Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL)

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 184


Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1984 volume:

h Elsenhower Hlgh School 1200 South 16th Street Pant erama Decatur, Ill1no1s 62521 THROUGH THE YEAR we experienced trying times. They wercn't always good. and they weren't always bad. There were times when we were a bit con- fused or uptight. along with the amusing and entertaining mo- ments. After school the students rushed out of the building as fast as possible. Teachers such as Mr. David Murphy. our Ath- letic Director, often sighed in relief as the day ended. ln the winter. snow piled quite high, creating a problem for travelers and pedestrians alike. But everyone survived. Dur- ing heetie weeks. our daily schedules were not easy. When we planned events back to back Y nevertheless, we all made it Through Trying Times. hrough Trymg Tlmes G.-XTHFRING AT THE water foun- tuin were students who ztnticipted at lung. hut dug atheztd. STUDENTS N1Il.l,.ED AT the mttin entrance. xometimes even in 90 tem- perzttures Contents Opening p. 2 Student Life P. 6 Sports f P. 24 OI'gLlI1ilLlltOII5 p. 44 I"ucuItyfAcz1detnies -7 P. 76 Album p. 96 Indcxflhis - p. l56 Closing p, 17-1 hrough t r in Times! Y 8 In the Beginning S RCH FUR IDE TITY Old enough to be responsible for younger brothers and sis- ters. yet not old enough to be on their own and make all of their own decisions . . . Struggling to be accepted yet trying to main- tain their own identity '... This is the world of high school teen- agers! Facing the issues, decid- ing their own morals and be- liefs. finding out who they are and where they are going and just plain growing up. Through all these pressures. how do they find themselves? What do they do to pass the time and relieve those awful pressures? ll - 5. 1.-. Ish -ni.. iiv-' Q. - - XF - Some try to find themselves by using drastic methods to block out the Trying Times of life. Attempting to avoid re- sponsibilities and facing life head on. Unfortunately for many, alcohol and drugs seem to be the only answers. While some try to avoid try- ing tiines. others confront them and stand up to them. They at- tempt to grow up too fast by avoiding social events and high school life. Others just take it as it comes. Living as people. still looking and searching for them- selves. but doing it in their own .l-- 9--P.-v A -A - - '1 sr .,,-f"i' si C' f- -Q' Iii. -5 w ay. Taking each ltrying timel new opportunity to look, learn. search. and find. As we continue to search. will succeed. Some will and endeavor to make something out of themselves. Some will succeed at life: how- ever. some sadly will not. Some will continue in the patterns that they have grown accus- tomed to and some will change their patterns. Each of us is searching and no matter how we go about it and whether we succeed or not life will continue: as we will. in going Through Trying Times. LXS il SOINC push l 1 a: .. ...... .... ff' li-I7'T.i ' - . "1-'ffm , Q P' 'lillli Nl.-XRQl'lili Olf liiscnlinwer stands tothe west side ofthe building. stating llte name of the school many love and many dread. AS Tllli Blil.l. rang. Angie Nleller- niith leads the students into tltc building to start yet another school year. 'l'llROlItill TRYING 'l'lN1l5S The Year Under Way . . Surviving the Times Besides the local pressures, citizens of all places had to learn to adjust to the fast-paced living of the new era. Computers had already be- gun their immense expansion throughout every corner of the world. New "gadgets" that were to be magical helps here and abroad popped up on shelves at all stores. New "styles" of talk, clothing, and music were becoming popular tor notorious in the eyes of somc.J Students were faced with sev- eral different situations during the school year. Whether it was the fear of asking what's-her- name to Homecoming or the anxiety before Mr. Nelson's pre-calculus exam, pressure was there. Sometimes rivalries existed. At other times friend- ships were so strong that noth- ing could tear them apart. Ne- verthless, that social pressure existed and students had to learn to deal with it. How did they survive the 1 times? Some went into organi- zations at school. Others par- ticipated in church-related ac- tivities or school presentations. On a sadder note, some chose to keep their pressure in a bottle and did nothing to relieve it. This is our story. ln the next 176 pages we will show how we survived and what things we did in the meantime. We are the survivors and the leaders Through Trying Times. ll!!! AFTER CLASSES WERE through for the day students gathered in the main hall to end the day in fun. AFTER SCHOOL students were anx- ious to seek "refuge" in the air condi- tioned homes during the immense heat. hrough rying Times -1 Opening WV-I-Edfszn' . x'w.sam.-. ,. 'A an was ' E' .-ltr. 'N -- auf Nlnv vunrou .H ,,.,, F' uU' auf" W W. 1 ,. A .:f-0-.L n lv FROM THli BEGINNING Of the xelmul year the bxtnd practiced with Mr. Strcight: from John Richurdsonk Sax to Todd Mnrtin's trumpet, ull good sounds for performances. BEFORE CLASSES STARTED. stu- dentm gathered in front ol' the building to tztlk about their summers, ' ' -2 M R, SCOTT. TALKING with hin choir students. begun to prcpnre for ex- cellent perllirmtuiees in the spring musi- ezil. "Once l'pon A Yvlatttremf' PREPARINCP l-'OR 'lilllz NIEW YIZAR uns Dexxn ul' Students Mztry .lane Nlqidix. THROLGH TRYING TIMIQS Opening P My ., Q , f 4- ww. u, .,AzQi1:1 . ,vfliifiglf ' 'fff W :LM W. gm' ,r-if A -vi? Y. . , 0 , ' . A . i 3 'L 4, . , CP Q X '- I fix! 1' 1. .X we .o. Eff' .--r 1 x ' 1 Q. . fi' at ' ' 1 ,. ' N Q' l , X, Y .A , . 1 iff, 'I as ' 4' mf , .2 . J' ff? ox " I-ij!-'W Q Llxmiq "9 Y Qi. 'S s i' X A aim? A 1 . e O ,, I J D 4 . U H I 1 -I gg.,-. L .:4. 'K X I I 'x . 1,1 L 3 A ,M L,4L"w""""fw' E 1 x Q 5' ' . 63' , . . , ' x .Silk r 3 lr 5' 4 ,.- I Changing Times 3' Have you ever looked at one of your parents' old yearbooks and thought, "How different they looked!"'? lt has always been funny for a generation to look at pictures of a previous generation and be amazed S and amused - at the differ- ences in styles. Hair styles have changed al- most every few years since the turn of the century. ln the six- ties, the popular bouffant hair style was particularly common. Very short hair was "in" for boys at the beginning ofthe six- ties: by the time the late sixtiesf early seventies rolled around, the length ofthe hair had great- ly increased. Changes in clothing went from plaid slacks and suits to today's "prep", which, in some parents' opinion is similar to the dress ofthe fifties. Even styles of eyeglasses have changed. From small, wire-framed glasses to the large black horn-rimmed glasses, glasses have changed from dec- ade to decade. They turned to "designer" frames for a while, then the fad became contact lenses, which made a big hit and are becoming increasingly pop- ular today. Every decade the trend has changed. Fads have come and gone. Next decade will be dif- ferent yet. Your kids will prob- ably look at your yearbook and laugh the way you did at YOUR parents. 4 E Era it -1 -x '5- 3au,.,..-ni' -I . .Lim -. 8 Changing Times .+P ' THE HAIRSTYLES OF the 1960's were much different than those of the 'XO's. CLOTHING STYLES, SUCH as plaid suits and bell-bottoms were quite popular. TW'-X, K- 'xxl 4, -Q' in J- ' ' oi H v W Y -..j 9 T ff X , 1 - 5- ' -1 N4 ' A 1 . ' . xsgv ' , LI: --......, ' - ' 'LY ' I , . 5 I I, I I, , .-1 gin ,Ziff A 2--' LONG. STRAIGHT HAIR and wirc frames wcrc popular in thc curly l970's, CLASSROOMS OF THE lute I9!i0's iippcarcd much out of dmc. IZVIEN AS RECENT :is thc midmcvcn- tics. slylcs of hziir :ind looks in gcncrul huvc chungcd immensely. Changing Timex 9 I0 Break Dancing 7 ,yn no --mi reak Dancing ,. ,IQV MF" -M Sights and Sounds The Talent Show has long been a part of Eisenhower. It started in I968 as a studentf faculty show with just a few acts and progressed to te the 1983 Talent Show with over twenty-five acts. This year the tradition was carried on with some of the show's greatest acts ever. Acts such as "The Charleston" and the "Boogie-Woogie Bugle Boy" brought back the era of long pearl beads, long waist- lines, and lonely G.I.'s far away from home. The J.V. cheerleaders brought us back up to date with their dance routine "Dancing in Heaven" in black lighting. The Pantherettes pulled the past and present together by doing a dance routine to the old, but new, "Putting on the Ritz." Amanda Harres took us to the faraway land of Hernando's Hideaway, where we were intri- gued by stunning guitars and caballeros. The "Pet Shop" and "Double Trouble," two skits, captured the audience's attention with their wit. There were many solo actsg these included: Pam Crews, Delta Sanders, Jennifer James, Jennifer Schafer, Mark Mus- chal, Kris Hebel, Holly Cor- rington, Krista Cummins, An- gie Delgado, and Matt McBride. The audience was amused and amazed by a gymnast, bands, mimes, and dances that were excellently performed. Veronica Dunn, the fantastic card girl this year, charmed us with her great personality and wit. And to complete the show, the traditional male ballet was performed. As in years past and in years to come, the Eisenhower tradi- tion, hopefully, will be contin- ued with success and enjoyment for all. f by Ginger Sanders 12 Sights and Sounds of '83 TIM BURCH AND LeeAnn Brown- low sang with the Tiptones. JANE LEMNA SANG "Puttin' on the Ritz." l u U 9 v af if :iff Li' QI! div 'Z' 1. -"WPI 1 . 1, I .- ff H' 13,1 an 6t'Hf' " 0' ' M 1 . '-K Q ' f 'wi 's 1' Z' ' l vs J-o 4 4 N r . A-W, 4. z ... V I- J .,.A.,N i ,"i1.., 'PNA .-. 'Ik v 1 1 ,ql ' 1 -.J v poo ,vo .gk 's 7 SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Pat Pownall creamed junior class President Chris Brechnitz at the assembly when juniors lost the sporit contest. FOREVER YOURS FAITHFULLY: l983's Homecoming theme. Q! Q B-f S 7'Y cy , E M so j ji' f . Q , 4 V vii ,3, .li R944-VNS., . - i 'Tin E P x 4 l 1 CA . 53.1 QQEQ.. ii -Hx .5 ' 'ix'-l'i4."5 A Y'. 1 ,'.', . P2 , '. ,ul Q. "I 1983 llOMliCOMlNG COURT: l-'reshman attendant Dena Brown, es- cort Rick Reising: Sophomore atten- dant Vicki Crain. escort Ben Davisg Jus nior attendant Kelly Carr. escort Mike Dalluge: Senior attendant Helen Fox, escort Shawnee Moore: Queen Ellen Blake. escort David Coleman. Tllli POM PON SQUAD kept in time during their assembly performance, , -of R 0450 ,-. -s ', Au" 14 Homecoming 1 1 S Q X x x.. ,. . . , nk 1 Y . X ,v ' , x ,. Y I X , I ,A s ' w N K . X K , u 6 ' . a ' x . iw. Forever Your The gym was draped in or- ange. yellow. and brown streamers accentuated by clus- ters of the l0O0 multi-colored balloons that the student coun- cil purchased. The backdrop of the court was a large red rose surrounded by the word "Faith- fully," 1983's Homecoming Theme. The band "Spectrum" played a variety of fast songs including Billy ldol's "White Wedding." The dance was filled with many memorable things. For instance. Matt McBride was singing "Breaking away" and Greg Kelm, Eisenhower's own answer to John Travolta, jammed and "took off" his clothes. The queen's solo dance was magical with the mirrored balls sparkling of light while "Faith- fully" floated across the air waves. Close to the end of the dance the balloons that had been cap- tured in a net to come cascading down upon the crowd were re- leased. Somehow, the balloons had gotten stuck! Panic!! Salva- tion came by way of some in- dustrious fellows taking off their shoes and throwing them into the net. After several shots, they succeeded in freeing them. The balloons came down in a trickling colorful array. Min- utes were spent tromping and stomping through thc balloons. The band slowly wound down the evening as the students fil- tered through the gym doors. f by Susan Hanks CHEERLEADERS FACE THE Sen- iors as they enter the gym for the Home- coming assembly. QUEEN '83 ELLEN BLAKE is crowned by l982 Queen Connie Goetz. ll Homecoming N. la- .. 3 if it Y 'I Q r 4, lf. M 'l H 3 , ,Y N- vii , :L , -. I fxwlkto AA! rn , 1 .us M ' ' 'V 4, ' .. 'G ' -"' ' I . H A . . ..v.,, . TP' L F' , 1 1 " ru Y- f NN I' fe , Neem: 1 kb' f PM Magazine lzods. "penny-loalersf' and the lack of belts: three of the many signs ol "Preppy." Prep- pies were fairly common in our school environment this year, and PM Magazines Susanne Kay knew this. She wanted to l'ilm it on her popular TV Pro- gram. She and her camera crew came in early December and set up in the main hallway during lunches. The '-'preps' gathered around to display peglegs, their way ol' dress. a lad once quite popular here. The broadcast was December 14. 1983. The program expose was about common fads in gen- eral. not just EHS's preppies. We were just a portion ol the entire program. An embarrassment to some yet really a pride booster to oth- I8 P.lVl. Magzwine ,QQ ers. the controversy about PM's filming took place. Some stu- dents hated the idea that Eisen- hower would be noted for its "preppies." and wore anti- preppy clothes such as sloppy, unmatched jackets and jeans. To them, it was humiliation. Others seemed quite happyg why should it be embarrassing il' the preppy look was in'? Nevertheless, the publicity was good. Students, whether or not they were Preppy, watched the program just to see who would appear and what would be said. Jokes circulated for a while. but soon everything was back to normal. The "Exposure ol the Preps" was closed once again. SUZANNE KAY IS searching the lunch crowd for a suitable prep to inter- View THE CAMERAMAN LOOKING at his equipment. wondering how he's go- ing to tackle his job oi' sorting it out. THE REPORTERS FROM P.M. Magazine are setting up their compli- cated equipment so that they can can- didly film us preps. .1 n xx. is O N , ix . Y . , ty A , J' , 5, , .i . zu Q1 - . ' 'if I r ' y f .si . ' 1,--T, S :Lf -fs-M N-Q wi f if THE CAMERA CREW stands. fram- ing typical high school lunch activiites before the feature begins. STUDENTS ARE STANDING ina semi-circle around the reporters. hoping to be on television. I'.M. Magazine I9 70 l ill I , all 'lay FATHER DROBNEY GAVE a little introduction before the play begins. 4. 11.1, ,ao DURING DRESS REHEARSAL. Jack Blythe and Mark Muschal go over their lines. MRS. KILROY GAVE Alex Magee a strong talking to because ot' his incom- pctcncy. vp.- 3. Q' 0, 1-t Don't Drink the Water Father Drobncy . Todd Gillespie Ambassador Magee ,....,... Jenny Schafer Mrs. Kilroy ......... Delta Sanders Alex Magee ........... Chris Setina Marion ............... Thora Howard Walter ....... ........... J ack Blythe Susan ..... ..... V eronica Dunn Kojaek ...................... Paul Waite Burns ........... Darren Klockenga Chef ....... ..... G inger Sanders Sultan ....... ...... M ark Muschal Countess ....... Laura Kirby Kasnar ...... Terrorist Shawn Smith Joe Kaiping MARION HOLLANDER TOLD of her horrible fright as Alex and Mrs. Kilroy listen attentively. DON'T DRINK THE WA- TER. directed by Shirley Kistler, was a wonderful comedy put on at Eisenhower this year. The story took place at an em- bassy in a communist country. The Ambassador. against her better judgement, had left her son in charge. promising him it would be "a quiet two weeks." Mrs. Kilroy, the Ambassadors efficient assis- tant. disliked having a bumbling fool for a superior, and made her feelings known. lnto this sticky situation barged the Hollanders. The communist policeman. Krojack, was trying to arrest them on a trumped-up charge of espionage. Alex grained them asylum and they began the long waiting game with the com- munist blockade. Meanwhile. the embassy's staff was in an uproar. The chef refused to let Mrs. Hollander into the kitchen and Mr. Hollander refused to eat any ofthe chefs food. Burns, the butler, spent half of his time acting out his thoughts because his mouth didn't seem to be in a direct line to his brain! Just as Alex was trying to straighten this mess out, a new problem arose. The Sultan of Ba- shir, a very important man, ar- rived. The Sultan. offended by Mr. Hollanders blunt comments, left the embassy at once. Everything came to a close as Alex threw a party to allow the Hollanders the opportunity to es- cape. Walter and Marion finally re- ceived their chance to escape, and they took it. Susan, however, felt that her place was with the man that she loved, so she stayed with Alex at the embassy. The chef and Burns. after a surprise romance, married and left the embassy, while Father Drobncy, the unpre- dictable priest, continued his asy- lum in his magical room. - Todd Gillespie AMBASSADOR MACil2li Cil.ARliS as her secretary Kilroy reads the busy daily schedule. lfall Play Zl Iikzat ALAN DOBRINICK AND Steven Clll'lCI'lL1kCllII'IC out from their work to pose for thc camera. School 'Tu bf: ff R, , ,, ,. F 'I 5 L , A my wx'-Aix i 5 AT A POSTGAME, the students zit- tcnding had ai fun evening, GREG HAAS. BILL Frank. and Chris Ferguson look thrilled ul the prospect of playing thc music once again. he ,"'g. all ,fl -iq :' .11 "' .. ' A THE SPANISH STUDENTS "exci- tedly" work on yct another assignment. .IENNIHQR CORTE AND Debbie Borchcrding await something to dn in thc P.Ii. Office. Sports Dedication and Sacrifice Sports were a very important part ofthe school year. Not only did they provide entertainment, but they encouraged the ath- letes of Eisenhower to be com- petitive and strive for victory. From football in the autumn to baseball in the spring, the athletes depended on the fans and the fans depended on the athletes to boost the school spir- it and make us proud. These dedicated athletes sac- rifice an almost endless amount of time and effort. Team mem- bers had to be willing to cooper- ate with the coaches. Studies had to be done after practice or before classes the next day. The coaches supplied a lot of energy to their teams. They had to encourage that team to push forward, even when the times looked rough. Whether the competition was against an un- defeated high school or one with few wins on their record, the coaches worked hard with the aspiring athletes to get them in the best possible shape. .f -Pl". ' KL. gui' -f,. ip . -, . ,F- ' , , .. '-v ' I-' 'f 'N it 3. qv-uf , " 14.4- ' .4-5 ' If ,SZEQ . . ' p 1 nv, "'1'k. At times the whole process seemed totally worthless. Hard practices seemed to discourage the athletes more than it did to build their confidence. And at other times almost everything went quite well. The teams nev er gave up and their efforts were never slacked off. Through Try- ing Times they continued to work hard to represent our school. WARMING UP BEFORE a long cross country meet. Robbie Pickett, Dan Ei- chen and Tim Carroll tested the course. ' -r is-rf' .58 deff' , X. .J . ,. -rf x'Q1 ' 'ff'-'i -.' I - ,A Q-sg -l'isf-as xg. . 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Through Trying Times PREPARING FOR THE "Shoot that Ball" cheer were the Varsity cheer- leaders at a clusc basketball game. EISIZNHOWERS WRESTLING TEAMS long practices paid off in tense wrestling matches. 'N ' -, P- ' -'55, ' . "" 1..E-14.1 1 ' , . . gf--. -N- . -' uv ,- Y .. H 1" . ' .'...f wen, , . hunk. , 2- .. L, .6 U . T wig f ...- L.. VARSITY COACH STIiVIi Smith had baming moments at certain times :it practice. DLJANE IIILDDl.IiSTON WAS one of the basketball team's top scorers. . 'J , In ffl-"1" .V " .AU i lfffr ' 4 , L ,, V-I THROUGH TRYING T' ' 'tu A ' I TIMES U '1 I' xi. . T-"V I 7'- --.-M 4 ' . ., '44 Vin. ' I V , V ,tr"'+.-.1 -'Q-' -.air -' ' 5 i: 4 .. 'fur Astra, .tg 'Q 1 1 ' ,. I lit. it -"L '." ' I . ,I lk '-+V: ai-3,' Sportsliivision 29 .-4 1 t A : '.v ,f . v'.:R,?,,,,fg"a. , A", 4, 9 6-- WAYNE GLENN SHOWED great strength during a tackle. FORMED INTO A huddle, the Pan- ther football team showed team spirit. Stephen Decatur Normal Southeast Champaign Urbana Lincoln Lanphier Bloomington MacArthur 26 Varsity Football HS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS -'inf A . rite: ,.- . Front row, LAR: Brian Pruett, Mike Dalluge, David Bowers, Anthony Bonds, Rik Brechnitz, Brad McElyea, John Rot Row 2: Kcith Foster. Jcrome Harrison, Kris Hcbel, Tom Houscr, Tim Pepin, Lavell Johnson, Rick lsom, Billy Sebok, T Perry, Mr. VanWaggoner. Row 3: Mr. Smith. Charlie Stewart, Brian Anderson, Mark Clow, Trey Beatty, Skip Smith Evans, Tim Force, Pat Ponall. Dannel Vinson, Lenny Moore. Row 4: Doug Harsey, Jeff Smith, Jim Young, Dan Androff, Moore, Wayne Glenn. Kerry Cook, David Livingston. I ' , 1, , ,Tr -.f xr' 5, 5 .. . , f Q Q hw-1. 1 ,Q Q ip., , .. ,- if 1 'ix .'R 453' Young but Courageou The 1983 Eisenhower Freshmen football team enjoyed a very successful season, even though it was their first time playing together. Most ofthe play- ers were new to the sport and most of them didn't know each other. For this reason. the game of football was going to be a learning experience for all. Practice sessions. starting one week before school started, ran twice a day. The intial enrollment the first day con- sisted of fifty members. which is about average. However, because ofthe vigor- ous workouts and hot weather. the team was narrowed down to 34 players before the first game. Suffering during the practice sessions. this group of young men learned very quickly and executed their jobs as well as could be expected. By the first game, these players really could be called a football team. just winning and losing football games. They learned about team work, disci- pline, sportsmanship, and also about themselves. The team played every game hard and carried on the Eisen- hower name very respectfully. Unlike the Freshmen team. the Soph- omores came back with a good record. Mr. Thorpe. the coach of the team for many years, led the team to a 5-4 over- all record. Coach Thorpe complimented the Sophomores when he said "This team had the right attitude and respect for the coaches." Having all this confidence behind them. the football team for 1984-85 should be a winning team. Their future is looking bright. Written by Angie Ko- vach. THEY MAY HAVE had style but didn't always make it. Stephen Decatur 37 Cenntenial M ittoon Champaign Central Normal 8 Mt. Zion 22 Bloomington l2 Lanphier 33 MacArthur Z7 EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS The team learned more things than - I4 ' 30 2 1 6 12 - ' 8 0 78 Freshmen-Sophomore football First row, l-r: Kent Oakly, Tony Brown, Ed Carnme Kevin Roberson Darrell Worthy Tony Ewing Eddie Alexander Asst. Coach Cook, Paul Lewis. Stacy Wheeler Patrick Palmer Bobby Bowser Paul Berner Ben Davis Coach Thorpe Dirk Hanson. Jam James Gahwiler, Bryan Martin Dave McCoy James Taylor Roger Sanders Kevin M ison Row 4 Myrvold. John Cotner. Eldridge Gray, Tim Seats Jeff Minch Mickey Bradford James Gilmour BUSTER SHOWED he'd do to get thc ball. 311:90 Row. I-r: Jeff Elscu, Russ Neilson, Craig Gadbcrry, Stcvc Goetz, Don Chamberlain, Chuck Buster. Row 2: John Nichols. odd Mason, .loc Vain-hyning. Brian Perkins. Chuck Loehr. Cory Schiebly, Kevin LeVeck, Matt Brooks, Row 3: Coach Tracey Eubunks. Doug Ausnehmcr, Sam Templeton, Andy Cotner, Tom Doore, Bill Elsea, Shannon Henry, Mark Couch Vandcrcair, Row 4: Matt Swann. Greg Giles. Brad Shepard, JeffClymer, Ali Muhammad, Bill Pierce, Rick Mali Snyder. .lnson Rucker. Stephen Decatur Stephen Decatur Mount Zion Normal Chiddix Normal Parkside MacArthur Lanphier Urbana Bloomington MacArthur EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS Freshmen-Sophomore footbill 29 P' 4554 1-r. off? ky, - X. f -.11 -' '.--ff-"ff,-' f ' -: we I 14:18 f'q,e.LQ21- 1-"1 s. at"-,4'2f. ' .e 4 4,.-,atv-2 f X - -9 -3-"v:..+'-.f .' ',. -A-'-r""'.. Q , b-me Q R I awww 'f-34.5.1 -if-.f Q: ew' we. ff. Ccntcni tl MacArthur Urb ina Bloomington Ccntemal Mahomet Stephen Decatur Mt. Zion 21 Warrcnsburg 21 Stcphcn Dccatur 20 Urbana 35 Bloomington 35 Mahomct 4l 30 EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS EHS BEFORE A RACE, Shelly Tips- word, Mary Ann Waggoner, and Paula Lane practiced the course. NEAR THE END of the race, Ger- ry Mcltzcr showed signs of fatigue. . 'Fx "' - A 15-0 W. il 2 4-f i O F, tt 'Eff 5:51-' Front row. l-r: Margcrat Thommas, Shclly Tipsword, Mary Ann Waggoner. Paula Lane, Susan Mowry, Jeff Scott. Row I Patti Fisher, Mary Beth Grccn, Jolene Johnson, Michelle Cordts. Carol Shriver, Kim McElvain. Row 3: Walter Scott, P: Jackson. Tcd Smith. Scott Vanderlaan, Charlie Sprandel, Jim Dell, Brian Ramsey, Marc Patterson, Kylc Anderson. Rowl Tim Carroll. Danny Eichen. Brctt Turner. ,lim Simon, Gerry Meltzer, Brian Loehr, .lay Johnson, Curtis Sain, Robbie Picket Travis Aldridge. cross-country and Golf Golf Coach aids team, Cross-Country 7- There were close to 20 people ' on this year's golfteam. Of that 20, there were six starters who attended all the meets. There were qualifying rounds in the beginning of the year to deter- mine who the six starters would be. Out of all those in the rounds, Mike Locke, Brian Habbe, Dave Zacheis, Rick Martin, Jeff Oost, and Bruce Sattley made it as the six start- ers. Mr. Jim LeMaster was the coach. He is a pro and competed in tournaments himself. Many of the players believed the fact that he was a pro helped give them an advantage over other teams. According to one starter, "Excellence wasn't stressedg participation and opportunity to play were." FIVE MEMBERSOFtheVarsityGolf Team compare courtyard snow to golf greens, gift.-ty-7d Q t ,.,.,1-3 -.lt 11 f t 2 , Eli' T. N .. 5 GOLF TEAM MEMBERS are, Front row, l-r: Greg Oost, John Branstad, Eric Melzer, Nick Reynolds, Dustin Miller, Scott Whitcd, Tyler Smith Row 2: Nick Guthrie. Bruce Sattely, Brian Habbe, David Zacheis, Chris Berba, Darren Meyer Row 3: Mr. Jake Watson Assistant golf coach. Darren Klockenga, Mike Reed. Stuart Miller, Richard Martin, Mr. Lemuster, Blake Miller, Mike Locke Although Eisenhower didn't do as well as they hoped this year, team members were confi- dent that all the underclassmen coming back next year would help them to do better. Finishing with a good season, the cross-country team ended the season with a 7-6 overall re- cord. The team was almost twice the size as last year's team. Mr. Bob Smith. their coach, is also a runner. He ran with the team and provided comfort and cn- couragement with this typical comment, "Success comes most often to those who run the straightest line between two points." Having fresh talent in the freshmen, next year's team can be expected to be a good team. - By Angie Kovach and Todd Gillespie EHS Nor., E.H.S.. Lin. ll l-219-227 C. CEN.. E.H.S. I97-231 Grif.. Lin.. E.H.S. 197-220-225 Spr., E.H,S,, Roch 250-277-288 Mag, 5.5. EHS- 325-333-349 Man.. S.D.. E.H.S. 203-206-219 Lan.. E.H.S.. S.D. 203-23l-233 Golf 31 Spikes, and ump Spikes! Kills! Aces! These are a few of the terms used in the game of volleyball. This year's Varsity Volleyball team, consisting of 11 players, ended their season in style. Fin- ishing with a 14-10 record and a regional championship, they proved that hard work paid off. Starting practice on August 18, before school even began, they ran, hit, served, and strained for at least 2 hours, twice a day, including Saturdays. li " When the first game rolled around, they weren't as ready as they thought they were, fall- ing ll-15, 15-12, 5-15 to Bloomington in a conference game. Coming back in the sec- ond game against Cenntenial, they won by a wide margin, 15- 6, 15-6. This year's varsity team had many outstanding performers. Leading the team in most serves and most aces was Marsha Bla- cet. Blacet and Kathy Dear- dorff shared the lead in serving points. ln spiking, or "kills", Bloomington 11-5, 15-12, 5-15 Cenntenial 15-6, 15-6 Stephen Decatur 15-6, 15-7 Monticello 15-13, 15-ll Rantoul 15-6, 17-15 MacArthur 15-6, 15-12 Danville 15-9, 6-15, 15-10 Matton 12-15, 4-15 Urbana 15-6, 15-13 Lincoln 12-15, 10-15 St. Teresa 15-8, 15-6 Central 11-15.5-15 Cenntenlal 15-12, 15-6 Blue Mound 6-15, 13-15 Lanphicr 15-6, 6-15, 15-ll Cenntenial 15-4, 18-16 Stewardson-Strasburg 0-15, 12-15 Normal 4-15, 10-15 Lanphicr 11-15,15-10,16-18 Mt. Zion 15-2, 15-2 Mahomet 5-15, 6-15 Stephen Decatur 15-12, 15-5 MacArthur 15-12, 15-10 Central 13-15, 7-15 EHS is the first score listed in each set. 32 Volleyball Deardorff led with Blacet close behind. Tammi Patton led the team in blocks. At the end of the season, Mr. Wilks gave out awards to these three members and a few other athletes. To Marsha Blacet and Kathy Deardorff went the MVP award, for it was impossi- ble to choose one or the other. Also to these two went a special medal for lettering three years in this sport. To Missy Stone went the Most Improved Award, who accomplished the difficult task of going from a backrow bumper to a full time setter. To Tammi Patton went the Most Blocks award, with a total of 91. And last but not least, Kelly Ronnow was named the team captain, an award that goes to a contributor who doesn't get much playing time. The team proved to be a good one, many players will be re- turning for another good year. ACCORDING TO MRS. Anthony. the Junior Varsity Volleyball Team had a five hundred season. 'S vi llc Q v 1, 1 1 Y ,- - i VARSITY VB TEAM: Front row, 1-r: Julie Burch Trisha Planitz Becky Bennick Mary McCoy Row 2 .1111 Redden Bennick, Beth Spycher Row 3: Shelly Lindgren .lammie Roach Mrs Anthony Sarah Rcidel Missy Buttolph 11.51. ., tl-mmvv ,N 5' X fig, , R O :xl , 5 Q . Q . Q.,-. ' 1 . , N ' 1" XO - 1 -. qx i Ll DURING ONE OF1hcirfew1omcs.lhc varbity volleyball tcam hit thc ball a little too far. ,ea X ,di .5 Q ,Q .V , ' VARSITY VB TEAM: Valcric Bonnell, Tammi Blancct, Darla Henry. Kathy Deardorff, Missy Stone, Kelly Vickie Bonncll Row 2:Caro1yn Carlton, Tammy Patton. Michelle Miller, Sarah Rcidel, Candy Andricks, Marsha Mr. Mike Wilks, clcctcd Conch of the Year last season in the central Illinois area. Bloomington 11-15 15-12 5-15 Mt, Zion 15-2 15-2 Centennial 15-6 15-6 SDHS 15-6 15-7 Monticello 15-13 15-11 Rantoul 15-6 17-15 MacArthur 15-6 15-12 Danville 15-9 15-6 15-10 Mattoon 12-15 4-15 Lincoln 12-15 10-15 Urbana 15-6 15-13 St. Tcrcsa 15-8 15-6 Central 11-15 5-15 Blue Mound 6-15 13-15 Lanphicr 15-6 6-15 13-15 Centennial 15-4 18-16 Normal 4-15 10-15 Lanphicr 10-1515-11 16-18 Stcwardson-Strasburg 0-I5 12-15 Mahomct 5-15 6-15 Regionals SDHS 15-1215-5 MacArthur 15-12 15-10 Scctionals Central 13-15 7-15 Volleyball 33 Oh S Stephen Decatur MacArlitur Colfax Stephen Decatur Taylorville Taylor ville Oakwood MacArthur Taylorville Stephen Decatur Oakwood Colfax Sectional State EHS 2321 -1972 2283-2115 1992- 2209- 2322- 2153- 2311- 2234- 2232- 2249- 2508- 1872 2043 2079 2102 2164 2250 2080 2150 2170 2521-2216 4908 7167 LINED UP FOR the Fall Assembly, the Eisenhower bowling team listen to Mr. Flaugher talk. ins vs. Ball Serving, volleying, net play. These were just a few of the skills that Eisenhower's team exhibited this year. Mr. Cham- berlain, the coach of the girl's tennis team, was just one ofthe reasons why the team was so successful. He had been coach- ing boys for the past ten years, but this last season, he coached the girls team for the first time. "There's not that temper prob- lem in girls as there had been in boys," Mr. Chamberlain was quoted saying. Their record being 9-3, he felt they had stressed the right aspects. They worked hard on the net play and strived to make their doubles much stronger. All the determination and skill paid off. Eisenhower won the Regionals, therefore, qualifying for state. Julie Berba and Stephanie Beherends won the Regional doubles and played four matches before they were eliminated at state. Shelli Jones and Barb Wuellner placed fourth in doubles at the Region- als, and Linda Wuellner plac third in singles. Next year, Mr. Chamberla planned to work on doubles e pecially, making a good recor and improving the young players who would soon be t backbone of this team. Overall, the season was se by most to be excellent. M Chamberlain enjoyed worki with the girls as it was a lear ing experience for him, to When asked what made a go quality team, his reply wa "All the members supporti each other and the willingne to work hard for a purpose is good team. l'm pleased with t season." Coach Flaugher took sev girls up to Peoria on the 10t and 11th of February, for sta bowling finals. The girls wh went were Barb Wuellner, Li da Wuellner, Darla Henry, M linda Poe, Kim Cookson, Vale ic Bonnell, and Carolyn Tho mas. - BOWLING TEAM: Front row, 1-r: Valerie Bonnell, Carolyn Thommas, Kim Cookson Row 2: Darla Henry, Barb Wuelln Linda Wuellner, Melinda Poe ENNIS TEAM: Front row, l-r: Kelly Rathje. Stephanie Behrends, Leslie Evans, Monica Canham Row 2: Barb Wuellner, m Skcllcy. Julie Bcrba Row 3: Mr. Sly, Kelly Hazenfield, Linda Wuellner, Shelli Jones, Mr. Chamberlain AN EISENHOWER STUDENT SHOWS SUPERB FORM AT THE lT'S A STRIKE! BOWLING ALLEY. Rantoul MacArthur Ccnlcnnial Normal Glenwood Chatham Lincoln Williamsville Sl. Tcrcsu SDHA EHS X-l 7-2 6-3 0-9 8-l 9-O 5-0 4-5 7-2 Talking with the Top Trials and Tribulations of an Athletic Director For the past sixteen years, Mr. David W. Murphy has been working assiduously as the organizer of all athletic events and all athletic teams at Eisen- hower High School. From this great number of duties, Mr. Murphy lists the following: Directing and overseeing all the school physical 'education classes, and scheduling all the football, vollyball, basketball, wrestling, and all other games. This includes asking officials to referee, and having substi- tutes ready in case of illnesses. Bus transportation is another large part of Mr. Murphy'sjob, which can often be a headache during a sudden snowfall or cancellations for other reasons. Mr. Murphy enjoys staging contests especially between op- ponents evenly matched, since that makes a dramatic battle, Often as an underclassman himself, Mr. Murphy valued the lessons in life he learned in the area called sports. Even as a high school student in Robin- son, ll, Mr. Murphy enjoyed and learned about all sports, as he was on the football, basket- ball and track teams in high school himself. While in col- lege, hc concentrated on basket- ball and track at E.l.U. where he also majored in physical eud- cation and minored in Social Studies, Health, and Driver's Education. His master's degree is the Masters Indiana S. U. Science and Education, all of which he has needed in his years of teaching. - Bridget Dwyer and keeps the audience excited and happy, as well as giving the teams a chance to sharpen their skills. Another big part of the athle- tic director's day is spent in ad- vertising and giving correct in- formation to the film and print media, making sure that posters and calendars are placed in the strategic spots all over Decatur, and then getting tickets ready in time for all games. When re- gionals roll around and cause March Madness every year, Coach Murphy's diplomacy comes into view as he uses the wisdom of Solomon to distrib- ute tickets. He always gives preference to the present Eisen- hower students over outsiders, because he feels that "School spirit is developed best by stu- dents actually participating in and watching sporting events." il JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row Floyd Stewart Tony Brown Don Bonds Sean Cook Bobby Bowser row: Rodney Moore, .lim Taylor, Mike Houran Marlan Smith Troy Leonard David McCoy Coach Sly 34 Basketball Jill, f l i CHQ P5 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Doug Ausnehmer, Terry Bates, Matt Brooks. Andy Cotner, Shannon Henry, Tony Hoots, Kcvin Leveck, Ali Muhammed, John Nichols, Brian Perkins, Pierre Perkins, Bill Pierce, Terry Roundtrcc, Matt Snyder, Sam Tem- pleton. As the coach explains the new free throw rule. all the team members listen Dunne Hnddlegton invents a new shot: with intense intcrcst, the doughnut hole. . 9 x D .VW 4- U 1 JR VARSI I Y BASKLI BALL Mt Lion Southeast Vl tttoon Lanphter Lrbana Centennitl D-imille Southeast Rantoul Stephen Decatur MacArthur Normal Lincoln Bloomington MacArthur Lanphier Centennial Central 'a 1 x i is l HS 56 49 5561 77 65 60 54 47-58 59-55 53-55 7l-73 48-43 47-55 67-46 49-5l 53-65 84-47 64-42 'Freshman Basketball scores and pic- ture were not available at the time our book was published. Basketball 37 Shoot the Hoop Why would frve tall guys droolmg wrth sweat run around 1 gym floor bouncmg an orange ball and trylng to put rt through a steel CITCIC7 They dtd lt all for their favorlte pastlme basket a Llterally hundreds of cheer mg screamtng fans ftlled the stands durmg the regular sea son They had a great year The team won many of thetr games tway from school and the ma jorlty of those played at home A great deal of success was due to the outstandmg support that the team had but ofcourse the only thmg Elsenhower real ly had a lot of was superb bas ketball players There were many long trme players Most ol' the varslty players had been tround the basketball scene for the maxtmum of three or four years Many of the underclass EHS St Teresa Stephen Decatur Corllss Mt Zron Southeast I anphter Bloomington Cnlesburg Urbxnt Centennul Dmvtlle Southeast Rxntoul Stephen Decatur 'VI tcArthur Normal Ltneoln Bloommgton MacArthur Lanphler Centenmal Centrxl Stephen Decatur 66 Regtonal M 1cArthur Centennial 46 66 Regtonal 56 Secttonal 18 V trsrty Btsketbtll men were expected to be around for the full four years lt took a lot of hard work and dedlcatlon Bemg a basketball player meant havmg to eat late and attend practtces eve y mght Mr Wrtt 1ns1sted how ever that the players keep up thelr grades lf they stlll wanted to play ball All the basketball coaches wanted thelr teams to be the VERY BEST Thls was a goal ofall members ofthe teams not just the head coaches Every game was loaded wtth fans because of such great sup port the teams were greatly en couraged Thexr games not only provtded us wlth great school sptrlt but they also provtded us wtth entertamment m tts htgh est form RON MEYER OVERJUMPS hrs op ponent VARSITY BASKETBALL l r Front row Toby Lynn Coach Bob Watt Second row Anthony Bond John Ellrs Marlon Jones Ron Meyer Cralg Hood Dan Androff Steve Hilton Duane Huddleston Shawnee Moore Gerry Mclt7er Bruce Sarvcr P xt Powmll b' ll. ' . - ' ' ' , - " . ' .' 69- 44 ' 55- 56 5X- 65 . ' 77- 58 Muttoon 49- -13 ' '. 53- 69 .. ' 72- 7l A ful- -10 'a , 73-l00 4 1 59- 60 ' 'A 59- 69 z ' 70- 40 ' ' 90- 62 1 64- 43 1 67- 8l . t 69- 62 . ' . 6l- 49 ' ' 59- 60 ' 88- 53 ' 73- 72 ' ' 57- 66 " 50- 55 ' z 70- 59 . 67- - ' z ' 7l- - ' . 1 . .......-..-, I 'S ' 4 :dn 0- f 5 QMQL S , , 4 V U' . I Irjjg , ik 1 LL., W "wi at 1 - --' ' VFNTHRU 511 ' MH' v " ' ., . Q Mx N Q Wrestlers Match usclesg PCTSISTCHCC pays off 1n pin lntelligence, determination, and disci- pline are three vital characteristics ofa po- tential top notch wrestler. Being able to en- dure losing a close match of physical con- tact is also an outstanding requirement ofa wrestler. Winning was not the only goal of the sport. Victory was important, but what really counted was each wrestler giving 150721 effort all the time. Taking your oppo- nent down and pinning him was the ulit- male goal. ln striving toward that goal, all the wrestlers achieved improved health and physiques. This year Mr. James Cook finished his fifth year as wrestling coach. Despite some team problems in earlier years, Coach Cook feels that an abundance of summer training and "getting tough" will greatly improve the team's chances in the future. The Junior Varsity team of wrestlers was coached by Mr. Matt Vandercar, an Eng- lish department teacher's aide at Eisenhow- er this year. He remarked that his team had THE WRESTLERS BEGIN PSYCH-ing out 40 Wrestling to follow the same responsibilities and try for the same goals as the Varsity wrestlers did. Turnouts at meets usually were not spec- tacular, although the wrestlers themselves did much cheering for their fellow wres- tlers. Their competition was alawys tough, the matches were simply won. If the team lost, it was to another good team and if the team won, it was still to another good team. Wrestling in notjust a team sport. Wres- tlers go out for the team to gain individual satisfaction with each victory. Team work is no less important, but individual victories are a dizzying sense of accomplishment to be prized by any and every wrestler. Wrestling takes practice, the will to im- prove, and an endless amount of hard work. Starting with basic skill and then building experience are the keys to success. - by Tammy York PRACTICING HARD TO get strength to win, the wrestlers worked out every night. building hopes and expectations as well as muscles. t W gif-Q X M BEFORE THE MATCH began, the official consulted the wrestlers. VARSITY WRESTLING i Front row l-r: Charles Sprandcl, Brian Lindsey, Anthony Brown, Gary Parker, Jeff Adkins, Brian Mitchell, Walter Scott. Back row: Coach James Cook, Myron Pender, Jeff Oost, Byron Adams, Dwayne Evans, Nit Foster, Dannell Vinson. Not pictured: David Livingston, Chester Richardson. JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLlNG - Front Row: Russ Nielsen, Duffy Barnett. Steve Goetz. Rod Howard, Greg Oost. Rick Major. Craig Gad- berry. Back Row: Matt Vandercar, Tony Heinkel, Brad Shepard, Mark Hebenstreit, Shane Maple, Eldridge Gray, Andy Cotner, David Travis. Not pictured: Steve Miller, .lim Andrews. Curtis Taylor, Tom Dhermy, Mike Bar- timus. Rick Harmon, Rob St. Clair, Wrestling 41 RUTH BORDENKECHER, MARY 'H' I Shelley, and Dawn Pitman drill before a -ta-51:19-,"'1iff-" ' inn... W ..---'f l 'Iili'-1 . U ' game. SCOREBOARD EHS SDHS 51-66 Rantoul 56-53 Danville 64-34 Bloomington 48-37 Mt, Zion 48-38 Lanphier 73-46 Richwood 30-69 Lockport 43-48 MacArthur 67-48 Centennial 53-54 Lincoln 60-48 Urbana 69-29 Normal 46-49 Sacred Heart 73-64 Mattoon 49-70 Central 61-48 Sl. Teresa 68-50 Southeast 60-36 Mt. Zion 61-34 SDHS 52-51 Normal 73-55 Lanphier 73-50 Richwood 45-66 Lanphier 73-63 Record: 116 wins, 8 losses Conference record: 7 wins, 4 losses Regionals: Mt. Zion 34, EHS 61 SDHS 51. EHS 52 EHS: Fourth straight year REGIONAL CHAMPIONS! 42 Girls' Basketball VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: First row, l-r: Valerie bonnell, Kathy Dardorff, Mary Shelley, Tina Smith, Jones, Tammi Patton, Jolene Johnson. Row 2: Mr. Wilks, Mr. Brown, Annette Shelley, Ruth Bordenkecher, Kim Harris Pitman, Jurlene Cummins, Lisa Brown, Ms. Brooks. at lay-up during warm-up Q 4 JURLENECUMMlNSGOESupfor Zone Teamwork Plays The Varsity Girls Basketball Team had an undefeated season this year. They were also good on heighth this year. They learned this year and some of them should be ready to play Varsity next year. "We worked well as a team. I did well on my defense and of- fense, but my free throws need- ed some work," stated guard Flinn. Andricks thought her season could have been better, but was generally satisfied with this season. Bonnell felt that, "Teamwise, the team did well on zones but man-to-man need- ed to be worked on all season." "The girls had been good about learning their plays, and l'm getting them ready for Var- sity," stated Mr. Wilks. The varsity team had eight players plus four J,V. players. "l have improved on my re- bounding, assists, and my de- fense," remarked Kim Harris. "1 am still in the process of pick- ing my college. It was a lot harder than l expected it to be," she stated. Forward Dawn Pit- man. who really improved on her offense, defense, and shoot- ing felt glad she had improved as well as she did. Forward Patton does not plan on playing ball at college. "We had a great year. We should have won a few more games," remarked guard Kathy Deardorff. Miss Brooks was working on their mental aspects all season long, because she needed all her girls to give 1002 in each game. One thing she really wanted this year was to have more school support during the sea- son and not to wait until Re- JNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Row l, l-r: Vickie Corte, Monica Canham. Row 2: Mr. Wilks, Susan Mowry, Lisa rrott, Vicki Bonnell. Candi Andricks, Beth Spycher, Paula Lane, Lorie Krueger, Sheridan Hudson gionals came around. by - Valerie Bonnell SCOREBOARD EHS Stephen Decatur 32-30 Danville 38-27 Rantoul 46-42 Bloomington 43-36 Southeast 42-33 Springfield Lanphier 33-30 Mt. Zion 40-25 MacArthur 32-20 Centennial 29-l8 Urbana 38-l9 Lincoln 43-30 Normal 39-I8 Sacred Heart 54-45 Mattoon 45-40 Lanphier 49-I8 Central 45-l8 St. Teresa 46-I4 Centennial 36-33 Girls' Basketball 43 Organizations Dedication and Deadlines Being on any organization is a "trying" time in itself. Every organization requires a great amount of dedication and pa- tience. Some of the organiza- tions' main goals are to have "fun" all year around and oth- ers have to strive for completed work continually. From being an assistant to working on the newspaper or yearbook there is a great deal of responsibility. Whether you have an upcoming deadline which demands immediate at- tention or direct orders from the leader of the organization him- sclf, you'd better be responsible enough to complete that job. Many times organizations are pressed for money and have to sell items to earn some in- come. Once they save some money they can begin to plan activities for a certain amount of time. Togetherness is the key in surviving an organization. Of- ten, members of organizations become like family. A great deal of caring and friendship is exchanged among the mem- bers. Members of these organiza- tional groups go Through Try- ing Times themselvesg theirjobs are laid out for them and they must be completed. Responsi- bility is a large ingredient in or- ganizations - without it, there would be no one to finish the chore. If a deadline is approaching, the pressure may be increased but work is sped up. The "to- getherness" and dedication of the members will keep every- body going until everything is fine. THE FLAG CORPS, after much hard practice, performed at the Homecom- ing Assembly. S' 1 'S 1-it tori ,-sf' N Through Trying Times PAM CREWS SHOWED her fatigue after a long day of taking names on yearbook picture day. CO-EDITORS OF PANTHER PRESS Tim Deters and Mike Locke began to prepare for an upcoming dead- line, 141-Q' Q? Q 25'-, Jil!! AFTER MUCH DFDICATION and hard work had gone into the newspaper. it wax stuffed in the midst of gi dttffel bag. MARIA JACKSON, ttietiiher tit the Pom-Pon squad. practiced long and hard semiom after xehool. THROUGH TRYING TIMIES Organilations Division 4 COACH MARY CUSSINS GOES to look for another book to help the team study. RODNEY AND JEFF argue about one of the questions that they were dis- eussing. All vo 1' K' V TT? it ' 5-uIU'A i ' 1 'vii N: I .WM , If-o 5' THE ACADEMIC BOWI. TEAM LNHSJ works hnrd on studying for their IHCCL MRS, CUSSINS HELPS Krista and other NHS members in looking up in- lormzttion. 46 National Honor Society Making the Grade: N The National Honor Society, also known as the NHS, was a club that recognized the out- standing academic achieve- ments of its members. To be eligible to join the NHS as a sophomore, students must have had a perfect 5.0 grade point average. As a ju- nior, a 4.8 average was needed, and as a senior, a 4.5 grade point average was needed. There were thirty-one mem- bers, who represented the top 592 of the school. This year's officers were Rod Schanefelt, president: Krista Cummins, vice presidentg Kellie Cokley. Secretary, and Jeff Sprandel, treasurer. The three main NHS func- tions were the induction in early spring, a picnic at the end of the year, and an annual dinner at which they "roasted" the teach- er of the year. Another activity associated with NHS was the Academic Bowl team. This team, with eleven members, competed in four meets. These meets were held at Hillsboro, Quincy, Richland. and Millikin. As. Mrs. Heiden explained it, "ln Illinois, more and more empha- sis is being put on academic contests. The Academic Bowl team helps Eisenhower to earn g,,,. Mi.. l. av .---x recognition of its academic quality." The seal of the NHS was a flaming torch over the letters CSLS. The flaming torch was the symbol of the purpose ofthe organization-to keep burning at Eisenhower a high ambition for the values of life, and to serve in consideration of others. The letters CSLS stood for Character, Scholarship, Lead- ership, and Service. The advisors for NHS were Mrs. Julia Heiden and Mrs. Mary Cussins. - Todd Gille- spie THORA AND PAUL work together to bone up on their reading. :wr nn I 9 - Y Fl. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: Front row: Melissa Machalek, Tracy Mains, Thora Howard, Pam Stengel, Beth Morrison. Row 2: Kellie Cokley, Lisa Habbe, Julie Berba, Mike Locke, Michelle Miller, David Brown, Krista Cummins. Row 3: Brian Blackburn. Erin Robinson, Mike Zachman, Julie Torbeck, Darren Klockcnga. Row 4: Rod Scanefelt, Paul Waite, Eric Swift, Steve Hilton. Greg Haas. Todd Gillespie. Erik Brun. National Honor Society 47 NEWSPAPER STAFF: From row: Walt Scott, Lisa Conyers, Leslie Turk, Molly Dwyer. Jeff Scott. Row 2: Ginger Sanders, Valerie Bonnell, Jane Slifer, Roz Champion. Row 3: Maura Brown, Kim Skelley, Jane Junge, Amanda Harres, Laura Hogan, Susan Hanks, Anastasia Jack. Row 4: Matt Wilson, Charles Spran- del, Charles Williams, Rick Woodard, Tim Deters, .lack Blythe. SUSAN HANKS FLIPS through files to find just the right information. CHARLES WILLIAMS AND MRS. Doris Woods seem rapt on the editor's words. 48 Panther Press -la li hat's This year's PANTHER PRESS was revitalized with the brand new blood ofthe incom- ing freshmen. Out of the eigh- teen students that were on the staff this year. six were fresh- men. One such freshman was asked about her feelings toward the newspaper. She replied, "I really enjoyed being on the staff. However, l don't like to get up early for the morning meetings. but who does? lt takes a great deal of imagina- tion to come up with new arti- cles. It's very challenging." Other members went on to say that one of the best parts was being able to pick their own ar- ticles to write about. The newspaper sponsored two dances. The Halloween dance, by JAMS, and the Eas- ter dance, both were successful. The fate of the essay contest was the same. The entries were A GROUP OF freshmen sit and shoot the breeze while waiting for the meeting to begin. News . based on the topic, "One thing l'd like to accomplish is . . . Prizes were given to the top two essays. The staff celebrated the end of the year with a bash for a year well done and to say good- bye to the seniors. Tim Deters, co-editor. said of his years working on newspaper. "Stu- dent publications have always been important. I have enjoyed writing for and being editor of THE ECHO, Lakeview's news- paper. and the PANTHER PRESS." Mrs. Woods, the staff advi- sor. thought that it was a well- rounded year. The challenge was there with the PANTHER PRESS. Being on the PANTHER PRESS takes dedication and time. All those who started on the staff didn't necessarily stay on it until the end of the year. but those who did found it a re- warding experience. A Susan Hanks 5 H NY- at .Y ., 3 5- MRS. WOODS EDITS some News g copy before the final is written up. . -"' 'wr- M, MIKE LOCKE AND Tim Deters dis- A Q- cuss what needs to be done for the pa- per. Panther Press 42 Speaking in Tongues What was a very easy way to study the entire scope of a coun- try or groups of countries? Studying a foreign language was how many students accom- plished that. All four languages offered at Eisenhower had a club. Each one did those things that taught the culture and language best. This past fall, the Latin club went to a Latin convention in Collinsville. There they partici- pated in contests ranging from "best-dressed Roman" to speech competitions. This sum- mer, a few Latin students planned a trip to Europe, spe- cifically Greece, Italy, and Switzerland. The Spanish club also planned a trip to Europe, but they traveled to Spain. They sold items to raise money for small group trips and to pay for any other expense. The German club offered an exchange program. German students came over to stay a short period of time with American host students, and then this summer, the Ameri- cans would go to Germany to stay. The French club caroled at Christmas time. They cheered up the patients at the local hos- pital. The club also had a dinner of French cuisine, and they had a French speaker come and talk with them. The foreign language clubs were places where students could study the different cus- toms outside the classroom. The members had a great deal of fun and learned too. N . FRENCH CLUB LOOKS at maga- zines to get ideas for club projects in Mrs. McCoy's room. MIKE LOCKE ASKS Mrs. Martin questions about his Latin translation. 50 Foreign Language CONNIE NELSON HAS Miss Spence check her Spanish homework. f---t-..-T, 1, i ..- '49 in ' FRENCH CLUB: Front row: K. Goodrich, M. Jackson. F. Rolland, S. Rex, l.. O'Dell. S. Lueehtefeld. R. Champion. Row 2: G. Hilton, A. Force. D. Hironimus. A. Waks, N. Baehman. P. Gesncll. S. Easter. Row 3: J. James. L. Stratford. K. Johnson. T. Huth, L. Brown, B. Turner. B. Ware. E. Reibk. A. Jack. K. Hazenfield. Row 4: S. Meyer, B. Dwyer, P. Crews, T. Maurizio. K. Chizevsky. L. Glick. A. Greenwood. J. Junge. Row 5: T. Beasley. R. Reising. D. Scott. B. Williams. B. Loehr. T. Pritts. A. Carr. S. Brown. GERMAN CLUB: M. Miller. P. Stengel. S. Greenberg, M. Machalek. Row 2: C. Cobcrly. D. Barton. J. Branstad, K. Rathje,T. Morgan, N. Herve. Row 3:S. l.uker, F. Rolland. D. Schunefelt. M. Green. J. Patrick. M. Miller. S. Jones. J. Dillman, M. Muschal. Row 4: B. Myrvold, D. Harsy. J. Torbeek, D. Kloekenga. .l. Harrison. M. Grasch. S. Riedel. Row 5: M. Freeman. P. Berner. J. Latshaw. J. Simon, G. Mellor. K. Stehr. T. Zingzile. P. Waite, J. Johnson. SPANISH CLUB: Front row: R. Elston. D. Merli. D. Rickman. S. Snelson, A Conner. M. Rubottom. Row 2: Ms. Spence. P. Lane. A. Bonds. T. Minor. S. Viinderluan. P. Hoffman. A. Beard, R. Grffith, .l. Roaisio. S. Deck. S. Finch. li. Hooge. K. Mathews. K. Kileen. Row 4: M. Murray. W. Walter. A. Hoeline. M Jarrett. W. Moore. M. Anderson, W. Nelson. LATIN CLUB: Front row: L. Nielson, A. Brownlow. I.. Conyers. D. Duluney, K Jones. J. Corte. .l. l.enna. Row 2: G. Nelson. M. Fleming, T. Allison. B. Morrison M. Forbes. Row 3: K. Witt. S. Hanks, B. McGee. Row 4: P. Barry. Mrs. Martin, W Greaton. J. Slifer. K. Cokley. L. Turk, D. Zacheis, M. Patterson. C. Grieve, M Dwyer. M. Walter. Row 5: M. Locke. R. Pickett. R. Butler, J. Hourun, A Schneider. C. Sprandel. Row 6: J. Nichols, A. Muhammad, P. Quigle, E. Swift, C Daniel. C. Rowe. J. Cotner. lfnreign Lainguage Sl Different World This year's American Field Service student exchange pro- gram occurred among seniors. During their senior year, stu- dents had the opportunity to live in a foreign country and fol- low their customs. One of these students was Pierre Challier. He was born in Tours and lived in Blois, an average town of 60,000. His fa- ther and mother both work in education. He had a brother and two pets, a Dalmation and a "Garfield" cat. He graduated last year but was more interest- ed in writing, acting, and sing- ing than in attending college. He played rugby and tennis and enjoyed skiing and hiking. He chose to come to the U.S. because he was interested in American culture. To him, this country offered many opportu- nities and freedoms. His AFS experience was "something important in my life, bringing me to know myself better. My experience tells me that young people are not dif- ferent around the world." He hoped that people will al- ways work for peace and show fewer prejudices. Together we all must aim for world under- standing. "We can make it if we try." Brett, Pierre, and Pierrc's father stand in front of beautiful flowers with the family dog. A... AFS: Front row: Jennifer James, Karen Goodrich, Kim Johnson, Dorris Correa. Row 2: Kuris Hebel, Mary Rubottom, Julie Boatz, Stacey Rex, Nicole Bachman, Amy Waks. Tara Huth. Row 3: Thora Develschoward, Pam Stengal, Amanda Hurrcs. Fredrique Rolland, Shelli Jones, Angie Force. Jane Lemna. Row 4: Marny Jenkins. Brett Turner, Brett Williams, Michelle Miller, Beth Spycher, Scott Van- dcrlaan. 52 AFS aa' ,IL rx- , xr , x .4.,. X -L 1 D A., ' 1 911ti'iai,MH'f Iuzfwf' I ,mmf --5, r , if right: The Social Science club sit in thc library and look up infor- mation about old Decatur. below: Mrs. Kostcnski, advisor to the Social Scicncc club, lec- lurcs a class bcforc the club mccling. it ECOLOGY TEAM MEMBERS advised by Mr. Don Chamberlain are Meg McCormick. Lauric Copcnhavcr Row 2: John Moore SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB: Annctlc Bonds,Scol1 Finch, Laura Kirby Row 2: Allison lrlochnc. Gail Nelson. Sherri Meyer. Mrs, Kostenski Row 3: John Moore 54 Social Scicncc-Eco fg2QQf' Qui., f sf-Sk T491- :A-ily! V I Q Learning about Life The Social Science club was an activity designed so students could see and study local his- torical sites that they could not in a normal class. ln early October. the club took a walking tour of Decatur Street and Powers Lane. The first stop was the Powers man- sion to sec the extravagant ar- chitecture. They then moved to the home of Mrs. Hays whose house has beautiful interior de- sign. During late October. they traveled to .lohn Ballog's place of business. He has recreated part of the lobby of the Orlando Hotel, Old Miehl's Tobacco store, and many other old time businesses because he is a histo- ry buff himself. The Social Science club also went tothe Other Side. a Greek restaurant. There they ate Bak- lava. a very sweet dessert. Around Christmas, each member of the club chose a country and studied its Christ- mas traditions. Frederique Rol- land spoke of her Christmases in France. 4.5 :mr T we A --u ln the spring the club planned a historical trip to Springfield where they saw many governmental buildings. The president of this club was Becky Finklea: its vice presi- dent was John Moore. and its secretary was Annette Bonds. This club kept very active and accomplished much this past year. They are sponsored by Mrs. Marilyn Kostenski, 1984 winner of the DAR Out- standing History Teacher Award. Q gli 5 Above: Mr. Force puZ7les out a pro- gram at his computer in the library. left: The Social Science club consult the history section to find the beginnings of the community. Social Science-lico 59 TEAMS CONTEST: Back row I-r: Ju- lie Torbeck, Paul Waite - bronze in mathematics, Jim Rowe. Rod Schane- felt. Todd Gillespie - silver in biology, bronze in drafting, Oliver Pinkpank - silver in physics. Front row: Brian Blackburn - silver in chemistry, Pam Stcngel - gold in English, silver in biol- ogy, Thorn Develschoward, Krista Cummins, Jeff Sprandel - gold in chemistry, silver in mathematics. Not pictured - Phil Bergen, SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL: Front row: Lisa Glick, Julie Berba. Second row: Julie Torbeck, Rik Brechnitz, Steve Hilton, Pat Pownall, Delta Sand- ers. Back row: Guy Cassidy, Connie Nelson. 56 TeamsjSenior Class Council iw 5' 4 0 Y. 'Ll"' N Y Q " va- I N ,,. .Q QV? Learning Toda gf - -'A. L' or Tomorro PRINCIPAL SCHOLARS PRO- GRAM: Front row: .lennifer Per- kins, Toni Minor. Alrsha Tyus, Maa vus Walter, Mylo Jackson. Second Row: Michelle Johnson, Kris Beals, Wanda Grcaten, French Boykin, Charlene Tyus, Kim Hudson, Char- olette Tyus, Third Row: Curtis Tay- lor, William Moore, David Livig- ston, Melissa Bradford, Michelle Jones, Mary Shelley, llisha Smith, Billy Crutchfield. Fourth Row: Charles Williams, Richard Cooper, Toni Beaseley. Ron Bond, Melissa Jarrett, Anthony Bond. Jerome Harrison. JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT: Front row: Ginger Vance, Margaret Thomas, Stephanie Bright, Patricia Thomas, Matt Brooks, Kelly Cook Second row: Tonya Henry, Doug Gerling. Eric Bradshaw, Sara Luechtefeld. Cheryl Merrow, Scott Vanderlan, Bridget Dwyer, Robert Hill. Third row: Tracy Russell, Chris Schuman. Kelly Huebner, Todd Noonan, lnken Sampson, Su- san Harnish. Fourth row: Roland a Butler. Brett Turner, Tom Lesyna, Melissa Jarrett, Mike Zachman, Mike Anderson. Mike Diggs. Principal Scholarsfjunior Achievement 57 VOLUNTEERS PRACTICE SKILLS: Computer Club and Candy Stripers Many thought that the only thing that the computer club ever did was play games, but this was not entirely true. The members did play games, but many times they were played only after they had been pro- grammed in by the students themselves. The projects that they did do were sometimes simple, some- times very complieated. Some joined to learn a limited work- ing knowledge of computers in general. Others stayed after school as long as possible to learn different, complicated computer languages such as Pascal and Graforth. In this computer age, it was great to have students involved in computers not only for fun but also to learn without the pressure of a classroom situa- tion. Candystripers also leave the classroom to wear the pink and white uniforms seen running around the hospitals of Deca- tur. Some joined to be candy- stripers because they planned a career in medicine when they were older, others joined to learn how to deal with people on a one-on-one basis. The candy-stripers had no easy jobs. They were the "gofers" of the hospital. Many times they knew more about the winding corridors than some of the doctors and nurses. The Junior Auxilary was a great help to all the staff at the hospital. They not only helped with making beds, passing ice, and delivering meal trays, but they did a great deal of fund- raising to to buy units for the hospital. Candy-stripers always ended their days of cheering up pa- tients by feeling satisfied they helped fulfill a vital need. A CARl.A COPELAND EXAM- INED the weekly schedules of the l50 volunteer candy stripers. COMPUTER CLUB MEMBERS helped each other in Mr. Foree's room. A COMPUTER CLUB member puts his training to good use as a library helper. F, 3 .. , I I 3 , . 2'-2: 3 iw. I' vxfv 'B' 'R J 1 , I, f., 'PI t no --s..ql S.. s ' me -.-C' ull.'M -A rbi' 1 SITTING AT SUPERVISOR DOFO- 3 thy Brown's desk. Carla helped in filing. Above: COMPUTER CLUB: Mary McCoy, Steve Carter, Terry Goforth, Pctcr Huang, John Patrick, Row 2: Jennifer Perkins, Jammic Roach, Steve Lukcr, Jeff Dickson. Row 3: David Cook. Jim Ray, Rick Leach. Roger West. Kerry Swearin- gcn. CANDY STRIPERS: Maria Jackson. Laura Kirby. Amy Arnold. Suzy Recd. Angela Palmer. Row 2: Lisa Brown. Brenda Ware. Dcbhic Benner. Lisa Hcnnick. Angie Constan. Jill Winklehlack. .lanc Slifer: Row 3: Cathy O'Grady. Susan Hamish. Tina Brown. Dawn Black. Lori Ballard. Cyndi Grieve. Leslie Turk. 59 Cheerleading, Pom Pon, and School spirit, lt was talked about at every assembly, foot- ball and basketball game. Who worked hard at promoting all of this school spirit? At football games, the flag corps performed in front of the band when they marched into a game and also when the band played at half-time. Their flu- ency in handling flags was ex- traordinary. They always re- ceived great cheers, and they kept in time with the music very well. Pom-pon girls usually per- formed at the half-times of both football and basketball games. They made up their own rou- tines from the popular songs that everyone heard on the ra- lag Corp dio. Their performances brought about big yells from not only the home crowd but also from visitors. They kept in perfect step with their own mu- sic, and they also marched in with the band at the beginning of the football games. The squad was rather large, and the only problem that was present- ed was the fact that there were so many talented girls to watch. The cheerleaders were the big boosters in school spirit. They cheered at the sidelinesg they cheered during time-outs and they had students scream- ing their lungs out to push the teams to victory. Crowd-pleasers and spirit promoters, all groups, varsity or 60 Cheerleaders, Pom-Pon. Flag Corps MARIA JACKSON AND Gwen Hil- ton work hard and show the form of excellent Pom-Pon girls. THE POM-PON GIRLS and all cheer- leaders are waiting for their music to begin at the Homecoming Assembly. junior varsity, performed excel- lently throughout all the sports seasons. Sometimes it was hard to yell for teams when they were down, but maybe with all the yelling and the cheering they pushed the teams to victory. School spirit was raised with ev- ery cheer, yell, scream, twirl of the flag, and dance. Everyone was grateful that the school had such willing girls to cheer for the teams. KRISTA CUMMINS PRACTICES with the Pom-Pon squad on a new rou- tine. THE FLAG CORPS work on their moves before the big game. N FLAG CORPS: Front row: Lowellete Lauderdale, Michelle Moore, Danielle Drake, Cynthia Grieve, Allison Hoehnc, Liz Rogers. Second row: Annette Bonds, Michelle Wiggins, Kim Conart, Shirley Maple, Susan Mowry. POM-PON SQUAD Y VARSITY: Front row: Lorraine Mason. Mairny Jenkins. Second row: Kellie Cokley. Krista Cummins. Third row: Jane Lemna, Kathy Dhermy. Melissa Wcngler. Tiffany Clark. Amy Carr. Fourth row: Jennifer Corte, Dawn Davis. Kim Whittill. Lynn Nielson. Dana Schanetielt. Carla Burse. Gwen Hilton. Karen Goodrich. Maria Jackson. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Left to right: Thea Walker. Stephanie Brown, Kris Birdwcll. Angie Watson. Tracey Dunn. Mavu Waller. Lori Watson, Beth Morri- son. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEER- LIZADERS: Front. Kim Chizevskyg row 2: Leslie Davis. Vieki Crain, Jill Schultz: row 3: Kim Guymon: row 4: Julie Walters. Cheerleaders Pom-pon lflag Corps ol We're Working Together At times, it was not clear what those few elected officers did this year. lt all started at the beginning of the year when the student body voted for whom they thought would do the best job for their classes. Soon after the council was completed with four officers and five represen- tatives, the work began. Yes, they did have fun and loads of it at that! Only first, they decided the costs, times, and places for each and every activity. lf there hadn't been a coun- cil, school would just have been classes with no extra activities. Thanks to this group, dances, games. and assemblies were held. An annual blood drive was sponsored by the Inter-City council, which was an event to see which school could give the most blood. Ensenhower won. The lnter-City council was one that represented all the high schools. They met together to discuss problems and new ideas. There were many other ac- tivities accomplished and im- proved by this student council. They helped make a great school year. The Human Relations club was begun years ago to stop the race riots. If anyone had a grievance, they took it to the 17 Human Relations-Student Council STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT DAVID BROWN SCANS the bulletin before making the morning announce- ments. HUMAN RELATION STUDENTS work on the agenda for the next meet- ing. Human Relations members so they could find a solution. Over the years, the club changed its role from problem solver to mo- rale booster. They sponsored dances, sold a variety of items, and held food drives over the past year. With such clubs as these, stu- dents coped well with the every- day problems of school life. They learned about student government and made friends along the way. Their work was well done. KELLY RONNOW, MISSY STONE, and Lcc Ann O'Dell are ex- cited about one of their upcoming pro- jects. .pr .."p43i , A I , 1Qg'n,4,-- 1 I 4 'fir' -4? 1? 2 "-Gu ts A.,-4' V 'I 3 . 2 , , . HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB talks over their new idea of selling visored hats. J i T il ,Q XJ. ' f :N i R i STUDENT COUNCIL Front row: Beth Morrison, Delta Sanders, Amy Griffith, .lane Lemna. Dena Brown, Chris Bcrba. Row 2: Patti Fisher. Angie Watson, Wendy Nelson. Kirsten Sampson. Leslie Davis. Kris Birdwell. Row 3: Brooke Williams. .lane Swift. Mike Lindgren. David Brown. Angie Force. Angie Scheibly. Row 4: Mike Locke, Connie Nelson. Ellen Blake. David Coleman. Tim Wittenauer, ,lell Hawkins. Darren Kloekenga. HUMAN RELATIONS Front row: llisha Smith. Jennifer Perkins. Kim llud- son. Veronica Dunn. Lee Ann O'Dell. Row 2: Wanda Greaten. Marsha Blaeet. Kelly Ronnow, Missy Stone. Row 3: Melissa Jarrett. Anthony Beasley. Charles Williams. Human Relations-Student Council ll Acting The Thespian troupe 541781 of Eisenhower High School is a member of the International Thespian Society. The name Thespians came from Thespis, the ancient Greek actor. Ac- cording to legend. Thespis was the world's first actor. During a festival honoring the god Dion- ysus, Thespis stepped forward from the chorus to speak. This was the beginning of acting in a Tragedy. The symbol for Thespians is two masks flanking a capital The masks are like those used by the ancient Greeks to demonstrate emotions. The masks represent Comedy and Tragedy, the two types of plays performed by the Greeks. The capital "T" stands for Thespi- Thespians were involved with the plays and musicals put on during the year. They also de- livered Thespian Messages and Songs in the spring. There was an annual induction and awards dinner at which new members were inducted. Awards were presented to the best actors and actresses in the shows put on that year. To be inducted, a Thespian must have been involved with two major productions, and have been voted in by other members. There were twelve members ofthe Thespians. The President was Rod Schanefelt, the Vice President was Delta Sanders. Mrs. Kistler, who teaches act- ing and directed the talent show, was the advisor. - by Todd Gillespie RIGHT: A GROUP ofThespians try to decide where things are to be placed on the backdrop, 21 IIS . ii... s 64 Tliespians 'R YP" ABOVE: DARREN Klockenga shows excellent acting ability by playing em- barrassed. RlGllT: THE THESPIANS set every- thing just right. -. -I' his 5 i N na. F i 5 ,pw wk. Q rf 0 gr A if YU, l -if M , K., ' P6 F49 1 .1 It ' C, -Q -,"L LS' V ' 'ss' J - I 7 Q. at 3 A 'iib ...X to LEFT: Tllli CREW CLOWNS around by giving center stage to ai plant, BELOW: RODN EY CHECKS out the overall look of the sci, 1 X ,- f .xx , 4 'I :Jr NT-1. I 'F x 'N Sv J! 9 ,QQ W ffl ., 1 i 'Wy FRONT ROW: TODD Gll,l.ESPIlZ. Ken Shoop. Mike Locke. Row 2: Mrs. Kisiler. Lee Ann Brownluw. Della Sanders, Jennifer Schafer, Beth Morrison. Row 3: Lisa Kingston. Rodney Sehanefell. Julianne Walther. Row 4: .lulie Torbeck, Darren Kloekenga. Tliespians 65 The Halls Are Alive with the Sounds of Music "Sit up straighter and sup- port the tone!" said Mr. Scott gruffly from behind the piano. The halls were alive with the sound of Eisenhowcr's four choirs. From the very beginning with freshmen all the way up to the upper classmen in concert choir and Tiptones, Mr. Scott was there. improving their sound. projection, and everything else that made the choirs here, the best in town. There was much more sub- stance to the choir hours than just a class where the students sang the hour away. Many went to contests and competitions, and there was an abundance of concerts that they performed. One of those concerts was held at Christmas time when old-fa- shioned and new-fashioned ear- ols were sung to bring the holi- day season in right. The students didn't use choir as an "out" to other classes. There were many who were se- riously considering making mu- sic as their vocation in life. There were many graduating 4 Choir ABOVE: HOLLY CORRINGTON. .lim Simon. and Michelle Miller dem- onstrate not only impressive voices, but also fine showmanship. r seniors who would pursue music in college. The years of training that Mr. Scott gave his students paid off in big dividends. He had ex- cellent students. and though in- eligibility was like a huge plague to him. the year of music at Eisenhower was a year full of great harmony. RIGHT: THE FRESHMEN show the potential talent in their young voices, BELOW: MR. SCOTT directs the Concert choir in one of their many pcr- formances, TIPTONES. FRONT ROW: M. RUBOTTOM, K. Cummins, A. Harres, M. Miller. Row 2: B. Foster. R. Woodard. C. Setina. Row 3: J. Schafer, B. Younger. H. Corrington, L. Brownlow. D. Sanders, K. Sampson, J. Markarian. J. Walther. Row 4: K. Hcbel. A. Bennett. J. Simon,T. Burch. B. Ramsey. M. McBride. S. Smivh, M. Lindgren. CONCERT CHOIR. Front row: D. Herriot. L. Brownlow. K. Dhermy, L. Nielson, S. Long, M. Rubottom, S. Jones. L. Kingston. D. Sanders. A. Waks, K. Rathje, L. Higgins, G. Sanders. B. Morrison. Row 2: J. Street. C. Stillwcll. .I. Walther, K. Sampson. A. Harrcs, S. Riedel, M. Miller. J. Markariun. B. Younger. H. Corring- ton. A. Friend. J. Swift. J. Schafer. K. Cummins. L. Kingston. M. Green. Row 3: B. LeVeck. T. Burch. W. Walter, M. Lindgren. T. Aldridge. K. Hebel, .l. Blythe, B. Ramsey. A. Bennett. E. Hooge. Bill Joel. Row 4: S. Smith. M. McBride. .l. Simon, B. Foster. S. Smith, R. Woodard. W. Estes. C. Selina, M. Bartimus. ADVANCED GIRLS' CHOIR. Front row: K. Enloe. K. Guymon, M. Born. A. Scott. Row 2: B. Bennick, C. Hall. R, Taylor. T. Noonan. A. Whobrey, C. Kalapis, S. Jones. Row 3: Benner. C. Shriver. D. Schanefelt. A. Smith. L. Coventry, V. Crain. V. Bonnell. Row 4: D, Brandeberry, K. Cook. J. Walker, A. MeDermith, P. Ward. J. Hughes. C. Cook, L. Davis. FRESHMAN CHOIR. Front row: J. Burch. S. Luechtefcld. J. Denton, C. Men- ries. R. Neilson. Row 2: D. Brown. S. Lowe. J. James. I.. Oliphant. P. Lane. A. Jack. Row 3: C. Johns. K. Anderson. K. Kingston, D. Benner. M. Phillips. K. Hebel S. Easter. Row4: A.Seheibly, W. Nelson. B. Williams, M. Wilmeth. l.. Benniek, l.. Foster. A. McKnight. Row 5: D. Turner. T. Woodward, K. Perkins. S. llenry, C Turner. C. Cunningham. S. Roche. Choir I f la ing with Time "Think musically. Watch your key signatures. Play with dynamics. There's got to be a difference between forte and pianissimo!" commented Mr. Streight. Those were the sounds that drifted through the halls from the band room. The once medi- ocre band program at EHS was transformed into a force to be reckoned with. Director Dennis Streight's goals were met this year. With a Symphonic band ofover seventy and Concert and Cadet bands of thirty each, the band program gained depth. At the beginning of the year, the Marching Panthers, the Symphonic band, made the band community sit up and take notice. They won first place at the Shelbyville Band Aids com- petition and third place in the annual Christmas parade, as well as being asked to escort Santa into the Hickory Point Mall. With less than a month to prepare, the Symphonic band changed musical styles and added their fine performance with those of the Concert and Cadet bands at the annual Christmas concert. This year, all the bands here at EHS performed excellently and deserved a big round of ap- plause. Playin' .. . And All That Jazz. i 68 Band ABOVE: THE TRUMPET players, in perfect unison, play a piece. RIGHT: SUE SNELSON intently awaits the right time to lap her xylo- phone. 'CI' U- 'f.5pq1lN'w--1 "sa - 1 . -A' 'v fl LEFT: MR. STREIGHT shows the band the correct way to play a piece. RIGHT: SEVIE JARRETT, Angie Summers, Alisa Tyus. and David Keck- ritz tune up before class begins. Front row: J. Berba. L. Lctner, K. McElvain, R. Bordenkccher, B. Reed, B. Frei- dank, L. Green, C. Merrow. J. Parjani, P. Brooks, A. Kovach, T. Hugh, B. Cudde- back. L. Hensley, L. Glick, P. Crews. Row 2: A. Leming, C. Loehr, M. Marquis, D Martin. J. Trolia. J. Richardson. P. Green. G. Dickey, J. Moore, S. McDonald, S Griffin. .l. Hilton, M. Williams, P. Lewis. S. Whitehead, S. Hilton, .l. Birk, C Fuergcson, G. Haas. J. Johnson, C. Selina. Row 3: C. Burse, A. Beard, M. Bilyeu S. Gruender. M, Freeman. J. Gilmour, M. Locke, S. Miller, J. Hendricker. D Kloekenga,T. Martin, B. Frank, F. Conley. D. Morton, M. Browning. M. Musehal J. Latshaw, J. Swift, J. Johnson, B. Myrvold, T. Maurizio, B. Ware, R. Huss, D Klinker, S. Collins, R. Romager. J. Dell. Front row: R. Picket, M. Myers, L. Holt. B. Stone, C. Wooten. S. Vanderlaan, V Short. J. Nelson. V. Sluw, P. Swift, D, Mulvaney. K. Witt, L. Meadows. J. Horne Row 2: S. Jarrett, A. Summer. A. Tyus. S. Garceau, T. Pritts, B. Lindsay. D Miller, P. Thomas. T. Goforth. C. Daniel, N. Schultz. D. Crosby. Row 3: T Dhermy. B. Turner. J, Swearingen, J. Branstad. S. Walker, R. Wallace, S. Gauble B. Shepard, S. Templeton. B. Early, J. Hyning, D. Keckritz. C. Copeland. Row 4 M. Bushey, M. Albritton, S. Morton. N. Guthrie, J. Patterson, S. Snelson. Band ll LAB ASSISTANTS: Clockwise: Amy Mangold, Brian Loehr, Jeff Sprandel, Joe Kaiping. Missing: Mr. Tapehead. NURSE ASSISTANTS: First row: Mrs, Josefson, Patrice Bona, Melody Coontz, Hclcn Fox, Second row: Teri Hunter. Krista Thompson. Third row: Mike Kileen. 'H an GYM ASSISTANTS: First row tl-rj Stephanie Brown, Kelly Carr, Patricia Plan- itz. Second row: Jcnnifcr Corte, Kclly Rathje, Debbie Borcherding, Kris Birdwell. Third row: Angie Watson, Michelle Gillespey, Charlie Stewart. Fourth row: Connie Nelson, Jack Blythc, Kelly Ronnow, Mary Beth Greene. .nmvm .l AVA ASSISTANTS: First row: Chris Wood, Nick Foster, Steven Carter, Lori Krueger. Second row: Troy Sutton, Ron Meyer, .lon Moore, Dan Eichen, Ken Shoop. missing: Rik Brechnitz. 70 Assistants guns! Z'1'.':: uw , O-A I - 7: 9 ,V I X X! f nf ,gf i jj I Helping Gut Whether it's taking a film projector to Miss Kareotes' room or taking inventory in the chemistry lab, the responsibil- ity of some assistants never let up. Assistants worked in the chemistry lab, gym, media cen- ter, and nurses's office. Chemistry assistants had to be quite responsible. Working in a chemistry lab required care and maturity. If students wree the least bit careless or showed any signs of horseplay, danger- ous situations could have easily arisen. "WAlT! l'LL DO that for you!" Lee Ann O'Dell says. Nurse assistants had to fol- low those same standards. Mrs. .losefson the nurse, said that she didn't need students whose only intentions were to get out of school classesg she wanted workers! Responsibility and maturity were the top require- ments for any student who ap- plied to work in her office run by strict discipline. Gym assistants ran errands, filed, typed, or did any number of things the P.E. department needed. Similarly, the AVA as- sistants took audio-visual mate- rials to classroom and assisted students and teachers who used those materials. They also ran errands or did a number ofjobs that AVA Director Ken Seidl needed to have completed. Their responsibilities were end- less. While working in these envi- ronments, students learned a great deal. By watching or as- sisting the faculty adviser they worked for students gained knowledge they wouldn't have learned in their classrooms. The faculty members they worked for sure appreciated their well- done. - by Bruce McGee win K 1:14:18 n f 'ff 'E s- ..- ' Al NURSE JOSEFSON FILLS out re- port after report, furthering her fight against disease. DEBBIE BORCHERDING AND Jennifer Corte take time out from their running to sit and talk in thc coach's office. I 's Not Hard to Get Help These ASSISTANTS Student Assistants ran cr- rands for the main office, they delivered call slips for the deans. and they worked to help organize passes. While different students had routine duties, they all learned about the organization of school of- fices and libraries. Main office assistants did everything from sorting out materials to be delivered to the students to delivering counselor request slips. They sometimes spent long periods of time filing or looking up students' names for reference. The attendance office assis- tants worked primarily for the deans of students, filing or taking call slips to the stu- dents, much like main office workers. ln any spare time, of- fice assistants from both of- fices could catch up on a few of their studies. ABOVE: SHAWN SMITH posts cs- sential information in the Main office 77 Assistants Library workers learned a lot about the organization of a library. They ran errands, op- erated the computer, shelved book, etc. Most of the time they were kept busy checking out books, pictures, or hunting for Reader's Guide magazine articles. They seldom had time to waste. The assistants all worked continually in their settings. Those who chose the time as an opportunity to "goof" around didn't last in their helping positions. All Assis- tants had to be responsible, mature workers who helped the school world run smoothly. RIGHT: EVETTE MULVANEY and Tina Grayned sort out passes to be delivered. BELOW: THE LIBRARY assistants are doing what they do best: every- thing! 4.991 .. QA l ...ll LIBRARY ASSISTANTS Front row: D. Cowger, T. Hoots. B. Clymer, M. Mc- Coy, S. Alexander, M. McCormick, W. Fleming, M. Dial, N. Grcnicr. Row 2: L. Brown. J. Cranc. C. Schicbly, K, Hudson, K. Mason. J. Huser. T. O'Dcll Rnw 3: L. Harmon. C. Larck. J. Kisscll. M. Price. M. Brooks. J. Crane. M. Burn Row 4: M. Dcnniston, R. West, A. Qaiyyim, J. Thevenot, J. Fahnestock, D. Mast, J. Songer, J. Dillman MAIN OFFICE ASSISTANTS front row: T. Henry, D. Sanders, M. Waggoner, T. Grayncd, L. Murphy. B. Dwyer. D, Herriott, W. Hurst, E. Mulvancy Row 2: D. Victh. K. Dcardorff, T. Clark, D. Traughbcr, A. Shadwcll Row 3: K. Cookson, M. Bradford, S. Smith. C. Andricks, N. Parker, E. Blake Row 4: A. Gist, B. Crutch- field. M. Young, T. Pcrry, D. Livingston l . i l . .ski Julic Whitc dclivcrs a call slip from Mrs. Madix to library assistant Sherri Davis. LEFT: DAWN VIETH files thc hour away in thc Attcndancc office, Assistants 73 BETH CUDDEBACK. ARMED with antherama Staff A student was sitting at a ta- ble. She had a notebook in front of her. She stared at the paper a few minutes and then began to write. A few minutes passed: she wrote rapidly. The copy edi- tor came over, looked at it, and said, "Put it in the past tense!" Wanting to kill the editor, the girl wadded up the paper and threw it across the room. Meanwhile, a boy was draw- ing a final layout. Suddenly, he swore and marched across the room looking for the Liquid Pa- per. After he "touched up" the layout, he began to work again. A photograper came into the room. "Pictures!" The editor- in-chief sighed in relief. He handed them to the other edi- tors. Things were really rolling when the representative came in. Anyone could hear a pin drop when he said, "How many pages are you sending in to- night'?" The editors began to sweat and the students worked faster. Typical yearbook meetings had a hard time doing the work. Meetings began at 2:50 p.m. and lasted anywhere from 3:30 to 9:30 at night. The staff fre- quently sent out for food to eat while they worked. Early evening came and the school would be quiet, except on the bottom floor. Anyone could still hear typists pecking away. The yearbook room itself had many people in it who were be- ginning to worry - tomorrow's homework! The PANTHERAMA staff didn't have an easy time. Many times, ideas seemed hopeless. What held everyone together was a strong friendship. Every- one went Through Trying Times. They made it! ln spite of ev- erything, they finished that book. There were fun times and not-so-fun-times, good days and bad. But they never quit work- ing, through pain and laughter - and realized they had learned and lived life. - by Bruce McGee were a lot like this. Deadlines came and went: often the staff her trusty Liquid Paper, attempts to "design" her layout sheet. PANTHERAMA STAFF: front row fl-rl Ginger Sanders, Carla Burse, Carol Behen, Misty Marquis, Wes Fleming. Kellie Jones lelubs editorj second row Y Donna Martin tchief photograperl, Bridget Dwyer, Beth Cuddeback, Pam Crews tlndex editor! Jill Pztrjani, Valerie Bonnell, Ann Brownlow. Third Row: Tammy York. Susan Sebok, Susan Hanks, Kelly Perkins, Missy Finklea. Tatia Thompson, Tim Burch. Fourth Row: Mark Muschal, Lowette Lauderdale Ccopy editorj Jay Johnson, Charles Williams Qco-editorj, Mike Anderson, Angie Kovach, Bruce McGee leo-editort. Fifth Row: Pam Holmes, Bob Hanson, .lim Park, Todd Gille- spic LBusiness Managerj Rolanda Butler, Mike Bartimus, Lisa Lindsey. 74 Pantherama I gps-if Faculty f Academics Gutdanee 8a Encouragement A school without teachers would be like a book without pages: all the knowledge pro- vided for us would be useless without teachers to guide us. Our faculty provided oppor- tunities for us to learn to make a life for ourselves after we have left high school. Some students claim that teachers are too strict and not really caring, but, given a chance, most can be true friends. Without all the custodians and cafeteria workers, it would have been virtually impossible to run the school effectively. The custodians cleaned up the messes and the cafeteria work- ers provided the students with healthy breakfasts and lunches. The secretaries kept control of thc "business" end. They typed all of the bulletins and an- swered continually ringing tele- phones, and were always there in the morning for the overs- leepers. to give to them tardy passes to first hour. The administration had to do more than handle disciplinary problems. They, like the coun- I selors. were willing to listen and help the students in any way that they could be of service. Every faculty member faced tough situations: life wasn't all "splendid" for them as students think. They recognized when students were depressed or needed help. The administra- tion and faculty members them- selves had gone Through Try- ing Times during the school year. AMONG A LARGE stack of papers Mrs. Woods. working to catch up on hcr grading, appeared worn-out. 5 l! 3 . :f,- if 1, . " 'fl is t !1ff .J 4 ff K. l V Q 1 Il Planners and Promoters Many rying Times lt not only takes experience to be an ad- ministratorg it takes patience. All adminis- trators go through many tough times, their patience is sorely tried, and they often make decisions that seem unfair to students, when actually, they are benefiting us. Our administration was caring and con- cerned during the year. At times they made moves the student body didn't likeg other times nearly everyone was satisfied. Still at other times, the school functioned as if the administration wasn't even there. They were behind the operations of Ei- Principal Bill F. Rohrscheib Planners and Promoters senhower: they made sure that the school functioned properly. A few rules had to be added for the sehool's safety. such as no more confetti at games. Other rules were mere conveniences to help Eisenhower keep up with its high standards. Things didn't always go as it was planned. The administration sometimes had moments they'd surely like to forget: however. they pulled Through Trying Times. -by Bruce McGee ,3.:,f'jf,QE1t ie Assistant Principal Gordon L. Davis J fu. "1" 'J ' f ' . A ---1-naw.. - ' .1131 rf- ."' ,Qarw - t. -'-I, 1 - . A . .Q Q, E '- f.- 1 -as ' 31" ffl- 'Q 'P f - .-amz-31-89129 N" 3 A--. .' Q T 1- '.' Q.. " '. 3-ft fu:-v1S.l,:'-ix' M 'v A- . Az. .gig A ,SI STUDENTS WAITING FOR thc bell to ring grcclcd thc ncw school your in thc ncur 100 tcmpcruturcs. EISENHOWER'S MAIN ENTRANCE Wclcomed Administrators and students daily. Illl lllm II'llIll n QQ Ill llll HNI17, , :air-f' fairest Z . V' 1 ff Dean of students Mary .lunc Vlndix Dean of Students Wttllcr I.. Scott Planners und l'rumolcrs 79 MRS. ROACH MAKES a dcnl in hcr mountainous pilc of paperwork. I 'A 1' ' " 'I SG 'ffl my V f ' ,, .. V, J Q gr I, Pu I ing I MRS. IRMA ARCHER lclls Mr. Alexander interest- ing lulcs while Mr. Carr looks on. ,v J 4 EMILY ABBOTT: Counselor - Department Head JERRY CARR: Liaison Officer MARY LOU COLLINGWOOD: Secretary CAROL JOSEFSON: School Nurse BONNIE LIVERGOOD: Secretary MARY ELLEN MARTIN1 Counselor EILEEN PYGOTT: Secretary MARILYN ROEMELIN: Secretary NANCY SIMON: Counselor WALTER THORPE: Counselor X0 Planners und Promoters ,Q 1 5 fx 4 ' I gl ,lg , ALICE WHITED: Counselor Not pictured: Scerclurics ESTHER MILLER. ALICE ROACH. and 1 DONNA HERRIOTT IJJ Planners and Promoters hankless uties and Headaches A student wants his schedule changed. He enters his counselor's office and begins to exclaim, "Change my schedule!" His counselor either looks at him funny in a "You've got to be kidding" look or he says, "Why'?" A counselor has a large job, with sched- ule changes, scheduling the correct classes to the correct student, college consulting, and much more. They all have that contain- er of Anacin in the drawer for those unbear- able headaches they get after a fifteen min- ute battle with an anxious student. Down the hall in the office life is no bowl of cherries either. Phones always ring. Hav- ing a conversation with a secretary without having it interrupted by the phone is almost a fantasy. If they're not answering phones, they're typing or filing, or doing a number of importantjobs that are usually thankless when they really deserve it. 1 2 2 1 li The nurse is always rushing studehts in and out. A student comes in with a hangnail when it's the nurse who really needs medi- cal help with all the guff she has to take. But she's really good at what she does and she deserves the highest praise. On a nor- mal day, the nurse sees approximately nine- ty students a day. Very seldom is she tricked into letting a student go homeg she makes sure the student has just cause. The liaison officer patrols the halls, and usually brings order about even if there is nothing really wrong going on. He is at the school for our protection and deserves some recognition for all he does that the students do not see. We are extremely grateful, or at least we should be, for all the people involved and all the thankless duties they perform. They suffer many headaches from us. They are certainly Planners and Promoters! MRS. SIMONS, ln her domain, takes a moment to break out in a smile. MR. BRINK. PRESENTS retiring custodian Irmu Archer with presents as a surprise. Planners and Promoters Sl Read, rite Who or whom? lt was he or it was him? Typical questions in most language classes, these types of questions, still stumped stu- dents all year. The English department was very well developed during the year. Advanced stu- dents were taking courses that certainly would be of help in college. Students who weren't really "into English" took some of the less time-consuming classes. Whatever the student's desire, the Eng- lish department had the class. Students who liked to write could choose creative writing or advanced composition. Gram- mar students took advanced grammarfre- search paper, where their grammatical skills were put to the test by writing a full- length term paper. Readers could take Eng- lish or American lit, Imaginative or Young Adult Lit. Students who liked the "partici- pation" in class could take Play Production, otherwise known as acting, or public speak- ing. The freshmen and sophomores were required to pass survey courses: divided into Verbal and Visual , and Speak regular or enriched Qhonorsj classes. The foreign language students had a choice of Latin, German, French, or Span- ish. Each language ranged from first year through fourth year. Advanced students were somewhat more independent than oth- er foreign language students. While ad- vanced students in Spanish spoke the lan- guage fluently, advanced Latin students translated and worked on grammar. For three years English classes are re- quired of all students. Foreign language classes are strongly advised for future col- lege students. Many students this year awaited their English or foreign language class with an eagerness to learn: others de- cided they could definitely live without ei- ther subject. Both were subjects of concen- tration and memorization, and ifyou didn't have either one of those "abilities," the chances are you didn't crave either subject either! By: Bruce McGee 87 Verbal and Visual q- + ABOVE: AFTER A LONG day of classes, Mrs. Woods caught up on grading English papers. RIG HT: SEARCH ING THROUG H her folders. Su- 'CBS'- san Hanks came across the paper she needed, 4:1 h 1' -if LEFT: MRS. KISTLER, wanting her plays to be ex- ceptional, gave thorough instructions on her sets. BELOW: JANE JUNGE perfonncd a dance for a skit in her French class, QA,-Mzxif ,Q ,K J: - if K 'n f V- '.- Q f' 1 .. ' 1 l, I 5 A 'mu 7 ' , I .,' - H I i - A fo - 4 I . " 1,5 1 .,. 1-, 1 X ' P j 4 9, I ' ' . I-T -5 of fb S , Q -- ' A-'. 'r f ' ' ' I V , 'mai ' ' , 'fi . -'Q 1, an-X ,- .--' , f 1' if . I 1 Z' 'f nv-K0 l Q.. W., f ly v J - 4 . J ' .4 I ' 4 -f I. s. T27 4 ns ,flr - f fi ag' - -0 John Alexander: Career linglixh, Cre- ative Writing, lingltah Survey I A 2. Mary Cusxins, ling Sur linrtched I. Eng Survey 2, lingltah Lit, American LII, Advanced Comp. Departtneltl Head. Christine Kareutes: ling Sur I Ala 2. Creative Writing, American Lit, Shirley Ktstler: ling Sur .I 81 -I, ling Sur Enriched 3, Play Production. Phyllts Mabry: Read Tech I A2 2, Cul- lege Skill Reading. ling Sur 3 dt -I Mary lillen Martini Latin lftl, Depart' ment Head Barbara McCoy: Spanish I Ak Z, Adv Spanish, French I 8L 2. Adv. French. Nancy Mitadarflerz Reading SN I 84 2. ling Sur Z, Read Tech I, Young Adult Lit, Imaginative Ln. .lean Poms.: Young Adult Lit, ling Sur Marilyn Scherer: ling Sur J, ling Sur linrtehed 4. Adv Cmttposition, Public Speaking, Ollie Spence: Spannh I'-J. Margot Tteu: German I-II. ltrench J. -1. Matt Vandercar. linglnh Aide Dom Wooda: ling Sur 3 S4 -1,JnurnaI- ism, Adv Composition, Adv. Grant' mar. Nut pictured: Jo Lauderdale: Adv. Grammar, Eng Sur I. ling linrtched 2. Verbal and Visual 83 RIGHT: DURING HALFTIME ofa football game, the marching band performed on the field. BELOW: PAM CREWS and Deanna Thorpe prac- ticed their flutes in the auditorium while waiting for a practice session to bein. VlRGlNlA HAYS: 2-DX3-D Design Sculpture, Commercial Art, Ceramics Drawing and Painting, Contract Studio Study. Art Department Representative. MILTON SCOTT: Freshman Choir, Concert Choir, Adv. Girls' Choir, Tip tones. Music Department Head. DENNIS STREIGHT: Symphonic Band. Marching Band, Concert Band. l 84 Verbal and Visual 'FQ A I 'll 'Q Verbal and Visual Talent Everywhere Art and music: two rapidly expanding departments. Eisenhower's art department this year included everything from 2-D De- sign through independent studies such as ceramics or contract studio. The music de- partment consisted of several excellent sounding choirs and bands. The art classes this past year were well- noted and highly regarded for its students. Many talented students preceeded through the art room, producing some beautiful pieces of art which often were winners of local art shows. From drawing and painting to ceramics and sculpture the art classes were always full. After taking the two basic art courses, art students explored many dif- ferent frontiers of artistic challenges. Music classes were also considered as or- ganizations. The choirs sang very nicely, always with a song for every0ne's pleasures. Among the different choirs were the fresh- man choir, advanced girls' choir, concert choir, and the Tiptones. The bands expanded in performance this year. Always accompanying our games, the bands met as classes and practiced every by other classes when the weather was nice enough for them to practice on the football field. Other times they played in their own classroom, their music secluded to all but a few classrooms which were in the band room's vicinity. Students who participated in both de- partments learned a great dealg they just didn't perform. Art students not only learned how to do somethingg they learned that there is a purpose behind doing art and they also saw some of the artwork done by artists in the past. The music students, whether in choir or band, learned much more than just how to play their instru- ments or sing certain waysg they learned about the reasons and effects of their per- formance. The music and art departments may con- tinue to expand as there is new require- ments for graduation that include options for both departments. Eisenhower showed much talent both places this ycarg they had quite talented artists and extremely good musicians. By: Robert Hanson 8a Bruce McGee day of the week. They could often be heard ABOVE: THE ADVANCED girls' choir pleased ev- eryone as they sang delightfully. KIM MCELVAIN. JULIE BERBA, and awaited Mr. Strcighfs approval to begin practice. Verbal and Visual 85 Facts and Figures uation an q ' d Many students moaned and groaned at the idea of math: others were elated at the mere mention ofthe word. Math was a sub- ject students either really liked or hated: there seemed to be no middle ground. The range of subjects ran from consumer math to calculus. That didn't mean the con- sumer math students had an easier time at it than the advanced students, however. Every teacher taught a wide scope of math. It wasjust as challenging to teach the lower levels as the higher ones. E:mc2: one of the most easily recalled equations, yet few know its true meaning. Not all science was based on equations thrown together to mean something. Sci- ence was very broad in spectrum, starting Concept ' from the basics such as comprehensive sci- ence to the complicated chemistry and physics. An understanding of the wide range of , sciences was difficult, but teachers illus- trated in such a way that students could A grasp the meaning. ' When there was an explosion in the chemistry lab, many considered it a fur- thering of knowledge: never put sodium and water in the same test tube again! f .--' 'lt I. - by Kellie Jones DEMONSTRATING CONCEPTS with the use of the periodic table is Mrs. Heiden, science department head. ' 4' - Amr. A' 'G Linda Anderson: lnlro Algebra I Sc 2. Geometry I 8: 2, Algebra 3 dr 4. SuEllen Brauer: Consumer Math I 8: Z. Pre-Calculus I Sc 2. Computer Math I-4: Math Department Head, Carl Brink: Gen Math I 8: 2. Basic Algebra I A 2. Algebra I-4. Virginia Casey: Gen Math SN I R 2. Basic Geometry I lr 2. Algebra I Ak 2. Don Chamberlain: Zoology-Physiob ogy. Comprehensive Science. Intro Chemistry I 6: 2. Charles Force: Computer Math I-4a Geometry I Sc Z. Calculus I Q 2. James LeMaster: Biology I A 2, Com- prehensive Science. rf.-if I' 51 lllq 'x ""i'!? 1 I ,, i f ' BY - :ar-. 1 ' . iff ? ifef' 34 ' K x - - . I . , x g ,V -.. K Q N - is 15, f V y 1 .H I 71 I . K' ,. L5 4 l 1 I , 'A . f, -arty 1 ., 17- ' s t, ' ' r, ."':sf.. - ' 'A ' IQ, ,V A 'N ,. ' ' q l"'+' 'ni--fl 'N-4 .. 'W 1 l . ' 'Il 1 I p I ,4 hiss x " ' l Q C K Robert Nelson: General Math SN I JL 5, Geometry I Ai. Z. Pre Calculus I 81 Jerry Nieft: Basic Algebra I 8: 2. ln- iro Algebra I HL 2, Mason Rhue: Biology I 81. 2. Physical Science I BL 2, Geology, Meteorology. Ken Seidl: Consumer Math I BL 2. Carolyn Slifer: Comprehensive Sci- A ence. Biology I de 2. ' ' "' Mike Wilks: Consumer Math I Sr 2, Basic Algebra I 8: 2. Algebra I Er. 2. ' 'L Not ictured: Julia Heiden - Chem. ' ' V X r - ., ' , Q ' r. , Www I I 11' ,N . V I . . I-4: Ehysics: Science Dept. Head. 86 Facts and Figures I ' , - 5 , W. 1 1 1 . A ' 1. -A V. .i . 'fi Lx M., ,, r.. K rl . 1 Ns' :,, X if -in K- p-uuanarlnf iff, '1 TAKING A MOMENT off as her students work on geometry is Miss Anderson. .v P' 53 QU? l ' L. L bi. 1. ' '. 4 - x gl l' i . Ty, ,.' X, CONCEPTS ARE A large part of Algebra, as shown by Dr. Nicft. MR. BRINK CONGRATULATES CUSTODIAN IRMA ARCHER who retired. us Mrs. Madix and other faculty member Kibbitz, Facts and Figures 87 Facts and Figures oring vs. Challenging Who won the American Revolution? If the answer that came to mind was the New York Yankees, boning up on U.S. History would not be a bad idea. Social Studies was not only the basic his- tory courses. The department included such subjects as psychology, sociology, econom- ics, and geography. Many students hated the idea of social studies classes. "They're boring. The teach- crs talk too much." Sometimes to get a point across, the teachers did talk from thir- ty to fifty minutes. Social studies was many ideas and points meshed together. What some called boring, others called challeng- ing. There were few other classes where an- swers could be discussed andfor debated, something that could be done in most social studies classes. Different from most other subjects, so- cial studies was required of all students for three years. Freshmen took geography and sophomores chose from a world history or religions class, or another geography class. Most juniors were in U.S. History and ju- nior and senios took psychology, sociology, economics, or advanced U.S. History. Facts and figures thrown around in social studies classes had to be memorizedg tests were usually based strictly on notes or simi- lar materials. Some students despised the idea of learning the dates ofTHIS war and the leaders of THAT war. Every social studies teacher had hisfher own way of operating the classroomg no two were alike. One relied on the textbook for much of the materialg another relied on note-taking from supplementary materials. Still, another used films or visual aides. Grades in social studies were usually good or badg there weren't too many medio- cre grades. Most students either liked it or disliked itg few were indifferent. Like any other class, the ones who en- joyed social studies worked very hard and they reaped the benefits of becoming well- rounded people. By: Kellie Jones RIGHT: WORLD RELIGIONS classes listened to instructor Mr. Dell talk about the many different reli- gions and their practices. BELOW: Before school students gathered outside by the breczeway almost daily. bbw: -wi 88 Facts and Figures 4 -.J .. 1 AAN. P r . 1-fm-"ag: 4, ,rm ABOVE: WAITING TO hear the asslgnmcnl. Jim Simon Sill patiently. BELOW: Mrs. Baldwin and Mrs. Gocnnc talked dur- ing the faculty picnic, .as .3 A A I A h , . 2 I x , - -A. ' 41? fix! ' X 6 -on 5 -x 0 Q, fi x - .4 J 'N fx .r X IT X '51, A at 'Ds l F ' 1 -1 W TP Donna Baldwm' Psychology Donald Dell' World Geography l 81 2. World Religions Dons liucnnc: World Geography 1 sr 2, Psych.-1035, fherlc Greenwood: Rise of fnllilallurl. Modern World. World lzvcnls Marxlpn Koslcnski: lQ.S. llislory l 84 2 Dcpnrlmcnl Head, Glen Kmnwf- Li s Hismry I sr 2. Hcanmnrcs, Sociology Nlichzlel Rusk: Western llcmlxphcrc. Lf S llxslory l K 2 Charles Shonkwllcr. World Geography l 8: 2. Robert Smith Rise of Cmlualion, 'vlodcrn World. .lake VValson. lf.S. llxslory l K Z llacls and lflgures RIGHT: AUTO MECHANICS instructor Tom Tucker explained u tool to Steve Bledsoe und Steve Brown. BELOW: John Pickett. Kevin Stcwurdson und Chris Fer- guson sat in the hull during their luneh period. A ,n Willard Brown: WIE- Clil' Dzivid Curtis: Record- keeping I Sr Z. College Prep Typing, Consumer fd I.:trr5 Fulton: Basie Woods I 81 2. Adv. Woods 3 54 4. John Griffin: Intro Bus I 84 2. Intro Marketing I H 2. Recordkeeping I 62 2, .liiek lludson: VCE Class, Basic Electricity, Residt:ntiulWiring.Co- nrdiniiting, Department llcud ff Ind. lid. lfrcd Krueger: Me- chainienl Drawing I M 2. Metals l SL 2, VCE Clam. Coordinating. Ilelen Rcnoe: Foods I 8: 2. Parenting. Child Cure. Clothing I. liurhurn Romer: Typ- ing l.Typing SN I Et Z. Shorthand I 8: Z. Intro llus I H Z. College Prep Typing. Peggy Roihe: Adult living, Independent living. Clothing Z-4. I-'nods I. Textile Arts. Department lleaid- llotnc lie. Don Sehwolbe: Ae- eounting l--I. Adv. sitwthm i ig 1, 'r,p- ing I Ak 2. Department llczid f Business. I1- v , 1 , 'Q rv , ,J fr: fm -fi: 4, . I . 19" N ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1... wr 1- P ' 1 . 9' 7 F A' . ' af' . ' A I I . " L inf , -'g i ' ' ' ' i izrli, , ' Q: I " . 4 3135- iv' "' l ' -' - ' ' li' . ,?' t ,, i - 1 , -- -4' ' V ' ' L 2 " X .-v ' xv . . it my .fl ' 2 gf-ff.t- V -1. we I xv 1 A K' in p f L 'fv -' FN ff' "x"'- I L r X 1 3 .. .. , - I I - 1 Alice Whited: Accounting I 81. 2, Typingwl 81. 2. ' T ' Robert Witt: Intro Bus I 81. Z, Typing I-4. I at pic' turcd: Tom Tucker. Ind. Arts. I l X 90 llczilth and Weulth Health and Wealth s of Wealth Wealth. lt's on our minds. It may be lodged at the backs of our minds, just com- ing out occasionallyg neverthless, that de- sire for extravagant things is there. We have an "impulse" for a nice thing, then suddenly, it's gone. Or we may flash our wealth openly - or the desire for it - always striving for the best to show our money. But we need to know how we can obtain that wealth. We can be industrious and do helpful things which require a shopsman's skills, such as woodworking, wiring, or sim- ply tinkering with mechanical things. Some of us claim our wealth by office skills. We may be good typists, record- keepers, or secretaries with excellent short- hand skill. And then we can be good with food, clothes, children, or a combination of these. We might be cooks, seamstresses, or baby- sitters. It always helps to have skills around the home. Finally, we need to know how to handle that money once we get it. Can you write a check? Balance the books? Pay your bills? Any one of these ways to acquire and keep your wealth can be taught through courses in the industrial arts, business, and home economics departments. Most are one-semester courses. So get in there and learn all about "wealth" Ifyou know how to get it and how to handle it, then go for it! And then you can dedicate your success to the courses you took in high school. By: Bruce McGee ABOVE: MARK YOUNG talked to Mr. Hudson about residential wiring. LEFT: BEFORE THE class began, two students con- versed while one prepared for the lesson. Health and Wealth 91 Health and Wealth Sweat and Tear Sweat pouring down the face, heart pumping gallons of blood through the body, face blushing beet-red with exertion: this is a symptom of the disease Physical Educa- tion. Physical education was a class where all the day's built up steam could be let off. Some classes were held in the gym, while others took place at bowling alleys, golf courses, swimming pools, skating rinks, and so on. All of these classes gave students a chance to try new and different kinds of sports without spending quite a bit of extra time. When people were in gym, they ran and stomped and rid themselves of all the ener- gy they had all bottled up. It brought around morale because students excelled in a sport. While some students anxiously awaited the hour in which they could get "phys- ical," others dreaded the class. Sometimes it was because they were afraid to be laughed atg at other times it was becasue they had forgotten their clothes and didn't want to face the teacher. Not all physical education classes were free for any student to take advantage of. Bowling, racquetball, co-ed sports and swimming all cost over 550.00 a semester - many students were excluded from the classes because of this fact. Although the majority of students is in physical ed or one of the other phys-ed classes tbowling, etcj some students remain in driver education or health classrooms. These are requirements of sophomore and freshman students. Others stay in study halls or help in the office because of an excuse from physical education. It might have seemed a drudgery at times, but weren't all those stinky, sweaty clothes worth it'? DONNA BALDWIN: Freshman PE Sc Health, Jr-Sr. PE, IDA BROOKS: Freshman PE 8: Health. Bowling I 8L 2, JAMES COOK: PE 3 8: 4, Driver Ed. Jr-Sr PE, Study. ROBERT Ifl.AUGHIiR: Jr-Sr PE. Bowling I Kc 2. SHARON HAY: Freshman PE dc Health. Bowling I 84 2. DAVID MURPHY: Driver Ed. PE 4. Athletic Director. DONALD NOVAK: Freshman PE. .Ir-Sr PE. Bowling I lgl Z. STEVE SMITH: PE 3 84 4. Jr-Sr PE. RacquetbalI-Bowling I 84 2. Study. 92 Health and Wealth f r l ' ll , g Ag ' ,i t 1 we I -i t-.I p . JAKE WATSON: Freshman PE. .Ir-Sr PE. Swimming I 84 2. CoEd Sports I SL Z. Department Head. 3- pr A NMOMENTO' OF awaiting that incvitabl ,.-.-.---. QQ "" ' sf is - M -ni THE BALL is in play a hard game played, with Ei- scnhowcr cmcrging thc victor. c basket. U - thc team stands anxiously ,.....4-Q f.- H DURING A Pli Class. Mr. Watson and Mr. Novak find lhcmsclvcs amused. FROM OUTSIDE thc room. thu cameraman snaps Mr. Murphy conversing with Connie Nelson. llcallh and Wcallh 93 Special Services Special Faculty Special Education is probably one of the most overlooked departments this year. The special education is offered to those stu- dents interested in a slower and more per- sonal classroom situation. ln this depart- ment the basic subjects were offered along with the Vocational and Work programs. The teachers were very interested in the students that they worked with. They felt that they were helping the students meet their needs of acceptance, gratitude, and praise for their efforts. Although the students are in a special department, they are very enthusiastic in showing school spirit by joining school ac- tivities. The teachers have done very good jobs with the students and their accom- plishments should be highly acknowledged. Other faculty members who were of a special help were librarians. They orga- nized a very resourceful learning center for all students whether for an involved term paper or for recreation reading to use. A by Ginger Sanders CATCHING UP ON a few papers to grade is special education teacher Miss Hand. Betty wtodftng itctttt t,ibmfiun Sandra Buchholtz: Library Aide Sharon Collins: Special Education, Prevoca tional Coordinator 64 Dept. llead. Mary Elizabeth Hand: Special Education " M1 .S ' l Fduution karen 'ner' pecia . t' Bonnie Livergood Rausch: Library Secretary. Sherri Rutherford: Special Education Paul Reinart: Special Education Reginald Simmons: Special Education Randall Sly: Special Education Desra Guicc: Special Education Not pictured: Karen French and Frank man, Special Education Aides. 94 Special Services Hill- 'Ill li 'B 'vr Q 1 4 'I ,- l i . JQA 'Tit X Y ' , 755, rv I -Y , arg .. I fi .ng -1 L Special Services Faculty Personnel Whether it was by cleaning the halls for the messy students or making our meals for us, student-faculty personnel services were extremely appreciated during the year -in more ways than one. The cafeteria workers started their jobs early in the morning, setting up for the breakfast crowd. They also began prepar- ing the food which came from ARA Service for the lunch periods. They ended their jobs after every single student had cleared the lunehroom and everything was cleaned up. The custodians worked night and day cleaning out the garbage cans, sweeping the floors, cleaning the chalkboards, and mak- ing things much more convenient for the school day. Their jobs were certainly not easy at times: fifteen-hundred teenagers can make some pretty goodsized messes! But we certainly did appreciate all of their efforts. CUSTODIAN MELVIN HUTTON, Don Kozak, .lo Siglcy, and Herb Benton stop to trade jokes with the yearbook photographers. R.T. SAMPSON, LEO Uhrich, and Dave Fellwock during a much-deserved break. John Arthur: Sally Atchison: Custodian Robert Dearman: Custodian Don Kozak: Custodian Jo Sigley: Custodian John Decker: Not pictured: Irma Archer, Dale Karcher, Anna Potter. Grant Schenkel, custodian foreman. Special Services 95 Album hrough rying Times We've all indefinitely had times when we've said to our- selves. "l sure could use a friend right now." lt is not uncommon to be frenzied after that two- and-a-half page examination or that startling oral report you just gave: in fact. it's quite nor- mal. When we look at the pictures of our friends, we will remem- ber all the people we shared laughs and cried withg we will remember that hilarious date and that awful heartbreaking romance. We will remember thcjoys ofthose A's and the dis- appointments ofthe D's. We shall reflect on those 'i 'V i mornings we couldn't be dragged from the bed and the afternoons we had to stay for detentiong those many nights of homework and those few of freedom. Those mornings we knew that report cards awaited us in homeroom will also haunt us. The conversations we had at lunch will bring us a few laughs but the agony of returning to class at the bell will bring back the moans. Not a all the times in high school were bad: not all were good. Many were rough and many were smooth. ln fact, there was quite a nice conglo- moration of the two. After we have left this high school we will be on our own. The real world may seem par- ticularly easy or particularly rough, depending on how the student did in his high school years. The real world will be much more different. No matter what the times are like. then, we will have those high school remembranees. We will have already come Through Trying Times. DELTA SANDERS CAUGHT up on some of her many studies during her office assistant's period. Through Trying Times BUSY DECORATING THE Senior Spirit Hall, students worked hard and endlessly for hours. A RELIEF FROM class, students were entertained by Bennie Evans and Mi- chael Jackson break dancing at the Homecoming Assembly. , ,xg 7' " H.: ' EJ .... ...4nLhq.Y, . .Il- .w-' 4,T s -, . i... F' 4 M4-'z 5 f'i L-.-- . ..V. ..,..,, BRETT WILLIAMS PERFORMED a dance for his Advanced French class. HOMECOMING QUEEN Ellen Blake and escort David Coleman walk proudly in the gym. THROUGH TRYING TIMES Album Division 97 I Carol A. Ahlenius Martin Randall Allbritton, Jr. Kimberly S. Allyn 1f"7' 37 625 Susan E. Aman sg' Donald Charles Anderson Keith A. Baker Bart M. Baldwin Patrick Michael Banks xi Steve A. Bates -1 kj SSP.,-41 l X mp- Leatha B. Beasley Theresa A. Bell Julie L. Berba f ll Hx 4 98 Seniors .nfl 4? . N 195 tj. f I L. 'W' Nu-f Isa as N, 5 Q lux if Q3 1 Q-'T . .tx N Annette M. Birch Kristina J. Birdwell Marsha Blacet Brian Blackburn Ellen Marie Blake Jack D. Blythe Julie A. Boatz Jim Bolen Tanya S. Boliek Anthony Bond Ronald L. Bond Deborah J. Borcherding Seniors 99 David Bowers Sandy L. Bowser Daniel Brandeberry Maura Braun Rik Brechnitz Jean Marie Bretz Tammy S. Brooks Anthony L. Brown Daniel A. Brown David L. Brown Scott M. Brown Tracy Brown 'rm-' '7!":p 4 KW! '15, .4 X N ,-R I I 754' 'Q--7-5 100 Seniors US? ,- L' N-A XA X 5- i- S l ,V P95 Lf 3,4 .fr- Soren Erik Brun Pamela A. Buclney Tom Burnett Cheryl L. Burtner Timothy Buster Eileen Demece Butler Brian Byers Carla J. Carman Scott Carney Tricia Carr Timothy J. Carroll Brenda K. Carter Seniors lOl Steven R. Carter Guy I. Cassidy David Christianson Sharla Leandra Clark Tiffany Clark Lisa Clemens Mark W. Clow Kellie Cokley David Coleman Sally Mae Collins Debra Lynn Conley Kerry Cook JQX ' ia """f-p X 4 ..Al' w J ig up L Y' 'Z-T ' x ' 1 'V' o 'Q 11" Michael C. Cook Doris Margarita Correa Holly J. Corrington John D. Cox Jamie Crane Jodi Crane Brian R. Cravens William Harrison Crutchfield Krista K. Cummins Kenneth Currie James B. Curry Debra S. Dart Seniors 103 Sherri L. Davis James P. Dell Bob DeMaria Theresa Deters Tim Deters Thora L. Devleschoward Katherine S. Dhermy Karen L. Dickerson Alan Dobrinick Jay L. Dulik Brent A. Dunbar Tracey Dunn "Jr- f--x SSW 2 'V ,I Q-" in Ny' s---,fx 104 Seniors yn E5'4if7?"Tf795' N SQ' 1 ION 45174 'Q-:gr Qi? J-We ,1- rr? Veronica Lynn Dunn Brad Dupont Gina M. Durbin Paul B. Eaton Daniel R. Eichen Kenneth W. Eller l Tina Ellis Kenneth W. English John E. Eubanks Caronda Evans Christopher Shawn Evans Rick Evey Seniors l05 James Fahnestock Mike Fahnestock Lisa K. Fair Chris Ferguson Wes Fleming Mary A. Floyd Debbie Force Brent Wayne Foster Keith C. Foster Kenneth C. Foster Helen J. Fox Marita J. Freeman rl... 'Nb w-K ik GV Sf vc.,- QP' . Q wg I., 4-r"" X "Q 15 sql, Barbara Lee Freidank Amy J. Friend Kandy S. Fyke Ted Gerling Kurt D. Gillespey Terri Gillespie l Wayne Gilpin Wayne Glenn Elizabeth M. Glick Todd M. Gober Colette Gooden Angela S. Greenwood Seniors l07 John Gregory Lori Jean Grider Sherri Griffin Amy Griffith Chip E. Gurley Lisa Habbe Steve Hancock Robert M, Hanson Kevin S. Harper Kimberly S. Harris Shannon Lee Harris Douglas R. Harsy I" Lg- 055 X?- lVx 'sb -,- l .L A wi 9' " 7 ff' ' 4 5,1 L. Yr: 'ix K. Jake D. Helton Deborah R. Herriott Tyler Hickman Tom Hicks Steve Hilton C. Alan Hodges Donna Hodges Robert W. Hogue Pamela Holmes Bryon C. Eugene Hood Troy L. Hott Marie F. Huang Seniors 109 l 10 Seniors Duane E. Huddleston Kimberly A. Hudson Paula J. Huebner Leslie Lynn Humphrey Richard S. Isom C. Patrick Jackson Billy Jacobs Lisa R. Jarrett Celestine Jelks Marny Jenkins Harold E. Johnson Lavell Johnson ian:-',I Q? QQ ...b 563 -ar'1 'UN , Q-, V .lj l abd k'x .17 yr r L., . 506 1 Alb "cw- fix lk. . -fi. iw- ,I .fl kk Q rn- va, 1 -si V-'Y Barbara Joplin Jane E. .lunge L. Joseph Kaiping Diane E. Keck Douglas T. Keirl Jerry E. Keller Joanna L. King Ronald L. King Robert William Kirk Don Kramer Kent Kramer Cheryl Lynne Krause Seniors 1 1 I Carrie S. Kuehl Darryl S. Lamb Cheryl Anne Larck Candy Latessa Todd Laue Amy R. Leming Angie Leslie Thomas Lesyna Laura L. Letner John J. Leyden Michael S. Lindgren Brian P. Lindsey ' ' 4. .ug ,M . 3 Q 'sa V' km" xg . -s if 2, qgj' A 1 4."' QU' is . l I2 Seniors Nusa, L ,s l IS SX GL Q11 'YQ ff 'vi xx ,QA Lisa Lindsey Brian C. Loehr Melissa L. Machalek Amy M. Mangold Brenda F. Maple Jennifer Markarian Donna Martin Jeff Martin Richard Martin Tamara Martin Lorraine Mason Timothy Mauck Seniors l l 3 I I4 Seniors Angela S. May Joseph W. McCoy Mary B. McCoy Bruce J. McGee Susan D. McGeehon Robert C. McKeown Ron Meyer Sherri A. Meyer Stuart P. Miller Donald B. Minich Brian L. Mitchell Jon Moore 1 152137, "Q Wag 'LQ KN I ' 1 -W A mu 'LI 'S- lug ' 'Lb i' Shawnee Moore Teresa Moreland Craig A. Morgan Tammy Morgan Ann M. Murphy Mary Ellen Myrvold Keith Neathery Connie .lean Nelson June A. Newberry Kelly R. Nicholls Elizabeth Denice Nicholson Jerry Nihiser Seniors 1 15 Jimmy Nihiser Todd M. Noonan Lee Ann O'Dell Jeffrey L. Oost Karen L. Pahde Michael Parsons Raymond R. Patterson Tarnmi L. Patton Terence Dalny Perry Mary K. Phillips Oliver V. Pinkpank Dirk Pollitt if-all iz:-H' Ag? .131 g I X l "v--...D 'Rn as "" x bl Y-if' S-5,1 l x 1. ,sn X . Q53 4 3 l l6 Seniors , X mqx- .4 ill Nwl., rio 'iggrx f 'Us Q x . Y GS. I +9 Kent M. Powell Pat Pownall Donald B. Pratt Mike Preiser .Ierrod Pryde Abdel K. Quaiyyum James B. Raber Arnette Reed Darrell W. Reynolds Angela R. Rogers Frederique Rolland Stacey L. Romager Seniors 1 I 7 l 18 Seniors Kelly Sue Ronnow Jacqueline A. Rosenbury James S. Rowe Mary L. Rubottom Diane L. Rucker Rebecca A. Rutherford Linda Faye Sain Inken Y. Sampson Delta Renee Sanders Jennifer Schafer Rodney V. Schanefelt Christina Scheibly 'Vi fry. 1317,- 5-iq 'vim 0 'Q' va:-:7 x I I 'ci' li.- ON I S x 7 -3 egg S M' Pam Schneider David Kent Scott Eric J. Scrimpsher William T. Sebok Christopher M. Setina Michele L. Shinneman Ken Shoop Kimberly Skelley Shane Sloan Jeffrey S. Smith Tina Marie Smith Sandy Sollis Seniors 119 Jeff D. Sprandel Lisa A. Stafford Kirk John Stehr Pamela J. Stengel Ken Stewardson Melissa Kay Stone Tracy M. Swearingen Eric Swift James Swift Nirav Tailor Selena L. Tarter Angela M. Taylor itz? 7Y'7 120 Seniors K. '!"'7' X.. I Sf kQ.' 495 9- 4- as C"',.r Carl T. Taylor Sheila F. Taylor Todd D. Theobald James Thevenot Connie S. Thompson Krista Thompson William L. Thompson Daren L. Tish Julie A. Torbeck an V Dena J. Traughber Charlene Tyus Charlotte Tyus 23:4 Seniors l 2l l22 Seniors Sarmite Dzintra Tyus Jerry Vanderberg Dannell Vinson Melody R. Waddington Maryann Waggoner Paul D. Waite Mavus Cordette Walter Julianne M. Walther Paula R. Ward Angela M. Watson Daniel E. Wells Melissa Wengler flax 'I xwrx sr-7' Emu- 's vs . in O"'S N9 4 Sv- 'P-9 Q- QTTUHX A A f .,,l -'ixi S7111 f, N13 43 A 1 Cheryl L. Werren Roger L. West Brett L. Williams Charles Williams, Il Kaye Winkleblack Richard M. Woodard Barbara J. Wuellner Diane E. Young James Young Mark Young Michael G. Zachman Thomas J. Zingale Seniors l 23 Adams, Byron Q. Bering, Wilson Britt, Kevin V. Coffman, Andrea K. Evans, Steve Graves, Norvella Graves, Tina Hall, Mark D. Harrison, Jerome B. Hayes, Ruby L. Hines, Randy E. Holliday, Brice MAC WILLIAMS l2!3l!65 - l H5183 9-12: Concert Band, Jazz Band. Seniors Not Pictured Huang, Rose H. Jackson, Robert L. Knaus, Edward C. Lamb, Brian K. Lawrence, Kenneth Lewis, Jackie Mast, David W. MeAnelly, Mark T. Miller, Eric D. Monieal, Constance Moore. Lenny Napier, Randolph J. Otis, Marlisa Parker, Nancy J Perkins, Marcus Perry, Jerry Reed, David L. Sheets, Terry L. Smith, llisha K. Staley, Jerry L. Stukins, .lohn A. Su nderland, Sher Sutton, Troy L. Taylor, James E. Taylor, Willie E. Coleman, Steven I 24 Seniors Senior Activit MARTIN RANDALL ALLBRITTON, JR. Future Plans: Attend Arkansas State, be- come Musician. 9-12: Band. 9-IO: Football, Wrestling. 9,1l,l2: Track. 12: Talent Show. SUSAN ELIZABETH AMAN Part-Time Job: Normans Cleaners. Future Plans: Attend College. Marriage. 9-ll: Wrestling Statistician. I0-ll: Flag Corps. DONALD CHARLES ANDERSON Part-Time Job: Paper Boy. KEITH A. BAKER Part-Time Job: Bonanza tSouth Shoresj. Future Plans: Navy. PATRICK MICHAEL BANKS Part-Time Job: Ma-Jac. JULIE L. BERBA Part-Time Job: St. Mary's Hospital. Future Plans: Attend Creighton University in Nebraska, Major in Pharmacy. 9-12: Band. I0-12: Varsity Tennis. 9: Stu- dent Council Rep., Jazz Band, Yearbook Staff, J-V Tennis. 10: Jazz Combo, Talent Show, French Club. ll: National Honor Society. 12: Senior Vice President. ANNETTE M. BIRCH Part-Time Job: First National Bank. Future Plans: Attend College, Marriage. MARSHA BLACET Future Plans: Attend College. I0-12: Varsity Volleyball, Varsity Softball. ll-12: Basketball Manager. 9: J-V Volley- ball. Softball. IO: J-V Basketball. BRIAN BLACKBURN I0-12: Honor Society. IZ: Talent Show. ELLEN MARIE BLAKE Part-Time Job: Glenns Jewelers. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-I 2: AFS, French Club. 9-I0: Newspaper Staff. 9: Freshman Choir, Freshman Stu- dent Council Rep. IO: Vice President, French Club. YFU Exchange Student to Belgium. I0-I I: Secretary Student Council Rep. 12: Vice President Student Council, Homecoming Queen. JACK D. BLYTHE Future Plans: Attend Arizona State, Study Political Law. 9-12: Spanish Club. IO-12: Speech Team, Homecoming Court Baclcdrop. 9-10: Li- brary Assistant. I0-I I: Yearbook Staff. IT' 12: Gym Assistant, Newspaper Staff, Con- cert Choir. ll: Yearbook Editor fAcadem- icsj, Spanish Club ITreasurerJ. JULIE A. BOATZ Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Po- litical Science. 9-12: AFS. 9-I 1: French Club. 9-10: Bowl- ing Team. 10: Talent Show. JIM BOLEN 9,l0,l 2: Basketball. TANYA S. BOLIEK Future Plans: Get Married. ANTHONY BOND Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Pre-Med. 9-12: Football. IO-12: Baseball. DEBORAH J. BORCHERDING Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Communications. 9-ll: Band. 9-l0: AFS, French Club. 9: Track. IO: Talent Show. DAVID BOWERS Part-Time Job: Promo Graphics. Future Plans: Attend College. SANDY L. BOWSER Future Plans: Become a Cosmetologist. MAURA BRAUN Part-Time Job: Glenn Jewelers. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-ll: Tennis Team. l0,l2: Musical. 9: Spanish Club, Student Council Rep., Tal- ent Show. IO: Class Secretary. 12: Newspa- per Staff. RIK BRECHNITZ 9-12: Football, Tennis, Sgt. at Arms. JEAN MARIE BRETZ Part-Time Job: Brown's Chicken. Future Plans: Finish Nursing School. 9-10: Basketball. 12: Homecoming Com- mittee, Student Council Rep. O DANIEL A. BROWN Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Pre-Med. 10-11: Computer Club, Latin Club. 9: Or- chestra. ll: Yearbook Staff, Computer Club Treasurer. 12: Talent Show CSet Crewl, Talent Show QActJ, German Club. DAVID L. BROWN Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Pre-Law. 9-12: Tennis, German Club. 10-12: Student Council. 9-IO: Golf. ll-12: National Honor Society, Talent Show. 9: Class President. 10: Basketball. ll: Student Council Trea- surer. I2: Student Council President, Intra- City Student Council President. TRACY BROWN Part-Time Job: Millikin National Bank. Future Plans: Become a Bank Teller at Mini Northwest Bank. 9: Fresh.fSoph. Softball. SOREN ERIK BRUN Part-Time Job: Eisner's. Future Plans: Attend University of Illinois, become a Nuclear Physicist. 9-I l: Eco Team. 9-IO: German Club. ll- l2: Lab Assistant. ll: Set Crew. TOM BURNETT Future Plans: Become a Diesel Mech. CHERYL L. BURTNER Future Plans: Attend College, become a Dental Hygienist. 9: LHS - Spanish Club. TIMOTHY BUSTER Future Plans: Attend Millikin University. EILEEN DEMECE BUTLER Future Plans: Attend Parkland College, Major in Data Processing, Attend Univer- sity of Alabama in Birmingham, Major in Computer Science. ll-IZ: Junior Achievement, Yearbook Staff. 12: Future Business Leaders of America, Computer Club, Yearbook Staff - Typing Editor. BRIAN BYERS Part-Time Job: Ivy Hill Park. Future Plans: Attend College. Senior Activities I25 CARLA J. CARMAN Future Plans: Attend College, become a Nurse CLPNJ, CRNJ. 9: Basketball, Choir. ll: Office Helper, Yearbook Staff. SCOTT A. CARNEY Future Plans: Attend University of Illinois, Major in Mathematics and Physics. 9-10: French Club. 12: Yearbook Staff. TRICIA CARR Future Plans: Marriage, Art School. 9: Track. 10: Basketball, Choir. TIMOTHY L. CARROLL Future Plans: Engineering. 10-11: Spanish Club. 11-12: Track. 9: Yearbook Staff. 12: Cross Country. BRENDA K. CARTER Part-Time Job: Rax Roast Beef tEldor- adol. Future Plans: Attend Richland Communi- ty College, Major in Auto Mechanics, Marriage. 10: Junior Achievement, J-V Basketball. GUY I. CASSIDY Future Plans: Attend Illinois State Univer- sity, Major in Phys. Ed. 10-12: Varsity Baseball. 9-10: Band, Span- ish Club, Jazz Band. 9: Fresh. Basketball, Fresh. Baseball. 10: Soph. Basketball, Christmas Dance, Soph. Escort. 12: Senior Class, Sgt. of Arms. SHARLA LEANDRA CLARK Future Plans: Attend College, become an Executive Secretary. TIFFANY CLARK Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: LHS - Cheerleading, Student Council. 9: LHS - Concert Band. 10: Spanish Club, LHS - Christmas Atten- dant. 12: Pom Pons. LISA CLEMENS Part-Time Job: K-Mart. Future Plans: Attend Southern Illinois University, Major in Computer Science. 9-10: LHS - Basketball, Track, French Club. 10-12: Thespians. 10: LHS - Dra- ma Club, Thespians, French Club. 11: AFS. MARK W. CLOW Future Plans: Attend College, Work. 126 Senior Activities 9-12: Football. KELLIE COKLEY Future Plans: Attend College. 10-12: Pom Pons, National Honor Society. 9: Spanish Club Secretary. 12: Pom Pons - Captain, National Honor Society - Secretary. SALLY MAE COLLINS Part-Time Job: The Party Shop. Future Plans: Attend Millikin University, Major in Business Administration, Minor in Music, Marriage. 9-12: Jazz Band. 9-ll: Orchestra, Talent Show. 10-ll: Set Crew. ll-12: Millikin Civic Symphony. 10: Jazz Combo. ll: Homecoming Committee. 12: Symphonic Band. DEBRA LYNN CONLEY Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Data Processing. 10-12: Yearbook Staff. 9: Basketball. 11: Office Helper, Human Relations, Ad- vanced Girls Choir. KERRY COOK Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Computer Data. 10-12: Football. 10: Wrestling, Track. DORIS MARRARITA CORREA Future Plans: Attend College. 9-1 1: Volleyball. 9-10: Basketball. 11: Lit- erature Club, Students Club, Theater Club. 12: Spanish Club, AFS Club. AFS Student from Colombia. HOLLY J. CORRINGTON Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Computer Science. 10-12: Varsity Softball. 11-12: Float, Tal- ent Show. 9: Softball. 10: Spanish Club. 12: Concert Choir, Tip Tones. JAMIE CRANE Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: LHS - Spanish Club. 11: Children Theatre. 12: Library Assistant. JODI CRANE Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: LHS - Spanish Club. 11: Childrenis Theatre. 12: Library Assistant. WILLIAM HARRISON CRUTCH- FIELD Future Plans: Attend College, become a Geologist. 11-12: Varsity Baseball. 9: Football. KRISTA K. CUMMINS Future Plans: Attend College. 10-12: Concert Choir, Talent Show, Pom Pons, Tiptones. 9: Cabaret, Tennis Team. 10: "Music Man". ll: Secretary of Class, Christmas Queen. 12: Parliamentarian of Students. KENNETH CURRIE Future Plans: Attend College, become a Computer Programmer. SHERRI LYNN DAVIS Future Plans: Marriage, Work. 9: Candy Striper, All City Orchestra. 12: Office Education. BOB DeMARIA Part-Time Job: St. Mary's Hospital. Future Plans: Attend University of North Dakota. 9: Basketball. THERESA DETERS Part-Time Job: Godfather's Pizza. Future Plans: Attend College, Receive B.S. in Nursing. 9- 1 0: LHS P- Health Careers Club, French Club. 11: EHS - Flag Corps. TIM DETERS Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: LHS -- Echo, French Club. 11-12: Panther Press. 11: French Club. THORA L. DEVLESCHOWARD Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: French Club. 10-12: AFC Club, Tal- ent Show. ll-12: Concert Choir. ll: JETS Team. KATHERINE S. DHERMY Part-Time Job: Rax Restaurants. Future Plans: College, Marriage. 9-10: LHS -- Choir, Madrigals, Marching Band. 9: Junior Achievement. 10: Pom Pons. ll-12: EHS - Pom Pons. 11: Adv. Girls' Choir, Junior Achievement. 12: Con- cert Choir. ALAN DOBRINICK Part-Time Job: Civic Center. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: Football. ll: Set Crew. Music". 12: Talent Show. "Sound of TRACEY DUNN Part-Time Job: Show Biz Pizza. Future Plans: Become a Secretary. 9-10: LHS - Cheerleading, French Club, Student Council. 9: Concert Band. I 1: Var- sity Cheerleading, Christmas Attendant, Talent Show. 12: Varsity Cheerleading - Captain. VERONICA LYNN DUNN Part-Time Job: McDonald's CMt. Zionj. 9-10: Choir. 9: French Club. l0: Young Au- thor's Drama Club, Latin Club, Flag Corps. l I: Latin Club, "Sound of Music", National Honor Society, Who's Who Among American High School Students. BRAD DUPONT Future Plans: Own a Business. 9-ll: Baseball, Football. GINA M. DURBIN Future Plans: Move to Colorado, Join Air Force, Get Married. DANNY R. EICHEN Part-Time Job: Wareco. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Track. 10-12: Cross Country. TINA ELLIS Part-Time Job: Mullers. Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Business. 9-10: Student Council, Spanish Club. 10- ll: Flag Corps. 9: Track. CHRISTOPHER SHAWN EVANS Part-Time Job: Robinson Barber 8L Beauty Supplies. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-I2: Football. 9: Wrestling. RICK EVEY Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: Football. 12: Baseball. JAMES FAHNESTOCK Future Plans: Service, Attend College. 9-10: Football. MIKE FAHNESTOCK Future Plans: Service tArmyJ. CHRIS FERGUSON Future Plans: Tech. School, Auto Mech. 9-12: Marching Band, Jazz Band. 9-ll: Concert Band. WES FLEMING Future Plans: Attend Southern Illinois University in Edwardsville, Major in Civil Engineering. 9: Wrestling. 10: Varsity Wrestling. 12: Yearbook Staff. MARY A. FLOYD Part-Time Job: Wrigley Drug Office. Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Psychology or Pharmaceuticals. 9-12: Marching Band. 9: Orchestra. 10: Yearbook Staff. 12: Marketing Occupa- tions. DEBBIE FORCE Future Plans: Attend College. 9-I 1: Choir. 9-10: Spanish Club. 12: Office Assistant. BRENT WAYNE FOSTER Part-Time Job: Bachrach's. Future Plans: Attend Arizona State. St. Teresa -- 9: Freshman President, Foot- ball, Track, Basketball, French Club. EHS - 10-12: Student Council Representative, Track, Concert Choir. 10-ll: Football, French Club. ll: Latin Club European Trip to Europe, Panther Press. 12: Student Council Sgt. at Arms, Executive Board, Tiptones, Talent Show. HELEN J. FOX Part-Time Job: St. Mary's. Future Plans: Attend Columbia University, Major in Broadcasting, go into Business with Sister. I0-1 1: Advanced Choir. 10: Flag Corps. 12: Nurse Assistant, Homecoming Senior At- tcndant. MARITA J. FREEMAN Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Data Processing or Secretarial Studies. ll: Yearbook Staff, Junior Achievement. BARBARA LEE FREIDANK Part-Time Job: Dairy Queen. Future Plans: Pre-Medicine. 9-12: Band. 9-10: Tennis, French Club. 9: Orchestra. 10: Talent Show, "Music Man". l 1: Sound of Music, Bowling Team, IMEA Contest, All-state. 12: Pom Pons, Parade - Field Competition. AMY J. FRIEND Future Plans: Attend Eastern Illinois Uni- versity or Southern Illinois University. 9-12: Choir. 9: Spanish Club. ll: Student Council Rep., AFS. TERRI GILLESPIE Future Plans: Finish Cosmetology. LHS - 9: Office Worker. 10: Librarian Worker. 9-11: Junior Achievement. WAYNE GILPIN Future Plans: Join U.S.M.C. LHS - 9-10: Football. 10: Wrestling. EHS - ll: Football. 12: Wrestling. WAYNE GLENN Future Plans: Attend FSU. SDHS - 9-10: Football, Baseball. 9: Bas- ketball. EHS -- ll-12: Football. ELIZABETH M. GLICK Part-Time Job: J.C. Penney. Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Psychology. 9-12: Band. 9-ll: Yearbook Staff. 9-10: Latin Club. ll-12: French Club, Class Treasurer. 10: Talent Show. ll: Yearbook Staff -- Clubs Editor, Christmas Queen Attendant. TODD GOBER Part-Time Job: K-Mart. Future Plans: Move to Florida, Find Job. ANGELA S. GREENWOOD Part-Time Job: Nelson Pool: YMCA Life- guard. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: French Club. 10: Tennis Team, Pan- ther Press. LORI JEAN GRIDER Part-Time Job: Keil Building: Rax Roast Beef. Future Plans: Marriage, Work. 12: Office Education. SHERRI GRIFFIN Future Plans: Attend Millikin University, Major in Psychology. 9-12: Marching Band. 9-1 1: Concert Band. 10-ll: Cheerleading. 9: Track. 10: Year- book Staff. 12: Symphonic Band. AMY GRIFFITH Future Plans: Attend College, Horseback Riding. 9-12: Band. 9-10: French Club. 9,121 Stu- dent Council Rep. CHIP E. GURLEY Part-Time Job: Teach Martial Arts. Future Plans: Law Enforcement, Martial Arts Instructor. 10,12: Library Assistant. Senior Activities 127 STEVE HANCOCK Future Plans: Automotive Tech. 11-12: AVC Autobody. ll: Won the Mon- roe Ride Control Specialist Award. ROBERT M. HANSON Part-Time Job: Steak-N-Shake. Future Plans: Attend Eureka College, get Teaching Degree. 11-12: Yearbook Staff. 11: Library Assis- tant. SHANNON LEE HARRIS Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Data Processing, Marriage. DOUGLAS R. HARSY Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Football, Baseball. 9,1 1: Latin Club. DEBORAH R. HERRIOTT Part-Time Job: Good's Furniture. Future Plans: Attend Wm. Jewell College, Major in Political Scienceflnternational Law. 9-12: Choir. 10-12: Speech Team. 9-10: AFS, Panther Pres. 1 1- 1 2: Spanish Club. 9: Vice President, Homecoming Attendant. 10: Class Rep. 11: Class President. TYLER HICKMAN Part-Time Job: Family Drug. Future Plans: Attend College. TOM HICKS Part-Time Job: Anderson Motors. STEVE HILTON Part-Time Job: Holiday Inn. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Basketball. 9-ll: Football. 9-10: Baseball, Band. ll-12: National Honor So- ciety. C ALAN HALL Future Plans: U.S.M.C. LaDONNA HODGES Future Plans: Marriage. 9-10: Attended MacArthur. ROBERT HOGUE Part-Time Job: Redwood. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: Wrestling. PAMELA HOLMES Part-Time Job: Lincoln Manor North. Future Plans: Attend Illinois State Univer- IZX Senior Activities sity or Millikin University. 10-12: Junior Achievement. 11-12: Year- book Staff. 11: JA - Vice President of Marketing. 12: Who's Who of High School Students, Office Helper. BYRON C. EUGENE HOOD Future Plans: Attend Grambling Universi- ty, Major in Law Enforcement. 9-12: Basketball. 12: Baseball. MARIE HUANG Part-Time Job: China Palace. Future Plans: Attend College. DUANE E. HUDDLESTON Part-Time Job: Chess King. Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Ar- chitecture, play basketball. 9-12: Basketball, 9-10,121 Track. 12: Tal- ent Show. KIMBERLY A. HUDSON Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Nursing. 10: Junior Achievement, 11-12: Principal's Scholars Program. 12: Library Assistant. PAULA JO HUEBNER Part-Time Job: Pines VSLS Variety Store. LESLIE LYNN HUMPHREY Part-Time Job: May, Lambert 8: King. Future Plans: Become a Legal Secretary. 9: Volleyball. 9-1 1: Band. 12: Office Edu- cation. C. PATRICK JACKSON 9-1 1: Track. 12: Cross Country. BILLY JACOBS Part-Time Job: Hyde Park Corp. Future Plans: Attend Richland Communi- ty College. CELESTINE JELKS Part-Time Job: YMCA. Future Plans: Attend College, EIU or SIU. 10: Junior Achievement. 12: Office Educa- tion. MARNY JENKINS Future Plans: Pursue a career in Restau- rant Management. 9-10: LHS -M Choir. Pom Pons. 9: Volley- ball, Nurse's Aide. 10: Office Aid, Talent Show, Madrigals. ll-12: EHS - Pom Pons, AFS Club. 1 1: Spanish Club. 12: Tal- ent Show, Panther Press. LAVELL JOHNSON Future Plans: College. 10: Football, Basketball, Track. 11-12: Football. BARBARA JOPLIN Part-Time Job: Showbiz Pizza Place. Future Plans: College. 10-1 I: Spanish. JANE E. JUNGE Part-Time Job: Rax Restaurants. Future Plans: Attend EIU, Major in Fi- nance. 9-10: LHS - Pom Pons, Band, Newspa- per. French Club. 10-I 1: EHS -- French Club. 11: Pom Pons, Office Aide. 12: Newspaper. L. JOSEPH KAIPING Part-Time Job: Staley Express 8a Ware- house. Future Plans: Attend U. of I. 9-ll: Latin Club. 9: Model Club. 10-11: Computer Club. ll: Set Crew, Yearbook Staff. 12: Set Crew, Yearbook Staff. DOUGLAS T. KEIRL Part-Time Job: Big Red Q Quickprint. Future Plans: Own and operate a printing shop. 9: LHS - V Baseball Manager. 10: V Baseball Manager. 11: EHS A V Football. ROBERT WILLIAM KIRK Part-Time Job: Bonanza. Future Plans: Join Air Force. 9-10: SDI-IS - Basketball. DON KRAMER Part-Time Job: ELKS Club. Future Plans: Attend College and Major in Computer Programming. 9: Football, Spanish Club. 10: Baseball, Spanish Club fVice-Pres.j. ll: Spanish Club President. KENT KRAMER Future Plans: B.S. and M.S. in Aeronauti- cal Engineering at U. of Tennessee. 9-10: LHS W Golf, Baseball, Wrestling, Band, Prep-Band. 11: EHS - Band, Prep- Band. 12: Softball Statistician. CHERYL LYNNE KRAUSE Part-Time Job: South Shores Dairy Queen. Future Plans: Attend S.I.U. and Major in Computer Programming with a Minor in Accounting. 9: Basketball, German Club. 10: German 'l Club, Attendance Office Aide. CHERYL ANNE LARCK Future Plans: Cosmetology School, Mar- riage. CANDI LATESSA Part-Time Job: Steak 8: Shake. 9-12: Junior Achievement. 10: Bowling Team. ll: Spanish Club. TODD LAUE Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: College, Major in Computer Science. AMY R. LEMING Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: Attend Richland, study Computer Programming. 9-12: Concert Band, Marching Band. 10: Junior Achievement. ANGIE 'LESLIE Future Plans: Attend College. THOMAS LESYNA Future Plans: Race BMX for a few more years, then college. 9: Football. 10-12: Junior Achievement. LAURA L. LETNER Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: Attend RCC to prepare for a secretarial career. 9-12: Marching Band. 10-11: Concert Band. 9: Orchestra, Cadet Band. 12: Sym- phonic Band. MICHAEL S. LINDGREN Part-Time Job: Bachrach's. Future Plans: Attend University of Missis- sippi, Major in Preveterinary Med. 9-12: Spanish Club. 10- 1 2: Talent Show. 9- 10: Set Crew. 10-1 1: Track. 9: Fresh.-Soph. Baseball. 10: Soph. Class President, Golf, "Music Man". ll: "Sound of Music". 12: Student Council, Executive Board - Sgt. at Arms, Fall Play, Musical, Who's Who Among American High School Students, Head of Parade Committee, Bonfire Com- mittee, Tiptones. LISA LINDSEY Part-Time Job: McDonaId's. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Junior Achievement. ll-12: Year- book Staff. BRIAN C. LOEHR Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Pre-Medicine. 9-12: Marching Band. 10-12: Cross Coun- try, Concert Band. 9-10: Jazz Band. 9: Ca- det Band. ll: "Sound of Music", Talent Show. 12: Cross Country -- Team Captain. MELISSA L. MACHELEK 9-12: German Club. 10-12: National Hon- or Society. ll-12: AFS. ll: Human Rela- tions. 12: Who's Who Among American High School Students. JENNIFER MARKARIAN Future Plans: Attend College. 9: Band, Concert Choir, Cabaret. 10-12: Talent Show, Jazz Band, Concert Choir. 10: "Music Man". ll: "Sound of Music", All-State Honor Choir. ll-12: Tiptones. DONNA MARTIN Part-Time Job: Sears Portrait Studio. Future Plans: Attend SIU, become a photo- journalist. 9-12: Marching Band. 9: Yearbook, Ger- man Club, Cadet Band, Jazz Band, Science Lab Assistant. 10: Yearbook, Concert Band, Pep Band. ll: Yearbook - chief photographer, Concert Band, Pep Band, "Sound of Music" - Publicity. 12: Year- book - chief photographer, Newspaper - chief photographer, Symphonic Band, Who's Who Among American High School Students, The Society of Distinguished American High School Students. JEFF MARTIN 9-10, 12: Football. 9-10: Track. 12: Tennis. RICHARD MARTIN Future Plans: College. 9-12: Golf. TAMARA MARTIN Part-Time Job: Mutual Home and Savings. Future Plans: Full-time work. 9-1 1: Tennis, school play committee. ll: Junior Achievement. 12: Office Education, President of O.E. LORRAINE MASON Future Plans: College. 9-12: Band. 9-10: Student Council, Spanish Club, Cheerleader. 12: Pom Pons, Band Vice-President, Talent Show. ANGELA S. MAY Part-Time Job: Soy Capital Bank of Deca- tur. Future Plans: Attend Junior College and get married. 10: Junior Achievement. 11: Bowling Team. 12: Office Education. MARY BETH McCOY Future Plans: Oakland City College. 9-10: Nurse Assistant. 9-1 1: Orchestra. BRUCE J. McGEE Future Plans: WIU, Major in English andf or Mathematics. 10-12: Latin Club. 10: Yearbook. ll: Year- book - Faculty Editor. 12: Yearbook - Co-Editor-in-Chief, The Society of Distin- guished American High School Students. SUSAN D. MCGEEHON Future Plans: College, work. RON MEYER Future Plans: College or Air Force. 9-12: Basketball, Track. 9,ll: Golf. ll: AVA. SHERRI A. MEYER Future Plans: Attend College. Major in Business. 9: Office Aide, Homecoming Committee. 10: Flag Corps, Homecoming Committee. ll: Flag Corps. 12: French Club, Social Science Club. STUART P. MILLER Future Plans: Attend Purdue University and study chemical or aeronautical engi- neering. 9-12: Golf, Band. BRIAN L. MITCHELL Future Plans: Join the Army, then go to college. 9-1 l: Wrestling. CONSTANCE MONICAL Part-Time Job: Dairy Queen. Future Plans: Computer Programming and Systems Analysis. 9-10: Basketball, Latin Club. 9: Volleyball. JON MOORE Future Plans: Attend College. Go into Law Enforcement. 9-12: Football. 9-10: Basketball. SHAWNEE MOORE Future Plans: Attend Grambling Universi- ty, study Law Enforcement. 9-12: Basketball. TERESA MORELAND Senior Activities 129 Future Plans: Attend College, study to be- come a Pharmacist, work to prevent cruelty to animals. 10: Gym Assistant. TAMMY MORGAN Future Plans: Attend S.I.U. or 1.S.U. and Major in Mass Communications. 9-12: German Club. 11-12: Speech Team. 12: Newspaper Staff. MARY ELLEN MYRVOLD 9: JV Softball team. 12: Office Ed. KEITH NEATHERY Part-Time Job: Dean's Shell tSpringfield, IL1. Future Plans: Become an Auto Mechanic. 9-10: Band, Track. 10: Football. CONNIE JEAN NELSON Part-Time Job: Garcia's Pizza. Future Plans: Attend College. 9: AFS, French Club. 10: Cheerleading, IHSA Swimming. ll: Pom Pons, Class Council, Talent Show. 12: Student Council, Yearbook Staff. ELIZABETH DENICE NICHOLSON Part-Time Job: Archer Daniels Midland Company. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Yearbook Staff. 9-10: Spanish Club, Sports Editor. 10-11: Varsity Volleyball, Newspaper Staff. 9: Spanish Club Presi- dent. JERRY NIHISER Part-Time Job: Assistant Manager at Gar- eias Pan Pizza in the Hickory Point Mall. Future Plans: Attend Harvard University, Major in Pre Law, Minor in Sociology and Political Science. 10-12: Baseball. JIMMY NIHISER Part-Time Job: Assistant Manager at Gar- cias Pan Pizza in the Hickory Point Mall. Future Plans: Attend Harvard University, Major in Pre Law. 10-12: Varsity Baseball. 9: Football, Base- ball. IO: Basketball, Spanish Club. TODD M. NOONAN Part-Time Job: Decatur Country Club. Future Plans: Become an Airplane Pilot, continue with Soccer. 10: At St. Teresa, Golf, Baseball. 11-12: EHS Golf. 130 Senior Activities LEE ANN O'DELL Future Plans: Attend College. 10-12: Gym Assistant. 11-12: French Club, Human Relations. 12: French Club Presi- dent. JEFFREY L. OOST Future Plans: Attend Illinois State Univer- sity or Kentucky Wesleyan. 9-12: Wrestling. 9-11: Football. 10,121 Baseball. 12: Golf. MICHAEL PARSONS Future Plans: Attend College. 9: At Vandalia I-1.S., Football, Spanish Club. TAMM1 L. PATTON Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: At LHS, Girls Basketball, Girls Var- sity Softball. 10: Health Careers Club. ll- l2: At EHS, Girls Varsity Softball, Girls Varsity Basketball. TERENCE DALNY PERRY Future Plans: Join the Air Force, Attend College. 9,l0,l2: Football, Baseball. 9-10: Basket- ball. 12: Talent Show. MARY K. PHILLIPS Future Plans: Become an LPN, Marriage. DIRK POLLITT Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Baseball. 9-10: Basketball. 9: French Club. PAT POWNALL Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Football, Basketball, Baseball. 10: Sgt. at Arms. 12: Senior Class President. DONALD B. PRATT Future Plans: Attend College. MIKE PREISER Part-Time Job: R.A. Glenn Jewelers. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: Track. JERROD PRYDE Part-Time Job: Pla-mor Lanes. 12: Baseball. ABDEL K. QAIYYIM Part-Time Job: St. Mary's Hospital. Future Plans: Attend Collee, join the United States Army, or Trade School. JAMES B. RABER Future Plans: Become a Minister. 9: Football. ARNETTE REED Future Plans: Join the Air Force, become an Airline Stewardess. DARRELL W. REYNOLDS Future Plans: Become an Artist, Marriage. FREDERIQUE ROLLAND Future Plans: Become an Interpreter. 12: AFS Student, German Club, French Club, Spanish Club. KELLY SUE RONNOW Part-Time Job: Borg Warner Field. Future Plans: Attend College, Move Out West. 9-12: Volleyball. 10-12: Softball. 11-12: Managed Girls Basketball. 9: Choir. JACQUELINE A. ROSENBURY Future Plans: Finish LPN Training, be- come an RN. 9-ll: German Club. 9-10: Candy Striper. 11: Office Assistant. JAMES S. ROWE Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Pre Law. 10-12: National Honor Society. 9-10: Beta Club, Future Business Leaders of America. 11-12: Latin Club. 10: Mu Alpha Theta, French Club. 1 1: Social Science Club, Computer Club. MARY L. RUBOTTOM Part-Time Job: K's Merchandise Mart. Future Plans: Attend Eastern Illinois Uni- versity. 9-l 1: Candy Striper. 11-12: Concert Choir, Tiptones. 9: Mixed Choir. 10: Advanced Girls Choir. 12: Spanish Club, Newspaper Staff, AFS Club. LINDA FAYE SAIN Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Data Processing. 9-10: Volleyball. 9: Basketball. ll: News- paper Staff, Yearbook Staff. DELTA RENEE SANDERS Future Plans: Attend Lee College in Ten- nessee. 9-10: At Lincoln High School. 9: Fall Play, Freshman Choir, State Contest Trio. 10: Concert Choir, Talent Show. 11-12: EHS, Concert Choir, Tiptones, Fall Play, Talent Show. 11: "Sound of Music", Jazz Band. 12: Musical, Student Council Representa- tive. RODNEY V. SCHANEFELT Future Plans: Attend the University of Illi- nois. 10-12: National Honor Society, Thespians. 9-11: German Club. 9-10: Basketball. 11- 12: Fall Play. 9: Track, Cabaret, Sgt. at Arms. 10: "Music Man". ll: "Sound of Music", Class Vice President. 12: Talent Show Stage Manager, Spring Musical. DAVID KENT SCOTT Part-Time Job: Baker Woods Swim Club, Bear Hybrid. Future Plans: Attend Kenyon College and Law School. 9-10: At Barrington, Basketball, Swim Team, Ski Club, Track, Electronics. 11-12: At EHS, French Club, Track. 11: Year- book Staff Assistant, Junior Representa- tive for Government Day. ERIC J. SCRIMPSHER Future Plans: Attend Lincoln Tech or Western Illinois University. 9: Latin Club. WILLIAM T. SEBOK Part-Time Job: St. Mary's Hospital. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Football. CHRISTOPHER M. SETINA Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Pre Med. 9-12: Band. 9-10: Yearbook Staff, French Club. 9: AFS. 10: "Music Man". ll: "Sound of Music", Fall Play. 12: Choir, Tiptones, Talent Show. KEN SHOOP Future Plans: Attend Southern Illinois University. 10-12: Thespians. 10-1 1: Yearbook Staff. KIMBERLY SKELLEY Part-Time Job: Sun Valley Swim Club. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Tennis. 9-11: Choir. 9: French Club. SHANE SLOAN Part-Time Job: Food For Less. Future Plans: Attend Richland, Major in Business. 9-1 l: Band. 9-10: Tennis. 9: Basketball. JEFFREY S. SMITH Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Football. 10-12: Baseball. 9-10: Wrestling. 9: Track, Band. TINA MARIE SMITH Future Plans: Attend Bauder Fashion Col- lege, Major in Fashion Designing. 9-12: Basketball. 9-10: Volleyball, Spanish Club. 9,10,I2: Softball. SANDY SOLLIS Part-Time Job: Dairy Queen. Future Plans: Attend Central Bible Col- lege, Major in Psychology. 9-10: At LHS, Christian Fellowship. JEFF D. SPRANDEL Part-Time Job: Consultant for Hewlett- Packard. Future Plans: Excel in Chemical Engineer- ing. 9-11: German Club. 10-1 l: National Hon- or Society. 1 1-12: Lab Assistant. 11:Teams Competition, Academic Bowl. LISA A. STAFFORD Part-Time Job: Arby's. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: French Club. 9: Choir. 10: Atten- dance Office Assistant. 11: Junior Class Representative. 12: Student Council Histo- rian. KIRK JOHN STEHR Part-Time Job: Richman at the Hickory Point Mall. Future Plans: Attend Princeton University, Major in Pre Law. PAMELA J. STENGEL Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Bil- logy. 9-12: German Club. 10-12: AFS, National Honor Society. 10: Exchange Student to Germany. 12: AFS Secretary, Treasurer. KEVIN STEWARDSON Part-Time Job: Decatur Gun Club. Future Plans: Attend Vocation Training School. 9: Football, Track. 10: Wrestling. MELISSA KAY STONE Part-Time Job: Borg Warner Field. Future Plans: Attend College, Major in English. 9-12: Volleyball, Softball. 9: Freshman Choir. f TRACY M. SWEARINGEN Part-Time Job: Macon County Film Li- brary. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: Marching Band, Concert Band. 11: Junior Achievement. ERIC SWIFT Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: Attend University of Illinois, Major in Electrical Engineering. 9-12: Latin Club. 10-12: Computer Club. ll-12: National Honor Society. 12: Latin Club President. JAMES SWIFT Part-Time Job: K Mart. Future Plans: Attend Illinois State Univer- sity or Southern Illinois University, Major in Electronics. 9-12: Band. 9: Varsity Football, Attended Missouri Military Academy. NIRAV TAILOR Future Plans: Attend the University of Illi- nois, Major in Electronic Engineering. SELENA L. TARTER Future Plans: Attend College, Marriage. CARL T. TAYLOR Future Plans: Join the Air Force, Attend College. 9-10: Golf. 10: Basketball. 11: Boxing. SHEILA F. TAYLOR Part-Time Job: Dairy Queen. Future Plans: Join the Air Force. 9: Volleyball, Junior Achievement. TODD D. THEOBALD Future Plans: Attend College. JAMES THEVENOT Future Plans: Attend College. 10-12: Library Assistant. KRISTA THOMPSON Future Plans: Attend Eastern College, be- come a Professional Social Psychologist. l0,12: Nurses' Assistant. 12: Office Help- er. JULIE A. TORBECK ' Part-Time Job: Scovill Children's Zoo. Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Medical Technology or Advertising. 9-12: German Club. 10-12: National Hon- or Society. 1O-1 l: Fall Play Set Crew. 1 1- l2: Thespians. 9: Cabaret Set Art, Secre- tary of Class. 10: Vice President of Class, Senior Activities 131 "The Music Man", tTicketsl. 11: "The Sound of Music" - Set Crew. 12: Secre- tary of Class, Member of "Who's Who Among American High School Students", Talent Show. DENA J. TRAUGHBER Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: Volleyball, Basketball, Softball, Band, HCC. Cat LHSJ 11: EHS - Basket- ball Statistician. 12: Office Assistant. CHARLENE TYUS Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Special Education. 9-11: Track, Orchestra. 11: Talent Show. 12: Cross Country. CHARLOTTE TYUS Future Plans: Attend College. 9-10: Volleyball, Track. ll-12: Track. SARMITE DZINTRA TYUS Future Plans: Attend College after going into the Armed Forces. 9-12: Softball, Junior Achievement. JERRY VANDERBERG Part-Time Job: Plamor Lanes. Future Plans: Career in Transportation. 9: V Track. 10: Sophomore Football, V Track. 12: V Football, V Track. DANNELL VINSON Future Plans: Attend College and become a Businessman. 9-12: Wrestling. 9-1 l: Football. 9: Track. MARYANN WAGGONER Part-Time Job: Dairy Queen. Future Plans: Attend College and become a Medical Technologist or a Doctor. 9-12: Track. 10-12: Cross Country. 9: Li- brary Assistant. 12: Attendance Office As- sistant. PAUL D. WAlTE Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: Attend College and become a Chemical Engineer. 9-12: German Club. ll: Yearbook. 12: Tal- ent Show, Newspaper. MAVUS CORDETTE WALTER Part-Time Job: McDonald's. Future Plans: Become involved in the medi- cal field. 9-12: Talent Show. 10-12: Cheerleading. 9: Choir, Basketball, Track. 10: Track, Span- 132 Senior Activities ish Club. 11: Principal's Scholars Program. 12: Principal's Scholars Program, Latin Club. JULIANNE M. WALTHER Future Plans: Attend College and Major in Accounting. 10-12: Concert Choir. 10: Class Treasurer. 11: National Honor Society, Thespians, Musical. 12: National Honor Society, Thespians, Tiptones, Student Council, Tal- ent Show. ANGELA M. WATSON Part-Time Job: La Gondola. Future Plans: Attend College. 9: Cabaret, JV Cheerleader, Spanish Club. 10: JV Cheerleader, "Music Man", Span- ish Club. 11: V Cheerleader, "Sound of Music", Homecoming Junior Attendant, Student Council Rep., Spanish Club. 12: V Cheerleader, Student Council Secretary. MELISSA WENGLER Future Plans: Attend a 4-year university and major in Apparel Design. 9-10: LHS - Cheerleader, Spanish Club. 9: Freshman Christmas Dance Attendant. 1 1-12: EHS - Pantherettes, Talent Show. ROGER L. WEST Part-Time Job: Herald 8L Review. Future Plans: Attend College. 11: French Club. 12: Computer Club. BRETT WILLIAMS 10: "The Music Man". 11: "The Sound of Music", Junior Rep., AFS, went to France. 11-12: Talent Show. CHARLES WILLIAMS, ll Part-Time Job: Montgomery Ward SL Co. Future Plans: Attend Eureka College and double in Communications and Law. 9-12: Yearbook Staff C9-1 1: Business Man- ager: 12: Co-Editor-in-Cliiefj, Newspaper Staff. 10-12: Homecoming Backdrop Com- mittee. 9-10: French Club. ll-12: Princi- pal's Scholars Program. 12: Talent Show, Human Relations. KAYE WINKLEBLACK Part-Time Job: Burks Pumps. Future Plans: Become a Professional Secre- tary. 9: Nurse's Asst. QLHSD. 12: Office Educa- tion. RICHARD M. WOODARD Part-Time Job: Carson Pirie Scott 8L Co. Future Plans: Attend University of Missou- ri 8: Major in Television Broadcasting. 9- 1 2: Panther Press. 10-12: Concert Choir. 1 1-12: Tiptones. 9: Football, "Harvey". 10: "The Wedding". 1 1: Prom Activities Com- mittee, "Music Man". 12: "Who's Who ln American High School Students", School Musical. BARBARA J. WUELLNER Future Plans: Attend University of Illinois, Major in Physical Therapy. 9-10: French Club. 1 1-12: Tennis, Bowling. 9: Basketball. 12: National Honor Society. DIANE E. YOUNG Part-Time Job: Top's Big Boy. Future Plans: Attend University of Missou- ri. 9-11: Choir, Tennis. 9-10: Latin Club. 10: Track. JAMES YOUNG Future Plans: Attend College. 9-12: Football. 10-1 1: Latin Club. 9: Band. MARK YOUNG Future Plans: Attend Ohio State Universi- ty. 9-10: Basketball, French Club. MICHAEL G. ZACHMAN Future Plans: Attend Millikin. 9-12: Junior Achievement. 10-12: National Honor Society. 10-1 1: German Club. 10: Eco Team. Class of 1984 Adams. Galen Allard, Chris Alley, Sherri Allison, Rodney Anderson, Brian Anderson, Mike Anderson, Todd Androff. Dan Baggett, Scott Baker, .lill Barnett, Connie Beasley, Tony Beatty, Trey Becker, Tracey Behrends, Stephanie Bell, Kristi Bennett, Allen Bergen, Phil Best, Laura Black, Lisa Blancett, Tammy Bond, Ron Bond, Annette Bordcnkecker, Ruth Bowers, David Brackett, Tammy Bradford, Wendy Bradshaw, Debbie Brechnitz, Chris Brewer, Dana Briggs, Michelle Brooks, Penny Brown, Lester Brown, Stephanie Brownlow. Ann .luniors I33 Brownlow, LeeAnn Bundy, Michelle Burch, Tim Burkham, Melissa Burress, John Buttolph, Melissa Byers, Tim Campbell, Jack Carey, Chris Carr, Amy Carr, Kelly Carter, Steve Carter, Steven Carter, Tom Clements, Karen Clow, Bob Clymer, Beth Coleman, Marilyn Coleman, Terri Cook, David Cook, Lisa Cooper, Richard Copenhaver, Laurie Corte, .Jennifer Covey, Scott Cox, Gary Cox, Kelli Cuddeback, Beth Dalluge, Mike Deardorff, Kathy Deem, Todd Delgado, Angie Delgado, Robert Dickson, Jeff Dickson, Lonnie Dillman. Jodi Dills. Lisa Donaldson. Doug Doom, David Durand, David Durbin, Jim Ellis, John Evans, Dewayne Finch. Scott Finklea. Becky Forbes. Michelle Force. Tim Foster. Nick Frank. Billy Gadberry, Steve Gentry. Kenny Geri. Jennifer Gibbons, Duane Gillespie. Todd Graves, Marilyn Grayned. Shelley Green Pat Green, Tracey Grenier, Andre Grieve, Cindy Griffin, Greg Haas, Greg Hall, Christine 13-l Juniors qt Q .Q P' 1 A3 'X RTI' 4 J X ,rm 'A' J C .4 . F V za 72 .JJ -1 X , , ay I .t . -4, 1 1 ik sh' 7 X. '- SIA I-Q ,Q 'LT ,E Qtr i ' NT 'as all F lg-x Cr ' X 'f I A X .J iw . X , . A '-3' A Ax wav xx, A 5 bs"'i 1: r Q L f' 15. 75' .ffl 72 . Q' N' " x ' " K '- fr . .iii -Tr 4 N S , J' 1'-'moe 'S to , " 1 .V-1 Tc, Q. li' M L x fl. 1 fl J i J' Q' uf In 4 nf 'ff - 5' ' N U 1 9 ' vt ' 1.1 if S-3 x ' 'er ff' '-"1 Q .. ,.. 5 "' , aa.. J . -, ' , l,nA , J J . j K 1' L . A ..i cr 4 ,v-1, t ,A 1 Xl J M. 4. if X freliiar , Q' " 6 ' 3 fuk. i WW ' ' I rv ltr- ,A I 4' Q X v-, " -- ' "" Q 1 ,,- 'JV' A i .I ,Sli x K - is , i ii fi gi .43 -i i 1 -a kj- ' H ,nr 'U '2- lkzf mi' if i D' F kk . 'ff ff- ' Ts: 52 X A 4 ad' E . 'DF' 'hi lv. Q I tel 4, .2 Qi f . 'fi A 14" Q Gb l 'J f w 7 r 5 1 C: '33 t 1 'P LA S. X . 3,45 '.': .1 A 1 x 7 .Q X -4 AZ. .wget ,ta . 03' 1 36. ,N ,,a'r .,. XA, if-Y ,,, X V TE f 'yi :vi by qc, fi I t. 'x if km I ra b K vii ' Alia is -Q H Wffv ., 57 P5 all 'J ir' ' ' 'UIQ 12 tr? W . a A N -f " f. O Ei i X9 U . f if T K ' " , e " ff-A , . fs 'A "0 ,Ng T C fxfnf N' 'vb ' 1 ,X 3 Q? I. J + s K 5 l 4 .. . 'M j f ss 9 fl lt fe: ,' K 'wt-f l 'i tr" nl! If .xx do . -v 1 f' '5-" 1 , nr- gi." l 1 i , Hanks, Susan Harres, Amanda Hawkins. Denise Hayes. Michelle Hebel, Kris llendricker. Jeff llenry. Darla Higheock, .loc Hilton. Scott lloene. Allison Hogan. Laura llogue. .lim Hood. Lynn llorrell. Dawn Hotwick, Terry Houser. Tom Hughes. Sandra Hunk. Shelley Hunt. Charla Hurley. Mike Hurst. Dara lluss. Rick Jackson. Cheryl Jackson. Lana Jackson. Mylo Jackson. Shelly James. David Jennings, Tina .lestis. Robin Johnson. FayEtta Johnson. .lolene Johnson. Michelle Jones. .lim Jones. Marlene Jones. Shelli Kehart. lilizabeth Kileen, Mike Kingery. Barb Kingston, Linda Kingston, Lisa Kirby. Laura Kloekenga. Darren Kovaeh. Angie Kramer, Ray Kramer. Sheila Kramer. Templeton Kuilinas. Kovin Kunfe. Richard Landers. Quincy Lanier. Beth Latshaw. .lohn Lauderdale. Lowellette Lemna, .lane Leonard. Charles Leslie. Kevin l.eVeek. Brian Livingston. David Locke. Mike Looker. Brenda Luker. Steve Lugar. Gary Lugar. Greg Mains. Tracy .luniors I 35 .wr STUDENTS ENJOY THE dance from the side- lines at thc dance sponsored bythe Pom-pon squad. Makowicz, Sheryl Maple, Shirley Marbley, Jeff March, Shawn Marsh, Toni Marshall, Steve Martin, Todd Matthews, Cynthia Matthews, Mike Maynard, Quint McBride, Matt McCarty, Ron McClure, Danny McDermith, Angie McDuffie, Shawn McElvain, Kim McElyea, Brad Melzer, Gerry Merrow, Kim Meyer, Darren Meyers, Jennifer Miller, Blake Miller, Doug Miller, Michelle Miller, Rodney Mirtks, Todd Mintler, Traci Monahan, Mike Moore, John Moore, Michelle Morrison, Beth Morstatter, Shelley Morton, Pam Murray, Mark Murphy, Linda Nangle, Amy Neeley, Paula Nelson, Gail Nicholls, Krista Nichols, Steve Nielsen, Lynne Nisbet, Chuck I36 Juniors i' g Irs' 5 is t 1 S 3 -1, ' Q.. . f 5 1 2 1 I ..- i Y 4 M tl v J 5' 'Z KE .... ,Q- . , .f A 1 fl 'Tyla . xx' cfs 4 -'-it 5 3 0 it 3' is . 2 A '- A, V. 1 x ty K1 t jf' E M - A z- kiln "' " '54 if- G: 'K X' T, Y I. lj x i-' .J " I, p 1 -L ' -.f-4 T f 'N-dv V 1 7 QJL . .A . ., A4 o 3. V 'T as l i t - W , 4 I 4 4' 1 95 fa ...X -17 "' . Q'-rr ' ,- - . . - 4 'G' is 'Q -Q 49 , , f J" ' In Nugent, Tracey Nusbaum, Noal Palmer, Angela Park, Jim Patrick, John Patterson, Fred Patterson, Marc ' S-6 Peck, Chuck Pence, Annette Pender, Myron Pepin, Tim Perkins, Jennifer Perkins, Tim Phillips, Jill Pinklcy, Troy Pohar, Tracy Potts, Joe Potts, Steve -4- s Prciser, Dale Price, Michelle Pruett, Brian -'.Q..3i lst Prydc, Jason r ' itl l 9. Pumphrey, Chris ,. ' Purnell, Glynis Quance, Steve Quigle, Paul Ragsdale, Steve Raupp, Nancy ,pe Reed, Brenda Reed, David Reed, Mike Rex, Stacie Richardson, John Riedel, Sarah Risby, Carlos Roark, Rera Roasio, Jeanie Robinson, Erin Robinson, John Robling, Lisa C 7' Roundtree, Lindell Rowe, Craig Junior Class Council Front Row Cl-rj: Kirsten Sampson, Jane Swift, Chris Breehnitz. Second Row: Lee Ann Brownlow, Lynn Nielsen, Jennifer Corte, Jane Lemna. Third Row: Darren Klockenga, Tim Force, Paul Quigle. .Iuniurs 137 Runyon, Heath Sain, Curtis Sampson, Kirsten Sanders, Ginger Schneider. Amy Schoemperlien, Rhonda Schneider, Kevin Schuman, Michelle Scott, Greg Scott, Walter Sees, Ron Sexton, Kathy Shelley, Annette Shelley, Mary Sidener, Tim Simon, Jim Skundberg, Erik Smith, David Smith, Karen Smith, Skip Steele, Mellissa Stewart, Charlie Stoner, Doug Stroyls, Cindy Songer, Jeff Spain, Cathy Stanley, Donna Swearingen, Kerry Smith, Ted Swift, lane Tatro, David Tatro. Richard Taylor, Curtis Tomlinson, Teresa Verhagen, Kim Wadkins, Ray Walker, Teresa Walker, Thea Watson, Lori Wayne, Rebecca Wilder, Wayne Wells. Karolyn White, Brian White. Robin White, Robin Whiteman, Jeff Wilber, Robert Williams, David I .f X , no' gs A C' ' 1.35 's'f 4 JA. , ix t QP? ,765 1-F 4 ,as Q Y"'7 . "' N -L x A f , ,ll . A 5, ur- N ,HW l A :Q N L 3 gg 1 "' 0 '- l , , - .-, ul --A A - , - 'J -, , ' . .Q x C , .y , if X' qv Q ' ' ' -A 1 X, " 'L 1 - js, N A ,. J '1 'V , it Q AQ- t ,M ' ff 1 V . . . A X X , , , ,.-. G K , 5 V . , 5 4 -'- .4 -5, 1. ' ' .. J W I I. " ,Q "-Tfgj ' ' ' ' '- ' J' Q J A , ' J! f J Q f it 'TN wil' K 5 A -. l wut ' - T ' ttf, 'Y s r ' r T ,.. , .T , A ll' Q 5 0 b 1 ' Y , .. . , ' fi A S' .f - .- 3, . cf QL! I x -X - -e' ' 13 ' I 1, .I x 4 Q .Q . l y X I I Q' 1 -X - I :- - III x x T .f , A L . - "" Q' - , , ix. ' '-G v- A J 1 - 2. v lx? A ' - xv v x ' ' . Q ' 'fwvywwr':' i in ' ' D v 4 T 17 - XM? , p- Y Tv. Williford. some 4' l' Wilson. Andy A - Wilson. Brian - 5 ' .- Q as wood, Chris U . V 0 l h, , , , Workman, Suzy X ' " r ' X 'X " Wuellner, Linda T' l nf . ,, .l38 Juniors 34 1' ' ,- -. 15-' , - - - f' ""' -.:- . ' ,T 0' , -1' , 1 , I .QVJ Q , -Q- EVEN DURING THE near 100 degrees of Septem- ber. students still shared moments outside on the school grounds. SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT. Put Pownull, ud- ministers ai pie in thc fucc to an underclussmcn during the Homecoming festivities. 1 ,. ,.., ww-, Q. . . , , ,, , ., - -, . . . . 'w " - , "1-' 1'fF.'I,' ' 'V .n 3312 S .- - ,1 .E A I 4. 'S A wr. T 1 N MDV. N :M ' -- ' .1 . - " ' , N , i .. ' .T ' I-gee-g ,rt ., ,- 'i g1- 3-1 - 1 i Qi ' I 1 F V BACKPACKS l.lKli THIS, loaded with homework STLIDIZNTS WAITING FOR rides home after Lind other school muteriiils. could bc sccn throughout school during the hot days of lute August and curly the trying times of the year. September. fxindids l3'7 Adams, Tom Adkins, Jeff Alexander, Eddie Allbritton, Keith Alldridge, Travis Andrews, James Andricks, Candy Austin, Mark Bachman, Nichole Baker, Christy Banks, Tim Bamett, Michelle Bardfield, Scott Banimus, Mike Barton, Deanna Beard, Angela Behen, Carol Belva, Angie Benner, Crissy Bennick, Becky Berba, Chris Berner, Paul Best, Mike Blazer, Kurt Bleavins, John Bond, Trisha Bond, William Bonds, Gary Bonds, Jeffrey Bonnell, Balerie Bonnell, Bickie Born, Monya Bowser, Bob Boykin, French Bradford, Chester l40 Sophomores l ' 7. . , 5. ,iff gagyoy zgut . jiri 3,30 fl ll " 7 5-'Ah ' "FW A6 ..- --:K . Y", ml A 'WK wr 1-A .-T . an A " J V uw M it , l if gg I t, Q' ' Q ' "I 'ff' if we 'W .-,. Q 'B 10 -opus 9'- A 4 x . -' -J -obs- 1 1 1 , Y.. , ,, 'Y . .uf aw' . AT J v ,ll V' -F' 5, A :Q - x 444 'nl' fix L. D JJ '-3 95 B 'x -.f xg- 'J ---Q G ,a 5' . ..-r K iid h 0 any . I . .. I J ' w A : fig- ,Q ":' ' i"3F'5 53 1 Q3 " sf' i' " .JL c " -Q ,.-,., t. ,.,.,, ,. . 4, I 5+ 'aa- '2 '- I 1 lf' 4+ A ", h MZ4 ,wp 5 ...A TWT " -1 uni' .- I R T 'sv 6 ..- ' . A y 1 rx, 49- V ' -17 X7 'S' ll . x 4 "9' ., ., y 4-,fP..,m i 'F sz., V1 ' ' l ' ,"'7" xi' J' F' - T- X A 4 ll ' ll! -I fp t K ' I 7 h3W"?"" tx 0-no ' 2 4 ea D Qqi. 'N' ffm gi Q1 1 , fi L It L' I Brandeberry, Dianna Brown, Tony Browning, Mark Bruno, Cindy Burg, Chris Burse, Carla Bushey. Mike Butler, Rolanda Calvert, Dena Carlton. Carolyn Carnine, Ed Carr, Tonya Chaney, Atheree Chase, David Chizevsky, Kim Clark, Jeff Clark, Rose Cliff, John Coady, Chris Coberly, Chad Coleman, Jill Comp, Ron Conant. Kim Conner, Amy Conway, Roseann Cook, Charsetta Cook, Kelly Cook, Kevin Cook. Sean Cookson, Kim Cordts, Michelle Cornell, Mike Coventry, Lisa Covey, Tony Cowger, Donna Crain, Vicki Crews. Pam Crisman, Kim Crosby, Darryl Comer. John Davis, Ben Davis. Dawn Davis, Leslie Deck. Suzy DcMaria. Debbie Dickey. Geoffrey Diggs, Mike Drake, Dani Dunn, Rich DuPart, Steve Durbin, Robin Dwyer. Bridget Eckard, Doug Ellis, Benny Enloe, Christie Evans, Leslie Ewing, Tony Farmer, Michael Ferguson, Brad Finch, Shawn Finklca, Missy Fisher, Patti Fisher. Scott Sophomnres I4l Fleming, Mike Ford, Alisa Freeman, Matt Fuller, Dawn Funk, Shelly Gahwiler, James Garrett, Doug Gillespey, Michelle Gilmour, Jim Gooden, Michael Goodrich, Karen Graves, Carla Gray, Eldridge Grayned, Tena Green, Mary Beth Greenburg, Suzy Griffith, Renee Guffey, Stephanie Guthrie, Nick Guymon, Kim Habbe, Brian Hadley, Tammy Hall, Monique Hall, Tina Hanson, Dirk Hargrave, Kristie Harless, Doug Harmon, Richard Harnish, Susan Harris. Sharron Hawkins, Jclit' Henry, Tanya Hess. Kenny Higgins. Laura Hill, Lori Hilton, Gwen Hironimus, Deanna Hogue, Andrew Holliday, Jim Holliday, John Hood, Randy Hooge, Eric Hotwick, Gary Houran, Michael Howard, Rod Howard, Tamara Howell, Valcric Hudson, Sheridan Hunt, David Hunter, Teri Huth, Tara Jackson, Maria Jacobs, Mike James, Paul Janssen, Laura Johnson, Dalc Johnson, Jay Johnson, John Johnson. Jon Johnson. Kim Johnson. Troy Johnston. Alan l-12 Sophoinorcs vffvfvf , Y , 1? 'C A J' Q J I A - 'rf' V 1 U7 li Q jj A P53 J ' J Emgwayxyn X Jw r in-f " -f Q 1 -Af- U, If ' 'S fa 3 f 'J' ' 1 1 A ' " ' ' ' tt, xv "4 la- s eu, 4,5 ,. x 'CNY 'gy 3 L xy 'F-Xu X I' f eff y 1 i Q tak, X . '2' l Q 1 . ' ' i 'K lf R 'Q : X V 4' 4' '-" L -xi 1-1 X-, f i 'V , f K! X 7 ' A' A r ' l l I V . A N 1 1 x l l L It-,WN-L, , 1' vt'-f wg fx " f A l, 'l Ax- 3' i x ' I KMA N.. fr A fl? 1 if 9-, 41- Cv? '- x 7 3,4 4 A .! it -s ,l is 0. 9'.Ax .4 ' , ', x' ,', it , J 4 l 4 Y X N J l-051,51 l WIN x7 f-1 AJ .915 Na, ik.: 5-FU 1' ' f-vi L1 D .p -fe C' ' -4- 'TT 4 Vi' 43 gg 4 'l vi 9? s,l 445 fa li. fx i . - B! ,A f -...,. 4' I Qt A 1.7 - 'V' , 1 ,4- K v- : ' , ,,.v tf' fn J fr 'fffi T' 'W ' e' U t 'Z t 'RQ -. six X '7 ik' fg- -6- Q 9 7- siifx J I A C U ' . lit 1 QL i ' Qi 1 J, , 1 'J A . Qi A if '- 'wiivw ,,, px .K T4 fr ff!! we-' L 'X' ' W E-' H - f ,KX 'Mil As Al R: 'X 3' X11 ' x A L .. T In ffm dy L ,Hi - 9 - , real 'Q' -51 x, Q: h Q1 A 'Lt 1 -1 ' y t rf iw, -v -Q vw- - 3, 6- tijfw- t'f I f "xi . - f' ' v - t' A Jil K 7 I fl Q Q ' at ' 4 ax A 1 . 1-94 , 'wiv -' . 'I iii . ' ilu! r' 4' K J Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Kellie Merle Mike Shelly Tony Kawalski, Kyle Kalapis. Cari Kelm, Greg Kiger, Emily Kirkpatrick, Anglea Klinker, Dean Knight, Tangie Knotts, Sabrina Krueger, Lori Kuppler, Tim Lake, Laurie Lambert, Christi Lamport, Brian Laur, Ivan Lawson, Donna Leach, Rich Ledbetter, Terry Leggions, Jell' Leonard, Troy Lewis. Patil Lindgren, Shelly Loehr. Cathy Long. Susan Langeor, Rose Lourash, Lissa Loew. Mike Lynn. Toby Mansfield. Leisa Maple, Shane Marquis, Misty Marsh, Lonnie Martin, Bryon Mason, Kevin Massey, Steve Mast, Elisa Mathews, Kent McCoy, David McCoy, Mary McCormick, Meg Meier, Miller, Miller, Andreas Marey Terry Minieh, .lelT Milbo, .lefla Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Chris Jackie Karin Rodney William Morris, Henry Morrow, John Morton, Doug Mowry, Susan Mueller, Jackie Mulvaney, Daylene Musehal, Mark Myrvold, Bob Myers, Elizabeth Sophomores 143 Neeley, Donna Neeley, Stacey Nicholls, Scott Nichols, Doug Noonan, Trena Norman, James Oakley, Kent Palmer, Patrick Parker, Gary Parker, John Pedigo, Veronica Pickett, Robert Pitman, Dawn Planitz, Shelley Poe, Melinda Ramsey, Brian Ransdell, Phil Rathje, Kelly Ray, James Redden, Jill Reed, Renea Reed, Richard Rever, Shaun Richards. Ollie Richardson, David Roach. Jammie Rothe. Doug Ruffini. Gino Rufty. Lisa Russell. Tracey Sattley, Bruce Schanefelt. Dana Schreiber. Jennifer Schultz. Jill Schuman. Chris Schwalbe, Barry Scott, Allison Scott, Robbie Seats, Tim Sebok, Susan Shouse, Theresa Shriver, Carol Simpson. Dianna Smith. Angie Smith. Marlan Smith. Shawn Soberg. Bruce Sobcrg. Paula Spears. Scott Sprandel, Charles Stanback, Adrian Stanger, Charles St. Clair Stephy, Anthony Stewart, Lloyd Stiner, Paul Steison, Jeff Stowell, Laura Street, Lolene Swan, Chris Switzer, Michelle Taylor, Donna Taylor, Jim I-14 Sophomorcs tsl... , STH" N 5 1? in gf - C77 ' i v ' Q- r- -4, iW"','n"' t 'ft'-s..,u -J' S 'VI A I ff . . ---2 is AVE l I K F .4 4 -an A .- ""!t ' 1. , X l W if if ...W A l l, 4- ,xfj ...J 4.-,, vi eqrv . ' , J r fl has - .1 if C. A PJL -.f 5' I- V. if W 0- 49-W I . gt 1 rv 1 'A iw' . . ' x , no I tv Q. it .f fl A tw? , L' ct exif if Ni-f' da Q lf ' .Q Q3 ' "' Q' 3 X x'fr VV - -- lining A 41 A W' ff 'l" tj l 5' ye i. rv, tl . A tx l ...Q k. 'X E ' PE gi. if Y 5 'v 3, .1- . gj 1 l ' '5- '39 -ax . 4 ,f Q -. ,Q 1 Q0 A-X4 1 .4- ,f. , 4 AJ 'J A - 1 , ,, 411 'sf l in 'lg' :Tk x M ichclle Rhonda Teresa Thomas Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Thomas, Margaret Thomas, Sunny Thomas, Carolyn Thompson, Tatia Thrasher, Regina ' Tipsword, Shelly Turnbo, Mark N9 ' Turnbo, Sheryl - '- s Tyus, Rodney l , J., T l Utterback, David Alf, i V f iiilmr ii ' in .V A - iniliw 'ii' mn Verhaegen, Wayne 4 ,Ax I Vieth, Dawn " fn gy ' " Waks, Amy ' ' Walker, Julie X ar F Walker, Tina 4 ' f K Walter, Willie ,t -'Q' Walters, Julie ,"'W!, , , v ward, David Q My , 1 W Watson, Laura 1 , 'R Welford, Mikitha ' Y . , 'N 4- ilx :Z ' x n-all in f- 4 ,,, " 0 '7 A in 1. ,. Wheeler, Stacy E- ,. ., . Whisler. Larry . .- , A l--IT . ' ' Y 1 ' 'x-'1 , . 112 X is , l, White, Davc lb X , T whnfiii, Kim ' -5'Wz'l'.I1 fr Whobrcy, Angela 1 f N 4 A Wiegard, Jason .v 4' 3 5 ,, Wicklund, Mark 5--I lx ' , A Q.. 7' Wiggins, Michelle 'Q "' 2. wiibcf, Ken 4, D Q " Wilcox, Diane K I Wilder, Jeff ' J 'tl Williams, Lydia Younger, Beth Zacheis, David Class Council Walker. Wilson, Matt Wittcnauer, Tim Wootcn, Constance Wright, Ted Worthy, Darrell York, Tammy Sophomore First Row: tl-rb Kim Guymon, Second Row: Julie Walters, Kim Whitfill, Vicki Crain, Leslie Evans. Third Row: Mary Beth Green, Dana Schanefelt, Jenny Schreiber. Fourth Row: Jill Schultz, Julie Sophomorcs l45 Alexander, Sara Allison, Tara Anderson, Jackie Anderson, Kyle Apperson, Richard Arndt, Tim Arnold, Amy Ausenhemer, Doug Ballard, Lori Barnett, Arthur Barr, David Barry, Pat Bates, Terry Baum, Kelley Benner, Debbie Bennick, Lisa Bergen, Theresa Bilyeu, Melissa Birch, David Birk, John Black, Dawn Black, Toy Bogle, Wes Boliek, Kathy Bradshaw, Eric Branstad, John Brecht, Bill Brettl, Brian Brewer, Curt Bright, Stephanie Brightman, Sean Brooks, Mark Brooks, Matt Brown, Dena Brown, Lisa I-16 Freshmen 1 u ' N, 1 4' 'af Gr' I, A.. . 'Ii A N,-ff ., 5,252 if J- .- W? 1.4 J. 0 6 QT W5 'T 3 'S X 4- , 1 Q. ' av ., - 1 n' s . 4 its ,,.. - 1 if ' .Ui fv- ,, , W- I 17 4. ,, ,, ,,,-7 13 6: 4. A 'Z -1" 3 -3, Ll C -'ff 0' oi ' Q ' ir' N ll ll pf :S R , , .1 ' '41 ' "' inf gg 9' fb 11 A 1 A H ' ' 31 5- J Q .,: V 4 is .s I .3 -.fl ' , 3 I 'Q 1 ,X . ia, 1. ii lf, Q? V? N fy. ,FI V , If X N Brown. Steven Burch, Julie Burnett, Melissa Buster. Chuck Calhoun, Dawn Callaway, Elaine Camp, Greg Canham, Monica Carr, Rick Chamberlain, Donnie Champion, Roz Chalman, Eva Christian, Jamie Clark, Kim Cliff, Randy Cliff, Tisha Clifton, Rick Clymer, Jeff Coleman, Tina Condiff, Laurie Conley, Fred Conslan, Angela Conyurs, Lisa Cook, Susan Cononta, Melody Copeland. Carla Corte, Vicki Comer, Andy Cox. Mike Creek, Allen Crose, Eric Crose. Jim Crum, Sunny Cruz, Chris Cummings, Crystal Cunningham, Carlctle Curry. Tammie Daniel, Clay Davis, Donnie Dealon, Jennifer Dennislon, Melissa Denzler, Mike Dhermy, Tom Dial. Mall Dial. Rieki Dillman, Jim Dodwell, John Donovan, Chris Doore. Tom Doly, Paula Dowell, Corey Droxs, Dawn Dulaney, David Dwyer, Molly liaster. Shannon lilmore, Carla lilsea, Bill lilsea. Jeff lilslon, Rob lisles. Kathy liubanks, Tracy lflcmming, Terri Iflinn, Andrea lfreshmen 147 Forbes, Beverly Force, Angie Ford, Sharmie Foster, Leslie Foutch, Mike Frey, Billy Frye, Loretta Gadberry, Craig Garceau, Stacey Garrison, Dena Gauble, Shan Gerling, Doug Gentry, Bobby Giles, Eric Giles, Greg Gist, Amy Goforth, Terry Goetz, Steve Gober, Tracy Glover, Brian Gower, Keith Grasch, Michael Graves, Paul Grayned, Lori Green, Laura Greenberg, David Grenicr, Nicole Gruender, Sherrie Hampton, Patricia Harmon, Lori Harper, Mary Harvey, Donna Hawthorne, Mike Hazenfield, Kelly Hebel, Karis Hebensteit, Mark Helphrey, Patrick Henry, Shannon Hill, Robert Hilligoss, Chris Hines, Andy Hoffman, Paula Hogue, Ben Holmes, Tony Holt, Lorie Hood, Brian Hood, Kevin Hooks, Tina Hoots, Tony Horne, Jennifer Horton, Kevin Horve, Nicole Hott, Todd Houran, Jim Huebner, Kelly Hunt, Terry Hurst. Wendy Huang. Peter Jziek, Anastacia James. Jennifer Jarrett. Sevie Jenkins, Kelly Johns. Cathy I -1K lreshmen e ,, .tal '.,,, v a fs 'P tat 4 i . 7. V.: 1- , 4 A, Q. Q 5 .5 7 ' J A - i , , , ., . 'Y :r i arf Mr. J :J V l-'P t A S .qv .6 'Z'-I "JH, Q J.. A -f 'MQ' J -' Q' 'TL 1 aj 1 vt' , Al 1, .iv :gf ' , , ff " '--" N' i 'SP A '5' , fa' -A - 4 X -,,,V B t 1? f , X ' , ' 1 + N , , t- 'x K .e we ,M ,jf L K- fy ' - 'f ,vv ,ae . Nfl ' . x-17 l I JK T ' e i K I ef.. - ei , "H" ' 11 Q' ,I f xii Lf, : Il. J i l J J -- K .4 Gm X wif. .. , f.' " 'f' 13 4' K 2' t L V 4 -v 1 4- 1, V xr -v f +A it 4 Q i A , -' -.T 1 has-x ar, W 4. e D I W f , --..f , ,N ' v- , V ., f-' 0 bl A A -'Y l Sit -A J' - -V X , .Ui 1 l4l ilxihl :Aft l ' li B l - - 0 ,D -4 K K , ., 1 .- 2 'T' v il at 1 I .. 5 , 4- 4 ., ' -1 'X x ,v- . I' 'Y -v fxf? IJQL ' ,. an I-4 -at gi 1' Q' i fl Zi? .sr " ng. .0 Wu 4 nl- :-? 4 41, Q, I' 1 5 .N In ll, Y . H .F Q i "yi ' i' iii D L 1 , , . I ,I L ., L Q53 ,E . -.iff N-5 'icy , .1 X7 "' I 'hz lt 1 li, .- vs Al fl gi -YIN V I Agri i 'ny-1 l Ulla. wif V "' -sf' 1 .4 .div i' , V L , JF f m i L C is it e l t 'V ,lx ii AJ If ' .4 n 'Q A ta A6 L .ga fi- -- ., ' ' -v Q v . ffl? A L A ' ff P Al if AK A ' if- ' x F if J. fi of 0 - x,,-jg i' -L' ' f N L , ' v I I F, Ai 1 l,, , .. '2 5 xr 'A ' .- " ' 'fr' t -4 M V F X wi D' 1 . F. . , N lofi 5 F - .fa i 0 iv Lx Q lc iv . .- - Sf .-. --- -4- -Ll' 'J' 4, 'A s L Af. l AJ V I A ' 1 .- ov -lv, J.- Q 1 X , . -, ,-1 fr' ' ' 1, ' ix 'A xi l A it ' 'G-'f u wt ,I 1 l .Iohnson, Anthony Johnson, Debbie Johnson, William .lr. Jones, Kimberly .Iones. Marvin .lorgensen, Steve Jolsa. Mark Kastl, Greg Keekritl, David Kennedy, Stella Kesler, Mike Kileen, Kelli King, Linda Kingston, Kim Kissell, Jett' Knorr. Michelle Koslotski, Greg Landers, Gavin Lune, Paula Ledwig, Diane Lehew. Tom LaVeek, Kevin Lewis, Keith Lindgren, Mark Link, Robin Lowe, Angie Lowe, Shawn Luechteleil, Sarah Madison, Anton Major, Rick Major, Rodger Mares, Brad Mason, Todd Maurizio, Tara McDonald, Stacey Mclilyea, .lell McGinnis, Greg MeGrew, Grew McKnight, Artena MeNeary, Teresa Meadows, Lisa Melzer, lirie Menzies, Cindy Merli, Dawn Merrow, Cheryl Miller, Angela Miller, Dustin Minor, 'lioni Monska, Annette Moore, Bryan Moore, Cindy Moretti, Bruce Morgan, .laniee Morgan, Rayehelle Morton, Scott Morville, Donnie Mueller, Michelle Muhammad, Ali Mu-lvaney, livett Nlunder, Stephanie Murphy, Brad Myers, Michelle Nealliery, Kim I reshmen l49 Once upon a time, in a little bean town tsoy. that isj, there lived a poor little red- haired boy named Scott. To earn a little extra money, Scott shined his neighbors' shoes. He walked from door to door. Every- day after school he would ask the neighbor- hood residents if they would like their shoes shined. One afternoon he approached Mrs. Quimby's house and knocked on the door. Slowly, the big door creaked open. Because Scott didn't see anyone inside he called out. Nelson, Joann Nelson, Wendy Newbern, William Nichols, John Nichols, Scott Nielson, Russ Nihiser, Angela Norman, Art O'Dell, Terri O'Grady, Kathy Oliphant, Lisa Oost, Greg Owens, Boneisa Painter, Mark Pampel, Lisa Parjani, Jill Parker, Earnest Parker, John Parker. Michelle Patrick. Mike Patterson. Julie Penhallegon. Eric Penhallegon. Steve Parish. Shannon Perkins. Brian Perkins. Kelly Perkins. Pierre Phillips. Melinda Pickering, Mike Pierce, Bill Pinkston, Tina Planitz, Tricia Pritts, Tim Prosser, Tracee Purdy, Jon Rabideau, Lisa Ramsey, Cheryl Reed, Chris Reed, Suzy Reible, Emily Reising, Rick Reynolds, Nick 150 Freshmen if' ku- v A Sleeping in Class Doesn't Pay off! "Hello. Is anyone home?" Into the dark- ness Scott called. Since no one answered, he stepped inside. "Excuse me, Mrs. Quimby? Are you home Mrs. Quimby? I've come to shine your shoes." No one answered. As Scott stepped in a little farther, the door slammed shut. He ran for the door and pulled on it. It wouldn't budge. Behind him, at the end of a darkened hall, he saw Mrs. Quimby. 'Y ,A ,wt I st fwfr: 'Y' -lil ru. 1' Vg She began to move toward him with a slow mechanical step. Scott clung by the door. A cold sweat was building on his fore- head. As she heard him he could see that she carried a long knife in her hand. He covered his eyes with his hands and soon felt a sharp jab on his shoulder. "Scott! Scott!" yelled Mrs. Woods, as she poked his shoulder with her pointer, "If I catch you sleeping in class again. . ." Scott Carney "wf+?Jr-- Wt K 1 .U N. V, .. wise .vt . , . l 'A 4? QT' . , r .. . J , - -. ,r,,,,,-F.. X .I vf Y? ,Q-. X7 if J an .L tm Q -J- , - .M .... A A3 . , . i L it .ft ef 'aid i - ffwi K ' it V' I' .as --' -' , A ' , 4-1 -v ., J Q x"' . v ,q.,'l -w ? . 1' I ' i " ' 't , , V V A Q . , -Ai Ya S M i ,Q JS. I r" 6 -D A 3 6' - , ' ' 1 ', g 4 r f".L- "f X ' C M Lf. I JA ' N ' in 7 1 A '4 A ' " l fs S' 'i 'T 'QQ 5 -N Zvm? V T 'QQ N 7 H l A , 'wt 4 if f 71"fA"l.L.,mJL..k . . I N iw I, X Q J. .ag ' ' lx'-5 uf, V ' "' 7 l -Y- -. 4 3" L- rt A A 'A X A ',. no f- il? x" Ri? X I 7 . ,V l nh l .qu - - u -v x4 . ,...,, .,,. i W Y... . .- 1,1 -nl Q9 - xg' ,, X' A Q- ravi Q v 1' My ., , A A u Q H 4' ? - . gr S fb A Al 'A f , y,,,h: g' .1 A D, -,- -rm, ug-f,. - - 1. 1 f 'tiff' fl-f ' .J 4 "1 r 5 4 Rhodes, Stacey Rice, Ricky Rickman, Diane Riley, Becky Roach, Sherry Robbins, Annette Roberts, Diane Rogers, Kendra Romager, Rick Roundtrce, Terry Rucker, Jason Sadler, Tina St. Clair, Rob Sargeant, Teresa Scheibly. Cory Scheibly, Angie Scott. Jeff Shadwell, Angie Shepard. Brad Shingleto, Ed Shinneman. Deean Short, Vicki Shull. Denise Shultz. Nick Sidener. Jim Sidwell. .left Slaw, Vita Slifer, .lane Smith. Tyler Snelson. Susan Snyder. Matt Sollis, Sharon Spence, David Spycher. Beth Stark, Woodie Stine, Gwen Summers, Angie Summers, Scott Sumner, Mike Sutton, April Swan, Matt Swearingen, Beth Swearingen. Jelt' Swift. Pam Sylvester. Lisa Talierra, Kim Talley. Tammy Templeton, Sam Thomas. Patricia Trolia. Jody Tucker, Eugene Tucker, Kenny Turk, Leslie Turner, Brett Turner, Debbie Tyus. Danny Vance, Virginia Vanderberg, Doug Vanderlan. Scott Verrill, Peggy Wagner. Beth Walker. Scott Wallace. Richard Freshmen l Sl l'lC if 65211 Waltz, Phyllis ' Ware, Brenda Wehrle, Troy West, Christy West, Michelle Whisler, William White, Lisa Whited, Scott ,g ' A A Wilcox, Aaron i Wilder, Maurie Williams, Brooke Williams, Hosea Williams, Marty Wilmeth, Mari 1 N Q,- W. WW "ii J I Winkleblack, Jill Witt, Karen Wond, Bill Woodard, Tammy Worell, Debbie Wrigley, Brian Young, Terrence I1 D' Freshman Class Council First Row: fl-rj Laurie Holt, Dena Brown, Brooke Williams, Leslie Forster. Second Row: Angie Schcibly, Wendy Nelson, Kim Neath- ery. Third Row: Brad Shepard, Matt Brooks. 1 . 'I . , l 1 Al -14 1 nur. ,,.... , --1, ' jla...4J5 P-P ., if .Jw in ' 1- .. F ,LF i ' . , ,L I , ga -. , .. , AFTER ENDURING THE long, hot hours ofthe first Few days of school students vacated the building quickly. MANY HOURS, INCLUDING hours during the school duy, are needed forthe band members in order for them to perfect the music that is enjoyed during pep assemblies :md athletic games, lil Freshmen ,f-v A SSA, VFRKA V 5 fn.. Younkers, Randy A .X AT DAY'S END. she sings at the choir concert. 1 i BAND MEMBERS- Barb Ffcidimkv Mary Flvyd- Senior, Roger West. says. "Don'l Shoot!" and Sherri Griffin prepare themselves before playing at a parade. KRIS HEBEL SINGS at the choir concert. JENNIFER SCHAFER SOARS to great heights as Candida FOOTBALL PRACTICE SOME TIMES was painful. especially when the Panthers were tackled four to one AT THE TURKEY Tournament the high-stepping Cheerleaders performed during the half-time. ' 'CNN A I , ,, 'Y 1 in ty. -. - ?'I""l'- alzalxqga "QW-use l V I 'lfillibh JW. I C4 v ' ' .r 'B i G" - ' ,JN , . ii", f , Hlr ,4- l . it ' l 'in- ,Q as 4. N . . x E ni Tllli POPPERS DANCED forthe stu- dents at the basketball assembly. ElSENHOWl2R'S MARCHING BAND is proudly leading the Labor Day parade in downtown Decatur. l 54 Class Candids Candid Candid ONE OF THE MORE popular P.E, classes. archery was u class whcrc stu- dents could rclicvc their 'Afrustmlionsf' THORA HOWARD GRACIOIQSLY accepted .luck Blylhck "kiss" during thc full play. "Don'l Drink thc Water." ,i"N .-5 I4 ff: 7 -if X Class Caxndids 155 Index X Ads Memories to Trying Moments Their advertisements will re- mind us of those supportive bu- sinesses throughout town when we were in school. Their sup- port helped make the yearbook possibleg their support was greatly appreciated. The index plays a big part in a yearbook. The pages of an in- dex lead us to pictures of all the girls and guy we ever admired throughout our high school years. Seeing the pictures reminds us ofall the fun we had while we were in high school, in a certain club, or the headaches caused by a deadline narrowly met. Years from now when we take our yearbooks from their dusty shelves, memories of joy and pleasure, tears and laughs will come back to us. Bad times as well as good will return to our memories and we will remem- ber how we made it through. Along with the times of panic that we experienced, we will re- member the chances we took or could have taken that may have changed our lives. All our choices merged into memory. After we each sort out these memories, we will be left with feelings for probably each emo- tion that is possible. lt may be hard to tell whether we're laughing to hold back the tears or crying because ofa hilarious memory. We may sit in lonli- ness for a while, then we may feel instantly better upon re- membering praetical jokes we pulled or were the victim of, or the funny misfortune we laughed at when one of our friends fell down on the icy lot, insisting he wasn't hurt as he laughed along with us. We will be left with those memories of life when we went Through Trying Times in our High School years. LEADING THE MARCHING band down Wood Street on a Saturday morn- ing was drum major Jeff Henricker. ' 1 1 'S t T' ' I ', 1 ---1 A J'-,--.. --L 9 l 4 x sl. .. tu .. I 1- 'C u lifijii X r n ,XJJ.....,,,,,, hi in 2. XS-n A----'A- 1, Were RMON MUSQC Plnrmi vans V n O g I ,r 1 Guitars Drums - A . I SHEET MUSIC MACON MUSIC INC. ' Office 2I7f429-444I 359 N01-th Main Decatur. III. 62523 SHAW S CATERING INC 161 S J1 or Dccatt Ill A Call 429 3479 or 429 3492 are ,f-Msafmtgteee I X-V v-- 121715770674 P C E EENER ' ELLIS . LSON the one THE FIP6T NATIONAL BANK OF Mom Donk. 130 N4 Woler :D k No rh 2505 N W re Betty and Bob Flower Shop -121 S BETTY CDAUTJ DUNN Owner 230W M am St PH 429 2491 Decatur Illmors to turn to FIR THANK DECATUR PLA MOR LANES 40 Brunswlck Automatlc Scormg Lanes 10 B1ll1ard Tables 2121 N 22nd Street 428 2222 Decatur s Fam1ly Recreatron Center Deslgned for the 80 s EIN' 3:32 1 112525 -311333 if 'THE BRUNSWICK A5 80 TM! M5 BM AUTUMATIC SCURER SYSTEM Wh C A 1 BUES EVERYTHING BUT BUWI. Fr . , a 4- '11 , . .Sp, nr, W ' Svvvl' Cm I-hlwl I'.lIVw1"- WNV: JW R IH ve.,v-.frm-r.vw raw-.-, mv. -, w-.4.f,r-w'-,A,-.1y-- , L Bd - I s lm - - ac 1, P , - - ' s - GG 9 ' ' ' 7 57 ' 'ri' "new ' .. . gf 'lv-A , . , P11 ik "E+ 2 :ug 13 - 44... ,rpff EY 44. -tu. . - 4, . - -.15 '::"' up g ' f'7-5 .- f ' A f51'4'x --MJ., . 'LSE 4 , - ,fy-' nf-Q p: L ii.-A.Er+....!.::,A .?xY.'J.:V 4'v,.7g.- 1. .1........ ,- I. ,, , , , I , I . v,.vg.-egg' 1' '- N.,-:fy'1w -2 158 ALIVLTIISLIIILIII Q 115 f l ' . BGRSAY STUDIO RE Borsay RG Borsay LK Borsay C2171 428 8314 1123 E Wood St Decatur IL 62521 Portralts Weddlngs Schools Commerclal USG Semor Class P1ctures for senlor portralts for school portraits for wedding portraits for graduation portraits for family portraits for a professional look 1 1, We 13: ' '- our1 2 7y12ar Control Tec nology 1857 1984 MIIELLER C0 DECATUR ILL 62525 in E. li Pioneering Flow C A E STALEY MANUFACTURING C0 Staley L1't0 graphs V 0 I Q , V' H.-an 17" J .4 -5 Y - . '-pf, ,'gf-'LTI' 1 . - 355545. . - 1 A F.: .: 6,5-iz' ' fiflillilf 1-kg - 4 , uf' ' ,a Q I , f : .I 1 -,Q f'.. ,:-- g l 'gg . KS ,f C qlgrg, ONCE A GREAT PRINTER ALWAYS A GREAT PRINTER CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATE' N Pll"CODYf!0Dl . WELCOME TO THE PRINTING BUSINESS r M MOFT1 and Dad 2?-0255 Lomphmcnts of HARRY APPELBAUM STORE INC 637 E Eldorldo Decatur IL 67573 e market IO' C II You 'Q ma' ou te ,ft the X bank whtle V I swipe Crtuzens Natronal Bank In Store Bank an the Eisner Osco Supermarket at 16th and Cantrell Decatur THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK DF DECATUR IMA: QMLDLQKU nr Cherokcc Rockport HOPPER SHOE STORE 304 N Wtter Downtown Dccltur IL 427 7981 B ws Sperry Top Stder Photos By Ron Ernst 321 N Mann St Decatur IL 62523 12171422-4848 Jerry s Repalr Servlce Senior 1440 Buena Vista Dccttur IL Portraits 423 2095 WLICIIHL Elcntrlgal Rootrne Siding PJIIIIIDL PIUIIIIUIIIE Repairs Remodeling. FREE ESTI MATES I u9KelrI .un p ' r n . nc u 'l59E S 4 I ' I 1 I T ' - , Y . ' 1 , . ... . Z ' - ' ' , ..,- ... Main Bank Anyllme Bank In-Slove Bank Landmark Mall Mnm G Eldorado 16th R- Cnuln-ll ' M l, I , -n I 0 , . . 1 I . 1 2 . . ' , 1 . ' ., 1 " , ...'... ' ' Y -4 . ' ' , Q ' , I. L , . ' I- 1 1 1 ' , 2.3 1 - ' Adv crtising adn. fllll l A-11 WARECO We Have W eco M FULL SERVICE Mr Elchen SELF SERVICE Pump boy Dan cleans a Wll'ldShlCld for a customer ny Elchen w1thout a dmette yet Ron E1chen, Manager 1411 E Wood 4291212 6 10 Weekdays 8 9 Sundays 164 Wareco Ad ggi: cjbrm roZaz2'y,' Lyle Campbell 8: Son Realty H: , A ? :if 4 X19 ICE CREAM 1, , 1. DECATUR, ILLINOIS REALTY WORLD- 169 W. Eldorado 429-5218 NEW USED REPAIR REPLACE MOVE BUY SELL TRADEIN WATERBED SHOP The Waterfront PH 422 7021 FREE ESTIMATES TRAINED ' EXPERIENCED HOUSE CALLS 249 261 N 22nd St If No Answer Across from Swartz PH 422 0286 PATRONS CONGRATULATE THE CLASS of 19841 MR 8: Mrs Frcd Ausnehmcr 2664 Forrest Green Nancy Brechmtz C P A Mr and Mrs Don Brown 9 Sandhrll Drnve Mr 8: Mrs Phll Corte 4527 Belcon Court Byron 8: Glorlx L Cuddeback 4810 Hayden Drlvc Hugh 8: Day Cummms 710 Spruce l-llll Drlvc Mr 8: Mrs John D Hanks 4040 E Hlckory St Mr 8: Mrs Edwm Hlghcock 4585 E Westlake Mlss Chrlstlne Kareotes Elsenhower H S Mr 8: Mrs Kovach 4516 Beacon Court Mr 8: Mrs Don Latshaw 4010 E Cantrell Dr 8: Mrs Tlmothy Lemna 312 Tlmber Place Dr 8: Mrs Richard Locke 1501 Lynnwood Mr 8: Mrs Danny Loehr 34 Isabella Dr Mark 8: Sue McEvoy 1415 Temple Hills Wrlllam 8: Marllyn Morrlson 404 Tlmber Drive Mr 8: Mrs George Park 1391 Lynnwood Mr 8: Mrs Norman Rex 1529 E Whltmer Mr 8: Mrs Dcnms Strerght 38 N Country Club Road LITTLE JOHN'S Advertisement I 5 54 Abbott, Emily 80 Adams, Byron A. 124, 41 Adams, Galen F. 133 Adams, Terry L. Adams, Tommy L. 140 Adkins, Jeffrey T. Ueffl 140, 41 A.E. Staley Mfg. Co. 174 A.F.S. 52-53 Ahlenius, Carol A. 98 Alcorn, Kay Alcorn, Kim Alexander, John 80, 81 Alexander, Sara A. 146, 73 Alexander, Frank E. II 28, 140 Allard, Christina fChrisJ Allbritton, Keith M. 140 Allbritton, Martin R. 68, 98, 125 Alldridge, Travis A. 30, 67, 140 Alley, Sherri L. 133 Allison, Rodney A. 133 Allison, Tara L. 51, 146 Allyn, Kimberly S. 98 Aman, Susan E. 98, 125 Anderson, Brian W. 26, 133 Anderson, Donald C. 98, 125 Anderson, Jackie M. 146 Anderson, Kyle S. 30, 146 Anderson, Linda 86, 87 Anderson, Michael L. 51, 133, 57, 74 Anderson, Todd S. 133 Andrews, James A. 140 Andricks, Candace L. CCandyJ 32, 140, 73,43 Androff, Daniel S. fDannyJ 26, 133 Anthony, Rose 30, 33 Apperson, Richard P. 146 Harry Appelbau, Store, Inc. 163 Archer, Irma 76, 80, 81, 87, 95 Arndt, Timothy L. 146 Arnold, Amy E. 146 Arthur, John 95 Atchison, Sally 95 Atterberry, Tonya M. Ausnehmer, Douglas E. tDougJ 29, 146 Austin, Mark D. 140 A.V.A. Assistants 70-73 Austin, Martha D. Bachman, Nicole E. 53, 51, 140 Baggett, Scottie L. 133 166 Baker, Christina fChristyJ 140 Baker, Jill A. 133 Baker, Keith 98, 125 Baldwin, Bart M. 98 Baldwin, Donna 89, 92 Ballard, Lori A. 146 Band 55 Banks, Patrick 98, 125 Banks, Timothy D. fTimj 140 Bardfield, Scott S. 140 Barnett, Arthur D. 140 Barnett, Alicia M. fMichelleJ 140 Barnett, Connie M. 133 Barr, Anita Barr, David C. 146 Barry, Patrick J. fPatJ 51, 146 Bartimus, Michael E. fMikeJ 67, 140, 176, 74 Barton, Deanna L. 51, 140 Basketball Boys: 36-39, Girls: 42-43 Bates, Anthony D. Bates, Steve A. 98 Bates, Terry L. 146 Baum, Kelley 146 Beals, Kimberly J. fKimJ Beard, Angela L. 51, 68, 140 Beasley, Anthony M. CTonyJ 51,63,133, 57 Beasley, Leatha B. 98 Beatty, Burrell B. fTreyJ 26 Becker, Tracey G. 133 Beckman, Kevin 90 Behen, Carol A. 74, 140 Behrends, Stephanie 133, 35 Bell, Kristi H. 133 Bell, Theresa A. 98 Belue, Angela L. 140 Benner, Christine tChrissyD 67, 140 Benner, Debra A. CDebbieJ 69, 146 Bennett, Allen F. 66, 67, 133 Bennick, Lisa A. 33, 67, 146 Bennick, Rebecca J. tBeckyJ 32, 67, 140 Benton, Herb 95 Berba, Christopher tChrisJ 31, 63, 140 Berba, Julie L. 47, 68, 85, 98, 125, 35, 56 Bergen, Phillip L. CPhilJ 133, 56 Bergen, Theresa L. 146 Bering, Wilson 124 Berner, Paul E. 28, 51, 140 Best, Laura A. 133 Best, Michael A. tMikeJ 140 Betty and Bob's Flower Shop Bilyeu, Melissa L. 68, 146 Birch, Annette M. 99, 125 Birch, David E. 146 Birdwell, Kristina J. 63, 70, 61, 99 Birk, John F. 68, 146 Blacet, Marsha E. 30, 32, 63, 99, 125 Black, Dawn M. 146 Black, Lisa M. 133 Black, Toy R. 146 Blackburn, Brian W. 47, 99, 125, 46 Blake, Ellen M. 63, 97, 99, 125, 73, 14 Blakeman, Gregory K. fGregJ 176, 74 Blancett, Tammy L. 32, 133 Blazer, Kurtis R. 140 Bledsoe, Steve Blue, Herman E. Blue, Stacey A. Blue, Tabetha L. Blythe, Jack 48, 70, 99, 125, 21, 20 Boatz, Julie A. 53, 99, 125 Bogle, Eugene W. 146 Bogle, Steve R. Bolen, James C. CJimJ 99, 125 Boliek, Mary C. 146 Boliek, Tanya S. 99, 125 Bond, Anthony 26, 99, 125, 77, Bond, Jeffrey T. Bond, Patrice D. 70 Bond, Ronald 99, 133, 57 Bond, Ronald L. 133 Bond, Willie 140 Bonds, Annette M. 51, 133 Bonds, Don E. 140 Bonds, Gary R. 140 Bonnell, Valerie L. 32, 49, 67, 140, 176, 74, 34, 42 Bonnell, Vickie L. 32, 140, 43 Booker, Indigo R. Booker, Richard W. Borcherding, Deobrah 23, 70, 71, 99, 125 Bordenkecker, Ruth I. 68, 133, 42 Born, Monya L. 67, 140, 73 Borsay, Studios 179 Bowers, David E. 26, 100, 125 Bowers, David V. Bowles, Michael K. Bowling 35 Bowman, Kevin A. Bowser, Bobby J. 28, 140 Bowser, Sandra L. CSandyJ 100, 125 Boykin, French S. 140, 57 Brackett, Tammy L. 133 Bradford, Leitha Bradford, Chester M. tMickeyJ 28, 140 Bradford, Melissa R. 57, 73 Bradford, Wendy 133 Bradshaw, Deborah R. 133 Bradshaw, Eric A. 146, 57 Brandeberry, Daniel 100 Brandeberry, Dianna L. 67, 100, 140 Branstad, John R. 31, 51, 68, 146 Brauer, SuEllen 86 Braun, Maura T. 49, 125 Brechnitz, Christopher 133, 137, 14 Brechnitz, Erik C. 26, 70, 100, 125, 56 Brecht, William J. 146 Brennan, Roy E. Brettl, Brian S. 146 Bretz, Jean M. 100, 125 Brewer, Curtis D. fCurtl 146 Brewer, Dana K. Briggs, Michelle D. 133 Bright, Stephanie 146, 57 Brightman, Sean C. 146 Brink, Carl 81, 86, 87 Britt, Kevin V. 124 Broderick, Doug M. Brooks, Ida 92, 42 Brooks, Mark A. 146 Brooks, Matthew J. fMattJ 29, 146, 152, 51, 73 Brooks, Brooks, Penny M. 68, 133 Tammy S. 100, 125 Brown, Anthony L. 100, 41 Brown, Antonio D. 28, 140 Brown, Daniel A. 100 Brown, David L. 47, 62, 63, 100, 125 Brown, Dena S. 63, 67, 146, 152, 14 Brown, Lester L. 133 Brown, Lisa 51, 146, 42 Brown, Scott 100 Brown, Stephanie 51, 70, 61, 133 Brown, Steven W. 147 Brown, Tina T. Brown, Tracy L. 100, 125 Brown, Willard 90, 42 Browning, Mark L. 68, 140 Brownlow, Ann E. 51, 133, 176 74 Brownlow, Lee Ann 12, 66, 134, 137, 175 Brun, Soren E. tErikJ 47, 101, 125 Bruno, Cindy S. 140 Buchanan, Randy C. Buchanan, Ulene Buchholz, Sandra 94 Budney, Pamela A. 101 Bundy, Michelle 134 Burch, Julia A. 32, 67, 147 Burch, Timothy fTimJ 12, 66, 67, 134, 176, 74 Burg, Christine 140 Burkham, Melissa L. 134 Burnett, Melissa F. 147 Burnetpl Tommy L. 101, 125 Burress, John E. 134 Burse, Carla J. 61, 68, 140, 74 Burtner, Cheryl L. 101, 125 Bushey, Michael D. fMikeJ 68 140 Buster, Philip C. 28, 147 Buster, Timothy J. 101, 125 s Butler, Eileen D. 101, 125, 176, 74 Butler, Rolanda L. 51, 140, 176, 57, 74 Buttolph, Melissa A. 32, 134 Byers, Brian K. 101, 125 Byers, Timothy R. QTimJ 134 Calhoun, Dawn C. 147 Calloway, Elaine 147 Calvert, Dena L. 140 Camp, Gregory S. QGregJ 147 Campbell, James P. Uackj Campbell, Lyle 165 Campbell, Moses E. Campbell, Robbie S. Campbell, Jackie L. Jr. 134 Candy Stripers 58-59 Canham, Monica L. 147, 35, 43 Carey, Christine fChrisJ 134 Carlton, Carolyn A. 33, 140 Carman, Carla J. 101, 126 Carman, nassandra Carney, Scott A. 101, 126, 176, 74 Clark, Tiffany C. 61, 102, 126, 73 Clemens, Lisa 102, 126 Clements, Karen E. 134 Cliff, John W. 140 Cliff, Randy L. 147 Cliff, Tisha 147 Clifton, Richard D. 147 Clow, Mark W. 26, 102, 126 Clow, Robert E. fBobJ 134 Clymer, Beth A. 134, 73 Clymer, Jeffory A. Ueffj 29, '147 Coady, Christian CChrisJ 140 Coberly, Chad A. 51, 140 Coenen, Jacquelin Uackiej Coffman, Andrea K. 124 Cokley, Kellie L. 13, 47, 51, 61, 102, 126 Coleman, David L. 63, 97 Coleman, Lilana Uillj 148 Coleman, Marilyn K. 134 Coleman, Steven 124 Coleman, Terri S. 134 Coleman, Tina M. 147 Coley, Linda D. Collingwood, Mary Lou 76, 80 Collins, Brian S. Collins, Bruce A. Collins, Sally M. 68, 102, 126 Collins, Sharon 94 Carnine, Edward P. QEdJ 28, 140 Carr, Amy S. 51, 61, 134 Carr, Jerry 80, 175 Carr, Carr. Kelly R. 70, 134, 14 Rick A. 29, 147 Carr, Tonya L. 140 Carr, Tricia M. 101, 126 Carroll, Timothy J. 24, 30, 1 12 10. 6 Carter, Brenda K. 101, 126 Carter, Steven M. CSteveJ 70, 102, 134 Carter, Steven R. 22, 134 Comp, Ronald fRonJ 141 Computer Club 58 Conant, Kimberly L. fKimJ 141 Condiff, Laurie 147 Conley, Debra L. 102, 126 Conley, Frederick C. fFredJ 68, 147 Conner, Amy E. 51, 141 Constan, Angela R. CAngieJ 67, 141 Conway, Roseann M. 141 Conyers, Lisa G. 49, 51, 147 Carter, Thomas R. 134 Casey, Virginia 86 Cassidy, Guy I. 102, 126, 56 Chamberlain, Doanld 86, 35 Chamberlain, Donald J. 28, 147 Champion, Roslyn S. QROZJ 49, 51, 147 Chaney, Atheree T. 140 Chase, David A. 140 Chatman, Eva 147 Cheerleaders 60-61 Chizevsky, Kimberly A. CKimJ 51, 61, 140 Choir 67 Christian, Jamie R. 147 Christianson, David 102 Citizen's National Bank 185 Clark, Jeffrey E. 140 Clark, Kimberly L. 147 Clark, Lydia Clark, Rose 140 Clark, Sharla L. 102, 126 Cook Cook, Cook, Charsetta 67, 141 David C. 134 Eric S. fSeanJ 141 Cook, James 28, 92, 41 Cook, James A. Cook Kelly K. 57 Cook, Kerry S. 26, 102, 126 Cook, Kevin J. 141 Cook Lisa M. 134 Cook, Michael C. 103 Cook Scott L. 67 Cook, Susan D. 147 Cookson, Kimberly S. QKimJ 141, 73, 34 Corte, Jennifer S. 23, 51, 70, 71, 61,134,137 Corte, Victoria L. 147, 43 Cotner, Andrew D. fAndyJ 29, 147 Cotner, John D. 28, 51, 141 Coventry, Lisa J. 67, 141 Covey, Anthony P. QTonyJ 141 Covey, Scott L. 134 Cowger, LaDonna fDonnaJ 141, 72 Cox, Gary L. 134 Cox, John D. 103 Cox, Kelli A. 134 Cox, Michael T. 147 Crain, Vicki L. 61, 67, 141, 145, 14 Crane, Jamie L. 103, 126, 73 Crane, Jodi L. 103, 126, 73 Cravens, Brian R. 103 Creek, Larry A. 147 Crews, Pamela A. fPamJ 13, 45, 51, 68, 84,141,176, 74, 75 Crisman, Kimberly M. CKimJ 141 Crosby, Darryl L. 68, 141 Crose, Eric D. 147 Crose, James C. Uimj 147 Cross Country 173 Crum, Ralph J. 147 Crutchfield, William H. CBillJ 103, 126, 57, 73 Cruz, Christobals 147 Cuddeback, Beth A. 68, 134, 176, 74, 174 Cummings, Crystal M. 103, 126, 147 Cummings, Cynthia Cummings, Stacey E. 42 Cummins, Krista K. 47, 60, 61, 66, 67, 56 Cunningham, Calvin L. Cunningham, Cartette M. 67, 147 Currie, Kenneth L. 103, 126 Curry, James B. 103 Curry, Tammie J. 147 Curtis, David 90 Cussins, Mary 46, 81 Dailey, Alicia M. Dalluge, Michael E. 26, 134, 14 Dalton, Roger M. Daniel, Clayton P. CClayJ 51, Coontz, Melody L. 70, 147 Cooper, Richard D. 134, 57 Copeland, Carla F. 68, 147 Copenhaver, Laurie A. 134, 54 Cordts, Michelle E. 30, 141 Cornell, Michael D, 141 Correa, Doris M. 53, 103, 126 Corrington, Holly J. 66, 67, 103, 126 68, 147 Dart, Debra S. 103 Davis, Benjamin T. CBenJ 141, 14 Davis, Dawn L. 61, 141 Davis, Donald F. 147 Davis, Gordon 78 Davis, Sherri L. 104, 126, 73 Davis ,Susan L. CLeslieJ 63, 61, 67, 141 Dawson, Tricia D. Deardorff, Kathy K. 30, 32, 134, 73, 43 Dearman, Robert 95 Deaton, Jennifer A. 67, 147 DeBerry, Michel Deck, Terri S. 51, 141 Deem, Gregory T. CToddJ 134 Delgado, Angela 134 Delgado, Robert F. 134 Dell, Donald 88, 89 Dell, James P. 30, 68, 104 DeMaria, Deborah E. fDebbieJ 141 DeMaria, Robert L. 104, 126 Demus, Stephanie Denniston, Melissa A. 147, 73, Denzler, Michael A. fMikeJ 147 Deters, Theresa 104, 126 Deters, Timothy fTimJ 45, 49, 104, 126 Devleschoward, Thora L. 53, 47, 104, 126, 155, 21, 56 Dhermy, Arthur T. fTomJ 68, 147 Dhermy, Katherine fKathyJ 61, 66,104,126 Dial, Matthew E. Riki L. Jr. 76. 147 Dickerson, Karen L. 104 Dickey, Geoffrey W. CGeoffJ 141 Dickson, Jeffrey S. 134 Dickson, Lonnie D. 134 Diggs, Michael G. CMikeJ 141, 57 Dillman, James L. Uiml 51, 147, 73 Dillman, Jodi L. 134 Dills, Lisa C. 134 Dixon, Eric R. Dobrinick, Alan J. 22, 104, 126 Dodwell, Edward John 147 Donaldson, Charles fDougJ 134 Donovan, Christopher 147 Doom, David F. 134 Doore, Thomas O. 29, 147 Doty, Paula S. 147 Dowell, Corey 147 Drake, Danielle fDaniJ 60, 141 Drozs, Dawn G. 147 Dulaney, David 51, 147 Dulik, Jay L. 104 Dunbar, Brent A. 104 Dunn, Tracey L. 61, 104, 127 Dunn, Veronica L. 13, 63, 105, 127, 121 Dunn, Richard P. ll. 1RichJ 141 Dupart, Stephen A. Dupont, Bradley E. 105, 127, 141 Durand, David L. 134 Durbin, Gina M. 105, 127 Durbin, James R. 134 167 Durbin, Mark E. Durbin, Robin R. 141 DuVall, Sharon S. Dwyer, Bridget A. 51, 141, 176, 57, 74, 73 Dwyer, Margaret M. tMollyJ 49, 51, 147 Early, Bernard L. fBernieJ Early, Brenda J. 68 Early, Tamara D. tTammyJ Easter, Shannon S. 51, 67, 147 Eaton, Paul B. 105 Eckart, Douglas R. fDougl 141 Eco Team 55 Eichen, Danny 24, 30, 70, 105, 127, 164, 54 Eller, Kenneth W. fKennyl 105 Ellis, Bennie E. 141 Ellis, John D. 134 Ellis, Terrina C. 105, 127 Elmore, Carla J. 147 Elsea, Jeffrey K. Ueffj 28, 147 Elsea, William S. 29, 147 Elston, Mark R. CRobJ 51, 147 Emmerich, Michelle M. English, Kenneth W. 105 Enloe, Christina fChristyJ 67, 141 Ernst Ron Photos 185 Estes, Kathy A. 147 Estes, William K. 67 Eubanks, John E. 105 Eubanks, Tracy L. 29, 147 Evans, Caronda 105 Evans, Christopher 26, 105, 127 Evans, Leonard D. tDewayneJ 41 Evans, Leslie A. 145, 141, 35 Evans, Randy L. 141 Evans, Steve 124 Evcy, Richard B. 105, 127 Ewing, David A. 28, 141 Fahnestock, James L. 106, 127, 73 Fahnestock, Michael E. 106, 127 Fair, Lisa K. 106 Farmer, Michael R. 141 Ferguson, Bradley A. tBradJ 141 Ferguson, Christopher 23, 68, 90, 106, 127 Finch, Scott A. 51, 134, 54 Finch, Shawn R. 141 Finklea, Melissa S. tMissyJ 168 141, 176, 74 Finklea, Rebecca A. 1BeckyJ 134 First National Bank Fisher, L. Scott 141 Fisher, Patricia F. CPattiJ 30, 63, 141 Flag Corps 60-61 Flaugher, Robert 92, 35 Fleming, Michael D. tMikeJ 51, 142 Fleming, Wesley L. 106, 127, 176, 74, 73 Flemming, Teresa L. 147 Flinn, Andrea M. CShel1yJ 147 Flinn, Tina M. Floyd, Mary A. 106, 127, 153 Football 24 Forbes, Beverly R. 147 Forbes, Michelle D. 51, 134 Force, Angela A. CAngiel 53, 51, 63, 141 Force, Charles 86, 54 Force, Deborah D. 106, 127 Force, Timothy L. QTimJ 26, 134, 137 Ford, Alisa M. 142 Ford, Cynthia L. Ford, Sharmilla K. fSharmiej 7, 147 Forget-Me-Knot 179 Foster, Brent W. 66, 67, 106, 127 Foster, Keith C. 26, 106 Foster, Kenneth C. 106 Foster, Leslie S. 67, 147, 152 Foster, Nicholas G. fNickJ 70, 134, 41 Foutch, Michael 147 Fox, Helen J. 70, 106, 127, 157, 14 Fox, Steven Frank, William J. CBillyJ 22, 68, 134 Freeman, Marita J. 106, 127 Freeman, Matthew J. tMattJ 51, 68, 142 Freidank, Barbara L. fBarbJ 68, 107, 127,153 French Club 50-51 French, Karen 94 Frey, William W. tBillyJ 147 Friend, Amy J. 67, 107, 127 Frye, Loretta 147 Fuller, Dawn T. 142 Fulton, Larry 90 Funk, Shelly L. 142 Fyke, Kandy S. 107 Gadberry, Craig W. 28, 147 Gadberry, Steven F. tSteveJ 134 Gahwiler, James E. Uamiej 28, 142 Garceau, Stacey J. 68, 147 Garrett, Douglas R. CDougJ 142 Garrison, Dena M. 147 Gauble, Shani D. 68, 147 Gentry, Bobby W. 147 Gentry, James K. CKennyJ 134 Geri, Jennifer A. 134 Gerling, Doug 147, 57 Gerling, Ted 107 German Club 50-51 Gibbons, Duane E. 134 Giles, Eric D. 147 Giles, Gregory T. 29, 147 Gillespey, Kurt D. 107 Gillespey, Michelle L. 70, 142 Gillespie, Terri L. 107, 127 Gillespie, Todd L. 47, 134, 176, 74, 21, 56 Gilmour, James A. Uimj 28, 68, 142 Gilpin, Dwayne 107, 127 Girls' Basketball 42-43 Gist, Amy A. 147, 73 Glenn, R. Wayne 26, 107, 127 Glick, Elizabeth CLisaJ 51, 68, 107, 127, 56 Glover, Brian A. 147 Gober, Todd 107, 127 Gober, Tracey L. 147 Goenne, Doris 89 Goetz, Steven tSteveJ 28, 147 Goforth, Terry W. 68, 147 Golf 31 Gooden, Colette M. 107 Gooden, Michael T. tMikej 142 Goodrich, Karen S. 53, 51, 61, 142 Gosnell, Patty L. 51 Gould, Jeffrey L. Gower, Keith A. 147, 176, 74 Grasch, Michael E. 51, 148 Graves, Carla D. 142 Graves, Merlin J. 134 Graves, Norvella 124 Graves, Paul Graves, Tina 124 Gray, Eldridge D. 28, 142 Gray, Stacy L. Gray, Terri L. Grayned, Lori A. 148 Grayned, Shelley 134 Grayned, Tina L. 142, 72, 73 Greaten, Wanda M. 51, 63 Green, Laura S. 68, 148 Green, Mary E. tMary Bethj 30, 51, 70, 67, 142, 145 Green, Patrick E. 134 Green, Tracy L. 134 Greenberg, David P. 148 Greenberg, Suzanne B. tSuzyJ 51, 142 Greenwood, Angela S. 51, 107, 127 Greenwood, Cherie 89 Gregory, John 108 Grenier, Andre R. tRobJ 134 Grenier, Nicole B. 148, 73 Grider, Lori J. 108, 127 Grieve, Cynthia fCindyJ 23, 51 60, 134 Griffin, Gregory L. 134 Griffin, John 90 Griffin, Sherri L. 68, 108, 127, 148, 153 Griffin, Tory C. Griffith, Amy L. 63, 108, 128 Griffith, Cecilia R. QRenEJ 51 Grindol, John 95 Grose, Michael W. Gruender, Sherrie L. 68 Guffey, Stephanie 142 Guice, Desra 94 Gurley, Chipton E. 108, 128 Guthrie, Nicholas T. CNickJ 31, 68, 142 Guyman, Kimberly K. CKimD 61, 67,142,145 Gym Assistants 70-73 Haas, Gregory A. tGregJ 22, 23, 47, 68, 134 Habbe, Brian 31, 142 Habbe, Lisa 41, 108 Hadley, Tammy M. 142 Hall, Clyde A. Hall, Christine 67, 134 Hall, Douglas E. Hall, Mark D. 124 Hall, Monique D. 142 Hall, Tina L. 142 Hampton, Patricia A. 148 Hancock, Stephen M. 108, 128 Hand, Beth 94 Hanks, Susan R. 48, 51, 82, 135, 176, 74 Hanson, Dirk C. 28, 142 Hanson, Robert M. tBobJ 108, 128, 176, 74 Harden, Sandra D. Hardy, Donald L. Harless, Anthony A. 142 Hargrave, Kristie L. 142 Harmon, Loraine J. CLoriJ 148 73 Harmon, Richard L. 142 Harnish, Jerry L. Harnish, Susan L. 142, 57 Harres, Amanda B. 53, 48, 66, 67, 135 Harper, Kevin S. 108 Harper, Mary 148 Harris, Cynthia D. Harris, Kimberly S. 108, 128, 42 Harris, Randy W. Harris, Shannon L. 108, 128 Harris, Sharron L. 142 Harvey, Christopher Henry, Tonya L. 142, 57 Harrison, Jane E. 51 Harrison, Jerome B. 26, 57, 124 Harsy, Douglas R. 26, 51, 108, 128 Harvey, Donna R. 148 Harvey, Scott B. Hauck, Sandra A. Hawkins, Denise 135 Hawkins, Jeffrey J. Ueffl 63, 142 Hawthorne, Michael C. 148 Hay, Sharon 89 Hayes, Michelle D. 135 Hayes, Ruby L. 124 Hays, Virginia 84 Hazenfield, Kelly S. 51, 148, 35 Hebel, Karis E. 53, 66, 67, 148 Hebel, Kristopher 26, 67, 135, 153 Hebenstreit, Mark F. 29, 148 Hedenberg, Barbara J. Heiden, Julia 47 Heinkel, Anthony R. fTonyJ Helphrey, Patrick 1. 148 Helton, Jake D. 68 Hendricker, Jeffrey Ueffj 68, 135, 156 Henry, Darla S. 32, 135, 34 Henry, Shannon M. 29, 67, 148 Hensley, Lisa B. 68 Herriott, Debra R. 66, 80, 108, 128, 73 Herriott, Donna Hess, Kenneth L. fKennyJ 142 Hickman, Tyler S. 108, 128 Hicks, Thomas E. 108, 128 Higgins, Laura K. 67, 142 Highcock, Edwin J. Uoeyj 135 Hill, Gala M. Hill, Lori A. 142 Hill, Robert W. 148, 57 Hilligoss, Christopher 148 Hillman, Frank 94 Hilton, Gwendolyn fGwenJ 51, 60,61, 142 Hilton, Kenneth S. QScottJ 68, 135 Hilton, Steven J. 47, 109, 128, 56 Hines, Andrew R. 148 Hines, Randy E. 124 Hironimus, Deanna J. 51, 142 Hobbs, Ricky L. Hodges, Chris A. 128 Hodges, Donna S. 109, 128 Hoehne, Allison M. 51, 60, 135, 54 Hoffman, Paula S. 51, 148 Hogan, Laura J. 48, 135 Hogue, Andrew R. 142 Hogue, Benjamin R. QBenJ 148 Hogue, James C. 135 Hogue, Robert 109, 128 Holliday, Brice 124 Holliday, James P. Uimj 142 Holliday, Johnathon J. Uohnj 142 Holloway, Aundra L. Holmes, Claude A. fTonyJ 148 Holmes, Pamela CPamJ 109, 128, 74 Holt, Lorie A. 68, 148, 152 Hood, Brian E. 148 Hood, Byron C. 109, 128 Hood, Kevin M. 148 Hood, Lynn C. 135 Hood, Randall K. fRandyJ 142 Hooge, Eric S. 51, 142 Hooker, Terry L. Hooker, Tina M. Hooks, Tina M. 148 Hoots, Anthony P. 148 Hopper Shoe Store 163 Horne, Jennifer L. 68, 148 Horrell, Dawn R. 135 Horton, Kevin 148 Horve, Nicole M. 51, 148 Hott, Todd W. 148 Hott, Troy L. 109 Hotwick, Gary M. 142 Hotwick, Terry L. 135 Houran, James P. Uimb 51, 148 Houran, Michael T. QMikeJ 142 Houser, Thomas M. 26, 135 Howard, Roderick R. 1RodJ Huth, Tara L. 53, 51, 68, 142 Hutton, Melvin 95 Hyder, Stephanie A. Incarnato, Douglas A. Ingram, Tommy Isom, Richard S. 26, 110 Jack, Anastasia 48, 51, 67, 148 Jackson, Charlotte Jackson, Cheryl D. 135 Jackson, Lana J. 135 Jackson, Maria M. 51, 61, 142 Jackson, Mylo T. 135, 57 Jackson, Patrick C. 30, 110, 128 Jackson Robert L. 124 Jackson, , Shelly L. 135 Jacobs, George W. 110, 128 Jacobs, Michael E. CMikeJ 142 James, David A. 135 James, David P. 142 James, Jennifer E. 53, 7, 51, 67, 148 Janssen, Laura J. 142 Jarrett, Lisa R. 110, 54 Johnson, Troy L. 142 Johnson, William O. 149 Johnson, Dale R. Jr. Johnsoon, Davey H. Johnston, Larry A. 142 Jones, James M. Uimj 135 Jones, Kellie S. 51, 143, 176, 75, 74 Jones Kim A. Jones Kimberley 149 Jones, Lonie Jones Marlene 135, 42 Jones Marvin 149 Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones: Shell s. 53, 51, 67, 135 Merle 143 Micheal L. fMikeJ 143 Michelle 143, 57 Michelle L. 66 142 Howard, Tamara J. fTammyJ 142 Howell, Valerie L. 142 Huang, Marie F. 109, 128 Huang, Norma H. Huang, Peter 148 Huang, Rose H. 124 Huddle 128 Huddle ston, Duane E. 25, 110, ston, Larry D. Jarrett, Melissa D. 51, 63, 148, 57 Jarrett, Sevie L. 69 Jefferson, Robert A. Jelks, Celestine 110, 128 Jenkins, Kelly L. Jenkins, Marny J. 53, 61, 110, 128 Jennings, Tina L. 135 Jerry's Repair Service 161 Jestis, Cynthia R. CRobinJ 135 143, 35 Jones, Tony 143 Joplin, Barbara D. 111, 128 Jorgensen, Steven M. 149 Josefson, Carol 70, 71, 80 Jozsa, Mark B. 149 Junge, Jane 49, 51, 81, 111, 128 Kaipling, Lawrence J. Uoej 111, 128, 21 Kalapis, Cari E. 67, 143 Karcher, Dale 95 Kareotes, Christine 81, 176 Kastl, Gregory E. 149 Kawaski, Kyle W. 143 Keck, Diane E. 111 Keckritz, David S. 68, 149, 54 Kehart, Elizabeth 135 Keirl, Douglas 111, 128 Keller, Jerry E. lll Kelm, Gregory D. CGregJ 143 Kennedy, Stella 149 Kenney, Kim Hudson, Kimberly A. 63, 110, 128, 57, 73 Hudson, Sheridan Y. 142, 43 Hudson, Wilford 91, 90 Huebner, Kelly L. 148, 57 Huebner, Paula J. 110, 128 Huggins, Richard E. Hughes, Jo Ann 67 Hughes, Sandra 135 Human Relations 62-63 Humphrey, Leslie 110, 128 Hunk, Shelly R. 135 Hunt, Charla J. 135 Hunt, David A. 142 Hunt, Terrence L. 148 Hunter, Teri A. 70, 142 Hurley, Michael 135 Hurst, Dara K. 135 Hurst, Wendy M. 148, 73 Huser, Jeffrey H. Ueffj 73 Huss, Rick E. 68, 135 Johns, Catherine fCathyJ 67, 148 Johnson, Anthony 149 Johnson, Carlton D. 142 Johnson, Debra S. 149 Johnson, Fayetta D. 135 Johnson, Harold E. 110 Johnson, Homer L. Johnson, James L. Johnson, Jay R. 30, 51, 68, 142, 74 Johnson, John A. 142 Johnson, Jolene G. 30, 68, 135, 42 Johnson, John D. Johnson, Jon A. Johnson, Kimberly D. fKiml 53, 51, 142 Johnson, Lavell 26, 110, 128, 135 Johnson, Michelle Johnson, Ron Kester, Marion M. 149 Kiger, Emily 143 Kileen, Kelli C. 51, 149 Kileen, Michael S. 135 Kilpatrick, Clyde King, Charles D. King, Christopher King, Joanna L. 111 King, Linda K. 149 King, Ronald L. 111 Kingery, Barbara J. 135 Kingston, Kimberly K. 67, 149 Kingston, Linda R. 66, 135 Kingston, Lisa K. 66, 135 Kirby, Laura E. 135, 21, 54 Kirk, Robert W. 111, 129 Kirkpatrick, Angela 143 Kissell, Jeffrey P. fJeffJ 149, 175, 73 Kistler, Shirley 81 Klinker, Dean P. 68, 143 169 Klockenga, Darren S. 31, 47, 51, 63, 88, 135, 137, 21 Knaus, Edward C. 124 Knight, Tangula S. fTangieJ 143 Knorr, Michelle 149 Knotts, Sabrina L. 143 Koslofski, Gregory L. 149 Kostenski, Marilyn 89, 54 Kovach, Angela fAngieJ 68, 135, 176, 74, 75 Kozak, Don 95 Meyers, Dennis E. Kramer, Donald E. 111, 129 Kramer, Glen 89 Kramer, Kent A. 111, 129 Kramer, Raymond J. fRayJ 135 Kramer, Sheila L. 135 Kramer Templeton 135 Krause,,Cheryl L. lll, 129 Krueger, Fred 90 Krueger, Lori 70, 143, 43 Kruse, Melissa M. Kuehl, Carrie S. 112 Lake, Laurie E. 143 Lamb, Brian K. 124 Lamb, Darryl S. 112 Lambert, Christi L. 143 Lamport, Brian S. 143 Landers, Gavin 149 Landers, Quintin S. QQuincyJ 135 Lane, David A. Lane, Paula L. 30, 51, 67, 149 Lanier, Elizabeth 136 Larck, Cheryl A. 112, 129, 73 Larson, Susan M. Latessa, Candice C. 112, 129 Latin Club 51 Latshaw, John S. 68, 135 Lauderdale, Betty Jo 83, 174 Lauderdale, Lowellette 61, 135, 176, 74 Laue, Todd A. 112, 129 Laughlin, Christopher Laurie, Ivan W. 143 Lawrence, Kenneth 124 Lawson, Donna M. 143 Leach, Rick L. 143 Ledbetter, Terry L. 143 Ledwig, Diana 149 Lee, Charles E. Lee, Jannet Leggions, Jeffrey L. 143 Lehew, Thomas P. fTomJ 149 LeMaster, James 31, 86 Leming, Amy R. 68, 112, 129 Lemna, Jane A. 53, 12, 51, 63, 61, 135, 137 Leonard, Charles L. 135 Leonard, Terry L. Leonard, Troy L. 143 170 Leslie, Angela K. 112, 129 Leslie, Kevin 135 Lesyna, Thomas F. 112, 129, 57 Letner, Laura L. 68, 112, 129 LeVeck, Brian K. 67, 135 LeVeck, Kevin C. 29, 149 Lewis, Jackie 124 Lewis, Paul A. 28, 68, 143 Lewis, William K. 149 Leyden, John J. 112 Library Assistants 71 Lingren, Mark K. 149 Lingren, Michael S. 63, 66, 67, 129 Lingren, Michelle A. fShellij 30, 112, 143 Lindsey, Brian P. 68, 112, 41 Lindsey, Lisa J. 113, 129, 7 Link, Lisa A. Link, Robin L. 149 Little John's Waterbed Shop 165 Livergood, Bonnie 80, 94 Livingston, David C. 26, 135, 57, 73, 41 Locke, Michael J. QMikeJ 31, 45, 47, 49, 50, 51, 63, 68, 135 Loehr, Brian C. 30, 51, 70, 113, 129 Loehr, Cathy J. 68, 143 Loehr, Charles 29 Long, Susan L. 66, 143 Longcor, Rose M. 143 Looker, Brenda A. 135 Lourash, Melissa J. CLissaJ 143 Lowe, Angela K. 149 Lowe, Melvin E. Lowe, Michael 143 Lowe, Shawn M. 67, 149 Luechtfield, Sara P. 51, 67, 149, 57 Lugar, Gary 135 Lugar, Greg 135 Luker, Steven K. 51, 135 Lyle Campbell 8a Son Realty 165 Lynn, Marques L. Lynn, Toby D. 143 Mabry, Phyllis 82 Machalek, Melissa L. 47, 51, 113, 129 Macon Music 165 Madison, Anton M. 149 Madix, Mary Jane 5, 79, 87 Main Office Assistants 70-73 Maier, Karen 94 Mains, Tracy D. 47, 135 Major, Rickey L. 149 Major, Roger F. 149 Major, William R. Makowicz, Sheryl 136 Mangold, Amy 70, 113 Mansfield, Leisa A. 143 Maple, Brenda F. 113 Maple, David S. 143 Maple, Shirley R. 136 Marbley, Jefferson 136 March, Larry S. 136 Mares, Aaron B. 149 Markarian, Jennifer K. 66, 67, 113, 129 Marquis, Misty A. 68, 143, 74 Marsh, Lonnie R. 143 Marsh, Toni R. 136 Marshall, Steven R. 136 Marshall, Ulysses C. Martin, Bryon L. 28, 143 Martin, Donna S. 68, 113, 129, 176, 74 Martin, Jeffrey R. 113, 129 Martin, Mary Ellen 50, 51, 80, 83 Martin, Richard L. 31, 113, 129 Martin, Tamara L. 113, 129 Martin, Todd A. 68, 136 Mason, Kevin C. 28, 143, 73 Mason, Lorraine C. 7, 13, 61, 113, 129 Mason, Todd A. 4, 29, 149 Massey, Steve A. 143 Mast, David W. 124, 73 Mast, Elisa M. 143 Mathews, Kent D. 51, 143 Matthews, Cynthia D. 136 Matthews, Michael E. 136 Mauck, Timothy 113 Maurizio, Tara L. 51, 68, 149 Mary, Angela S. 114, 129 Maynard, Quintin E. 136 McAnelly, Mark T. 124 McBride, Matthew D. CMat0 66, 67, 136 McCarty, Ronald Jr. 136 McClure, Daniel A. 136 McCormick, Margaret CMegj McKeown, Robert C. 114 McKinney, Rebecca M. McKnight, Arzena L. 67, 149 McNeary, Teresa D. 149 Meadows, Lisa A. 68, 149 Meier, Andreas 143 Melzer, Eric A. 31, 149 Melzer, Gerry F. CGerryJ 30, 51, 136 Mendenall, David L. Menzies, Cynthia L. fCindyJ 67, 149 Merli, Dawn A. 51, 149 Merrow, Cheryl D. 68, 149. 57 Merrow, Kimberley 136 Meyer, Darren E. 31, 136 Meyer, Jennifer A. 136 Meyer, Ronald K. 70, 114, 129 Meyer, Sherri A. 51, 114, 130, 54 Miller, Miller, Miller, Angela M. 149 Blake H. 136 Douglas E. CDougJ 136 Dustin M. 31, 68, 149 Miller, Miller, Eric D. 124 Miller, Esther 80, 81 Miller, Marcia L. fMarciJ 51, 143 Miller, Michelle R. 53, 32, 47, 51, 66,67,136 Miller, Rodney S. 136 Miller, Stephen C. Miller, Stuart P. 31, 68, 114, 130 Miller, Terry 143 Minich, Donald B. 114 Minich, Jeffrey D. Ueffj 28, 143 Minks, Todd C. 136 Minor, Antoinette fToniJ 51, 149, 57 Mintler, Traci A. 136 Mitbo, Jeffery T. Ueffl 143 Mitchell, Brian L. 114, 130, 41 Mitsdarffer, Nancy 83 Monahan, Michael QMikeJ 136 143, 73, 54 McCoy, Barbara 83 McCoy, David L. 28, 143 McCoy, Joseph W. 114 McCoy, Mary A. 32, 143, 73 McCoy, Mary B. 114, 129 McCoy, Michael J. McDermith, Angela J. 3, 67, 136 McDonald, Stacey D. 68, 149 McDuffi e, Shawn L. 136 McElvain, Kimberly D. 30, 68, 84, 136 McElyea, Bradley 26, 136 McElyea, Jeffrey J. Ueffj 149 McGee, Bruce J. 51, 114, 129, 176, 74, 75, 174 McGee, Joe A. McGeehon, Susan D. 114, 129 McGinnis, Gregory L. 149 McGrew, Gregry 149 Monical, Constance 130, 124 Monska, Annette M. 149 Moore Bryan E. 149 Moore, Christopher QChrisJ 143 Moore, Cynthia L. 149 Moore Moore, , John S. 68, 114, 136, 54 Jacqueline 143 Moore, Jon 26, 70, 130 Moore, Karin R. 143 Moore, Lenny 26, 124 Moore, Michelle A. 61, 136 Moore, Rodney T. 143 Moore, Shawnee M. 115, 130, 14 Moore, William L. 51, 143, 57 Moreland, Theresa A. 115, 130 Morettil Kruce A. 149 Morey, Lisa M. Morgan, Craig A. 115 Morgan, Janice E. 149 Morgan, Raychelle L. 149 Morgan, Tammy L. 51, 115, 130 Morris, Henry L. 143 Morrison, Beth A. 47, 51, 63, 61, 66, 136 Morrow, John 143 Morstatter, Mike L. Morstatter, Shelley K. 136 Morthland, Bobbie G. Morton, Douglas E. QDougJ 68, 143 Morton, Pamela K. 136 Morton, Scott A. 68, 149 Morville, Donald L. QDonnyJ 149 Mowry, Susan C. 30, 143, 43 Mueller, Jacqueline Uackiej 143 Mueller, Michelle D. 149 Mueller Company 174 Muhammad, Ali 29, 51, 149 Mulvaney, Daylene R. 68, 143 Mulvaney, Evett A. 149, 73 Munden, Stephanie 149 Murphy, Ann M. 115 Murphy, Bradley N. CBradJ 149 Murphy, David 92, 77, 1 Murphy Linda S. 136, 73 Murray, Mark E. 51, 136 Muschal, Mark N. 51, 68, 143 176, 74, 75, 20, 21 Myers, Elizabeth 143 Myers, Michelle L. 68, 149 Myers, Scott E. Myrvold, Mary E. 115, 130 Myrvold, Robert W. fBobJ 28, 51, 68, 143 Nangle, Amy J. Napier, Randolph J. 124 National Honor Society 46-47 Neathery, Keith E. 115, 130 Neathery, Kimberly A. QKimJ 149, 152 Neeley, Donna M. 144 Neeley, Paula Neeley, Stacy L. 144 Nelson, Connie J. 50, 63, 70, 92, 115, 130, 56 Nelson, Gail L. 51, 54 Nelson, Joahn C. 68, 150 Nelson, Robert 86 Nelson, Wendy L. 51, 63, 67, 150, 152 Newbern, Ethel E. Newbern, Steven W. Newbern, Victor Newbern, William T. 150 Newberry, June A. 115 Nicholls, Kelly R. 115 Nicholls, Krista L. Nicholls, Scott L. 143 Nicholls, Douglas R. fDougJ 7, 144 Nichols, John D. 29, 51, 150 Nichols, Steven M. 150 Nicholson, Elizabeth D. CLizJ 115, 130 Nicholson, Kenneth fKenJ Nieft, Jerry 86, 87 Nielsen, Lynne M. 51, 61, 66, 136, 137 Nielsen, Russell A. fRussJ 28, 67, 150 Nihiser, Angela S. 150 Nihiser, Gerald C. 115, 130 Nihiser, James H. 116, 130 Nisbet, Charles P. Noonan, Todd 116, 130, 57 Noonan, Trena S. 67, 144 Norman, James H. 144 Norman, Arthur Jr. 150 Northtown Bank 185 Novak, Donald 92 Nugent, Tracey G. 137 Nurse Assistants 70-73 Nusbaum, Noal K. 137 Oakley, Kent J. 28, 144 O'Dell, LeeAnn 51, 63, 116, 130 O'Dell, Terri A. 150, 73 O'Grady, Kathleen A. fKathyJ 150 Oliphant, Lisa A. 67, 150 Oliver, Shannon R. O'Neill, Michael T. Oost, Gregory J. CGregJ 31, 150 Oost, Jeffrey L. 31, 116, 130, 41 Otis, Marlisa 124 Owens, Boneisa Y. 150 Owens, Gregory L. Pahde, Karen L. 116 Painter, Mark A. 150 Palmer, Angela 137 Palmer, Patrick J. 28, 144 Pampel, Lisa A. 150 Pantherama 74-75 Panther Press 48, 49 Parish, Shannon L. 150 Parjani, Jill S. 68, 150, 74 Park, James P. Uimj 137, 74 Parker, Ernest S. 150 Parker, Gary 144, 41 Parker, Jonathon W. Uohnj 144 Parker, Michelle A. 150 Parker, Nancy J. 124, 73 Parsons, Michael L. 130, 116 Patrick, John D. 51, 137 Patrick, Michael B. 150 Patterson, Frederick L. 137 Patterson, Julie E. 68, 150 Patterson, Marc A. 30, 51, 137 Patterson, Raymond R. 116 Patton, Tamara L. 30, 32, 116, 130, 42 Peck, Charles D. 137 Pedigo, Veronica J. 144 Pence, Annette S. 137 Pender, Myron A. 137, 41 Penhallegon, Eric E. CRickj 150 Penhallegon, Stephen P. CSteveJ 150 Pepin, Timothy M. QTimJ 26, 137 Perkins, Brian L. 29, 150 Perkins, Jennifer 63, 137, 57 Perkins, Kelly R. 67, 150, 176, 74 Perkins, Marcus 124 Perkins, Pierre D. 150 Perkins, Timothy J. fTimJ 137 Perry, Jerry 124 Perry, Terence D. 26, 116, 130, 73 Phillips, Angela S. Phillips, Jill A. 137 Phillips, M!fllDnda J. 671-11 150 Phillips, Mary K. 116, 130 Pickering, Michael 150 Pickett, John 90 Pickett, Robert B. fRobbieJ 24, 30, 51, 68,144 Pierce, William C. fBillJ 29, 150 Ping, Amy E. Pinkley, Troy A. 137 Pinkpank, Oliver V. 56, 116 Pinkston, Tina J. 150 Pitman, Dawn M. 144, 42 Pittenger, John P. Pla-Mor Lanes 178 Planitz, Patricia L. 32, 70, 150 Planitz, Shelly A. 144 Poe, Melinda K. 144, 134 Pohar, Tracy 137 Poling, Betti J. Pollitt, Dirk E. 116, 130 Pom Pons 14, 60-61 Portis, Dorothy 83 Potter, Anna 95 Potts, Joseph P. Uoej 137 Potts, Steven W. 137 Powell, Kent M. 117 Pownall, James P. CPatl 26, 117, 130, 139, 14, 56 Prairie Farms, Dairy, Inc. 165 Pratt, Donald B. 117, 130 Preiser, Dale T. 137 Preiser, Michael S. 117, 130 Price, Donna QMichelleJ 137, 73 Principal Scholars Program 56- 57 Print-N-Copy, Inc. 185 Pritts, Roy E. Pritts, Timothy A. fTimJ 51, 68, 150 Prosser, Tracee L. 150 Pruett, Brian L. 26, 137 Pryde, Jason M. 137 Pryde, Jerrod T. 117, 130 Pumphrey, Christopher 137 Purdy, Jon E. 150 Purnell, Glynis D. 137 Pygott, Eileen 80 Qaiyyim, Abdel K. 117, 130 Qaiyyim, Leslie Quance, Steven 137 Queen, Kevin J. Quigle, Paul R. 51, 137 Raber, James B. 117, 130 Rabideau, Lisa A. 150 Rages, Elizabeth fLizl Ragsdale, Steven W. 137 Ramsey, Brian P. 30, 66, 67, 144 Ramsey, Cheryl S. 150 Ransdell, Philip S. fPhilJ 144 Rathje, Kelly S. 51, 70 Raupp, Nancy N. 137, 66, 144 35 Ray, James T. 144 Redden, Jill E. 33, 144 Reed Reed Arnette 117, 130 Brenda M. 68, 137 Reed, Christopher QChrisJ 150 Reed, David L. 137, 124 Reed Michael D. 31, 137 Reed Patrick Reed Renea A. 144 Reed, Richard lRichJ 144 Reed, Suzanne M. 150 Reible, Emily J. 51, 150 Reid, Steven S. Reinert, Paul 94 Reising, Richard P. CRickJ 51, 150, 14 Renoe, Helen 90 Rever, Shawn 144 Rex, Stacie L. 53, 51, 137 Reynolds, Darrell W. 117, 130 Reynolds, Nicholas L. CNickJ 31, 150 Rhodes, Stacey R. 151 Rhue, Mason 86 Rice, Ricky L. 151 Richards, Jon O. 144 171 Richardson, Chester L. 41 Richardson, David L. 144 Richardson, Harold D. Richardson, John E. 68, 137 Rickman, Diane M. 51, 151 Riedel, Sarah B. 137, 32, 51, 67 Rigney, Debra R. Riley, Rebecca J. 151 Risby, Carlos D. 137 Roach, Alice 80 Roach, Jammie D. 32, 144 Roark, Rena J. 137 Roasio, Eugenia M. Ueaniej 51, 137 Robbins, Annette L. 151 Roberson, Kevin L. 28 Roberts, Diana L. 151 Robinson, Crystal M. Sain, Linda R. 118, 131 St. Clair, John 144 St. Clair, Robert E. CRobbyJ 151 Sampson, Inken Y. 118, 57 Sampson, Kirsten R. 63, 66, 67, 137, 138 Sampson, R.T. 95 Sanders, Delta R. 63, 66, 97, 118 131 3 21 s .7, Sanders, Virginia R. fGingerJ 49, 66, 138, 176, 74, 21 Sanders, Roger 28 Sangster, Stacy Sargent, Teresa 151 Sattley, Bruce R. 31, 144 Schafer, Jennifer Uennyj 66, Robinson, Erin L. 47, 137 Robinson, John C. 5, 26, 137 Robling, Lisa A. 137 Roche, Sherry L. 67 Rodgers, Laura Roemelin, Marilyn 80 67, 118, 153, 21 Schanefelt, Dana D. 51, 61, 67, 144, 145 Schanefelt, Rodney V. 47, 118, 131, 56 Scheibly, Angela J. CAngieJ 63,67,151,152 Scheibly, Christina 118 Scheibly, Cory L. 29, 151, 73 Schenkel, Grant 95 Scherer, Marilyn 83 Schneider, Amy J. 51, 138 Walter L. II 49, 138, 41 Rogers, Angela R. 117 Rogers, Kendra L. 151 Rogers, Liz 60 Rogers, Timothy L. Rogers, Tommie Rolland, Frederique 53, 51, 117, 130 Romager, Eric B. 68, 151 Romager, Stacey L. 117 Romer, Barbara 90 Ronnow, Kelly S. 30, 32, 63, 70, 118, 130 Root, James D. Root, John W. Rohrscheib, Bill F. 78 Rosenbury, Jacqueline 118, 131 Rothe, Doug M. 144 Rothe, Peggy 90 Roundtree, Lindell R. 137 Roundtree, Terry L. 151 Rowe, Craig W. 51, 137 Rowe, James S. 118, 130, 56 Rubottom, Mary L. 53, 51, 66, 118, 131 Rucker, Diane L. 118 Rucker, Jason E. 29, 151 Rudd, Mark A. Rudd, Michelle E. Ruffini, Guerino M. 144 Rufty, Lisa R. 144 Runyon, Heath R. 138 Schneider, Kevin P. 138 Schneider, Pam 119 Schoemperlen, Rhonda 138 Schreiber, Jennifer L. Uennyj 144, 145 Schultz, Angela J. Uillj 61, 144, 145 Schultz, Domonik P. fNickyJ 68, 151 Schuman, Christopher CChrisJ 144, 57 Schuman, Michelle 138 Schwalbe, Barry S. 144 Schwalbe, Donald 90 Scott Allison R. 67, 144 Scott Danny A. Scott David K. 51, 119, 131 Scott Gregory B. fGregJ 138 Scott Jamie D. Scott Jeffrey A. Ueffj 30, 49, 151 Scott Koley D. Scott, Milton 5, 66, 84 Scott, Robert W. 144 Scott, Walter 30, 79 Scott, Rusk, Michael 89 Russell, Tracy L. 144, 57 Rutherford, Rebecca A. 118 Rutherford, Sherri 94 Ryan, Lonnie C. Sadler, Teena S. 151 Sain, Curtis, R. 30, 138 172 Scrimpsher, Eric J. 119, 131 Seats, Timothy A. fTimJ 28, 144 Sebok, Susan R. 144, 176, 74 Sebok, William fBillyJ 26, 119, 131, 174 Sees, Ronald L. 138 Seidl, Kenneth 86 Setina, Christopher fChrisl 66, 67, 68, 119, 131, 21 Sexton, Kathleen A. 138 Shadwell, Angela 1AngieJ 151 1 73 Shaw, Arnice M. Shaw's Catering 165 Sheets, Terry L. 129 Shelley, Annette 138, 42 Shelley, Mary E. 138, 57, 42, 157, 138 Shepard, Charles B. tBradJ 29, 68, 151, 152 Shepard, Kristin 176, 74 Shingleton, Edward E. 151 Shinneman, Dee Ann 151 Shinneman, Michele L. 119 Shonkwiler, Charles 29, 89 Shoop, Kenson M. QKenJ 70, 119, 131 Short, Victoria A. 68, 151 Shouse, Teresa 144 Shriver, Carol L. 30, 67, 144 Shull, Denise M. 151 Sidener, James E. Uimj 151 Sidener, Timothy L. 138 Sidwell, Jeffrey W. Ueffj 151 Sigley, Josephine 95 Simmons, Reg 94 Simmons, Ron L. Simon, James A. 30, 51, 66, 67, 89, 138 Simons, Nancy 80, 81 Simpson, Dianna G. 144 Skelley, Kimberly S. 35, 49, 119, 131 Skundberg,a"sik S. 138 Slaw, Kim Slaw, Vita 1.68, 151 Slifer, Carolyn 86 Slifer, Jane L. 49, 51, 151 Sloan, Ronald QShaneD 119, 94 Sly, Randall 35, 95 Smith, Angelina 67, 144 Smith, David J. 138 Smith, Ester L. Smith, George F. fSkipJ 26, 66, 67, 138 Smith, llisha K. 63, 57, 124 Smith, Jeffrey S. 26, 119, 131 Smith, Karen S. 138 Smith, Kenneth W. Smith, Marlan E. 144 Smith, Robert 31, 89 Smith, Shawn L. 67, 144, 72, 73, 21 Smith, Stephen 25, 26 Smith, Ted A. 30, 138 Smith, Tina M. 19, 131, 42 Smith, Tyler, J. 31, 151 Snelson, Sue L. 51, 68, 151, 54 Snyder, Matthew T. fMattJ 29, 151 Soberg, Bruce W. 144 Soberg, Paula S. 144 Social Science Club 54 Sollis, Sandra L. 119, 131 Sollis, Sharon L. 151 Songer, Jeffrey A. 138, 73 Spain, Cathy M. 138 Spanish Club 51 Spates, Dewayne L. Spears, Robert S. CScottJ 144 Spellman, Buddy Spence, David W. 151 Spence, Ollie 50, 51, 83 Sprandel, Jeffrey D. Ueffj 47, 70,120, 131,56 Sprandel, Ronald C. fCharlieJ 30, 48, 51, 144, 41 Spycher, Elizabeth fBethJ 53, 33, 151, 43 Stafford, Lisa A. 51, 120, 131 Staley, Jerry L. 124 Staley's 161 Stanback, Adrian D. 144 Stanger, Charles fChuckJ 144 Stanley, Donna D. 138 Stanley, Wilma L. Stark, Woodrow W. QWoodyJ 151 Steele, Melissa M. 138 Stehr, Kirk J. 51, 120, 131 Stengel, Pamela J. CPamJ 53, 47, 51, 120, 131, 56 Stephney, Anthony D. 144 Stewardson, Kevin L. 120, 131 Stewart, Charles L. 26, 70, 138 Stewart, Floyd T. 144 Stewart, Shanty Stillwell, Carol A. 67 Stine, Gwen D. 151 Stiner, Paul D. 144 Stinson, Jeffrey S. 144 Stoner, Anthony D. Stone, Beth E. 68 Stone, Melissa K. 30, 32, 63, 120, 131 Stoner, Dougals D. 138 Stowell, Laura J. 144 Street, Jaleen M. 66, 144 Streight, Dennis 5, 68, 84, 85 Stroyls, Cindy L. 138 Student Council Stukins, John A. 124 Summers, Angela L. 151, 54 Summers, Scott M. 151 Sumner, Michael T. 151 Sumpter, Carol S. Sunderland, Sherri L. 124 Sunderland, Trisha A. Sutton, April 151 Sutton, Troy L. 70, 151, 124 Swan, Christopher 1ChrisJ 144 Swan, Matthew L. 29, 151 Swearingen, Elizabeth QBethJ 151 Swearingen, Jeffrey L. 151 Swearingen, Kerry V. 138 Swearingen, Tracy M. 120, 131 Swift, Eric N. 47, 51, 120, 131 Swift, James E. 120 Swift, Jane A. 63, 67, 68, 132, 137, 138 Swift, Pamela D. CPamJ 68, 151 Switzer, Michele D. 144 Sylvester, Lisa 151 Tailor, Nirav K. 120, 132 Turner, Brett M. 53, 30, 51, 68, 151, 57 Turner, Carlisa 67 Turner, Deborah J. fDebbieJ Willie E. 124 Vance, Virginia 151, 57 68,151, 57 Taliferro, Kimberly L. fKimJ 151 Talley, Tammie M. 151 Tarter, Selena L. 120, 132 Tatro, David V. 138 Tatro, Richard H. 138 Taylor, Angela M. 120 Taylor, Carl T. CC.T.l 121, 132 Taylor Curtis E. 138, 57 Taylor, David L. Taylor, Donna R. 144 Taylor, James E. 124 Taylor, James R. Uimj 28, 144 Taylor Michelle R. 67, 148 Taylor Rhonda L. 145 Taylor Sheila 121, 132 Taylor Teresa A. 145 Taylor Thomas G. CTomJ 145 Taylor Taylor, Aaron Jr. Templeton, Sam E. 29, 68, 151 Tennis 34-35 Theobald, Todd D. 121, 132 Thespians 64-65 67, 151 Tyus, Alisa D. 68, 57, 54 Tyus Charlene 121, 132, 57 Tyus Charlotte 121, 132, 57 Tyus Danny 151, 57 Tyus, Rodney 145, 57 Tyus, Sarmite D. 122, 132 122, 132 Waltz, Phyllis 152 Ward, David J. 145 Ward, Paula R. 67, 122 Ware, Brenda J. 51, 68, 152 Wareco 164 Warnick, Carrie L. Watson, Angela M. 63, 70, 61, 122, 132 Watson, Jake 31, 89, 92 Watson, Laura 145, 176, 74 Watson, Lori A. 61, 138 Wayne, Rebecca R. 138 Williams, Lydia L. 145 Williams, Williams, Mac D. 68, 124 Mark Williams, Martin A. QMartyl 152 Williford, Scottie E. 138 Thevenot, James A. 121, 132, 73 Thomas, Margaret A. 30, 145, 57 Thomas, Patricia F. fPatJ 68, 151, 57 Thomas, Sunseray M. fSunnyl 145 Thommas, Carolyn L. 145, 34 Thompson, Connie S. 121 Thompson, Krista L. 70, 121, 132 Thompson, '1'atia L. 145, 176, 74 Thompson, William L. 121 Thorpe, Deanna 84, 176, 74 Thorpe, Walter 28, 80 Upshire, Troy Urick, Leo 95 Utterback, David E. 145 Vanderberg, Douglas R. 151 Vanderberg, Jerry 122, 132 Vandercar, Matt 29, 83 Vanderlaan, Scott B. 53, 30, 51, Vanhyning, Joseph D. 29 VanWagner, Chuck 26 Varsity Football 27 Verhaegan, Kimberly R. 138 Verhaegen, Wayne L. 145 Verrill, Peggy S. 151 Vieth, Dawn D. 145, 73 Vinson, Dannell 26, 122, 132, 41 Voiles, Bryan L. Volleyball 32-33 Wehrle, Troy L. 152 Welford, Miketha C. 145 Welford, Steed E. Wells, Wells, Daniel E. 122 Karolyn R. 138 Wengler, Melissa D. 61, 122, 132 Werren, Cheryl L. 123 West, West, West, Christina 152 Michael L. QMikeJ Michelle L. 152 Willis, Xavier Wilmeth, Mari C. 67, 152 Wilson, Andrew 138 Wilson, Brian K. 138 Wilson, Matthew K. fMattJ 48, 145 Wilson, Steven E. Winkleback, Jill L. 152 Winkleback, Kaye L. 123, 132 Witt, Karen M. 51, 68, 152 Witt, Robert 90 Wittenauer, Timothy QTimJ 63, 145 Wond, Henry, R. Wond, William 152 Wood, William C. 70, 138 Woodard, Billie R. Woodard, Richard M. 48, 66, 67, 123, 133 West, Roger L. 123, 132, 153, 73 West, Tavia L. Wheeler, Stacy 28, 145 Whisler, Larry L. 145 Whisler, William B. 152 Woodring, Betty 94 Woods, Doris 49, 76, 83 Woods, James Woodward, Tammy 67, 152 Wooten, Constance fConniel White, Brian G. 138 White, David W. 145 White, Julie 71, 73 White , Lisa 152 White, Robin J. 138 Whited. Alice 80, 90 Whited, Scott A. 31, 68, 152 Whiteman, Jeffrey M. 138 Whitfield, Gregory L. Whitfield, Ron J. QRonniel Whitfill, Kim A. 61, 145 Whitsel, Hadley G. QHapJ Whobrey, Angela G. 67, 145 Wicklund, Mark D. 145 Wiegard, Jason C. 145 Wiggins, Michelle C. 145 Thrasher, Regina R. fGinaJ 145 Tietz, Margot 83 Tipsword, Shelly 30, 145 Tish, Daren L. 121 Tomlinson, Teresa M. 138 Torbeck, Julie A. 47, 51, 121, 132, 56 Waddington, Melody R. 122 Wadkins, Raymond D. 138 Waggoner, Mary Ann 30, 122, 132, 73 Wagner, Beth E. 151 Waite, Paul D. 47, 51, 122, 132, 21, 56 Waks, Amy M. 53, 51, 66, 145 Waldrop, Terry L. Wiggins, Tommy Wilber, Kenneth W. CKenJ 145 Wilber, Robert D. 138 Wilcox, Aaron M. 152 Wilcox, Diane L. 145 Wilcox, James S. Wilder, Jeffery L. Ueffl 145 Wilder, Maurice 152 Wilder, Timothy W. 138 Tortorice, Joseph Uoej Traughber, Dena J. 121, 132, 73 Travis, David L. Trolia, Jody M. 68, 151 Tucker, Eugene E. 151 Tucker, Kenneth W. 151 Tucker, Tom 90 Turk, Leslie L. 49, 51, 151 Turnbo, John J. Turnbo, Mark T. 145 Turnbo, Sheryl D. 145 Walker, George E. Walker, Julie A. 67, 145 Walker, Scott E. 68, 151 Walker, Teresa A. 138 Walker, Thea L. 61, 138 Walker, Tina R. 145 Wallace, Richard A. 68, 151 Walter, Mavus C. 51, 61, 122, 132, 57 Walter, Willie L. 51, 67, 145 Walters, Julie L. 61, 145 Walther, Julianne M. 66, 67, Wilks, Michael 30, 32, 86, 42, 43 Williams, Brett L. 53, 51, 97, 123, 132 Williams, Brooke N. 63, 67, 152 Williams, Charles Il. 48, 63, 123, 132, 176, 57,74 Williams, David R. 138 Williams, Hosea J. 152 Williams, Johnny E. Williams, Lavetta 68, 145 Workman, Sue A. 138 Worrell, Debbie S. 152 Worthy, Darrell 28, 145 Wrestling 40-41 Wright, Ted W. 145 Wrigley, Brian M. 152 Wuellner, Barbara J. fBarbJ 123, 133, 34, 35 Wuellner, Linda K. 138, 34, 35 York, Tammy J. 145, 176, 74, 75 Young, Diane E. 123, 133 Young, James F. 26, 123, 133, 73 Mark W. 91, 123, 133 Young, Young, Terrence L. 152 Younger, Beth A. 66, 67, 145 Younker, Randy A. 152 Zacheis, David H. 31, 51, 145 Zachman, Michael G. 47, 123, 133, 57 Zingale, Thomas J. 51, 123, 175 173 The End Came . . . Survival of the Fittest Sooner than most realized, teachers turned their talks to- wards final examinations. Study hours would soon be coming for some, others would simply blow them off. lt had been a tough year. At times there had been some great discouragement and dismay, but often the struggle through those times resulted in a re- warding thought or feeling. Ofcourse there had been the good and bad moments. Even when someone got to be dis- couraged, hisfher best friends could usually cheer himfher up. High school pressures were just a small part of life. Many students were preparing for four or two long years in col- lege. Others anticipated mar- riage andfor full-time jobs. Many additional trying times lie ahead. Students did have something to show for almost every trying time they went through. That unbearable term paper in Mrs. Lauderdale's class may have been hours upon hours of work, but the "A" sure felt good, didn't it? Night after night on yearbook fu n, but Teachers their jobs sure wasn't always it was rewarding. didn't always love either, but they did get satisfaction when they thought they were successful in their jobs. Firm friendships were weld- ed that will last a lifetime, At some times they could even be annoyingg that's life. But when they were needed they usually were always there. Whether they could be of help by giving advice, or simply by being able to make laughter. And now it was over. The summer was ahead. What would happen then? And next year? The sur- vivors could face itg they had faced it before, so they could face it again. Life would go on as before, only now with more enrichment. All had survived Through Trying Times. .f Rs ON A SATURDAY yearbook work session were Beth Cuddeback and Bruce McGee. AFTER MUCH WORK in writing by Bill Sebok, Mrs. Lauderdale returned his term paper. I7-4 Closing q5.ifmi? N" 555.35 llllll . N .14 ag - lx.. Q ,. X lllll I l MOMENTS SHARED WILL bc rc- mcmbcrcd always. cvcn il' they were spent ut lockers. us Tom Zingale spent with Lcc Ann Brownlow. JEFF KlSSELL TRIEDtocutch upon some of his assigned library assistant work behind thc book chcck out counter. HHH -5 . -5 -5 ,- ,- ,- f-' ,- " 'Z' 1' so T rs:--a 3'?2f5xfQ 4 -x.- .. ' nun nuuuou un nun I - i. l.lAlSON OlflflCliR .lliRRY Curr. iilwuys :icccssiblc to students, is gclling caught up on his paperwork. lilSliNHOWliR HIGH SCHOOL: Through Trying Times. g..gx,L,g,,.,,.g'j THROUGH TRYING TlMliS losing 'I V l75 Behind the Times Finally it was over. Teachers began preparing for final ex- aminationsg students either be- gan to study immensely or not at all. Books were collected, term papers were turned in, and everyone began to prepare for summer vacation. Those times were now be- hind. One more school year was past. There had been the times of laughter and the times of tears. There had been moments ofsheer confusion and pressure, but also of extreme hilarity and joy- Seniors anxiously had mailed PANTHERAMA members experienced their own trying times during the school year. Whether it was from the pres- sure ofan oncoming deadline or the mistake made on that al- most perfect final layout sheet, that moment of thinking of a solution was there. As editor, I would like to thank everyone involved in the production of the 1984 PANTHERAMA. As evi- denced by the list to the right, this year's staff was large. We had lots ofgood workers. Some- times we got on each others' nerves, but we survived. Mak- ing the book was fun: making the deadlines was hard. Often, communications were lost and things just turned out chaotic. This isn't unusul in a working relationship. A great deal of thanks goes out to our teachers, who willing- ly and sometimes reluctantly let us slide by on our luck to get out of class to work on the year- announcements. They awaited that night when they would pro- ceed across that stage with di- ploma in hand. As lockers were cleaned and final grades were prepared, some students looked back and sighed, thinking it had been a pretty good year after all. Oth- ers exclaimed, "Thank God it's over!" And it WAS over. There will be many trying times in our life, and we made it through our try- ing times because we never stopped trying. book. Appreciation should be shown to the entire faculty, not just our teachers, for under- standing and support when we needed it. Over the year we got to be best friends with the custodians and the secretaries, who helped us get through out panic times at times when no one else was able. Thanks to them. Lastly, thanks to our adviser Miss Kareotes, for helping us through everything. Her sup- port could not have been absent and our book still get finished. Thanks also to our parents for being understanding while we worked away on our book after school for hours nearly ev- ery day. We hope this book pleases our student body. A lot of time and dedication went into it. We hope that it will mean some- thing to you in the future, we KNOW it will for us. - Bruce McGee, Editor hrough I76 ClosingfColophon Times. Bruce McGee Charles Williams Lowelletle Lauderdale Todd Gillespie Eileen Butler Donna Martin Kellie Jones Angie Kovaeh Bridget Dwyer Tim Burch Beth Cuddeback Susan Sebok Valerie Bonnell Scott Carney Beth Cuddeback Bridget Dwyer Kellie .lones Kelly Perkins Ginger Sanders Kris Shepherd Tatia Thompson Laura Watson Tammy York Greg Blakeman Pam Crews Beth Cuddeback Bridget Dwyer Missy Finklca Wes Fleming Keith Gower Angie Kovach Ann Brownlow Susan Hanks Bob Hanson Mike Bartimus Tim Burch Rolanda Butler Mark Muschal Kris Shepherd Kellie Jones Deanna Thorpe Christine Kareotes Bob Donnelley Co-Editor-in-Chief Co-Editor-in-Chief Copy Editor Business Manager Typing Editor Chief Photographer Clubs Editor Sports Editor Index Editor Editorial Assistants Staff Writers Layout-Design Staff Business Staff Staff Photographers Index Adviser Representative Colophon COLOPHON: This 1984 volume ofthe PANTHERAMA yearbook is a 9" x 12" book, with a silk-screen cove of 160 point hinders' board. The 65 pound grey colortext paper end sheets were printed on 65 pound ivory stock Times Roman statins type race was used on so pot-na Bordeaux paper. our :mx was published with maxim journalistic standards by Herff Jones Yearbooks, Marceline. Missouri, We are extremely grateful to Ou yearbook representative, Mr. Bob Donnelly, for his constant guidance, patience, and encouragement. The yearbook staff also wants to thank Mr. Ken Seidl for his photographic advice: Borsay Studios for thei quick, professional senior class portraits, club and team pictures. Homecoming and other school events photog raphy: and Mr. Jim Fletcher for the underclassmen pictures. We once again want to show our great appreciation to all the administrators, faculty, secretaries, custodians and patrons, and parents for their cooperation and sympathetic understanding, vi' W. 352254: 1. MN W X h du x XJ N GV' QQ? L X 320355K QB, YL x XF , XXL fx-XXL SLU l f L I 9'Qi5 lfiw NW WNV Q JG ',5W'l' QQ ww ,U bw wi MQ ww ffwwil m Q9 Q dy Q E096 P X Q . gfx WM fb W V pmgvibsinjgfbbf fjpol X . Pk LEDQQJ JA 5553 Wg QXLCQJNM 53' QQ? - U3 QWOVU gfygwgf XSQQQ' 6? Q? 5525? we . QQ SW .QW QW iv QS 5? QQJNE J sf ggi! W 5 W E Xbyxygy Wwiwgyg PANTHERANIA YW Km axx f fi QTX YN 984 66906 THROUGH TRYING TIMES . X wise! Q XX ,X -' QW , ', Q fav, 3 If X T T1 X v X N Rx XX, xg lx LTYST XXX N-NJ ,I kj NX gi L13 Ktj N W U 1 XJ S XXV X1 .QM w T -'J 1 iii rx SEQ TQ N F.. , k ,Q X X Qu, NX ffffl 5 SUMM ,Q U gp' l QL fb J P236 of ug Q5 Q UQ W ,QM irq M ' A-- JVV xlxxry, 1 t 'K X5 K,xE47,Lg4fi V f,,'r'il., in E. ., z,l,51 L, KL A VM ,E If V vfU"!'3 "IU V? YT, ,ffbiiifimv p .. af M ,A , I I ,A 2 :hi .. ,W.,,v3:.Xli-,uw 'J V ,I fll, :'?,,y,3i.M'q 'iii - 37 ' f f I Xie Ao 1 L f 0 ! Y lkq X E 0 Y E, 6 5 5 " , Ck, hx xsj QXY, . , Y Qw X55 EQ xx 41 ,QB R 55 is A X NJ K- X Q . 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Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 51

1984, pg 51

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.