captain Chris Leto and Co- Presenting the colors before a girls ' Morrill. Colorguard also did thi captain Pat Turpin. Mr. Moore was basketball game are seniors Rhonda Welch assemblies, the adviser. and Linda Marvin, and junior Cindy The Colorguard peforms their ' Tin Soldier " routine for the assembly before Leaders of the Colorguard were ROW 1: Kelly McAnich, Christmas, which was held in the gymnasium. The Colorguard worked very LuAnn Naber. ROW 2: Pat Turpin, Chris Leto. hard on this routine, as well as for all their other performances during the school year. 42 STUDENT LIFE (capt.). ROW 2: Rhonda Welch, Sherry Radke. Morrill. ROW 5: Michelle Sheets, Linda Captain Chris Leto stands ready ROW 3: Kelly McAnich, Laurie Aalbers, Sue Marvin, Dana Thrasher, LuAnn Naber, Jeri during the Homecoming assembly. Arpy, Sue Carlson, Jill Browning. ROW 4: Jeffries. NOT PICTURD: None. She per f 0 rmed her duties as captain Raetta Bagley, Patty Harrington, Rhonda most admirably all year. Junior Patty Harrington demonstrates the Juniors Patty Harrington and Sue Carlson girls ' basketball games rather than at proper way to twirl a rifle, which is just one and senior Linda Fee stand at attention for halftime or in between games as in years of the many requirements that a Cologruard the playing of the Nationa Anthem. The past. They also performed at many of the member must meet. Colorguard now performs before the varsity assemblies. STUDENT LIFE 43 Stepping in time for our year of ' 79 Every spring over 100 girls try out for Steppers. Out of these girls 46 are chosen. The judges ' panel includes Mrs. Copple, Mr. Bury, both captains, last year ' s captains, three senior Steppers chosen at random, and one member from each of the following three groups: PTSA, Human Relations, and Student Council. To meet the requirements for Steppers, girls must have a grade- point average of at least 3.0, be a June graduate, be able to make early morning practice, and be at a weight that is proportional to their height. The Steppers upheld their tradition of being active in school activities again this year. They performed at football games, basketball games, and assemblies. They also put on special routines at the Halloween and Christmas assemblies, went to a State contest at Tama, and, of course, took the trip to Florida in the spring. Talent, devotion, and long, hard hours of practice were what made them one of the best groups in the city. This is probably the most famous of the Stepper rountines, the " E " formation. Whenever they move into this position, it brings many cheers of approval from the crowd. The Steppers remain in the " E " as the band plays the school song and fight song. Hi In the Christmas assembly, the Steppers ' routine included many formations, one of which was a Christmas tree. Here senior Stepper Rhonda Oldham and eight-year-o ld Dana Danley string garland across the tree they formed. FRONT: Rhonda Oldham (Secretary), BACK: Karen Ballard (Captain), Sandy Swim (Co-captain). 44 STUDENT LIFE FOREGROUND: Jill DuBois, Sandy McDonald, Karen No, it wasn ' t a bird that took this picture, but a camera that was tied to the Hoffman. FAR RIGHT LINE: Karen Ballard, Susie Deitch, beams and operated by a remote-control switch held by Mr. Lethcoe Bonnie Johnson, Ingrid Abolins, Julie Houghton. photography adviser. This way everybody gets a bird ' s eye view of the Steppers performing at an assembly. STEPPERS. ROW 1: Karen Ballard (Captain), Sandy Swim (Co- captain). ROW 2: Melinda DePenning, Sherrie Ferris, Tami Lewis, Irish McElvogue, Deb Harrington, Kim Halsey, Dianne Letze, Cathy Miner, Susie Deitch, Ingrid Abolins, Pam Smith, Cindy Clark, Rhonda Oldham, Cindy Turner. ROW 3: Mrs. Copple, Darcy Shaw, Linda Pettinger, Kelly Naset, Karen Kirkpatrick, Cindy Kuhns, Peggy Breon, Cheryle Buxton, Sherrie Davis, Julie Smith, Kim Detrick, Sandy McDonald, Kim Domening, Kathy Picray. ROW 4: Karen Hoffman, Julie Houghton, Lori Anderson, Bonnie Johnson, Jill DuBois, Cindy DeVinay, Paula Binkley, Janice Erickson, Janice Beghtol, Renee Neal, Jeri DeLano, Becky Nipper, Kim Myers, Kirsten Schroeder, Janet Warning. NOT PICTURED: None. STUDENT LIFE 45 Cheerleaders No. 1 at summer camp Spirit, enthusiasm, and voice projection. These qulities described the 1978-79 cheerleaders. Cheerleading camp was held at Buena Vista College in Storm Lake, Iowa, from July 3 until August 3, where cheerleaders learned new chants, cheers, stunts, and pom-pon routines. They placed first in the pom-pon routine divi- sion, performing to " You Should Be Dancin ' , " and second place in the overall division. Mrs. Lodden, sponsor, gave ad- vice and helped solve problems. Showing leadership quality were Julie Richeson, Captain, Lori Bone, Assistant Captain, Sally Strong, Wrestling Assistant Cap- tain, and Shari Dunn, Sophomore Assistant Captain. Summer practices were held at East three days of the week for two Captain Julie Richeson shows enthusiasm and spirit with a winning smile. hours each day. During the school year, cheerleaders practiced in the morning in the gym, auditorium, or hallways. Junior Varsity included eight members who cheered at girls ' basketball games, football games, cross country meets, and gym- nastic meets. There were also eight members on the varsity squad who showed spirit at boys ' basketball and football games, as well as at cross country and gymnastic meets. The wrestling squad includ- ed seven members who, besides cheering at wrestling meets, also cheered at girls ' swim meets. There were 10 girls on the sophomore squad who cheered at sophomore basketball, football, and volleyball games. The group ' s constitution was slightly changed. VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. SITTING: Cathy Woods, Mary Sigmund, Robin Soutter, Jan Papiani, Stacy Hansen. MIDDLE ROW: Michele Phillips, Debbie Green, Jayne Senior Cathy Woods cheers the crowd on at a basketball game. Phillips, Vanessa Stevens. STANDING: Lori Smith, Tammy Palbicki, Lisa Jacob- son, Carol Beem, Lori Bone (Assistant), Julie Richeson (Captain), Shelley Weather- by. NOT PICTURED: None. 46 STUDENT LIFE SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS. ROW 1: Valerie Voss, Terry Beavais, Carol Buxton. ROW 2: Lisa Olauson, Shari Dunn (Assistant), Sue Reams. ROW 3: Shelley Hull, Judy Green, Kathy Lindenmeyer, Patty Harne. NOT PICTURED: None. STUDENT LIFE 47 Small groups increase spirit for students The Majorettes were few in number, but very great in spirit. There were only two Majorettes, senior Kim Wunder and junior Brenda Babcock. They performed in assemblies, with the band at football games, and with the Marching Scarlets on their trip to Disney World in Florida. The sponsor for the Majorettes was Mr. Tredway. Human Relations is a committee that was formed in 1973 to help students gain a better understand- ing of themselves as individuals. They meet once every two months. There are two committees; one is made up of adults and the other is composed of students. Each member of the student committee is chosen by a previous graduating member. Majorettes Kim Wunder, senior, and Brenda Babcock, junior. The sponsor for the Majorettes was Mr. Tredway. The Majorettes perform with flashlight batons at the Christmas assembly to the music of " Here Comes Santa Claus. " The HUMAN RELATIONS COMMITTEE. ROW 1: Scott Harvey, Ramona Moody, Dawn VerSteeg, Kim Taylor, Toni Moon. ROW 2: Marvin Emery, Diana Rhone, Rex Howard, Mary Burkett, Pam Barker, Dave Majorettes performed at many assemblies, and at footbal games, and went to Disney World with Marching Scarlets. Lopez, Teresa Satterfield, Mr. Graves. NOT PICTURED: Lori Brown, Irving Clark, Diana Rivas, Patricia Short, Stephanie Watkins. 48 STUDENT LIFE Light crew member Mark Rydell, sophomore, runs the spotlight for a rehearsal in the auditorium. Much of crew members ' time was spent helping different groups prepare for programs. Spotlights: big job for three on light crew As the curtain closes and the spotlight dims. . . The spotlight? Have you ever wondered who runs the spotlight for assemblies, plays, and other productions? There were three boys who ran the lights for all these productions: senior Dan Boyd and sophomores Mark Rydell and Brian Tillman. At the beginning of the year, they volunteered to run the lights for the different assemblies and productions put on throughout the year. The three had had previous experience in the lighting of productions. The responsibilities of the light crew consisted of setting up the spotlights for assemblies, knowing the right moment to turn on or dim the lights, and having a basic knowledge of the effects of different color combinations. Light crew member Dan Boyd, senior, runs the light board during a rehearsal. This picture is intentionally backwards because it is a mirror reflection. Knowing the right combinations of lights to operate can help produce a more spectacular show. Brian Tillman, sophomore and third member of the light crew, helps out with the running of the light board. STUDENT LIFE 49 Much skill, preparation go into pages Training and caring were two main ingredients that went into the making of the Scroll Staff. For the juniors on the staff, their first year in Journalism 1 and 2 was one of training and learning how to produce the 14 issues of the Scroll. As seniors, they actually worked on and produced the paper. Very few juniors write on the staff without a year of preparation. All members had grades of " 1 " or " 2 " in Sophomore English and were felt to be responsible individuals by their teachers. The staffs objective was to cover all school news. In editorials they tried to be fair and find out both sides of a story. Trying to include all last-minute news stories about sports and special events that occurred during the weekend prior to the publication date kept the staff moving. A few members attended summer workshops at Ames and Iowa City. Producing the Scroll involved a lot of detailed work. First, a story list based on beats covered by the juniors was made by the co-editors, who were Sarah Luthens and Diane Cameron for the first semester and Ron Utley and Janice Papiani for the second semester. Assigning all stories and giving picture ideas to Mr. Lethcoe, photography adviser, was the next procedure called for. Next came the actual story, headline, and caption writing. After being proofread, copy (written material) was sent to the printers. In all, it took about two weeks to complete the procedure. Other members who helped run the staff were Rhonda Oldham and Bob Abolins, first semester business managers, Michele Sheets and Kelly McAninch, second semester business managers, Danelle Brotherson, first semester managing editor, and Kelly Naset, second semester managing editor. SCROLL STAFF. ROW 1: Patty Harrington, Lola Jacobs, Rhonda Oldham, Janice Papiani, Delia Garcia, Kelly McAninch, Renee Neal. ROW 2: Janice Beghtol, Karen Evans, Kelly Naset, Rex Howard, Michele Sheets, Kim Ingalls, Kathy Picray. ROW 3: Bill Knapp, Scott Winterbottom, Sarah Luthens, Diane Cameron, Danelle Brotherson, Kathy Rynearson, Ron Utley. NOT PICTURED: Julie Baker, Jeff Carter, Bob Abolins, Darcy Shaw. An important part of producing the newspaper is checking for mistakes. Scott Winterbottom, Karen Evans, Bill Knapp, Sarah Luthens, and Renee Neal examine the paper. Even though the Scroll is a student- produced paper, Mr. Christian, editorial adviser, assists senior Michele Sheets. 50 STUDENT LIFE Coming up with superb ideas isn ' t allways an easy accomplishment. Discussing and pooling ideas are Karen Evans (far left), Bill Knapp, Michele Sheets, Kelly McAninch, Delia Garcia (foreground). Partially hidden are Rhonda Oldham and Janice Beghtol conferring with Kelly Naset (right). Special thought went into creating lively pages. Junior Rex Howard works on typing his story in peparation for the coming deadline. Senior Diane Cameron works in the background. Deciding the final contents of the Scroll was left up to the co-editors. First semes- ter co-editors Sarah Luthens and Diane Cameron, both seniors, lay out a page for the next issue of the paper. Choosing just the right picture to tell the story are second semester co-editors Janice Papiani and Ron Utley. Picture selection was a major part of the job. STUDENT LIFE 51 Presses roll, cameras ready for action Printers and photographers were hard at work meeting the printing and photographic needs of the school, under the direction of Mr. Hines and Mr. Lethcoe. The major product of the printing staff was the Scroll Newspaper. Although their jobs also included dance programs, office pads, posters and many other printing tasks for the school, their main concern was doing an excellent job on the Scroll. The photographers also had a wide variety of duties. Again this year their main objective was to put just the right flare into the pictures for the Quill Yearbook and Scroll Newspaper. They took photos for programs of many clubs and ac- tivities. Photographers spent lots of their own time getting the pictures just right. Senior Lue Ann Arland tries to find the proverbial " needle in the haystack " while sorting through picture files. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Lue Ann Arland, Bert Moody, Chris Minor, Jeff Stuart, Bill Bollenbaugh, Mark Gordon, Don Reeves. NOT PICTURED: Tim Antelman, Teresa Booe, Allen Ellis, Dave Head, Larry O ' Neil, Curlee Ware, Tammy Wyant, Tom Hoffman. Senior Don Reeves shows taking pictures aren ' t all fun and games. Here he reads a light meter preparing to shoot. Chief photographers for the Quill and Scroll are Chris Minor (Quill), Teresa Booe (Scroll), and Bert Moody (Quill). 52 STUDENT LIFE Senior Tony Borich and Junior Jim Turner run a printing press. This is just one of the many tasks the printing staff has to do in printing, not only the Senior Marcia Faux shows her skill on the compugraph machine, Scroll Newspaper, but other things involved in producing other publications j ust one of many pieces of equipment used by the printing staff, as well. PRINTING STAFF ROW 1: Marcia Faux, Gina Brants. ROW 3: Brett Mauk, Skip West, Mark Moritz, Treanor Mr Hines, Patty Short, Diane Rhone. ROW Jim Turner. NOT PICTURED: Mark Tintjer, Rick 2: Karen Ballard, Tony Borich, Jeri DeLano, Carol VanDyke, Steve Palmer, Shelley Sanford. STUDENT LIFE 53 Quill Staff works hard for better book Interested Quill Staff students participated in a field trip to Iowa State University. The trip included a one-day fall workshop on the topic of producing a better year- book, which is " a photojournalistic record of the school year that doesn ' t omit any school-sponsored group or any major school activi- ty. " In the summer of 1978 the co- editors, Cindy Clark and Rhonda Welch, attended a week-long year- book workshop, also at Iowa State University. Usually half the cost is paid for by the publications fund and the other half is paid for by the student. This gives some Quill Staff members and some photog- raphers a chance to attend the workshop. Cindy won the honorable- mention award for her outstanding layouts, division pages, and cover ideas. The 1978 yearbook won second place for being an overall good yearbook. The striking cover and division page ideas shown in the 1979 book are those for which Cindy won her award. The picture for the cover was taken by Mr. Lethcoe at Easter Lake. This four-color cover feature has not been used since 1975. Spring delivery was retained and there was a fall supplement of 12 pages. The supplement included spring sports and major events occuring after March 15. Quill Staff members are " re- cruited " from those sophomores who have above-average grades in English and who are responsible individuals. Quill Staff work includes note- taking of layouts, picture cropping, copy, captions, and headline writing. Cindy Clark, co-editor, displays a look of satisfaction as she completes he final layout, one of the many tasks she must perform. Linda Fee and Cheryl Lindquist work together cropping pictures, which is one of the many jobs included in producing a good yearbook. Rhonda Welch, co-editor, deliberates over one of the several layouts she must check over before they ' re sent to the publisher. 54 STUDENT LIFE Mr. Christian explains to Melinda Belcher one of the many techniques of creating a better layout. QUILL STAFF. ROW 1: Rhonda Hamilton, Julie Walters, Cindy Clark, Jill Browning, Linda Fee. ROW 2: Brett Mauk, Sue Arpy, Karen Kirkpatrick, Carol Beem, Julie Berger, Bob Rote. ROW 3: Kevin Maughan, Cheryl Lindquist, Melinda Belcher, Mike Wheeler, Chip Wells, Gordon Sheeder. NOT PICTURED: Rhonda Welch. Co-editors were Cindy Clark and Rhonda Welch. Section editors were Sue Arpy, Curriculum; Linda Fee and Brett Mauk, Sports; Carol Beem, Portraits; Karen Kirkpatrick, Stu- dent Life. Kathy Picray and Carol Beem make good use of the bus ride back from the journalism convention held at Iowa State University in Ames. Julie Walters, Quill Staff member, interviews Coach Sutherland about the many interesting aspects of physical education class, such as getting in shape and the enjoyment of participating in a variety of activities. STUDENT LIFE 55 Upward Bound benefits five; Ad sales finance yearbooks Central College in Pella, Iowa, is part of the federally funded pro- gram that is designed to give a col- lege education to students who might not otherwise have the financial resources to get one. Upward Bound is the group that participates in the Central College program. This group consisted of five students. They met with their adviser Mr. Martin, at East every Monday and Wednesday morning for a half hour each morning. Besides participating in college activities in the summer, the stu- dents got together and planned dinner parties and attended a play at the Ingersoll Theater. One class period a week, stu- dents were dismissed from Sales- manship class to sell ads for the yearbook. The ads were sold to companies on all sides of the city of Des Moines, primarily on the east side. First semester sales for the year- book ads totalled about $5,000. It was thought that second semester ad sales would total around $2,000 or more, making the grand total of yearbook ad sales about $7,000, more than last year ' s grand total. The biggest problem the classes face every year is bad weather. BOTTOM TO TOP: Junior Harry Bundy, junior Terry Graves, senior Penny Gunn, junior Kevin Adams. NOT PICTURED: senior Colleen Collette. ROW 1: Jennifer Young, Kama Mullin, Tammy Irving, Sheila Bailiff, Resha Hamilton, Laura Grandstaff, Lisa Bertagnolli, Pam Renes, Cathy Martin, Patty Hanlin, Mark Cameron, Rex Howard. ROW 2: Rick Brockman, James Brown, Jessie Morino, Scott Randolph, Joyce Overman, Pam Lathrop, Debbie Rock, April Cason, Lori Hull, Pam Bolich. ROW 3: Stephanie Rios, Angel Negrete, Kim Hager, Jim Watland, Dana Perry, Janet Smith, Darcy Shaw, Kathy Ball, Aria Jacobson, Theresa Scully, Dave Dilly, John Viggers. ROW 4: Rob VanGundy, Shelley Weatherby, Brian Robinson, Kirk Jefferson, Kathy Rynearson, Todd Johnson, Jill Radden, Courtney Hare, Kevin Bean, Kevin Dunkin, Jeff Carstens, Dave Neff. ROW 5: Mike Cason, Ron Anderson, Karla Roeder, Randy Lack, Kathy Tobey, John Bur- kett. NOT PICTURED: Kelly Hager, Tammy Howard, Joel Knapp, Denise Smith, Gerald Herum, Becky Jarnagin, Jeff Pfundheller, Tim Simpson, Michele Williams, Joan Wilson, Grant Baird, Steve Baysin- ger, Kristy Carlson, Tim Lippert, Max Miller, Kevin Olson, Carleen Reel, Gary Schmitt, Lori Heuton. 56 STUDENT LIFE ROW I: Debbie Anderson, Michele Phillips, Sheryl Sharp, Kris Corwin, Linda Urry. ROW 2: Sue Van Gundy, Cathy Miner, Tammy Butcher, Loretta Anne Colton, Pam Dearden, Debbie Carter. ROW 3: Dianne Brown, Lisa Howell, Tracy Negrete, Cathy Woods, Pam Eisenlauer, Beth Brady. ROW 4: Mr. Wanek, Greg Smith, Vicky Cleghorn, Jodi Nelson, Lori Martin, Julie Houghton, Debbie Childers. NOT PICTURED 1st SEMESTER: Sharon Badger, Lorie Grei- man, Karen Hoffman, Jeri Jeffries, Teresa Fees, Claudia James. NEWCOMERS 2nd SEMESTER: Linda Dill, Joleen Ellsworth, Paula Jackson, Karla Kemp, Teresa Kittle, Dianne Letze. Office Ed to contest; elects new officers One of the many activities that Office Education participated in this year was competing at state and regional contests here in Iowa. The classes competed in such areas as Accounting, Typing, General Clerical Practice, Records Manage- ment Clerking, Information and Communications, Receptionist Training, and Job Interviewing. The student must be a senior and have good recommendations. New officers for Office Educa- tion were chosen again this year: President Greg Smith, Vice- President Lori Martin, Secretary Michele Phillips, Treasurer Anne Colton, Reporter Cathy Miner, His- torian Pam Eisenlauer, and Parlia- mentarian Dianne Letze. Cathy Woods, senior, is shown at a luncheon dinner with the Busi- ness Education supervisor, Mr. Shriver, Principal Miller, and Billie Wisecup. The luncheon was only one of the many extra-curricular activities that Office Education participated in during the year. STUDENT LIFE 57 Senior Marty Sutton and junior Doug Adams watch Mr. Winegar use the power jigsaw. Teaching goes much deeper than planning the daily assignments and writing lessons on the chalk board. Becoming a teacher allows the opportunity for each faculty member to get involved in school functions, extra- curricular activities, and most of all, it gives him the chance to show that he cares by getting involved with the stu- dent himself. The administration helps with var- ious activities throughout the school year. They help with the dances, assemblies, banquets, athletic events, school pride, and fund-raising projects, and they sponsor clubs, just to name a few. Many events that now take place would not be possible without their help. Three-year-old Lori Jo I ethcoe is one of the which is held by Mrs. Cook, the cl preschoolers involved with the playschool, development teacher. Sophomore Julie Nelson gets final touch, before the play, by Ms. Gaines-Rhone. 58 CURRICULUM Mr. Bankus and Coach Charles bring much football assembly before the East enthusiasm and spirit to the student body as game, they hold up a derailed " Engineer " at a Mr. Miller keeps a bird ' s eye view on the campus. This was one of the many duties he performed during the day. Other respon- sibilities took him outside of the school to many different locations and situations. Rating the varsity volleyball team number one, Mr. Miller adds the trophy they had received for first place (in the Ft. Dodge Invitational Tournament on September 23) to the trophy case. Mascot Shawn Murray teaches Mr. Miller the art of Scarlet cheers. Busy days do not stop his pride in the student body. Many responsibilities create full agenda Being the principal of a high school has its prestige. Right along with this hard-earned honor came a lot of responsibility for Principal Miller. One very important aspect of his position was creating a pleasant school-public relationship as he interpreted and explained the school program to the people. Portions of Mr. Miller ' s full days were spent preparing the budget and being responsible for curri- culum and staff development. Cur- riculum development entailed at- tempting to look at the existing curriculum and developing a new curriculum to meet a changing society. Staff development involved working with all staff members to develop a more effective program. This was carried out in the building and at the district level. Student morale definitely came under the heading of Mr. Miller ' s job, for reactions of the principal to many issues had a lot to do with the way students behaved. Mr. Miller reads the announcements to his homeroom class. This was a new role for the principal. 60 CURRICULUM Enjoying a break from his busy schedule, Mr. Bagdonas has a bit of fun with a student. With a full and busy schedule, these breaks don ' t come often. New concept aids all advisers in academics Dealing with discipline was probably the most important and time-consuming activity the three vice- principals were known for. But there were several other areas Mr. Powell, Mr. McCollaugh, and Mr. Bagdonas dealt with. Evaluating teachers and classes was one job the trio performed. A different aspect of being an adviser was solving personal problems of students by working closely with the counselors. Brought into play was a new concept called " Ad- ministrative Team, " which means that the principal and three vice-principals share the responsibility for operating the academic and co-curricular programs. Responsibilities were evenly divided. Mr. Powell, junior class adviser, was responsible for such organiza- tions as Human Relations, Afro Club, " E " Club, and French Club. Mr. Bagdonas, sophomore ad- viser, supervised Alumni Associa- tion, Booster Club, Pep Club, Cheerleaders, and Spanish Club. Mr. McCollaugh, senior adviser was responsible for DECA, Step- pers, Color Guard Majorettes, Band, Art Club, Girls ' Softball, Girls ' Track, and Wrestling. Mr. Powell was in charge of the school when Mr. Miller was absent. Mr. Powell wants everyone to see his spirit help out with the sale. Many items were sold by buying a sweatshirt. Juniors Ellen near the cafeteria, such as buttons, T-shirts, Crawford and Jeri Crawford are happy to pom-pons, and socks. Senior Debbie Green defen ds herself Whichever grade level students cheered the against Mr. McCollaugh at a pep assembly loudest got to see their adviser hit with a pie as he tries to return a pie in the face. first. The seniors won. CURRICULUM 61 Counselors work hard to help students " To develop maximum indivi- dual potentialities by providing early and continual assistance to young people ' This was the pur- pose of the Counseling Depart- ment. The counselors worked hard getting students on the right track by answering questions, changing schedules, keeping students in- formed as to their credits, helping seniors with college information, and just being there when students needed them. They were kept very busy by these tasks, but there was always a counselor available when a student needed help. This was because of a new system. Instead of having to go to the counselor assigned to his homeroom, a student could sign up for the day, time, and counselor of his choice. An integral part of the ad- ministration ' s organization was the secretarial staff. Along with the usual duties of typing and answer- ing phones, they also performed ad- ministrative tasks. Taking time out of their busy day to pose for the camera are the counselors, Mrs. Johansen. Mr. Baeth, Mr. Olsen, and Mrs. DES MOINES SCHOOL BOARD. ROW 1: Mr. James Cunningham (Secretary), Mr. Raymond Palis (Vice- president), Mrs. Karen Williams (President), Dr. Dwight Davis (Superintendent). ROW 2: Mrs. Betty Grundberg, Pillers. NOT PICTURED: Mr. DeMouth, Chairperson of the Counseling Department Mr. Frank Hildreth, Mr. Nolden Gentry, Mrs. Marge Spevak, Mr. Ian Binnie. NOT PICTURED: Mr. Roger Hudson (Treasurer). COUNSELORS: I. JU| JT k Mr. Baeth p T I J ( 49 Wf lf r Mrs. Johansen + (W % m L. ▼ i £ ' WW Mr. Olsen LW K I jm M Mr. DeMouth mmW kW A mm 1 i , M e g t tSk CSk WM worker; Mrs. Brotherson, teacher L- V f « ByjPyJ V P mk clerk; Mrs. Merrill, secretary; Mrs. I m m r Schultz, counseling clerk; Mrs. PW k 7 1 Sfef " j m t m 62 CURRICULUM Library provides quiet place to study Doing the morning announcements is just one of the many duties carried out by Mrs. Brotherson, teacher clerk. Whenever a student was handed a tough assignment, there was one place he could go and be assured a quiet, peaceful atmosphere in which to concentrate: the library. The librarians, Miss Van Tress and Mrs. Kalsem, and the library clerk, Mrs. Anderson, took pride in the smooth operation of their library. The 17,946 books made up an almost endless source of informa- tion and reading pleasure. One thousand books were new this year. Something added to the library this year was homerooms. With the new system of every faculty member having a 20-minute homeroom period on Mondays, the librarians had to get used to their usually peaceful library being a little noisy once a week. There was one exception to the smooth operation of the library, and that was the number of over- due books. The library clerk, Mrs. Anderson, does her bit for the Marching Scarlets by selling a football to junior John Friest. A counselor, Mrs. Pillers, finds that after never before having a homeroom, it takes a little getting used to. Mrs. Hemer, bookkeeper; Mrs. Schoop, registrar; Mrs. Anderson, library clerk; Mrs. Kalsem, librarian; Miss Van Tress, librarian; Mrs. Davis, study hall; Mr. L. Johnson, study hall; Mrs. Powell, study hall; Mrs. Baranosky, nurse; Ms. Daniels, audio-visual; Mr. Fogle, police liaison officer. CURRICULUM 63 Some students work for political groups One of the many interesting Social Studies subjects was Con- temporary Affairs. In this class, students could choose the party that they would like to work for and they got credit for their work. The students did their political work after school hours. The object of the political work was to get the stu- dents involved in the democratic process. There were certain Social Studies courses students had to take to graduate. They were U.S. History, Economics, and Government, but substitutes were allowed for some of these courses. The main goal that the Social Studies teachers tried to fulfill was trying to make the students more aware of today ' s problems in our country. Then, when they come to these problems in their later years, they will be able to cope with them. Derek Scott and Terry Graves, juniors, pursue their studies in the quiet atmosphere of the library. Working in the library is an extremely important aspect of the student ' s education. Mr. Bankus, Social Studies teacher, creates good surroundings for learning as he plays roles of people from our history, such as the Indian, Sacagawea. Mr. Ackerman Mr. Bankus Mr. Bush Mr. Cowles Mr. Holm Mr. Murphy Although it has been proved that the earth is pear shaped, the old globe still suffices for study by Sherry Radke and Lisa Jacobson, juniors. 64 CURRICULUM Today ' s activities plus planning includes tomorrow ' s future One method Mr. Schakel uses in his class is to have a student, like Rick VanDyke, a senior, record current events from an article in the newspaper. Then he plays the tape Social Studies teachers were kept busy preparing for the two new groups of underclassmen that will arrive at East High in 1979. Thought was given to the number of books that must be purchased for the new students. Also, a variety of new courses for new students had to be carefully planned. back and the students have a quiz based on the information the students received from the tape. Some of the teachers decided to give the students a break and show a popular movie that included in- formation dealing with our history. They showed three movies during the entire year. They collected $1 from each student so it would be possible for these movies to be shown. Mr. Bush, chairperson of the Social Studies Department, returns some papers of the assignments that the students have done previously. Learning doesn ' t always have to be associated with a pencil and paper. Films prove to be educational as well as relaxing. Mr. Thompson, Social Studies teacher, looks over the U.N. Tour essays, in which each student that wanted to go had to write why he would like to go. Mr. Neal Mr. Schakel Mr. Tannatt Mr. Thompson Mr. Thomas CURRICULUM 65 Math adds up — science trip to Fla. A science trip to Orlando, Florida, was sponsored by Iowa Power and the Edison Foundation. The conference concerned energy of all types. Two students and a science teacher, Mr. Johns, went to Orlan- do. It didn ' t cost the participants any money because Iowa Power and the Edison Foundation paid for the trip. The conference included some of the nation ' s top scientists, as well as representatives from industry and foreign nations. To qualify, students were re- quired to submit a report and provide a teacher recommendation. In the Math Department, there was a new program called NIFTY: Now Into Future Talented Youth. It is a special project for talented students and deals with scientific research through computers. The talented students in this program took field trips to Iowa Des Moines National Bank, Drake, and IBM, where computer demonstrations were given. Science Club officers Sue Deitch, Bill Knapp, and Scott Winterbottom discuss club projects in one of their conferences. Operating the programable calculator seems to be no problem for sophomore Scott Emery as he works on an assignment for Algebra 1. Math Mrs. Kingsbury Mr. Lutz Mr. Schnoor Mr. Simonsen Mr. Storer Science Mr. Hand Mr. Johns Mr. R. Johnson Mr. Peterson Mr. Sloan 66 CURRICULUM Comm. Media has choices Brett Mauk and Skip West put the final tion, " in preparation for printing the Scroll touches on a two-page layout for " perfec- Newspaper. Mr. Lethcoe shows Tina Abolins the proper way to adjust a camera for a perfect picture. The four areas included in the Communications Media Depart- ment are photography, journalism, printing, and television. Communications Media may in- volve all three years of a student ' s time. In his sophomore year, he may survey all four areas in Com- munications Media. After this exposure, in his junior year he may choose the field he likes most and receive instruction in that area. In his senior year, he gets on-the-job training or experience. Mr. Christian Mr. Hines Mr. Lethcoe Mr. Martin Ms. Gaines-Rhone Terry Constable observing and adjusting the video control centrol center with Mark Soutter. CURRICULUM 67 Top research, study, work aid debaters There were 51 students in the debate classes this year. All of the teams and individual participants were taught and coached by Mr. Klousia. In all, the debate teams went on 12 out-of-town trips this year. East held its own debate tourna- ment, called the Scarlet Invitation- al, January 5 and 6. Students from 30 schools attended, and some came from as far away as Minnesota. r Seniors Monty Mickle and Norm Sapp en- field check over last-minute arrangements before a debate tournament. Mr. Palmer looks on as Joel McDowell and Vince Moody read from their favorite books. Though they are sophomores, someone must tell them that they must put away their junior high books and start reading at high school level. Mr. Palmer will see to that. Mr. Forker Mrs. Funk Mr. Klousia Miss Langenfeld Mr. Oxenreider As junior Paula Brown finishes an assign- ment, she gets a sign of approval from her classmate, senior Randy Plumer. 68 CIRRICULUM Most help by teachers, some by snakes! Ms. Gaines-Rhone works with juniors Shel- ly Oliphant, Deanna Martin, and Patti Jolly as Silent Vibrations put together a new act. Several different English elec- tives were offered, though Sopho- more English was required. English classes were made more interesting by teachers using such methods as " Perky, " a pickled snake that was borrowed from the Science Department. Mr. Ray- mond, English Department chair- person and American Literature Miss Langenfeld would make a great coach. Here she coaches sophomore Garry Keeling as he tries to place different kinds of words together to come up with a sentence that has teacher, often brought objects to help students realize what is meant by poems that they read in class. This was the reason that classes were visited by Perky. Mr. Ray- mond used the snake to demonstrate a meaning that was found in one of the poems the class read, entitled, " A Narrow Fellow in the Grass " by Emily Dickinson. proper structure. When you work with as many as 100 students a day, there are times when you must be a coach. Junior Mike Sessa studies a pickled snake " Perky, " as part of his American Literature assignment. 4% Mr. Palmer Mr. Raymond Ms. Gaines-Rhone Mr. Tredway Mr. Waller Dr. Youngs CURRICULUM 69 Home Economics classes have year full of exciting projects Home Economics classes offered a wide variety of classes for beginners and advanced, such as Child Development, Sewing, and Foods. Personal Family Living and Home Furnishing were also offered. In the sewing classes the variety of items the students made includ- ed Christmas presents. The first semester in Child Development was an exciting one for students and for the children they brought for the " play school " that was held. Home Furnishing students went to the Salibsury House, and the Personal Family Living students took care of their eggs, their " children. " " Aw, come on, it can ' t be that bad! " Dewayne Cavil, junior, looks wary as he decides whether or not to taste his own cooking. Dewayne is just one of many boys who are involved in cooking classes this year. TOP: Brian Thompson, senior, starts a sewing project. MIDDLE: He works hard on it. BOTTOM: Brian finishes it. Mrs. Adams Mrs. Cook Miss Grabill Mrs. Lodden Ms. Reynolds ABOVE: Senior Brad McVey is shown busily sewing on a project for his class. 70 CURRICULUM Shop classes enjoy working on projects Just a few of the projects in the Industrial Arts program were the making of clocks, tables, and cabinets in the woodshops. The students were also involved in their own individual projects in sheet metal classes. Choices that the students had in the Industrial Arts classes were Mechanical Drawing, Woodwork- ing, Sheet Metal, Electronics, Draf- ting, Home Remodeling, and Auto Mechanics. Seniors Randy Boat and Steve Dolezal are You can see their frustrations as they try to shown working hard on their assignment. get their work in on time. Seniors Keri Mullin, Donna Leive, and Fawn Davidson help each other with their project in woodworking class. The girls are only a few of many girls enrolled. An automobile engine is used by students in auto mechanics class. f Seniors Bill Bollenbaugh, and Dan Hotchkiss are working intently on their assignment for auto mechanics class. . , m Mr. Brown Mr. Junck Mr. Martin Mr. Meier Mr. Mommer Mr. Winegar CURRICULUM 71 3 lang uages give students fun, variety A variety of activities provided much excitement and color for the French, German, and Spanish classes this year. German students sold Gumi Pearen (candy bears) and German Chocolate. What students did in German class was very interesting. They learned many things about the culture and environment of Germany. They also learned the language. They learned the most important parts of the language, such as how to order a meal and buy tickets for a train or plane. Also the class had a German breakfast, where they had to order in German. In French class, students sold goodies, like almond bars. A few students went to Martinique. It was a fairly expensive trip for the stu- dents who were able to go. But they really had a great time. Spanish class members par- ticipated in many different ac- tivities, including field trips and films. Mr. Moore seems to be having a little bit of trouble teaching the new assignment in French class. The students seem to be giving their best shot at learning the assignment. Mrs. Copple Mrs. Davidson Mrs. Copple seems very interested in what senior Eddie Barker is teaching her. She must be one of his better students. 72 CURRICULUM Foreign language students work hard Junior Mark Grell, Mrs. Davidson, senior Jerry Gillaspie, junior Kim Vonk, and senior Kathy Needles work together planning German Club activities. 4 All of the foreign language clubs have been working and having fun this year. The French Club has been very busy. They have attended French style dinners, and nine students in the French Club took a trip to Martinique. German Club students attended German style dinners; one of their dinners was in Omaha. The club sponsored hayrides and sliding. The German Club was fortunate to have a foreign exchange student from Germany, in the group. His name is Chris Lang. Mr. Moore seems fairly exhausted from his classes in French. Mr. Moore teaches French and is the Colorguard sponsor. Chris Lang, foreign language exchange student (left) and senior Linda Ekmam, " cut up " in German class. Juniors Troy Dolph, Tim Harrison, Eric Bogle, Tony Maldonado, and Mrs. Copple sell articles to one another as a fund raising activity. Mrs. Copple helps senior Dennis Haynes in Spanish class. CURRICULUM 73 New teachers; more music; lots of classes Mr. Bury, band director, rarely had a lot of time to spare. Being the director of the marching band, both jazz bands, concert band, the wind ensemble, and the orchestra kept him very busy. There were some of these groups that went to contests and some fared very well. Six different instrumental music classes were offered to those stu- dents interested. The concert band makes morning music as Mr. Bury directs. Practice, practice, and more practice is what makes a group great. Many of these students are also in other instrumental music groups, as well as concert band. Concert band in the winter is the marching band in the fall and spring. Junior Sue Grandia practices her singing techniques as Mr. Carnes helps with the finer points. Voice class was a new course offered, along with show choir, concert choir, and prep choir. Senior Jeff Borg shows Mr. Keith Nash what he has learned during his lesson. Jeff is first chair trombonist in his music classes. Mr. Nash plays the trombone with the Des Moines Symphony. TOP ROW: Mr. Bury, Mr. Carnes (September November). MIDDLE: Ms. Chamberlin (January June). BOTTOM ROW: Mrs. Drucker (November January), Ms. Gaines-Rhone. Mrs. Drucker, vocal music director from November to January, plays the piano for junior Phil Swim. 74 CURRICULUM More than a class, Art is an adventure Senior Pat Pigg shows that pottery is a fine art as he intently works on his project. Art students made a lot of interesting and some mind-boggling objects. They were free to choose their own projects within reason. Senior Andy Mentzer begins to sketch the first stages of his art project. Andy adds touches of shading here and there as he works on his drawing in the second stage. " You gotta have Art " was the Art Department teachers ' slogan. No matter what someone thinks he can ' t do, there is, for sure, some- thing for him in art.All it takes to become an " adventuring " artist is one year of art introduction. Mr. Stokka and Mr. Sams were the art teachers, who gave instruc- tion in all phases of art. Mr. Sams taught classes which emphasized two-dimensional art; for example, painting and printmaking. Mr. Stokka taught three-dimensional art like sculpture and jewelry. Voila! Here it is, all finished and signed, too. Andy looks proud of himself as he shows his latest achievement. Dan Augustin, senior, proofs an intaglio print, an etching on plexi-glass - in other words, an inked picture on glass. Mr. Sams Mr. Stokka CURRICULUM 75 Business Education receives new machines Business Education classes have many new and modern machines, one of which is a memory typewriter made by IBM, which the classes are renting from Area 11. The department also has 12 new electronic calculators. In the near future the department is planning on getting new, more modern dictaphone transcribers. In the spring, the Office Educa- tion and Secretarial Practice classes took an all-day field trip which included visiting one busi- ness in the morning, eating lunch at Younkers Tea Room, and then visiting another business in the afternoon. Students who were interested in business education, and in job opportunities concerning business, had a very wide variety of subjects they could take during the school year to prepare themselves for the business world. The courses that the students could take included Clerical Typ- ing; Steno Typing; Secretarial Practice; Clerical Practice; Shorthand; Notehand; Accounting 1, 2, and 3; Consumer Business, Data Processing; Office Education; and Distributive Education. Business Exploration was a course which included brief in- struction in each of the basic business areas. It taught such things as Shorthand, Business Arithmetic, Spelling, and Office Practice. This exploration course enabled sophomores and juniors to determine the courses they wished to take in the future. It also helped students in all three grade levels to plan future careers. Besides their normal routine in class, Mr. Wanek ' s Business Ed classes take time out Christmas to make cards for their friends. Junior Stephanie Rios is shown in the three steps: drawing on carbon paper, running it off, and getting a smile of approval by Mr. Wanek. Mrs. Blenderman Mr. Brand Mrs. Corwin Ms. Crawford Mrs. N. Hansen Senior Loretta Colt on studies her math figures very carefully so there won ' t be any mistakes with new calculators. 76 CURRICULUM Learning the proper techniques of answer- ing the telephone is one of the mini-courses the student learns during Business Explora- tion. Mr. Heaton is shown here with sophomore Roxanne Costello, explaining to her the correct procedure to use. " Today is just one of those days, " as Cheryle complete a typing paper but ending up in Buxton, junior, soon finds out by trying to frustration. Trying to figure this computer paper out is sophomore Mark Haynes. He soon sees how mixed ap things can get. In order to get her dictation down right, senior Pam Eisenlauer listens carefully to the teacher ' s instructions. ? Mr. Heaton Mr. Mauk Miss Ochs Mr. Reynolds Mr. Wanek CURRICULUM 77 New member for Phys. Ed. Department The Physical Education Depart- ment welcomed a new staff member. Mrs. Sharon Hanson, wife of Mr. Bob Hanson, coach of the girls ' basketball team, taught physical education, coached the girls ' basketball team, and coached the girls ' track team. Mrs. Hanson acted in the film " Dribble, " which starred profes- sional basketball player Pete Maravich and TV personality Dolph Pulliam. In the film Mrs. Hanson played the part of a half- blind official who wears thick glasses and has her hair greased back. The department continued co-ed gym and felt that it went well. ABOVE: Juniors Maple Coyle, Tina Smith, Connie Smith, and senior Brian Stroud run laps in the gym during physical education class. ABOVE: Senior Larry Letze seems almost lost in thought whi le tying his shoes before gym. Mr. Charles Mr. Gaeth Mrs. S. Hanson Mrs. Knott Mr. Sutherland Mrs. Vickroy w r?t ABOVE: Senior Larry Letze participates in calisthenics during gym class. 78 CURRICULUM Driver Ed students work toward license Driver Education also included instruction in simple auto maintenance and care. ABOVE: Sophomore Jack Baker washes the windshield at the service station. Driver Education was required for any student who wished to receive his driver ' s license before he reached age 18. Driver Ed was aimed at giving the student the instruction and experience needed for the situations he will meet while driv- ing. The course was divided into three parts: actual driving, simulator, and class discussion. Through the instruction in these three activities, the student acquir ed experience he will need in all driving conditions and emergencies in life. ABOVE: After a long, hard hour of driving, sophomore Terry Hotchkiss finds a comfor- table place to catch a couple of winks. ABOVE: Mr. Church and sophomores Randy Hinkle and Terry Hotchkiss get into the car, ready for another hour of driving. Mr. Belding Mr. Church Mr. Gray Mr. Koroch Mr. Wand CURRICULUM 79 10 programs give students special help Virtually everyone attends high school today, and because of this, special programs, with low pupil- teacher ratios, have been organized to help those who experience dif- ficulties in the traditional program. These programs are Learning Disabilities, School Within a School, Community Based Educa- tion Program, New Horizons, Reading Improvement, Work Study and Work Experience, COATS (Comprehensive Oc- cupational Assessment and Train- ing System), CLUE (Career Laboratories Utilizing Ex- perience), and Math Lab. In addition, Mr. Prieto, worked several afternoons each week with Latino students to help them adjust to school and society. The only new special program begun at East this year was CBEP (Community Based Education Program), the tenth such program developed to help students with special needs. CBEP was entirely paid for by federal funds on a one- year basis. Almost all of the New Horizons students went to school only a half-day and worked the rest of the day. Calvin Probert works at ABOVE: Mr. Knauer and New Horizons students Butch Patton and Patty Hanlin talk about the program. Butch Patton, the federal office building connecting calls at the main switchboard. senior, works at Iowa Lutheran Hospital and Patty Hanlin, senior, works at Henry ' s. 4. ft Jfcil Mr. Carlson, Mrs. Corwin, Mrs. Drucker (Sept.-Nov., Jan. -June) Mr. Forker, Mr. Kennedy, Mr. Knauer, Mr. Lipovac. Mrs. Middleton, Mrs. Monk (Nov. -Jan.) Mr. Ogle, Mrs. Saddoris, Mrs. Schrag, Mrs. Shroyer, Mr. Silbaugh. 80 CURRICULUM New low-cal plate offered to students DAY CUSTODIANS: Mr. Welch, Mrs. Davis, and Mr. Howe were the only day custodians at press time because there were still four positions to be filled. NOT PIC- TURED: None. The cafeteria workers served a new low-calorie plate for the first time. The plate consisted mainly of fruits and vegetables and milk. Between 25 and 30 plates were served every day. The idea for the low-cal plate came from requests made by teachers and students. Before most students heard the sound of their alarm clocks, the custodians were arriving at school ready for work. The custodians ' only complaint about this year was that there was too much work and not enough people to do it. NIGHT CUSTODIANS. SEATED: Mr. Relf, Mr. Miller, Mr. Parris, Mr. Lage, and Mr. Nagle. STANDING: Mr. Shrock, Mr. Baker, Mrs. Aaron, Mr. Hawkins, Mr. Downey and Mr. Goodwin. NOT PIC- TURED: None. In Mr. Welch pauses for a moment ' s rest from his many duties. CAFETERIA WORKERS. ROW 1: Mrs. Breuklander, Mrs. Cumpston, Mrs. Welch, Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Jefferson. ROW 2: Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Toigo, Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs. Sinnard, Mrs. Hiembaugh, and Mrs. Tetmeyer. ROW 3: Mrs. Kurth, Mrs. La Vine, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Keller, Mrs. Dove, and Mrs. McNeeley. NOT PICTURED: None. CURRICULUM 81 Senior Steve Warren scores against Dowl- ing as junior Brad Fisher watches ball, ready for action. I IT I. ' J tit .: T Senior Kari Kramme demonstrates alertness while sophomore Ilga Kalnis, and seniors Debbie Carter and Diane Ci watch anxiously. Dedication, effort, an optimistic out- look, and teamwork make a winning team and a group of good athletes. They try hard to reach their goal, and when they do, another one is set. Being an athlete is a constant chal- lenge — against themselves and against their opponents as well. Many hours are put into a sport both inside and outside of school. Whether a sport is in season or out of season, a true athlete keeps in shape and works out all year around. Whether it ' s winning or losing, the most important th ing is the sharing of the experiences, both good and bad, working with others, and the challenge of the unknown. Junior Jim Watland shows that practicing helps show off a good butterfly stroke during practice. Senior Kari Kramme, a forward, Coach Burkett helps senior Scott James off t attempts to make another basket for football field after Scott injured his knee during t the team. game. 82 SPORTS VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD 5-3 METRO RECORD 4-3 15 Scarlets receive honors; 4-3 record ties for 2nd place East 1 (forfeit) Central Waterloo 0 (Central forfeited to East) East 0 . East 35 East 12 East 8 . East 8 . Roosevelt 14 -incoln 6 . . . Hoover 14 . North 0 I .sT. Tech 6 . . . Valley 21 . . Dowling 48 Fifteen Scarlets paced the way to a 4-3 record and a second-place tie in the Metro. The 15 Scarlets were honored on the All-Metro selec- tions. On the second team were Don Conklin at linebacker, Scott James at offensive guard, Brad McVey at defensive tackle, Craig Tideback at tightend, and Ken Oakley at run- ning back. Oakley was also the total offense leader in the Metro. Receiving special mention were Tony Borich, quarterback; Chris Minor, flanker; Don Reeves, line- backer; Dwight Clark, offensive guard; and Chris Earleywine, center. Those receiving honorable mention were Dwaine DeVries, Dave Bognanno, Mike Cox, Greg Baker, and Antoine Caldwell. Tony Borich sets his team at the line before getting the snap from Chris Earleywine in the game against Hoover. Scott James is at left, ready to block. Tony Borich sets up for another pass as Ken Oakley blocks the pass rusher. r i ■ Ken Oakley breaks two tackles on his way to another big gain against Hoover. Jody Forest eludes a Lincoln defender as he breaks around left end on his way to more yardage, adding to the league-leading total by the Scarlets. 84 SPORTS Team: good year despite inexperience The 5-3 record achieved by the team was done with a handicap: inexperience. The defense carried the brunt of the inexperience, but progressed steadily throughout the year, and ended up a very closely- knit unit. The offense returned many of their linemen, but lost all of their " skill " players, such as quarterback, running back, and re- ceivers, to graduation. The offense overcame the inexperience in fine fashion, becoming the total offense leader in the Metro. Gang ta ckling in the game against Tech is just one of the reasons East won 12-6. The defense displayed this kind of play in most of their games. ? i ar j£E f| ; 1 1 rw ip VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM. ROW L Pam Denning (Manager), Brian Nelson, Tony Williamson, Dwight Clark, Randy McGee, Mark Soutter, Robin Harris, Tom Hollister, Larry Letze, Roosevelt Ollie, Mike Sessa, Mike Warren, Jeff Adamovicz, Pete DiDonato, Chris Minor, Scott Naset, Sue Charles (Manager). ROW 2: Assistant Coach Bankus, Dave Bognanno, Ken Oakley, Brian Sewell, Larry Miller, Jerry Layton, Greg Baker, Bryan Bellis, Matt Keller, Kevin Carter, Kevin Dunkin, John Crawford, Russell Breton, Don Reeves, Todd Powell, Jody Forest, Head Coach Charles. ROW 3: Assistant Coach Burgett, Dave Hasstedt, Gary Letze, Don Conklin, John Viggers, Mike Hall, Harry Bundy, Jim Murrillo, Mike Swim, Ken Oakley breaks around right end after getting a fine block from Brad Fisher in the game against Roosevelt. Jon Stewart, Mike Cox, Dave Barnes, Randy Winterherg, Scott James, Dwaine DeVries, Assistant Coach Mohler. ROW 4: Mike White, Chris Earleywine, Tony Borich, Randy Waters, Dennis Belieu, Antoine Caldwell, Jeff Pfundheller, Scott Kurschinski, Brad McVey, Gary Marnin, Doug Johnson, Troy Dolph, Larry Bailey, Gary Johnson, Brad Fisher, Craig Tideback. NOT PICTURED: None. The Scarlets make another great defensive play to help them to their win over Tech. SPORTS 85 Investment in hard work pays off The hard work and enthusiasm displayed by the team, both before and during the season, paid off in a 5-3 overall record and a second place finish in the Metro. Head Coach Charles displayed his pleasure with the team by describ- ing them as " a closely-knit team. " The tea m played its best game, according to Coach Charles, against Roosevelt, when East won 28-14. The offense rolled up a total of 336 yards, 297 of which were on the ground. The only displeasure Coach Charles had with this season was the loss of his seniors. " We really hate to see these seniors go; they ' re a great bunch of kids, " he said. The Scarlets watch another of Craig Tideback ' s extra points go through the uprights in the game against the North Polar Bears, which East won 35-0. Dave Bognanno makes a spectacular grab on this interception against Lincoln. Dave Hasstedt delivers a crushing tackle on a Roosevelt running back as Matt Keller and Robin Harris stand ready to assist. East won this game 28-14. 86 SPORTS wmmT SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Bryan Moore, Scott Underwood, Tony Barnes, Jack Baker, Jim Cline, Jeff Clark, Dan Perry, Richard Heggen, Joel Zust, Gary Selover, Rick Schultz, Scott Helverson, Ron Foresman, Rick Lindgren, Asst. Coach Jay. ROW 2: Ricky Breese, Craig Good, Lavel Green, Vince Moody, James Renfro, Jeff Cavil, Matt Sellers, George Hockensmith, Rick Mendenhall, Brad Huffman, Scott Emery, Barry Dyer, Bob Little, Kelly Logan, Head Coach Lipovac. ROW 3: Doug Hasstedt, Alan Gustafson, Brian Wadsworth, Brad Schafer, Jeff Sutherland, Bob Helmers, Mike Gallagher, Tim Driscoll, David King, Terry Harper, Larry Thomas, Phil Rodgers, Tony Broadus, Tony Young, David Hall, Mark Williamson, Royal Spragg. NOT PICTURED: None. Soph, freshman gridders finish 2nd Both the sophomore and fresh- man football teams finished with a second-place standing, having 7-1 and 6-2 records respectively. For the sophomores, it was their best record in 14 years. At the end of the year awards were voted to the players by the players themselves. Winners were Scott Halverson, Most Valuable Player; Jack Baker and Rick Schultz, Offensive Players of the Year; and Jeff Cavil, Defensive Player of the Year. Matt Sellers was voted the Most Im- proved Player of the Year. Dan Perry was " top lineman. " Mr. Lipo- vac, coaching in his first year here, felt that the best game the team had was the Hoover game, which they won 36-16. The freshman team was led by Toby Charles, who had a fine year at quarterback. Also turning in good seasons were Greg Patton and Lon Newby at running backs, Charles Boomer on the offensive line, and Joe Sparks on the defen- sive line. The team started out in great fashion, winning their first six contests in a row, before losing their final two games. Mr. Kennedy was the head freshman coach, also in his first year here. Because of the results of these two excellent teams, the outlook for the future seems very bright. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Brent Moore, Keith Wilson, Jim Mulligan, Scott Chance, Toby Charles, Chris Warren, Dave Murrillo, Ken Johnston, Brad Moore, Mike Cherry, Dave Leonetti, Kane Fairman, Wes White, Jerry State. ROW 2: Eric Waters, John Sparks, Mark Gallagher, Ron Hill, Doug White, Mark Knox, Don Schultice, Mike Boehler, Jim Sullivan, Dave Roberts, Tom Crawford, John Massey, Don Carpenter, Bill O ' Boyle, Greg Patton. ROW 3: John Adams (Manager), Assistant Coach Frost, Wes Green, Tom McKee, John Walling, Andrew Wright, Doug Layton, Mike Duncan, Lon Newby, J.R. Sullivan, John Huebner, Andy Summy, Charles Boomer, Rich Risious, Rusty Welker, David Dennis, Curtis Morrow, Head Coach Kennedy. NOT PICTURED: Jim Clay. SPORTS 87 Familiar phrase ' off to races ' describes boy, girl runners The boys ' cross country team and the girls ' distance runners put in many hours of hard work and grueling practice under Coach Graves and Coach Phipps. The boys ' cross country team included many talented and eager participants. The top runner was Mark Crawford, who placed first at the Cardinal Invitational and the East-Hoover-Lincoln-Dowling Quadrangular. He also placed high in a number of other meets. Other outstanding runners were Marty Mickle, Monty Mickle, Steve Fuller and Scott Miller. The boys ' cross country team placed sixth in the Metro. The girls ' distance runners ended the season with six truly hard- working girls. The top runners for the girls ' team were Teresa Satter- field and Colleen Collette. The team placed fifth in Metro. Teresa Satterfield warms up with one of the many pre-meet calithenics. GIRLS ' DIS TANCE RUNNING TEAM. ROW 1: Diane Ramirez, Kris Carr, Laurie Jordon, Rae Crawford, Teresa Satterfield, Colleen Collette. BOYS ' CROSSCOUNTRY TEAM. ROW 2: Monty Mickle, Doug Adams, Chuck Gray, Brad Sandstoe, Scott Miller, Kent Landhuis, Steve Fuller, Mark Crawford. ROW 3: Coach Graves, Marty Mickle, Tracy Trenhaile, Jerry Iliff, John Cummings, Mike Stueckrath, Randy Harvey, Coach Phipps. NOT PICTURED: None. Jerry Iliff exhibits his great strength and stamina as a cross country runner. Being an 88 SPORTS GIRLS ' DISTANCE RUNNING METRO RECORD 5th East 4th East-Hoover- Lincoln-Dowling Meet East 5th Ames Inv. East 3rd East- Valley-Do wling-Tech Meet East 14th Hoover Inwjptf East 9th Karpan Inv. East 13th Urbandle Inv. East 5th Conference Meet BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY METRO RECORD 6th East 4th East-Hoover- Lincoln-Dowling Meet East 9th Ames Inv. East 3rd East- Vail ey-Dowling-Tech Meet East 6th Hoover Inv. East 5th Karpan Inv. East 5th Cardinal Inv. East 7th Augustine Inv. East 6th Conference Meet East 6th Urbandale Inv. East 8th District Meet Scott Miller displays the skill and strength of a cross country runner. Monty Mickle and Jerry Iliff pour on the steam to make a great finish. Cross country provides a chance to get in shape and enjoy the outdoors. exceptional runner is achieved by many hours of hard work. SPORTS 89 Kramme heads All-State team; spikers win second Metro title Winning the Metro title for the second straight year was the girls ' volleyball team. Kari Kramme led the Scarlet attack as the state ' s number two spiker. She was also named to the coaches ' All-State first team. Special mention was given to Cindy Brun, who received recogni- tion for rating third in the state for serving percentage and fifteenth for setting of ace spikes. Diane Cameron was eighteenth in spiking percentage and twenty- sixth in serving percentage. Diane was the third girl to be named to an All-State team; she received honorable mention. Miss Grabill noted, " Diane was both a good setter and a good defensive player. " April Brun led the team in spiking percentage, as she was fourth in the state. The team ranked sixth in the state. Senior Sarah Luthens spikes over In- dianola ' s number 20. East won the meet 15- 11, 15-10, and 15-4. Junior Cheryl Harne sets the volleyball up for junior Sue Sullivan in East ' s junior varsity victory over North. Showing the proper serving form is senior Kari Kramme in East ' s 15-9, 15-2, and 15-8 victory over Valley. Setting is another of the great qualifications Kari Kramme possesses in volleyball as an all-stater. The sixth-ranked Scarlet volley ers celebrate yet another victory. Kari Kramme shows why she ' s the state ' s number two spiker as she " slams " one over against Hoover. 90 SPORTS Junior April Brun shows her great defensive power as she bumps the volleyball for a teammate to spike over the net. Senior teammates Diane Cameron, Sarah Luthens, and Kari Kramme anxiously look on. GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL SEASON RECORD 30-5-4 METRO RECORD 13-1 VOLLEYBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Pam Eyerly, Sue Sullivan, Ilga Kalnins, Cindy Brun, Crystal Levell, Debbie Carter, Debbie Waychoff. ROW 2: Lorri Bauman, Sarah Luthens, Diane Cameron, Terri Staffenbeal, April Brun, Brenda Kurschinski, Vicki Nelson, Kari Kramme. ROW 3: Melinda White, Toni Moon, Cheryl Harne, Michelle Ford, LuAnn Christensen, Diane Eisenlaur, Kim Sunblad, Patty Short. ROW 4: Head coach Grabill, Diane White, Connie Chumbley, Stephanie Tate, Jackie Calhoun, Terra Levell, Astrid Ekman, Diane Rhone, Peggy Teply, Assistant Coach DeWees. NOT PICTURED: None. East 3 East 3 SWm East 3 East 3 East 3 East Invitational East 3 East 1 Fort Dodge Invitationa East 3 East 3 East 3 Indianola Invitational East 3 East 3 East 3 East 3 East 3 East 3 Districts State .Roosevelt 1 . . Lincoln 1 Indianola 0 . . . Hoover 1 . . . . North 1 Tech 0 . . . . Valley 3 . . Howling 0 .Roosevelt 0 . . Lincoln 0 Indianola 0 . . . Hoover 0 . . . . North 0 Tech 0 ....Valley 0 . . Dowling 0 1st 5th Junior LuAnn Christensen bumps the volleyball as Astrid Ekman prepares herself to hit it over the net. SPORTS 91 Experienced seniors boost girl tankers Including 23 swimmers, with nine returning letterwinners, the girls ' team swam an average of 8,000 yards a day at practice. Shari Walling qualified for the state meet in the 100-yard butterfly with a time of 1:07.9. Shari broke two records: the 200-yard freestyle and the 100-yard backstroke. Also set- ting a new record was the medley relay team, which involved seniors Sally Carron and Lisa Fellman and juniors Tammy Howard and Lisa Starbuck. Practice makes perfect as junior Gina Treanor thinks out her strategy before attempting one of many dives during swimming practice after school. Gina Treanor practices one of the hardest parts of her dive — the flip. Gina spends one to two hours during the week to make sure she ' s in top form for a meet. Leaping out to a good start is senior Kay Wall during a girls ' swimming meet against Dowling of West Des Moines. Finishing her dive, Gina Treanor wants to make sure that her body is perpendicular to the water. It enables her to achieve a higher score from the judges. 92 SPORTS Putting forth all her effort in the 100-yard Record-breaker Shari Walling demonstrates " crawls " her way to another victory in the breaststroke is senior Sally Carron as she why she is our greatest swimmer ever as she 200-freestyle event, struggles for the finish line. GIRLS ' SWIMMING TEAM. ROW 1: Lisa Starbuck, Gina Treanor, Jill Jefferson, Robin Burkett, Tammy Hall, RoseMary Etzel, Monika Aspengren, Jill Richards, Tammy Howard, Kay Wall, Lisa Fellman, Janice Beghtol. ROW 2: Assistant Coach Thompson, Kathy Zapf, Kim Vonk, Janet Warning, Janice Erickson, Jana Richards, Sally Carron, Linda Ekman, Linda Pettinger, Shari Walling, Jamie Swan, Head Coach Gaeth. NOT PICTURED: Kris Howes. GIRLS ' SWIMMING SEASON RECORD 2-7 METRO RECORD 2-5 .bast 72 -m M Dowling 100 East 128 £k Tech 40 East 67 .m. jt Valley 105 East 58 Roosevelt 110 East Invitational 2nd East 45 . t J.rf- Hoover 127 East 74 . . £f ' fc . j; Iincoln 97 East 124 North 48 East 38 S.E. Polk 45 East 77 Urbandale 95 Districts .VTT . 7th Fighting to place in the 200-yard freestyle event is senior Kay Wall. SPORTS 93 Wrestlers pin back opponents to mat The wrestlers had a fine season despite a 2-7 record. Several indi- viduals excelled for the team. Doug Adams finished at 14-7 for the year and placed fourth in districts. Dwayne DeVries finished at 20-5 and also placed fourth in the dis- trict. Antoine Caldwell finished with a 12-8 record for another fine performance. Easts ' best finish of the year was a third place at the Knoxville Invi- tational. Head coach Lutz felt this was a fine meet, but the one he felt was the best was the Roosevelt meet, which the Scarlets won, 39- 21. He also thought everyone wrestled well in that meet. Coach Lutz feels very confident for the future, for he will only lose two seniors. Senior Dwayne DeVries seems to be well on his way to another victory that gave him a 20-5 record for the year. Dwayne finished fourth in districts in the heavyweight div- ision. His 20-5 record was the best on the team. ROW 1 : Kirk Larsen, Kevin Landhuis, Randy Mendenhall, Brad Tay- lor, Doug Adams, Doug Layton, Jim Cockerham, Mark Miller, Bob Helmers, Doug Hollen, Brad Sandstoe. ROW 2: Dennis Belieu, Brian Meng, Larry Miller, Antoine Caldwell, Dwayne DeVries, Jeff Hall Rick Mendenhall, Tim Zepeda. ROW 3: Head Coach Lutz, Coach Han- son, Coach Johnson. Not Pictured: Kevin Carter, Scott Gering. Doug Adams wraps up his opponent in the meet against Lincoln. Doug finished the season with a 14-7 overall record and was fourth in districts as a junior. 94 SPORTS SEASON RECORD 2 METRO RECORD 2-5 East 16 . East 8th East 7 . . East 21 . East 21 . East 4th Est 60 . . East 39 . East 3rd East 18 . East 5th East 14 . East 6th East 21 . East 7th .... Carlisle 42 Greenfield Inv. Valley 54 Tech 35 Hoover 35 Indianola Inv. North 6 . . Roosevelt 21 Knoxville Inv. . . . . Lincoln 42 Audubon Inv. Howling 51 . . Lincoln Inv. Newton 44 District Junior Doug Hollen applies a hold on his opponent that will, hope- fully, give Doug some points. Doug ' s opponent is from Lincoln, against whom Doug wrestled admirably. Junior Larry Miller gets the upper hand on his opponent from Tech. He appears to have the match well in hand and is very close to a pin. The onlookers from Tech seem to realize that their teammate is almost beaten, and react with a dismal attitude. Head coach Lutz motions to one of his wrestlers to turn his man over onto his back to try to get a pin. Antoine Caldwell flashes a smile as he gets a firm grip on a Tech wrestler in a meet held here. Antoine wrestled well all year, compil- ing a 12-8 record for the season. Antoine is a junior, so he will be back again next year, to have another fine year. SPORTS 95 No. 1 scorer, top rebounder add to team " The squad had a good year with a 12-6 record and I feel they can contribute a good deal to next year ' s team, " commented Mr. Hall, coach of the sophomore boys ' bas- ketball team. Coach Hall said that the leading scorer for the season was Andy Sot- ter and that Scott Helverson led the team as the best rebounder. Coaching a team all by oneself probably isn ' t the easiest job, but by the look of the scores, Coach Hall didn ' t have much trouble. Kast East Kast SOPHOMORE BOYS ' BASKETBALL TEAM SEASON RECORD 12-6 METRO RECORD 8-6 50 Hoover 77 69 Carroll Kuemper 45 85 North 51 HhL. ■♦Y. ' dL. . . Jl Tech 60 An ken y 68 . . Valley 59 Dowling 60 Roosevelt - Lincoln 12 Saydel 62 Hoover 66 North 56 Tech 61 Valley 64 Ottumwa 53 . . Dowling 53 Roosevelt 100 . . Lincoln 77 Leading rebounder Scott Helverson, out- maneuvered Valley players for two points. Points added up as East won both games against Valley. SOPHOMORE BOYS ' BASKETBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Mike Lynch, Roorda, Andy Sotter, Brad Shaffer, Mike Wilkerson, Rick Lingren, Allen Bailey, LeCraig McGuire, Ron Foresman, Kelly Logan, Jeff Scott Helverson. James, Rick Schultz. ROW 2: Coach Hall, Royal Spragg, Todd Manipulating the basketball around looks on intently, watching and wait- some Valley players is LeCraig ing along with all the fans. McGuire. The rest of the East team 96 SPORTS Sue Sherman pumps a shot over a Dodge opponent in a 77-49 victory. Fort Attempting to block an Ames ' forward ' s shot is starting guard Lori Hasstedt. Forward Pam Eyerly shows excellent form as she scores against Ames. GIRLS ' SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Sheryl Thompson, Mary Craig, Kim Stark, Lisa Woodring, Toni Moon, Brenda Rose. ROW 2: Coach Brand, Connie Chumbly, Jeanne Minor, Marianne Barrett, Pam Eyerly, Brenda Kurschinski, Shelley Hansen, Diane Eisenlauer, Sue Sherman, Sherri Smith, Melinda White, Astrid Ekman, Terra Levell, Lori Hasstedt. NOT PICTURED: None. Soph girls end season with one loss Co-champion of the Metro Con- ference was the girls ' sophomore basketball team, which tied with Dowling. Playing a significant part was the guard court. Jeanne Minor led a tenacious defense, which allowed only two teams over 40 points, with 106 interceptions. Leading the team in rebounds were Terra Levell and Lori Hasstedt, with 79 and 77 respectively. GIRLS SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD 16-1 METRO RECORD 13-1 East 63 East 74 East 56 East 81 East 73 East 52 East 59 East 71 East 74 East 64 East 38 East 82 Erfst 47 East 55 East 51 East 77 East 61 Webster City 28 Hoover 12 North 2H Tech 28 Vail. ... Dowling 56 Lincoln 40 Roosevelt 27 Lincoln 53 Hoov . North 16 M ech 29 Roosevelt 19 . ...J alley Fort Dodge 4 ' . . Dowling 65 Jeanne Minor attempts to throw a pass to the forward court. Taking advantage of an open shot is Brenda Kurschinski, as she hits a basket. SPORTS 97 Even with misfortunes, boys place fourth Even though injuries and misfor- tunes plagued the boys ' varsity basketball team, they showed endurance and a lot of skill. At the beginning of the season, there were three returning letter- men. The team finished the season with none. The team lost five seniors and two starters at the end of the season. On the good side of things, there were senior Jerry Strauss, the team captain, who led in assists; junior Irvin Clark, who was the leading rebounder; and senior Steve Warren, who was the top scorer. There were seven players who scored over 100 points each. Steve Warren totaled 260 points over the season, which averaged out to about 16 points per game. Problems and injuries didn ' t stop the boys ' varsity basketball team. Despite them all, they took fourth place in the Metro Con- ference. Junior Brad Fisher outmaneuvers some final game of the season which placed East Lincoln players for two points. That was the number four in the Metro Conference. BOYS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Team Manager Randy Winterberg, Student Coach Coulson, Jeff Carter, John Leto, Chip Wells, Assistant Coach Bankus, Head Coach Sutherland. ROW 2: Derek Scott, Kraig Kramme, Randy Waters, Irv- ing Clark, Jerry Strauss, Tony Irvin, Pat Logan, Mike Cason, Jody Forest, Kelly Claybrook, Scott Kurschinski, Brad Fisher. NOT PICTURED: Steve Warren. 98 SPORTS Junior Brad Fisher sinks the basketball on target as Lincoln players attempt to stop him. East players Kraig Kramme, Derek Scott, and Jerry Strauss rush in for defense. SEASON RECORD 12-8 METRO RECORD 8-8 East 54 East 73 East 60 East 66 (Double O r East East 64 East 8.3 (Triple OT East 66 East 99 (OT) East 50 East 100 East 89 . East 64 East 72 East 75 East 65 East 81 East 79 Fast Mi East 83 v Y Hoover 75 Carroll Kuemper 64 North 54 Tech 71 Ankeny 85 • . . Valley 54 . . Dowling 85 . . Roosevelt 68 .... Lincoln 97 Hoover 77 North 51 Tech 72 . . Saydel 48 . . Valley 66 ( Htumwa 58 Dowling 88 Roosevelt 69 . Lincoln 87 Roosevelt 69 . Lincoln 89 Junior Randy Waters lines up a shot as both East players and Lincoln «3 players watch for an interesting outcome. 7i Hoping for a fast two points, junior Kraig Kramme jumps with the ball for a clear shot above the heads of his opponents. Senior Jerry Strauss exhibits his defense ability as he keeps the opposing team from making a goal. Taking his time and planning the plays is one of the elements that made the team a successful one. Jerry Strauss concentrates on the basket as he readies himself to shoot the basketball. SPORTS 99 Battling for the ball, junior Kraig Kramme outreaches a Lincoln player. East players surround them, waiting for Kramme to pass the ball to them. Trying to fill the team with pep and confidence is a big order to fill, but it is one that Coach Sutherland did with a lot of success. He speaks with them and tries to work out the problems they come across in the course of a game. Senior Steve Warren aims for the basket as he gets ready to shoot the ball with no obstacles in his way at all. Irving Clark, junior, leaps with the ball to shoot for two more points to add to the score. Lincoln ' s No. 43, Rich Bates, attempts, but fails to prevent Clark from doing so. 100 SPORTS Girls win first state title in history! Winning the first state cham- pionship in school history was the girls ' varsity basketball team. This also marked the first time a Des Moines school has won the title in its seven-year history. Nicknamed the " Big Red Machine " by the media, the Sca- rlets won their second consecutive undefeated Metro title and again captured first place in the E. Wayne Cooley Championship with a revenge victory over Ankeny. They were also rated number one throughout the entire season in all the polls. Picked by the states coaches through the Iowa Press Associa- tion for making all-state honors were forwards Kari Kramme and Lorri Bauman, first team; and guard Teresa Satterfield, second. Smile for the camera! East starters proclaim to the world who is No. 1 after being substi- tuted in a title game. GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Cheryl Harne, LuAnn Christensen, Debbie Waychoff, Quinta Hayes, Crystal Levell, Gina Treanor. ROW 2: Jodi Nelson, Teresa Satterfield, Diane Cameron, Genie Gammel, Lorri Bauman, Kari Kramme, Judy Forest, Sarah Luthens. ROW 3: Head Coach Bob Hanson, Jody Eyerly, Sue Sullivan, Sally Carron, Lori Hasstedt, Assistant Coach Brand, Diana White, Becky Shannahan, Pam Eyerly, Assistant Coach Sharon Hanson. NOT PICTURED: None. SPORTS 101 Kramme, Forest, Bauman lead State ' s highest-scoring offense Leading the state in average points per game (87.7) and in field goal percentage (66.4) was the high-powered Scarlet offense. Junior Lorri Bauman, 6 ' 3 " , was the state ' s top percentage shooter, hitting at a sizzling 72.1 percent per game average. Lorri led the for- wards in scoring, averaging 36.3; and in rebounds, collecting 94. Kari Kramme, senior, averaged 28.0 points per game and collected 83 rebounds and 32 interceptions. Kari was twice voted captain of all- tournament teams in the state tour- nament and in the E. Wayne Cooley Tournament. Directing the offensive attack was senior Judy Forest. Judy, led the team in free-throw percentage with an 80.3 average. Junior Lorri Bauman shows why she is the state ' s leading percentage shooter as she hits a soft jumper in the state championship victory over Bettendorf. Taking advantage of the open shot is first team all-state forward, senior Kari Kramme. as she scores two of her 43 points in the 86-67 sectional championship victory over Urbandale. Kari has started for the past three years. " The Quarterback, " senior Judy Forest, known for her superb ball handling, looks to drill one of her perfect pin-point passes to an open forward. 102 SPORTS Making sure the ball gets to the forward court with perfection is senior Diane Cameron, against Estherville. Giving it all she ' s got is senior Teresa Sat- terfield as she out-rebounds Jodi Jenison of Urbandale. Blocking North ' s Julane Winkle during a 102-46 victory is senior Genie Gammel as she ties her up in the lane. GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD 30-0 METRO RECORD 14-0 East 100 Webster City 31 MHf H S.E. Polk 58 East 82 Hoover 52 East 100 Ames 88 East 102 North 46 . Tech 32 Valley 55 East 9 ... Dowling 63 East 98 Lincoln 58 E. Wayne Cooley Tournament East 99 Wayne 47 East 86 East 89 . East 71 . East 85 . East 101 East 90 . East 103 East 86 . East 89 . East 71 . East 91 . East 70 East 86 . East 84 . East 58 . ■Sectionals Ankeny 72 . . Roosevelt 57 . . . . Lincoln 49 Hoover 56 North 42 Tech 54 . . Roosevelt 73 Valley 57 .Fort Dodge 42 . . . Dowling 49 Districts Valley 44 wling 54 Urbandale 67 . . Hoover 51 Irbandale 42 Regional East 90 Adel 53 State East 85 East 91 East 90 East 82 Estherville 27 ...Waukon 81 . . . Hudson 61 Bettendorf 62 Back court described as " tenacious " What can be said about the guard court of the girls ' state cham- pionship team, one which was des- cribed in the Des Moines Register and Tribune as " tenacious, 99 one which, through a 30-0 season held its opponents to an average of merely 54.4 points per game? Mr. Rasmussen, coach of the Bet- tendorf team (state runner-up) said that East ' s defense was the best his team had played against all year. Senior Teresa Satterfield, 5 ' 7 " , pulled down 170 rebounds and was named to the All-Area, All-Metro, and All-State tournament teams. Senior Diane Cameron was an All-Metro selection. She had 145 rebounds throughout the season. Senior Genie Gammel, 6 ' 2 " , as a post guard, pulled down 112 rebounds. Caught in the air by the camera, Teresa Sat- terfield, senior, completes a pass across the center line to junior forward Lorri Bauman as Valley defenders find themselves one step behind the action. SPORTS 103 Sophomores lead team in ' back-breakers ' Back-breaking hours of practice were put in by the members of the gymnastics team. But the many tiresome hours of work paid off as the team came in second in dis- tricts and fourth in regionals. Mrs. Vickroy, gymnastic coach, felt that this had been the worst year she has known, as coach, as far as injuries were concerned. But the remaining members kept the spirit going and proved that small numbers weren ' t a handicap. " Consistency " best described three members of the team. Sopho- mores Jill Jefferson, Lisa Bowen, and Lori Beal placed in every event they entered. Out of the different events, like the balance beam, uneven parallel bars, and floor exercises, Mrs. Vickroy felt that the balance beam was the most difficult because once a girl faltered on the beam, her con- fidence was lost. The required com- posure needed to win the event usually was shaken past the point of recovery. GYMNASTICS TEAM. ROW 1: Jackie Pinczer, Manager, Coach Vickroy, Diane Williams, Assistant Coach, Tammy Kennedy, Manager. ROW 2: Tracy Reese, Laurie Parker, Debbie Comstock, Ida Fos- ter, Jill Jefferson, Lisa Bowen, Chris Lar- son, Lisa Fellman. ROW 3: Danelle Brotherson, Kim Vonk, Lori Beal, Rosem- ary Etzel, Jamie Swan. NOT PICTURED: None. GYMNASTICS TEAM SEASON RECORD 5-3 METRO RECORD 2-3 East 129.5 Valley 122.3 East 122.95 Hoover 123.40 East 143.80 Urbandale 131.40 East 143.85 Howling 149.20 East 128.15 Lincoln 103.8 East 116.10 . . . T .. . . .Jefferson 100.70 East 139.55 Roosevelt 145.30 East 106.30 Ankeny 103.40 Sophomore Jill Jefferson demonstrates flexibility as she prepares to finish a compli- cated move on the uneven parallel bars. Jill 104 SPORTS Sophomores Lori Beal and Lisa Bowen, as a team, warm up on the uneven parallel bars. " Spotting, " such as Lisa is doing, was also important for the group to work as one. 1 Freshman Chris Larson, caught by the camera ' s eye as she performs on the vault, was a ninth grader at Hoyt. was a strong member of the team who always placed at meets. Sophomores were a big part of the team. Sophomore Jill Jefferson bounds over the vault in a move called a " lay-out. " Agility is called for, for this move. SPORTS 105 Watland misses state by .08 seconds Junior Jim Watland just missed getting a berth in the state swim- ming meet by eight one-hundreths of a second in the district meet held here. Watland nearly qualified in the 100-yard butterfly, in which he was one of the twenty best in the state. Other swimmers who performed very well were junior John Friestin the 200 and 500 yard freestyle, and sophomore Randy Swan, who was tabbed as the " most improved swimmer " by Coach Gaeth and was the first sophomroe to go under two minutes in the 200 yard freestyle. Junior Dave Moore did well in the individual medley and the butterfly. Two sophomores did the diving this year. They were Kelly Murray and Bill Fors. Sophomore Bill Fors takes a look at the water just before he enters to make sure he ets a perfect entry. Junior Jim Watland gets a flying start off the blocks in a swim meet here. Jim just missed going to state in the 100-yard but- terfly stroke. Junior Brian Nelson gasps for air in the dis- trict swim meet held here. Brian is swim- ming the freestyle, which is one of his better swimming events. Junior Jim Watland gets his last breath of air before hitting the wall and having to turn around. Jim is swimming his specialty, the butterfly. 106 SPORTS OX! BOYS ' VARSITY SWIMMING SEASON RECORD 1-9 METRO RECORD 1-6 East 45 Valley 126 East 38 South East Polk 45 East 81 Tech 91 East 63 IBtewflTr Hoover 109 East 119 North 43 East 48 Roosevelt 124 East 73 Lincoln 98 East 3rd S.E. Polk Inv. East 70 Boone 100 East 68 Dowling 103 East 6th Conference East 9th District blocks. This extra effort is one reason John did so well. Junior John Friest strains for those extra few inches as he leaps from the starting BOYS ' VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM. ROW 1: Alan Gustafson, son, John Friest, Bob Rote, Fred Christian, Dean Beardsley, Jeff Randy Swan, Kevin Moore, Dave Nelson, Chris Lange, Barry Dyer, Mumma, Daron Slemp, Coach Thompson, Head Coach Gaeth, Kelly Jim Watland, Kevin Maughan, Garry Keeling, Dave Moore, Skip Murray, Bill Fors. NOT PICTURED: None. West. ROW 2: Doug Johnson, Steve Mumma, John Fisher, Brian Nel- Sophomore Alan Gustafson demonstrates The freestyle is Alan ' s strongest event; he the proper form for a freestyle swimmer. swam it all year. SPORTS 107 Girls highlight the fine sports year The girls ' basketball team high- lighted the sports scene by win- ning the state championship with a perfect 30-0 record. The boys ' team also had a fine year at 12-8 and went to the district finals. The volleyball team placed fifth in the state again this year. The football team did well, compiling a 5-3 record. The wrestling team put two wrestlers into districts, and the gymnastics squad finished among the best in the state. As a matter of fact, all the teams did very well, for they all competed as well as they could and that ' s what makes true champions. Senior Kari Kramme earns her nickname of " Spike " with this gem. She led East to fifth place in the state. Teresa Satterfield exhibits the tenacious defense that helped the girls ' basketball team win state. Junior Irving Clark goes up for another two points in the Lincoln game. He helped lead the team to a 12-8 record. Senior Tony Borich sets up for another com- pletion during the game against Lincoln. The football team went on to have a fine year at 5-3. Sophomore Jill Jefferson demonstrates the flexibility needed to be a gymnast. The gym- nastics team finished the year among the state ' s leaders. 108 SPORTS Steve goes in for a layup in the game against Roosevelt. This is just one of his many great plays. Steve Warren Steve soars up in the air for the rebound in the game against Lincoln, one of his better games. A great athlete, a very fine person Steve stands ready to sink a free-throw with the concentration that helped make him a real winner. East High lost one of its greatest persons in Steve Warren on Febru- ary 26, 1979. He died after collaps- ing on February 14 following a mild basketball workout. An auto- psy later revealed that he died of a cardiac arrest due to an " enlarged heart " . He had been playing in a practice game and was taken out with the rest of the starters. He was sitting on the bleachers talking to teammate Jerry Strauss when he suddenly gasped for air and became unconscious. Efforts to revive him were in vain. He was rushed to Lutheran Hosptial where he was put on a respirator and listed in " criticial " condition. Steve slowly improved and was eventually taken off the respirator, but a relapse occurred and " brain death " was declared on February 26 at 6 p.m. Steve is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Don Warren; his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rumley; brother Don and sister Tania. The school was filled with grief and there was pain on the faces of the students and faculty for they had lost not only a fine athlete, but a great person. The services for Steve were held in the auditorium on March 2. Many friends were present to pay their last respects to him, which exemplified him as a fine person. While playing on the team, Steve was the leading scorer with 17.1 average and was one of the floor leaders on the team. For this he was honored by being selected to the first team All-Metro squad and to the second team All- Area squad. Steve was also a member of the baseball team and was in the school ' s Afro Club. Steve will be remembered by all for his dedication and unselfish- ness toward everyone he came in contact with. He was a living pic- ture of the word " Man " , for he was a " man " both on and off the court. To all that knew him, he was an ideal example of the best in the class. SPORTS 109 Senior foreign exchange student Chris Lange and senior Bryan Bellis get " cold feet " in the parking lot during lunch. Senior stepper Susan Deitch smiles brightly in the halls, as well as during assemblies, football games, and basketball games. Being a senior, one realizes how much he has changed throughout his high school years and how much he has gained through all of the opportunities given to him. As the years go on, one realizes that by going to school, he gains more than an education — he gains confidence, responsibility, new friends, a social life, and a new out- look on life. These ideas turn into actions, and eventually his goals are reached. Looking toward the future, most seniors have decided what kind of life they want to lead — whether it be getting married, having a job, learning a trade, or going to col- lege, we know that the future lives of the class of 79 will be filled with success. 10 PORTRAITS Seniors Cheryl Tellis and Anthony Turner are the chosen representatives for the Younkers Teen board lor the 1978-79 school year Senior cheerleaders Lori Bone, Tammy Palbicki, and Jayne Phillip bring loud cheers and much pep to the games and assemblies. s SENIORS Senior Board meets to plan special events Planning all the activities per- taining to the senior class was the Senior Board. The board included four officers and five boy and five girl board members. Selling T-Shirts was the senior fund raiser. The shirts were sold outside the cafeteria during lunch. The money was raised for the senior gift, which was a lighted sign that displayed the words " East High School. ,, It is located on the south side of the school. What size is it? Senior Board members Steve Fuller, Mark Soutter, Teresa Satterfield, and Pat Logan bargain with Bryan Belli and Barry Little. PI 1 ' ib mm 23 SENIOR BOARD MEMBERS. ROW 1. Mark Soutter, Scott Winterbottom, Cindy Clark, Shawn Murray, Mr. McCollaugh. ROW 2: Greg Baker, Janice Beghtol, Steve Fuller, Pat Matt Keller, Jayne Phillips, Julie Richeson, and Pat Logan discuss future senior plans with the senior class adviser, Mr. McCol- laugh, in his office. Logan, Matt Keller, Teresa Satterfield, Jayne Phillips, Anthony Turner, Carol Beem. NOT PICTURED: None. Pat Logan President Jayne Phillips Secretary Matt Keller Vice-President Julie Richeson Treasurer [12 SENIORS J SENIORS " V. Greg Baker Carol Beem Janice Beghtol Cindy Clark Steve Fuller Shawn Murray Teresa Satterfield Mark Soutter SENIOR ACTIVITIES CALENDAR Faculty-Senior game . . March 7 Senior breakfast April 12 Junior-Senior Prom May 5 Class Day assembly . . May 18 Commencement May 21 Anthony Turner Scott Winterbottom Cindy Clark is " getting the worst of it " as Carol Beem and Greg Baker bombard her with snowballs after a meeting. Jayne Phillips avoids being hit. SENIORS 113 SENIORS Choosing a college is a very important task for a college-bound student. Many college representatives came to school to tell about their college programs to interested students. Every year, seniors must be measured for their caps and gowns for graduation ceremonies. The line was a long one, but they all finally got measured. The appreciation of the senior cheerleaders was shown when each one received a carna- tion from the other cheerleders during a Pep Club meeting. Cheering from the top of the basketball hoop is a new tech- nique that the cheerleading co-captains, seniors Lori Bone and Julie Richeson, are trying out. Who knows? Maybe it ' ll catch on! 114 SENIORS J SENIORS High ranking seniors excel in academics TOP 3 PERCENT. Chris Hedburg, Norman Sappenfield, Richard Meisner, Diane Cameron, Denise Tungland, Teresa Fees, Susan Deitch, Laura State, Luann Naber, Chris Leto, Carole Kamper, Bill Knapp. NOT PICTURED: Jeff Borg, Betty Martin. TOP 15 PERCENT. Susan Arpy, Joann Armstrong, Lori Bone, Charlotte Burg, Paul Bush, Lisa Crowell, Linda Ekman, Denise Evans, Jody Eyerly, Linda Fee, Kim Flagor, Lisa Fellman, Kelly Hayworth, David Head, Melissa Hogate, Mary Host, Julie Houghton, Barry Little, Sarah Luthens, Ronda McClintic, Monty Mickle, Kelly Naset, Vicki Nelson, Rebecca Shannahan, Russell Simmons, Sandra Swim, Cynthia Shaffer, Teresa Satterfield, Carrie Tharp, Karen Vahey, Mark Tintjer, Cynthia Walker. " What are friends for? " Mr. McCollaugh, senior adviser, seems to be asking senior Teresa Booe. Colorguard captain Chris Leto, Stepper co-captain Sandy Swim, Color- guard co-captain Pat Turpin, and Stepper captain Karen Ballard get together and mingle a little. SENIORS 115 s SENIORS Seniors work on planning budget In Consumer Business, taught by Mr. Reynolds, seniors were very busy planning budgets for their future. They visited supermarkets and bought food with a certain amount of money determined by Mr. Reynolds. Seniors made the plans for a complete house, learned how to figure income tax, and learned how to save and manage money. They also learned how to buy a car and handle all of the details concerning licensing, insurance, and taxation on the car. Consumer Business used a prac- tical approach to economics from the consumer ' s viewpoint. The role of the consumer was studied in many other major areas besides those mentioned above: investing, using credit, buying major goods and services, evaluating advertis- ing, and understanding govern- ment services and regulations were included in the course. The course was designed to pre- pare seniors for the time when they will be on their own. b Senior Bob Hart, in Consumer Business, is out shopping on his budget which was set by Mr. Reynolds. He did a good job, too. Ingrid Abolins Robert Abolins Randy Allison Gary Ames Debbie Anderson Linda Anderson Ron Anderson Lorie Angell Lue Ann Arland JoAnn Armstrong Sue Arpy Brian Askland 116 SENIORS SENIORS Monika Aspengren Daniel Augustin Sharon Badger Raetta Bagley Lisa Baie Tim Bailey Diane Bain Grant Baird Greg Baker Kelly Baker Karen Ballard Edward Barker Bonnie Beckett Carol Beem Dave Beeman Steve Beeman Janice Beghtol Kenneth E. Bell Bryan Bellis Dale Berg Barb Berry Lisa Bertanolli Caleen Bishop Paul Bishop Kim Blades Randy Boat David Bognanno William Bollenbaugh Lori Bone Teresa Booe Jeff Borg Tony Borich Daniel Boyd Cindy Bradish Mary Bradish Beth Brady SENIORS 1 ' s enior class of ' 79: A bunch of wild and crazy guys and gals East High has always had some wild and crazy people, and it always seems that most of them are in the senior class. This year was no exception. Perhaps one of the first crazy things any of the seniors did hap- pened during the fall. A few foot- ball players, high in spirit (and guts) got Mohawk haircuts. Then, during the football season, on a night before a big game, some seniors decorated the front of the school with underwear. Many crazy stunts were brought Carol Brants Rick Brockman Dianne Brown James Bryant Brown Stephanie Brown Cindy Brun Jack Bubon Charlotte Burg John Burkett Rita Burns Paul Bush Tamara Butcher Diane Cameron Randy Carlson Sally Carron Debbie Carter Michael Cason Sue Charles Deb Childers Gary Christiansen Cynthia Lee Clark Dwight Clark Kelly Claybrook Vicky Cleghorn on by the popular movie " National Lampoon ' s Animal House. " Seniors started having toga par- ties on week-ends and slurping jello in the lunchroom during lunch, and some attempted to imitate actor John Belushi by try- ing to smash pop cans against their heads. Some seniors even had small food fights in the lunchroom. Even more of this epidemic of being wild and crazy originated from the monologues of popular comedian Steve Martin. Some even adopted bunny ears. J ■ Ul Senior Tammy Palbicki gets absolutely " wild and crazy. " 118 SENIORS SENIORS Cindy Colburn Colleen Collette Don Conklin Margene Connors Charlene Conrath Tracy Constable Bob Cook Lori Cook Terry Coomes Ron Corbin Kris Corwin Diane Courtney Mike Cox Dean Craig Mark Crawford Kay Crees Lisa Crowell Ron Dake Brad Danley Fawn Davidson Jeri DeLano Melinda DePenning Pam Dearden Sue Deitch n Pam Denning Chuck Detrick Dwayne DeVries Linda Dickey Jim Dingman Steve Dolezal Kim Domenig Kristi Dunn Julie Dyer Chris Earleywine Pam Eisenlauer Linda Ekman SENIORS 119 r s SENIORS Allen Ellis Kevin Erwin Rosemary Etzel Denise Evans Karen Evans Jody Eyerly Marcia Faux Linda Fee Teresa Fees Lisa Fellman Sherrie Ferris Bruce Fillman i u Laura Fincher Bill Fitzgerald Kim Flagor Mark Foote Michelle Ford Jody Forest Judy Forest Kevin Forest Dale Frahm Steve Fuller Cynthia Gage Genie Gammel Delia Garcia Keith Geiken Cindy Gering Scott Gering Bob Gibson Tammy Gilbaugh Jerry Gillaspie Earl A. Gilliam Becky Goldsberry Randy Good Mark Gordon Debbie Green 120 SENIORS r J SENIORS v Hk , J9T m Bp ' . N p 4o Lori K. Greiman Robert Wayne Grett Janese Raene Grzanich Penny Gunn Cindy Gustafson Kim Halsey Terry Halverson Andy Hamilton Patricia Hanlin Stacy Hansen Deb Harrington Carla Harris Love blossoms in form of carnations One special way that love blossomed on Valentine ' s Day here occurred when you sent that " special person " in your life a carnation. Each carnation had a special meaning; red — I want to get to know you; pink — I like you; white — I love you. Junior Robin Soutter gives senior Pat Pruitt a carnation sent by his secret admirer. Also senior Vanessa Stephens helps make other students Valentine ' s Day happier. SENIORS 121 r s SENIORS A. Seniors Sarah Wickersham, Janet Wolfkill, and Tami Lewis enjoy showing their status by wearing their T- shirts saying, " Seniors do it better. " The underclass- men felt that seniors yet had to prove what they really did do better. Question: What do seniors do better? When the underclassmen arrived at East High, they thought it would be only to pursue their edu- cation. They also thought that they would try to ignore the rumors that they had heard about some extraordinary activities that went on at East. These activities came in great quantities and varieties for the seniors. Expressing how they felt about finally being on the top rung of the ladder, many seniors could be seen wearing T-shirts with the saying, " Seniors do it better, " printed on the front of the shirt. From the first time a senior wore this T-shirt around the halls, the same question came up in the con- versation and always remained unanswered: " What do seniors do better? " Well, one of the many answers could be the fact that this T-shirt, like many other T-shirts have a " message " printed on it, was just one of the many fads that were in vogue this year. Also, seniors thought that it was a big advantage for them to show the student body who they were. Kevin Harvey Dennis Haynes Kelly Hayworth David Head Lori Healey Chris Hedberg Jerry Herum Debbie Hickman Larry Hill Steve Hill John Hites Diane Hoffman i 7 122 SENIORS r SENIORS Karen Hoffman Melissa Hogate Joni Holden Tom Hollingshead Tom Hollister Mary Host Dan Hotchkiss Julie Houghton Rick Housley Lisa Howell Kim Ingalls Debbie Jackson Paula Jackson Scott James Kirk Jefferson Jeri Jeffries Bonnie Johnson David Johnson Debbie Johnson Douglas Johnson Tim Johnson Todd Johnson Tim Jurovich Carole Kamper Trials and tribulations of seniors were many as the end of the year drew near. Pressure increased as they realized that the doors were being opened into the real world of adults. Preparing for this entry into a different life, seniors had many responsibilities and activities. Their last year included Senior Breakfast, Class Day, measuring for caps and gowns, paying for senior dues, and, of course, gradua- tion. There were jobs to find and college representatives to see. As seniors Shelley Weatherby and Brad Danley walk down the steps of East High, they know that each time they come closer and closer to becoming part of the alumni. SENIORS 123 s SENIORS Do seniors possess faults? Of course! During the year, seniors claimed that they " hear no evil, speak no evil, and see no evil. " But we all knew that was not right, didn ' t we? Come on seniors, admit it; you ' re not perfect. You did some pretty crazy things this year that back- fired. Like the time when you built the pyramid that fell. But you also did some pretty good things, such as organizing the disco dances and assemblies, as well as doing a very fine job on Student Goverment. Seniors Lori Bone, Debbie Green, andJ ay ne Phillips claim to " hear no evil, see no evil, and speak no evil. " Marcy Kasner Lora Keith Matt Keller Peggy Kellogg Bill Kern Karen Kirkpatrick Teresa Kittle Bill Knapp Mark Kolstead Kari Kramme Craig Lapour Chris Lange Terry Larson Pam Lathrop Donna Leive Debbi Leonard Chris Leto Diane Letze Gary Letze Larry Letze Tami Lewis Barry Little John Logan Pat Logan 124 SENIORS SENIORS Orville Long Roger Long Sarah Luthens Joni Maier Cathy Martin Linda Marvin Heidie Mathews Brett Mauk Denise Maxwell Greg McClelland Sandy Kay McDonald Kelly McAnich 9 Mm m Seniors Cathy Woods and Carol Beem are both " broken up " over their torn hearts from Personal Family Living class. Each time the girls were insulted, they tore off a piece of the heart. Ronda McClintic Jenny McDowell Irish McElvogue Randy McGee Roger McNeely Terry Meek Richard Meisner Andy Mentzer SENIORS 125 Seniors study, no matter what Some seniors thought that they had it made by being a senior. They felt that they did not have to study as hard as they had during pre- vious years because there would be no way they could not graduate from high school. People with this attitude in mind tended to sluff off in their studies, taking them with an easy-come-easy-go attitude. On the other hand, the rest of the seniors did just the opposite. It was their last year of high school; there- fore, they wanted to get as much education as possible, especially if they did not plan to go on to college. No matter which concept the seniors had of studying, there always seemed to be time set aside to study. Brent Morris Steve Morrow Keri Mullin Steve Mumma James Murillo Patrick Murphy Senior Cheryl Tellis studies rapidly, while sophomores Lori Beal, and Lisa Bowen dis- turb her. It doesn ' t seem to matter where, when, or how Cheryl studies, she seems to get into it either way! 126 SENIORS s SENIORS " V. 7 Shawn Murray LuAnn Naber Tom Nadeau Kelly Naset Tracy Negrete Kathy Needles Jody Nelson Vicki Nelson Becky Nipper Rick Nisser Donna Norris Rhonda Oldham Kevin Olson Joyce Overman Michelle Owens Tammy Palbicki Steve Palmer Jan Papiani Laurie Parker Naimisha Patel Phil Patton Katherine Petersen Jeff Phundheller Jayne Phillips Michelle Phillips Terry Phillips Kathy Picray Carolyn Pollard Larry Pratt Pat Pruitt Lisa Pulley Joan Quick David Ray Charleen Reel Barton Reese Don Reeves SENIORS 127 r s SENIORS Richard Reeves Rob Rhinehart Bill Rhone Jill Richards Julie Rae Richeson Diane Rivas Candy Robinson Brian Robison Angel Robuck Debbie Rock Charles R. Ruth Norman Sappenfield Teresa Satterfield Mike Schager Kim Scharf Steve Schnackel Debbie Schultz Terri Scopa Cindy Shaffer Becky Shannahan Sheryl Sharp Ben Shaw Sheryl Shedd Michelle Sheets Russ Simmons Lori Sinclair Denise Smith Greg Smith Julie Jeanne Smith Sherry L. Smith Mark Soutter Rick Soutter Traci Squires Darold Stahl Don Stahl Jodie Stanton 128 SENIORS SENIORS Laura State Vanessa Stephens Mark Stewart Chip Stimple Penny M. Stout Jerry Strauss PFL offers insight into concept of life ,%•:. . ' .». «« awfuUY STUFFY Seniors Janice Beghtol, Pam Denning, Joyce Overman, and Denise Smith enjoy an interesting discussion in Personal Family Living. PFL (Personal Family Living), taught by Mrs. Lodden and Mrs. Papenheim, is designed to prepare students for life and personal relationships. Many beneficial subjects are dis- cussed in this class, such as how to fill out an income tax form and the different types of insurance cover- age that are available. A study of family crisis includes divorce, rape, aging, death, and the effect of drugs and alcohol on a family. Expressing feelings is important in all relationships, and one of the goals for students is to have a healthy self-concept. Other activities in PFL include a parent-panel and speakers. Sally Strong Brian Stroud Mike Stuechrath Kim Sullenberger Marty Sutton Jamie Swan Sandy Swim Mark Sykes Dorothy Taylor Kim Taylor Cheryl Tellis Janette Templeton SENIORS 129 r SENIORS Seniors seek fun among the pressures Pressures and frustrations from school work are often encountered by students of all ages. Seniors seem to release some of this pres- sure by pulling silly stunts and pranks during their last year in high school. The learning process, along with pranks, fulfill the expectations of the student ' s final year at East. These gestures sel- dom do any harm. High school is a place to get an education, have fun, and make new friendships. The senior year is a time to seal those friendships and make the best of the time you have to share with your friends. Rosa Teran Carrie Tharp Sandi Thompson Teressa Thompson Craig Tideback Diane Tillman Seniors Terry Larsen, Larry Bailey, Tony Turner, and Phil Patton take a little free ft time out to play a game of basketball. Audrey Tindrell Mark Tintjer Kathi Tobey John Toomey Denise Tungland Anthony Turner Pat Turpin Ron Utley Linda Urry Karen Vahey Rob Van Gundy Susan Van Gundy ¥ 130 SENIORS SENIORS Craig Vander Zyl Dawn Ver Steeg Rick Vertz Pat Waldron Cindy Walker Kay Wall Shari Walling Curlee Ware Steve Warren Stephanie Jay Watkins Bridget Watland Shelley Weatherby V Sue Yeakel Paul Yerkey Debi Webb Nancy Weiland Rhonda Welch Lisa Wheeler Jim Wicker Sarah J. Wickersham Denise Wiedman Roberta Wilkison Kent Williams Gerry Williamson Theresa R. Wilson Scott Winterbottom Janet Wolfkill Brad Wonders Cathy Woods Mike Wright Tammy Wyant Kathy Young Randy Haag Bryan King Dan Evans (These three pictures are not in alphabetical order because the pictures were turned in three weeks past the deadline.) V SENIORS 131 SetU i Dinectontf ABBREVIATIONS AFS American Field Service COMM Committee DECA Distributive Education Clubs of America GOVT Government GRA Girls ' Recreation Association JA Junior Achievement PTSA Parent-Teacher- Student Association UN United Nations SEMESTERS 10th... 3,4 11th... 5,6 12th ... 7,8 ABOLINS, INGRID — Honor Roll 3,4,5; Alumni Dinner 5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7,8; Open House 5,6,7,8; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; French Club 3,4,5; French Club Officer 5; Junior Achieve- ment 3,4; Booster Club Award (Special Achivement) 5,6. ABOLINS, ROBERT - German Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 7,8. ALLEN, EUGENE ALLISON, RANDY AMES, GARY - Student Gov ' t. 7,8. ANDERSON, DEBBIE - Office Education 7,8. ANDERSON, LINDA ANDERSON, RON - Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Junior- Senior Prom Comm. 5,6; Football 3,4; Baseball 7,8; Tennis 5,6; French Club 5,6; DECA 7,8. ANGELL, LORIE - Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8. ARLAND, LUE ANN — Honor Roll 7,8; French Club 3,4; Photography Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 7,8; Scroll Staff 5,6; Photography Contest - Honorable Mention. ARMSTRONG, JOANN - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsitj Choir 3,4; " E " Club 7,8. ARPY, SUSAN - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hob tess 7; Color Guard 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; French Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8 (Section Edi- tor); Top 10%. ASKLANI), BRIAN - Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Stage Band 5,6,7,8. ASPENGREN, MONIKA - Honor Roll 3,4,5,7; Swimming 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Pride Comm. 5,6; German Club 5,6,7,8. AUGUSTIN, DAN - Tennis 6; German Club 7. BADGER, SHARON - Office Education 7,8; Counselor Ass ' t 7,8. BAGLEY. RAETTA — Honor Roll 7; Color Guard 7,8; Pep Club 7,8; Marching Band 7; Varsity Choir 3,4,5,6; School Play 3. BAIE, LISA — Honor Roll 5,6; Student Pride Comm. 5,6; Varsity Choir 3,4; School Play 3,4,5,6; Show Choir 7,8; Con- cert Choir 7,8. BAILEY. LAWRENCE L. - Football 7,8; Track 5,6,7,8. BAILEY, TIM - Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6; Football 3; Baseball 3,4,5,6,73- BAIN, DIANE - Student Pride Comm. 7,8; JA 5,6,7,8. BAIRD, GRANT BAKER, GREG — Honor Roll 5,6,7,8; Senior Board 7,8; Stu- dent Gov ' t 5,6,7,8; Assembly 5,6,7,8; Alumni Dinner 3,4,5,6,7,8; Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Scarlet Singers 5,6,7,8; School Play 7,8; Forensics Club (Debate) 3,4,5,6,7,8; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5,6; Kiwanian of the Month 7,8. BAKER, KELLY - Pep Club 3,4; School Play 3; German Club 3,4,5,6. BALLARD, KAREN - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Assembly 7,8; Open House 5,6,7,8; Cheerleaders 3,4; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 7,8. BARKER, EDWARD M. — Student Gov ' t 3,4,7,8; Tennis 3,4,5,6; All-City Choir 3,4,56; All-State Choir 5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4,5,6; Scarlet Singers 5,6; School Play 3,4,7,8; Drama Club 3,4; Spanish Club 5,6,7,8; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5,6,7,8; JA 3,4,5,6. BAYSINGER, STEVE - Quill Ad Staff 7,8; DECA 7,8. BECKETT, BONNIE - Pep Club 3,4,5,6; French Club 5,6; Office Assistant 7. BEEM, CAROL — Senior Board 7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 7,8; Class Day Comm. 7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; Cheerleaders 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,7,8,; Spanish Club 3,4,5,6; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8 (Section Editor). BEEMAN, DAVE - Honor Roll 5. BEEMAN, STEVE - Art Club 3,4. BEGHTOL, JANICE — Homecoming Queen 7; UN Trip 6; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8; Senior Board 7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 7,8; Class Day Comm. 7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Swim- ming 3,5,7; Tennis 4,6,8; Student Senate 5,6; Student Gov ' t 5,6,7; Honor Roll 3,4,6,7; Silent Vibrations 5,6; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8. BELL KENNETH E. - Honor Roll 3,4. BELLIS, BRYAN - Football 3,5,7; Baseball 4,6,8. BERG, DALE BERNARDINO, JAIME BERRY. BARBARA JEAN BERTAGNOLLI, LISA - Honor Roll 7; 12 B Formal Hos tess 7; Quill Ad Staff 7; JA 3,4. BIJANI, KARO BISHOP, COLEEN BISHOP, PAUL - Honor Roll 7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; French Club 5,6; Orches- tra 5,6; JA 3,4; Photo Journalism 5,6. BOAT, RANDY - Baseball 7,8. BOGN ANNO, DAVID - Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners Club 5,6,7,8. BOLLENBAUGH, WILLIAM - Photography Club 7,8; Audio Visual Aids 7,8. BONE, LORI - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleader 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8 (treasurer); UN Trip 6. BOOE, TERESA — Honor Roll 3,7; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Pride Comm. 3,4; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Photography Club 5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6; Scarlet Mascot 5,6. BORG, JEFF - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Drum Majors 7,8; Marching Band 4,5,6,7,8; All City Orchestra 7,8; Concert Band 4,5,6,7,8; Latin Club 7,8; Science Club 73; Orchestra 7,8; Stage Band 4,5,6,7.8; Top 3% BORICH. TONY - Football 3.4,5,6,7,8; Baseball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Basketball 3,4; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8; Kiwanian of the Month 7; Tournament Program Seller 5,6,7,8. BOTHWELL, MARK BRADISH, CINDY - Pep Club 3,4; " E " Club 5,6. B RADISH, MARY - " E " Club 7,8; Office Assistant 3; Pep Club 3,4,5,6. BRADY, BETH - Honor Roll 4; Office Assistant 4; JA 3,4. BRANTS, CAROL — Honor Roll 5,7; Scarletaires 5; Varsity Choir 3,4,5; Scroll Staff 6,7; Office Assistant 6,7. BOYD, DANIEL - Assembly 7,8; Audio Visual Aids 3,4,5,6,7,8. BROCKMAN, RICK - Honor Roll 3,4,7; Tennis 8; French Club 5; $25 Ad Club 7; DECA 7,8. BROWN, DIANNE - Honor Roll 3; Office Education 7,8; Basketball 3,4; Tennis 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6; Marching Band 5,6,7,8; Concert Band 5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; Coun- selor Assistant 5. BROWN, JAMES - Honor Roll 6,7; Student Gov ' t 7; Golf 8; $75 Ad Club 7; Library Helper 5,7. BROWN, JEFF - Honor Roll 5,6.7,8. BROWN, STEPHANIE - Class Officer 3,4; Cheerleaders 5,6; Swimming 3,4; Tennis 5,6; Pep Club 3,4,5,6; " E " Club 5,6; $75 Ad Club 5,6; DECA 7,8. BRUN, CINDY - Honor Roll 6; Alumni Dinner 4,8; Track 5,6; Volleyball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Softball 5,6; Pep Club 5,6,7,8; " E " Club 5,6,7,8. BUBON, JACK - Honor Roll 7,8. BURG, CHARLOTTE - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; " E " Club 5.6. BURKETT, JOHN C. - Assembly 3,4,5,6; Basketball 3,4,5,6; Afro Club 3.4.5,6. BURNS, RITA — Open House 3; Scarletaires 4; All-State Choir 3,4; Pep Club 3,4; Varsity Choir 3,4; German Club 7; Library Helper 3,4,5,6; JA 3. BUSH, PAUL - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Science Club 7,8. BUTCHER, TAMMY - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Assembly 7; Office Education 7,8; Pep Club 3,4; Marching Band 5,6; Con- cert Band 5,6; Varsity Choir 3,4; " E " Club 7,8; Stage Band 5,6. CAMERON, DIANE - Honor Roll 3.4,5,6,7,8; Class Officer 5,6; Student Senate 5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Basket- ball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Volleyball 3,5,7; Softball 2,4,6,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 7,8; Letterwinners Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Tournament Program Seller 4,6,8; UN Trip 6. Artist: Ingrid Abolins 132 SENIOR DIRECTORY CARLSON, RANDY CARRON, SALLY — Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Swimming 3,4,5,6,7,8. CARTER, DEBBIE — Honor Roll 3; Student Gov ' t 7; Office Education Club 7,8; Volleyball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Afro Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 5. CASON, APRIL — Afro Club 5,6; Office Assistant 3,4. CASON, MICHAEL - Football 3,4,5,6; Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 7,8; Afro Club 3,4,5,6; Upward Bound 7,8. CHARLES, SUE - Honor Roll 6; Pep Club 5,6; Varsity Choir 3,4; " E " Club 7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Scarlet Aid 3,4,5,6,7,8. CHILDERS, DEBBIE - Office Education Club 7 ,8; Quill Ad Staff 5,6; $25 Ad Club 5,6; $75 Ad Club 5,6. CHRISTIANSEN, GARY - Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6. CLARK, CYNTHIA LEE - Honor Roll 6,7,8; Senior Board 7,8; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 7,8; Class Day Comm. 7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; School Play 7; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8 (Editor); Scarlet Aid 3; leadership Achieve- ment Award 5,6,7,8. CLARK, DWIGHT - Assembly 3,4,5,6; Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Wrestling 3,4,5,6; School Play 5,6; " E " Club 5,6; Letter- winners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Quill Ad Staff 5,6; $25 Ad Club 5,6; Tournament Program seller 3,4,5,6. CLAYBROOK, KELLY - Honor Roll 5,6; Football 3; Base ball 4,6,8; Basketball 3,8; Letterwinners ' Club 8; Tournament Program Seller 4,6; UN Trip 6. CLEARWATER, TONY - Audio Visual Aids 5,6,7,8. CLEGHORN, VICKY - Office Education Club 7,8; Quill Ad Staff 5,6; $75 Ad Club 5,6. COLBURN, CINDY - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; Scarletaires 5,6; School Play 4,5,6; Drama Club 3,4,5,6; German Club 3; Silent Vibrations 5,6; A Cappella Choir 5,6,7,8; Musical Play 4; JA 3; Guthrie Trip 6; Show Choir 7,8. COLLETTE, COLLEEN - Honor Roll 3,4,7,8; Cross Coun- try 5,6,7,8; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6; Letterwinners " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Upward Bound 3,4,5,6,7,8; Quill Ad Staff 5,6; $25 Ad Club 5,6; $75 Ad Cub 5,6; Office Assistant 5,6; DECA 7,8; JA 3,4; Presidential Classroom For Young Americans 7,8. COLTON, KEITH HENRY - Class Officer 7,8; Football 7,8; Afro Club 7,8. COLTON, LORETTA ANN - Office Education Club 7,8; Volleyball 5,6; Afro Club 3,4; Quill Staff 5,6. CONKLIN, DONALD R. - Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Wrestling 3,4; Baseball 3,4; Track 3,4; Weight Lifting 3,4,5,6,7,8. CONNORS, MARJENE - Forensics Club (Debate) 3; Office Assistant 3,4,5,6,7; JA 3,4,5,6; Guthrie Trip 5. CONRATH, CHARLENE CONSTABLE, TRACY - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; Audio Vis- ual Aids 6,7,8. COOK, BOB - Football 3. COOK, LORI — Swimming 5; Counselor Assistant 5. COOMES, TERRY COOPER, JEFF - Scarletaires 3,4; Varsity Choir 3,4; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5,6,7,8. COOPER, JOHNNIE CORBIN, RON CORWIN, KRIS - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Office Education Club 8; Varsity Choir 3,4,5,6,7. COURTNEY, DIANE - $25 Ad Club6; Counselor Assistant 4,6; DECA 7,8; JA 3,4,5; Guthrie Trip 5. COX, MIKE - Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Wrestling 5,6; Golf 3,4; School Play 5,6; " E " Club 5,6; Letterwinners " Club 5,6,7,8; Quill Ad Staff 5,6; $75 Ad Club 5,6; Tournament Program Seller 3,4,5,6. CRAIG, DEAN - Honor Roll 4,5,6; Baseball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Let- terwinners ' Club 7,8. CRAWFORD, MARK - Honor Roll 5; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Cross Country 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Equipment Man- ager 3,4; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Counselor Assistant 3,4,5,6. CREES, KAY ANN - Honor Roll 7,8; Pep Club 3,4. CROWELL, LISA - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7; Volleyball 2,3,4; All-City Choir 3,4; Varsity Choir 3,4; Scarlet Singers 5,6; School Play 4,5,6; Drama Club 3,4,5,6; Science Club 4,5; Fore- nsics Club (Debate) 4; Silent Vibrations 4,5,6; A Cappella Choir 5,6,7,8; Musical Play 4; UN Trip 6; Guthrie Trip 6; Show Choir 7,8. DAKE, RON DANLEY. BRAD - Wrestling 4. DARR, GEORGE - $75 Ad Club 5,6; DECA 7,8. DAVIDSON, FAWN Honor Roll 3,7; Alumni Dinner 8; March- ing Band 3.4,5.6.7; Student Pride Comm. 5.6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4.5,6,7; Varsity Choir 3; School Play 3,7; German Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; A Cappella Choir 6,8; UN Trip 6; JA 5,6; Lights For School Play 4,5,6. DAVIS. SHERRIE LYNN - Senior Breakfast Comm. 8; Alumni Dinner 8; 12 B Hostess 7; Open House 7; Steppers 7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band; " E " Club 8; Orchestra 3,4,5,6.7.8; JA 3.4. DELANO. JER1 — Honor Roll 7; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Steppers 5.6,7.8; Pep Club 3.4.5,6,7.8; Marching Band 5.6,7.8. DEPENNING. MELINDA — Honor Roll 3.4,7,8; Alumni Dinner 6; Open House 7; Steppers 7.8; Pep Club; Marching Band 5,6,7.8; Concert Band 5,6,7.8; French Club 5,6.7,8. DEARDEN. PAM $75 Ad Club 6. Honor Roll 4.5.6; Office Education Club 7.8; DEITCH, SUE - Honor Roll,7.8; Student Gov ' t 3.4,5.6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Tennis 2.4,6.8; Pep Club; Marching Band 5.6,7.8; Student Pride Comm. 5; " E " Club 7,8; Letterwinners Club 5,6,7,8; Science Club 7,8; Quill Staff 5.6; Tournament Program Seller 6,8; UN Trip 6; AFS 3,4. DENNING. PAM - Honor Roll 7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Class Day Comm. 8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleaders 3,4; Sca- rlet Aid 5,7; Pep Club 3,4,5.6,7,8; " E M Club 5,6,7,8. DETRICK. CHUCK DETRICK, KIMBERLI ANN - Steppers 7; Red Cross 1.2. DEVRIES. DWAYNE — Alumni Dinner 3,4,5,6,7,8; Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Wrestling 3,; Baseball 8; Track 8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Tournament Program Seller 8. DICKEY. LINDA — Honor Roll; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Drum Majors; Marching Band 3.4.5,6.7,8; Concert Band 3.4,5,6,7.8; Varsity Choir 3.4; French Club 5,6; Orchestra 7,8; A Cap- pella Choir 5.6. DICKSON. WANDA - Track 8. DOLEZAL. STEVE - Marching Band; Concert Band; J A 3,4. DOMENING. KIM - Honor Roll; Alumni Dinner 6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Open House 7; Steppers 7,8; Pep Club 7.8; " E " Club 7.8. DOORNENBAL. DAVID DOUGLAS. TOM DUNN. KRISTI - Honor Roll 5; Pep Club,7,8; $75 Ad Club 6; DECA 7,8. DUNTZ. KENT DYER. JULI D. - 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Pep Club 1.2; Student Pride Comm.; School Play 1.2; " E " Club 3.4,5.6,7,8; German Club 5,6; J A 3,4; Executive Internship 7; Stage Crew 1,2. EARLEYWINE. CHRIS - Honor Roll 4.5.6; Football 3.7; Basket- ball; Letterwinners ' Club 7.8. EISENLAUER. PAM - Honor Roll 7; Office Education Club 8. EKMAR. LINDA - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hos- tess 7; Gymnastics Club 7,8; Swimming 3,5,7; Tennis 3; Let- terwinners Club 5,6„7,8; German Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Tournament Program Seller 6,8; UN Trip 6; JA 3,4. ELLIS. ALLEN - Photography Club (President) 7,8; Quill Staff 7.8; Scroll Staff 7.8. ELLSWORTH. JOLEEN ERICKSON, JEAN M. ERWIN, KEVIN ETZEL, ROSEMARY Cheerleders 5,6; Gymnastics Club 7,8; Swimming 7,8; Pep Club 3.4,5,6,7,8; Spanish Club 3; $25 Ad Club 5,6; $75 Ad Club 5.6; DECA 7.8; President of DE 7,8; $100 Ad Club 5,6. EVANS, DANIEL P. — Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 6; Football 3,6; Swimming 4; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7; Concert Band 3,7; Stage Band 5. EVANS. DENISE - Honor Roll 3.4,; Marching Band 3.4,5,6.7,8; Concert Band 3.4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3.4; French Club 5.6.7,8; Stage Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; JA 3. EVANS. KAREN - Student Gov ' t 7,8; 1 2 B Formal Hostess 8; E " Club 7,8; Scroll Staff 7.8. EYERLY, JODY - Honor Roll 3,4,5,7,8; Student Gov ' t 5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 8; Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Volley- ball 3; Softball 2,4,6.8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6. FAUGHT. JULIE FAUX. MARCIA - Honor Roll; Scroll Staff (Printing) 7.8. FEE. LINDA — Honor Roll 5.6.7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Color Guard 7.8; Pep Club,8; Varsity Choir 3.4; French Club 3,4. V P.: 5,6.7.8; Quill Staff; Top 10% of Class 7.8. FEES. TERESA L. - Honor Roll; Office Education Club 7.8; Pep Club 3,4; Spanish Club 5.6,7; Science Club 5.6; Quill Staff 6; Scroll Staff 5; JA 3,4. FELLMAN, LISA Honor Roll 3,4.5.6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Gymnastics Club 1.2,,8; Swimming; Tennis 4; Let- terwinners ' Club,7,8; Science Club 5.6; Tournament Program Seller 6.8; UN Trip 6. FERRIS. SHERRIE Honor Roll 7; Steppers 7.8; Pep Club; " E " Club 7,8. FILLMAN, BRUCE EUGENE - Honor Roll 5; Student Gov ' t (President) 5,6; Senior Breakfast Comm. 6; Baseball 3,4,5.6; Tennis 3,4; Marching Band 3,4; Concert Band 3,4; Stage Band 3.4,5,6. FINCHER. LAURA Honor Roll 3,5.6,7; Softball 3; Pep Club 5,6; M E " Club 7.8. FISHER. JOHN Swimming FITZGERALD. BILL Quill Ad Staff 5.6 FLAGOR, KIM - Honor Roll; Student Gov ' t 3.4;Pep Club 3,4; Art Club 3,4. FOOTE. MARK Honor Roll 3.4,5,6. FORD. MICHELLE Volleyball 7; Office Assistant 3.4.7; Audio A Visual Aids 5. f{( " geometr y HISTORY (K FREINCH I M ENGLISH WORLD ATLAS Artist: Ingrid Abolins SENIOR DIRECTORY 133 Artist: Andy Mentzer FOREST. JODY W - Football,7,8; Basketball 3.4.5,6.7,8. FOREST. JUDY - Basketball; Softball 3,4,5.6. 7.8; Pep Club 4.5; Letterwinners ' Club 3.4,5.6.7,8; Tournament Program Seller 3.4. FOREST, KEVIN FOSTER. ANDY - Wrestling 3; Varsity Choir 3,4; A Cappclla Choir 5.6. FRAHM. DALE Football 7.8; Marching Band 3.4.5,6,7,8. FRANCESCHINE. SCOTT FREEL. KENT - Honor Roll 6. FULLER, STEVEN - Honor Roll 3,,8; Senior Board 7.8; Student Gov ' t 6,7.8; Alumni Dinner 6; Wrestling 3,4; Cross Country 3,4.5.6,7,8; Track 3,4,5.6.7,8; Swimming 3.4,5,6; Pep Club 3.4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 7.8; Letterwinners ' Club 3.4,5.6,7,8; Latin Club 3.4; Science Club 7.8; Kiwanian of the Month 7; UN Trip 6. GAGE. CYNTHIA GAMMEL. GENIE - Honor Roll; Student Gov ' t 1.2; Bas- ketball 1.2,3,; Track 1.2; Pep Club 5,6,7.8. GARCIA. DELLA - Honor Roll 3,4.5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 7,8; Top iv; 7.x. GEKEN. KEITH GENESER. RANDY - $75 Ad Club 5.6. GERING. CINDY GERING. SCOTT Wrestling,8. GIBSON. BOB GILBAUGH. TAMMY - DECA 7 GILLASPIE, JERRY German Club 5.6.7; Science Club 6,7; Art Club 4; Soccer Club 3.4,5,6,7. GILLIAM, AL GOLDSBERR Y, BECKY - Honor Roll 3.7.8; Steppers 5; Pep Club; JA 3.4. GOOD. RANDY - Honor Roll 4.5,7; Alumni Dinner 4,6; Football 3; Varsity Choir 3; Audio A Visual Aids 5,8; Sound Crew 5,8; Vidio Cre 5,8. GORDON. MARK - Assembly 3.4,5.6.7,8; Quill Staff 3,4.5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 3.4,5,6. GORDON, STEVE GREEN, DEBBIE KAY - Honor Roll 7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4.5.6,7,8; Assembly 7,8; Cheerleaders 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3.4,5,6,7,8; E " Club 3.4,5.6.7,8. GREIMAN, LORIE Office Education Club 7. GRETT. ROBERT GRZANICH. JANESE RAENE Open House 5; Student Pride Comm. 5,6,7,8; Art Club 5,6. GUNN, PENNY - Honor Roll 7; Student Gov ' t 7; Afro Club 5,6; Upward Bound; DECA 7,8. GUSTAFSON. CINDY - Honor Roll 5.6; Gymnastics Club 5,6; Pep Club 5,6,7.8; E " Club 7,8. HAAG. RANDY - Marching Band; All City Orchestra 7,8; Concert Band 3.4.5,6.7.8; Stage Band 4.5,6; Stepper Drummer 4,5,6,7,8; Colorguard Drummer 5,6. HALDA. MARK A. HALSEY, KIM - Student Gov ' t 3.4,; 12 B Formal Hostess 7.8; Open House; Steppers 5.6.7,8; Basketball 3,4; Softball 3,4,5.6.7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 5.6.7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5.6,7,8; Letterwinners Club 3.4,5.6,7,8. HALVERSON, TERRY - Honor Roll 4,6; All-City Choir 3; Sca- rlet Singers 5.6; German Club 3.4; A Cappclla Choir 5,6,7; JA 3,4,5,6. HAMILTON. ANDREW C. Football 3.4; JA 3,4. HANLIN. PATTY HANSEN, STACY - Student Gov ' t,7.8; Student Senate 7; Assembly 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleaders 3,4.5.6,7; Pep Club,8; " E " Club Soph Rep. 3,4. Junior Rep. 5,6, President 7,8; Office Assistant 3.4. HANSMAN. TOM HARRINGTON, DEB - Student Gov ' t 5.6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hos- tess 7,8; Steppers 5,6,7.8; Pep Club 4.5,6.7.8; " E " Club 7.8; Art Club 3.4.5; Wrestling Pin Pal 7,8. HARRIS, CARLA HART. BOB - Science Club 7.8; Forensics Club (Debate) 3,4. HARVEY. DEBBIE - Library Helper 4. HARVEY. KEVIN - German Club 5.6; Art Club 3.4. HASSTEDT. DAVID J. HAYNES. DENNIS - German 7.8; Office Assistant 5,6. HAYWORTH. KELLY - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; French Club 7,8; Science Club 7,8; UN Trip 6; JA 5,6,7,8. HEAD. DAVID - Honor Roll; Student Gov ' t 6; French Club 5,6; Photography Club 5,6,7,8; Forensics Club (Debate) 3.4,5.6,7.8; Quill Staff 5.6,7,8; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6. HEALY. LORI - Pep Club; Office Assistant 3,4. HEDBERG. LEE CHRISTOPHER - Honor Roll 3,4,5.6.7,8; Latin Club 3.4; Science Club 7.8; Forensics Club (Debate) HERUM. JERRY - DECA 7.8 HEUTON. LORI HIATT. DEBBIE HICKMAN. DEBRA - Honor Roll 3.4,5; JA 3,4; Homecoming Hostess 5,6,7,8. HIGHTSHOK, JOHN HILL. LARRY HILL. STEVEN R. - Golf 4.6.8; Marching Band 3.4.5,6.7,8; Con- cert Band 3,4,5,6.7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 4; French Club 5; Stage Band,7.8; JA 3. HINES. RODNEY German Club 7.8; Spanish Club 7; Office Assistant 7,8. HITES. JOHN — Marching Band,7,8; Concert Band 3.4,5,6,7.8; Stage Band 3,4,5,6,7,8. HOFFMAN, DIANE HOFFMAN. ERIC HOFFMAN. KAREN Honor Roll 7.8; Alumni Dinner 5,6.7,8; Open House 5,6,7,8; Steppers 5,6.7,8; Office Education Club 7,8; Pep Club 5.6,7,8; Office Assistant 3,4.7,8; Counselor Assistant 3,4,7,8. HOGATE, MELISSA - Honor Roll; Volleyball 7.8; March ing Band 3.4,5.6; Concert Band 3,4,5,6; French Club 5,6; Orchestra 5,6; Stage Band 4,5,6,8. HOLDEN. JONI HOLLINGSHEAD. TOM - Science Club 3.4, HOLLISTER, TOM Class Officer 5,6; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 6; Football 3.4,5,6,7,8; School Play 5,6; Letterwinners ' Club 7,8; Creative Writing 5.6. HOOD, DAVID HOPKINS. GARY HORNBACK. DEBBIE HOST. MARY - Honor Roll 6; " E " Club 5,6. HOTCHKISS. DAN HO UGHTON. JULIE - Honor Roll 5.6,7; Alumni Dinner 7; Open House 7,8; Steppers 7,8; Pep Club 5.6,7,8; Varsity Choir 5,6. HAUSLEY. RICK - Honor Roll; Swimming 3.4.5,6,7,8. HOWELL, LISA - Honor Roll 3.4,7.8; Pep Club 3.4. HUSS. KENNETH HUTCHISON. PAUL ILIFF, JOE - Chess A Bridge Club 3,4. INGALLS, KIM - Honor Roll 4.5.6; Pep Club 3,4; M E " Club 3.4; Spanish Club 3; Latin Club 3,4; Science Club 5,6; Scroll Staff 5,6,7. JACKSON. DEBBIE Scarletaires 6; Varsity Choir 6.7; A Cap- pella Choir 7. JACKSON. PAULA - Track 5.6. JAMES. SCOTT - Honor Roll 3.4,; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Foot- ball 3.4,5,6,7,8; Baseball 3,4,; Basketball 3.4,5.6,7,8; Letter- winners ' Club 5.6.7,8. JEFFERSON. KIRK Football 5.6; Baseball 3.4; $75 Ad Club 7.8; DECA 7.8; JA 3,4. JEFFRIES, JERI - Student Gov ' t 3,4,5.6; Office Education Club 7; Marching Band; Concert Band 3,4.5.6; Varsity Choir 3.4; French Club 5; Stage Band 4.5; Orchestra 4; AFS 3.4.5,6; " E " Club 3.4; Pep Club 3,4,5,6; Color Guard 7; Alumni Dinner 6; JA 4; Red Cross 3. JOHNSON. BONNIE - Honor Roll; Class Officer 5,6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7.8; Pep Club 3,4.5.6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Steppers 7,8. JOHNSON. DAVID JOHNSON. DEBBIE ANN - Honor Roll 5.6,7; Scarletaires 3,4,5,6; Varsity Choir 3.4.7; A Cappclla Choir 5.6. JOHNSON, DOUG - Honor Roll; Alumni Dinner 6,8; Open House 3.5; Football 7; Swimming 3.4.5,6.7.8; All City Choir 3,4,5; Varsity Choir 3,4; Letterwinners ' Club 3.4,5.6,7,8; French Club 3.4; Science Club 7.8; A Cappella Choir 5; Audio Visual Aids 5,6. JOHNSON, TIM JOHNSON. TODD A. - All City Choir 4.6; A Cappella Choir; Library Helper 7. JUROVICH, TIM - Class Officer 3.4. KAMPER, CAROLE - Honor Roll 3,5,6; Marching Band 3,5,7; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; German Club 3,4,5,6; Orches- tra 4; S.C.I.B.A. Honor Band 5. KASNER, MARCY - Honor Roll 3,5; Synchronettes 3,4; Pep Club 3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; AFS 3,4. KEITH, LORA KELLER, MATT - Honor Roll 3,4; Senior Board Vice- President 7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Swimming 3,4; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Science 7,8; Art Club 5,6; Key Club 5,6; Student Government 5,6,7,8. KELLOGG, PEGGY SUE KEMP, KARLA — Office Education Club8; Office Assistant 4. KERN, BILL — German Club 7 ,8; Office Assistant 7; JA 3,4. KEIN. KEVIN KING, BRYAN KIRKPATRICK, KAREN - Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Open House 5,6,7,8; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6. 134 SENIOR DIRECTORY KITTLE, TERESA - Honor Roll 4; Office Education Club 8; Pep Club 3,4; Student Pride Comm. 5,6,7,8; Spanish Club 3,4; Office Assistant 5,7. KLING, SHARON - Marching Band, 3,4,5,6,7,8; Office Assistant 4,5,6,7. KNAPP, BILL - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 6,7,8; French Club 3,4,5,6; President Science Club 7,8; President Debate 3,4,5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6; Top 3% 7,8; Scroll 7,8. KOLSTEAD, MARK - Honor Roll 4,5. KRAMME, KARI — Student Gov ' t 3,4,5; Student Senate 4; Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 6,8; Volleyball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Soft- ball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Let- terwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Kiwanian of the Month 7; Tournament Program Seller 4,6,8; Un Trip 6; Varsity Choir 3. LAPOUR, CRAIG LACK, RANDY LANGE, CHRISTOPH - Swimming 7,8; Tennis 7,8; Pep Club 7,8; E " Club 7,8; German Club 7,8; JA 7,8; Youth For Understanding 7,8. LARSON, TERRY - Honor Roll 4,5; DECA 7,8; JA 5,6. LATHROP, PAM - JA 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8. I.AW, TRACY — Marching Band 7,8; Concert Band 7,8; Pho- tography Club 7,8; Scroll Staff 7,8. LEIVE, DONNA LEONARD, DEBBIE — Honor Roll 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,7,8. LETO, CHRIS - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Assembly 7,8; Alumni Dinner 6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Color Guard 5,6,7,8 Captain; All-City Choir 8; All-State Choir 7; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8. LETZE, DIANNE — Honor Roll 5,6,7; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; Alumni Dinner 6,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Open House 5,7; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Scroll «4a -3, 8. LETZE, GARY — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6; Assembly 7,8; Football 5,6,7,8; Wrestling 3,4; Base- ball 7,8; Tennis 3,4,5,6,7,8; Equipment Manager 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Key Club 5,6; $25 Ad Club 5,6; JA 3,4,5,6. LETZE, LARRY — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6; Football 7,8; Baseball 7,8; Swimming 3,4; Tennis 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; $25 Ad Club 3,4; $75 Ad Club 3,4; DECA 7,8; JA 3,4. LEWIS, BRAD - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7. LEWIS, BRIAN LEWIS, GLENN LEWIS, KIPPY R. LEWIS, TAMI - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; Alumni Dinner 5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7,8; Open House 5,6,7,8; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Spanish Club 3,4; Scroll Staff 3,4. LITTLE, BARRY A. - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 5,6,7,8; All-City Student Council 7,8; Golf 4; Varsity Choir 3,4; German Club 5,6,7,8; Science Club 6,7,8; UN Trip 6. LITTLE, BETH LOGAN, JOHN - Football 3,4; Wrestling 3,4. LOGAN, PAT — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Senior Board 7,8; Class Officer 7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; All-City Student Council 7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 7,8; Class Day Comm. 7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; Alumni Dinner 7,8; Base- ball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Let- terwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6; Assembly 8. LONG, ORVILLE - DECA 7,8. LONG, ROGER L. JR. - Honor Roll 5,6. LOPEZ, DAVID - Human Relations 5,6. LOVE, TONY LUTHENS, SARAH — Student Gov ' t 5, (Vice Pres.), 7, (Sec.); Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8, (co-editor); Fore- nsics (Debate) 3,4,5,6,7,8, (Sec.); Volleyball 3,5,7; Golf 6,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Softball 2,4,6; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; PTSA 5,6, (Vice-Pres.); UN Trip 6; Class Officer 3,4, (Pres.); " E " Club 3,4; Silent Vibrations 5,6;; Top 5%; Student Senate 3. MACKIN, DON MAIER, JONI - Honor Roll 7,8; Gregg Awards 7,8. MATIN, BETTY - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; French Club 5,6,7,8; French Club Secretary 7,8. MARTIN, CATHY - JA 3,4. MARTIN, LORI MARVIN, LINDA - Honor Roll 5,6,7; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Color Guard 7,8; Pep Club 7,8; Marching Band 7,8; JA 3. MATHEWS, HEIDIE - Honor Roll 5,6,7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; French Club 5,6,7,8. MAUK, BRETT - Honor Roll 5,6,8; Alumni Dinner 4,6; Ten- nis 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8; JA 3,4; Printing Staff 5,6,7,8. MAXWELL, DENISE McBLAIN, RODERICK McCANN, BART - Baseball 5,6. McClelland, greg Mccormick, mark - Football 3. McDONALD, SANDRA — Honor Roll 4,5,6; Student Gov ' t 3,4; Assembly 3,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Open House 7; Steppers 7,8; Tennis 3; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 7,8; Student Pride Comm. 3; Varsity Choir 3; " E " Club 3,4,5; Art Club 3,4,5,6. McFARLAND, LAURA - Honor Roll 4,5; Varsity Choir 3,4; School Play 3; Drama Club 3; Art Club 3,4,5,6; A Cappella Choir 5,6. McANINCH, KELLY - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; 12 B Formal Hos- tess 7; Majorettes 3,4; Color Guard 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Cicitan 3,4,5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8; Counselor Assistant 5. McCLINTIC, RONDA - Honor Roll 3,4,5,7; Spanish Club 3,4; Educational Internship 8. McDOWELL, JENNY - Honor Roll 4,6,7; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Assembly 5,6,7,8; Open House 5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; Scarlet Singers 5,6,7,8; School Play 6,7; A Cappella Choir 5,6; JA 5. McELVOGUE, IRISH - Steppers 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8. McGEE, RANDY - Football 3,5,7; Baseball 4,6,8; Track 8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; DECA 8; JA 7,8; Audio Vis- ual Aids 3,4,5,6,7,8. McNEELEY, ROGER McVEY, BRAD - Football 3,5,7; Track 4,8; Office Assistant 5,6; JA 7. MEEK, TERRY MEISNER, RICHARD - Honor Roll 3.4,5,6; Tennis 4,6; Let- terwinners ' Club 6; German Club 3,4,5,6; Science Club 3,4,5,6; Top 3%. MENTZER, ANDREW - Honor Roll 5,6; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Assembly 7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Scarlet Board 7,8; Band President 7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; French Club 5,6,7,8; Orchestra 7,8; Stage Band 7,8. MERRIAM, JIM - Student Gov ' t 7,8; Assembly 7; Baseball 4,6,7; Golf 4,6,8; Pep Club 7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 4,5,6,7,8; Tournament Program Seller 6,8; Bowling Team Captain 7. MICHAEL, WAYNE MICKLE, MARTY - Honor Roll 6,7; Student Gov ' t 7; Alumni Dinner 3,5; Wrestling 3,4; Cross Country 3,5,7; Track 4,6,8; Forensics Club (Debate) 5,6,7,8. MICKLE, MONTY - Honor Roll 6,7; Student Senate 3; Alumni Dinner 3,5; Wrestling 3,4; Cross Country 3,5,7; Track 4,6,8; Forensics Club (Debate) 4,5,6,7,8. MIDTHUN, MISSY MILLER, MAX — Honor Roll 7,8; Cross Country 3,5,7; Track 4,6,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; DECA 7,8. MILLER, JOHN - Silent Vibrations 7,8. MILLER, MARVIN MILLIGAN, DAN - Honor Roll 5,6,7. MILLIGAN, DAVID MINOR, CATHY — Honor Roll 7,8; Alumni Dinner 5,6,7,8; Steppers 5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7,8; Open House 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Majorettes 3,4; " E " Club 7,8. MINOR, CHRIS - Honor Roll 5,6,7,8; Football 7; Baseball 4,6,8; Basketball 3,5; Lettewinners ' Club 6,7,8; Photography Club 5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8. MITCHELL, MIKE MOODY, BERT JR. - Honor Roll 6; Football 3; Tennis 4; French Club 7,8; Photography Club 5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5,6. MOORE, JEFF MORITZ, MARK - Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8. MORRIS, BRENT - Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Stage Band 5,6. MORROW. STEVE MULLIN, KERI - JA 3. MUMMA, CHRIS MUMMA, STEVE - Honor Roll 4,5,6; Swimming 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; JA 3,4. MURILLO, JAMES - Honor Roll 6,7; Football 3,5,7; March- ing Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Stage Band 5,6; DECA 7,8. MURPHY, PATRICK - Latin Club 3,4; Scroll Staff 5,6. MURRAY, SHAWN - Honor Roll 5,6,7,8; Senior Board 7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleaders 3,4,5,6; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Counselor Assistant 6; UN Trip 6; Mascot Scarlet Indian 7,8. NABER, LUANN - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Color Guard 5,6,7,8; All-Stage Choir 3.4,5,7; Marching Band 3.4; Concert Band, 3,4,5,6,7,8; School Play 3; " E " Club 7,8; French Club 3,4; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5,6,7,8; Stage Band 3,4; Counselor Assistant 5. NADEAU, TOM NASET, KELLY - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; Alumni Dinner 6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Open House 7; Steppers 7,8; Basketball 3,4; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6; Letterwinners ' Club 7,8; Scroll Staff 7,8; Marching Band 7,8. NEEDELS. KATHY - Honor Roll 5,6,7; German Club 5,6,7; Forensics Club (Debate) 3,4; UN Trip 6. NEGRETE, TRACY - Honor Roll 5,6; Tennis 3,4. Artist: In r-id Abolins SENIOR DIRECTORY 135 NELSON, JODY — Office Education Club 7,8; Spanish Club 3; Photography Club 3,4,5,6,7; JA 5,6,7,8. NELSON, VICKI — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Basketball 3,4,5,6; Volleyball 3,5,7; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; French Club 5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6. NEWMAN, DAMITA - Volleyball 5; Letterwinners ' Club 5; Afro Club 3,4,5,6. NIPPER, BECKY — Alumni Dinner 7; Open House 7; Steppers 7,8; Gymnastics Club 3,5; Pep Club 7,8; Letter- winners ' Club 3,5,8; German Club 3; JA 3,4. NISSEN, RICK - Honor Roll 6.7; Student Pride Comm. 7,8; Audio Visual Aids 5. NORRIS, DONNA - Photography Club 3,4,5,6; JA 3,4. OLDHAM, RHONDA - Honor Roll 5,6,7,8; Alumni Dinner 4,6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Open House 5,6,7,8; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff (Ad) 7; Assembly 7,8, Mrching Band 5,6,7,8. OLLIE, JO ANN — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Basketball 3,4; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8. OLLIE, ROOSEVELT - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Open House 3,4,5,6,7,8; Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Wrestling 3,4,5,6,7,8. OLSON, L. KEVIN - Scarlet Singers 5,6; Red Cross 5,6,7,8; DECA 7,8; JA 3,4; Scuba 3,4. OVERMAN, JOYCE - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; DECA 7,8. OWENS, MICHELE - Nurse ' s Helper 3,4; Office Assistant 3,4; DECA 7,8. PALBICKI, TAMMY - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; Student Gov ' t. 5,6; Cheerleader 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 6; Tennis 4; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 3,4; French Club 4,5,6,7,8. PALMER, STEVE - Scroll Staff 3,4. PAPIANI, JANICE - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Assembly 3,4,5,6,7,8; Class Day Comm. 8; Cheerleaders 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Fore- nsics Club (Debate) 3,4; Silent Vibrations 4,5,6; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6; Assembly Comm. 7,8; Scroll Feature Edi tor 7. PARKER, LAURIE — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; Student Gov ' t 5,7; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Gymnastics Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 5,6,7,8; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; French Club 5,6,7,8; German Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Un Trip 6. PATEL, NAIMISHA - Honor Roll 4; Tennis 4. PATTON, PHILLIP - Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Volleyball 3,4,5,6,7,8. PETERSON, KATHERINE - Honor Roll 7; Assembly 5,6,7,8, Swimming 5,6; Pep Club 3,4,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess Student Pride Comm. 5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6; Spanish Club 3. 7 Artist: lngrid Abolins 136 SENIOR DIRECTORY PFUNDHELLER, JEFF - Honor Roll 7,8; Football 7,8; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners Club 7,8; DECA 7,8. PHILLIPS M. JAYNE — Honor Roll 4,5,6; Senior Board 7,8; Class Officer 7,8; Student Gov ' t 5,6,7; Assembly 7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; Alumni Dinner 8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7,8; Cheerleaders 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; E " Club 7,8. PHILLIPS, MICHELE - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; Student Gov ' t 3,4; Senior Breakfast Comm. 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleaders 3,4,5,6,7,8; Office Education Club 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 5,6. PHILLIPS, TERRY PICRAY M. KATHY - Student Gov ' t 5; 12 B Formal Hostess 7,8; Steppers 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6; Concert Band 3,4,5,6; Varsity Choir 3,4; " E " Club 7,8; French Club 3,4; A Cappella Choir 5,6; Stage Band 5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 7,8. PIGG, PAT PLUIMER, RANDY - Honor Roll 3; Footbll 3; Varsity Choir 7,8; JA 5,6,7,8. POLLARD, CAROLYN - Honor Roll 3,4,5; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Forensics Club (Debate) 3; Stage Band 4,7,8; Counselor Assistant 4. PRATT, LARRY - Honor Roll 5,6; Wrestling 3,4,7,8; Cross Country 5,6; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Science Club 7,8. PRESTON, MATT PROBERT, CALVIN - Student Gov ' t 7,8; Student Pride Comm. 7,8. PRUITT, PAT — Honor Roll 3,4; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6; Golf 3,4,7,8; German Club 5,6. PULLEY, LISA — Scarletaries 5,6; Varsity Choir 3,4; Span- ish Club 3; A Cappella Choir 5,6. QUICK, JOAN - All-City Choir 3,4; Varsity Choir 3,4; Ger- man Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Office Assistant 5,6; JA 3,4,5,6. RAY, DAVID - Assembly 7,8; Marching Band 7,8; Stage Band 7,8. REEL, CARLEEN — Marching Band 3,8; Concert Band 3,8; German Club 3; Quill Ad Staff 7,8; DECA 7,8. REESE, BARTON REEVES, DON - Alumni Dinner 7,8; Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Wrestling 3,4; Baseball 3,6; Letterwinners Club 7,8; Photo- graphy Club 5,6,7,8; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8. REEVES, RICHARD - Honor Roll 3,5,8; French Club 3,4,5,6; German Club 7,8. RENFRO, TONY RHINEHART, ROB - Honor Roll 6. RHONE, BILL — Honor Roll 5,6; Baseball 4; Golf 6,8; JA 3,4. RICHARDS, JILL MARIE - Honor Roll 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Swimming 1 ,3,5,7; Tennis 6,8; Equipment Manger 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 5,6,7,8; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; Letterwinners Club 1,3,5,7; Red Cross 2,4,6; UN Trip 6; JA 3,4. RICHESON, JULIE RAE - Honor Roll 5,7; Senior Board 7,8; Class Officer 3,4; Assembly 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleader 1 ,2,3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4; Office Assistant 5. RINEHART, SANDRA - German Club 7; Office Assistant 5; Counselor Assistant 3,4. RIVAS. DIANA — 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Human Relations 7,8; Office Assistant 4,5,6,7,8. ROBINSON, CANDY ROBINSON, SHEILA ROBISON, BRIAN - Baseball 3,4; $25 Ad Club 7,8; $75 Ad Club 7,8. ROBUCK, ANGEL - Honor Roll 3,5,6,7; Audio Visual Aids 6. ROCK, DEBBIE — Student Pride Comm. 7; Quill Ad Staff 7; $75 Ad Club 7; DECA 7. RUTH, CHARLES SANFORD, SHELLY - Honor Roll 3,4,5; Volleyball 3; A Cappella Choir 3,4; Scroll Staff 5; TV Production. SAPPENFIELD, NORMAN L. - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; French Club 5,6; Forensics Club (Debate) 3,4,5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6; JA 3,4. SATTERFIELD, TERESA - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; Senior Board 7,8; Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Cross Co untry 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Spanish Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Silent Vibrations 5,6; Human Relations 3,4,5,6,7,8; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5,6; Kiwanian of the Month 8; UN Trip 6. SCHAGER, MIKE - Honor Roll 3,4; Wrestling 3,4,5,6; Ten- nis 3,4. SCHARF, KIM - Volleyball 3; Varsity Choir 3,4,5,6; School Play 5,6,7,8; French Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; A Cappella Choir 7,8; Student Director 7,8. SCHNACKEL, STEVE - Marching Band 4. SCHULTZ, DEBBIE — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleaders 5,6,7; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Top 15%. SCOPA, TERRI LYNN SHAFFER, CYNTHIA DIANNA - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Pep Club 5,6,7,8; German Club 5,6,7,8; Science Club 7,8; Office Assistant 6. SHANNAHAN, BECKY - Honor Roll 3,5,6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Basektball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Softball 4,6; Equipment Manager 5,6; Pep Club 5,6; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 6,7,8; Tournament Program Seller 5,6; UN Trip 6. SHARP, SHERYL - Honor Roll 5,6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; French Club 3; Office Education 8. SHAW, BEN — Junior Varsity Bowling Team 7,8. SHEDD, SHERYL — Pep Club 3,4,5,6; Student Pride Comm. 5,6,7; JA 3,4. SHEETS, MICHELE — 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Color Guard 7,8; Gymnastics Club 3,4; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; All City Orchestra 3,4; Scroll Staff 7,8; Counselor Assistant 3,4,5,6; S.C.I.B.A. Honor Band 5,6. SIMMONS, RUSS — German Club 5,6; Debate 3,4,5,6,7,8; Light and Stage Crew 7,8. SIMPSON, TIM SINCLAIR, LORI — Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; All City Orchestra 4; Concrt Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3; French Club 3,4,5,6; Stage Band 4,5,6,7,8; JA 3,4; Youth Symphony 5,6; Dorien Music Festival 6. SMITH, DENISE - DECA 7, 8; JA 3,4. SMITH, GREG — Class Officer 7; Student Gov ' t 7; Assembly 5,6; Office Education Club 7; $75 Ad Club 5,6. SMITH, JAMES L. SMITH, JULIE J. — Alumni Dinner 7,8; Open House 7,8; Steppers 7,8; Pep Clb 3,4,5,6,7,8; Art Club 3,4,5,6. SMITH, SHERRY L. - Track 4; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,8; All City Orchestra 3,4; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,8; Human Rela tions 3,4,5,6,8; Scroll Staff 5,6,8; Creative Writing Club 5,6; Executive Internship 7. SOUTTER, MARK - Honor Roll 3,4,7,8; Senior Board 7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Assembly 5,6,7,8; Junior-Senior Prom Comm. 7,8; Alumni Dinner 3,4,5,6; Football 3,4,5,6,7,8; Track 3,4; Tennis 5,6; AFS 5,6; JA 7,8; Audio Visual Aids 5,6,7,8. SOUTTER, RICK — Honor Roll 7; Football 3,4. SPOHR, CLIFF SQUIRES, TRACI - Honor Roll 4,5,7,8; Open House 7; All City Choir 8; All-State Choir 7; Pep Club 3,4; Student Pride Comm. 5,6; Varsity Choir 3,4; Scarlet Singers 6,7,8; School Play 3,4,5,6,7; Drama Club 3,4; German Club 3,4,5,6; Art Club 5,6; A Cappella Choir 5,6,7,8. STAHL, DAROLD STAHL, DON - Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8. STANTON, JODY - Senior Breakfast Comm. 8; Class Day Comm. 8; Synchronpttes 3; Track 4,6; Volleyball 7. Artist: Andy Mentzer STATE, LAURA - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7; Student Gov ' t 6; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,6; Scarlet Singers 7,8; A Cappella Choir 4,7,8; S.C.I.B.A. Honor Band 6; All-City Band 8; Drake Double winds Honor Band 7. STEPHENS, VANESSA - Cheerleaders 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; JA 3. STEWART, MARK - Student Gov ' t 7,8; Baseball 5,6,7,8; Swimming 3; Pep Club 7,8. STIMPLE, CHIP - Football 3. STOUT, PENNY - Honor Roll 5,6; Pep Club 3,4,5,6; Office Assistant 7,8. STRAUSS, JERRY - Baseball 4,6,8; Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8. STRONG, SALLY - Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7; All City Stu- dent Council 5,6; Allumni Dinner 6; Cheerleaders 7; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; Spanish Club 5,6,7,8; UN Trip 6. STROUD, BRIAN - Audio Visual Aids 7. STUECKRATH. MIKE - Football 3; Cross Country 7; Track 4,8- SULLENBERGER, KIM - Honor Roll 7. SUTTON, MARTY - Honor Roll 7,8. SWAN, JAMIE — Honor Roll 3,4,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Gymnastics Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Swimming 3,5,7; Tennis 4; Pep Club 5,6,7,8; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Science Club 5,6; Tournament Program Seller 6; UN Trip 6; JA 3,4. SWIM, SANDY - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Assembly 7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Steppers 5,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; E " Club 5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 5,6. SYKES, MARK A. TAYLOR, DOROTHY - Office Education 7,8; Library Helper 3,4,5,6; Office Assistant 3,4,5,6; Counselor Assistant 3,4,5,6,7,8. TAYLOR, KIM - Honor Roll 5,6,7; Human Relations 7; JA 5,6. TELLIS, CHERYL - Honor Roll 4,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; All-City Student Council 3,4,5,6,7,8; Cheerleaders 5,6; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6; Teen Board 7,8; Achievement and leadership Award 4,6,8. TEMPLETON, JANETTE - Honor Roll 7; Spanish Club 3,4; Art Club 4,5. TERAN, ROSA TH ARP, CARRIE - Honor Roll 5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Wrestling Pin Pal 5,6,7,8; Golf 4,6,8; Pep Club 5,6; Letter- winners ' Club 4,6,8; French Club 3,4; Art Club 3,4; $25 Ad Club 5; $75 Ad Club 5; Tournament Program Seller 6; JA 3,4,5,6. THOMPSON, BRIAN - JA 3,4. THOMPSON, SANDI - Student Pride Comm. 3,4. THOMPSON, TERESSA TIDEBACK, CRAIG — Football 3,5,7; Letterwinners Club 5,7; Audio Visual Aids 7,8; TILLMAN, DIANE - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; French Club 5,6,7,8 TINDRELL, AUDREY - Tennis 3,4,5,6,7,8; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Stage Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Library Helper 3,4; JA 3,4. TINTJER, MARK - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Scroll Staff 6,7. TOBEY, KATHI - Honor Roll 4,6,7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Pride Comm. 7,8; " E " Club 3,4; French Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Office Assistant 7,8. TOOMEY, JOHN - DECA 7,8. TUNGLAND, DENISE — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Senate 7; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Softball 4; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; School Play 7; " E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Forensics Club (Debate) 3,4,5,6,7,8; Counselor Assistant 3; Tournament Program Seller 6; UN Trip 6; Top 3%. TURNER, ANTHONY - Honor Roll 7,8; Senior Board 7,8; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Tennis 4,6,8; All-City Choir 8; Scarlet Sin- gers 7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 6,8; German Club 7,8; Quill Staff 5,6; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5,6,7,8; Kiwanain of the Month 7; Teen Board 7,8; UN Trip 6; JA 3,4; Graduation Comm. 7,8. TURNER, CINDY - Open House 7,8; Steppers 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,7,8; Marching Band 7,8; Scroll Staff 5,6; Office Assistant 3,4. TURPIN, PAT - Color Guard 5,6,7,8; All-City Choir 8; Pep Club 5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4,5,6; French Club 3,4,5,6; Quill Staff 5,6; A Cappella Choir 7,8; Un Trip 6; J A 3,4; Show Choir 7 8. URRY, LINDA - Honor Roll 6; French Club 3,4; UN Trip 6. UTLEY, RON - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; Tennis 3,4,5,6; Spanish Club 3,4; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8. VAHEY, KAREN - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6; Pep Club 3,4,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; Scarlet Singers 5,6; French Club 3,4,5,6; Forensics Club (Debate) 5,6; A Cappella Choir 5,6. VAN GUNDY, ROB - Student Gov ' t 3; Baseball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Quill Ad Staff 7,8; $25 Ad Club 7; Library Helper 4,5,6; Tour- nament Program Seller 7,8; Audio Visual Aids 7,8. VAN GUNDY, SUE — Honor Roll 5,6; Student Gov ' t 3,4; Office Education Club 7,8; French Club 3,4; Office Assistant 3,4. VANCE, JENNIFER VANDERZYL, CRAIG - JA 3,4,5,6,7,8. VAN DYKE, RICK - Honor Roll 8; Scroll Staff 7,8. VER STEEG, DAWN — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Tennis 4.6,8; Pep Club 3,4; Human Relations 3,4,5,6,7,8. VERTZ. RICK - Track 3,4; Weightlifting 3,4,5,6,7,8. WADLE, JEFF - Key Club 3,4. WALDRON, PAT - Football 3,4,5,6. WALKER, CINDY - Honor Roll 4,5,6.7,8; Student Gov ' t 6; Scarletaires 5,6; All-City Choir 8; Pep Club 3,4; Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4; A Cappella Choir 5,6; Office Assistant 3,4; UN Trip 6; Show Choir 7,8; Concert Choir 7,8. WALL, KAY ANN - 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Swimming 7; Counselor Assistant 7. WALLING, SHARI - Honor Roll 3,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 4,5,6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Swimming 3.5,7; Tennis 4,5,8; Gymnastics Equipment Manager 5.6; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; ' E " Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Letterwinners ' Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; German Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Science Club 7,8; Tournament Program Seller 6; UN Trip 6. WARE. CURLEE - Student Gov ' t 3.4; Baseball 7.8; Basket ball 5,6; Track 3,4,5,6,7,8; Photography Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Afro Club 5,6; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8. WARNER, ANTHONY BRUCE - Swimming 6. WARREN, STEVE - Baseball 3,4,7,8; Basketball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Photography Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Afro Club 3,4,5,6; Scroll Staff 5,6,7,8. W ATKINS, STEPH - Human Relations 3,4,5,6,7,8. WATLAND, BRIDGET WEATHERBY, SHELLY L. - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Class Officer 3,4; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; All-City Student Coun- cil 3,4,5,6,7,8; Cheerleaders 5,6,7,8; " E " Club 5,6,7,8; Counse- lor Assistant 5,6; DECA 7,8. WEBB, DEBI - Honor Roll 7; Spanish Club 5; Scroll Staff 5,6; JA 3,4. WEILAND, NANCY — Diving 3.4,5,6; Counselor Assistant 3,4,5,6. WELCH, RHONDA — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,8; Scarletaires 5,6; Color Guard 5,6,7; Varsity Choir 3,4; French Club 3,4,5,6; Quill Staff 5,6,7,8; A Cappella Choir 5,6; UN Trip 6; JA 3,4; Marching Band 5,6,7; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7. WHEELER, LISA - Honor Roll 7; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; Var- sity Choir 3,4; JA 3,4,5,6,7,8. WHITNEY, TERRI WICKER, JIM WICKERSHAM, SARAH J. - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Stu dent Gov ' t 5,6; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Pep Club 3,4,5,6; Stu dent Pride Comm. 4,5; Varsity Choir 3,4; Scroll Staff 3,4; JA 7,8. WIEDMAN, DENISE — Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4. WILKISON, ROBERTA - JA 3,4. WILLIAMS, KENT WILLIAMS, MICHELE WILLIAMSON. GERRY - Class Officer 3.4; DECA 8. WILSON, JIM — Marching Band 3,4,5,6,7,8; Concert Band 3,4,5,6,7,8. WILSON, JOANIE WILSON, THERESA R. WINTERBOTTOM, SCOTT — Senior Board 7,8; Student Gov ' t 6 7,8; Baseball 3,4,5,6,7,8; Basketball 3,4; Science Club 7,8; Art Club 3,4; Scroll Staff 7,8; UN Trip 6; AFS 3,4. WOLFKILL. JANET - Honor Roll 4,5,6,7,8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleaders 5,6; Pep Club 5,6. WONDERS, BRAD - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Golf 5,6; Civ- itan 7,8. WOODS, CATHY - Honor Roll 3,4,5,6,7,8; Student Gov ' t 3,4,5,6,7,8; Senior Breakfast Comm. 8; Class Day Comm. 8; 12 B Formal Hostess 7; Cheerleaders 3,4,5,6,7,8; Office Edu- cation Club 7,8; Pep Club 3,4,5,6,7,8; " E " Club 7,8; Forensics Club (Debate) 4. WOXELL, JULIE - Track 3,4,; DECA 7,8. WRIGHT. MICHAEL - Student Gov ' t 3,7,8; Cross Country 3,5; Track 4.6,8; Swimming 3; Letterwinners ' Club 5,6,7,8. WUNDER, KIM - Honor Roll 3,4,7,8; Student Gov ' t 7,8; Assembly 7,8; Majorettes 3,4,5,6,7,8; Synchronettes 3,4; Track 3,4,5,6; Pep Club 3,4; French Club 3,4,5,6; J A 3,4; Fore- nsics Club (Debate) 3,4,5,6. WYANT. TAMARA W. - Honor Roll; Photography Club 5.6.7,8; Afro Club 5.6. YEAKEL, SUE — Marching Band 3.4.5,6,7.8; Concert Band; Orchestra 4,5,6,7,8. YERKEY, PAUL - DECA 7,8. YOUNG, KATHY — Marching Band 5,6,7,8; Concert Band 5,6,7,8; Varsity Choir 3,4,5; French Club 5,6; Orchestra 7,8; A Cappealla Choir 6; Office Assistant 3,4. SENIOR DIRECTORY 137 JUNIORS 3 Jeff Carter attacks his food as Troy lunch time. Lunch is a time when many Dolph and Terry Archer enjoy their juniors try to relax. Randy Waters and Tim Collins find time to study on the benches in the hall. Julie Berger wears her Hat Day hat with siren and flashing light. A Kama Mullin and Stephanie Rios help out shortest way to the elevators. This game is sophomore Pat Murray by showing him the played by many juniors. Derek Scott gives the hoop a dose of ball from the one and only " Dr. Dunk. " 138 JUNIORS The ' 78- ' 79 junior class officers are Dave Dilley, president; Joe Kittle, vice-president; Sue Sullivan, treasurer; Erickson, secretary. and Janice JUNIORS Dilley heads 78-79 junior class officers As of September 6, 1978, 578 juniors were enrolled here, and Dave Dilley was chosen to repre- sent them as president of the junior class. Dave was elected along with Joe Kittle, vice-president, Janice Erickson, secretary, and Sue Sul- livan, treasurer. The officers were elected November 6, 1978. They have been working with the junior adviser, Mr. Powell, to solve any problems that the junior class may have. 0 If 0 0 r 0 0 ft a 0 1 m 0 anil V 0 Laurie Aalbers Tina Abolins Jeff Adamovicz Dean Adams Larry Allen Lisa Allyn Donna Alvarez Laura Anderson Jodie Aschim Tina Atzeni Brenda Babcock Kevin Bailey Kathi Ball Barbara Ballard Craig Banker Neal Banks Melinda Belcher Dennis Belieu Shelly Bergan Julie Berger Kenny Blair Michael Boggs Eric Bogle Pam Bolich Becky Brayman Patti Brees Peggy Breon Russell Breton Doug Adams Kevin Adams Scott Adams Dalonna Alderman Tim Antelman Terry Archer Todd Armstrong Keith Arnold Michelle Bailey Edward Baker Julie Baker Karen Baker David Barnes Kathy Barreras Lorri Bauman Kevin Bean Molly Bernard Rico Bertagnolli Paula Binkley Gregg Blackford Mildred Boone Mark Boyd Cindy Bradish Julie Brady Albert Brooks Tosha Brooks Dannelle Brotherson Stuart Brower JUNIORS 139 S JUNIORS ■ Theresa Schully, junior, tries her luck at the pool with a fishing pole and bait in hand. Mark Boyd, also a junior, in the pool, decides to go for the bait. Theresa, Schully shows off her grand prize, Mark Boyd. Joni Brown Paula Brown Walter Brown Jill Browning Scott Burzacott Susan Butts Cheryle Buxton Edward Byrkett Pam Canaday Laurie Carico Mark Carlson Richard Carlson Jeff Carstens Jeff Carter Kevin Carter Larry Carter Ben Bryant Harry Bundy Kim Burns Glenn Burwick Marvin Byrkett Chris Calhoun Mark Cameron Beverly Camp Sue Carlson Jim Carmichael Gina Carmody Kristy Can- Jeff Caulk Dewayne Cavil Feron Cavil Alisa Chambers Grant Charron Sharel Church Tony Chia Irv Clark LuAnn Christensen Melissa Clark Kirk Christiansen Michelle Classon Randy Cleghorn Karen Coe Jackie Colburn John Coleman Cynthia Collins Gail Collins Tim Collins Todd Collins [ft Cindy Cook Michael Coon Connie Cooper Todd Cooper 140 JUNIORS JUNIORS n ' B ff Tamara Cornell Kevin Cosner Tina Cosner Maple Coyle John Crawford Michelle Crawford Bob Crowder Ron Current Scott Day David De Joode Brian Deever Carla Deever Cindy Devinay Michael Dickey Pete Di Donato David Dilley Jean Craig Diana Crawford Ellen Crawford Jeri Crawford Randy Dare Brad Davis Ed Dawson Mark Dawson Laurie Delaney William DeMoss Bryan Derby Eric Desing James Dingman Jim Doane Kim Doby Terry Dodd David Dolezal Troy Dolph Diana Dorrian Doran Doty Kevin Dunkin Cheryl Dunn Terri Durant Mark English Tonya Fees Shelly Ferris Carolyn Fetters Richard Field Teresa Drake Tamara Driscoll Jill Dubois Randy Dunagan Carl Erickson Janice Erickson Donald Eveland Joe Exline Brad Fisher Cathy Fisher Debra Fisher Rex Fisher JUNIORS 141 s JUNIORS Eagle, skeleton, ' gator create unique atmosphere for biology Upon entering the door of room 214, you are " greeted " by three unique " individuals. " First of all, you see " Mr. Anatomy, " a plastic replica of a human, complete with organs and other interesting features. On the ledge overlooking the classroom sits Mr. Dick Johnson ' s main assistants. An extremely large stuffed eagle heads up the team. This assistant is commonly called the " Gilhooley Bird. " This bird was named by " Professor E. D. Gilhooley, " when he did research work in the " Okefenokee Swamp Region. " The " Gilhooley Bird " is easy to pick out in a crowd, with his red vest and coordinating hat. The other member of the team is a stuffed alligator, whose name is " Alexander the Great. " He sits perched on the ledge next to the " Gilhooley Bird, " ready to attack any student who is misbehaving. Junior Mark Boyd glances apprehensively at Mr. Johnson ' s main assistant, the " Gilhooley Bird, " who is one of the many residents of biology class. Lori Folkers Laura Folsom Mike Ford Debbie Foshe John Friest Carol Garland Lisa Garland Terri Garrett Eileen Goltz John Good Ann Goodale Mary Gordon Laura Grandstaff Terry Graves Mark Grell Mark Grimm Jeff Hall Mike Hall Tammy Hall Dale Hamilton Tony Harding Michelle Harmon LeeAnne Harmsen Cheryl Harne Jim Harris Robin Harris Dave Harrison Tim Harrison 142 JUNIORS Sharon Foster Ronette Fraaken Tony Franceschine David Freerksen Raymond Garrison Merrill Giddings Lisa Gilchrist Cindy Gist Tom Gordon Cheryl Graham Lorelei Graham Sue Grandia Don Grow Kim Hagar Kelly Hager Julie Hale Resha Hamilton Rhonda Hamilton Sara Hamilton Bret Hanke Kim Harper Mike Harrington Patty Harrington Carla Harris Randy Harvey Scott Harvey Quinta Hayes (Error: Dave Harrison is a sophomore.) 000 JUNIORS Scott Hazelbaker Courtney Heer Rusty Heggen Robbin Henderson John Higgins Jeananne Hill Marty Hill Tom Hoffman Rex Howard Tammy Howard Sue Huffman Lori Hull Lola Jacobs Aria Jacobsen Lisa Jacobson Becky Jarnagin Terry Johnson Patty Jolly Darwin Jones Jane Jones Pam Karabatsolis Pat Keane Kim Keller Leslie keller Kraig Kramme Cindy Kuhns Scott Kurschinski Jack La Mar Dave Hernandez Mike Heuton Susan Hibbs Pam Hickman Doug Hollen Karen Hornback Carla Houseman David Hovel Jerry Iliff Tony Irvin Tamie Irving Sophia Jacob Michael Jensen Ronald Joelson Gary Johnson Greg Johnson Jim Jones Mike Jones Scott Jones Tim Kalvig Tammy Kennedy Hyo Soon Kim Debbie Kirkpatrick Joe Kittle Sherry Lack Ruth Lane Sherri Larimer Tammy Larsen Bob Larson Sue Larson Chris Lathrop Jerry Lay ton Cheryl Lindquist Tim Lippert Beverly Lowe Kerry Lynch Gary Marnin Deanna Martin Cara Masear Del Matters Doug McFadden Robbin McGee Joleen McGriff Kevin McGriff King Lee John Leto Carol Letze Crystal Levell Scott Macy Alan Major Tony Maldonado Liz Marean Kevin Maughan Jerry Maxwell Doug Mayse Tim McClaskey Norman McKee Kim Meeks Richard Meisner Shari Mesenbrink JUNIORS 143 s JUNIORS WHAT I ' W 4 jui » ob if « „r»i ' » " Attempting to put seniors in their place were juniors Patty Sullivan. Their T-shirts were received with some looks of approval Harrington, Rhonda Hamilton, Jill Browning, Sherry Radke, Sue and some of dismay. Juniors fight back with special T-shirts Deanna Miles Scott Millang Bruce Miller Larry Miller Scott Miller Kelly Mills Dave Minor Blake Moberg Felicia Moden Bob Moore Penelope Moneyhun Roger Moore David Moore John Moore Richard Morehead Jessie Moreno Kelly Moritz Cindy Morrill Dorsey Morris Shawna Morris Kim Myers Michelle Nadeau Scott Naset Ray Nazareth Mike Nelson Misty Nelson Steve Nelson Michelle Nichols Tonya Northway Roy Nutt Kelli Nystrom Linda O ' Hara Ron Mosqueda Rick Mueller Kama Mullin Carla Myers Renee Neal Dave Neff Angel Negrete Brian Nelson Mark Nicholson Joe Nipper James Noble Chuck Noel Ken Oakley Tammy Oakley Melody Odegaard Shelly Oliphant 144 JUNIORS JUNIORS Lanette Overton Lori Oxenford Hun Pak David Palmer Tracey Perry Lynnette Peters Jenell Peterson Linda Pettinger Jim Piper Joann Pirillo Cheryl Post Connie Powell Kim Raedeke David Ramey Dianne Ramirez Greg Randall Kirk Rees Doug Reese Jim Reinier Pam Renes Sharon Rife Rena Riggs Stephanie Rios Jim Roberts Bob Rote Renee Rowe Mike Russell Romona Rustan Laura Palmer Scott Passage Lynn Patton Dana Perry Sandy Phillips David Pierce Tamy Pike Jackie Pinczer Todd Powell Donna Purdy Jill Radden Sherry Radke Machele Randolph Scott Randolph Terri Redington Jackie Reed Paula Rhinehart Diana Rhone Dean Rickabaugh Debbie Ridout Joe Robinson Linda Robinson Karla Roeder Jeff Ross Doug Salyers Brian Sanders Shelley Sanford Nancy Sarasio New experiences offered to juniors Junior Jon Stewart looks as if he can ' t believe what he is reading. Learning isn ' t exactly a new experience, but rather new experiences are full of learning, as Jon finds out. Looking ahead to new goals and victories, juniors have come a long way from the old " lost-in-the- crowd " image. They felt too old for sophomore stunts, yet too young to be in the senior " jet set. " Nowadays, juniors don ' t worry about an image. (Neither do sophomores or seniors.) But juniors enjoy themselves in almost everything. They found many ways to proclaim their individualism, like the T-shirts. Just doing " what came naturally " seemed to be the path followed by most juniors. JUNIORS 145 r s JUNIORS Richard Schappert Kenneth Scheel Gary Schmitt Klaine Schnathorst Mark Sellers Mike Sessa Brian Sewell Susan Shaffer Phil Shilling Cheryl Short Patty Short Jody Siefkas Dale Smith Jeanette Smith Lori Smith Pam Smith Kirsten Schroeder Derek Scott Theresa Scully Cheryl Sellers Beth Shanks Darcy Shaw Gordon Sheeder Joe Shelley Tom Sly Brenda Smith Connie Smith Conrad Smith Penny Smith Theresa Smith Tina Smith Tracy Smith A W 7 II ■ Juniors bubble their way into class Sometimes juniors are not iden- tified or recognized and feel as though they are lost in the crowd. As sophomores, everything is a new experience — dances, athletic events, and just the thought of being in high school. Meanwhile, seniors look forward to their activities — Prom, 12B Formal dance, senior breakfast, and most of all, graduation. Juniors have the pressure taken off (no need to make new friends as sophomores must) and worry post- poned (no need to worry about posi- graduation life as seniors do). They can relax and take advantage of being the " in-between class " — that advantage only comes around once. Ed Dawson challenges Jill Dubois to a bubble-gum-blowing contest on the second floor staircase during passing period. 146 JUNIORS JUNIORS Junior class presents good possibilities The juniors had a number of individuals who showed pride in representing their class. Giving his opinion on Student Government issues was class presi- dent Dave Dilley. Lorri Bauman excelled as a forward on the basket- ball team; Ken Oakley in football; and Lola Jacobs as Alice in the play " Room 222. " Pete DiDonato, left, and Gary Johnson eat a hearty spaghetti dinner in the cafeteria during lunch. A a x OA 0 6 0 A Hi 0 Q A 0 0 on ft W 0 0 0 o 1 or 0 A ©EE a ft 0 0 Troy Smith Randy Snider Robin Soutter Mark Spaw Terri Staffenbeal Cindy Stanley Larry Stanley Lisa Starbuck Bob Stone Jeff Stuart Michelle Stump Ron Stuve Tracy Swift Mike Swim Phil Swim Linda Tarr Gary Thomas Joe Thomas Rob Thomas Dennis Thomasson Gina Treanor Tracy Trenhaile Kevin Tribby Kent Truman Kathy Van Gundy Jim Van Zee Donnell Vance John Viggers Dee Spevack Kathy Spurgeon Jon Spurrier John Stacy Jon Stewart Ron Stimple Scott Stinson Carol Stockbauer Patti Sullivan Sue Sullivan Kim Sunblad David Swagler Stephanie Tate Brad Taylor Jim Terrell Doug Thomas Doug Thornton Dana Thrasher Theresa Thurmond Randy Tolkan Gene Turner Jim Turner Mitch Underwood Michael Vahey Cathy Voiles Kim Vonk Laura Wagner Julie Walters JUNIORS 147 David Walton Janet Warning Mike Warren Randy Waters J JUNIORS James Watland Debbie Waychoff Terry Welker Chip Wells Dianne Weltzheimer Diana White Jerry West Tim West Mike Wheeler Monica Williams Tony Williamson Kent Wills Randy Winterberg Bret Wright Julie Wright Laura Wright Peter Wright Lori Wiedman Maury Wilkerson Julie Williams Susan Wisecup Craig Wolfe Charles Woods Lori Wooters Randy Wright Parris Yarges Jennifer Young Russell Young Tim Zepeda Roxanna Zook Sherry Radke, junior, shows respect for the American flag by her salute given at a Colorguard performance. Playing the tuba in the pep band during a basketball game is one way junior Bernie Woods shows his spirit. 148 JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Sophomores Todd R oorda, Ron Foresman and Kelly Logan think sliding down han- drails is faster than using the stairs. Eating at Henry ' s, to get away from school for a while, are sophomores Coreen Long and Laura Mallory. " No, Teddy, Mr. Sutherland says you can ' t come to gym with me today, " says sophomore Aaron Morney to his friend. Sophomores Mindy Nystrom and Brenda Bynum enjoy a lively game of foosball during one of their study hall periods. Juniors and seniors welcome all sophomores by displaying a sign reading " Welcome Sophomores " in the front hallway on the first day of school. Sophomore Sue Reams displays her ap- preciation with a smile. Sophomore Carla Leeper looks very nervous as she delivers a speech during speech class. SOPHOMORES 149 r SOPHOMORES v Sophs work hard in band for top chair Yes, it ' s true. Sophomores work hard in band, because band re- quires lots and lots of practice. The honor of first chair is achieved by the amount of effort the student puts into it, and how hard he wants to try to be the best. Because there are so many students in the trumpet, flute and clarinet sections, it is quite a challenge for sophomores to acheive first chair. BACK TO FRONT: Sophomores Marvin Emery and John Cummings work very hard in order to get senior Dale Frahm ' s chair in the trumpet section. Becky Adams Deanna Adams Todd Adamson Cindy Allen Tom Anderson Sandy Armstrong Mindy Arnold Scott Arnold Vicki Bailiff Kim Baird Lisa Baird Anne Baker Michael Balance Tom Baltzley Pam Barker Sherry Barker Scott Bauer Kathy Bauman Brad Baysinger Laurie Beal Robert Belew Michael Belieu Brian Bell Jodi Bell Debbie Berg Jim Bertin Mike Best Carol Bettis Cheryl Anderson Kelly Anderson Kerri Anderson Pam Anderson John Ask Koy Baccam Allyn Bagur Allen Bailey Bart Baker Jack Baker Jeff Baker Sherry Baker Tony Barns Marianne Barrett Brenda Bates Ray Bates Dean Beardsley Terry Beauvais Diane Bebensee Debbie Belcher Steffany Bell Debbie bellis Diane Benshoof Virgil Benson Wes Betts Pam Billings Ralph Bills Marty Blair A A 0 0 i 9 C r 150 SOPHOMORES 0 SOPHOMORES . Of; v on Kim Blake Harry Blakely Sheryl Blanos Denise Bliss Lisa Bowen Paul Boyum Robin Brackett Cynde Brady Rick Brooks Barbara Brown Betty Brown Larry Brown Kathy Buckalew Steve Buell Mary Burkett Johnna Burns John Blount Johnny Blythe Steve Bombela Mark Bosely Clint Breckenridge Rick Breese James Broadus Tony Broadus Lorie Brown Belinda Brumbaugh April Brun Lori Bryan Kelly Burns Byryan Burwick Carol Buxton Brenda Bynum Jackie Calhoun J. D. Canada Gayle Carney John Carney Janet Channon Sally Charles Fred Christian Larry Carpenter Ann Carroll Julie Cashatt Jeff Cavil Connie Chumbley Lori Clarahan Jeff Clark Curtis Christiansen Lisa Clark Richard Clark Jim Cline Jim Cockerham Debbie Comstock John Cort Roxanne Costello Pam Cox Joyce Craig Burle Croy John Cummings Rod Curry Nancy Curtis Todd Davis Jeff Dawson Jim De Heer Suzanne De Long Angel Connett John Connett Shelby Cook Mike Cooper Mary Craig Patty Craven Diane Crawford Rae Crawford Patty Dake Toby D ' Alessandro Cynthia Darge Karen Davis Martin Deever Mike Denning Lezlie Detrick Mark Detrick Tina Diaz Mark Dickey Terry Diemer Tom Domenig Danny Doornenbal Tim Driscoll Shari Dunn Barry Dyer SOPHOMORES 151 r J SOPHOMORES Troy Dyer Cammie Eddy Belinda Ehrenhard Diane Eisenlauer Bobette Erickson Tom Erickson Kim Essex Lee Evans Eva Fisher Lori Fisher Mike Fisher Tammy Fisher Kelly Forest Jim Formaro Bill Fors Carrie Foster Melissa Freeman Gina Frisby Jo Ann Frogge Kathy Funaro Carla Garland Tammy Garrison Sandy Gillaspie Lynn Gilleland Allison Gourd Charles Gray Judith Green Lavel Green Astrid Ekman Marvin Emery Scott Emery Tonya Enochs Lee Exline Pam Eyerly Lynne Fagerstrom Robyn Fincher Greg Flam Kim Floyd Brian Foley Ronnie Foresman Ida Foster Leonard Foster Laura Foxworthy Ken Fraaken Kick Funderburk Mike Gallagher Kim Gamble Jeff Gardner Brenda Gillum Mike Glenn James Glover Craig Good Valerie Green John Greenwood Mary Greenwood Carolyn Griffin 0 fl A 0 54?$ Sophs compete against juniors, seniors Most people know of the ancient myth that sophomores are in- capable of keeping up with seniors and juniors. Not always so! Some sophomores proved the myth wrong. In the academic area, four sophomores, Royal Spragg, Pam Eyerly, Sherri Smith, and Rick Mendenhall, enrolled in trigonometry, a class open to all, but rarely taken by sophomores. Trigonometry isn ' t just for upperclassmen. Royal Spragg, Sherri Smith, and Pam Eyerly pool their ideas for an answer. 152 SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES Sophomores often have problems during the first weeks of school, such as where to turn for help. Sophomore Judy Green has dis- covered one answer. o C A A HHHHH H tJ Alecia Groat Dena Grove Jean Grove Robert Groves Alan Gustafson Sandra Hageman Jay Hall Tony Hall Melody Halsted Mark Halverson Roberta Halverson Sherry Hammernick Shelly Hansen Lori Hardenbrook Patricia Harne Robert Harp Terry Harper Danny Harrington De Etta Harris Robert Harris Roger Hasstedt Mark Haynes Kathryn Hedberg Richard Heggen Todd Hethershaw Rubylee Hill Kimberly Hilliard Kristen Hillman David Ha rrison Dennis Harvey Robert Harvey Lori Hasstedt Robert Helmers Scott Helverson Jodi Henderson Alan Henry Randy Hinkle Memorie Hiracheta Hilary Hirstine George Hockensmith Peggy Hollingshead Cynthia Hopper Elizabeth Holt Jillaine Holt Rhoda Holt Gail Howe Kristin Howes Bradley Huffman David Hull Lynn Israel Larry Jackson Tina Jacobsen Jeff James Scott Jensen Daniel Johnson Diane Johnson Jeanette Johnson Randy Horch Terry Hotchkiss Rhonda Housley Shelley Hull John Hunsberger Shari Huss Chris Illingsworth Jill Jefferson Dorothy Jenkins Sheila Jenkins Jeff Jennings Robert Johnston Sheri Johnson Colleen Jones Debra Jones SOPHOMORES 153 r s SOPHOMORES Dianna Jones Jeff Jones Laurie Jordan Ilga Kalnins Norbert Kaut Garry Keeling Margaret Keith Joe Kelly Donna Kimmel Bob Kimmel Cynthia King David King Stephanie Kling Shelly Kono Lisa Kornmann Janice Kranovich Kent Landhuis Kevin Landhuis Mark Lane Richall Larpenter Melodie Lemley Tracy Leonardi Terra Levell Joe Lewis Bob Little Marsha Lizotte Kelly Logan Coreen Long Carol Kalvig Linda Karns Kurene Kasner Kirk Kauffman Kandace Kemp Gary Kephart Rashelle Kimbley Don Kimmel Donna King Penny King Terri King Michelle Kinshaw Joni Krisinger Brenda Kurschinski Tamara Kyle Sandy Lambert Deborah Larson Kathy Larson Xiong Lee Karla Leeper Jon Lewis Cindy Lindemoen Kathy Lindenmeyer Rick Lingren Suzanne Long Brad Lorey Colette Lowery Renda Lutz OA Mike Lynch Pam Machir Linda Maier Karl Majerus Tina Marshall Stacey Martin Tony Martinez Mark Matheson James McCallister Lavonne McClain Leon McDonald Brian McAninch Laura Mallory David Marker Don Marker Sherri Marnin Naomi Mathews Kevin Mauk Amy Mayse Kim McBlain Thomas McCarl Denise McDonald Joel McDowell Brenda McElvogue I ecraig McGuire April McHugh Glenna McWilliams Brian Meng Michael Meek Rick Mercer Randy Mendenhall Rick Mendenhall 0 A 6 AO Of; fi 0 Of A 0 t 00 154 SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES ft 08 PAW Rick Merritt Roy Mikesell Michele Mertz Echo Miller Penny Michelsen Larry Miller Maria Michener Lloyd Miller Mark Miller Mike Miller Monzelle Miller Rose Miller Linda Mongar Pat Monroe Ramona Moody Vince Moody Kevin Moore Lonnie Moore Frances Moreno Ron Morgan Kelly Murphy Kelly Murray Monica Murray Pat Murray Jamie Negrete David Nelson Jodi Nelson Julie Nelson Kimberly Nolan Melinda Nystrom Carol O ' Donnell Teresa Oakley Tammy Miller Jeanne Minor Becky Mitchell Rochelle Moden Antoinette Moon Marc Moon Bryan Moore Denise Moore David Moritz Aaron Morney Fred Morrill Joe Morrill Jon Nalevanko Tonya Naples Nich Neal John Neff Juli Newcomb Daniel Nichols Terry Niederklopfer Jean Noel Janna Oberto Lisa Olauson Debbie Oliphant Larry Oneil Sophomore cheerleaders stack Pride There were many assemblies that had a little extra pride added to them because of the sophomore cheerleaders. They added to their cheers several spectacular mounts, which in turn brought out a lot of enthusiasm from the crowds. CHEERLEADERS. ROW 1: Lisa Olauson, Sue Reams. ROW 2: Valerie Voss, Shelly Hall, Judy Green, Kathy Lindemeyer, Carol Buxton. ROW 3: Shari Dunn, Patty Harne, Terri Beauvais. SOPHOMORES 155 s SOPHOMORES New classes, new teachers for 10th grade Changes from junior to senior high give sophomores a chance to make their own decisions and take their own directions. They have to decide the classes that will be the best for them and that will be most useful in the future. Decisions as to what teachers to take are equally important. A sophomore has to choose what teachers he can get along with the best and which will teach him the most. Sophomores Mona Moody, Kandace Kemp, Kathy Lindenmeyer and Kelly Burns are shown pulling an embarrassed sophomore, Larry Thomas, away from the girls bathroom, telling him he has the wrong door. Tony Ortega Calvin Overton Karen Owens Georgia Palmer Daniel Perry Virginia Perry Julie Peterson Mark Peterson Kevin Porter Patrick Post Dawn Powell Kevin Pulley Vicki Randolph Susan Reams Cindy Reamsnyder Cheryl Reed James Renfro Bob Reynolds Doug Rhiner Janna Richards Joe Risius Timothy Rivera Jeffery Roberts Joanne Roberts Brenda Rose Dan Ross Wendell Russo Todd Ruths Rich Parker Kim Parks Cecelia Paulson Michele Perkins Rick Peterson Brenda Piper Mary Pittman Shirley Poole Tieto Purvis Julie Quick Linda Radke Tami Raedeke Kalina Reed Tina Reed Sarah Reese Donald Reeves Diana Richey Laurendia Richey Laura Ridout Benjie Riggs Martha Robinson Bob Rockwell Phillip Rogers Todd Roorda Mark Rydell Daryl Sample Charles Samuelson Diana Sanders Bug sr§ 156 SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES Tammy Savage Sherri Schmacker Kim Schmit Coral Schnackel Gary Selover Dan Sepich Andris Seskis Eric Shafer Sue Sherman Marilyn Shilling Brenda Short Bret Sickels Walt Simpson Kristi Skidmore Daron Slemp Jennifer Sloane Deanna Schooley Kim Schooley Rick Schultz Matt Sellers Brad Shaffer Sally Shaw Bob Shedd Becky Sheldahl Wesley Siglin Pat Silliman Ronny Simmons Terry Simmons Don Smith Lujuana Smith Sandie Smith Sherri Smith n 0 o o Sue Smith Wanda Smith Andy Sotter Pam Speck Royal Spragg Lisa Stamper Dean Stanley Terry Stanley Curtis Stout Krista Straw Lelani Sudbrock Alan Sullivan John Swanson Debbie Swensen Jerry Swim Rick Swim Syretha Thomas Cheryl Thompson Paula Thompson Ruth Thompson Brian Tillman Lucinda Tillotson Jeri Timmons Diane Tipping Rusty Treanor Chris Tully Kathy Tully Arthur Turner Tammy Speck Kathy Speed Kelly Spencer Steve Spohr Kim Stark Jim Stevens Dawn Stevenson Donna Stockwell Brian Sullivan Jennifer Sullivan Jeff Sutherland Randall Swan Lisa Swisher Sandi Taylor Peggy Teply Larry Thomas Sheryl Thompson Jody Thorn Paul Thorsheim Bob Tilley Jeff Tollari Allen Tomaszek Danny Toomey Richard Toomey Glen Turner Sue Turner Scott Underwood Jacqueline Uphoff SOPHOMORES 157 atty Vallejo Todd Vanderzyl Meng Vang Laura Villirillo Kelly Walker Mike Walker Ronda Walker Bud Warner Carolyn West Dave West Diane Wheeler Kenneth Wheeler Mark Wilderman Mike Wilkerson Aileen Williams Julie Williams Randy Williamson Ray Williamson Lisa Wilson Wendy Wilson Teresa Winterberg Brian Wolfkill Glynnis Wolver Lisa Woodring SOPHOMORES Valerie Voss Brian Wadsworth Kirk Walden Jacquelyn Walker Denise Waychoff Debbie Weatherly Rick Weiland Pam Weinheimer Suzette Wheeler Melinda White Ronda Wilaby Curt Wilber Kristine Williams Lonny Williams LuAnn Williams Mark Williamson Sue Winders Sue Winebrenner Jeff Wing Mike Wingfield Tanya Woods Jon Wright Mike Wright Pam Wright 0 o Su Yang Antorick Young Dave Young Kathy Zaph Joel Zust Soph officers head class, assume duties Being new was no handicap to the sophomore officers. The of- ficers were elected by the sophomore class in the fall. The sophomore officers had many duties during the course of the school year. They represented the opinions of the sophomore class, and they planned projects and activities for the sophomore class. Raising money for and designing a yearbook ad was another duty the officers under- took. 158 SOPHOMORES Showing spirit even while relaxing are the sophomore officers, LEFT: Rick Mendenhall, president. FRONT: Kim Stark, vice-president. MIDDLE: Diane Eisenlauer, secretary. BACK: Astrid Ekman, treasurer. r In memory of Brad Diehm Goodbye People are born and people die. It happens everyday. Though " goodbye " is just a simple word, I find it hard to say. And as I watch you leave me now, I ' ll try hard not to cry. This is not the only time I ' ll have to say goodbye. You are not the only one I ' ll pass along the way. And " goodbye " is just a simple word I ' ll have to learn to say. —Barbara Hall Reworded by Cindy Clark, co-editor Bradley Wayne Diehm, son of Mike and Diana Diehm, died on October 30, 1978, as the result of a gunshot wound inflicted in his head. Brad was a former student of Hoyt Middle School and May Goodrell Junior High. He was a junior at East before his tragic accident. Brad had three sisters and one brother: Anita, Lisa, Jeff, all of whom were East High graduates, and Shellie, who attends Hoyt Middle School. Brad was a quiet person and very well liked by other people. Some of Brad ' s close friends were Denny Dicks, Tom Sly, Tom Hansman, and Ken Heck. Some of Brad ' s interests were fishing, hunting, and riding motor- cycles with his family or his friends. He also liked to play baseball. Last summer Brad was awarded an art scholarship from the Des Moines Art Center. Born - July 5, 1961 Died - October 30, 1978 MEMORIAL 159 PARK FAIR HOBBY SHOP Hobbies Crafts Art Supplies PARK FAIR SHOPPING CENTER Max Miller 282-4758 Congratulations Seniors We are proud of you from GOODRELL JUNIOR HIGH Shaw Smith PLEASANT HILL 4812 MAPLE DRIVE Lloyd ' s Food Mart COMPLETE BAKERY AND DELI PHONE AHEAD — 266-7987 BOASTED CHICKEN IS OUR SPECIALTY SPECIALIZING IN FREEZER BEEF CUT WRAPPED — FROZEN FREE PHONE 266-5666 Brown Bolich Our Diary Following the tradition of a diary, we must start at the beginning, August 30, 1978. Amid mass confusion and total chaos, once again we found ourselves together. Over 1800 students enrolled, some new, most old. The first day of class was one of renewing friendships and meeting new people. Homeroom period wasn ' t quite what we were used to. Instead of every day, we met only on Monday mornings after second hour. This was called our " permanent homeroom, " where we heard the announcements. Roll was taken second hour instead of in homeroom. Another change we found was the freedom to choose our own counselors to discuss pro- blems with. Adjustments had to be made for everyone during the first week of school, especially for those students who walked into homeroom and found the principal as their homeroom teacher. Something completely new was that every staff member had a homeroom. BRENTON EAST BANK BRENTON Max Miller 2500 Hubbell Ave. Des Moines, Iowa 50317 Phone 278-6818 FULL SERVICE BANK OFFICE Brenton Bank and Trust Co. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation .lim Rrown ADS 160 Lorraine ' s Beauty Salon 3505 E. 29 262-2041 Max Miller CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Capitol Home Improvement 1554 E. Gra.id Ave., Des Moines, Iowa 50316 Tel. (515) 265-5271 Max Miller BROWN BROS.,,nc ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 2905 DELAWARE AVENUE DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 PHONES: 262-8209 - 262-7034 Hueton Bolich ass 244-A414 Kirk Jefferson Des Moines, Iowa Serving you at TWO locations EAST SIDE 1100 East 14th Street Phone 265-1888 WEST SIDE 2800 University Phone 279-5732 Heuton Cameron Congratulations to the Class of 1979 DES MOINES GENERAL OSTEOPATHIC HOSPITAL Des Moines General is a 250-bed hospital with both primary and secondary services at the intensive, acute, and ambulatory levels. A strong medical staff (primary and specialty) has developed excellent and active patient care and medical education programs. The Hospital is accredited by the American Osteopathic Association, as are its seven graduate medical education programs. 603 E. 12th Street Des Moines, IA 50316 265-9500 James A. Kingsbury, Executive Director M. J. Dakovich, D.O., Medical Director Director of Medical Education Edward Tate, Associate Director Moreno Heer ADS 161 Business Phone mM 2-689G TONY S GUN SHOP Recommended Service Station by Leading Gun Manufacturers new guns used guns BUY - SELL - TRADE 2110 E. 14th ST.. Rear DES MOINES 16. IOWA Kirk Jefferson Royal Radio T.V. Distributing Co. Inc. C.B. Radios a Supplies Police Oc Fire Monitors Phone 266-5315 1922 e u h street pes Moines. Iowa SQ316 Jim Brown CLASSEN TAItilT TIE RIGIf WAY Al IOWA STATE SKIN DIVING SCHOOLS 216 Euclid Des Moines, Iowa 50313 (515) 283-2511 LESSONS -SERVICE-RENTALS Kevin Olsen . CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS FROM JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT Scott Riddle, III Executive Director OF CENTRAL IOWA D 300 j Army Post Rdl Roeder Renes Steve Baysinger 1k® Greetings from fenim©re ' s FLOWERS GIFTS, INC. 3707 HUBBELL AVENUE WICK ' S BIKE SHOP 4828 E. Hillcrcst Drive Pleasant Hil 262-6113 Formerly Hilltop Florist (only the name has changed) CALL US -JAY BEV Max Miller Repairs 1-3-5-10 Speeds Pam Bolich Leachman Lumber Co. 1921 Hubbell 265-1621 6615 N.E. 14th 289-2214 Ball Hager. Congratulations Seniors Wally Lundgren Insurance Agency Complete Insurance Service 911 Savings and Loan Bldg. Ph. 244-0141 Moreno Heer 162 ADS RAILROAD SALVAGE CARNEY HANCOCK. INC. Des Moines, Iowa 265-5361 Moreno Heer Compliments of BERNIES BUFFET LOUNGE ROSS BERNIE 421 E. 6th 243-9602 Negrete Hagar Phone 243-0181 212-14-16 E. Grand WHITE STAR LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS Max Miller APPROVED SERVICE CENTER •SHAKESPEARE •PFLUEGER •ZEBCO •RYOBI JOHNSON PENN QUICK WRIGHT McGlLL HEDDON GARCIA MITCHELL ALCEDO DAlWA TRUE TEMPER OLYMPIC SOUTH BEND BERKLEY GCcwtft Keel fto4 ftepw BUDD RUTH HOLLINHSWORTH •Warranty Service — Factory Trained Electric Trolling Motor Repair ♦Coleman •Primus •Crosman PHONE 262-2990 Jim Brown 2210 E. 9TH STREET DES MOINES. IOWA 50316 Our Diary Sports were on their way as our second week of school, September 4-9, found our cross country, volleyball, and football teams par- ticipating in competition. The push for students to join different organizations also started in full swing. There were many clubs or organizations one could ' ve joined. Someone who was totally new to our school and neighborhood was Chris Lange, our foreign exchange student from Germany. Final touches setting off the beginning of the new school year came in the form of our first all-school assembly, held September 8. It was the kick-off for the fall sports. Booster Club had a Fall Sports Jamboree on September 7 at the stadium. It was a chance for each member of the football teams to be introduced individually. Another first for the year was the Steppers performing at the jamboree. Colorguard made their second appearance at the jamboree. They had also performed for Sophomore Orientation. UNITED FEDERAL SAVINGS .with 21 offices to serve our great state! Roeder Renes ADS 163 CONSOLIDATED FREIGHTWAYS 1909 EAST 17TH STREET DES MOINES IOWA 50314 Sheila Bailiff LANG CLEANERS 2526 E. University Ave. — Phone 266-0820 John Viggers ans by anorama Inc. 262 8754 • 262 2226 1440 N E 56TH STREET ALTOONA IOWA 50009 (DES MOINES) MON TH-RU THURS 9 00 TO 6 00 FRIDAYS 9 00 TO 6 00 SATURDAYS 9 00 TO 5 00 GARY BENSHOOF Schmitt Randolph SCA WASTE SERVICES 1626 Stewart Street Des Moines, Iowa 50316 515-265-7341 r SCA SERVICES Hager Ball Photo Printing, Inc 262-8010 715 East 25th Street Des Moines, Iowa 5C317 John Viggers Russell Casson Russell Casson Jr. WHOLESALE MEATS Phone 282-9177 644 V2 Locust Street Des Moines, Iowa Casson and Son Moreno Heer MEXICAN 1422 E. Grand Des Moines, la. Tasty Tacos RETAIL WHOLESALE " AFTER THE GAME STOP IN! Don Ricardo 266-4242 266-9194 Moreno Heer Hummel ' s Datsun 2822 Beaver Avenue 255-1179 Sales — Service — Parts Jim Brown Grinstead ' s Texaco Service 402 E. 30th Wc Specialize In Auto Tune-ups — Air Conditioning — Brakes and General Servicing John and Carl Call 266-9224 Moreno Heer Congratulations Seniors JIM VOGELAAR Karla Roeder 164 ADS HINKY DINKY SUPER MARKET 2539 Hubbell Ave. Next Door to K-mart Max Miller Van Ginkel Athletic Manufacturing Co. Manufacturers of Athletic Smts and Equipment 2208 Ingersoll Ave. Telephone (515) 244-7718 Pes Moines, Iowa 50312 B aysinger N eff wgents WHOLESALE FEEDS, INC. 1641 EAST EUCLID AVENUE DES MOINES. IOWA 50313 PHONE 515 265-2585 PHONE 515 265-0303 Kirk Jefferson CONGRATULATIONS WELCH SIGN CO. 2020 E. GRAND DES MOINES, IOWA Max Miller Our Diary As always, the days came when we had to line up in the auditorium for our individual pictures to be taken. These pictures were commonly and fondly referred to as " mug shots. " Those memorable days were September 11 and 12. Something that was probably new for sophomores and always enjoyed by up- perclassmen was the presentation by Cam- pus Life September 14. They used a giant screen made up of three smaller screens to present a film about subjects that appealed to the teen-ager. Faculty members left school thoughts behind for an evening as they attended the faculty party, " Septemberfest, " at the Policemen ' s Recreation Hall on September 28. An event for all was th£ chili supper put on by Band Boosters. It took place in the cafeteria Saturday, September 30. For anyone who was keeping track of volleyball, that Saturday was a day to remember. The team took first place in the Ft. Dodge Invitational Tournament and brought home a trophy. STANDARD BEARINGS CO. Of Des Moines 2350 Hubbell Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50304 265-5261 Max Miller .were with you all the way Valley National Bank 3 DES MOINES, IOWA 50304 A ' BANKS OF IOWA ' BANK Main Office — Sixth and Walnut Highland Park Office — Third and Euclid Regency Office — Seventeenth and Grand East Euclid Office — East 28th and Euclid Park Fair Office — Second and Euclid Member F.D.I.C. (515)245-6100 Denise Patty Smith ADS 165 Dependable People Effective Printing plain talk publishing company II 511 ». lh avenue eat) I des moine . iowi 50309 W 515 282 0485 I Kama Muinn Fairground Hardware 2951 East Walnut Ph. 262-5869 Stephanie Rios LARRY IN ANKENY BABCOCK AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRING SERVICE TUNE-UPS • WHEEL ALIGNMENT •TIRES • AIR CONDITIONING • SHOCKS • BRAKE SERVICE • EXHAUST SYSTEMS 964-7925 STARTING TOWING 102 S ANKENY BLVD Diane Anaerson ANKENY DES MOINES DOOR CO Machinery and Supply Co. Inc. 1711 SECOND AVENUE. DES MOINES 50314 PHONE (515) 28ft-0123 Moreno Heer SMITTY S AUTO SALVAGE 266-4903 266-8275 Denise Smith 1636 DeWOLF Des Moines iowa • SALES • SERVICE RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL COMPLETE SERVICt DEPT WE SERVICE ALL MAKES ELECTRIC DOOR OPENERS 24 HOUR PHONE 262-2824 Jim Brown 2229 E 24 REALTOR ORSTMAN REALTY, INC. 2921 E. Euclid Des Moines. Iowa 50317 BILL or EVA Office 265-5211 Home 265-2232 Overman Car AMERICAN FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Moreno Heer 166 ADS M. WEST - LENNOX (MITCHELL-WEST FURNACE CO., INC.) LENNOX HEATING AIR CONDITIONING Worth West Kim West 265-0385 Max Miller 2203 E. Grand Des Moines THE Jlair factory STUDIO HAIR CUTTING. STYLING,COLORING FROSTING S.E. Corner of Hubbell and Des Moines St. Phone 265-6459 PERMS all Hager Don ' s Standard Service 1 140 Penn Ave. Ph. 265-7046 Mark Cameron WOODY ' S SPORTS CO. 2542 E. UNIVERSITY DES MOINES, IOWA (515) 265 - 6500 John Viggers 225 VALLEY WEST MALL WEST DES MOINES, IOWA (515) 225 - 8818 Our Diary Important elections for senior class officers started Monday, September 25. These elec- tions are always held over a span of time, which creates the question, " Who won? " Keeping the beat to the times, free disco lessons were taught in the Student Center September 26. Ron Anderson, who taught disco, was the student who instructed. Anyone who had ordered a pair of small gym shorts was glad to see September 28 roll around. The gym shorts had been bought by students and they had to wait for the order to come in. A meeting for seniors and their parents was held October 5 in the Multi-Purpose room. Financial aid for colleges was especially emphasized. Even at the beginning of the school year, seniors felt that their high school days were numbered. Changing traditional roles occurred for both boys and girls. Junior and senior girls played powder-puff football, with the boys playing the part of the cheerleaders. The senior girls won the game held on the eleventh. Congratulations Seniors ztvzu }o%ci ; One. EAST 4TH AND GRAND DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 ' Des Moines Oldest Ford Dealer " DEWEY VUKOVICH PRESIDENT Office: 247-4845 Res. 225-1663 Jim Brown Iowa ' s Top Two in — Zero DES MOINES COLD STORAGE 801 New York Street Des Moines, Iowa 515-283-0471 FORT DODGE ICE COLD STORAGE 1521 Central Avenue Fort Dodge, Iowa 515-573-7921 There is No Substitute for Experience Jennifer Young ADS 167 Leisure 5portsand PooLs Complete Line of Recreational Equip Swimming Pools — Billiards 3629 EAST 14THST DES MOINES. IOWA 5031 6 TOM MOBURG 515-265-9884 Max Mjller " Z2 2324 YORK J lnter ' or ' E xter ' or D ecoratm 9 Painting PHONE 262-4160 DES MOINES, IOWA 50316 Jim Brown 1 1 I [ | 1 ■■■ tf QUALITY PARTS AND SERVICE M l y i 1 3820 EAST 14-TH ST. TI T DES MOINES. IOWA B0313 A fL PHONE 266-6894 Office 266-2060 Roeder Renes ERICKSON ' S STANDARD SERVICE W. A. ERICKSON, Prop. JWl East 14th and Euclid Avenue jmSTM DES MOINES, IOWA (standard) jjlijj 7 266-9367 Max Miller EAST DES MOINES RENTAL REPAIR 4119 HUBBELL 262-9339 We Rent Repair Nearly Everything Lawn Mower Chain Saw Sharpening and Repair Welding and Small Appliance Repair Lawn Garden Tools Party Needs Camping Equipment Invalid Needs Hand Power Tools Moving Equipment Polishers — Sanders Concrete Tools Carpenter Tools Max Miner Beds Baby Needs Photography byChristian 100 E. Euclid Downstairs Park Fair Des Moines, Iowa 50313 Phone 282-8965 Max Miller BABE ' S Finest Italian and American Food 417 6th 244-9319 Moreno Heer CONWAY BUICK-OPEL, INC. 1401 GRAND AVE. DES MOINES. IOWA 50309 Shaw Smith 168 ADS " World Leader in Transport Refrigeration " THERMO KING - DES MOINES CO. 5100 East Broadway - Box 3266 Des Moines Iowa 50316 Office 515 262-9317 Rock Reed Moott Radio, and J V Phone 265-1994 1530 East Grand Des Moines, Iowa 50316 Ball Hager Congratu la t ions Juniors Seniors K P APPLIANCE 265-2251 3725 E. University Des Moines, Iowa 50317 Rock Reed Our Diary Homecoming Week was one of individuali- ty and togetherness. On October 9 everyone was encouraged to wear his favorite T-shirt. The sayings on the front ranged from " 100% Fat Free " to " So what if your a senior, I ' m a junior. " Tuesday of that week was " Mighty Metro " or " Road to State " T-shirt Day. Bringing in a little country to Homecoming Week was what Farmer ' s Day, held on Wednesday, did. Looking down the hall, one could see many bodies clad in traditional farmer wear, overalls. Individuality really came through on Hat Day, Thursday. The best example of uniqueness was the road patrol hat with a red flashing light and siren on top. The brave owner of the hat was junior Julie Berger. Preceded by all of these activities came Friday, the day of our Homecoming assembly and game. " Grand Illusion, " the theme of Homecoming, was sung at the assembly by Greg Baker, a senior. Memorable perfor- mances were given by the Steppers and Colorguard. Homecoming Dance was the fourteenth. ' A Helpful Smile in Every Aisle " Des Moines Area HY VEE FOOD STORES Mel r Max Miller SWIFTS AUTO SALVAGE 1730 East Washington Des Moines, Iowa 50316 262-8860 • 262-0559 i •■•••in in Come Crow With us I ••••!!•« ' •• " H ••in, • ii mum mil Bankers Trust Des Moines, Iowa 50304 Jennifer Young Moreno Heer ADS 169 ALUMINUM DISTRIBUTORS, INC. Aluminum - Steel - Vinyl Siding Products Wholesale Only 706 E. 2nd St. Des Moines, la. 50303 Phone 515-283-2383 Baysinger Neff Bring Your Shooting Problems To Us Teds Shooters Supply 1032 E. 9th Stephanie Rios T. W. (TED) CRUM Midwest Iowa ' s Largest Supplier To The Shooter 266-1600 DOWN S SUPER VALUE 3811 N.E. 14th St. Des Moines, Iowa Open 7 A.M. to Midnight 7 Days a Week Phone 265-1609 for Special Orders In Bakery, Produce, Meat, or Grocery Bob Downs Owner Negrete Hagar PROGRAMS FOR FOOTBALL, TRACK A FIELD, WEIGHTLIFT1NG, BODY BUILDING 1120 WALNUT DES MOINES, IOWA DES MOINES ATHLETIC CENTER, INC. Brian Robison GARY P. GLANZER PRESIDENT PHONE (515) 284-8990 Our Diary Besides October 14 being remembered for Homecoming, the members of Band, Colorguard, Steppers, and Majorettes will remember it for the contest they competed in at Tama. They received an overall grade of " 2 " raising it from a " 3 " that had been earned three years previously. The week following proved to contain earth-shattering news. Pope John Paul I had died only after being pope a mere month. What was even more surprising was that the new pope chosen was the Polish Cardinal Karol Wojtylo. He was the first non-Italian in 450 years to be selected as pope. Shari Walling, a senior, broke the oldest school record in swimming. She broke the record set by Meredith Moore in 1971 in the 100-yard backstroke. She also broke her own 200 freestyle record. The meet was against Lincoln on October 17. Congratulations were also in order for the students who were selected for Senior Board. We Ye determined to do the best for you. c Central National Bank Trust Company DES MOINES (515) 245-71 1 1 MEMBER FDIC LOCUST AT 6TH 5TH GRAND 35TH INGERSOLL WDM: 35TH I-235 AFFILIATED WITH CENTRAL NATIONAL BANCSHARES, INC. 170 ADS Moreno Heer " We here in America hold in our hands the hope of the world; the fate of the coming years; and shame and disgrace will be ours if in our eyes the light of high resolve be dimmed, if we trail in the dust the golden hopes of men. " — Woodrow Wilson " Our Spirit Never Defeated! " WOODROW WILSON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Serving the Community 1925-1979 ADS 171 Banking for a brighter future. CflPITRL CITY BPDK DOWNTOWN BANK — EAST FIFTH LOCUST SUBURBAN OFFICES 5700 HICKMAN ROAD 2426 HUBBELL 1237 GRAND, W.D.M. Max Miller 172 ADS Miller the Driller ••uv Do the Hole Job " HORIZONTAL EARTH BORING 5200. EAST OAKWOOD DRIVE ★ DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 PHONE (515) 266-0234 Max Miller Clinton u wu..r Franchistd Stor« Ownir BASKIN-ROBBINS ICE CREAM STORE mm 1606 W 1ST ST 1509 E DOUGUU ANKENY IOWA 50021 DES MOINES, I0WA 50313 Anderson Bailiff (515) 964 2273 (515) 26 9521 PLASTER ITEMS ACCESSORIES PLANTS MYRT ' S CRAFTS PHONE 262-5229 — 836 HULL AVENUE DES MOINES, IOWA 50316 Classes Wednesday Evenings 7:30 to 9:30 SHERRY MICKEY Overman Carlson EZE GLIDE CO. SAW AND LAWN MOWER SALES AND SERVICE WINDOW AND SCREEN REPAIRS HOWARD SWACKER, PROPRIETOR TELEPHONE 265-1031 2027 EAST UNIVERSITY Rock Reed DES MOINES, IOWA Our Diary Halloween was set off by The Great Pumpkin Carve-Off, sponsored by Student PRIDE. In an assembly held in the auditorium Friday, October 27, the winner of the contest, senior Bill Knapp, was awarded $10 for the best pumpkin. Mr. Hiatt, a former teacher at East, was the guest speaker at the assembly. Out of the student body arose so much spirit, because of Mr. Hiatt ' s pep speech and Indian chant, that the auditorium moved with the excitement. Bringing October to a close were the junior class primaries. We participated in the All-City Student Council Exchange Day November 7. Valley students came to East for the day while, in exchange, we sent students to Valley. During the evening, Open House was held. The Show Choirs entertained the guests with songs directed by Mr. Carnes, vocal music director. Closing the lid on football for the year, the Booster Banquet for the football teams was held November 9 in the cafeteria. EAST SIDE FISH MARKET INC. Most Of The Best For The Leasl Wholesale And Retail William K. Veach David A. Veach Phone 288 2124 F,ne Cheese— Scandinavian Specialties £ Gran(1 Rex Howard Congratulations Class of " 79 " THE PIZZA INN 3606 Beaver 274-4777 1945 W. 86th 276 3444 3022 S. E. 14th 282-2117 CONGRATUATIONS SENIORS TO i 435o AJtBCU. I 266- 667 X jY Jim Brown Max Miller TEATER ' S AUTO SUPPLY Auto Parts and Accessories 3707 SIXTH AVE. DES MOINES, IOWA 50313 Phone: 288-2601 1976 Broadway Tele. (515) 265-9994 2o«? A l niformAj J nc. PROFESSIONAL UNIFORMS CAREER APPAREL New Location — 504 Grand Des Moines, Iowa 50309 ZOE STALKER Phone: 515-243-1803 Moreno Heer MIDWEST FLEET SERVICE INC. Des Moines, Iowa 50313 Howard Larry Dave Neft Dean ADS 173 Professional Page C. FREDRICK FULLER, D.D.S. GENERAL DENTISTRY 3223 E. 29th DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 Best Foot Forward in 79 DR. WALTER L. NUTT 2802 E. Euclid Foot Surgeon 243-5727 Brian Robison Des Moines. Iowa Ellefson Pharmacy Music Boxes Over 1 00 from which to select 1607 E. 33rd 266-3144 Ball Hager 515 274-1541 560 31st " QUALITY with SERVICE " Williams Cosner Dental Studio The Dispensary, inc. Beaverdale 2636 Beaver Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50310 274-4143 East Des Moines 2505 Wedgewood Road Des Moines, Iowa 50317 266-1177 Norman Williams Earl Cosner P. O. Box 4705 Des Moines, la. 50312 Max Miller Max Miller Congratulations To The SENIOR CLASS DR. ROBERT H. BERTAGNOLLI, D.D.S. Congratulations To The Scarlets of East High HAMILTON ' S FUNERAL HOME 2956 East University 262-958 1 Des Moines, Iowa Jim Brown 174 ADS COUCH AUTO PARTS 515 E. Grand Ave. Des Moines, Iowa 50309 Owners Bill V.A. Couch Brian Robison 5512 N.E. 17th St. VAN ' S BY HAWK Van Interiors Custom Paint, Excell Windows Hi-Back Seats, Van Acc. John Viggers 265-4385 lliilp ll p fa Family Steaks at Family Prices PONDEROSA 2450 E. Euclid Scully Perry (Dsian ShutioA 543 - 6th Avenue John Viggers Our Diary Second semester scheduling began the week of November 6. At the same time, Form 13 ' s went out and class ranks for seniors were available. November 13 and 14 were the dates of the annual fall play. " Room 222 " was the play selected and performed. Ms. Gaines-Rhone directed the play. With Thanksgiving Dinner being served the 16th; everyone had a chance to enjoy the holiday spirit and get two Thanksgiving meals. Girls ' basketball season started on the 17th, with our girls rated number 1 in the state, something they well deserved for their ability. An honor not earned by many was the opportunity to sing in the All-State Concert November 18th. There were five students who were accepted for their singing ability. Tying up the month of November meant losing Mr. Carnes, the vocal music teacher. Mrs. Drucker, a teacher already employed as a special education teacher, replaced Mr. Carnes. Traviss Television And Appliance " Service in which Des Moines has confidence Since 1949 " 3621 Beaver and 440 E. Grand 274-2546 288-7254 Karla Roeder REHARD CONOCO W. C. Rehard - Owner 3401 University Phone 274-3252 Repairs Cars Tires Rock Reed IOWA . nesjvtoines M A NATIONAL BANK Yes, you can get a lot of help for your money. Seventh Walnut Beaver Douglas 8301 Douglas E 25th Euclid 600 Army Post Rd 245-3131 245-3365 245-3386 245-3134 245-3450 Member FDIC An ffiliate of Northwest Bancorporation Banco Max Miller ADS 175 THE SHOWPLACE OF IOWA Fabrics - Feathers - Sequins Marching Boots - Pom-poms - Make-up Gymnastic Supplies Costume Rentals THEATRICAL SHOP 145 5th Valley Junction, W.D.M. 274-3661 U.S. D A. Choice Meats l GRANDVIEW MARKET Joe and Theresa Papiani Small enough to know you — Big enough to serve you. 3004 East 38th St. Phone 266-9291 Ball Hager GRACE GYMNASTICS Beginning - Intermediate Advanced Competitive Classes For More Information Call: 262-2355 or 265-2014 1450 Delaware Kirk Jefferson Henry ' s Drive— In Congratulations 1041 Buchanan 265-1625 Ball Hager THE FRIENDLY ONES 4209 HUBBELL AVE. DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 TELEPHONE 515-266-1149 243-2731 243-2360 HILAND PLUMBING, Inc. The Friendly Plumber 121 Jefferson LESTER KNESS Des Moines, Iowa 50314 Brian Robison East Dcs Moines ' Own Lee Town News Now Serving Over 10,500 East Des Moines Families 2611 hast University 262-5651 . ■ . ••• Dave ' s Autobody Quality Workmanship David Cirkseno 1740 E. University Phone 265-6506 Max Miller Jim Brown 176 ADS GOOD LUCK " 77-78 " Graduates 4» m ' mI ANDERSON-ERICKSON DAIRY CO. " Quality You Can Taste " 2229 Hubbell Ave. Phone 265-2521 Des Moines, Iowa 50317 Max Miller SmiditiScmiq PRESTIGE AND LOAN ASSOCIATION %F EQQ O SAMPLE JOHN Q. PUBLIC Since 1873 □5 Si EBB Home of the SAVINGS CENTER " SCANDIA CARD " Account DES MOINES DOWNTOWN BEAVERDALE 518 E. Locust St. 50309 2718 Beaver Ave. 50310 Phone: 288-6781 Phone: 274-0489 SCANDIA SOUTH • 6150 S.E. 14th St. 50320 Phone: 285-9272 ALTOONA ANKENY 111 8th St. S.E. (Hwy. 6) 50009 409 Ankeny Blvd. (Hwy. 69) 50021 Phone: 967-4283 Phone: 964-4228 Moreno Heer DICK HAZEL BAKER 1 f CHEVROLET j 623 East Grand PllOIl© AT THE FOOT . - OF THE CAPITOL 344-4195 Red Carpet SERVICE Come In. Let ' s Talk It Over. We ' re Friendly And We ' re Glad to be Here. Negrete Hagar ADS 177 HOBBY S CRAFT SUPPLIES 2307 HUBBELL AVE. DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 PHONE 515-266-8080 Jennifer Young RECREATIONAL VEHICLES NEW - USED SALES — SERVICE CLIFFS TRAVEL TOWN, INC. 3201 - 3301 E. 14th Street - Des Moines, Iowa 50316 CLIFF REEVES HAROLD GINTHER Jim Brown All Makes Tool Service Sales, Inc. 3900 N.E. 14th Street— Seneca Plaza aTs Des Moines, Iowa 50313 Verne Normandln Over 110,000 Repaired — and Counting Carl W. Nidy Co., Inc. Pet Supplies 1956 Hubbell Phone 266-1171 Brown Bolich 1 Phone (515)265-2763 Hager Ball Brown Bolich FRUEHAUF CORP. Trailer Sales, Parts Service Truck Equipment 2041 E. Walnut P.O. Box 736 Phone 266-5153 Brian Robison We mess up pretty paper. Exact Frame and Alignment 5152 E. University 262-6333 Hager Ball 2546 East University, Box 79 « Des Moines , Iowa 5O3O1-51S265-6O70 Overman Carlson TIRES Roeder Radden Emco Industries, Inc. 2121 East Walnut Street Des Moines, Iowa 50317 (515) 265-6101 STEEL BELTED RADIAL TIRE HEADQUARTERS ROYAL RADIAL • PR 6 RADIAL STEEL GLAS RADIAL • FIBERGLASS BELTED • POLYESTER BIAS PLY FULL LINE OF 4-WHEELER TIRES " 70 " " 80 " SERIES RAISED WHITE LETTERS FULL LINE LIGHT SERVICE TRUCK TIRES RETREADS USED TIRES • FACTORY SECONDS SONDERLEITER ' S Iowa Builders Supply NEW 6c USED BUILDING MATERIAL PAINT - DOORS - WINDOWS - HARDWARE PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL. RV VAN 4 WHEELER Accessories Let the Professional W % m Dolt FULL VAN PICKUP CONVERSIONS hj AND MICKEY THOMPSON RADIALS PAINT SEE IS TABOUT IT 1509 S.E MAURY DES MOINES, Rock Reed Ph 243-9981 OWA 50317 PES MOINES LOCATIONS ANKENY 105 E EUCLID 244-8101 ACROSS PARK FAIR SHOP CNTR ODONNELL. MGR. 3714 MERLE RO 276-3477 CORNER M HAY A DOUGLAS JIM JONES, MGR 2941 E. UNIV ANKENY 113 E 1 ST 266-2216 964-7133 V BLK W STATE V BLK E HWY 69 FAIRGROUNDS FIRST ST J WOOSLEY. MGR iR. ZIMMERMAN, MGR Moreno A Heer 178 ADS STATE FAIR BEAUTY SALON 2956 E. University Phone 262-6081 Lisa Bertagnom JON ' S STANDARD 2071 E. University Phone 266-3286 Complete Car Care Service Max Miller Congratulations Seniors SHERMAN ' S SUPER VALU 2627 East University Max Miller Our Diary Along with the holiday spirit, December brought m any activities. Sports like basket- ball, swimming, and gymnastics continued, with many East victories. The annual Pan- cake Day was held December 9 in the cafete- ria. One could go and see teachers (volunteers) flipping pancakes and partici- pating in kitchen duty. Sophomores had their own assembly in the auditorium December 4, a rare occurrence. Decorating the school for Christmas started with " E " Club furnishing the library with a tree and ornaments, such as strings of peppermints tied together on the railings. Many individual classes added their own touches of Christmas to their classrooms with creative decorations, many handmade. A new trophy was added to the already crowded trophy cases. The Colorguard went to the 1978 Iowa Drill Team Pageant in Mon- roe, on December 8. They received first place in the Tall Flag Division, becoming state champs. Out of 180 points, they received 174, earning first place. Congratulations Seniors TOWNSEND ENGINEERING 2425 Hubbell Ave. 265-8181 Kama Mullin 2552 E. University 265-7821 Shelly Weatherby Congratulations Seniors From Iowa ' s Largest and Finest Family Recreation Center Bowl-O-Mat 3839 E. 14th St. Phone 265-0315 Come and see our new game room Steve Baysinger ADS 179 BOB ' S GROCERY Owners — John Janis Coxe East High Grads ' Seniors Are The Greatest " Coldest Beer In Town (Kegs available) E. 9th Cleveland 262-9955 Brown Bolich HAPPY JOES Pizza Ice Cream Parlor Southridge Mall 1720 22nd St. 901 E. Euclid Karla Roeder United Truck Body Co. COMPLETE TRUCK PAINTING COLLISION WORK 5129 N.E. 17TH STREET DES MOINES. IOWA 50316 515-266-5148 Ball Haoer OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION STUDENTS, SCHOOL, AND BUSINESS linked together in a cooperative Program of Office Education Tammy Howard 180 ADS Best Wishes to the Class of 79 from The Costume Gallery Bavhonas Dance Studio and Arlene ' s Ice Cream 2222 East 14th St. Jim Brown GUSTAVESON ' S RESTAURANT " Just Good Food " 644E. Locust 243-9023 Moreno Heer O ' CALLAHAN ' S Amana-Maytag-Frigadiare Complete Line of Home Appliances HERB HOOVER - Manager 3900 E. 14th Ph. 265-1693 Mark Cameron Congratulations Seniors STA-RITE TRANSMISSION SERVICE Repaired Rebuilt N W .Corner E 24th Grand Phone 266-1437 LEO HOWE and SON - owners Grant Baird STANDARD BEARINGS CO. Of Des Moines 2350 Hubbell Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50304 265-5261 Brown Bolich ni i T 1 1 At American Republic, Our Business is Life and Health Insurance. Our Goal is a Better Society For All Americans. American Republic Insurance Company -Des Moines, Iowa Moreno Heer ADS 181 Professional Page CRAIGMONT CARE CENTER 2348 E. 9th Street Phone 262-9303 Beving, Swanson Jim Brown Forrest ±y ecu 1 J ± la cZy Two Registered Pharmacists 626 E Locust 2264 E. Grand 266-3124 Max Miller Negrete Hagar BEAVERDALE EAST DES MOINES 2639 BEAVER AVENUE 2505 WEDGEWOOD ROAD DES MOINES, IOWA 50310 DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 Dr. Michael J. Rovner ORTHODONIST 266-1 177 rdirrnourii riaza 2525 East Euclid, Suite 114 Des Moines, Iowa 50317 Vision Clinic, P.C. Office Phone: 266-2145 DR JAMF9 W HART7FI I VA II 1 1AM Q Mil 1 Q i n. jnivito vv . nr n i WILLIAM o. MILLo DR. DONALD B. HENRY GARY D. YOUNG DR. WAYNE L. ROQUET dispensing opticians OPTOMETRISTS Shelly Weatherby Max Miller MIKE WILSON Law Office L-ongratu lations seniors 4111 Hubbell from 265-1465 DR. J. W. Max Miller WALGREEN v v f i — jk n i i in rlA 1 Urll 1 1 DRUG STORE 2545 E. EUCLID DES MOINES, IOWA 2704 Easton 266-1701 Max Miller Brown Bolich 182 ADS Des Moines Auto Supply LTD. Auto Parts and Accessories Wholesale and Retail East 28th University Des Moines , Iowa Jon E. Nutting Phone 265-2340 265-0579 Overman Carlson MIDWESTERN PAPER CO. 1801 HULL AVE. 265-1631 Jim Brown REGINA ' S HAIR CARE CENTER 1177 N. Shadyview Blvd. Adele Smith REDKEN Sharon Jackson Phone 262-1069 Regina Todd Negrete Hagar SOFFIT SYSTEM - SIDING - COIL STOCK ALUM. WINDOWS - DOORS - AWNING - CARPORTS R R ALUMINUM PRODUCTS CO. 1437 S.E. MAURY ST. DES MOINES, IA. 50317 donutland Good Coffee Donuts Retail Wholesale Open 24 Hours Brian Robison Phone 266-9245 PHONE 265-7548 DON RICHARDSON Beckman Bros. Plumbing 320 S.E. 6th 244-2233 Baysinger Neff JIM STILL JOE LONEY (DA«?BEP. STYu!3T) TELEPHONE 276-7571 Congratulations Seniors PETTINGER PAINTING 2211 York f oLcLzn Doucfi 265-2617 Tammy Howard ART STIC STYLING FOR T O DAY S FASH J ON 6336 Hickman Roao DES MOAES, IOWA 5C322 2841 E. Euclid Best Wishes from J B TAP Scully Perry 266-0128 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1978-79 BEE-SQUARE, INC. Bernhart C. Hermann, President »Jack Heuring, General Manager Light Heavy Duty Truck Alignment Body Frame Specialists Owned Operated by East High Graduates Jim Brown ADS 183 COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL IOWA STATE BANK ASSOCIATED ELECTRIC INC. ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS Lloyd Hatcher Telephone: 266-3141 3900 E. 14th Street Des Moines, Iowa 50313 Overman Maughers Bakery Decorate Cakes for Special Occassions Large Variety of Cakes 2023 Hubbell 262-2415 Lori Heuton JHIRMACK PEGGY GROGAN OWNER PHONE 262-6512 Negrete Hagar 3240 HUBBELL DES MOINES, IOWA Business 266-5123 COLLIS COLLIS ' AGENCY Strong Friendly Now 3 Locations — Complete Service E. 7th Locust E. 38th Hubbell S.W. 9th Army Post Not The Largest Still The Strongest Member F.D.I. C. Open Saturdays, Too! DEAN W. COLLIS GORDON L. COLLIS INSURANCE For Every Purpose Rex Howard 2432 Hubbell Ave. Des Moines, Iowa 184 ADS Kenny Sheibley Auto, Body Paint Shop 4 112 E 14th Bus. Phone 266-3922 DES MoinES, Iowa Jim Brown THE BEST STEAK HOUSE 514 Grand Des Moines, Iowa Phone 243-9675 Kna jj Hinsha Our Diary Deadlines came in the last stretch of school time in December. The Quill had to be pur- chased by the twentieth, seniors were reminded to turn in their glossies, money for the Guthrie Trip had to be turned in, and girls taking on the job of 12B hostesses were turn- ing in money in exchange for tickets. Sophomores were looking forward to a ski- ing trip to Minnesota. They took the trip dur- ing Christmas vacation. Mr. Moore, the French teacher, left December 17 with nine French students for Martinique, an island in the Caribbean. The small group had worked many hours selling candy, fruit, cheese, sausages, and Bonnie Blossom stationery products trying to raise money for the expensive but much desired trip. They spent Christmas vacation on the warm sunny beaches of the tropical island. One could notice the halls beginning to thin out as fortunate students left early for destinations, some far and others close, but all meaning a get-together of family. CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Learn a skill. Doing something different. You can help in the Air Guard. IOWA AIR NATIONAL GUARD, 4200 S.W. 34th STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50321 Phone 285-7182 rook R— ADS 185 Phils Truck Auto Service 1502 E. University 266-1546 Roeder Renes BILLS BARBER and HAIR STYLING 2102 ' 2 E. 14th Street J ' i iWL £ody and Paint FREE ESTIMATES RON FISHER Ph. 262-5950 1955 Hubbell Des Moines, Iowa Kirk Jefferson Our Diary Assemblies always meant getting out of classes and actually enjoying school, but the Christmas assembly, held December 20, brought special meaning to the student body. Each group that performed during the assem- bly added significant memory to the last Christmas assembly for the seniors. Steppers marched in the form of a Christ- mas tree, and, with the help from their mas- cot, trimmed the tree with tinsel. The Colorguard changed their style of marching so as to appear like tin soldiers and dolls. Cheerleaders were dressed like dolls, com- plete with hair ribbons and rosy cheeks. What Christmas would be complete with- out the reading of " The Night Before Christ- mas " ? Of course, Student Government members,who performed the skit, had their own version of the tale. It involved the Christ- mas tree ' s turning into a mad living tree, who took swings at Mr. Reynolds, the Student Government sponsor. Santa Claus made an appearance, bearing gifts and good tidings. Mr. Heaton, who played Santa Claus, contributed to the final Christmas that the seniors had at East. V Go Where? You ' re Kidding! Now wait a minute . . . we ' re not kidding. We are dead serious about your future college plans. Drake University offers special advantages for Des Moines students. Come to Drake and live on campus. Think about the advantages . . . on your own but close enough to home for " emergencies " like borrowing the cai or replenishing the bank account at a moment ' s notice. Think about the advantage you have over the out-of-towners who don ' t know the ins-and- outs of your hometown. Think about the many educational advantages at Drake, too. At Drake we have six undergraduate colleges and schools with over 103 major areas of study to choose from. And when your college days are over, well even do all we can to get you a job. That ' s how much our students mean to us. There ' s a lot more happening between Forest and University than you realize. Stop by and let ' s talk about your future. Or, if you ' re in a burn-, call us at £71-3181. Go where? Go to Drake, that ' s where. So, who ' s kidding! Drake University admits students without regard to sex. race, color, national or ethnic origin, or handicap drake university Brown JBolich 186 ADS Mitchell Transmission J M Dairy Queen 1st and Euclid 1440 Locust 283-2446 Estimates Cheerfully Given Roeder Radden Congratulations Class 79 BnanRobison ZELLER BROS. TOOL AND DIE COMPANY Jigs, Fixtures and Die Work Also General Machine Work P h one 282-6787 ROBERT L. ZELLER 112 East Locust RICHARD F. ZELLER Des Moines, Iowa 50309 hock Reel McFarlin Body Shop Hamborg Meats 2729 Delaware 265-4061 262-7939 KNOX CAFE OPEN 24 HOURS 1535 E. Euclid 266-8244 Stephanie Rios Max Miller BUTTERWORTH TIRE CO. Complete Tire Sales Service SHOCKS-MOTOR TUNE UP-BRAKES-ALIGNMENT 433 E. Grand • Des Moines, Iowa Phone-244-52 1 4 " THE TIRE PLACE ' ' Carlen Heel " Success in life is a journey — not a destination. " Best wishes to East High School s 1979 graduates tor a very successful journey. Ddybifiyci lie " U-HAUL Joe Jefferson Construction Qo. HOUSEHOLD MOVING U-HAUL CO. OF EASTERN IOWA NORTHEAST MOVING CENTER 2654 E UNIVERSITY DES MOINES. IOWA 50317 BUS (515) 265-0318 Custom Homes Built to Your Satisfaction Des Moines. Iowa JOE JEFFERSON LJ-MAUL 2966 Hubbell mm MOVING SERVICE COMPANY OFAMERCOQ Baysinger Neff Kirk Jetterson ADS 187 CLEANERS - LAUNDERERS SINCC ItM CUSTOM FINISHED SHIRTS ALTERATIONS Profttfhnat Taihn 541 - 6th AVENUE 2704 - W. GRAND Des Moines, Iowa Phone 243-7169 ROW 1: Kelli Nystrom, Tammy Fisher Row 2: Mary Castanzo, Joe Castanzo COLD STORAGE ON PREMISES 188 ADS KING PARR VILLAGE VOGUE, LTD. Dresses - Sportswear Jewelry - Beauty Salon 205 - 1st Ave. South Altoona, Iowa Ph. 967-3104 ANYTHING AUTOMOTIVE 255-1104 2424 Harding Road SUTHERLAND LUMBER 401 s.w. 7th s». 244-5151 Duncan Watland KRUMM SALES SERVICE 825 E. UNIVERSITY DES MOINES, IOWA 50316 BUS. 51 5-265 4497 Patty Hanlln Our Diary Changes occurred in the Music Depart- ment over Christmas vacation. Mrs. Drucker, who had replaced Mr. Carnes as the vocal music teacher, was replaced by Miss Cham- berlin. Miss Chamberlin came from Goodrell Junior High. Weeks of planning and hard work paid off for the hostesses of the 12-B Formal Dance. The dance was held January 6 at the Hyper- ion Golf and Country Club. Couples danced in an atmosphere of warmth and splendor as fireplaces and soft lights set the mood. " A Time for Us " was the theme. An excellent opportunity for any student to view fine culture came when students went to Guthrie Center in Minneapolis to see two Shakespearean plays. The group went by bus on January 10 and returned January 1 1 . The plays were " Hamlet " and " The Marriage. " The girls ' basketball team kept up their undefeated title of " number one " as they quickly approached the coveted state tourna- ment championship. Brought together through spirited backing students were behind the team with full force. Traviss Television And Appliance RCA - Sylvania - Sony Sales Service " Service in which Des Moines has confidence ' E. 5th and Grand 3621 Beaver Jeff Pfundheller Congratulations Seniors REEDS ICE CREAM and SANDWICH CENTER E. Euclid Bowdoin Phone 243-9755 Paul Neda Hanegan, Owners n r obison Beauty Salon ®REDKEN Good Luck Grads 266-8923 8 OPERATORS BERNIECE BAKER OWNER COMPLETE PERSONALIZED BEAUTY SERVICE VISIT OUR OPEN MONDAYS 2709 E 29TH (E 29TH HUBBELL) Jeff Ptundhenef STOVER STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHY CLOSED MONDAY Located on Hwy. 28 Ph. 891-4217 1305 Sunset Drive Norwalk, Iowa, 50211 ADS 189 Linda Dunkin 3002 E. 14th Street 262-8769 Des Moines. Iowa 50317 Dilley, Dunkin Watland 1600 E. Grand A-1 AUTO PARTS Also Known As Spilman Auto Parts EVERYTHING AUTOMOTIVE New And Remanufactured Wholesale And Retail Open Weekdays Till 6 PM Sunday 9 - Noon MASTERCHARGE BANKAMERICARD Jerry Herum 265-2507 BEST WISHES — EAST HIGH! from DUBINSKY THEATRES CAPRI CINEMA I II FLEUR 4 FORUM 4 PLAZA RIVER HILLS RIVIERA SIERRA 3 SOUTHRIDGE 3 VALLEY 3 WAKONDA PLANTATION D.I. PIONEER D.I. Theresa Scully Open 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. TV Clinic Sales Service Complete Selection of Used Color and Black White Sets Richard Allen, Owner 833 E. University Phone: (515) 266-0898 Des Moines, Iowa 50316 Patty Hanhn 1165 CREATIVE PRINTERS, INC. FINEST IN LETTER PRESS and OFFSET PRINTING 25th Street Brown Bolich GOOD LUCK SENIORS SAFEWAY 1330 E. University 265-4406 255-3584 Hanhn Cason Lethcoe Photography Specializing in Weddings and Senior Portraits Pleasing Pictures at a Pleasing Price Meaningful Reflections of Moments Shared Together John Lethcoe Jr., Owner Chris Sailsburg, photographer 2720 Sampson Des Moines, Iowa 266-8040 Don Reeves Sue Charles Stephenie Watkins Bert Moody 190 ADS Good Luck Graduating Seniors NATIONAL BANK Phone Area Code 515 Eastgate Shopping Center • East 14th Euclid • 265-1431 Des Moines, Iowa Office Drive In • East University Hubbe 11 • 265-1684 Office • Pleasant Hill, Iowa • 265-5639 Office Drive In • Southeast 14th Indianola Rd. • 285-1111 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 79 FROM THE SENIOR STEPPERS SENIOR STEPPERS. ROW 1: Tami Lewis, Jeri DeLano, Kim Halsey, Diane Letze, Karen Ballard, Sandy McDonald. ROW 2: Cindy Clark, Karen Kirkpatrick, Rhonda Oldham, Kelly Nasset, Julie Smith. ROW 3: Melinda DePenning, Sandy Swim, Sherrie Ferris, Becky Nipper, Ingrid Abolins, Suzie Deitch, Bonnie John- son. ROW 4: Cathy Miner, Irish (Onnie) McElvogue, Kay Hoffman, Kim Domenig, Janice Beghtol, Kathy Picray, Julie Houghton. ADS 191 DES MOINES FORD TRACTOR N.E. 56th Highway 163 Phone 262-9363 Max Miller gggfr, ADVENTURELAND Congratulations! And Join Us Next Summer -- As A Guest Or As A Fun Host Or Hostess Scully Perry Good Luck Seniors DOHORTY ' S FLOWERS 1540 - 2nd Avenue 288-6557 Jim Brown Congratulations Seniors Stevens Colonial House Greatest Gift Shop in the Midwest Park Fair Shopping Center Phone — 288-8860 Max Miller Everett ' s Upholstery 282-0064 Tammy Howard AID INSURANCE SERVICES HELEN PAT ' S 209 - 211 Euclid " CAVATELLI " Ph. 243-9131 or 243-9631 701 - 5th Ave. 280-4221 Neff Howard SmiduiSawuj PRESTIGE AND LOAN ASSOCIATION V Congratulations Class of 79 and Thanks Again to . . . ESQ O SAMPLE JOHN Q. PUBLIC Since I873 Home of the □B 3i EBQ I SAVINGS CENTER " SCANDIA CARD " Account DES MOINES DOWNTOWN BEAVERDALE 518 E. Locust St. 50309 2718 Beaver Ave. 50310 Phone: 288-6781 Phone: 274-048 9 SCANDIA SOUTH r 6150 S.E. 14th St. 50320 Phone: 285-9272 ALTOONA ANKENY 111 8th St. S.E. (Hwy. 6) 50009 409 Ankeny Blvd. (Hwy. 69) 50021 Phone: 967-4283 Phone: 964-4228 Moreno neer Mark Kristi Raetta Al Randy Jody Teresa Colleen Max Paul Sheryl Terry Robert Julie Peggy Pam Lori Lisa Edgar Norman Susan Tim Tammy Jim Rhonda Laura Marvin Becky Liz Sarah Marcia Joan John Loretta Tracy Debra Donna Cathy Matthew Larry Terri Greg Gary Bob Kirk Bill Nancy Debbie Kari Kevin Candy Kenneth Carolyn Jeff Brent Linda Dean Steven Carole Sheila Dianne Daniel Chris Charlene James April David Kim Kent Delia Kay Ron Traci Brian Mary Rosemary Janet Wayne Karen Paul Janese Roger Ingrid Rose Ann Tom Cindy Vicky Tony Craig Jerry Robin Pat Dan Melinda Orville Fawn Barbara Keri Keith Rick Bonnie Michelle Alan Dorothy Sandy Diane Denise Scott Steve Damita LAWSON ' S HIGHLAND PARK PHOTOGRAPHERS 3825 Sixth Ave. 243-0661 Max Miller 192 ADS S and H Electric 212 East 30th St. 265-1711 Custom Rebuilding Starters - Generators - Alternators Williams Wilson 99 H EADS UP Unisex Hairstyling 330 Grand. West Des Moines 255-1 169 Jeff Pfundheller Congratulations Seniors PARK FAIR SUPERVALU 140 E. Euclid 283-1551 Laura Grandstaff ALLAN ' S |p% AUTO PARTS Open 9:00 A.M. - 10:00 P.M. Sundays 9:00 A.M. - 6:00 P.M. 2739 E. University 266-2241 Williams Wilson CARPET CLEAN BY GERRY LATHROP SONS MARK PHILLIPS District Representative LUTHERAN BROTHERHOOD 530 N.E. 8th Ankeny, Iowa 50021 Bus. Phone 276-1527 Res. 964-7344 • Life and health insurance • Insurance for children • Mortgage clearance • Money for education • Emergency funds • Tax-deferred retirement plans • Cash to settle estates Minneapolis, Minnesota r S402 Lack A Herum " 31 YEARS EXPERIENCE " DESMOINE ' S OLDEST STEAM CLEANER ★HOT WATER EXTRACTION METHOL DEEP CLEANING ★ FAST DRYING T§ STAYS CLEANER LONGER J THAN SHAMPOOING ADDS LIFE " TO CARPET W lX UPHOLSTERY CLEANING |pl V W ★ RESIDENTIAL ★ COMMERCIAL mytf] SKILLEO WORKMEN - QUALITY WORK - INSURED PROTECTION y 7V ESTIMATES WITHOUT OBLIGATION «V r.l A LJ The Master 8 Touch... " bib II For Those Who Care " 265-2174 613 E. GRAND Pam Lathrop ADS 193 THE BOOKKEEPERS Bookkeeping and Income Tax 3790 Hubbell Ave. des moines. iowa 50317 265-8003 Johnson Simpson Congratulations Seniors DON HARRISON TRENCHING 4041 Dean Ave. 265-4433 HI A TT PRESS We appreciate a job well done . . . CONGRATULATIONS E.H.S. Quill Staff — Photo Dept. — Graphic Arts for printing by people wha care it ' s HI A TT PRESS — 274-4444 Joe Miff DEWEY 1 X ■ « omo Sj| Metropolitan tJ P Life Insurance Company JUST OFF THE FREEWAY DOWNTOWN DES MOINES OLDEST FOftO DEALER TAKE EAST 6th ST EXIT EAST 4TH GRAND 247-4830 James Wailand Plaza Lanes " Bowling At Its Best " 2701 Douglas 225-1111 Open Bowling Daily Tarr DeViney Robert L. Sharp Sales Representative West Towers, Suite 410 1 200 35th Street West Des Moines. Iowa 50265 Telephone: 225-3680 Leaders Conference 3 Times Qualified Dilley Johnson BAUGHMAN SKELLY Complete Servu e East 33rd and Euclid Des Moines, Iowa Chas, Baughman j ef f Pfundneiier Phone 266-9343 I TAYLOR INDUSTRIES, INC. BETTS and Son Hardware True Value Hdw., Inc. 412 E. Locust 243-7123 DES MOINES - DAVENPORT - OMAHA 1533 East Euclid Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50313 515-262-8221 Burg Tobey Tobey Electric Service Commercial - residential - Industrial ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS LEON TOBEY 265-5039 3107 E. - 26th St. DES MOINES. IOWA S0317 Burg Tobey REHARD CONOCO W. C. Rehard - Owner 3401 University Phone 274-3252 Repairs Cars Tires . Jeff Pfundneiier 194 ADS GUSTAVESON S RESTAURANT 644 E. Locust Street Phone 243-9023 Just Good Food Jerry Herum Our Diary After the drudgery (and disappointments) of finals, the second semester was one of hur- ried activities. On January 23, the Jazz Band won second place at Coe College in Cedar Rapids, the first win in several years. Rehear- sals for the spring play Frankenstein started January 31. The Debate Team talked their way into qualifying two teams in district competition to go on to the State Debate Tournament. At Creighton Prep High School, competing against teams from five states, East collected four trophies. Preparing for Valentine ' s Day, " E " Club put carnations on sale the week of January 29 to February 5. One could buy a carnation with a message, according to what color the carnation was, for his or her sweetheart. A red carnation meant " I want to get to know you, " pink meant " I like you, " and white meant " I love you. " If there was a special meaning one wanted to convey to his or her " fripnd " hv navinc an pxtra 9. (1! a npr«?nn could have the private message delivered with the flower on Valentine ' s Day. GORDON ' S WHOLESALE, INC. 2326 Bell Ave. Des Moines, la. SERVICING ALL OF IOWA Phone 244-8941 S K Seneca BEAUTY SALON Phone 265-4154 3900 E. 14th Des Moines, Iowa 50313 Thank you for your Patronage Congratulations GOLF VILLAGE Seniors Grand View Plumbing Heating Co. Residential, Repair and Commercial 1410 Morton Ave. 266-8127 Cindy Bradish Shermans Super Valu 2627 East University and 1623 6th Ave. Open 24 hours a day Qpupn Hqwq v wppk ocvcii vjayo a vvcer Jerry Herum Fresher Flowers Fresher Ideas PARK FLORIST 508 E. Euclid 243-2528 Lori Hull Classic 55-57 T-Bird Classic 55-57 Chev. Performance - General Automotive THE PARTS CENTER, INC. 1433 East 14th Street Telephone Des Moines Iowa 50316 PfiR-fil 7 Cindy Bradish ADS 195 Professional Page HAMMER SICKROOM SUPPLY PHARMACY 600 E. Grand Des Moines, Iowa 515-243-4177 or 515-243-2886 Kama Mullin DIAL 266-3161 ■Pharmacy PROFESSIONAL PHARMACISTS E. 9th HULL DES MOINES. IA. 50316 Bean Viggers Heather Manor 600 East Fifth Street Des Moines, Iowa 50316 A LIFE-CARE RETIREMENT RESIDENCE SPONSORED BY THE IOWA STATE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Dean Schager, Administrator Res ha Hamilton Congratulations Seniors HILLTOP MEDICAL CLINIC 2708 E. 29th Street, Des Moines, Iowa (515) 243 3618 Congratulations Class of 79 PARK FAIR PHARMACY flB DISCOUNT s DRUGS DR. D.C. DENGER DR. L. JAGNADAN RICHARD KIMZEY Pharmacist Manager SECOND EUCLID Des Moines, la. 50313 Jeff Pfundheller Max Miller Best Wishes of 79 Wil den Clinic 717 Lyon St. 288-7081 PRESCRIPTIONS FREE DELIVERY GOOD LUCK SENIORS DRUG MART 2623 E. 28th 265 2569 Dave Waro Rec Pmab Ward East Side Pharmacy phone 2457 E GRAND AVE 262 5615 DES MOINES. IOWA B0317 262 5616 Max Miller Jeff Pfundheller Best Foot Forward in 79 DR. WALTER L. NUTT 2802 E. Euclid Foot Surgeon 243-5727 jen Rundhener Des Moines, Iowa DR. JAMES W. HEATH DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN 3801 Douglas Ave. Des Moines, Iowa 50310 (515) 277-4496 BEST WISHES to the CLASS of 79 My Best wishes to each of you in your future endeavors DAVID F. CHAMBERS Attorney at Law 323 E. 5th Des Moines, Iowa 243-5623 Rock Reel 196 ADS LOOSE LEAF AND CATALOG BINDERS COMPLETE BOOK MANUFACTURING DILLEY MFG. CORP. 215 EAST THIRD STREET DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 Dave Dilley Russ ' Uptown Optical R.E. Mentzer " Personalized Service ' 1 In The Uptown Shopping Center 4122 University Avenue - Telephone 279-3189 Kirn Christansen HAWKEYE AUTO SUPPLY INC. 3321 E. 14th 265-5651 Randy Lack SALVADOR BEAUTY COLLEGE Salvador Beauty College 2700 Harding Road Des Moines, Iowa, 50310 JODY GILMORE " Built like a Mack Truck " the language. it ' s part of Housby Mack, Inc. Iowa ' s Largest Mack Dealer At I-35 and I-80 4747 N. E. 14th Street Des Moines, Iowa (515) 266-2666 Warren Moberg ADS 197 ClarkThomp on Furniture SHOWROOM STORES...WITH WAREHOUSE PRICES OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK CREDIT TERMS AVAILABLE One of the Largest Selections of Famous Brand Furniture, Mattresses TV ' s Stereos in the Midwest! COMPARE OUR LOW , LOW PRICES ANYWHERE COMPLETE + LIVING ROOMS • BEDROOMS • DINING ROOMS NOW AT TWO LOCATIONS 243-7990 1205 6 AV 262-9735 920 E 21 I | IN UNIVERSITY AVE. X IS!, I INI E UNIVERSITY DES MOINES 198 ADS FRIENDS OF EAST HIGH Marguerite E. (Dale) Auritt Mr. Mrs. Houng Baccam Ken and Leola Beem Family Mr. Mrs. Emil Borich and Tony Lindy, Linda Stephanie Brown Jack and Pat Calhoun Family Bill and Joan Crowell Family Linda H. Drucker Lora Erwin Kevin Gilbert and Darlene Frahm Family Tom and Velman Gage Neva, Wendell, Sue Kevin Harvey J. W., Linda Dina Hollister The Bob Jones Family Bill, Liz, Karen Kirkpatrick The Kurschinski Family Mr. Mrs. James L. McCallister Dwaine, Bonna Dee, Cathy Jim Miner George, Mary Lou, Doug Lisa Olauson Jim and Jean Richards Family Jerry, Cheryl Kristina Shroyer John, Nancy, Mark Robin Soutter Karen, Kim, Brad Jim Taylor Dale, Marlene Mike Wheeler j Ed, Virginia, Lisa Teresa Wheeler ADS 199 FRUEHAUF CORP. Trailor, Sales, Parts Service 2041 E. Walnut P.O. Box 736 Phone 266-5153 Jeff Pfundheller Instant letter last 217 East Walnut, Des Moines, Iowa 50309 Phone 243-2010 Williams Voiles ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL WIRING Housepower Specialist LIGHTING SPECIALISTS ELECTRIC HEATING ESTIMA TES mm 255-3137 (HERMANN ' S ELECTRIC CO. INC. 2300 UNIVERSITY DES MOINES Todd Johnson Modern Bicycle Mart gjj SCHWINN 2iM X-tra Lite EH BICYCLES TRUE LIGHTWEIGHTS! THE SCHWINN-APPROVED SUPER LE TOUR 12.2 723 E University $264 95 • Fully lugged frame. • Quick release hubs. • Alloy crank set. • Weighs just 26 ' : lbs. Steve Baysinger GRANDVIEW CONSTRUCTION 4106 Briarcliff Phone 262-8380 Custom Cabinets Kitchens Tobey Burg AMOCO MOTOR CLUB CAR STARTING TOWING PARK FAIR STANDARD 120 EUCLID DES MOINES, IOWA 50313 Tarr DeVinay PH. 283-1201 PROP. W. B. STONE JR. 200 ADS Professional Page FIFIELD PHARMACY Lori Hull PRESCRIPTIONS CONVALESCENT SUPPLIES ROBERT COMITO 501 UNIVERSITY FREE DELIVERY 244-3221 ORTHODONTISTS, P C. CONGRATULATIONS FROM DR. JEFFERIES DR. O ' MEARA DR. HAGAN DR. KOMMER 530 39th ST. DES MOINES, IOWA Tobey Burg RofflER " COMPLETE FAMILY HAIR STYLING " POPE ' S HAIR FASHION CENTER 3509 INGERSOLL AVENUE 255-4673 • 255-7439 Duncan Watlanci Neal Drug Two Registered Pharmacists 2264 E. Grand 266-3124 Joe Kittle CRAIGMONT CARE CENTER INC Elaine Powers Figure Salons 6336 Hickman Rd. Des Moines, Iowa 278-8838 - 278-8839 CONSTRUCTED IN 1976 2348 E 9 DES MOINES 262-9303 Joe Miff Central Iowa Lutheran Homes for the aging - serving older persons in our community with quality housing and health care Luther Park Health Center 1555 Hull Avenue | Luther! Park Apartments 2824 E. 16th Street The Valborg Lutheran Home 1101 Grandview Avenue Des Moines New Modern 74 Bed Nursing Home • STATE LICENSED • TITLE 19 CERTIFICATION • SPRINKLER SYSTEM • WHIRLPOOL BATHS featuring • HOT WATER HEAT • HOMESTYLE MEALS SECOND TO NONE FROM FINEST FOODS • NURSES ON DUTY 24 HOURS • SPECIAL DIETS • REASONABLE RATES • HAIRCARE CENTER • FULL RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES PROGRAM Consider a challenging and rewarding career in caring for and working with the elderly. Come and visit us! Jim Brown 265-5348 4755 PARKRIDGE AVE. I H C A MEMBER Joe Miff ADS 201 IOWA REALTY ft IOWA ' S LARGEST 250 SALES AGENTS 27 OFFICES: RESIDENTIAL SALES - 277-621 1 COMMERCIAL BROKERS - 247-4900 FARM DIVISION - 462-3781 OR 277-621 1 Dave Pi I ley 1013 SE 14th U 288-2211 Jaime Bernardiaro Yellow Cab DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOR 64 YEARS THE THINKING FELLOW CALLS A YELLOW " FOR SERVICE CALL " 243-1111 Joe Miff or QuikTrip Friendly Service! OPEN 24 HOURS! 1107 E. University 516 1190 - 6th Avenue 2300 E. 14th Street DES MOINES Patty Hanlin 202 ADS Compliments of MOTOR-WAYS, INC. Insurance 1451 E. Grand Des Moines, Iowa Melody Odegaard Our Diary Sectional play in girls ' basketball started February 9 with the girls beating Valley. This was the first step in the state qualifications. CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS from CHAMPION GLOVE INC 2200 E. Ovid 265-2551 Joe Miff Other spring sports started to campaign for members, like girls ' track and boys ' golf. To prepare everyone for the State Tourna- ment, special pep assemblies were called dur- ing the few weeks preceding Section play. All students were able to feel a part of the suc- cessful team effort through support of our Good Luck Seniors DENNY MURRAY CARS INC. New Chrysler Dodge Used Cars Hw. 69 v30i b. University Indianola, Iowa 266-5979 961-8116 Shelly Weatherby school. Valentine ' s Day was a success as admirers were able to see their heart-throbs receive the carnations secretly sent to them. An unusual event that took place February 16 was the all-night dance marathon the Marching Scarlets held. Members of the Marching Scarlets had previously gone out and had sponsors pledge so much money per hour for the dance. Then the member would dance as long as he could, receiving only short hourly breaks. The dance was held from 10:30 p.m. to 10:30 a.m. in the small gym, with everyone welcome to come and watch. Good Luck Seniors nuuoc ui ouuipiurt? 337 University 244-3003 Becky Jarnagin RECREATIONAL PRODUCTS GROUP 2525 E. Euclid Ave. Des Moines, Iowa 50317 AMF INCORPORATED A pN Ackerman Auto Parts v V x Company, Inc. 151 1 HIGH STREET ■ DES MOINES. IOWA 50309 Tobey Burg Tobey Burg ADS 203 BRUNIA ELECTRIC, SUPPLY 1017 Keo Way DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 Tobey Burg Murray Motors, inc. 2333 East University Des Moines. Iowa 50317 Michael P. Murray Phone 262-8244 Joe Kittle Park Fair Super Valu 140 E. Euclid Next to Park Fair Shopping Center Open 8 A.M. - 10 P.M. Monday - Saturday 283-1551 Larry Pecina Manager More than a Bridal Shop Bridal Gowns, Veils, Bridesmaids Mother of the Bride Formals Park Fair Bridal Shop PARK FAIR CENTER - 2nd EUCLID - 244-4449 OPEN MON-THUR 1 0-8 : 30 FR1 1 0-6 SAT 9-5 Custom Camera 900 6th Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50309 243-4782 Roger L. Saltzman Tobey Burg The coaches and girls ' of the East High Scarlets thank the entire school and community for their great support in 1978-79. Everyone can share in the pride of being State Champs — 1979. Joh-n Burkett Empire Beauty Salon Main 909 Locust Street. Phone 283-1515 North 4000 - 11th Street Phone 288-9901 Pam Lathrop JESTER SONS REAL ESTATE — INSURANCE 529 Sixth Ave. Philip E. Jester Insurance Class Of ' 30 Ralph L. Jester Real Estate Class Of ' 21 Tobey Burg 204 ADS FRAHKEL GL0THII6 CO. DOWNTOWN • PARK FAIR VALLEY WEST MALL " Congratulations — Graduating Seniors " Gary Schmitt AMC ROAD SERVICE TOWING EASTOWN STANDARD " COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR " " OUR JOB IS YOU " E 29TH EUCLID 266-9298 DES MOINES. IOWA 50317 266 9902 Our Diary With the coming of spring, many organiza- tions were preparing for the upcoming school year by replenishing their membership. Majorettes were starting to look for new members, as were the Colorguard, who held captain tryouts February 14. Wrestlers were able to see fellow team- members Doug Adams and Dwayne DeVries advance to semi-finals of the District meet. They wrestled February 14 for a State Tour- nament spot. Winter still hung on and many students took advantage of the snow, most for harm- less reasons. At the Valentine ' s Day assembly held Feb- ruary 16, Cupid made an appearance in the form of Heather Lake. She was a five-year-old who helped Colorguard present a routine called " The Statue of Liberty. " She was appropriately dressed as Cupid and was equipped with a bow and arrow. Voiles Williams Greater Des Moines Ankeny Marshalltown Congratulates The East High Scarlets 1 Girls Basketball State Champions ADS 205 zf Exxliiij Company 4215 Hubbell 266-2237 ' Home ' Cookin " No. 1 Breakfast You Won ' t Find A More Friendly Family select fruxU 1409 Harding Road Carry-Outs 243-9518 Mon. - Sat. 6 A.M. to 2 P.M. Sundays 9:00 A.M. - 1:30 P.M Tobey Burg EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTOR NATIONAL SWIMMING POOL INSTITUTE POOLS One of the largest and most complete tire and whee 1 inventories in the midwest " STRONGEST NAME IN POOLS CHUCK GRAZIER DIANA GRACIER 515-285-7792 515-244-0477 VISIT POOL PARK DISPLAY 1339 ARMY POST ROAD DES MOINES. IOWA Tobey Burg Denny Elwell ' s PAYLESS TIRE CO., INC. 3 Des Moines Locations to Serve You 2941 E. Univ. 3714 Merle Hay Road 105 E. Euclid 266-22 1 6 276-3477 244-8 101 Ankeny, 113 E. First St. DAIRY QUEEN 1321 E. UNIVERSITY 206 ADS CENTRAL IOWA HEATING CO. 204 S.W. 2nd, DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 243-8126 Tobey Burg Lehman ' s Flower Shop 2910 E. Euclid Phone 266-6645 Hagef Ball Henry ' s Drive— In Congratulations 1041 Buchanan 265-1625 Ball Hager RADIO TRADE SUPPLY CO. 1013-1017 HIGH ST. DES MOINES. IA. 50309 (515) 288-7237 Authortzaa Distributor ELECTRONICS FOR EVERYONE Our Diary Beginning tournament play February 27, the boys ' basketball team lost to Lincoln because of many handicaps. Snoopy and Lucy made an appearance at the annual Spinster Spree, held March 3 in the cafeteria. The theme was " A Night on the Town with Charlie Brown " . Balloons and crepe paper added to the light and pleasant mood supplied by Sight and Sound. Proving teachers aren ' t always superior, seniors took on the teachers in a basketball game March 7. The seniors beat the teachers in a close game. Among the events at the end of the year, such as Prom, the Senior Breakfast and Class Day, we were caught up in the excite- ment of our girls ' basketball team having a perfect season and winning the State Cham- pionship March 10. Sunday and Monday, March 11 and 12, were the girls ' day as they received honors from famous personalities in special assemblies. We are proud of our school and student body for their accomplishments and honors. Just Shake it and Let it Fall Into Place. The Precision Haircut. Precision haircutting is our method of cutting your hair in harmony with the way it grows ... so it never loses its shape. And because your hair falls naturally into place, all you have to do is shake it. At Command Performance, we shampoo, preci- sion cut and blow dry your hair for just $14.00 whether you ' re a guy or a gal. And no appointments are ever necessary. Permanent waves, coloring, frosting and condi- tioning, we do it all, but we really shine with the precision haircut, and so will you. Command IVrformance MERLE HAY MALL Located west of Greenhouse between Wards Younkers Store for Homes. PH. 276-7779 Mon.-Frl. 10-9 p.m. Sat. 10-5 p.m. Sun. 12-5 p.m. Pam Lathrop ADS 207 Support Our Advertisers Jacobson Candy Co. Be Sure To See Us For Christmas Candy 1640 E. Court 266-5746 FIREMAN ' S INSURANCE AGENCY 3270 E. University Des Moines, Iowa 50317 Joe Kittle Allied Graphics, Inc. 1001 Office Park Rd., Suite 115 West Des Moines, Iowa 50265 Telephone 515 223-6556 Kirk Christiansen Lori H., Diana W., Becky S., Pam E., Kari K. £P Congratulations to the Girls Basketball ® Team on their fantastic f° State Championship CO o Tobey Electric c Cl 00 0) " 5 o Q. m SILENT VIBRATION East ' s Pantomine Group Jodi N., Teresa S., Diane C, Genie G., Lori B. Cinda Bradish 208 ADS ' Nothing is permanent except change ' A view oftheRuan Center at high noon with the sun reflecting off it. Startling events were occurring all around us. One occurred when over 900 bodies were found in Guyana. Later it was found out that Jim Jones, the cult leader, had ordered a mass suicide of the peo- ple who were his followers and then had taken his own life. Then Pope John Paul I died after being the Pope for only a month. More surprising was the new Pope who was chosen, Polish Cardinal Karol Worjtylo, the first non- Italian in 450 years to be chosen. Nationally, gas prices were ris- ing, especially after Iran cut down on their oil exports to the U.S. As rumors of a gas shortage were com- ing into effect, gasahol was introduced. Almost a year later, Daniel Rus- sell Monroe was arrested and con- victed for the slaying of three young boys while working at a con- struction site. Richard Schrier was also convicted of sexual abuse and murder charges stemming from the death last summer of his two- year-old son, Matthew. Now this school year is coming to a close. The sun began to rise at the beginning of the school year for the student body. As time went on, the sun began to move higher, with new changes happening all the time. Students adjusted to most of the changes, but there will be a few changes that will remain in the seniors ' minds as long kept memo- ries. One was the shocking death of Steve Warren, senior. It was a very tearful adjustment for most of the seniors. Then the girls ' basketball team captured the state championship, one of the year ' s highlights. Now, as the senior class leaves, their sun will be up at high peak. The road ahead will always be full of changes for those graduating. Most of the seniors ' suns, though, won ' t start to descend for a long time. They ' ll keep their sun up at that high peak fulfilling their dreams, bringing in changes that will only improve their lives. CLOSING 209 Dreams fulfilled for graduating seniors This year will long be remem- bered by the class of 79. Reality replaced dreams. For example, every member of the graduating class knew that this diploma meant the end of his high school years and the begin- ning of a new part of his life. Also, the girls varsity basketball team went to the state tournament. After almost going to state last year, it was a reward well deserved. For still others, finding that spe- cial man (or lady) to share their lives with was a dream come true. Many seniors fulfilled their dream by holding special offices in Student Government, becoming well known athletes, belonging to certain organizations, or attaining a high grade average. Whatever their dreams were, the ' 79 alumni will cherish them forever. Senior Judy Forest takes a thoughtful look back as she remembers all she contributed to East. She is a very dedicated athlete. Senior Sarah Luthens, senior Sally Carron, sophomore Pam Eyerly, junior Quinta Hayes, sophomore Jodi Nelson, senior Kari Kramme, senior Diane Cameron, senior Jody Eyerly, senior Becky Shanna- han, junior Diana White, junior Sue Sullivan, some members of the basketball team, show that they are Number 1. 210 CLOSING Frii ifrieg0$ you ciiwayl | The ddrme parti The cheer m the j||§j|j§ The pridk m0 ir the st Ss The vrct6ri bu e. u o The defe 0Miere filled witfi But notk uill eu kange, as w d V yeafszSff move oh ow Bei r lenge that life brings. us it will always IflunWf re someone special, he class of 79. These sentimental objects are priceless in the eyes of seniors. They will be treasured for along time. CLOSING 211 Aalbers, Laurie 13.17,26,32,43,139 Aaron, Mrs. 81 AAU 32 Abolins, Bob 50,116,132 Abolins, Ingrid 25,45,116,132.135,136,191 Abolins, Tina 67,139 Ackerman, Mr. 64 Ad Club 56 Adams, Becky 150 Adams, Dean 139 Adams, Deanna 150 Adams, Douglas 58,88,94,139,205 Adams, John 87 Adams, Kevin 23,56,139 Adams, Mrs. 35, 70 Adams, Scott 139 Adamovicz, Jeff 85,139 Adamson, Todd 150 Administration 61 Afro Club 109 Alderman, Dalonna 139 All Area Squad 109 Allen, Cindy 150 Allen, Eugene 132 Allen, Larry 139 Allison, Randy 116, 132 All Metro Squad 109 All-State Choir 20 Allyn, Lisa 139 Alvarez, Donna 18,139 Ames. Gary 116,132 Anderson, Cheryl 150 Anderson. Debbie 57,116,132 Anderson, Kelli 150 Anderson, Kerri 150 Anderson, Laura 45, 139 Anderson, Linda 116,132 Anderson, Mrs. 63 Anderson, Pamela 150 Anderson, Ronald 10,12,30,31,33,56,116, 132,167 Anderson, Tim 19 Anderson. Thomas 14,15,150 Angell, Lora 116,132 Antelman, Timothy 52,139 Archer, Terry 26,27,138,139 Arland. LueAnn 7,52,116,132 Armstrong, Joann 115,116,132 Armstrong, Sandra 150 Armstrong, Todd 139 Annual Employee Banquet 33 Arnold, Keith 139 Arnold, Mindy 150 Arnold, Scott 150 Arpy, Susan 25,43,55,115,116,132 Art 75 Aschim, Jodie 27,41,139 Ask. John 150 Askland. Brian 26.41,116,132 Aspengren, Monika 93, 116 Assembly Committee 39 Atzeni, Tina 47,139 Audio Visual 23 Augustin, Daniel 75,116,132 Baccam, Koy 150 Babcock, Brenda 35,48,139 Badger, Sharon 33,57,116,132 Baeth, Mr. 62 Bagdonas, Mr. 3,61 Bagley, Reatta 43,116,132 Bagur, Allyn 150 Baie, Lisa 14,16,18,38,116,132 Bailey, Allen 96,150 Bailey, Kevin 139 Bailey, Larry 85,130,132 Bailey, Michelle 139 Bailey, Timothy 23,116,132 Bailiff. Sheila 41,56 Bailiff, Vicki 41,150 Bain, Diane 117,132 Baird, Kimberly 150 Baird, Lisa 150 Baird, Grant 117,132 iiaker, Ann Marie 150 Baker. Bart 150 Baker. Edward 139 Baker, Gregory 8,10,12,13,15,16,17,22,28,32, 37,84,85,112,113,117,169 Baker, Jack 79,87,150 Baker, Jeffery 150 Baker. Julie 41,50,139 Baker, Karen 139 Baker. Kelly 117,132 Baker, Mr. 81 Baker, Sherry 150 Balance, Michael 15,150 Ball, Karen 132 Ball. Kathy 56,139 Ballard, Barb 139 Ballard, Karen 44,45,53,115,117,191 Baltzley, Tom 150 Band 20,27,150,165,170 Banker, Craig 139 Banks, Neal 139 Bankus, Mr. 58,64,85,98 Baranosky, Mrs. 63 Barker, Edward 14,15,17,20,72,117,132 Barker, Pam 14,15,48,150 Barker, Sherry 150 Barnes, David 85,139 Barnes, Robert Anthony 87,150 Barrett, Marianne 32,97,150 Barreras, Kathy 139 Basketball 5,32,97,98,99,108,109,147,179, 203.207,269 Bates, Brenda 150 Bates, Raymond 150 Bates, Rich 100 Bauer, Scott 150 Bauman, Kathleen 150 Bauman, Lorri 22,91,101,102,103,139,147 Baysinger, Brad 150 Baysinger, Steven 33,56,132 Beal, Laura 104,105,126,150 Bean, Kevin 56,139 Beardsly, Dean 107 Beardsley, William 20,26,41,150 Beauvais, Terry 47,150,155 Bebensee, Diane 41,150 Beckett, Bonnie 117,132 Beem, Carol 46,55,112,113,117,125,132 Beeman, David 117,132 Beeman, Steve 117.130 Beghtol, Janice 3,10,25,45,50,51,93,112,113, 117,129,132 Belcher, Debbie 150 Belcher, Melinda 31,50,55,139 Belding. Mr. 79 Belew, Robert 150 Belieu, Mike 150 Belieu. Dennis 26,85,94,139 Bell, Brian 150 Bell. Joanne 150 Bell. Steffany 150 Bell, Kenneth 117,132 Bellis, Bryan 85,110,112,117,132 Bellis, Debbie 150 Benshoof, Diane 150 Berg, Dale 117 Berg, Debrah 41,150 Benson, Virgil 150 Bertin, James 15,150 Best, Mike 150 Bettis, Carol 150 Betts, Wesley 150 Berg, Dale 132 Bergan, Shelly 139 Berger, Julie 41,55,138,139,169 Bernard, Molly 139 Bernardino, Jamie 132 Berry, Barbara Jean 117,132 Bertagnolli, Lisa 25,56,117,132 Bertagnolli, Rico 139 Bijina, Karo 132 Billings, Pam 150 Binnie, Mr. Ian 62 Binkley, Paula 45,139 Bishop, Coleen 117,132 Bishop, Paul 41,117,132 Bills, Ralph 150 Blackford, Gregg 139 Blair, Kenneth 139 Blair, Martin 150 Blake. Kimberly 151 Blakely, Harry 151 Blanos. Cheryl 151 Blenderman, Mrs. 35, 76 Bliss, Denise 15,19,23,151 Blount, John 151 Blythe, Johnny 19,27,151 Boat, Randall 71,117,132 Boehler, Mike 87 Boggs, Michael 22,139 Bogle, Eric 73,139 Bognanno, David 84,85,86,117,132 Bolich. Pamela 56,139 Bollenbaugh, William 52,71,117,132 Bombela, Steven 151 Bone, Lori 25,35,39,46,110,114,115,117,124, 132 Booe, Teresa 52,115,117,132 Boomer, Charles 87 Boone, Mildred 139 Booster Club 29,163 Borg, Jeff 26,27,28,40,41,74,115,117,132 Borich, Tony 23,28,32,39,53,84,85,117,132 Bosley, Mark 41,151 Botanical Center 2 Bothwell, Mark 132 Bowen, Lisa 105,126,151 Boyd, Daniel 49,117,132 Boyd, Mark 139,140,142 Boys Cross Country 88,89 Boyum, Paul 15,19,151 Brackett. Robin 151 Bradish, Cynthia 117,132,139 Bradish, Mary 132 Brady, Beth 57,117,132 Brady. Cynde 19,22,151 Brady, Julie 139 Brand, Mr. 76,97,101 Brants, Carol 53,118,132 Bray man, Becky 41,139 Brees, Patricia 41,139 Breese, Rick 87,151 Breon, Peggy 45,139 Breckenridge, Clinton 151 Brenton, Russ 85,139 Brodus, Antonio 87,151 Briggs, Marcia 31 Broadus, James 151 Brockman, Rickey 33,56,118,132 Brooks, Albert 23,39 Brooks, Ricky 151 Brooks, Tosha 139 Brotherson, Danelle 32,50,104,139 Brotherson, Mrs. 62,63 Brower, Stuart 26,41,139 Brown, Barbara 151 Brown, Betty 151 Brown, Diane 41,57,118,132 Brown, James 33,56,118,132 Brown, Jeffery 132 Brown, Joni 140 Brown, Larry 18,19,151 Brown, Lorie 48,51 Brown, Mr. 71 Brown, Paula 68,140 Brown, Stephanie 118,132 Brown, Walter 18,140 Browning, Jill 32,43,55,140,144 Brumbaugh, Belinda 19,151 Brun, April 90,91,151 Brun, Cynthia 7,8,11,90,91,132 Bryan, Lori 151 Bryant, Ben 140 Bubon, Jack 118,132 Buckalui, Kathy 151 Buell, Steven 151 Bundy, Harry 56,85,140 Burg, Charlotte 25,115,118,132 Burgett, Coach 85 Burkett, John 56,82,118,132 Burkett, Mary 48,151 Burkett, Robin 93 Burns, Jonnha 151 Burns, Kelly 47,151,156 Burns, Kim 140 Burns, Rita 118,132 Bury, Mr. 3,20,26,27,44,74 Burwick, Bryan 151 Burwick, Glenn 140 Burzacott, Scott 140 Bush, Mr. 64,65 Bush, Paul 115,118,132 Business Education 76,77 Butcher, Tamra 57,118,132 Butts, Susan 140 Buxton, Carol 47,151,155 Buxton, Cheryle 8,45,77,140 Bynum, Brenda 149,151 Byrkett, Edward 140 Byrkett, Marvin 140 Cafeteria Workers 81 Caldwell, Antoine 45,84,85,94 Calhoun, Christopher 16,23,140 Calhoun, Jackie 91,151 Cameron, Denise 6 Cameron, Diane 25,35,50,51,82,90,91,101, 103,115,118,132,210 Cameron, Mark 38,56,140 Camp, Beverly 140 Campus Life 165 Canada, Jay Dee 151 Candy 33 Canaday, Pamela 140 Carico, Laurie 140 Carlson, Kristen 56 Carlson, Mark 140 Carlson, Mr. 80 Carlson, Randy 118,133 Carlson, Richard 140 Carlson, Suzanne 43,140 Charmichael, James 140 Carmody, Gina 140 Carnes, Mr. 6,18,74,173,175,189 Carney, Gayle 151 Carney, John 151 Carpenter, Don 87 Carpenter, Larry 151 Carper, Joe 140 Carr, Kristy 25,32,88 Carroll, Ann 151 Carron, Sally 92,93,101,118,133,210 Carstense, Jeffery 56,140 Carter, Debra 57,82.91,118,133 Carter, Jeffery 22,32,50,98,135,140 Carter, Kevin 85,94,140 Cashatt, Julie 151 Cason, April 56,133 Cason, Michael 56,98,118,133 Caulk, Jeff 34,41,140 Cavil, Dewayne 70,140 Cavil, Feron 140 Cavil, Jeff 87,151 CBEP 80 Chamberlin, Miss 6,16,17,18,74,189 Chambers, Alisa 140 Chance, Scott 87 Channon, Janet 151 Charles, Mr. 58,78,85,86 Charles, Mrs. 39 Charles, Sally 151 Charles, Susan 85,118,133 Charles, Toby 87 Charron, Grant 27,140 Cheerkeaders 6,7,10,13,46,47,167,186 Cherry, Mike 87 Chia, Tony 140 Childers, Debra 57,118,133 Ch.rr, Concert 6,18 Christmas Assembly 6 Christian, Fredrick 41,107,151 Christian, Mr. 50,55,67, Christiansen, Curtis 27,151 Christiansen, Gary 118,133 Christiansen, Kirk 16,17,140 Christensen, LuAnn 32,91,101,140 Church, Mr. 79 Church, Sharel 140 Chumbly, Connie 41,91,97,151 Civic Center 2 Clarahan, Lori 151 Clark, Cynthia 8,15,23,24,25,45,54,55,112, 113,118,133,159,191 Clark, Dwight 84,85,118,133 Clark, Irving 32,39,48,98,100,108,140 Clark, Jeffery 87,151 Clark, Lisa 151 Clark, Melissa 18,41.140 Classon, Michelle 140 Clark, Richard 151 Class day 123 Clay, Jim 87 Claybrook, Kelly 32,98,118,133 Clearwater, Anthony 133 Cleghorn, Randall 140 Cleghorn, Vicki 57,118,133 Cline, James 87,151 Closing 210,211 Clue 80 Coats 80 Cockerham, Jim 94,151 Coe, Karen 16,17,140 Colburn, Cindy 16,17,119,133 Colburn, Jackie 19,140 Coleman. John 140 Collette, Colleen 32,33,56,88,119,133 Collins, Cynithia 140 Collins, Gail 140 Collins, Tim 138,140 Collins, Todd 140 Color Guard 3, 1 1 .42,43, 1 1 0, 1 48, 1 63, 1 69 , 1 70, 179,186,205 Colton, Keith 133 Colton, Loretta 57,76,133 Communication Media 67 Comstock. Debra 104,151 212 INDEX Conklin, Don 84,85,119,133 Connett, Angel 151 Connett, John 19,151 Conners, Marjene 119,133 Conrath, Charlene 119,133 Constable, Tracy 23,67,119,133 Cook, Bob 133 Cook, Cynthia 15,16,32,41,140 Cook, Lori 119,133 Cook, Mrs. 70 Cook, Shelby Lynn 151 Cooley, E. Wayne 101 Coomes, Terry 119,133 Coon, Michael 17,140 Cooper, Connie 140 Cooper, Jeff 18,133 Cooper, Johnnie 133 Cooper, Mike 151 Cooper, Todd, 140 Copple, Mrs. 24,44,45,72,73 Corbin, Ronald 119,133 Cornell, Tami 141 Cort, John 151 Corwin, Kristyn 19,57,119,133 Cosner, Kevin 141 Cosner, Tina 41,141 Costello, Roxanne 77 Coulson, Mr. 98 Counselors 62 Courtney, Diane 33,119,133 Cowles, Mr. 64 Cox, Michael 84,85,119,133 Cox, Pamela 151 Coyle, Maple 27,78,141 Craig, Dean 119,133 Criag, Jean 141 Craig, Joyce 151 Craig, Mary 97, 151 Craven, Patty 19,151 Crawford, Diana 22,141 Crawford, Diane 19,27,151 Crawford, Ellen 61,141 Crawford, Jeri 61,141 Crawford, John 85,141 Crawford, Mark 88,119,133 Crawford, Michelle 141 Crawford, Mrs. 76 Crawford, Rae 88,151 Crawford, Tom 87 Crees, Kay 119, 133 Creighton Prep 22 Cross Country, Boys 89, 163 Cross Country, Girls 89,163 Crowder, Robert 141 Crowell, Lisa 16,17,115,119,133 Croy, Burle 151 Cummings, John 41,88,150,151 Cumpston, Mrs. 81 Cunningham, James 62 Current, Ronald 141 Curtis, Nancy 151 Curry, Rodney 151 Custodians 81 Dake, Patricia 151 Dake, Ronald 119, 133 Dalessandro, Toby 151 Daniels, Ms. 63 Danley, Bradley 119, 133 Danley, Dana 44 Darge, Cynthia 19, 151 Dare, Randy 141 Dalrymple, Kent 25 Darr, George 33,133 Davis, Brad 141 Davis, Dwight, Jr. 62 Daxis, Karen 151 Davis, Mrs. 81 Davis, Sherrie 25,45,133 Davis, Todd 151 Davidson, Fawn 35,38,41,71,119,133 Davidson, Mrs. 63,72,73 Dawson, Edward 141,146 Dawson, Jeff 151 Dawson, Mark 141 Day, Scott 141 Dearden, Pam 57,119,133 Debate Team 5,22,68,195 DECA 33 Deever, Brian 141 Deever, Carta 141 DeHeer, James 151 Deitch, Susan 25,32,45,66,110,115,119,133 191 DeJoode, David 141 Delaney, Laurie 141 DeLano, Geraldine 25,45,53,119,133,191 DeLong, Suzanne 151 DeMoss, William 141 DeMouth, Mr. 62 Denning, Michael 151 Denning, Pam 25,85,119,129,133 Dennis, David 87 DePenning, Melinda 45,119,133,191 Derby, Bryan 141 Desing, Eric 141 Des Moines School Board 62 Deitrick, Charles 119,133 Detrick, Kimberli 45,133 Detrick, Lezlie 19,151 Detrick, Mark 151 Deviney, Cindy 14,45 DeVries, Dwayne 84,85,94,119,133,205 Diaz, Tina 151 Dickey, Linda 25,27,40,41,119,133 Dickey, Mark 151 Dickey, Michael 141 Dicks, Denny 159 Dickson, Wanda 133 Didonato, Peter 84,141,147 Diehm, Brad 159 Diemer, Terry 151 Dill, Linda 57 Dilley, David 56,139,141,147 Dingman, James 119,141 District Tournament 22,104 Doane, Jim 141 Doby, Kim 141 Dodd, Terry 18,141 Dolezal, David 141 Dolezal, Steve 7,41,71,119,133 Dolph, Troy 73,85,138,141 Domenig, Kimberly 25,45,119,133,191 Domenig, Thomas 151 Doornenbal, Danny 151 Doornenbal, David 133 Dorrian, Diana 141 Doty, Doran 141 Douglas, Tom 133 Dove, Mrs. 81 Downey, Mr. 81 Dowling 104 Drake, Teresa 141 " Dribble " 78 Driscoll, Tamara 141 Driscoll, Timothy 87,151 Drivers Education 79 Drucker, Mrs. 6,18,74,80,175,189 Dubois, Jill 32,38,45,141,146 Dunagan, Randy 141 Duncan, Mike 87 Dunkin, Kevin 56,85,141 Dunn, Cheryl 46,47,141,151,155 Dunn, Kristi 33,119,133 Dunn, Shari 155 Duntz, Kent 133 Durant, Terri 141 Dyer, Barry 87,107,151 Dyer, Juli 25,119,133 Dyer, Troy 152 Earleywine, Chris 32,84,85,119,133 " E " Club 31,35,179,195 Eddy, Camillia 152 Ehrenhard, Belinda 152 Eisenlauer, Diane 32,91,97,152,158 Eisenlauer, Pamela 57,77,119,133 Ekman, Astrid 25,47,91,152,158 Ekman, Linda 73,93,115,119,133 Ellis, Allen 12,52,120,133 Ellsworth, Joleen 57,133 Emery, Marvin 26,41,48,150,152 Emery, Scott 66,87,152 Enochs, Tonya 152 English 68,69 English, Mark 141 Erickson, Bobette 152 Erickson, Carl 141 Erickson, Janice 32,43,45,139,141 Erickson, Jean 33,133 Erickson, Tom 152 Erwin, Kevin 120,133 Essex, Kim 152 Etzel, Rosemary 33,93,104,120,133 Evans, Ann 41 Evans, Daniel 33,41,131,133 Evans, Denise 115,120,133 Evans, Karen 25,50,51,120,133 Evans, Kim 26 Evans, William Lee 152 Eveland, Donald 41,141 Exline, Joe 141 Exline, Lee 152 Eyerly, Jody 25,35,101,115,120,133,210 Eyerly, Pamela 10,35,91,97,101,152,290 Fagerstrom, Lynne 22, 38,152 Fairman, Kane 87 Fall Play 14 Fall Senate 36 Farrell, Karen 19 Faught, Julie 133 Faux, Marcia 53,120,133 Fee, Linda 25,43,54,55,115,120,133 Fees, Teresa 57,115,120,133 Fees, Tonya 141 Fellman, Lisa 25,92,93,105,115,120,133 Fellman, Mrs. Shirley 29 Ferris, Sheri 45,120,133,141,191 Fetters, Carolyn 141 Field, Richard 141 Fillman, Bruce 37,120,133 Fincher, Laura 120,133 Fincher, Robyn 152 Fisher, Bradley 82,85,98,99,141 Fisher, Cathy 141 Fisher, Debra 141 Fisher, Eva Marie 152 Fisher, John 107,133 Fisher, Lori 152 Fisher, Michael 152 Fisher, Rex 141 Fisher, Tammy 152 Fitzgerald, Bill 107,133 Fitzgerald, Diane 141 Flagor, Kimberly 115,120,133 Flam, Greg 152 Flesher, Deanna Flor, Dawn 141 Floyd, Kimberly 152 Fogle, Mr. 63 Foley, Brian 152 Folkers, Lori 142 Folsom, Laura 142 Football, Freshman 87 Football, Varsity 12,163,147 Foote, Mark 120,133 Ford, Michelle 91,120,133 Ford, Mike 142 Foreign Language 72,73 Foresman, Ron 87,96,149,152 Forest, Jody 28,84,85,98,101,102,120,134, 210 Forest, Judy 3,7,10,120,134 Forest, Kelly 152 Forest, Kevin 120,134 Forker, Mr. 68,80 Formaro, James 152 Fors, Bill 106,107,152 Fors, Marilee 3,10,11 Forsyth, Joyce Foshe, Deborah 142 Foster, Andrew 134 Foster, Carrie 152 Foster, Kathryn Foster, Ida 104 Fsoter, Sharon 142 Foxworthy, Laura 152 Fraaken, Kenneth 152 Fraaken, Ronette 142 Frahm, Dale 7,41,120,134,150 Franceschine, Scott 134 Franceschine, Tony 142 Freel, Kent 134 Freeman, Melissa 19,152 Freerksen, David 142 French Club 73 Friest, John 41,63,106,107,142 Frisby, Gina 41, 152 Frogge, JoAnn 152 Frogt, Coach 87 Fuller, Steven 28,32,38,88,1 12,1 13,120. t34 Funaro, Kathy 152 Funderburk, Richey 152 Funk, Mrs. 68 Gage, Cynthia 120,134 Gaeth, Mr. 78,92,93,106,107 Gallagher, Michael 87,152 Gamble, Kimberly 152 Gammel, Genie 6,101,103,120,134 Garcia, Delia 50,51,120,134 Gardner, Jeffrey John 152 Garland, Carla 152 Garland, Carol 142 Garland, Lisa 152 Garrett, Terri 142 Garrison, Floyd 142 Garrison, Tammy 152 Gasohol 209 Geiken, Keith 120,134 Geneser, Randy 134 Gentry, Mr. Nolden I. 62 Gering, Cynthia 120,134 Gering, Scott 94,120,134 German Club 73 Gibson, Robert 120,134 Giddings, Merril 142 Gilbaugh, Tamara 120,134 Gilchrist, Melissa 142 Gillaspie, Gerald 73,120,134 Gillaspie, Sandra 152 Gilleland, Lynn 152 Gilliam, Al 134 Gilliam, Brenda 152 Girls Basketball 33,97,102,103,175,189 Girls Distance Runners 88,89 Girls Swimming 92,93 Gist, Cynthia 142 Glenn, Michael 152 Glover, James 19,152 Goldsberry, Becky 120,134 Goltz, Eileen 142 Good, Craig 87,152 Good, John 142 Good, Randy 120,134 Goodale, Ann 142 Goodwin, Mr. 81 Gordon, Mark 52,120,134 Gordon, Mary 142 Gordon, Stephen 134 Gordon, Tom 142 Gourd, Allison 19,152 Grabill, Miss 70,90,91 Graham, Cheryl 142 Graham, Lorelei 142 Grandia, Suzanne 18,74,142 Grandstaff, Laura 56,142 Graves, Mr. 48,62,88 Graves, Terry 23,56,64,142 Gray, Charles 22,88,152 Gray, Mr.79 Green, Debra 25,35,39,46,61,120,124,134 Green, Judith 47,152,153,195 Green, Lavel 87,152 Green, Valerie 152 Green, Wes 87 Greenwood, John 152 Greenwood, Mary 19,152 Greiman, Lorie 57,121,134 Grell, Mark 22,73,142 Grett, Robert 21,134 Griffin, Carol 152 Grimm, Mark 142 Groat, Alecia 153 Grove, Dena 19,153 Grove, Jean 153 Groves, Robert 41,153 Grow, Donald 142 Grundberg, Mrs. Betty 62 Grzanich, Janese 32,38,121,134 Gunn. Penny 33,56,121,134 Gustafson, Alan 87,107,153 Gustafson, Cynthia 121,134 Guthrie Bridge 2 Gymnastics 104,108,179 Haag, Randy 41,131,134 Hagar, Kelly 56,142 Hagar, Kimberly 56,142 Hageman, Sandra Kay 153 Halda, Mark 134 Hale. Julie 142 Hall, Barbara 159 Hall, David 87 Hall, Jay 153 Hall. Jeffrey 94,142 Hall. Mike 85,142 Hall, Mr. 96 Hall. Mrs. 81 Hall. Tony 153 Hall, Tammy 93,142 Halsey, Kimberly 25,35,45,121,134,191 Halsted, Melody 41,153 Halverson, Mark 153 Halverson, Terry 17,38,121,134 Hamilton, Andrew 121,134 Hamilton, Dale 142 Hamilton, Mrs. 7 INDEX 213 Hamilton, Resha 56,142 Hamilton, Rhonda 32,43.55,142.144,211 Hamilton, Sara 142 Hammehick. Sherry 153 Hand. Mr. 66 Hanke, Brett 142 Hanlin, Patricia 38,56,80,121,134 Hansen, Shelly 97,153 Hansen, Stacy 25,35,36,46,121,134 Hansman. Tom 33,134,159 Hansen, N. Mrs. 33,76 Hanson, Mr. 78,101 Hanson. Mrs. 78,101 Hardenbrook, Lori 153 Harding, Tony 142 Harmon. Michelle 142 Harmsen, Leeanna 142 Harne, Cheryl 34,90,91,101,142 Harne, Patricia 47,153,155 Harp, Robert 153 Harper, Kim 142 Harper, Terry 87,153 Harrington. Danny 153 Harrington, Debbie 25,45,121,134 Harrington, Micheal 142 Harrington, Patricia 32,43,50,142,144 Harris, Carla 121,134,142 Harris, DeEtta 16,17,19,153 Harris, Jim 142 Harris, Robert 153 Harris, Robin 23,85,86,142 Harrison, Dave 142,153 Harrison, Timothy 73,142 Hart. Robert 116,134 Harvey, Debbie 134 Harvey, Dennis 153 Harvey. Kevin 122,134 Harvey, Randall 32,88,142 Harvey, Robert 153 Harvey, Scott 39,48,142 Hasstedt, David 23,85,86,134 Hasstedt, Doug 87 Hasstedt, Lori 97,101,153 Hasstedt, Roger 153 Hat Day 12 Hawkins, Mr. 81 Hayes, Quinta 27,101,142,210 Haynes, Dennis 73,122,134 Haynes, Mark 77,153 Hayworth, Kelly 38,115,122,134 Head, David 22,115,122,134,1152 Healy, Lori 122,132 Heathershaw, Rod 24 Heaton, Mr. 39,77,186 Heck, Ken 159 Hedberg. Kathryn 19,153 Heer, Courtney 56,143 Heggen, Richard 87,153 Heggen, Russell 15,143 Helmers, Bob 87,94,153 Helverson, Scott 87,96,153 Hemer, Mrs. 63 Henderson, Jodie 153 Henderson, Robbin 143 Henry, Alan 153 Hernandez. David 143 Herum, Gerald 33,56,122,134 Hethershaw, Todd 153 Heuton, Lori 33,56,134 Heuton, Micheal 143 Hiatt, Debbie 134 Hiatt. Mr. 173 Hibbs, Susan 143 Hickman. Debra 122.134 Hickman. Pamela 143 Hiembaugh, Mrs. 81 Higgins, John 143 Hightshoe, John 134 Hildreth. Mr. 62 Hill, Jeananne 143 Hill, Larry 122, 134 Hill, Martin 193 Hill. Ron 87 Hill. Rubyless Gloria 153 Hill. Steve 26,41.122,134 Hilliard, Kimberly 153 Hines, Mr. 53,67 Hines, Rodney 134 Hinkle. Randy 79,153 Hiracheta, Memorie 153 Hirsock, Don 24 Hirstine, Hilary 153 Hites, John 41,122,134 Hockensmith, George 87,153 Hoffman, Diane 41,122,134 Hoffman, Eric 134 Hoffman, Karen 45,57,123,134,191 Hoffman, Thomas 16,17,23,52 Hogate, Melissa 26,115,123,134 Holden. Joni 123.134 Holland, Doug 19,41,94,95 Hollingshead, Peggy 38,153 Hollingshead, Thomas 123,134 Hollister, Tom 23,32,36,85,123,134 Holm, Mr. 64 Holt, Jillain 153 Holt, Rhoda 153 Homecoming 3,5,8,11,12,13,70,103,138,169 Hood, David 134 Hoover High School 22,104 Hopkins, Gary 134 Hooper, Cynthia 19,153 Horch, Randy 153 Hornback, Debra 134 Host, Mary 115,123,134 Hostess, 12B 24 Hotchkiss, Daniel 22, 134 Hotchkiss, Terry 5,71,79,123 Houghton, Julie 45,57,115,123,134,191 Housley, Rhonda 153 Housley, Ricky 123,134 Houseman, Carla 143 Hovel, David 143 Howard, Rex 48,50,51,56 Howard, Tammy 7,32,36,37,56,92,93,143 Howe, Gail 153 Howe, Mr. 81 Howell, Lisa 57,123,134 Howes, Kristin 93,153 Hudson, Mr. 62 Huebner, John 87 Huffman, Bradley 19,87,153 Huffman. Susan 143 Hull, David 19,153 Hull, Lori 56,143 Hull, Shelley 31,47,153,155 Human Relations 39,44,48 Hunsberger, John 16,19,153 Huss, Kenneth 134 Huss, Shari 153 Hutchison, Paul 134 J Iliff, Gerald 32,88,89,143 Iliff, Joe 33,134 Illingsworth, Chris 153 Illinois, Chicago 22 Industrial Arts 71 Ingalls, Kim 30,123,134 Inner City Council 36,37 Iowa Lutheran Hospital 80 Iowa Power Company 23 Iran 209 Irvin, Tony 23,98,148 Irving, Tamie 27,56,143 Israel, Lynn 19,153 Jackson, Deborah 18,19,123,134 Jackson, Larry 153 Jackson, Paula 57,123,134 Jacob, Sophia 143 Jacobs, Lola 4,15,47,50,143,147 Jacobsen, Aria 56,143 Jacobsen, Tina 41,46,64,153 Jamboree, Fall Sports 163 James, Claudia 57 James, Jeffrey 153,96 James, Scott 32,82,84,85,123,134 Jarnagin, Rebecca 56,143 Jay, Coach 87 Jazz Band 26,27,195 Jefferson, Jill 93,104,105,108,153 Jefferson, Kirk 33,56,123,134 Jefferson, Mrs. 81 Jeffries, Jerri 43,57,123,134 Jenkins, Dorothy 153 Jenkins, Sheila 153 Jennings, Jeffrey 153 Jensen, Michael 17,18,143 Jensen, Scott 22,153 Jensen, Jodi 103 Joelson, Ron 143 Johansen, Mrs. 39,62 Johns, Mr. 66 Johnson, Bonnie 23,25,35,45,134,191 Johnson, Daniel 153 Johnson, David 123,134 Johnson, Debbie 19,123,134 Johnson, Diane 153 Johnson, Doug 85,107,123,134 Johnson, Gary 85,143,147 Johnson, Gregg 143 Johnson, Jeanette 19,153 Johnson, Mr. Lyle 63.94 Johnson, Mr. Richard 66,142 Johnson, Sheri 153 Johnson, Terry 143 Johnson, Tim 123,134 Johnson, Todd 56,123,134 Johnson, Robert 153 Johnston, Ken 87 Jolly, Patricia 69,143 Jones, Colleen 19,153 Jones, Darwin 143 •Junes, Debra 153 Jones, Dianna 19,154 Jones, Jane 41,143 Jones, Jeffery 154 Jones, Jim 26,41,143,209 Jones, Mike 143 Jones, Scott 143 Jordan, Laurie 19,37,41,88,154 Junck, Mr. 71 Junior-Senior Prom 8 Jurovich, Timothy 123,134 Kalnins, Ilga 82,91,154 Kalsem, Mrs. 63 Kalvig, Carol 19,154 Kalvig, Timothy 17,41,143 Kamper, Carole 41,115,123,134 Karabatsolis, Pamela 143 Karns, Linda 154 Kasner, Kurene 154 Kasner, Marcene 124,134 Kauffman, Kirk 154 Kaut, Norbert 22,26,41,154 Keane, Patrick 143 Keeling, Gary 19,69,107,154 Keith, Lora 124,134 Keith, Margaret 154 Keller, Kimberly 143 Keller, Leslie 143 Keller, Matthew 85,86,112,124,134 Keller, Mrs. 81 Kellogg, Peggy 124,134 Kelly, Joseph 14,15,22,154 Kemp, Kandace 154,156 Kemp, Karla 57,134 Kennedy, Mr. 80,87 Kennedy, Tarn 104,143 Kephart, Gary 154 Kern, William 124,134 Kilgore, Rhonda 31 Kum, Hyo Soon 143 Kimberly, Rashelle 154 Kirkpatrick, Deborah 143 Kirkpatrick, Karen 25,35,45,55,124,134,191 Kittle, Joe 31,139,143 Kittle, Teresa 35,57,124,135 Kiwanis 3,28 Kling, Sharon 41,135 Kling, Stephanie 154 Klousia, Mr. 22,68 Knapp, Joel 56 Knapp, William 5,22,50,51,66,115,124,135, 173 Knauer, Mr. 80 Knott, Mrs. 78 Knox, Reuben 87 Kimmel, Donna 154 Kimmel, Robert 154 Kimmely, Donald 154 King, Bryan 131 King, Cynthia 154 King, David 87,154 King, Donna 154 King, Penny 154 King, Terri 154 Kingsbury, Mrs. 66 Kolstead. Mark 124,135 Kono, Shelly 154 Kornmann, Lisa 154 Koroch, Mr. 79 Kramme, Kari 20,28,30,35,82,90,91,101,102 108,124,135 Kramme, Kraig 32,41,98,99,100,143 Kranovich, Janice 154 Kuhns, Cynthia 10,45,143 Kurschinski, Brenda 19,22,36,37,91,97,154 Kurschinski, Scott 18,85,98,143 Kurth, Mrs. 81 Kyle, Tamara 19,154 Lack, Randy 56,135 Lack, Sherry 32,143 Lage, Mr. 81 Lake, Heather 205 LaMar, Jack 143 I ambert, Sandra 154 Landhuis, Kent 88,154 Landhuis, Kevin 5,22,94,154 Lane, Mark 154 Lane, Ruth 143 Lange, Christoph 6,7,32,73,107,1 10,124,135, 163 Langenfeld, Miss 68,69 LaPour, Craig 124,135 Larimer, Sherri 143 Larpenter, Richall 19,154 Larsen, Pamela 143 I arsen, Terry 130 Larson, Chris 104,105 Larson, Deborah 5,22,38,154 Larson, Kathleen 41,154 Larson, Kirk 94 Larson, Robert 143 Larson, Susan 143 Larson, Terry 33,124,135 Lathrop, Christopher 143 Lathrop, Pamela 56,124,135 LaVine, Mrs. 81 Law, Tracy 41,135 Layton, Doug 87,94 Layton, Jerald 85,143 Learning Disabilities 80 Lee King, Buacher 22,143 Lee, Xiong 154 Leeper, Karla 15,22,149,154 Leive, Donna 71,124,135 Lemley, Melodie 38,154 Leonard, Debra 124,135 Leonardi, Tracy 154 Leonetti, Dave 87 Lethcoe, Lori Jo 58 Lethcoe, Mr. 45,50,52,54,67 Leto, Christine 8,13,18,20,25,26,28,39,42,43, 115,124,135 Leto, John 9,14,91 Letterwinners ' Club 32 Letze, Carol 143 Letze, Dianne 25,45,57,124,135,191 Letze, Gary 85,124,135 Letze, Larry 33,78,85,124,135 Levell, Crystal 91,101,143 Level 1, Terra 91,97,154 Lewis, Bradley 135 Lewis, Brian 135 Lewis, Glenn 135 I ewis, Joe 154 Lewis, John 22,154 I wis, Kippy 33,135 Lewis, Tamara 25,45,122,124,135,191 Librarians 63 Light Crew 49 Lincoln 99,104,108 Lindeman, Cynthia 154 Lindenmeyer, Kathy 47,154,155,156 Lindquist, Cheryl 41,54,55,143 Iingren. Rick 32,46,87,154 Lipovac, Mr. 80,87 Lippert, Timothy 56,143 Little, Barry 37,112,115,124,135 Little, Beth 135 Little, Robert 32,87,154 Lizotte, Marsha 19,154 Lodden, Mrs. 46,70,129 Logan, John 87,124,135 Logan, Kelly 46,149,154 Logan, Patrick 98,112,124,135 Long, Coreen 9,14,19,154 Long, Orville 33,125,135 Long, Roger 125,135 Long, Suzanne 154 Lopez, David S. 48,135 Lorey, Brad 154 Love, Tony 33,135 Lowe, Beverly 143 Lowery, Coictte 27,154 Lundgren, Mr. 28 Luthens, Sarah 7,22,36,50,51,90,91,101,115, 125,135,210 Lutheran Hospital 109 Lutz, Mr. 66,94,95 Lutze. Renda 154 Lynch, Kerry 143 Lynch, Michael 96,154 214 INDEX at + Machir, Pamela 154 iWw.-.kin, Donald 135 Macy Scott 143 Maier, Joni 125,137 Maier, Linda 154 Majerus, Karl 154 Major, Alan 19,143 Majorettes 10,48,170,205 Maldanado, Anthony 16,17,73,143 Mallory, Laura 149,154 Maravish, Pete 78 Marching Scarlets 3,6,26,40,203 Marean, Elizabeth 143 Marker, David 154 Marker, Donald 154 Marnin, Gary 85,143 Marnin, Sherri 154 Marshall, Tina 154 Martin, Betty 15,115,135 Martin, Cathy 56,125,135 Martin, Deanna 69 Martin, Lorraine 57,135 Martin, Mr. 23,67,71 Martin, Stacey Newcomb 154 Martin, Steve 118 Martinez, Tony 154 Marvin, Linda 6,8,25,42,43,125,135 Masear, Cara 143 Massey, John 87 Math 66,80 Matheson, Mark 154 Mathews, Heidie 41,125,135 Mathews, Naomi 41,154 Matters, Del 143 Maughan, Kevin 18,26,32,41,55,107,143 Mauk, Brett 53,55,67,125,135 Mauk, Kevin 154 Mauk, Mr. 77 Maxwell, Denise 125, 135 Maxwell, Jerry 143 Mayse, Amy 154 Mayse, Doug 143 McAninch, Brian 154 McAninch, Kelly 8,25,42,43,50,51,125,135 McBlain, Kimberley 154 McBlain, Roderick 135 McCallister, James 154 McCann, Bart 135 McCarl, Thomas 154 McCelland, Greg 135 McClain, Lavonne 154 McClaskey, Timothy 32,143 McClelland, Greg 125 McClintic, Ronda 115,125,135 McCollaugh, Mr. 3,61,112,115 McCormick, Mark 135 McDonald, Denise 154 McDonald, Leon 27,154 McDonald, Sandra 25,45,125,135,191 McDowell, Jenny 10,16,125,135 McDowell, Joel 154 McDowell, Josh 68 McElvogue, Brenda 154 McElvogue, Irish 45,125,135,191 McFadden, Doug 143 McFarland, Laura 135 McGee, Randy 33,85,125,135 McGee, Robbin 143 McGriff, Joleen 143 McGriff, Kevin 143 McGuire, Lecraig 46,154 McHugh, April 154 McKee, Norman 143 McKee, Tom 87 McNeeley, Mrs. 81 McNeely, Roger 125,135 McVey, Brad 32,70,84,85,135 McWilliams, Glenna 154 Meek, Michael 154 Meek, Terry 125,135 Meeks. Kim 143 Meier, Mr. 71 Meisner, Richard 115,125,135,143 Memories 211 Mendenhall, Randy 94,154 Mendenhall, Rick 87,94,152,154,158 Meng, Brian 94,154 Mentzer, Andrew 39,41,75,125,133,134,135 Mercer, Rick 154 Merriam, James 126,135 Merrill, Mrs. 62 Merritt, Richard Alan 155 Mertz, Michele 155 Messenbrink, Shari 32,38,143 Michael. Wayne 126, 135 Michelson, Penny 155 Michener, Maria 155 Mickle, Marty 22,88,126,135 Mickle, Monty 22,68,88,89,115,126,135 Middleton, Mrs. 80 Midthun, Michele 135 Midthun, Missy 126 Mikesell, Roy 155 Miles, Deanna 144 Millang, Scott 144 Miller, Adrian 135 Miller, Bruce 24,144 Miller, Echo 155 Miller, Jerry 95 Miller, John 135 Miller, Larry 85,94, 144,155 Miller, Loyd 155 Miller, Mark 94,155 Miller, Marvin II 126,135 Miller, Max 32,33,56,126 Miller. Mike 155 Miller, Monzelle 155 Miller, Mr. 3,28,39,57,60,81,109,128 Miller, Rosemary 155 Miller, Scott 88,89,144 Miller, Tammy 155 Milligan, Daniel 135 Milligan, David 135 Mills, Kelly 144 Miner, Catherine 25,45,57,126,135 Minor, Cathy 191 Minor, Chris 32,52,84,85,126,135 Minor, David 144 Minor, Jeanne 97,155 Mitchell, Michael 135 Mitchell, Rebecca 155 Moberg, Blake 144 Moden, Felicia 144 Modne, Richelle 155 Mohler, Mr. 85 Mommer, Mr. 71 Moneyhun, Penelope 144 Mongar, Lidna 155 Monk, Mrs. 80 Monroe, Pat 155 Monroe, Russell 209 Moody, Bert 52,126,135 Moody, Ramona 39,48,155,156 Moodv. Vincent 68,87, 155 Moon, Antoinette 155 Moone, Marc 155 Moon, Toni 48,91,97 Moore, Brad 87 Moore, Brent 87 Moore, Bryan 87,155 Moore, Bob 144 Moore, David 23,32,106,107,144 Moore, Denise 155 Moore, Jeffrey 135,144 Moore, John 144 Moore, Kevin 107,155 Moore, Lonnie 155 Moore. Meredith 170 Moore, Mr. 42,72,73, 185 Moore, Mrs 81 Moore. Roger 144 Morehead, Richard 6,20,26,41,144 Moreno, Frances 155 Moreno, Jessie 21,56,144 Morgan, Ronald Jr. 155 Moritz, David 155 Moritz, Kelly 144 Moritz, Mark 53,126,135 Morney, Aaron 149,155 Morrill, Cynthia 31,42,43 Morrill, Fredrick 155 Morrill, Joseph II 155 Morris, Brent 41, 126,135 Morris, Dorsey, 144 Morris. Shawna 32,35,36,43,144 Mosqueda, Ronald 21, 144 Morrow, Curtis 87 Morrow, Steve 126,135 Mother-Daughter Tea 35 Mueller, Richard 144 Mulligan. Jim 87 Mullin. Kama 56,138,144 Mullin. Keri 126,135,171 Mumma, Christopher 135 Mumma, Jeff 107 Mumma, Steven 107,126,135 Murillo. James 33,41,85,126,135 Murphy, Kelly 41,155 Murphy, Mr. 64 Murphy. Patrick 126,135 Munray, Dennis 13 Murray, Kelly 106,107,155 Murray, Monica 155 Murray. Patrick 138, 155 Murray, Shawn 13,25,32,35,36,37,60,112, 113,127,135 Murrillo, Dave 87 Music 74 Myers, Carla 144 Myers. Kimberly 45, 144 J? Naber, Luann 8,10,13,18,20,42,43,115,12 ' 135 Nadeau, Michelle 144 Nadeau, Thomas 127,135 Nagle, Mr. 81 Nalevanko, Jon 155 Naset, Kelly 25,45,50,51,115,127,135,191 Naset, Scott 85, 144 Nash, Kevin 74 Naples, Tonya 155 Nazareth, Raymond 144 Neal, Mr. 65 Neal, Nicholas 155 Neal, Re nee 45,50,144 Needles, Kathy 73,135 Neff, Dave 56,144 Neff, John 155 Negrete, Angel 56,144 Negrete, Jamie 155 Negrete. Tracy 57,127,135 Nelson Brian 41,85,106,107,144 Nelson, David 10,155 Nelson, Jodi 57,101,127,152,155,210 Nelson, Jody 136 Nelson, Julie 15,38,58,155 Nelson. Misty 144 Nelson, Michelle 144 Nelson, Steven 3,10,144 Nelson, Vicki 91,115,127,136 New Horizons 80 Newby, Lori 87 Newcomb, Juli 155 Newman, Damita 32,136 Nichols, Daniel 19,155 Nichols, Michelle 144 Nicholson, Mark 144 Niederklopfer, Terry 155 NIFTY 66 Nipper, Joseph 144 Nipper, Rebecca 45,127,136,191 Nisser, Richard 38,127,136 Noble, James 144 Noel, Charles 144 Noel, Jean 155 Nolan, Kimberly 155 North High School 103 Northway, Tonya 144 Northwestern Nationals 22 Norris, Donna 127,136 Nutt. Roy 144 Nystrom, Kelli 144,155 Ny8trom, Melinda 149 Oakley, Ken 84,85,144,147 Oakley, Tammy 144 Oakley, Teresa 155 Oberto, Janna 155 O ' Boyle, Bill 87 Ochs, Miss 77 Odegaard, Melody 144 O ' Donnell, Carol 155 Office Education 57,180 Ogle, Mr. 80 O ' hare, Linda 144 Olauson, Lisa 41,47,155 Oldham, Rhonda 25,44,45,50,127,136.191 Oliphant, Debbie 69,144,155 Ollie, JoAnn 136 Ollie, Roosevelt 85,136 Olsen, Mr. 62 Olson, Kevin 33,56,127,136 Oneil, Larry 52,155 Open House 173 Opening 4,5,6,7 Orchestra 26 Ortega, Antonio 156 Overman, Joyce 33,56,127,129,136 Overton, Calvin 156 Overton, Lanette 15,145 Owens. Karen 156 Owens. Michell 33,127,136 Oxenford, Lori 145 Oxenreider, Mr. 68 Page, Donald 27,179 Pak, Hun 145 Palbicki, Tammy 46,110,118,127,136 Palis, Raymond 62 Palmer, David 145 Palmer, Georgia 156 Palmer, Laura 145 Palmer, Mr. 68,69 Palmer, Steven 23,53,127,136 Pancake Day 27,179 Papiani, Janice 34,35,39,46,50,51,127,136 Parker, Laurie 25,34,104,127,136 Parker, Richard 156 Parken, Laurie 34 Parks, Kimberly 156 Parris, Mr. 81 Passage, Scott 145 Papenheim, Mrs. 129 Patel, Naimisha 127,136 Patton, Bolch 80 Patton, Greg 87 Patton, Lynn 145 Patton, Phillip 127,130,136 Paulson, Cecelia 156 Pep Band 20,26,148 Pep Club 10,34 Perkins, Michele 156 Perry, Dan 87,156 Perry Dana 56,145 Perry, Tracey 145 Perry, Virginia 156 Personal Family Living 125,129 Peters, Lynnette 41,145 Peterson, Jenell 145 Peterson, Julie 156 Peterson, Kathy 25,34„38,39,127,136 Peterson, Mark 156 Peterson, Mr. 66 Peterson, Richard 156 Pettinger, Linda 25,32,45,93,145 Pfundheller, Jeffrey 33,85,127,136 Phillips, Jayne 10.25.39,46,110,112,113,124, 127,136 Phillips, Michele 25,34,46,57,136 Phillips, Mrs. 81 Phillips, Sandra 145 Phillips, Terry 127,136 Phipps, Coach 88 Photographers 52 Physical Education 78 Picray, Kathleen 25,26,45,50,55,127,136,191 Pierce, David 145 Pigg. Patrick 75,136 Pike, Tamy 145 Pillard, John 33 Pillers, Mrs. 62,63 Pinczer, Jackie 104,145 Piper, Brenda 19,27,156 Piper, James 145 Pirillo, Joann 145 Pittman, Mary Louise 156 Play 147 Pluimer, Randy 18,68,136 Polard, Carolyn 26,126,127 Polle, Shirliy 156 Pope John Paul 209 Porter. Kevin 156 Post, Cheryl 41,145 Post, Patrick 156 Powder Puff Football 6,167 Powell, Connie 145 Powell, Dawn Lee 156 Powell, Mr. 3,61,139 Powell, Mrs. 63 Powell, Todd 85,145 Pratt. Larry 27,127,136 Preston, Matthew 136 Pride, Club 38 Prieto, Mr. 80 Printing Staff 52 Probert, Calvin 38,80, 136 Pruitt, Pat 32,121,127,133 P.T.S.A. 29,44 Pulley, Kevin 19,156 Pulley, Lisa 18,127,136 Pulliam, Dolph 78 Purdy, Donna 145 Purvis. Tieto 156 Quartet Quick. Joan 127,136 Quick. Julia 156 Quill Staff and Photography 52,54,55 INDEX 215 Radden, Jill 56,145 Radke. Linda 47,156 Radke, Sheryl 26,43,64,144,145,148 Raedeke, Kimbelry 19,32,145 Raedeke, Tamara 156 Ramey, David 145 Ramirez, Dianne 32,88,145 Randall, Gregory 145 Randolph, Machele 145 Randolph, Scott 56,145 Randolph, Victoria 156 Ray, David 41,127,136 Raymond, Mr. 69 Reading Improvement 80 Reams, Susan 35,47,149,155, 156 Reamsnyder, Cynthia 156 Redington, Terrie 145 Reed, Cheryl 156 Reed, Kalina 145 Reed, Tina 156 Reel. Carleen 33,56,127,136 Rees, Kirk 145 Reese, Barton 127,136 Reese, Douglas 145 Reese, Sarah 156 Reese, Tarcy 104 Reeves, Donald 11,52,84,85,127,136,156 Reeves, Richard 128,136 Reinier, James 145 Relf, Mr. 81 Renes, Pamela 56,145 Renfro, James 87,156 Renfro, Tony 136 Reynolds, Bob 19,56 Reynolds, Mr. 36,77,116,186 Reynolds, Ms. 70 Rhinehart, Paula 145 Rhinehart, Robert 128,136 Rhinehart, Sandra 136 Rhiner, Doug 156 Richards, Janna 34,93,156 Richards, Jill 25,93,128,136 Richeson, Julie 10,25,39,46,112,114,128,136 Richey, Diana 156 Richey, Laurendia 156 Rhone, Diana 48,53,91,145 Rhone, Mrs. Gaines 14,21,58,67,69,74,175 Rhone, William 128,136 Richman, Gordman 33 Rickabaugh, Dean 145 Ridout, Debra 145 Ridout, Laura 156 Rife, Sharon 145 Riggs, Rena 145 Rios, Stephanie 36,56,76,138,145 Risious, Rick 87 Risius, Joseph 41,156 Rivas, Dianna 25,48,128,136 Rivera, Timothy 156 Roberto. Dave 87 Roberts, Jeffery 156 Roberts, Jim 145 Roberts, Joanne 156 Robinson, Brian 56,128,136 Robinson, Candy 128,136 Robinson. Joe 41,145 Robinson. Linda 145 Robinson, Martha 156 Robinson. Sheila 136 Robuck, Angel 128,136 Rock, Deborah 33,38,56,128 Rockwell, Robert 156 Roeder, Karla 56,145 Rogers, Phillip 87,156 Room " 222 " 175 Roorda, Todd 31,32,96,149,156 Rose, Brenda 97,156 Ross, Daniel 156 Ross, Jeffrey 145 Rote, Robert 12,16,17,26,41,55,145,107 Rowe, Renee 145 Russell, Mike 145 Rustan, Ramona 145 Russo, Wendell 156 Ruth, Charles 128,136 Ruths, Todd 156 Rydell. Mark 49. 156 Rynearson, Kathy 156 $ Saddoris, Mrs. 80 Salyers. Douglas 145 Sample, Bob 10 Sample, Daryl 156 Sams, Mr. 75 Samuelson, Charles 156 Sanders, Brian 145 Sanders, Diana 156 Sandstoe, Brad 88,94 Sanford, Shelley 53,136,145 Sappenfield, Norman 22,68,115,128,136 Sarasio, Nancy 145 Satterfield, Teresa 28,48,88,101,103,108,1 12, 113,115,128,136 Savage, Tammy 157 Scarlet Choir 6,19 Scarlet Company 6,16,17 Shaffer, Brad 87 Schager, Michael 128,136 Schakel, Mr. 65 Schappert, Richard 146 Scharf, Kimberly 18,128,136 Scheel, Kenneth 41,146 Schmacker, Sherri 157 Schmitt, Gary 56,146,157 Schnackel, Coral 19,157 Schnackel, Stephen 128, 136 Schnathorst, Elaine 146 School within a school 80 Schooley, Deanna 157 Schooley, Kimberly 157 Schoop, Mrs. 63 Schrag, Mrs. 80 Schrier, Richard 209 Schroeder, Kirsten 15,146 Schultz, Mrs. 62 Schultz, Debra 35,128,136 Schultz, Rick 10,87,96,157 Science Club 66 Science 66 Scopa. Terri 128,136 Scott, Derek 64,98,99,138,146 Scroll Staff and Photogrpahers 50,52 Scully, Teresa 56,140,146 Sellers, Cheryl 146 Sellers, Mark 146 Sellers, Matt 146,157 Selover, Gary 87,157 Senate, Spring 37 Seniors 209 Senior Board 112,170 Senior Momentos 211 Sepich, Pam 157 Seskis, Andris 157 Sessa, Mike 69,85,146 Sewell, Brian 85,146 Shaffer, Bradley 96,157 Shafer, Eric 19,41,157 Shaffer, Cindy 115,128,136 Shaffer, Susan 146 Shanks, Beth 146 Shannahan, Becky 25,35,101,115,128,136, 210 Sharp, Sheryl 25,57,128,136 Shaw, Benjamin 128,136 Shaw, Darcy 7,45,50,56,146 Shaw, Sally 41,157 Shedd, Robert 157 Shedd, Sheryl 38,128,136 Sheeder, Gordon 55,146 Sheets, Michele 25,43,50,51,128,136 Sheldahl, Rebecca 22,157 Shelley, Joseph 97,146 Sherman, Susan 97,157 Shilling, Marilyn 157 Shilling, Phillip 146 Short, Brenda 157 Short, Cheryl 14, 146 Short, Patricia 48,53,91,146 Show Choir 17,173 Shriver, Emory 57 Shrock, Mr. 81 Shroyer, Mrs. 80 Shultice, Don 87 Sickels, Bret 157 Siefkas. Jodian 146 Sight and Sound 31 Siglin, Wesley 157 Sigmund, Mary 31,41, 46 Silbaugh, Mr. 80 Silent Vibrations 10,21,69,179 Silliman, Patricia 19,157 Simmons, Ronald 115,157 Simmons, Russel 22,128,136 Simmons, Terry 157 Simpson, Timmie 56,136 Simpson, Walter 157 Sinclair, Lori 26,27,41,128,136 Sinnard, Mrs. 81 Skidmore, Kristi 19,33,157 Slemp, Daron 41,107, 157 Sloan, Mr. 34.66 Sloane, Jennifer 20,26,41,157 Sly, Tommy 146,156 Smith, Brenda 146 Smith, Connie 78,146 Smith, Conrad 23,146 Smith, Dale 146 Smith. Denise 33,56,128,129,136 Smith. Donald 157 Smith, Gary 57,128 Smith, Greg 136 Smith, James 136 Smith, Jeanette 56,146 Smith, Julie 45,128,136,191 Smith, Lori 34,46,146 Smith, Luyauana 157 Smith, Pamela 45,146 Smith, Penny 146 Smith, Sandra 5,22,38,157 Smith, Sherri 41,97,128,152,157 Smith. Sherry 136 Smith, Susan 157 Smith, Theresa 146 Smith, Tina 27,78,146 Smith, Traci 146 Smith, Troy 147 Smith, Wanda 157 Snider, Randy 147 Social Science 64,65 Sophomore Boys ' Basketball 96 Sophomore Football 87 Sophomores 104 Sotter, Andy 96,157 Soutter, Mark 23,67,85,112,113,128,136 Soutter, Rick 128,136 Soutter, Robin 30,31,35,46,121,147 Sparks, Joe 87 Saprks, John 87 Spaw, Mark 147 Special Ed 80 Speck, Pammy 157 Speed, Kathryn 157 Spencer, Mike 8,41 Spencer, Kelly 157 Spevack, Dee 147 Spevak, Mrs. 62 Spirit Button ' s 33 Spohr, Clifford 136 Spohr, Steve 157 Spagg, Royal 41,87,96,152,157 Spree 8,31,35 Spree, King and Queen 30 Spring Play 195 Spring Senate 36 Spurgeon, Kathy 147 Spurrier, Jonathan 22,147 Squires, Traci 15,16,17,20,128,136 Stacy, John 147 Staffenbeal, Terri 91,147 Stahl, Darold 136 Stahl. Donald 128.136 Stamper, Lisa 19,157 Stanley, Cynthia 147 Stanley, Dean 157 Stanley. Larry 147 Stanley, Terry 157 Stanton, Jodie 128,136 Starbuck, Lisa 17,18,92,93,147 Stark, Kimberly 97,157,158 State Freethrow Tournament 102 State, J erry 87 State, Laura 16,17,41,115,129,137 State Tournament 22,102 Stephens, Vanessa 24,30,46,121,129,137 Steppers 6,10,11,44,45,163,169,170,186 Stevens, Jim 41,157 Stevenson, Dawn 157 Steward, Mrs. 62 Sewart, Jon 23,85,145, 147 Stewart, Mark 129,137 Stimple, Chip 129,137 Stimple, Ronald 147 Stinson, Scott 147 Stockbauer, Carole 147 Stockwell, Donna 22,157 Stokka, Mr. 75 Stone, Bob 147 Storer, Mr. 66 Stout, Curtis 157 Stout, Penny 129,137 Strauss, Jerry 3,10,98,99,109,129,137 Straw, Krista 157 Strong, Sally 24,46,47,129,137 Strottenberg, Denise 23 Stroud, Brian 23,33,78,129,137 Stuart, Jeff 42 147 Student Government 10,36,37,44,186 Student Life 22 Stueckrath, Mike 32,88,129 Stump, Michelle 147 Stuve, Ronald 41,147 Sudbrock, Lelani 157 Sullenberger, Kimbelry 129,137 Sullivan, Allan 157 Sullivan, Brian 157 Sullivan, Jennifer 41,157 Sullivan, Jim 87 Sullivan, Patricia 147 Sullivan, Susan 34,90,91,101,139,144,147, 210 Summy, Andy 87 Sundblad, Kimberly 32,91,147 Sutherland, Jeff 5,55,78,87,149,157 Sutherland, Mr. 5,55,78,98,100,149 Sutton, Martin 58,129,137 Swagler, David 147 Swan, Jamie 25,32,93,104,129,137 Swan, Randall 106,107,156 Swanson, John 157 Swenson, Debbie 157 Swift, Tracy 147 Swim Jerry 157 Swim, Michael 25,85,147 Swim, Phillip 16,17,18,74,147 Swim, Richard 157 Swim, Sandra 25,44,45,115,129,137,197 Swimming 179 Swimming, Boys 107 Swimming, Diving 106 Swimming, Varsity Record 107 Swisher, Lisa 157 Sykes, Mark 129, 137 Tannat, Mr. 65 Tarr, Linda 38,41,147 Tate, Stephanie 91,147 Taylor, Brad 147 Taylor, Dorothy 129,137 Taylor, Kim 48,129,137 Taylor, Sandra 157 Tellis, Cheryl 35,37,110,126,129,137 Templeton, Janette 129,137 Teply, Peggy 91,157 Teran, Rosa 130,137 Terrace Fun Spot 33 Terrell, James 147 Tetmeyer, Mrs. 81 Tharp, Carrie 25,115,130,137 Thomas, Doug 147 Thomas, Gary 147 Thomas, Joseph 147 Thomas, Larry 87,156,157 Thomas, Mr. 65 Thomas, Robert 147 Thomas, Syietha 157 Thomason, Dennis 19,147 Thompson, Brian 70,137 Thompson, Cheryl 157 Thompson, Coach 107 Thompson, Paula 157 Thompson, Mr. 65,93 Thompson, Ruth 157 Thompson, Sandy 130,137 Thompson, Sheryl 97, 157 Thompson, Teresa 130, 137 Thorn, Jody 157 Thornton, Doug 147 Thorsheim, Paul 157 Thrasher, Dana 43,147 Thurmond, Theresa 147 Tideback, Craig 11,23,24,29,30,32,84,85,86 130,137 Tilley, Robert 157 Tillman, Brian 49,157 Tillman, Diane 130,137 Tillotson, Lucinda 157 Tindrell. Audrey 26,41,130,137 Tintzer, Mark 53,115,130,137 Tipping, Diane 157 Tobey, Kathy 38,56,130,137 Toigo, Mrs. 81 Tolkan, Randy 147 Tollari, Jeffery 157 Tomazek, Allen 22,157 Toomey, Danny L. 157 Toomey, Johnny 33,130,137 Toomey, Richard R. 157 Top 3 Percent 115 Top 15 Percent 115 Track Girls 203 Treanor, Gina 24,53,92,93,101,147 Treanor, Rusty 157 Tredway, Mr. 48,64,69 Trenhaile, Tracy 88,147 Tribby, Kevin 147 Truman, Kent 147 216 INDEX Tully, Christina 157 Tully, Kathleen 157 Tungland, Denise 7,8,15,22,25,30,34,36,115, 137 Turner, Anthony 16,17,18,20,28,37,110,112, 113,130,137 Turner, Arthur 157 Turner, Cindy 45,137 Turner, Gene 147 Turner, Glen 157 Turner, Jim 53,147 Turner, Susanne 19,157 Turpin. Patricia 16,18,42,43,115,130,137 12-B 8,24,25,189 12-B Hostesses 25 UN Trip 32 Underwood, Mitch 147 Underwood, Scott 87,157 Uphoff, Jacqueline 157 Upward Bound 56 Urbandale 102,103,104 Urry, Linda 57,130,137 Utley, Ronald 50,51,130 Vahey, Karen 115,130,137 Vahey, Michael 23,147 Vallejo, Patricia 158 Vance, Donnell 147 Vance, Jenni 137 Vanderzyl, Todd 158 VanderZyle, Craig 131,137 Vandyke, Ricky 23,53,65,137 Vang, Meng 158 VanGundy, Kathy 47,147 VanGundy, Robby 23,30,56,137 VanGundy, Susan 57,130,137 VanTress, Miss 63 VanZee, James 147 VerSteeg, Dawn 48,131,137 Vertz, Richard 131,137 Vets Auditorium 32 Vickroy, Mrs. 78,104 Viggers, John 41,56,85,147 Villirillo, Laura 19,158 Voiles, Cathy 147 Volleyball 5,60,90,91,104,108,163,165 Vonk, Kimberly 73,93,104,147 Voss, Valerie 41,47,155,158 Wadlle, Jeffery 137 Wadsworth, Brian 87,158 Wagner, Laura 19,147 Walden, Kirk 158 Waldron, Patrick 33,131,137 Walker, Cynthia 16,17,41,115,131,137 Walker, Jacquelynn 158 Walker, Kelly 19,41,158 Walker, Mike 158 Walker Ronda 158 Wall, KayAnn 25,92,93,131,137 Waller, Mr. 69 Walling, John 87 Walling, Shari 25,32,92,93,131,137,170 Walters, Julie 18,27,41,55,147 Walton, David 148 Wand, Mr. 79 Wanek, Mr. 57,76,77 Ware, Curlee 52,131,137 Warner, Anthony Bruce 137 Warner, Bud 158 Warning, Janet 26,32,45,93,148 Warren, Chris 87 Warren, Don 109 Warren, Mr. Mrs. Don 109 Warren, Michael 85,148 Warren Steven 82,98,100,109,131,137,209 Warren, Tania 109 Waters, Eric 87 Waters, Randy 85,98,99,138,148 Watkins, Stephanie 48,131,137 Watland, Bridget 131,137 Watland, James 56,82,106,107,148 Waychoff, Debra 91,148 Waychoff, Denise 47,158 Weatherby, Deborah 158 Weatherby, Shelly 33,35,37,46,56,123,131, 137 Webb, Debora 131,137 Weiland, Nancy 131,137 Weinheimer, Pamela 19,158 Weiland, Richard 158 Welch, Ronda 42,43,54,55,131,137 Welch, Mr. 81 Welch, Mrs. 81 Welker, Rusty 87 Welker, Terry 20,26,37,41,148 Wells, Chip 32,55,98,148 Weltzheimer, Dianne 148 West, Carolyn 158 West, David 158 West, Jerry 32,53,67,107,148 West, Tim 148 Wheeler, Diana 158 Wheeler, Kenneth 158 Wheeler, Lisa 137 Wheeler, Mike 32,42,44,99,148 Wheeler, Mrs. 81 Wheeler, Suzette 158 White, Diana 91,101,148,201 White, Doug 87 White, Melinda 91,97,158 White, Mike 85 Whitney, Terri 137 White, Wes 87 Wicker Jim 131,137 Wickersham, Sarah 25,122,131,137 Wiedman, Denise 131,137 Wiedman, Lori 148 Wilaby, Ronda 158 Wilber, Quentin 158 Wilderman, Mark 158 Wilkerson, Maurey 148 Wilkerson, Michael 96,158 Wilkison, Roberta 131,137 Williams, Aileen 158 Williams, Diane 104 Williams, Julie A 148,158 Williams, Karen 62 Williams, Kent 131,137 Williams, Kristine 19,158 Williams, Lee Firechief 4 Williams, Lonny 158 Williams, Luann 158 Williams, Michelle 56,137 Williams, Monica 19,148 Williamson, Gerald 33,131,137 Williamson, Mark 87,158 Williamson, Randy 158 Williamson, Ray 41,158 Williamson. Tony 85,148 Wills, Kent 148 Wilson, James 20,41,137 Wilson, Joan 56,137 Wilson, Keith 87 Wilson, Lisa 41,158 Wilson, Theresa 131,137 Wilson, Wendy 158 Wind Ensemble 20 Winders, Susan 158 Winebrenner, Susan 158 Winegar, Mr. 58,71 Wing, Jeff 158 Wingfield, Michael 158 Winkle, Julane 103 Winterberg, Randall 85,98,148 Winterberg, Teresa 158 Winterbottom, Scott 3, 10,50,66,1 12,1 13,131, 137 Wisecup, Bill 57 Wisecup, Susan 148 Wolfe, Craig 27,148 Wolfkill, Brian 158 Wolfkill, Janet 25,122,131,137 Wolver. Glynnis 19,38,158 Wonders, Bradley 131,137 Woodring, Lisa 19,97,158 Woods, Bernie 15,41,148 Woods, Cathy 25,46,57,125,131,137 Woods, Charles 148 Woods, Tanya 158 Wooters, Lori 148 Work Experience 80 Work Studies 80 Woxell, Julie 33,137 Wrestling 95,108 Wrestling, Junior Varsity 108 Wright, Andrew 87 Wright, Bret 148 Wright, Jonathan 158 Wright, Julie 148 Wright, Laura 148 Wright, Michael G. 131,137 Wright. Michael Ray 158 Wright, Pamela 158 Wright, Peter 148 Wright, Randy 148 Wunder, Kimberly 48,137 Wyant, Tammy 52,131,137 Yang, Su 158 Yarges, Parris 148 Yeakel, Susan 27,41,131,137 Yerkey. Paul 131,137 Young, Antorick 158 Young, David 158 Young, Kathleen 27,41,131,137 Young, Jennifer 56,148 Young, Russell 148 Young, Tony 87 Youngs, Ms. 69 Younkers Building 4 Zapf, Kathryn 93,158 Zepeda, Tim 94,148 Zook, Roxanna 148 Zust, Joel 158,187 INDEX 217 Norman E. Miller Principal r— George Christian " Cindy Clark Rhonda Welch General Advisor Co-Editors John Lethcoe Photographic Advisor Chris Minor Bert Moody Co-Chief Photographers Lue Ann Arland Allen Ellis Mark Gordon Jane Jones Jack Lamar Tracy Law Derek Scott John Viggers Photographers Bob Rote Picture Editor Karen Kirkpatrick Student Life Editor Nancy Hanson John Lethcoe William Reynolds Advertising Advisors Katherine Hemer Business Advisor Ad Staff I Julie Walters Ad Section Sue Arpy Curriculum Editor Diary Editor Jill Browning Rhonda Hamilton Bob Rote 1 Linda Fee Brett Mauk Sports Co-Editors Julie Walters Chip Wells Cheryl Lindquist Kevin Maughan Carol Beem Portraits Editor Melinda Belcher Julie Berger Molly Bernard Cheryl Lindquist Bob Rote Mike Wheeler Ingrid Abolins Andy Mentzer Art Work Kevin Maughan Index Editor I Melinda Belcher Julie Berger Mike Wheeler Book Specifications Book Dimensions - lV ' S 1 " Paper Stock - 80 Florentine Enamal Cover - An original 4-color litho cover (Easter Lake Location) Binding - Smyth sewed rounded and backed Printing - Lithography Type Styles - Headlines: 24 30 pt. School Book Medium Body Copy - 10 pt. School Book Medium and School Book Italics Caption Copy - 6 8 pt. School Book Medium 12 page Spring Supplement PRODUCED AND PUBLISHED BY U.S. YEARBOOK SERVICE, Inc. 2703 EAST GRAND AVENUE DES MOINES, IOWA 50317 515-266-2264 " THE BETTER BOOK BUILDERS " 218 COLOPHON AUTOGRAPHS 219 220 AUTOGRAPHS Hi

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