Eisenhower High School - Pantherama Yearbook (Decatur, IL)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1985 volume:
A Touch of Music
loohcS hgiH rewohnesili
Student Life ....... ........
Classes ........... ........
Clubs .............. ........
Sports ................ ........
Facu1tyfAcademics .. ...... ..
Ads .................... ........
Senior Activities ....
Index ...... .... ........
Closing ...... ........
Vol. 28 I
Eisenhower High School
1200 S. 16th Street
Decatur, Illinois 62521
Students yelled in the hallways,
football players grunted on the
practice field, Student Council
members whistled as they decorat-
ed the gym for a dance, choir mem-
bers sang their scales, radios blasted
after school, band members
marched onto the football field, ac-
tors rehearsed their lines and
moves, cars revved their engines in
the student parking lot, silverware
rattled as students trudged through
the cafeteria food line, bells rang to
start and end the school day, morn-
ing announcements blared from the
loudspeakers, teachers lectured
their classes, pencils scribbled as
students rushed to take notes,
snores emitted from those who fell
asleep, All of these sounds com-
bined to create the rhythm and beat
that was unique to Eisenhower
The year was filled with many
sounds, both old and new, com-
mon and unusual.
The crunch of cinders when Ms.
Brooks, Mrs. Anthony, and Mrs.
Baldwin and others participated in
a faculty walk for charity.
The "buzzer" signifying the end
of a game became a familiar sound
after workmen installed a new scot-
eboard for the practice field.
The chattering of students re-
turned to school in August with
Finally, the ringing of wedding
bells as Mrs. Kistler, the blushing
bride, and Matt McBride, the hand-
some groom, clowned around in
the Front Hall.
iff X, K
The Beat Goes On . . .
During the year, many students
found it necessary to get away from
school, Some did this by going to
the Friday night football games.
Here they could get riled up with
their other classmates. Their voices
crescendoed to a peak as the team
emerged from the locker room.
On the other hand, many stu-
dents decided to get as far away
from school, and the people in the
school, as possible. They did this by
cruising down Eldorado Street, to
the beat ofthe tunes on their radios.
Ifthey got hungry, they could be
found sitting in their cars, sipping
on a rootbeer at Elam's or munch-
ing down on some french fries at
McDonalds or at Steak 'N' Shake.
The music continued on through
the night, especially at Showbiz,
where there was a live DJ. who
played anything from the top 40 to
hard rock to the latest in soul mu-
sic. At Showbiz, the students could
chose either to dance to the music
or just to sit and listen to the synco-
As the night wore on, students
got together in small or
groups and talked about every
from homework to car eng
concerts to girlfriends or
friends. But mostly the talk
tered on parties past, present, or
Besides standing around tal
the "cool" thing to do was to
slowly, or cruise, down Iildo,
ing at the people talking. on
The nights ended on a
as curfew approached and
A popular place to drink rootheer after a long day - lilam's
Open lvl-hrs. a day, Steak Shake offered many things to eat.
Eating, drinking and dancing Could be expected at Showbiz, home of Billy Bob, the hear.
McDonald'S. everylvody's favorite place to eat those famous french fries.
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Music seemed to spill into our
lives from all sides. The marching
band's daily practices filled many
fifth hour classes with melody.
Their hard work and dedication
were evident as they performed
their elaborate marching routines
for the half-time shows.
After school the music blared
from a cassette player while the
Pom-Pon girls practiced their syn-
copated dance routines outside the
The junior Varsity cheerleaders
danced and moved to the beat cre-
ated by their cheers as they re-
hearsed on the gym stage.
The Varsity cheerleaders, on the
other hand, practiced in the rec-
room for their grand finale: a hu-
man pyramid topped by Vicki
Choir concerts provided an op-
portunity to enjoy the special talent
of singing possessed by many stu-
dents. Here Heather Corrington
and Dian Brown rehearse during
class on hat day.
It seemed as if it would be for-
ever until graduation, but the days
flew past so quickly, we hardly
knew where they had gone. Stu-
dents followed the same old rou-
tines they always had.
A typical day went something
like this: students congregated in
their Cliques in the student parking
lot before school, at lunchtime ev-
eryone trudged to "their" tables so
they could sit with their friends and
talk about the days activitiesg finally
everyone trooped out to catch their
bus or to take off in their cars, eager
to escape from school.
Our lives were spent just follow-
ing rhythms, whether we set the
rhythms ourselves or they were set
by someone else.
I jeff Swearingen and Brad Shepard were praying that their food
wouldnt bite back.
Rick Carr enjoyed his pizza.
Greg Haas and Rich Wallace pig-out!
Next stop - HOME!
Students have trouble remembering where they parked at the end of
Life in Sync
A student's day has always be-
gun with making many rough deci-
sions regarding homework or what
to wear and how to act.
Students always paved their own
road. Each student was considered
an individual. Paving began at the
Freshman year and ended at the
Seniorg all roads had different
bumps and curves. With the aca-
demic studies hovering over them,
they still managed to find time for
their own pleasures.
As people slowly crowded into
the school early in the morning,
they started to form their morning
cliques. They usually discussed per-
sonal issues and upcoming school
Two of the most talked about
events were Homecoming and
Prom dances. All the girls waited
patiently to be asked while the guys
kept their cool.
Students have always showed
differences in their tastes in music.
Some joined band and some fol-
lowed the path to choir. Whichever
path was followed, Eisenhower's
music department has been and al-
ways will be well respected for the
talent that E.H.S. students let shine
Students who joined an extra-
curricular activity followed their
own rhythm. Some went into mu-
sic, some went into sports, and
some went into acting. Turnouts
were great. Participation is what
kept the drum beating. Students
had a large choice of activities. For
those who didn't want to be in-
volved with acting or music, for-
eign language clubs, science clubs,
and even academic clubs provided
education and fun.
As the days came to a close, the
students' adrenaline began to pump
harder, so that when the bell rang,
everyone who was originally in a
bad mood, suddenly broke loose
and sighed relief.
10 Student Life Division
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1. Ain't he sweet? The Thespian Messen-
gers serenade Mr. Chamberlain.
2. Scott doesn't save face on black and
5. Mr. Rohrscheib and the panther wel-
come the new students.
4. Schools should have more fire drillsg it
seems to boost morale, at least Phil Rans-
dell thinks so.
5. lt's a topsy-turvy world students lead.
6. Stephanie Brown and her escort, Steve
Gadberry, walking in all their splendor.
5' 7. Vicki Crain and Deanna Brown clown-
ing around, again!
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Student Life Division 11
12 Talent Show
CLOCKWISE: Brett Schultz, Dian Brown, Rob Luther
Erin McNamara, Christy Bennett, Matt Quigle,jo1 Da
vis, Bryon Schultz
Behind the Scenes
Chaos - a word used to describe
the Sights 'N' Sounds of '84. Of
course, it was only the first rehears-
al, but still . . . Mrs. Kistler ran
around trying to direct not only the
lighting crew and the cast, but also
the stage manager, Biff Hawkins, so
that he could direct the stage crew.
Mr. Scott tried desperately to keep
his sanity while playing EVERY-
ONE'S music fthe accompanist
couldnt make ith. Of course, every-
one was confused because the or-
der ofthe show had been changed
Second rehearsal - A little more
organizedg things were shaping up.
It wasn't necessary to run through
numbers five times to get it rightg
two or three did the job nicely. Last
minute touches were added to all
costumes. Ginger Sanders found
the plastic fruit she needed for her
head-dress. Everyone breathed a
big sigh of relief, especially Mr.
Scott fthe accompanist finally
showed upj. The worst was yet to
come: Opening night!
The show was fantastic! Hard
work had paid off. After only two
nights of practice, the show went
almost perfectly. Amanda Harres
did have a little trouble with her
microphone cord during "Hey Big
Spenderf' There were a few shaky
notes from some singers and a few
missed steps by the dancers, due to
nerves. On the whole, the first musi-
cal production of the year was a
Talent Show 13
After the whole week's activities
it was time to mellow down for the
weekend. Wrong! Instead it got
more stimulating for everyone.
First the day began by everyone
decorating their class hall for judg-
ing. The Freshman hall was good
for the beginners. The Sopho-
mores' hall was well done with all
the lights and balloons hanging
around most of the hall. Thejunior
hall was very unusual with the eerie
purple lights. It was like walking in
a haunted house. The Senior hall
was very original with the bright
lights and the great decorations.
As the day came to an end, the
students became more excited. Ev-
eryone rushed to their special sec-
tion to sit with their sixth hour
classes. The assembly started out
with a bang. The Flag Corps mem-
bers were introduced with a great
routine. Then her royal majesty and
her court were introduced. Every-
one cheered for their favorite.
After they settled down a little
bit, the rest of the assembly got
under way. There were tumblers,
water baloon throwers, cream pie
splatterers, and wheelbarrel racers,
who carried out the Homecoming
theme "Against All Odds."
1. Chris Brechnitz balanced some balloons
while decorating the senior hall.
2. Surrounding the queen, senior jennifer
Corte Cin swingj with her escort Rob
Greiner, were fleft to rightj Freshman at-
tendant Alyson Alldridge and escort Matt
Quigleg junior attendant Mary Beth Green
with escort james Taylorg senior attendant
Stephanie Brown with escort Steve Gad-
berryg and sophomore attendant Sevie jar-
rett with escort Darrell Worthy.
3. The flag corps performed during the as-
sembly to an exciting drum feature.
4. Ginger Sanders and jill Schultz work
hard on the homecoming backdrop.
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5-Jfnnifff Corte, OW homecoming queen- 6. The varsity cheerleaders spelled VICTO-
RY at the Homecoming Assembly
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1. Girls! The arrenrion is on you!!
2, Sometimes you have to walk on your friends to get to
5. ls that the only job you could gegjim?
18 HomecomingfStuder1t Life
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Everyone came to school with anticipationg a
rumor had been going around. Some students
were going to dress up - the forbidden fun!
Halloween strikes a mischievous mood in every-
one and Shawn McDuffie and Robbie Grenier
were no exception. Shawn came as Cyndi Lauper
and Robbie came as a Punk Rocker.
And of course whoever heard ofa Halloween
without pranks? Trick-or-Treating was an activ-
ity shared by some, while those who felt that
they were too old for that type of thing soaped
windows and helped neighbors celebrate by
After play practice, the Thespian actors went
caroling and then, in the dark of the late night,
their true orange 8: black colors showed
through. Somehow, the play director's yard had
gotten filled with scraps of paper so thick that it
looked like Christmas already!
20 HalloweenfStudent Life
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. What used to be Mrs. Kistler's front yard after the Thespians get through with it.
. Karen Clements going "trick or treating" during the play.
. Melody Coontz and Chris Donovan show oft' their fatigues,
, Under the spaghetti explosion is a car, decorated by Thespians.
. Some guys get into the Halloween spirit.
. Rob Grenier sporting his holiday outfit - Chic Roby.
I lalloweenfStudent Life 21
22 Fall P1ayfStude-nt Life
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The Show Went n
Despite a series of setbacks, the
fall play finally got off the ground.
It started out in the usual manner: a
large group ofstudents tried out for
the play, the director selected the
best to be in the cast, and rehearsals
started. Then, disaster struck! The
school's new eligibility rule was
enforced and three cast members
were struck from the cast. In less
than four weeks of rehearsal, the
rest of the cast pulled together to
go on with the show.
The show was different from the
past traditional mystery plays. It
was a collection of fables and sto-
ries. The cast pretended to be a
group of neighborhood kids play-
ing in a backyard. Considering all
the hardships the cast went
through, including playing to a
small audience, they did an excel-
1. Travis Coffman "buries" Karen Clements.
2. Todd Gillespie assumes the disguise of an old woman.
3. Ginger Sanders becomes a corpse.
4. Sarah Riedel pours as Gary Lugar and Todd Gillespie gawk.
5. Elisa Fraser and Ginger Sanders enjoy a fun moment during rehearsal.
Student LifefFall Play 25
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1.jeffHendricker just can't take the late weekends so he coriks out on the couch.
2. A group of students having a good 'ole time during a dance.
5. During play rehearsal, Gary Lugar, Ginger Sanders, Sarah Reidel, and Elisa
Fraser find their costumes.
4. The true meaning of nerd day as shown by Todd Gillespie.
5. Todd Gillespie and Shelley Tomlinson are thrilled with each other's company
at a party.
6. Mike Monahan strikes his "cool dude" pose waiting for the soccer game to
7. The Thespians left Darren Klockenga and Beth Morrison in charge of their
booth in the gym.
CandidsfStudent Life 25
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Senior Class Cnuucil: Qfmnr row? Luc Ann Bruwnlnw, Stephanie Bmwn, Cback mwb Ted Smith, Paul Quiglc, Dam-n Klockcngu
i Tracey t Becker t
Lee Ann Browrxlow
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Betti jo Poling
V jeffrey Songer
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Seniors not pictured
, Behen, Carol
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1. Marci Miller stares off into the distance as Matt Freeman looks per
plexed at something on Mrs. Tietz's desk.
2.junior Class Council: Vicki Crain, Kim Whitfield, Leslie Davis, Ka
ren Goodrich, Elizabeth Meyers.
5. Bob Myrvold takes time from studying German to smile for the
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Eu banks, Tracy
1. Sophomore Class Officers: First row: S.
Ford,-I.-james, B. Spycher, V. Corte Sec-
ond row: T. Mason, R. Reising
2. Stacey Garceau and Stacey Trummel pre-
pare for a cold day of marching.
3. Shani Gauble is lost in thought as Tam-
mie Talley talks ro her before school.
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Hartness, Lee Anna
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W xshington, Bernard
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1. Debbie Turner, Lisa Bennick, Karis He-
bel, and Anastasia jack create a quarter for
2. After an exciting basketball game,
Gunna and Mary Beth Green looked for-
ward ro a good time at the Christmas
3. Stacey Garceau fights back on Nerd vs.
4. Kim johnson demonstrates her talent at
5. Lynne Green and Paul Lewis relaxed be-
fore the dance began.
6. A blood donor, Amanda Ilarres, gets
her blood pressure taken.
7. Tim Force, Ted Smith, and Chris
Breclinitz showed school spirit alter the
bzisketlwgill giirne at the Cliristmiis Dance.
THE BEAT OF THE CLUB
It blasted loudly throughout the
halls on "boxes" and garbled from
the brightly colored headphones of
walkmans. From pop to soul, rap to
heavy metal, the day began and
ended with a pulsing beat.
For some, the day didnt end
with the 2:40 bellg it had only just
begun. Like turning the dial of a
stereo, the station changed from the
mandatory to the extracurricular.
Anyone who walked past rooms
occupied by club members might
feel the rhythm and drive of well-
oiled machines or the chaotic notes
of individuals with bright ideas. At
times, they drove their advisors to
schemes, but this was just a step
in growing up. Men and women
were social beings. Clubs were
steps on the ladder to becoming
those social persons.
Thee" best thing about kids was
and always would be that they had
the energy! A great deal of that
energy came from the force and love
they felt for their music. There were
times when there was tension be-
tween different people, whites and
blacks, preps and punks, the norms
and the rads. It was a shame that
some people let themselves be rul-
ed by prejudices, but the clubs
didn't work that way. Different
people worked together to do their
jobs whether it was promoting spir-
it or informing the student body.
Everyone should have remembered
that he or she was the same as the
next person and that working to-
gether wasn't so hard.
That was really the beat of the
clubg all hearts beating together,
working for a cause.
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1. Dena Brown, .IV cheerleader shows her
stuff at assembly in the gym.
2. The varsity cheerleaders will always tum-
ble for you.
5. Lorie Holt demonstrates how NOT to
stand at attention. V
4. Pam Crews, Greg Haas, and David Cook
are enthralled by answering a bonus ques-
tion at academic bowl.
5. Stacie Rex and Kelli Kileen work dili-
gently on the census they're given in the
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Here's a uarter . . .
The Marching Panthers started
out their season with a marching
band camp in early August at East-
ern Illinois University.
They worked hard, putting in at
least eight hours a day marching or
more. They worked at first on the
basics, such as walking correctly
and just staying in step, but soon
they improved and started learning
their show. Many times during
camp, upperclassmen took the op-
portunity to voice their opinions on
the marching abilities of the other
band members. Learning the step-
ping techniques was harder than the
Panthers thought it would be, but
they finally mastered it after much
screaming and ranting by their di-
rector, Mr. Streight. They finished
up the week of camp with a perfor-
mance for the parents.
The first public performance of
the year was in the Labor Day Pa-
rade. The Marching Band was kept
busy going to contests, playing at
the home football games, and prac-
All the work paid off as they
earned fifth place at the U ofI band
contest in October, beating out
their cross-town rival, MacArthur.
The band also won third place at
Shelbyville, then first place at the
Mt. Pulaski Fall Festival, winning
three-hundred dollars. All these
wins culminated in winning first
place in the Decaturjaycee's Christ-
mas Parade, winning two-hundred
fifty dollars. The band was over
one-hundred strong and performed
The band worked hard to be the
very best that they could be. They
were excellent and deserved the
praise that they received.
1.jazz Band Members are 1. Frontzjeff
Hendricker, john Richardson, Geoff Dick-
ey, Tim Pritts, Rick Romanger Middle:
Dean Klinker, Danny Honnold, Paul Lewis,
jeff Swearingen, Greg Haas, Lee Parks,
john Branstand, Mr. Steight Back: Fred
Conley, Darren Klockenga, Mark Brown-
ing, Billy Frank,jim Hall
2. The Eisenhower Marching Panthers
march by in the Homecoming Assembly
with great style.
3.john Richardson plays a solo in an after-
noon jazz Band session.
4. Rick Romanger looks intently at his mu-
sic as he plays in jazz Band.
5. lst. Row: K. McElvain, S. Gruender,
Trolia, R. Bordenkecher, M. Bilyou, L.
Hensley, Mr. Streight, L. Green, D. Thorpe,
A. Kovach, B. Cuddeback,j. Parjani, P.
Crews, 2nd. Row: B. Reed, M. Freeman, A.
Beard, C. Burse, M. Marquis, L. Holt, S.
Whited, S. Trummel, M. Muschal, C. Sum-
mers,j. Moore, L. Lauderdale, P. Swift,
Horne, L. Meadows, 3rd. Row: R. Pickett,
A. Summers, C. Wooten, W. Bradford, T.
Waldrop,j. Sanders, Hall, Grant, R.
Wallace, D. Klockenga, Hendricker, F.
Conley, B. Frank, T. Martin, D. Morton,
M. Browning, Gilmour, B. Shepard, S.
Gauble, j. Oettel,j. Nelson, V. Short, S.
Vanderlaan, 4tl1. Row: G. Haas,j. Bran-
stad, L. Parks, R. Luther, Swearingen,j.
Birk, S. Hilton, B. Turner, K. Diller,
johnson, M. Bushey,j. Latshaw, C. Daniel,
R. Tish, P. Lewis, D. Honnold, T. Pritts,
G. Dickey, S. McDonald,j. Richardson,j.
Patterson, T. Maurizio, D. Klinker, R. Ro-
manger, N. Guthrie, R. Huss, D. Miller, S.
Playing ith Time
Throughout the year band mem-
bers were required to play many dif-
ferent tunes. One week they might
be playing and practicing a field
show, during which the emphasis
was on playing loud and moving in
patterns on the field. More often
than not, though, they could be
found indoors practicing some dif-
ficult piece that required every bit
of their musical ability to play.
With a symphonic band mem-
bership of over eighty and a concert
bband membership of about twen-
ty-five, this year the bands gave an
impressive showing. Members of
the concert band worked hard in
the hopes of moving up to sym-
phonic band. Many of the concert
band members were freshmen, and
even if they didn't make it into the
top band this year, there was always
next year. Playing their concerts on
the same dates as the symphonic
band, the lower band would some-
times play a number with the sym-
phonic band. They always per-
formed well and showed much tal-
ent for future years.
The symphonic band members
had barely a month in which to pre-
pare for the annual Christmas con-
1, Mr. Streight directs the jazz band in a musi-
cal number for an upcoming concert.
2. Beth Cuddeback makes a statement about
band - a picture says a thousand words.
5. Kim Mclilvain showing enthusiasm for an-
other day in band.
4. Mr. Streight "discusses" the proper way to
play a symphonic piece.
6. Vicki Short, Beth Cuddeback, and Lowellette
Lauderdale talk over band CPJ before class.
7. Misty Marquis prepares for practice by
breaking in a new reed.
78 Concert-Symphonic Bands
cert, but they put the short amount
of time to good use. The concert
was a success, and the band once
again showed their versatility. They
then went on to prepare for con-
tests inthe spring and their project-
ed tour, set for late spring. Their
pieces were difficult and the time
spent to perfect them seemed like
forever to the long suffering band
members. Their director, Mr.
Strieght, was tireless in striving for
perfection. Sometimes it seemed
they would never get that particular
section right, but after much work
the music sounded great.
I fr ' 295'
BLI DED EWITH
These four clubs were devoted
to learning and some to applying
that knowledge to contests and
PSP was a little bit different. PSP
stands for Principal Scholars Pro-
gram, a program designed for mi-
nority students, to aid them espe-
cially in the areas of math and sci-
ence. The members went to
seminars at Millikin and were en-
couraged Cespecially by Head
Counselor Emily Abbottj to partici-
pate in tests dealing with everything
from engineering to Biology and all
sorts of math.
JETS was thejunior Engineering
Technological Society, a club
based on just that - engineering.
The main event this year was to
invite guest speakers to talk on dif-
ferent fields ofthe engineering pro-
fession, educational requirements
and benefits from becoming an en-
gineer. Members took field trips to
plants such as Caterpillar, wore fun-
ny-looking safety glasses, and
found out to some extent how a
factory was really run.
Academic Bowl was the closest
thing to a game show at Eisenhow-
er. The team, consisting of five
players and some extras, was one
that went to competitions where
questions were asked about almost
anything, to be answered by a short
They displayed their talents dur-
ing an educational fair at Hickory
Point Mall. The big accomplish-
ment this year was that Eisenhower
finally had a quiz board! The team
had many new members to work on
TEAMS or Tests in Engineering
and Math and Science was a select
group of people mainly consisting
of jETS members andfor those
from Academic Bowl. Twelve stu-
dents were chosen to represent Ei-
senhower in District competition in
fields of engineering, math, chemis-
try, physics, biology, and graphics.
The District competition occurred
at Richland, the Regional at East-
erng that winner went to the U ofl
for State championship playoffs.
1. Various members of the JETS meet in
the library to listen to their advisor, Mrs.
2. Mike Monahan, a member of the Aca-
demic Bowl team, finds one of the ques-
tions slightly amusing.
3. Mrs. Heiden, Cstandingj however, ,IETS
co-sponsor tells Mrs. Cussins that she is
not amused by the question.
4. Mrs. Heiden and Darren Klockenga dis-
cuss JETS business.
ti E Us-u
1 " 'Sf -P? .Q 5.
EN ' 3313? fi!!
The NHS, or National Honor
Society, was a club that recognized
the outstanding academic achieve-
ments of its members. All the mem-
bers had an "A" grade average,
hence, the name, the A-Team.
To be eligible to join NHS as a
sophomore, students must have
had a perfect 5.0 grade point aver-
age. As a junior, a 4.8 grade point
average was needed. Seniors need-
ed a 4.5 grade point average. There
were 26 members who represented
the top M of the school.
This year's officers were Beth
Morrison, Presidentg Darren
Klockenga, Vice-Presidentg jane
Lemna, Secretaryg and Todd Gille-
The three main NHS functions
were the induction in early spring, a
picnic at the end of the year, and an
annual dinner at which they "roast-
ed" the teacher of the year.
The seal of the National Honor
Society was a flaming torch over
four letters CSLS. The Flaming
torch was the symbol of the pur-
pose of the organization to keep
burning at Eisenhower a high ambi-
tion for the values of life and to
serve on consideration of others.
The letters CSLS stood for Charac-
ter, Scholarship, Leadership, and
The advisors for NHS were Mrs.
julia Helden and Miss Mary Simp-
1. Gunna daydreaming in class.
2.jim Simon - an NHS member - a man
for all seasons.
3. Gotcha! Gunna
4. Mary Beth Green diligently works for
her position in NHS.
Gudrun Gylfadottir: What was
that? Well, it wasn't a "that," it was
a she, and she was the Scandinavian
Sweetheart who stole our hearts
this past year at EHS. "Gunna," as
she preferred to be called, was our
AFS foreign exchange student from
Gunna was born and lives in
Reykjavik, the capital of Iceland
which has a population of about
99,000, almost half of the country's
population of 220,000. Gunna said
she wanted to come to the US be-
cause she wanted to learn about
new customs and cultures, go to a
new school with new friends, and
live with another family. Back
home, besides her parents, Gunna
has a younger brother and sister.
In Iceland, Gunna attended high
school and music school in which
she took piano lessons. She said she
liked to read and was athletic. She
even played soccer. The school sys-
tem in Iceland was different from
the US. Students had to go to
school from the time they were sev-
en until they were fifteen and then
four years of high school was op-
tional but almost all students went,
according to Gunna. Gunna
planned to attend ICeland's only
university in Reykjavik after she
graduated from high school.
This wasn't the first time Gunna
had been to the US. She had pre-
viously visited Maine. Gunna said
Iceland is a beautiful mountainous
country with active volcanoes and
hot springs. She also said that there
were similarities between us and
Icelandic culture including family
life and music.
NHS front row: S. Brown, T. Mintler,-I. Lemna, C. Hall, B. Morrison, S. Rex middle row: N.
Raupp, C. Stroyls, C. Berba, T. Mains, E. Robinson, M. Miller, M. Monahan, M. Green, W.
Greaten back row: B. Sattley, C. Rowe, T. Gillespie, B. Schwalbe, G. Haas,-I. Simon, P.
Bergen, D. Klockenga, M. Locke, W. Scott
AFS front row: A. Harres, B. Roma, N. Raupp, S. jones, E. Reible, D. Stoner, S. Easter, S.
Vanderlaan back row: S. Luker, A. Lawyer, M, Green, G, Gylfadottir, B. Spycher, N. Grenier
B. Turner, C. Carlton, T. Green
SPANISH CLUB: front row: S. Lowe, P. Lane, L. Hartness, L. Myrvold, M.
Nurnberger, C. Purdy, R. Nielsen,-I. Roasio, A. Bonds, Miss Spence. middle:
L. Krueger, D. Calhoun, S. Vanderlaan, L. Miller, Moore, M. Painter, S.
Merli, L. Worrell,j. Winkleblack, A. Beard, C. Hall. back: B. Ronnow, A.
Harres, W. Phillips. D. Doom, M. Patrick, P. McAfree, B. Dennis, P. Quigle,
B. Ramsey, T. Alther, R. Tish, M. Quigle, D. Farnsworth, A. Constan, L.
FRENCH CLUB: front row: B. Wagner, D. Davis, K. Rogers,'N. Grenier, A.
jack, M. Canham, B. Spycher, B. Williams, V. Corte second row: C. Dillman,
C.johns, C. Kalapis, G. Hilton, B. Younger, S. Easter, L. Bennick, R. Reising,
K. Clements third row: S. Gruender, M. Bilyeu, R. Huang, M. McCormick, E.
McNamara, K. Cooper, A. Babchick, G. Nelson, D. Stoner, M. Denzler back
row: T. Maurizio,j. Dickson, S. Luker, A. Lawyer, L. Lauderdale, C. Grieve, A.
Brownlow, C. Andricks, E. Reible
GERMAN CLUB: front row: B. Brecht, Dillman, T. Rice, R. Wallace, S.
Purvines, 1. Scehnet,j. Nelson, S. jones, M. McCoy, G. Stine, S. Luker, S.
Greenberg, N. Horve, M. Green, D. Schanefelt, V. Crain, D. Barton, Mrs.
Tietz middle: Patrick, S. Hanks, A. Sprandel, Branstad, D. Steine,
johnson, D. Miller, A. Sagakhneh, M. Miller, G. Gylfadottir, P. Verill, L.
Davis, D. Zacheis, P. Berner, C. Coberly back: S. Trummell, J. Oettel, A.
Lehman, L. Torbeck,j. Waite, M. Grasch, N. Schulz, P. Bergen, G. Dickey, B.
Myrvold, A. Meier, M. Freeman,J. Latshaw,J. Birk,j. Simon, M. Muschal,j.
LATIN CLUB: front row: L. Conyers,j. Slifer, L. Holt, L. Turk, Kjones, M.
Sidwell, W. Lee, M. Lawson, M. Dwyer,j. Deaton, A. Arnold, C. Behen, M.
Schuette middle: P. Morton, W. Greaten, V.jones,j. Parjani, A. Brownlow,
N. Raupp, Sanders, S. Ganyo, B. Zacheis, A. Aldridge, D. Weaver, L.
Arnold,j. Corte, Mrs. Martin back: T. Hill,j. Nichols, S. Whited, C. Brechnitz,
G. Kastl, D. Hood, C. Daniels, A. Schneider, S. Smith, R. Luther, K. Diller, D.
Cook, M. Patterson, N. Reynolds, S. Ford, M. Forbes
84 Foreign Language
o ore Words
Even though everyone who at-
tended the Language club picnic
had something foreign in common,
a passer-by wouldn't have guessed
it because not too many foreign
words were uttered. But who cares
about foreign languages when
you're having fun?
Besides the language club picnic,
which was held at Nelson Park, the
language clubs had other activities
planned. lt seemed as though the
German club had planned to win
the soccer tournament at the picnic.
They didg not by planning, but by
executing outstanding athletic
abilities from its members. The
German club also planned a trip to
jumer's Castle Lodge in Peoria and
caroling at St. Mary's.
The French Club participated in
the homecoming parade and
planned a progressive dinner with
French cuisine fyum!D. They also
planned to carol and throw a party
afterwards. Finally, a field trip to
Six Flags was in order.
The Spanish club sold calendars
to raise funds for their annual trip
to Six Flags. In addition on the
year's agenda were judging the best
Halloween costume contest, mak-
ing Christmas cards in Spanish and
English for a nursing home and a
Finally, the Latin Club participat-
ed in the junior Class League Con-
vention at Sacred Heart Academy.
Eisenhower was the secretary
schoolg the appointed secretary had
to read and take the minutes of last
year's and this year's meeting.
In all, the clubs had a fun and
1. Shawn Smith and Lisa Conyers guard the prize-winning banner at Lat-
in Convention in November.
2. Emily Reible, Andy Lawyer, and Shannon Easter talk over imperative
French club business.
5. Mrs. McCoy passes out information on fund raising events for French
4. Mrs. Tietz diligently grades papers during one of her classesg she is also
the advisor of the German club.
Foreign Language 85
Sponsorjohn Griffin once again
has welded a fine student council.
Griffin, who has been the advisor
for the last 12 years, held the elec-
tion of officers in September, who
immediately began working to set
up activities for Homecoming
week. They organized the spirit
halls and the pep rally. Some lucky
girls and guys even received carna-
tions, which were sold by the Stu-
dent Council. They also had special
activities the week before Christmas
and the week of Valentines Day.
These activities included sending
messages and selling balloons. The
Student Council sponsored the
Homecoming Dance and a Sadie
Hawkins Dance. One of their main
goals was to increase the school
spirit and the attendance at the
The events planned were not all
for fun. They had the Red Cross
come so willing students could give
their blood. The Student Council
had some students talk with the
people in charge of the lunch pro-
gram to explain the problems they
saw and to offer suggestions. Sever-
al students were even involved in an
inner city program where they
could talk with Robert Oakes, the
Superintendent of Schools.
Weighted grades, now a reality,
were discussed at that early meet-
The officers included: Mike
Locke, Presidentg Beth Morrison,
Vice Presidentg Biff Hawkins, Trea-
surerg Linda Kingston, Secretaryg
and Chris Brechnitz andjim Simon,
Sergeant at Arms.
1. Student Council officers: jeff Hawkins,
Linda Kingston, Mike Locke, Beth Morri-
2. Students in line before the student coun-
cil sponsored blood drive.
5.-7. Mike Locke - president of the Stu-
dent Council -- discusses with council
members activities for the Christmas sea-
86 Student Councilfl-Iuman Relations
f3"f'7g1?,E2 ,?f"""-15 'N
g g "-5..w
1. jill Schultz and Biff Hawkins listen tO
Mrs. Kistler in an after school Thespian
2. Biff Hawkins and Darren Klockenga lis-
ten as Susan Long talks about money-male
3. Mrs. Kisrler discussed the Magic Mes-
sage Service in her office with Michelle
One who creates an illusion: that
is the definition of a Thespian.
Whether the illusion was created by
the set crew, the actors on stage, or
the committees behind the scenes,
all worked together to put on the
Fall Play and Spring Musical. Thes-
pians were a special kind of worker.
In order to become a Thespian a
student had to work on both major
productions, but there was more to
it than that. A Thespian was that
one actor who really gave whole-
heartedly to the play. It was that
certain set crew member who did
everything he was asked. A Thespi-
an was what might be called a mas-
There were fifteen members of
the Thespians. The president was
Darren Klockenga, the vice presi-
dent was Lisa Kingston. Mrs.
Kistler, who taught acting and di-
rected the talent show and musical,
was the advisor.
A new fund raiser started by the
Thespians this year was the Magic
Message Service. For a fee, a group
of Thespians would serenade, read
a poem, or do a combination of
both for special occasions, such as
birthdays or anniversaries. The mes-
sages turned out to be a great suc-
cess, even outside the school.
Whether the Thespians were
working on the play, delivering a
Magic Message, or participating in
their annual awards ceremony, you
could be sure they were having fun.
Front: Mrs. Kistler, sponsor. Middle: T. Gillespie, G. Sanders, L. Brownlow, S. Riedel, D. Klockenga, B. Morrison. Back: M. Miller, l..
Kingston, M. Locke, j. Schultz, D. Schanefelt. Not pictured: C. Loehr, S.jones.
i .P ,..l 3.
,gi , Bi.
4 I 3 5 3 3 X 3
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-5 . Rf
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t Was Almost Like a
All the choirs were judged supe-
rior in performance and in practice.
The Freshmen choir was good for
their first time being together from
The Advanced Girls might have
only 22 members, but they were
packed with fine sounds. Every-
where they sang, there was enjoy-
ment by all. Most of this choir was
composed of sophomores, but the
juniors and seniors from the year
before showed them what to do!
l ' , A
l 5 g 'f
l an 7 -
Who was the choir with the most
beautiful voices? That's right! Con-
cert Choir. The concert choir in-
cluded students from Freshmen to
Seniors. They blended well togeth-
er even though some were from dif-
ferent backgrounds. When the con-
cert choir sang the sound was like
that of professionals. All of the
year' choirs were really good under
the direction of Mr. "Milt" Scott.
With him, anyone can sound good.
Milt Scott should be thanked for
,,,,... . . ,
.,. -.. --a
much of all of the choirs' successes.
He was also a key person who
began the fabulous all Decatur
schools' Christmas performance at
Kirkland Auditorium in Millikin
University. For the first time ever,
combined high school choirs and
faculty sang Vivaldi's "Gloria" after
grueling practice on Dec. 17. We
hope this will become an annual
1. Kelly Rathje and Kim Guymon seem
really excited during choir on its annual
2. Mr. Scott shows the choir what a sheet
of music is.
5. R. Nielsen, A. Bennett, B. LeVeck all try
on robes before a big concert.
4. Freshman choir members look over the
music before they attempt to sing it.
5. Concert choir settles down before class.
6. Concert choir members clown around
The 1984-1985 Varsity Cheer-
leading Squad worked hard, Mrs.
Hay considered them to be "the
best skilled group of girls ever." As
a result of their talent and dedica-
tion, they became "Grand Champs"
at the JFC Cheerleading Camp.
The squad consisted of three
seniors: Lori Watson, Thea Walker,
and the captain, Beth Morrison,
and five juniors: Kim Chizevsky,jill
Schultz, Leslie Davis, Vicki Crain,
and Kim Guymon.
The girls had many reasons for
becoming cheerleaders. Leslie Da-
vis felt cheerleading gave her a
front row view of the action. "It's a
great way to meet people," re-
marked Vicki Crain. Kim Guymon
added, "We are there to get the
spirit up." Thea Walker, who has
been a cheerleader for six years,
throught "It was a great way to get
involved with the school."
The junior Varsity Cheerleading
squad was also very good. They
worked with the Varsity Squad to
win first place in a dance competi-
tion. The summer of '84 they won
ribbons for their over-all perfor-
mance and dance routine.
The Pom-Pon squad this year
showed their talent by winning
many awards at the Universal
Dance Camp at Southern Illinois
University. A routine they devel-
oped won second place, and their
squad won first place overall! Two
spirit sticks were awarded to Eisen-
hower's girls because they had the
most spirit, and they won thirty-six
blue ribbons and four red ribbons
on routines learned at camp. With
the music as their guide, the veteran
Pantherettes taught the rookies
how to synchronize their moves.
Throughout the year, their perfor-
mance was beyond comparison.
Flag Corps used their skills with
flags to guide them while they suc-
cessfully accompanied the march-
ing band. Their black and white
flags boldly displayed the colors
with pride. The Flag squad prac-
ticed three times a week to perfect
their performance. Their participa-
tion at football games showed the
crowd that Eisenhower had some
Thanks go to all the girls for a
ta...-A A . af-M. , . .
t ,-,x:"' , - y ,.. ,Malo W 'Q -s..
l. The pom pon girls practice after school to the beat of their music.
2. Cindy Grieve, a flag corps member, tries to smile for the camera.
3. Bottom: Thea Walker, Vicki Crain, middle: Leslie Davis, Lori Watson,jill Schultz, top: Kim Chizevsky, Kim Guymon, and Beth Morri-
92 CheerleaderfPom ponfFlag Corps
4. Karis Hebel waits for a basketball game to begin so she can lead the fans in cheers,
6. Flag corps members perform at the Homecoming Assembly.
Bottom: Michelle Forbes, jennifer Geri, jennifer Corte, Lynn Nielson, Amy Carr, middle:
Debbie Turner, Kelli Kileen, Beth Wagner, back: Maria jackson, Tara Huth, Kelly Rathje,
Karen Goodrich, Dana Schanefelt, Kim Whitfill, Patti Fisher, Carla Burse, Gwen Hilton,
FLAG CORPS: Front: Sarah Luechtefeld, Shirley Maple, Lowellette Lauderdale, Danielle
Drake, Cheryl Merrow, back: Stacey Neeley, Lori Harmon, Cindy Grieve, Kim Connant,
Sheryl Turnbo, Carla Copeland, and Tracy Green.
M- . - ll
j.V. CHEERLEADERS: Front: Dena Browmjennifer Home, middle: Anastasia jack, back:
Karen Witt, jennifer james.
. t i -
CheerleaderfPom ponflflag Corps 93
it l mb'
. , , ,..N-...nr
Most people did not realize how
important the assistants were to
both students and teachers alike. In
the library, the assistants checked
out books for students and kept
everything straight so students were
not billed for fines incorrectly.
They also helped Miss Woodring
with the huge task of computeriz-
ing the library - a formidable job
Gym assistants made life a little
easier for the PE teachers by run-
ning errands, passes, and other little
jobs that Mr. Murphy or one of the
other instructors had no time for.
In the main office, the hub of
business in school, the assistants
were a must for the secretaries.
They not only did errands for the
secretaries but also ran counselor
passes or requests. They answered
to every job that was set before
them, no matter how large or small.
It was impossible to write about
every task that these particular assis-
tants were assigned, but the one
thing that should have been under-
stood was that being an assistant
was not an "out" for study hall. It
was a time to work and gain exper-
1. Mrs. Scharfenberg coaches the girls'
gym class plays using two basketballs.
2. Mrs. Anthony, Michelle Hayes and Paula
Soberg having an "in-depth" discussion.
3. Miss Woodring is watching the elec-
tronic eye that catches book thieves.
4. Tracy Green and Terri O'Dell's catch a
cool breeze in the gym office.
LIBRARY ASST.: front: Miss Woodring, L. Greider, I. Watson, M. Lamberro. L. Brown, D.
Stanley, T. York, S. Griffin, K. Woolsey, T. Pumphrey, M. Born. middle: B. Alderman, M.
Brooks, S. Grunden, T. Rice, Mrs. Henry, D. McAfee, D. White, C. Meyer, Sjorgensen, T.
Born. back: M. Dalluge, G. Blakeman.
LAB: front: M. McCoy, B Morrison C Baker
back: T. Kuppler, M. Green W Greaten D Rickman
AVA: front: R, Grenier, R. Carr, J. Robinson B Anderson C Loehr J Kissel
middle: Mr. Siedl, T. Hunter
back: E. Tucker, T. Covey
ATTENDANCE OFFICE: front: P. Morton E Kehart K Carr M Canham
middle: T. Becker, K. Cookson, K. Shepherd C Benner
back: I.. Harmon, T. Eubanks, D. Pitman White D Hurst
1. A sign that many students
wished they couldn't see.
2. Brian Ramsey holds his ice
bag from the nurse on his sprained
5. Mrs. Pyggott reassures jennifer
Geri in the Attendance Office
about the alphabetical files.
4. Nurse's Assistants: D. Black, A.
Monska, C. Moore, Mrs. josefson
Back: T. Hart, S. Locke, P. Verrill
Beasts of Burden
Throughout the year, many stu-
dents helped the faculty during their
study hall time. Some such students
were AVA, lab assistants, nurse assis-
tants, and attendance office helpers.
The AVA team was a big help to
Mr. Seidl, the audio-visual techni-
cian. They helped cart audio-visual
materials from room to room and
learned how to run the machinery.
This allowed these students to gain a
little technological knowledge.
Science teachers were glad to
have the help of students in the labo-
ratory. They helped set up laboratory
projects for classes and ran errands
for the teachers they were assisting.
The nurse's assistants aided the
nurse in the performance of her du-
ties. They ran errands for the nurse
when needed, and they helped keep
the nurse's office clean.
The attendance office helpers
spent their time busily delivering
passes for the Deans, Mrs. Madix
and Mr. Davis. They also delivered
the daily bulletins and helped the
secretaries in the attendance office
with the filing and other secretarial
These students were there in the
faculty's time of need. The help
these students offered was greatly
appreciated every day.
The Basic Nature of Things
The Eco team was a group many
students didn't hear much about. It
was a small team, made up of only
four members. What did the Eco
team do? They were sent booklets
by the U.S. Army Corps of Engi-
neers containing information on
three subjects: animal tracks and
signs, endangered species, and ed-
ible plants. They were allowed to
study the booklets for two to three
weeks, meeting a couple nights a
week. After studying, they met with
sixteen other schools at Lake Shel-
byville for an annual contest. They
took quizzes and had a good time
competing for about six hours with
no other prize but the memory of
everything. It was hard work, and
they earned a great deal more praise
than was given. The prize goes to
Meg McCormick, Laurie Copen-
haver, john Moore, and Cathy
johns, but especially advisor Mr.
The Computer Club gave Eisen-
hower students good opportunities
to use computers. Many students
joined the Computer Club to learn
some BASIC CBeginner's All-Pur-
pose Symbolic Instruction Codej.
Others joined to share their com-
puter experiences. All of them
joined to have fun and play games.
The club members could work
on the computers after school on
Thursdays. They had monthly
meetings to discuss contests, see
demonstrations, or devote time to
learning BASIC, all coordinated by
Mr. Forceg the advisor.
98 Eco-Computer Club
1. Club members Front row: B. Early, S. Ganyo, F. Boykin,j. Holliday, S. Hanks, A. Ford, T
Hunt,-J. Clark,j. Coleman. Middle row: S. Bossert, S. Carter,j. Patrick, P. Huang, B. Dwyer, T
Goforth, A. Brownlow, R. Huang, M. Schuetre, T. Washington. Back row: j. Sperry, G
Smith,-J. Sanders, R. Leach,j. Dillman, W. Whisler,j. Dickson, M. Denzler, E. Reible, C
Dillman. Missing: T. Slade, P. Schwertzer, Wulohnson.
132 ,-f'iff'f::+i.e A
2. Mr. Chamberlain gives a lecture, but in
his mind he may be thinking up a pun.
3. Mr. Force directs the avid computer bugs
on the basics of life.
4. Clockwise from bottom left is the ECO
team: L. Copenhaver, C.johns,j. Moore, M.
5. The back ofa person is many times all
one can see in the computer room.
6. Life can be blurry after students look at
a computer terminal for an hour.
9 7. john Patrick - computer president -
8. Looks like a heavy game of Pac-Man!
9. Everybody helps everyone else when it
comes to working or playing on computers.
Eco-Computer Club 99
JA.: front: M. Nurnberger, T. Bonnell, S. Funk, E. Mulvaney, P. Thomas, S. Hudson, N
Horve, B. Riley, E. Barnett
micldlezj. Street, K. Cornell, L. Hartness,j. Parjani, M. McCoy, L. Nolen, K. Dolly, S. Finch,
C. Qualls, B. Ferguson
back: B. Gentry, M. Brooks, B. Brecht, E. Tucker, D. Drozs, M. McCoy, S. Somo, M.
Muschal, T. Lynn, B. Brettl, D. Evans, N. Schultz, B. Turner
CANDY STRIPERS: front: M. jackson, A. Gower, I. Watson, j. Slifer
back: T. Bonnell, L. Brown, L. Turk, A. Gist, L. Question, C. O'Grady, J. Winklcblack,
Ho To Get Ahead in
Many students from Eisenhower
had a chance to be a part of a real
business in junior Achievement. In
one of sixteen companies spon-
sored by Decatur businessmen,
they were working together to ac-
complish a common goal in the
The students involved enjoyed
working, making new friends, and
having fun. They were members of
the Board of Directors, owned
some company stock, and some
even became company presidents
or one of the company executives.
Their incentive for working was re-
ceiving a little money and the
chance to become the company or
achiever of the year.
Candy Striping was for everyone.
Not only girls but guys as well were
in Candy Striping. Guys were called
Knights. The colors were red and
white, which begot the name Candy
Stripers. Members had to be thir-
teen before they could work at the
hospitals. Both Candy Stripers and
Knights worked as aides to the
nurses and staff on all floors. Some
of the jobs were making beds, dis-
tributing food trays to patients,
washing beds, or just talking to pa-
tients. There was never a dull mo-
ment at the hospitals. Candy Strip-
ers earned awards for working a
certain amount of hours.
If a member worked several
years, he or she might have received
a scholarship that could go toward
Candy Striping was a good ex-
perience for everyone!
. .-hI1i :skis
ff V Q 'Ii is lf
' l 75 l -.3 .'
. I 1
1' i I
'l . L-'Q
1. Lisa Hensley and a friend smile and give
a laugh during aj.A. meeting.
2. A head of one of thej.A. companies lec-
tures on the elements of business.
5. Terry loves having his picture taken, and
is very prepared with an elegant grin.
4. Mrs. Mabry and Bridget Dwyer discuss
an entry into an essay COHICSI.
5.-jane Slifer fills buckets with ice for pa-
tients - one of the many jobs she is as-
signed in Candy Striping.
6. WRITING CLUB: front: A. Arnold, P.
Crews, S. Cook, middle: Mrs. Mabry, B.
Dwyer, S. Hanks, K.jones, back: E. Rod-
gersuj. Cole, R. Wayne, M. Cruz
7. Leslie Turk doing what she docs bust
- standing around and talking ai break.
j.A.-Writing Club-Candy Stripers 101
Is There Something
The Eisenhower Panther Press
started off at a brisk march and ac-
celerando-ed to furioso. Mrs.
Woods, club advisor, called the
first meeting and introduced a new
song with the assistance of Susan
Hanks, editor-in-chief. The staff re-
leased the first copy of the "Chatter
Box", the monthly gossip column.
After that, the issues were hum-
ming off the presses with an issue
every month. The Panther Press
kept the student well informed.
Being a member ofthe Panther
Press required many hours of hard
work and dedication. The members
spent much of their free time writ-
ing and preparing stories. Setting
type and pasting up stories required
an equal amount oftime. There was
always the dread of not making the
deadlines, the fear of losing a story,
and the never-ending fear of some-
thing getting lost in the mail.
1. Molly Dwyer and other members of
newspaper eat before their early morning
2. Mrs. Woods doing what all club advisors
must - organize!
5. All the staff members are wide awake
and ready for another early morning meet-
4. Newspaper staffers doing everything
5. Molly has a hot release to be approved
by Mrs. Woods.
6. It's been a hard day's night for Susan
Hanks and Mike Locke.
Though the members had to part
with an extra hour of sleep to make
the morning meetings, they felt it
was worth it.
It was not all work and no play.
They held a dance in the Spring and
for the staff itself, there was a "go-
ing away" party at the end of the
year. Being a member of the Pan-
ther Press was a rewarding exper-
ience for everyone involved.
.MW 4 ,,,,,,,.,,,.. .,
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3 ,- 'iz eg
from row: M. Dwyer, A.jack,j. Slifer, L. Evans,-I, Lemna
middle: Mrs. Woods. S. Hanks, T. Noonan,j. Schultz, M. Green, B. Schultz, M. Monahan
back: C. Thommas, L. Turk, B. Zachcrs, K. Wl1ltf'ill, P. Quiglc, M. Locke, Swift, K,
Sexton, M. Wilslmn
Newspaper Staff 103
First row: T. Gillespie, B. Cuddeback Crecliningl, K. jones, L. Lauderdale, P. Crews, B. Dwyer.
Second row: E. Frazier, L. Green,-I. Nelson, L. Conyers, G. Blakeman, L. Evey, T. Thompson, I.
Watson, L. Watson, V, Bonnell. Third row: L. Brown, C. Dillman, L. Brown, V. Short, A, Lawyer.
Back row: S. Walker, T. York, M. Muschal, M. Bartimus, R. Greanias.
l. Yearbook members relax before the meeting
2. Pictures, the objects of many a yearbook
5. Pam Crews works hard creating captions one
late night as all other staffers did.
4. Mike Bartimus and Mark Muschal develop
pictures lor the editors.
5, Beth Cudeback, editor-in-chief, confers with
Todd Gillespie, assistant editor, on advertising.
6. Kellie jones and Mike Bartimus Mter a long
night at a yearbook meeting.
104 Yearbook Staff
Beating the Dea
Once again this year, the year-
book staff was composed mainly of
underclassmen. As always, these
underclassmen proved to be a great
source of strength for the editors to
call upon. Without the staff mem-
bers, the yearbook could not have
Still, every club needs its leaders.
Beth Cuddeback was the Editor-in-
Chief. It was her job to make every-
one work hard to meet their dead-
lines. Todd Gillespie held down the
jobs of Assistant Editor-in-Chief,
Business, and Advertising Man-
ager. Basically, he handled the fi-
nancial and organizational end of
the yearbook. Mike Bartimus and
Mark Muschal were the Chief Pho-
tographers. Other editors were: Val-
erie Bonnell, Sports, Pam Crews,
Faculty, Bridget Dwyer, Classesfln-
dexg Kellie jones, Clubs and Orga-
nizationsg and Lowellette Lauder-
dale, Student Life.
The yearbook staff met every
Tuesday and Thursday night. The
"usual" meeting lasted only around
two hours, but on deadline nights
the meetings sometimes stretched
as long as seven and a half to eight
hours. Teachers could easily recog-
nize the yearbook staff. They were
those students who had dark circles
under their eyes and none of their
homework done! Miss Kareotes,
the advisor, often supplied "mun-
chies" to tide the staff over until
they got home, if they got home!
On a typical night, the editors
would be running around assigning
layouts and stories to anyone who
moved. Staff members turned into
communication services between
the yearbook room and the photog-
rapher's darkroom. The most com-
mon complaint was "more pic-
tures" or "more copy." But, thank-
fully the yearbook staff pulled
together and finished the yearbook,
just before the deadline!
Yearbook Staff 105
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1. The varsity football team relaxes before practice. 3. The sophomore football team blows off the line.
2. The soccer team searches for a lost ball. 4. Mr. Murphy takes yet another phone call.
We've Onl just
For the first time in its history, Ei-
senhower had a soccer team. It was a
young team, with fifteen freshmen and
sophomores. The team was coached
by jan Loftus.
The season started before school
did, as the tryouts were conducted in
blistering heat. The situation was so
bad that nobody was ever really sure if
there would be practice some days.
Eisenhower had the honor of play-
ing in the first Decatur High School
soccer game. Unfortunately, so did
MacArthur, who won four to two. The
team finished with a six to five record.
1. The team warms up before their big
2. Richard Wallace watches as three
players struggle for the ball.
This was easily the best among the city
The most valuable players were
Doug Morton and Todd Martin. Todd
Martin played sparkling defense, while
Doug Morton anchored the offense,
and scored five goals. Other important
players were Steve Merli with eight
goals and Dustin Miller with seven,
Chad Coberly, an offensive header, and
Scott Morton, the defensive header.
Not to be forgotten was Gudrun Gyl-
fadottir, our foreign exchange student,
who played fine Finnish offense.
' Q 'wind 'fr
' .Za-f-sf: 'R be
Ni", Z 4
MacArthur 4-2 L
Mt. Zion 1-4 W
Springfield Griffin 0-3 W
Normal 3-2 L
Stephen Decatur 7-2 W
St. Theresa 5-4 fo.t.j L
Taylorville 2-1 L
Springfield Griffin O-1 W
.4 tmr- -...rye-age , ff'-2.54 .QQ-5 Alf? N' .. p , ugh' fy St. Theresa 4-1 L
xi fit - X, , Stephen Decatur 3-7 W
n A N K MacArthur 2-3 W
st rowzj. Hall, C. Purdy, second row: M. Monahan, B. Ronnow, S. Merli, T. Martin, third row: S. Morton, D. Morton, D. Miller, C. Coberly, D. Farns-
rth, R. Wallace, fourth row: Coach J. Loftus, M. Patterson, johnson, A. Martin, T. Walclrop, R. Romager, S. Whited, G. Gylfadottir
This year's Varsity Football
Team's Conference record was 1-4.
Overall record was 2-7. "Our team
could've done better if we would
have had a positive attitude and bet-
ter conditioning," Coach Smith re-
marked. He has coached for ten
years, and three years of that were as
a head coach. This year we had a
good backfield and some starters are
coming back next year.
Senior newcomer Travis Coff-
men, said, "It was a little scary to
come to a new school. I had to learn
to work with other people." Travis
has played three years of football.
He wants to go to North Western,
as a walk on.
Senior Skip Smith has played for
1. "Here we go marching, one by one. Hur-
rah! Hurrah! . .. "
2. The team retires after a long, hard day
on the field.
3. Rockettes, eat your hearts out!
4. Tony Brown and Coach Smith discuss
plays after a long, hard practice.
5. The team waits patiently for their turn to
show their stuff.
eight years on some kind of team.
He has earned two letters and has
no college plans at this time.
"Coach Smith was a great coach
but he gave up too easy on his
teams. But most coaches do at
some time or another, and they all
have their ups and downs in their
career," stated Skip.
"We sweat a lot in practice and
then we'd dig down deep and half
the time we came up empty, but we
did try." "Life is like a football
gameg IT'S A GAMBLEIV' stated
Senior Kris Hebel.
"The best thing about football is
that it teaches you how to win and
how to lose," stated Kris and Trav-
1. - L
2. - L
3. - W
4. - W
is 5. ' -4 L
,k,gj,5L 6. Normal 0-41 L
A 7. - L
x ,..i 1 ., 8. ' - L
9. ' -33 L
J 'l"' 2'
Front r0wCleft to rightl: Eldridge Gray,-IeffMinich,james Andrews, Tim Pepin, Stacey Wheeler, Keith Gower. Second row Cleft to rightj: Coach Smith, Mickey Bradford, Ben Davis, Kris
Hebel,jamie Gahwiler, Rick Mariner, Tony Ewing, Matt Snyder, Assist. Coach Shonkwiler, Third row Cleft to rightbz David Bowers, Tom Houser, Brad Mclilyea, Mike Dalluge, Bobby
Bowser, Eddie Alexander. Tony Brown, Ken Oakley, Dirk Hanson. Back row Cleft to rightlz Brian Anderson,john Robinson, Bryan Naron, Aundra Holloway, Skip Smith, Kevin Roberson,
Travis Coffman, Brian Pruett.
" t's Getting
Better All The
The year was a trying year for the
Freshman Football team. The team
had a great deal of spirit and al-
though they didn't win any games,
they still put their all into every
game. So, let's look for these guys
in the years to come on the junior
Varsity and the Varsity Football
The junior Varsity Football team
had a nice season. They won five
games and lost four. They worked
hard to win games. As a whole
team, they played well together.
But there were several outstanding
players, which included Matt
Brooks, Brad Shepard, Cory
Scheibly, and Doug Ausenhemer.
These guys deserve a hand for their
dedication and spirit.
5. "You're going the wrong way, Goetz!"
4. Watch the feet!
112 JV Football
1. Better run!
2. On the line.
1: Aaron Gerling, Shane Forbes. Shane Speagle, Danny Gordon, Tracey Wade, Ryan S. Whire
.21 Scam Lame, Doug Smith, Rhett Rnnsdille, Bryon Smith, jason Clark, Brett Schultz, Tony Ford, Manager Erie Giles
3: Conch Rienrs, Mike Oliver, Sreve Grunden, Brad Ports, Mylan Copeland, james Clmves, john Hughes, Robbie Lurher, Troy Williams, Chris Pedigo. Shane Gosnell, Coach Thorpe
1: Steve Robinson, Mike Alexander, Tim Hill, Iiric Newhon. Danny Brusl-co, Tim Ferris, Brian Harvey,jim Hendren, Al Hodges
ogue, 58 - M, Brooks, 10 - T. Banks, 12 - S. Goetz. 51 - T. Mason, 13 - R. Dalesio. H0 - 5, llfllry. '10 - C. Gddherry
2: Conch Cook, 52 Y K. l,eVeck, H fj. Nichols. 56 - B, Shepard, 74 - T. Clark, 61 -J. Clymer, 81 - D. Ausnehmer, 62 - M. llehenstreit. 78 - M. Srurgeon, Coaclijiin
5: -10 - C. Scliuililv, 75 Y C. l.oehr, 60 -V G. Giles, -4.2 -Y B. Pierce, 77 -- R, C.lff. 83 - D. Cligimlwerlnin , 51 W S. PUI1l12lllC5:0l1. il 7 ,lv SLO!!
IV lfoorlwzill ll?
Don't Break M
What all does a cross-country
team do anyway? A cross-country
team doesn't just "run" they work
out with weights and many other
Coach Smith has coached for
fourteen years, but only ten at Ei-
senhower. He didn't have big ex-
pectations for his boys' team be-
cause they only had five runners. To
qualify in a meet you must have five
on a team. The girls' expectations
were a lot higher. They had a total
of nine girls. One upcoming face
this year was freshman, Jenni
Moore, who won fourth place in
the Regionals, and Eighteenth out
of 300 in Sectionals.
The runners would practice ev-
ery night from the middle of Au-
gust until the end of October. They
would work on the long distance
run and short distance.
The boys would run a total of
three miles and girls a total of two
miles. The only problems they had
were injuries - the girls were pla-
gued with injuries. This is one rea-
son that they didn't get any farther
The girls have a full returning
team, but the boys have three re-
turning runners. The graduating
runners are Gerry Melzer and Ted
Every team has its yearly awards
that were given. The Most lm-
proved runners were Shelley Tips-
word, and Gerry Melzer. Most
Valuable were Ted Smith andjenni
Moore. The First Annual Big
Mouth Awards were honored to
Sophomores, Brooke Williams, and
Front row: Shelly Tipsword, Christie Bennet, Matt Sidwell, Vicki Corte, Kyle Anderson
Kelsey Cothern, Debbie Shriver. Back row: jenni Moore, Brooke Williams, Robby Pickett
Gerry Melzer, Ted Smith, Carol Shriver, Mary Beth Green
1. As Mr. Bob explains a complicated
strategy, jason Wiegard walks away, com-
2. Mr. Bob waits patiently while Shelly
Tipsword ties her shoes.
3. Vicki is all a blur at the prospect of an
4. A Congregation
The Varsity Wrestling Team had
a SUPER year! Their final record
was 14-6. Coach james Cook had a
very young but otherwise strong
team. He has had only 22 losses in
the past three years. Over fifty per-
cent of all his games have been
wins. He also will have a strong
team coming back, with five Sen-
iors, one junior, and two Sopho-
mores. The team received 2nd place
at the Kankakee Tourney, 2nd at
the Urbana Tourney, and 1st at the
Olympia Tourney. They also were
2nd in the Big Twelve and 2nd in
"So, all in all, I felt that the boys
had a fairly good year," stated
Freshman Bryon Schultz placed
in every tournament with either a
first or a second place medal. Senior
Walter Scott also placed five times:
two 2nd place, two first place, and a
Sth place medal. Freshman Brett
Shultz received two 2nd place, one
third place, and two first place med-
als. Coach Cook was very satisfied
with the ten returning letter-win-
ners, and hopes to have them back.
The junior Varsity squad had a
very good season also. Next year
looks exciting because they should
have a strong returning team next
year. Coach Deremiah did a great
job for his first year in high school
competition. "The JV team had a
fairly good year," stated Coach
EHS SDHS 9 W
EHS Mattoon 28 W
EHS Normal 39 L
EHS Lanphier 39 L
EHS Southeast 43
EHS Urbana 37
EHS MHS 6 W
EHS Lincoln 35
EHS Taylorville 15 W
EHS Mahomet 42 - D
EHS Champ. Centennial 36 - L
EH Champ. Central 18 -
EHS Normal U-H 28 -
EH Monticello 2 -- W
EHS Shelbyville 6 - W
EHS Cent. Cath. 10 -
EHS Argenta 3 - W
31 , -
50 ' , -
10 , -- L
EHS 56 Rantoul 12 - W
21 , - L
Z8 ' - L
50 ' -
S 41 W
Pictures 1-4: Our wrestlers demonstrate their philosophy: everyone gets
pinned in the end.
Varsity Wrestlers: front row --lcl'liScntt, Craig Gadherry..Ict'f' Adkins, Bryon Shultv. Brett Schultz. Walter Scottujirn Reed, hack row - Mike Bartimus. Myron Pender, Nick lfnstcr, Dwayne
EVLlI1S,'lllIl Andrews, David Livingston, Charles Sprandel. Gary Parker. top rnwi Coach Couk.
5 ' l
'l.V. Wrestling Squad frnnt row f Mat Sitlwellujeff Schenct. 2nd row !jefl' Sidwcll, Steve Merle, Tracey Wade, Shane Maple, Dave Pvc. 5rd mw f Brian Srnitlrhlirn llcidahaugh. Greg
MCCiiinis..lim llcndren, Chris Meyers. Doug Smith. -lth row - Paul McAfee, Ben Taylor. David Henry, Gavin Landers. Howard Sly, unknown, Scott W'hirc, Coach Duremiah.
Hit Me With Your
Our tennis team had eight great
players this season. Seniors: Shelli
jones, jane Lemna, Linda Wuellner,
and Capt. Stephanie Behrends. Sopho-
mores: Monica Canham, and Kelly Ha-
zenfield, Freshmen: Kelly Androff, and
Senior Shelli, who began playing in
second grade, has won three letters and
was voted "The Most Improved Play-
er." "We had a great season but the
weather was a big let down to us this
year," she stated.
Capt. Behrends has played tennis for
five years, and has earned two letters.
The only personal goals she had were
to "win Sectionals, go to State, and to
improve my personal playing skills,"
remarked Stephanie. She plans on at-
tending Richland and Eastern, she also
1. Kelly A. pretends to hit Capt.
Stephanie with her racquet as they
play after practice.
2. Kelly H. and Shelli working hard to
perfect their games in time for a
3. Mr. Chamberlain, Kelly, and Steph-
anie pose in their spare time before
plans on trying out for the college
teams. "We'll need more girls or we
won't have a strong team next year,"
stated Coach Chamberlain. The tennis
team was very strong this past season.
"We had many good returning play-
ers." Mr. Chamberlain has coached
boys' tennis for 12 years, but girls' ten-
nis only 2 years.
Their Conference Record was 5-0,
and overall record was 9-O. They re-
ceived 23rd in the state, won Section-
als, and received Second place in their
Conference. "The Most Valuable play-
er was voted Stephanie. Next year's
captain will be Kelly Hazenfield. Spe-
cial congratulations to Christy Hill,
Kelly Hazenfield, Linda Wuellner, and
Y- - . .. , -,..-.E
Centennial 1 EHS 8
Normal 3 EHS 6
Chatam-Glenwood 0 EHS 9
Lincoln 0 EHS 9
Williamsville 0 EHS 9
St Theresa 1 EHS 8
Stephen Decatur 2 EHS 7
MacArthur 1 EHS 8
- ,, 'N
eft to Rightl Kelly Androff, Kelly Hazenfield, Christy Hill,jane Lemna, Stephanie Behrends, Shellijones, and Mr. Chamberlain. Not pictured: Linda
uellner, and Monica Canham.
This year's Varsity Volleyball
Team consisted of eleven girls. Sen-
iors were Darla Henry, Missy But-
tolph, Michelle Miller, Tammy
Blancett, and Capt. Kathy Dear-
dorff. juniors were jill Redden,
Dawn Pitman, Candy Andricks,
and Vickie Bonnell. Sophomores
were Kristi Daggett, and Beth
The girls had an outstanding sea-
son with a 25-7 overall record and a
9-2 record in the Big 12 Conference.
They also broke the school record
for the most wins in one season.
They won Regionals for the third
year in a row by beating Mt. Zion
and Taylorville. Sectionals were a
different story. They went for four
games C10-15, 4-15, 15-13, 12-15D but
they were still defeated.
The girls felt that they had a
strong season and a strong team.
They knew what they should have
done to win the games that they
Two-year captain, Kathy Dear-
dorff, felt that she met the goals she
set, and she felt this was her best
year played. "Mr. Wilks will have a
strong team next year, he has good
players coming back," stated
Kathy. She says she does plan on
playing volleyball in college.
First-year setter Spycher felt her
setting was pretty good, consider-
ing it was a new position. "Next
year, I feel that my setting will im-
prove, because it is a difficult ad-
justment," remarked Beth.
"Our team did exceptionally
well, and I was really impressed
with my performance," stated Mi-
Tammy, who came to the front
row as a permanent position, was
really impressed with my perfor-
mance. "I did not do much in the
front row, but what I did usually
benefitted the team."
A front-row player, Vickie, won
back her back row position during
mid-season. She felt that she had a
pretty good year, "I really worked
hard this year, and I'm ready for
next year," She will be a big help
next year to her coach.
Dawn Pitman, Beth Spycher, and
Kathy Deradorff were named for
the Big 12 Volleyball team. This is
Kathy's third year and Dawn's and
Beth's first year.
Coach Wilks was glad that the
girls had such a good year. Next
year's team will be just as good, o
better than this year's team becausi
they have worked together for a
least two years. "I was confident w-
could win the Regionals. We tool-
fourth place in the Central Illinoi
Invitational, but Sectional was z
real fight. So we met all our goals!'
Front row Cleft to rightj: Kim Crisman, Kristi Daggett,jill Redden, Mr. Wilks, Kathy Deardorff, Darla Henry, Valerie Bonnell. Back row Cleft
to rightj: Tonya Henry, Vickie Bonnell, Missy Buttolph, Candi Andricks, Dawn Pittman, Beth Sphycher, Tammy Blancett, Michelle Miller.
1. Candi Andricks and Vickie Bonnell
2. Vickie practicing blocking as Coach
Will-ts directs her.
5. The team carried on the annual tradition
of "TEEPEEING" coach's house before
Bloomington 15-1,15-2 W
Centennial 15-8, 15-7 W
SDHS 15-1, 15-0 W
Shelbyville 14-16, 15-10,
Mattoon 4-15, 15-10, 5-15 L
Charleston 15-6, 15-13 W
Effingham 15 9 1115 15 6 W
Danville 158 16 14 W
Monticello 15 7 15 O W
Rantoul1315 1510 15 5 W
MacArthur 1511 15 3 W
Danville 15 2 15 5 W
Urbana 15 5 151 W
Lincoln 1513 515 11151.
St Theresa 15 10 15 8 W
Central 15 8 15 2 W
Centennial 15 9 15 4 W
Monticello 15-6, 15-2 W
Bloomington 9-15, 15-7, 15-5 W
Blue Mound 15-4, 10-15, 15-5 W
Mt. Zion 15-6, 15-5 W
Normal 14-16, 9-15 I,
Shelbyville 2-15, 11-15 L
Normal 15-9, 15-15, 14-16 L
Mahomet 15-6, 15-7, 15-5 W
Mt Zion 1513 154 W
Lanphrer 015 15 4 15 5 W
Mt Zion 1515 1510 15 W
Taylorvllle 15 7 1015 15 4
15 7 W
Sacred Heart 1015 4 15
4 15 5
Front row fleft to Rightl Tricia Planirz julie Burch, Debbie Weaver, Allison Aldridge, Stephanie Picket, Stacey Trummel, Tavia West Cindy
Menzies Back row left to rightl Dawn Calhoun, Lisa Bennick, Boneisa Owens, Amy Gist,julie Oettel, Mindy Stewart, Mrs. Anthony
Awesome is but one of the words
that could be used to describe the Var-
sity Basketball team this year. Out-
standing and fantastic are others, but
the most applicable would be - SUR-
At the beginning of the year, Coach
Witt was faced with a team void of
starters with the exception of Dan An-
droff. But what an exception! He was
one of the leading scorers on the team
and was a natural leader because of his
four years on the varsity squad. He was
voted MVP in the Illinois State Classic.
As for the rest of the Team? Well,
they had a tremendously successful
season and surprised and delighted us
all by winning the Turkey Tournament
at Griswold and the Illinois State Clas-
sic at Normal. As icing on the victory
cake, the Panthers were ranked thir-
teenth in the state by the Associated
Aundra Holloway, one of the four
seniors of the starting five, felt that the
Panthers had an outstandingly success-
ful season. He did not expect them to
be so successful at first. "Coach Witt
has a lot of confidence in us this year
and we did not let him down," the
talented forward summed up.
Danny Androff was Eisenhower's
pride and joy when it came to making
points. Pivot man Danny's goals were
to break the school record, to go to
State, and to make the Big 12 team.
Coach Witt expects to have a good
team next year. Many of his players
will be returning, and he suspects that
forward Ecl Carnine will be a driving
force. "We will have a good group for
our next year's team," stated Coach
Danny Androff set new school re-
cord of 1271.
The PANTHERAMA wishes
Coach Witt good luck on his 1985-
front:-I. Ellis, K. Schneider, M. Smith, D. Androff, A. Holloway, E. Carnine, K. Roberson, G. Melzer.
back: T. Lynn - mgr., T. Brown, G. Walker, Assistant Coach B. Moore, Coach B. Witt, Assistant
Coach R, Sly,j, McGee, D. Bond
1. Danny Androff tries to con-
vince George Walker that the
Panthers' basket is at the other
Z. The perfect free throw!
3. The Panthers win the Tur-
key Tourney - "We're ffl!"
4. ...might as well JUMP!!
S. George Walker, airborne,
scans the court.
X ee ,,. ..
Rantoul 57 IfIIS 56 - W
Mac 58 liIIS 70 - W
Peoria Central 58 IiIIS 50 - W
Mt. Z. 52 IiIIS 5-I - W
Champ. Cent. 60 IZIIS 65 - W
Bloomington 60 ISIIS 55 - I.
Danville 50 IZIIS 5-I - W
Normal -16 IiI'IS 58 - W
Mac 59 IilIS '19 - I.
Galesburg -i0 IiIIS -I5 - W
Mt. Carmel -I5 IfIlS -I7 - W
Norm, I'-Iligh -15 IZIIS 56 - W
Iiast Moline 25 IfIIS 57 M W
Lincoln 58 IiIIS 52 -Q W
Mattoon -JI IiIlS 60 - XV
SDIIS 55 IZIIS 51 - l.
Rantoul 52 IfIIS 5-l - W
Normal 62 IiIIS Sl - l.
Mac 77 IillS 60 - I.
I'rlwana 'li IZIIS 69 - W
Lincoln 'll IiIIS :H - W
Bloomington 'il IiIIS 51 - W
Champ. Centen. 55 lflIS -I9 - l.
Southeast I5 liIlS -I7 Y W
SDIIS 53 IZIIS 541 - W
l Regionals -
SDIIS 77 IiIIS 60 - I.
Here We Come
In varsity basketball the girls had an
exceptional season this past year. The
most serious losses were in a Rich-
wood Tournament in Peoria. But,
these losses also helped the girls in
their superb final season. "The girls
may have lost all the games, but they
won three battles also. And they were
having to be more aggressiveg they
learned that they were capable of meet-
ing the top ten schools and beating
them. and that if you believe, you can
do it," stated Miss Brooks.
Three year letterwinner, Marlene
jones felt she had a very prosperous
senior year and hopes to play for Brad-
Sophomore Beth Spycher felt that
she could have improved her game,
especially in rebounding.
Lori Krueger felt that the girls had a
great chance at their second "Sweet
Three year letterwinner Kathy Dear-
dorff was surprised that the girls could
pull together so fast and work as a
team. Kathy has no plans to play bas-
ketball in collegeg she is considering
playing maybe in intramurals.
junior Vickie Bonnell who was
benched mid-season with a broken
wrist, rooted her team on to many vic-
tories. Her wrist was healed just in time
so she could help the team at Tourna-
Three year letterwinner Dawn Pit-
man had improved her rebounding and
her scoring a great deal over the last
year. She also felt that the girls had a
great season, somewhat better than she
as.. --.c ,L
Front row CL to RD Marlenejones, Lori Krueger, Kathy Deardorff. Back row CL to RD Kim Crisman, Vickie Bonnell, Michelle Shaw, Ruth Bordenkecher Dawn Pitman Beth Spycher
510 . .
. . ..-X
Champ. Central 33 EHS 72 - W
St. Teresa 38 EHS 61 - W
Bloomington 36 EHS 59 - W
Danville 43 EHS 72 - W
Normal 69 EHS 51 - L
MHS 42 EHS 61 - W
Lincoln 47 EHS 66 - W
Martoon 65 EHS 73
Rock Island 68 EHS 49 - L
Richwoods 68 EHS 49 - L
Lockport 59 EHS 52 - L
SDHS 54 EHS 76 - W
Bloomington 47 EHS 75 - W
Rantoul 43 EHS 69 - W
Normal 65 EHS 75 - W
Sacred Heart 36 EHS 63 - W
MHS 44 EHS 52 - W
Urbana 42 EHS 62 - W
Lincoln 42 EHS'66 - W
Centennial 56 EHS 58 - W
Mr. Zion 45 EHS 66 - W
SDHA 47 EHS 66 - W
Regionals: Taylorville 42 EHS 81 - W
Mr. Zion 36 EHS 62 - W
Secrionals: Normal 69 EHS 67 - 1.
Conference: 1541 Co. Champs
2. Dawn pulls down another rebound.
3. Kathy shows to pump in free throws.
4. Marlene puts in two after she had stolen the ball.
5. Dawn reaches for the tip off.
6. Deardorff shows how graceful a lay up can be.
7. Vickie Bonnell, Kathy Dearclorff, Marlenejones, and Dawn Pitman
relax after a hard battle.
K 5 I 8. The team waits for the tip from Marlene.
it if 9. The girls get ser under the basket.
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WAY TO GO GO!!
The freshman girls worked very hard
to win as many games as they could,
which was less than half of them, but
they still had a great learning season.
On the other hand, the boys' fresh-
man team was struck with the eligibility
problem of members who were normally
their startersg this young team will be
remembered for their tremendous en-
The Boysjunior Varsity team was a
bit ofa disappointment, but they gave it
all to try and win. "I thought that we
would at least make 500, so it was some-
what ofa let down in this area," stated
Coach Sly. Coach Sly has coached for six
years, and this was his first losing season,
so it was a big adjustment for him.
This years' girls junior Varsity team
had a great season under the great
coaching of Mike Wilks. Really the only
expectations that he had for the girls
were to have another undefeated season,
and to prepare them for the Varsity play-
ing level. Freshman Debi Weaver, felt
that she had improved her weakest area
while Freshman, Dana Morrison felt that
thejV had a super year, and they should
have high expectations for next year. "I
felt that I had improved a great deal, the
team and Mr. Wilks were always very
supportive to me," remarked Dana.
Freshman Cindy Burch, never expect-
ed to be on thejV team or even a starter.
Cindy's biggest moment this season was
, , in Lincoln. The score was tied in the
JV Girls Scores: fourth quarter only a few seconds to to
EHS 45 Centennial Z7 - w . 5 '
EHS 49 St. Teresa I0 - W Then Cindy was fouled, and the game
EHS 38 Bloomington 25 - W was up to her. "I was so nervous, all I
EHS 4.2 Danville 21 - W could think of was what ifI miss them
EHS 50 Normal -2,3 - W both, who would win then?" Cindy later
EHS 34 MHS 14 -XX! stated. However, Cindy pulled through
EHS 52 Lincoln 51 - W and made both of her shots to lead her
EHS 48 MHIIOOH 44 - W team to another victory.
TLDHS gi L Thej.V. Girls have a 56-I record for the
anrou , -
EHS 41 Normal Z9 - W Past two years'
EHS 58 Sacred Heart 53 -W 1. Cindy Burch puts two freethrows in to win with
EHS 7,6 MHS 22 - W only 3 seconds to go.
EHS 57 Ufbafw 25 - W f.i"Ellf2Zlfi,S 2'S,ZT.f'iT1Z'.1'ZfFlTl2Y Tfllm
RHS 45 Lincoln 32 ' W 3. Doug Ausnehmer looks for an opening to one
ISHS 51 Centennial JI - W ofthe inside men,
IQIIS 47 Mt, Zinn 54 . W 4. Ausnehmer shoots two and adds two more to
EHS LM SIJIIS 17 - W the Panthers' score.
Final Record I9-I
jV Boys' Scores:
EHS 55 Mt. Zion 57 - L
EHS 58 Central 46 - L
EHS 48 Danville 60 - L
IfllS 54 Normal 56 - L
EHS 55 Lincoln 62 - L
IEIIS 46 Mattoon 50 - L
EHS 56 SDIIS 58 - W
EHS 54 Bloomington 60 - L
EHS 64 Rantoul 55 - W
EHS 48 Normal 70 - L
IZIIS 51 MHS 55 - W
ISHS 52 Urbana 56 - L
EHS 58 Lincoln 43 - L
IZIIS 49 Centennial 62 - L
EHS 44 Southeast 46 - L
EHS 37 SDHA 41 - L
JV Tourney - T
lills 62 P6Oria Central 58 - W junior Varsity: Front fleft to rightb-Lisa Rabideau Cindy Burch Trisha Plantiz Shelley Ilinn Bickflelttorightl Coich M Wilks
EI IS 69 Islocjnqingtfyn 62 , L Allison Aldridge, Dana Morrison, Shawn Ferguson Tania West Debi Weaver
Final Record - 4-I6
Freshman Girls: Front fleft to rightl - Coach W. Brown. Back fleft to rightl - Pam Vance, Kim Goodrich, Lynette Miller,
Cassandra Long. Tammie Stewart, Bettyjones, Susan Makowiczjill Sebekis. Carol Beasley, Becky Zachcis, Vickijones.
Freshman Boys: Front lleft to rightl- Mark Lawson, Brad Potts, Kirk Diller, Mike Pottsjaiiies Clcavcs, Brandon Artur, Back
Cleft ro rightl - Chris Tysus, Rhett Ransdall. Mylas Copeland. Eric Newhon. Al Hodges, Keith Cunningham, Tom Waldren,
Arman Martin. Rich Gram. Coach Moore,
.Q , O
A et' 1 K,
.Junior Varsity: lfront llctt to rightl- lNl3gr.W'0oclx'St.1rk, li.ickllct'trori3glirl- SdlllIl-ClllPlCIUl1.-'EliSXX'L'Lll'lllgl'Il.lNl.lIISlly'Rll.'l'.
Keith l.aird. Doug Ausnelimrr. Coach R. Sly. Terry Bates. Amlx' llincs. lirxiui Clariiian. Greg Ousr, Matt liroirks,
We are the Champions!
The Eisenhower girls' Bowling team
ended their season with an undefeated
record of 12-0. Due mostly to the five
returning letterwinners: Seniors Linda
Wuellner, Darla llenrygjuniors Caro-
lyn Thommas. Melinda Poe. and Kim
Cookson. Melissa jones. Freshman.
also contributed to the wins and had
earned her first Varsity Letter. junior
Valerie Bonnell returned to help the
j.V. team with their season. The eighth
bowler on the team was Freshman Tra-
On February 1, the day before Sec-
tionals, WAND-TV came out and
filmed the girls in action.
At the sectionals the team started
out slow but they then exploded in the
2nd round, ending in second place,
with 4,699 pins.
Melinda received second in individ-
uals at Sectionals with 1011 pins. On
February 8. she went to state and
placed 46th. At Sectionals Carolyn
placed 5th with 967 pins, Linda re-
ceived 8th with 911 pins. Kim placed
10th with 852 pinsg Darla received 12th
with 817 pins.
Carolyn Thommas had high series
for the season with 592. Other high
series were Kim Cookson 567, Lindy
545, Linda 540. Darla 557, and Melissa
501. Linda Wuellner had high game
with a 216. Other games were Kim 212,
Carolyn 209, Darla 205, Missy 201, and
Four year letter winner, Linda
Wuellner, who also placed her fresh-
man year at state tournament, reflects,
"My junior year I felt, was my best
year, because it was my best average
and it was the highest ever, when our
team was ranked eleventh in the state.
Melinda Poe was very surprised
when she received 2nd in individuals.
But it would have been better if the
team would have been able to go with
her for morale support. Mrs. Collins
was very pleased to have a team that
was as experienced as they were. Coach
Collins herselfhas been bowling for 25
years. "Next year's team will be very
strong because of the four returning
lettermenf' She added that the only
expectations she had were to return to
state and to have an undefeated season
which they did. EHS's bowling team
had only lost one game in the past two
Left to Right: Ifronrbz Missyjones, Carolyn Thommas, Kim Cookson, Linda Wuellner, Kendy Dolly. Trisha Pumphery Left to Right fbackl Darla Henry
Valerie Bonnell, Coach Collins. Tracy Bonnell, Lindy Poe.
1 28 Sports
IH 1 1
EHS 25,30 Taylorville 2211
Sectionals EHS -4689
Melinda Poe shows her style.
Kim Cookson concenrrares on her approach,
Linda Wucllncr waves the last pin down.
Carolyn Thommas and Missyjones show rhe difference in their releases
Darla Henry shows lefry's can do it too.
What's Your Best
A water fsnowj bunny.
Lori Krueger has been water ski-
ing since she was 5 years old. She
has won many awards with her ski-
ing. In 1984-1985 she won the Re-
gional Championship and tried for
first in Nationals at Zachary, Lou-
isiana. Lori is also thinking about
going professional and possibly do-
ing some traveling with her skiing
but she has not yet decided. Lori's
father, Fred Krueger, a 1984 cham-
pion himself, has been Lori's trainer
for many years. . She also has an
official trainer who works with her
in Tournament time like last sum-
mer. Lori and her father are not the
only ones who water ski in her fam-
ily. Her mother skies, her 12 year
old sister, and her 9 year old brother
also ski. "My family and I go up to
Burrow Pit in Harristown. Water
Skiing is a great way to relax, to get
a good workout and to stay cool
while you're doing it." Lori does
plan on competing this summer
again at many events.
right: Lori hits the waves at Burrows Pit this
in in K
Hoops equal TWO points!
Aundra Holloway has been play-
ing ball for four years, only one in
high school. Aundra mainly played
forward areas because she likes the
rough areas of the court. "I was
shocked when I found out that I
was picked as MVP. An MVP is
not possible unless he has a strong
team to back him up," stated
Holloway. His college plans are un-
decided at this time.
Danny Androff, was a four year
letter winner, the only one in Eisen-
hower's History to have been on a
Varsity starting team since the first
day of practice. "It was pretty scary.
but after a while it became easier. I
always had a lot of pressure to do
good work," commented Danny.
One of Danny's goals was to break
the school record for the points
scored in a four year period. Danny
had scored 833 points at the end of
hisjunior year. The school record is
1242 points by jerry Nixon.
"We had a great seasong we lost a
few games that we should not have
lost, like to SDHS and MHS." Dan-
ny has played basketball for eight
years, since he was 10. He has made
the All Macon County Team for
the past three years. "Getting MVP
at the ISU Tournament was a great
experience, but winning the tourna-
ment was even a better one," said
Danny. Danny's college plans are
also undecided, Eisenhower will
miss having an Androff on the
boys' varsity teams next year!
We wish both players a success-
ful college career.
right: Aundra and Danny show their re
Three of the players from the
1984-1985 volleyball team made
the Big 12 Conference Team this
First was sophomore setter
Beth Spycher, who was picked
this year to help in the setting de-
partment. Beth has only played
ball for three years, and has re-
ceived one Varsity letter. "I was
stunned when I found out that I
had made the Big 12," said Beth.
junior newcomer Dawn Pit-
man, has only been playing ball
for three years. She did not play
her sophomore year. "I plan on
moving to the backrowg I couldnt
believe it! I was so surprised when
I found out I made it."
Four year letter winner Kathy
Deardorff, who has made the Big
12 Conference Team for the past
two years, has played volleyball
for five years total. Kathy would
like to have a volleyball scholar-
ship. "It will be hard to get one
because I'm only 5'4" tall," ex-
plained Deardorff. Kathy feels
that this year was her best year.
WE WISH KATHY LUCK ON
left: Dawn gets down into ready position.
Tee for Two
The golf team consisted of eigh-
Senior Mike Locke, who had
layed for eleven years, had won
ree letters out of four years of varsi-
. Mike planned on trying for De
auw's golf team next year. His high-
st game was 39 at Lincolnshire C.C.,
6 in qualifying rounds. "I played
oorlyg I had a confidence problem
arly in the season and so I never
ally played up to my potential,"
ated Locke. Mike felt that Mr. Wat-
n did a great job for his 1st year. "I
issed Mr. LeMaster because he was
certified golf professional." The
arbook wishes you luck at DePauw
junior, Bruce Sattley won his first
egional as an individual.
Bruce, Mike, and Brian Habbe
were the carries for the team, the
team leaders, the strong men.
Mr. Watson has coached golf for
four years, the past three as a co-
coach with Mr. LeMaster and this
past year as head coach. "I was sur-
prised to see that we won the number
we did, with only having one senior.
So, I bettered my expectation."
"The only goals I had for my team
was to improve the emotional atti-
tudes of two of my players. Also, to
finish the upper half at the Region-
Mr. Watson has 15 players coming
back and he hopes to win over half of
their meets. Also, he wants to win the
Regionals, like the golfers did in
nt row fleft to rightj: Steve Carney, Greg Oost, Eric Melzer, Mike Grash,-john Branstad, Tim Pritts, Tyler Smith, Nick Reynolds, Fred Conley, David
laney. Back row Cleft to rightj: Mr. Watson, Mike Locke, Darren Myers, Brian Hab-e, Nick Gurherie, David Zacheis, Bruce Sattley, Chris Berba.
If the students were asked what
part of the school was most impor-
tant, chances were that they
wouldn't have said "the faculty."
But the school without the faculty
would have been like an orchestra
without a conductor. All the stu-
dents and textbooks would have
been there, but there would have
been no one to guide the students
When students talked of the fac-
ulty, most of the time they were
referring to the teachersg but the
teachers were just a small portion of
The secretarial staff was just as
important, maybe more so, for
without the secretaries, the teachers
would have been bogged down by
the paperwork, and no teaching
would have gotten done. The cus-
todial staff kept the school clean
and the essential school equipment
running. The administrative staff
kept the books on each student,
and disciplined any students who
The faculty members that the
students ran into most, however,
were the teachers. The students'
lives were shaped enormously by
the teachers they encountered. For
example, who could ever forget Mr.
Nelson, with his unique way of
quieting a class with a ruler very
forcefully applied to some hapless
student's desk. Any student who
had that happen to him would cer-
tainly be influenced for life.
The students owed the faculty a
great debt, but, at times, the stu-
dents never seemed to appreciate
them. Even if they acted disrespect-
fully at times, however, the students
appreciated the faculty, for without
the faculty there would never have
been any organized learning in Ei-
senhower High School.
1. Mr. Carr and Escort - Our Liaison officer shows the rookie aroundg 'just me and my
2, Mr. Scott DEFINITELY needs his morning coffee on his daily rounds as Dean ofStudents.
3. Mrs. Kistler ponders.
Abbott, Emily - Counselor
Alexander, john - English
Anderson, Linda - Mathematics
Anthony, Rosemary - P.E,fDriver's Training
Baldwin, Donna - P.E.fHealth
Bednarek, Denise - Special Education
Brauer, SuEllen - Mathematics
Brink, Carl - Mathematics
Brooks, Ida - P.E.fHealth
Casey, Virginia - Mathematics
Chamberlain, Don - Science
Collins, Sharon - Special Education
Cook, james - P.E.fDriver's Training
Cussins, Mary - English
Deremiah, john - Special Education
Eiter, Martha - Science
Ferriell, Mary Lou - Counselor
Force, Chuck - Mathematics
Greenwood, Cherie - Social Studies
Griffin, john - Business Education
Guice, Desra - Special Education
Hay, Sharon - P.E.fHealth
Hays, Virginia - Art
Heiden, julie - Science
Q - -X
Henry, Sarah - Library Aide
Howard, Gail - Special Education
Hudson, Wilford - Industrial Arts
Kareotes, Christine - English
Kistler, Shirley - English
Kostenski, Marilyn - Social Studies
Kramer, Glenn - Social Studies
Krueger, Fred - Industrial Arts
Mabry, Phyllis - English
Maier, Karen - Special Education
Martin, Mary Ellen - Foreign Language, Counselor
McCoy, Barbara - Foreign Language
Miller, Ardella - Special Education
Mitsdarffer, Nancy - English
Murphy, David - P.E.
Nelson, Robert - Mathematics
Novak, Don - P.E.fDriver's Training
Oseland, Larry - Special Education
Moore, jean - English
Rinert, Paul -- Special Education
Rients, Raymond - Mathematics
Romer, Barbara - Business Education
Rothe, Peggy - Home Economics
Rohman, Susan - Special Education Aide
Roush, Bonnie - Library Aide
Rusk, Michael - Social Studies
Rutherford, Sherri - Special Education
Scherer, Marilyn - English
Schwalbe, Don - Business Education
Scott, Milt - Choir
Seidl, Ken - Mathematics
Shonkwiler, Chuck - Social Studies
Slifer, Carolyn - Science
Sly, Randy - Special Education
Smith, Bob - Social Studies
Smith, Steve - P.E.
Spence, Ollie - Foreign Language
Streight, Dennis - BandfOrchestra
Thorpe, Walter - Counseling
Tietz, Margot - Foreign Language
Tucker, Tom - Industrial Arts
Waston, jake - P.E.
Whited, Alice - Counseling
Wilks, Mike - Mathematics
Witt, Bob - Business Ed.
Woods, Doris - English
Carol josefson - School Nurse
Betty Woodring - Head Librarian
1. jerry Carr - Liason Officer
2. Mary jane Madix - Dean of Students
5. Gordon Davis - Vice Principal
4. Bill Rohrscheib - Principal
5. Secretaries in Main Office: Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Herriott, Mrs. Roach,
1. Pat Ware, Faye Cooper, Norma Hanson, Louise Laskowski, Marge
Forbes, Eileen Boyd, Carolyn Moran, Par Lugar, Ada Darling, Sally
1. Clockwise Custo
dians: jo Sigley, R.T
Sampson, Dave Fell
wock, Leo Uhrich.
1. Dale Karcher
2. Don Kozack
3. john Arthur
4. Herb Benton
5. Bob Deatmon
6. Melvin Hutton
Caught in the Act
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Z. Mr. Murphy crams for a presentation.
3. "Uncle Miltie" tickles the ivories during his vocal music Hat Day.
4. Mr. Seidl showed his tap dance to the boys.
5. Mrs. Greenwood ready to start grading the mountains of history pa-
pers after school.
6. Mr. Shonkwiler feigned camera shyness to his history class.
We Can Work It Out
.Ld if E
fl ' i Y 1
1. Mrs. Eiter and a student toil over a biology assign-
2. Mrs. Collingwood is engrossed in her secretarial
work in the nerve center of the main office.
3. One student sees something amusing in Mr.
Tucker's Industrial Arts class.
4. Mr. Sly is makin' a list an' checkin' it twice, in his
Special Ed. class.
5. Mr. Griffin is returning his dreaded Business Ed
THE TE C ER
1411, excuse me,
buf, U11 Iczlinf
Zark Have 01
-Seen It around?
ef my paper
14 I ly
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1. Mr. Cook watched his P.E. class
run laps in the gym.
2. Mr. Scott showed a complicated
passage to the Concert Choir.
3. The traditional Christmas Tea given
by Mrs. Rothe's Home Economics
Department was once more a deli-
cious interlude for Mrs. Martin and
4. Mr. Carr explained police proce-
dure to students in the office.
5. Dean of Students, Mrs. Madix,
checks a student's schedule with her
customary concern and efficiency.
6. One of our hard-working custodial
staff, Herb Benton, checks on the
safety of a desk top.
7. The Attendance Office secretaries
- Mrs. Pygott and Mrs. Roemelin,
Men At Work
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C. Bud Conyers
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1275 N 22nd Decatur Il 62521
open all wmter'
801 E WOOD 232OE MAIN
Bus 428 4225 F
24 SF kl
W k M
An Experzence an Elegance S d M 2 8001 00 M130
Chauffeured Extended and Standard Lumousmes
for any Occasuon
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C0mP1mef1fS f Bnnkoetter 8' Co
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159 N Water St Do mo n Decatur
M cKe ever
UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS
2044 Walnut Grove Ave
PSE HOYT PEARSON BOWHUNTING 8: TARGET
BEAR EASTON SUPPLIES 8: SERVICE
5 STAR ARCH-IERY
INDOOR RANGE 8: PRO SHOP
64 INDUSTRY CT
O W N E R S
RENTAL BOWS FRANK 8: LINDA RUSSELL
1 O I
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I EDDV W JENNINGS UNITED STATES FAAHI
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UIYER 223 EASY NO
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Hats Off To
The Class Cf 1985
v voun FAMILY
4 HEALTH cm:
Over A Century Of Service
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BOYS CLUB OF DECATUR INC
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Air Condmoned HOURS: 9-5 D 'wig 9:30-3:00 saturaay S..
-------------------- ' X
A1rc all Commumcatlons
Football Season Ernre 84 Super Nurse
Love Mom and Dad
to next year's
Beth and Todd
Wxllnm 84 Maryann Anderson
Mr 8. Mrs Don Brown
Mr 8 Mrs Rober Canham
Mr 84 Mrs Hartley Carlton
Leslre 8 Shnrley Carr
Mr Phnlllp Corte
Del 8. Ruth Crews
By ron 84 Georgla Cuddebaclx
Mr 84 Mrs Bull Davrs
Walter 84 Toby Gnllesple
Mr 84 Mrs Edwm Hnbhcock
john 84 Ann Houge
Brll 84 Reyna Horve
Mr 84 Mrs Larry L Hott
Mrss Chnstme Kareotes
Darrell F Klockenba
Wrlllam B Lawyer
Ada Mae Meadows
Cheryl 84 Kxm Merrow
Mr 84 Mrs Tony Meyer
Mr 84 Mrs Vernonj Meyer
Mr 84 Mrs Wrlllam Morrrson
Ilmar 8. Carol Palm Lers
Mr 84 Mrs Sebeckxs
Mr 84 Mrs Russell D Short
Mr 84 Mrs Shutter
Ivan 84 Nova York
Mr. ' ' ' '
Mr. ' Mr. , , v
Mr- 2 ' ' ' Mr. . ' ' . 4
Mr. David Clark Dr. 84 Mrs. Richard Locke
Mf- j Mr. .
Mr. Mr, I ' '
Mr. . ' '
Mr. ' ' '
Mr. ' , , V f -
Mr. ' , . l
Mr. ' . , ' ' '
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Pho o of You
' il 'E
Q, is it B
l, Editors Susan Hanks and Mike Locke
talk with Kathy Sexton about newspaper
2. Cathy Loehr ponders English,
5. The marching band looks enthusiastic as
they practice before a big game.
-1. Skip Smith dreams of future glories dur-
S. Lisa Brown takes a moment to rest, dur-
ing a busy yearbook meeting,
6. Karen Clements and Gary Lugar act
shocked in the fall play.
7. Doug Ausnehmer shoots and misses at a
JV basketball game.
Future Plans: Further career in Cosmetology,
move to Arkansas.
SHERRI L. ALLEY
Nickname: Miss Lynn
job: Macon County Film Library
Future Plans: College
9-10: Choir. 9: ,IV Softball. 12: OE Club.
job: Linen Closet
Future Plans: College, Multi-millionaire, fast
cars, fast women.
9-12: Football, 10: Track.
MICHAEL L. ANDERSON
job: The Party Shop
Future Plans: attend ISU and major in Computer
Technology, also to play in local rock band.
9-12: Wrestling. 10-12:jA. 9-10: Yearbook. 10-11:
Spanish Club. 9: Football.
Future Plans: attend college, get married, be-
come rich and successful.
9-12: Varsity Basketball. 10-11: Varsity Football.
KIMBERLY j. BEALS
Future Plans: attend Millikin University.
job: Eagle Supermarket
Future Plans: attend Morehouse College
9-12: Human Relations CPres. 11-125, 10-12: Prin-
cipal Scholars Program, 10-11: French Club. 9:
-IA. 10: Football.
Nickname: Ramman or Rammy
Future Plans: Get a job, then in a year, join the
STEPHANIE M. BEHRENDS
Future Plans: attend 1 year at Richland and 3 at
Eastern University. I
9: JV Tennis. 10-12: Varsity Tennis. 9: Choir.
10,12: Softball. 11: Gym Asst. 12: Office Helpers
160 Senior Activities
job: Security Savings 8: Loan and K's Merchan-
Future Plans: Attend College
9:jV Basketball. 9: Fresh. Choir. 9: Class Council
Representative. 10-11: German Club. 10: Ad-
vanced Choir. 10: Class Council Secretary. 11:
Newspaper Staff. 10:jr.-Sr. Prom Committee. 12:
OEA Club CSecretaryj.
ALLEN F. BENNETT II
job: Foot Locker
Future Plans: Go to State Police Academy and
bcome a State Policeman
9-12: Baseball. 10-12: Talent Show. 9-10: Foot-
ball. 9: Basketball.
LISA M. BLACK
job: Godfather's Pizza
Future Plans: Attend College and major in Law
12: V.C.E. Class.
TAMMY LYNN BLANCETT
Nickname: Tam CSugarbritchesl
Future Plans: Attend College at Eastern
9-10:-IV Volleyball. 11-12: Varsity Volleyball. 9:
-IV Softball. 12: Senior Representative.
Future Plans: Forest Ranger or a Child Psycholo-
RONALD L. BOND
job: Godfather's Pizza
Future Plans: Major in Computer Engineering at
University of Illinois
9-12: Principal Scholars. 11-12: Academic Bowl.
9: j.A. 10: Computer Club. 12: -JETS.
ANNETTE MARIE BONDS
Future Plans: Attend ISU
9-10: 9-12: Spanish Club. 10-11: Social Sci-
ence Club. 10-11: Flag Corps Q11: Captainj.
Future Plans: Attend College
9-12: Basketball C101 j.V. 11-12 Varistyl. 9-12:
Marching Band. 9-10: Concert Band. 11-12 Sym-
phonic Band. 9-10: Spanish Club. 10-12: Track.
12: Vocational CChild Carel
Future Plans: Go to College
Future Plans: Go to College and become a Psy-
Future Plans: Plan to go into Nursing, go to
college at SIU.
Nickname: "Penny B"
job: Mueller's Company
Future Plans: Plan to get married and attend
Freshman Attendant. 9-11: Band. 9-10: Band Of-
ficer. 9: Pep Band. 9: Class Secretary at L.H.S. 12:
Future Plans: To become involved in coaching
job: Rax Roast Beef Restaurant
Future Plans: College: Go into Pre-Dentistry
9: Tennis. 9-10: French Club. 10-11: Cheerleader
C10:jV, 11: Varsityj. 10: Track. 10: Talent Show.
11-12: N.H.S. 12: Senior Class Secretary. 12: Sen-
Future Plans: Attend College.
9: Choir. 9-11: Yearbook Staff. 9-12: Latin Club.
12: Computer Club. 12: French Club.
LEE ANN BROWNLOW
Future Plans: Attend EIU, study Psychology
9: Cheerleader CMt. Zionj. 9: Choir fAdv. Girls a
Mt. Zionl. 10: Choir 11-12: Concert Choir. 11-12
French Club. 10-12: Musical. 11: Tiptones. 11-12:
Thespians. 12: Sr. Class Vice-President
Nickname: Randy "Carl"
Future Plans: Get a good job and just live de
Job: Rax Restaurant
Future Plans: College
9-10:JV Softball. 9-10: Office Attendance Help-
er. 11-12: Varsity Softball. 12: Main Office Help-
Nickname: "B.A., Hey You, Burch"
Future Plans: College andfor work
9: Choir. 10-11: Concert Choir. 10-11 Yearbook.
Job: Decatur Ambulance Service
Future Plans: Go to College, Major in Pharmacy.
TIMOTHY R. BYERS
Job: United States Army Reserve
Future Plans: College ROTC then Army full time
9-10: Football. 9,10,12: Wrestling. 9-12: Track.
AMY S. CARR
Nickname: Amy Cakes
Future Plans: Go to College
9: Choir. 9-10: Tennis C9: JV, 10: Varsityj. 9-10:
J.V. Softball. 10-11: French Club C10: Sec. 11:
Vice-Pres.J. 11-12: Talent Show. 11-12: Pom-
Pons C12: Captainb. 11: Library Assistant.
KELLY R. CARR
Future Plans: Attend Robert Morris College, be-
come Dental Assistant.
9: Tennis. 9: Freshman Choir. 10-11: German
Club. 10-11: Gym Assistant. 10: Business Award.
11: Homecoming Attendant. 12: Office Assis-
ob: Spare Time Lanes
uture Plans: Going to College
1-12: Computer Club f12: Treasurerj 11-12: Vo-
ational Cooperative Ed.
HOMAS R. CARTER
uture Plans: Attend Western Illinois University,
ajor in Law Enforcement
-10: Football. 9-10: Wrestling. 9-10: Track.
uture Plans: Go to New York and major in
9: Track. 9: Latin Club. 10: Golf. 12: Mid-term
BETH A. CLYMER
Job: Showbiz Pizza Place
Future Plans: Attend Millikin University - Ma-
jor in Nursing - Specialize in Physical Therapy.
9: LHS Yearbook. Basketball. Student Council.
9-10: Spanish Club. 11: Library Assistant. 12'
TERRI S. COLEMAN
Nickname: Miss Mandrell
Job: Burger King
Future Plans: Attend Belmont College, Nashville
TN. Major in Music Performance 8: Radio
9: Basketball. 9: CFall play: also made the flyers.J.
10-112 Cl'1Olr. 12: VCE
Job: Village Inn Restaurant, Mt. Zion Bowl
Future Plans: Go to Richland, get married 8:
DAVID C. COOK
Job: Kennedy's Food Mart
Future Plans: University of Illinois, Major in En-
gineering. 9: Band. 9: JA. 9-11: Tennis. 9-11:
Computer Club. 11-12: Latin Club. 12: JETS.
Future Plans: Attend College
9: JA. 9: Football. 11-12 Principal Scholars Pro-
gram. 12: Human Relations. 12:JETS.
Future Plans: Go to Eastern
9-11: Band. 11-12 Pom-Pons. 11: Latin Club. 11:
Gym Assistant. 11:Jr. Sgt.-at-Arms. 11-12: Talent
Show. 12: Senior Representative. 12: Homecom-
Nickname: "The Coy" 8: "The Spiked Baja"
Job: McDonalds, Mt. Zion
Future Plans: College: Major in Art and Psychol-
ogy CArt Therapistj 9: Reflections Contest, State:
11: Hire the Handicapped poster, 1st place. Prai-
rie Isles Wild Life Contest, 1st place. Operation
GARY L. COX
Job: Burger Queen
Future Plans: Join Marines
KELLI ANNE COX
Job: Captain Video
Future Plans: Go to college
Nickname: Cuddles, Boo
Future Plans: College at SIU or U ofI Major in
9-12: Yearbook Cphotographer 9-10, ed.-in-chief
121 9: Spanish Club. 9: US Achievement Acade-
my. 9: JA at LHS. 10: Play publicity. 11: Prom
committee. 9-12: Symphonic 8: Marching bands,
Pep Band. 11-12: Who's Who among American
High School Students.
SHERRIE LYNN CURRIE
Job: The Waffle House
KATHY K. DEARDORFF
Future Plans: Go to College
9: at LHS,JV Basketball. 10-12: Varsity Basket-
ball CLetterJ. 9-12: Varsity Volleyball fLetterJ. 9-
12: Varsity Softball CLetterJ.
Future Plans: Air Force pilot
9: Wrestling. 9-12: Computer Club. 10-12: Ger-
man Club. 11: AFS. 12: French Club.
JODI L. DILLMAN
Job: Pines V8zS Variety Store
Future Plans: Attend College
9-10: French Club. 10: AFS. 12: Gym Assistant.
Future Plans: Red Rocks College in Colorado,
Major in Acting, Be a Rock Star.
9: at LHS, 9-12: Football C11-12: Statsj 9-12:Jazz
Band. 9,11,12: Track. 9-10: Basketball C10: StatsJ.
9,11: Wrestling. 10-12: Float Committee. 10:
Cross Country. 12: Play.
Nickname: Da Doo
Senior Activities 161
Future Plans: Go to College.
9: Gym Assistant. 10: French Club. 11: Social
Science Club. 12: Spanish Club.
DAVID L. DURAND
9: at LHS. 9-10: Wrestling. 9,10,12: Baseball.
JOHN D. ELLIS
Future Plans: Attend ISU. 9-10: Football. 9-12:
LEONARD DEWAYNE EVANS
Job: Robinson's B8cB Supplies
Future Plans: Attend ISU or SIU, Major in Phys-
9: Football. 9-12: Wrestling. 12: Human Rela-
tions. 12: JA Jams.
Job: Krekels Kustard
Future Plans: Attend SIU
9: at MHS. 9: Newspaper. 9: Band. 9: Latin Club.
10-11: Social Science Club C101 Sec. 11: Pres.j 11-
12: VCE. 12: Exploratory Teaching.
Nickname: Me Fo
Future Plans: Go to College
9: Yearbook Staff. 10: Cafeteria Worker. 11:
Homecoming Committee. 11-12: Latin Club. 12:
Pom-Pons. 12: Talent Show.
TIMOTHY L. FORCE
Future Plans: Attend Purdue University, Major
in Political Science
9-12: Football. 10: Student Council. 11: Class
NICHOLAS G. FOSTER
Future Plans: Major in Psychology at either ISU,
Cornell, or San Diego State.
9: Yearbook. 9: Football. 9-11: AVA. 9-10: Wres-
tling. 11-12: Varsity Wrestling. 10: Track.
Job: Wait's Picture Frame 8: Art Supply.
Future Plans: attend College 11: Tennis. 12: Pom-
TODD L. GILLESPIE
Future Plans: attend College, Major in Pre-Law.
162 Senior Activities
9: at LHS. 9:JA. 9: Spanish Club. 9-12: Yearbook
C11-12: Business Manager, 12: Asst. Ed-in-Chiefj,
US Achievement Academy. 9-12: Plays 8: Musi-
cals. 10-12: National Honor Society CTreasurer
125. 10-12: Thespians. 11: Prom Committee. 11-
12: Academic Bowl. 11-12: TEAMS. 11-12:
Who's Who Among American High School Stu-
dents. 12: Talent Show. 12: JETS. 12: National
WANDA M. GREATEN
Future Plans: attend College, pursue a career in
9-12: Principal Scholars Program. 11-12: Latin
Club. 11-12: Human Relations. 11-12: National
PATRICK E. GREEN
Future Plans: Musical Engineer. 9: at LHS. 9:
Spanish Club. 9: Football. 9-11: Marching 8:
Symphonic Band. 10-12: Computer Club.
TRACY L. GREEN
Job: Paper Route
Future Plans: Major in Law Enforcement at
Western Illinois University.
9-10: Spanish Club CPresident 95. 9-11: JA. 11:
Mascot. 12: AFS. 12: Flag Corps.
ANDRE R. GRENIER
Future Plans: Texas bound
9: Cross Country. 9: Track. 12:
CYNTHIA L. GRIEVE
Job: St. Mary's Gift Shop
Future Plans: College at Western, Major in Busi-
9: Freshman Choir. 9-11: Candystriper. 10-12:
Flag Squad C11-12: C0-Captainj. 10-11: Latin
Club. 12: French Club. 12: Office Helper.
GUDRUN I. GYLFADOTTIR
9-12: Iceland. 12: AFS. 12: Soccer. 12: Talent
GREGORY ALAN HAAS
Nickname: Shorty, Mosquito
Future Plans: attend University of Illinois, excel
in Computer Engineering.
9: at LHS. 9: Spanish Club. US Achievement
Academy, National Science Olympiad Medal. 9-
12: Band. 10-12: National Honor Society. 11-12:
Jazz Band. 11-12: Who's Who Among American
High School Students. 11: Renssalaer Math and
Science Medal. 12: JETS. 12: Academic Bowl.
CHRISTINE E. HALL
Job: Cloyd's Food Center
Future Plans: attend University of Illinois
9-10: at St. Mary's Academy. 9: Accompanist for
Choir. 10-12: National Honor Society. 10: Cheer-
leading. 11: Adv. Girls Choir. 11: Prom Commit-
tee. 12: Spanish Club. 12: Concert Choir.
Future Plans: College, Missionary Work, Poli-
ticsfJournalism, Youth Ministry.
9-10: JA. 9-10:JAMS. 9: Fresh. Girls Basketball,
Manager. 9: Spanish Club. 10-11: Yearbook
Staff. 10: Musical. 11-12: Newspaper C122 Co-
Editorj. 11: Illini Girls State. 12: Advanced Girls
Choir. 12: Writing Club. 12: Computer Club. 12:
German Club. 12:JETS. 12: Academic Bowl. 12:
ALETHA M. HARDEN
Future Plans: To become a Model and Singer in
California or New York.
AMANDA BETH HARRES
Future Plans: Attend Southern University of Illi-
nois, Major in Journalism and Braodcasting.
9: Fresh. Choir. 9: Volleyball. 9: German Club. 9
12: AFS. 9-12: Talent Show. 10: Advanced Girl
Choir. 10: Pom-Pons. 10: Newspaper Staff. 10-11
Musical. 11-12: Concert Choir. 11: Tiptones. 1
Future Plans: Truck Driver
MICHELLE D. HAYES
9: at LHS
KRISTOFER H. HEBEL
Future Plans: Attend College.
9-12: Football. 9-11: Track. 9: Band. 9-12: Ger-
man Club. 10-12: Concert Choir. 10-12: Tiptones.
10-12: Talent Show. 11: Musical. 12: Jazz Band.
Job: I-Ieinkel's Packing Co.
Future Plans: Attend Oklahoma University.
9-10: MZHS. 9-IO: Football. 9: Wrestling
QMZHSJ 10: Wrestling CEHSJ. I2: JETS.
Future Plans: attend Olivet College or Uni-
versity oflllinoisg career in music education. 9-
12: Band. IO-12: Jazz Band. I0-12: Talent
Show. l l- I2: National Honor Society.
Job: Borg Warner Field
Future Plans: attend College, Word Processing.
9-10:JV Volleyball. 11-12: Varsity Volleyball. 11-
12: Varsity Bowling. 12: Yearbook.
Future Plans: attend College, Major in Business.
ALLISON M. HOEHNE
Future Plans: Go to College
9-10: JA. 9: Attendance Office Helper. 10-11:
Spanish Club. 11: Social Science Club. 11: Flag
Corps. 12: Society of Distinguished American
High School Students.
Future Plans: attend SIU and go for an associates
in Dental Hygiene.
10: Tennis. 9-10: Girls Track. 9-10: Choir. 10-11:
C10: Bus. Man.J. 10-11: Musical. 12:
Plans: College, Good money, Good Job,
Football. 12: Basketball. 12: Baseball.
China Palace Restaurant
12: JETS. 12: French Club. 12: Computer Club.
SHELLY R. HUNK
Job: Mueller Co.
Future Plans: Secretary, Writer.
9: at LHS. 9: Yearbook. 9: Choir. 9: Spanish Club.
12: Office Education.
Future Plans: attend Richland then 3 years at
9-10: JV Softball. 11-12: Varsity Softball. 12: At-
tendance Office Helper.
Job: Pizza Hut
9: at LHS. 9-12: Marching Band. 12: Vocational
CHERYLL D. JACKSON
Job: Tops Big Boy
Future Plans: attend Robert Morris Career Col-
lege, Major in Marketing.
9-12: Choir. 12: Flag Corps.
MICHAEL E. JACOBS
Future Plans: Go to College.
DAVE A. JAMES
Job: Decatur Trailer Sales.
Future Plans: Goto Tech School, Major in Auto
8: Diesel Mechanics.
MELISSA D. JARRETT
Future Plans: Attend Iowa State: Major in Com-
9-10: Basketball. 9-12: PSP. 9: Latin Club. 10:
Library Assistant. 11: Spanish Club. 11:JA. 11-12:
Future Plans: Attend College.
Job: Johns Hill Middle School COEJ Future
Plans: Goto College: Major in Business Admin-
istration. 9-12: Girls Basketball. 11-12: PSP. 11:
MICHELLE L. JONES
Nickname: Shell Nell
Future Plans: attend College
9: Freshman Choir. 9-12: Tennis. 9-12: German
Club. 9-12: AFS C11: Vice-Pres., 12: Presidentl.
10-12: Concert Choir. 10-12: Musicals.
LINDA R. KINGSTON
Job: Godfathers Pizza
Future Plans: College
9: Volleyball. 9: Spanish Club. 9-12: Choir. 10:
French Club. 11: Class Council. 12: Student
Council Sec. 12: Talent Show.
LISA K. KINGSTON
Future Plans: College, Major in Nursing.
9: Softball. 9: Choir. 9-10: Volleyball. 9-12: Class
Council. 10-11: Musicals. 10-12: Concert Choir.
10-12: Thespians f12: Presidentj.
LAURA ELIZABETH KIRBY
Future Plans: College, Elementary Teacher.
9-10: Candystriper. 9-10: Latin Club. 11: Play. 11:
Social Science Club.
DARREN S. KLOCKENGA
Future Plans: attend College, Career interests:
Engineering or Accounting. 9: Freshman Golf.
9,111 Play, Musical. 9-12: Talent Show. 9-12: Ten-
nis fLetterQ. 9-12:Jazz Band. 9: Marching, Com-
bo, Concert Band. 10: Concert, Pep Band. 11-12:
Marching, Symphonic, Pep Band C121 Presidentj.
10-12: National Honor Society 512: V-Pres.J. 10-
12: Thespians C12: Pres.J. 10-11: German Club C11:
Pres.J. 11: Golf Team. 11: Student Council Rep.
12: Class Treasurer. 12: JETS.
Nickname: Kojak, Red
Future Plans: College, Major in Computer Infor-
9: JV Basketball. 9,11: Yearbook. 9-12: March-
ing, Concert Band. 10,121 Track.
RAYMOND JAMES KRAMER
Future Plans: College, Service. 9:JA. 10: Basket-
Nickname: Big Q
Job: Lifeguard, Hardees.
Future Plans: Business School.
Senior Activities 163
9: LHS Football. 9: Track. 10-12: Race Sprint
Nickname: Blondie, Oscar
Future Plans: Lincoln Christian College for 1
year then 3 years at Northwestern or U of I.
9: Library Asst. 9: AIFS. 9: Latin Club. 9-10:Jour-
nalism Workshop - BSU. 9-12: Usher, 9-12:
Yearbook Q10-12: Student Life Ed.J. 10-12'
French Club. 10-12: Flag Corps. 12: Symphonic
Job: Glenn Jewelers
Future Plans: attend College 9,12: Tennis Team.
9-10: Class Treasurer. 9-10: French Club. 9-11:
AFS. 9-12: Talent Show. 10-11: Pom-Pons. 11:
Latin Club. 11-12: National Honor Society f12:
Secretaryj. 12: Newspaper CPhotographerJ.
KEVIN D. LESLIE
Job: Pines Variety Store
Future Plans: Air Force, Career in Electronics.
9-11: JA. 12: VCE.
BRIAN K. LeVECK
Job: Ice House Restaurant
Future Plans: Attend College, become rich, build
my own house
9,10,12: Baseball. 9: Football. 9: Choir. 10-12:
Concert Choir. 11: Musical.
LISA A. LINK
Nickname: Slick 1
Future Plans: Planning to go to Richland Com-
munity College. 9-10: Basketball. 9: Volleyball. 9:
VCE. 9,11: Track.
Nickname: Tex and Doc
Future Plans: Attend Morehouse, or SIU: Major
in Computer Science and aeronautics.
9-12: Football. 9-12: Wrestling. 9-12: Principal
Scholar Program. 10: Baseball. 10-12: Main Of-
fice Assistant. 12: JETS.
J. MICHAEL LOCKE
Future Plans: To study at DePauw or Princeton
9: Student Council Rep. 9-11: Jazz Band. 9-12:
Golf. 10: Class President. 10-12: NHS. 10-12:
Thespians. 11: Student Council Treasurer. 11-12:
Editor of Newspaper. 12: Student Council Presi-
164 Senior Activities
Job: National Cash Register Data Center.
Future Plans: Major in International Business.
9-12: German Club. 9: Band. 10: Social Science
Club. 10-11: Computer Club. 12: French Club.12:
AFS. 12: Member ofWho's Who Among Ameri-
can High School Students.
Future Plans: Go to College
9: French Club. 10-12: NHS. 12: JETS.
Future Plans: To become a Clerical Secretary
9: at LHS. 9: Basketball. 10,12: VCE.
JEFFERSON A. MARBLEY
Nickname: Kool Daddy
Future Plans: Attend Cooking School.
12: Track and Field.
L. SHAWN MARCH
Nickname: Big Lar
Job: Western Sizzlin Steak House.
Future Plans: Attend Yale and Study Astro Phys-
9: at LHS. 9: Freshman Class President. 9-10:
Football. 9-10: Spanish Club.
TODD A. MARTIN
Future Plans: Attend U of I and Study Architec-
9: JV Golf. 9-12: Marching, Symphonic Bands.
10: Golf. 10: Tennis. 10-12:Jazz Band. 10-12: Pep
Band. 12: JETS. 12: Soccer CCaptainJ.
CYNTHIA D. MATTHEWS
Future Plans: Beauty College, be a beautician.
MATT DILLON MCBRIDE
Job: Irish Pub
Future Plans: Study MusicfBusiness in College.
9: Christmas King 84 Court. 9: Basketball. 9:
Office Helper. 9: Jazz Band. 9-10: Track. 9-12:
Talent Show. 9-12: Tiptones. 9-12: Choir. 10: Tal-
ent Award. 10-11: Cross Country.
Future Plans: get married 8: move out of Deca-
9: at LHS. 9-11: Choir.
Job: Burks Pumps
Future Plans: Go on to school. 9: at LHS. 9:
Cheerleading. 9: Spanish Club. 9: Student Coun-
cil. 12: OEA Treasurer.
KIMBERLY D. MCELVAIN
Job: Godfathers Pizza
Future Plans: Attend College and major in Psy-
9: JA. 9: Yearbook. 9-12: Marching, Symphonic
Band. 10,121 Track. 10-11: Cross Country.
BRADLEY ALLAN MCELYEA
Job: Blue Mill
Future Plans: College - Eastern
9-12: Football. 9-12: Track. 9-10: Basketball.
JOSEPH ANTHONY MCGEE
Future Plans: attend College.
9-10: Football. 9-12: Basketball. 12: Baseball.
GERALD F. MELZER
Future Plans: College
9-12: Basketball. 9-12: Track. 10-11: German
Club. 11-12: Cross Country.
KIMBERLY S. MERROW
Future Plans: marriage, College, Major in Com-
puter Programming. 9-10: Spanish Club. 9-10:JA.
Nickname: Big D
Job: Nelson Golf Course Pro Shop
Future Plans: attend College, Major in Child
9: Football. 9: Track. 11-12: Varsity Golf.
JENNIFFER A. MEYER
Job: Hartsell 84 Meyer Art Gallery, Eldorado Car
Future Plans: Richland for 1 year, then U of I,
Major in Business Communications.
9: German Club. 10: Class Council.
Job: Holiday Inn
Future Plans: go to College at Illinois State Uni-
MICHELLE R. MILLER
Future Plans: Go to College, study International
9-10: JV Volleyball. 9-10: Student Council. 9:
Freshman Choir. 9-12: German Club. 10-12: Con-
cert Choir. 10-12: NHS. 10-11: Musical. 11: Tip-
tones. 11-12: Thespians. 11: Student Exchange
TRACI A. MINTLER
Job: Chez Voudrie Beauty Salon
Future Plans: Attend Illinois State University
9-10: Yearbook. 11: Computer Club. 11-12: NHS.
Future Plans: Attend College to become a Com-
9: LHS. 9: Spanish Club. 11-12: NHS. 12: Soccer.
12: JETS. 12: Newspaper Staff. 12: Academic
JOHN S. MOORE
Future Plans: College, Major in Anthropology
9: Computer Club. 10-11: Social Science Club.
MICHELLE A. MOORE
Job: Brown's Chicken
Future Plans: Attend ISU or Eastern
9: Spanish Club. 10-12: Office Assistant. 11: Flag
BETH A. MORRISON
Future Plans: Attend University of Illinois
9-10: Student Council Rep. 9-10: Musical. 10:JV
Cheerleading. 10-12: NHS. 10-12: Thespians. 12:
NHS President. 11-12: Varsity Cheerleading C12:
captainl, 11-12: Intra-City Student Council Rep.
12: Presidentj. 12: Student Council Vice-Presi-
ent. 12:JETS. 12: IASC Cenois District Treasur-
r. 12: Talent Show.
PAMELA K. MORTON
Nickname: Mason and Pooks
Job: Citizens National Bank
Future Plans: Attend College, Major in Law
9,10,12: AFS. 9-10: Choir fGirlsJ. 9,10,12: French
Club. 10: Play Publicity and Art Work. 11-12:
Theater 7. 12: Latin Club.
DAYLENE R. MULVANEY
Nickname: Day-Day or Space
Future Plans: Attend College and have a career
BRYAN S. NARON
Future Plans: Attend College, Get rich quick,
9: at LHS. 10-11: Escola Americana De Cam-
pinas. 9,10,12: Football. 9,12: Baseball. 10-11:
Basketball. 10-11: Soccer. 11: Track.
PAULA MAE NEELEY
Future Plans: Army, Marriage
Future Plans: College
9: at LHS. 9: Human Relations. 9: Nurse's Assis-
tant. 10: Flag Cors. 10-11: Latin Club. 11: Social
Science Club. 12: French Club.
LYNNE M. NIELSEN
Future Plans: Go to College, Majoring in Ac-
counting and eventually becoming a CPA
9: Orchestra. 9: Yearbook Staff. 10-12: Concert
Choir. 10-12: Talent Show. 10-11: Latin Club. 10-
11: Musical. 11-12: Pom-Pons f12: Co-CaptainJ.
11: Class Treasurer. 12: Class Rep. 12: Student
Future Plans: Go to Millikin
ANGELA Y. PALMER
Futre Plans: College, to be a Computer Operator
Nickname: Hondaman, Rice, Animal, Wolfie,
Future Plans: Attend Richland for 2 years then
transfer to Millikin
9-10: Orchestra. 9-10: French Club. 11: Yearbook
Staff. 11: Voice of Democracy Contest.
JOHN D. PATRICK
Future Plans: Attend Richland Community Col-
lege for two years and complete my education at
Indiana Tech or Millikin
9-10: Orchestra. 9-12: Computer Club C11-12:
Presidentj. 10-12: German Club.
JENNIFER L. PERKINS
Future Plans: To attend College
9: Yearbook. 9-10: Latin Club. 10-12: PSP. 11-12:
Future Plans: Work, Go to College and then the
9-10: Football. 9: Baseball. 10: Basketball. 12:
PAUL JOSEPH POTTS
Future Plans: Go to College, Major in Electrical
9: Basketball. 9: Baseball. 9-10: Spanish Club. 11-
Future Plans: Attend Cornell University and Ma-
jor in Cardiology
9: Track. 9-10: Orchestra. 9-11: Jazz Band.
Future Plans: attend Eastern Illinois.
9-12: Football. 9-12: Baseball.
Future Plans: College, Major in Art or Business.
PAUL R. QUIGLE
Job: Baker Woods swimming pool, Quigle's Fur-
Future Plans: attend College, Major in Journal-
Senior Activities 165
Club. 11: IHSA Swimming. 11: Sgt. at Arms. 12:
Class President. 12: Newspaper. 12: Spanish
Club. 12: Who's Who Among American High
NANCY N. RAUPP
job: Raupp's Shoes, Long john Silver's
Future Plans: Attend U of I.
11-12: National Honor Society. 12: Latin Club.
BRENDA MARIE REED
Job: Decatur Airport
Future Plans: Work with mentally and physically
9: at LHS. 9: AVA. 9-10: Spanish Club. 9-12:
Marching 8z Symphonic Band. 10: Track. 10:
STACIE L. REX
Future Plans: U ofI
9-11: AFS. 9-11: French Club. 11-12: National
Honor Society. 12: Office Asst.
-IOHN E. RICHARDSON
Future Plans: Major in Music at Millikin, per-
9-10: Talent Show. 9-12: Marching Band. 9-12:
jazz Band. 9-12: Tennis. 11: All-State jazz Band.
12: All-State Honors jazz Band.
SARAH BETH RIEDEL
Future Plans: attend College.
9: AFS. 9-10: French Club. 9-10: .IV Volleyball.
10-12: Musicals. 10-12: Concert Choir. 11: Varsity
Volleyball. 11-12: German Club C12: Presidentj.
11-12: Thespians. 12: Play.
CARLOS D. RISBY
9-11: Football. 9,10,12: Track. 9.12: Wrestling.
-IEANIE MARIE ROASIO
job: Taco Bell
Future Plans: College -- ISU
9-10: -IA. 9-12: Spanish Club C9: Secretary, 10:
Publicity, 11-12: Presidentj.
LINDELL R. ROUNDTREE
166 Senior Activities
Future Plans: Going to Illinois State
9-12: Track. 9: Basketball.
CURTIS R. SAIN
job: Central Medical Service
Future Plans: Go to College and Major in Busi-
9: German Club. 9,11,12: Wrestling. 10-11: Cross
Country. 10-12: Track. 11: P.E. Assistant. 12: Hu-
man Relations Club. 12: Office Helper.
VIRGINIA R. SANDERS
Nickname: Ginger, Gingi
job: Mutual Home 8: Savings Association
Future Plans: Attend Lee College.
9: at Lincoln HS CMinnesotaj 9: Freshman Choir.
9,11-12: Talent Show. 9,11-12: Play. 10: Adv.
Girls Choir. 10-12: Musicals. 11: Yearbook. 11:
Newspaper. 11-12: Concert Choir. 11-12: Thespi-
ans. 12: Student Council CHistorianj. 12: AVC.
12: OE Club. 11-12: Voice of Democracy. 11-12:
Young Authors. 12: Who's Who Among Ameri-
can High School Students.
AMY T. SCHNEIDER
Future Plans: attend ISU, major in Fashion Com-
municatinons or Fashion Advertising.
9: at St. Teresa. 9-10: Pep Club. 9-12: Latin Club.
10: Style Show.
KEVIN P. SCHNEIDER
Future Plans: Go to College and study to be an
9: Baseball. 9-10: Football. 9-10: Basketball.
RHONDA LYN SCHOEMPERLEN
job: Foxmoor Casuals
Future Plans: attend EIU.
9: at LHS. 9: Cheerleader. 9: Student Council. 9:
Softball. 12: VCE.
MICHELLE DeLYNN SCHUMAN
job: DQ, Pizza Factory
Future Plans: attend College, get married.
9: -IA. 9: Track. 10: Cross Country. 12: AFS. 12:
Future Plans: Go to Technical School.
KATHLEEN A. SEXTON
job: Gallenkamp Shoes
Future Plans: attend College, Major in Commu-
nications. 9: at LHS. 11-12: Student Council. 12:
KATHERINE ANNETTE SHELLEY
job: Area Vocational Center
Future Plans: Air Force
9-12: Basketball. 10: Softball.
MARY E. SHELLEY
Nickname: Fe Fe
Future Plans: Hickey Business College to be-
come Data Processor or Accountant.
9-12: Basketball. 9: Track. 10-12: Principal Schol-
ars Program. 11:jA.
JAMES A. SIMON
Future Plans: attend College.
9: Musical. 9:jazz Band. 9: Student Council. 9-10:
Golf. 9-12: German Club. 9-12: Talent Show. 10-
12: Tiptones. 10-12: Concert Choir. 11: Cross
Country. 11-12: Track. 11-12: National Honor
Society. 12: Sgt. at Arms. 12:jeTS. 12: Newspa-
GEORGE FRANKLIN SMITH IV
Future Plans: attend U of I
9: Musical. 9-10: Basketball. 9-12: Football. 9-12:
KAREN SUE SMITH
job: State Treasurer's Office fSummerj Future
Plans: Get married and work. Knot too soonlj
CATHY M. SPAIN
job: ADM and McDonalds
Future Plans: attend Southern Illinois University
9: at LHS. 9: Marching, Concert, Pep Band. 12:
R. SCOTT SPEARS
Future Plans: Professional percussionist fo
Rock-n-Roll Band 8: f or Electronics fCommuni
STACY LYNN STATZER
Future Plans: Marine Corps
9-11: at MZHS. 9-11: AFS. 9-11: Ski Club. 9-11:
Band. 9: Softball CStatsJ. 10-11: FBLA.
Future Plans: Spend rest of life with Joe Lake,
9: at LHS. Yearbook. 10-11: Office Helper. 12:
Future Plans: attend Eastern, major in Computer
9: at LHS. 9: Softball.
Nickname: Road Warrior from Wisconsin
Job: Northgate Cinema
Future Plans: Industrial Engineer.
10-12: Computer Club.
JANE A. swim:
Job: Country Boutique
Future Plans: attend ISU or Millikin and become
9: Freshman Choir. 9: Class Council. 9-10: JV
Volleyball. 10-12: Student Council. 10-12: Con-
cert Choir. 12: Newspaper.
CURTIS E. TAYLOR
Future Plans: attend College at SIU.
9: JA. 10-11: Wrestling. 11: Computer Club.
Future Plans: Go to LCC.
11: Office Worker. 11: Drew Yearbook cover,
Future Plans: Cooking School, become Chef in
Future Plans: attend College.
9-11: Choir. 11-12: Flag Corps.
Job: Kroger, Sav-on
Future Plans: Fulltime Job, attend night school,
11: AVC fCabinet-makingJ. 12: VCE.
Job: Foot Locker
Future Plans: attend College.
9: at LHS. 9: Vice-Pres. 9: Student Council. 9-12:
Cheerleading. 10,12: Talent Show.
LORI A. WATSON
Job: Morris Artcrafts
Future Plans: Eastern Illinois University.
9: Volleyball. 9: Choir. 10-12: Cheerleading.
REBECCA RUTH WAYNE
Job: Decatur Public Library
Future Plans: College, Study abroad, attend Au-
gustana, Major in Biochemistry or Statistics.
9-10: at St. Teresa. 9-10: Pep Club. 9: Track. 10:
Choir. 11: Who's Who Among American High
School Students. 11-12: Rotary Youth Ex-
change. 12: JETS. 12: TEAMS. 12: Track.
Job: Decatur Ambulance Service, Spencers
Future Plans: Major in Music at Millikin and
9-11: at SDHS. 9-11: Yearbook. 9-11: Wrestling.
9-11: Modernaires. 9,11:Jazz Choir 111: All-Statej.
Job: Monicals Pizza
Future Plans: attend College.
11-12: Attendance Assistant.
Future Plans: 2 yrs. at Richland, then 2 yr Master
Program in English.
9: Freshman Choir. 9: French Club. 9-10,12: Choir
Contest. 10-12: Adv. Girls Choir. 12: Writing
Future Plans: Michigan State, Auto Mechanics,
Job: Taco Amigo
Future Plans: attend College, become a CPA.
9: Baseball. 9-12: JA.
DAVID R. WILLIAMS
Future Plans: attend Trade School, become Car-
9: Football. 9-10: Basketball. 9-10,12: Varsity
Track. 10: Cross Country.
BRIAN K. WILSON
Future Plans: Richland.
10-11: German Club.
Future Plans: Dental Field
9-10: Spanish Club. 9-12: Varsity Bowling. 10-12:
Senior Activities 167
Abbott, Emily 134
Adams, David W. 65
Adams, Peggy A. 65
Adams, Tommy L. 52
Adkins, jeffrey T. 52, 117
Alcorn, Kathy 65
Alderman, Barbara D. 65, 94
Aldridge, Robert 65
Alexander, Frank E. II 52, 111
Alexander, john 134
Alexander, Michael W. 65, 113
Allard, Christina 27, 160
Alldridge, Alyson L. 14, 18, 65, 84,
Alldridge, Travis A. 52, 90
Alley, Sherri L. 27, 160
Allison, Rodney A. 27
Allison, Tara L. 58
Allyn, jeffery S. 65
Altherr, Timothy S. 65, 84
Anderson, Brian W. 27, 111, 160
Anderson, Kyle S. 57, 87. 90, 114
Anderson, Linda 134
Anderson, Michael L. 27, 160
Anderson Sharon G. 65. 90
Anderson, Todd S. 27
Anderson, William G. 65
Andrews, james A. 52, 111, 117
Andrews, Thomas R. 65
Andricks, Candace L. 52, 84, 120,
Androff, Daniel S. 27, 122, 130,
Barnett, Erika D. 65, 90, 100
Barr, David C. 58
Barry, Patrick j. 58
Bartimus, Michael E. 52, 81, 90,
104, 105, 117, 176
Barton, Deanna L. 52, 84
Bates, Terry L. 58, 127
Baum, Kelley 58
Beals, Kimberly 27, 160
Bean, David E. 65
Beard, Angela L. 52, 77, 84
Beasley, Anthony M. 27, 87, 160
Beasley, Carol 127
Beasley, Lynette C. 65
Beasley, Thomas 81
Becker, Tracey G. 28, 160
Bednarek, Denise 134
Behen, Carol A. 52, 84
Behrends, Stephanie 28, 118, 160
Belcher, Theresa 52
Bell, Kristi H. 28, 160
Belt, Sundee R. 58
Belue, Angela L. 52
Benner, Christine 52
Benner, Debra A. 58, 90
Bennett, Allen F. 28, 90, 160
Bennett, Gary E. 65, 79
Bennett, Mary C. 65, 90, 114
Bennick, Lisa A. 58, 73, 84, 90, 112
Bennick, Rebecca j. 52
Berba, Christopher 52, 83, 87, 131
Bergen, Phillip L. 28, 81, 83, 84
Bergen, Theresa L. 58
Berner, Paul E. 84
Best, jonathan W. 65
Bond, Sandra D. 65
Bond, Willie 52
Bonds, Annette M. 28, 84, 160
Bonds, Don E.
Bonds, Gary R. 52
Bonnell, Tracy 66, 90. 100, 128
Bonnell, Valerie L. 52, 104, 120,
Bonnell, Vickie 124, 52, 120, 121,
Book, Sharon K. 66
Bordenkecher, Ruth 1. 28, 77, 160,
Born, Monya L. 52, 94
Born, Tiera 66, 94
Bossert, Stephen R. 66. 98
Bowers. David V. 29. 111
Bowman, Kevin A. 29
Bowser, Bobby j. 52, 111
Boyd, Eileen 137
Boykin, French S. 81, 98
Brackett, Tammy L. 29, 160
Bradford, Chester M. 52, 111
Bradford, Kristina K. 66
Bradford, Melissa 81, 87, 90
Androff, Kelly R. 65, 118
Anthony, Rosemary 121, 134
Apperson, Richard P. 58
Arnold, Amy E. 53, 84, 100
Arnold, Linda K. 65, 84
Arthur, john 137
Artze, Brandon P. 65, 127
Ashe, Tricia A. 65
Aubert, Shannon D. 58
Auerswald. Karin K.
Auerswald. Ronald R. 51
Ausnehmer, Douglas E. 58, 113,
119, 126. 127, 159
Austin, Mark D. 52
Babchick, Amy B. 65, 79, 84
Bachman. Nichole E. 52
Baggett, Scottie L. 27
Baker, Christina 52
Baker. jill A. 27
Baldwin, Donna 134
Ballard, Lori A. 58
Banks, Timothy 119
Barbee, Gwendolyn 65
Bardfield, Scott 52
Barger, jennifer K. 65
Barnes, Dennis A. 65
Barnett, Alicia M. 52
Barnett, Arthur D. 58
Barnett, Connie M. 27
Best, Laura 51
Best, Michael A. 52
, Timothy L. 65
Bilyeu, Melissa L. 58, 77, 84
Bilyeu, Michelle M. 65
Birch, David E. 58
Bifk, john F. jr. 58, 77, 84
Black, Dawn M. 58, 94
Bradford, Wendy 29, 77
Bradshaw, Deborah R. 29
Bradshaw, Eric A.
Brandeberry, Dianna L. 52
Branstad, john R. 58, 76, 77, 84,
Brauer, SuEllen 134
Brechnitz. Christopher 14. 29. 73.
Brecht, William 84, 100
Brennan, Roy E.
Brettl, Brian S. 66, 100
Brewer, Curtis D. 58
Brewer, Dana K. 29, 160
Brewer, Deangela M. 52
Bridgeman. Victoria L. 66. 90
Briggs, Michelle D. 29, 160
Bright, Stephanie 58
Bruno, Cindy S. 53
Brusko, Danny 113
Buchanan, Randy C. 161
Buis, Brenda K. 66
Bundy, Michelle 30, 94, 161
Burch, Cynthia E. 66, 126
Burch, julia A. 58, 121
Burch, Timothy W. 30, 161
Burg, Christine 53
Burgess, Paul 66
Burkham, Melissa L. 30, 161
Burnett, Melissa F. 58
Burries, Betty A.
Burse, Carla 53, 77, 93
Bushey, Michael D. 53, 77
Butler, Rolanda L. 53
Buttolph, Melissa A. 30, 120
Byers, Bradley L. 66, 90, 94
Byers, Timothy R. 30
Calfee, Melissa D. 66
Calhoun, Dawn C. 58, 64, 121
Calloway, Elaine 58
Calvert, Dena L. 53. 94
Camp. Gregory S. 58
Campbell. jackie I.. jr. 30
Campbell, Neal H. 66
Canham, Monica L. 58, 84, 118
Carey, Christine 30, 94
Carlton, Carolyn A. 53, 83, 87
Carman, Brian L. 59, 127
Carman, Cassandra 59. 66
Carnahan. Charlotte 66, 79
Carney, Steven 66, 131
Carnine, Edward P. 53, 122
,jerry 133, 137, 145
Amy s. ao, 95, 161
Kelly R. 30, 161
Rick A. 8, 59, 113, 119
Carter, Steven M. 30, 98, 161
Carter, Thomas R. 31, 161
Casey, Virginia 134
Black, Lesley A. 65
Black, Lisa M. 28, 160
Black, Toy 52
Blakeman, Gregory K. 52, 94, 104
Blancett, Tammy L. 28, 87, 120,
Bland, Cynthia 65
Blazer, Kurtis R. 52
Bledsoe, Steve M. 58
Blessent, Christine 28, 160
Blessent, Donald R. 65
Blessent, james L. 65
Blue, Stacey 28
Blue, Tabetha L.
Bogle, Steve 58
Brink, Carl 134
Danny E. 66
, Ida 134
Mark A. 58
, Matthew J. 58, 94, ioo,
113, 119, 127
Penny M. 29, 160
Antonio D. 53. 111
Charles D. 66
Dena S. 58, 93
Dian M. 66, 90
Lester L. 29, 160
Lisa D. 66, 104, 176
Lisa M. 58, 94, 100, 104,
Chamberlain, Donald 11, 98, 118,
Chamberlain, Donald 59
Chandler, james D. 53
Chaney, Atheree T. 53
Chase, David A. 53
Chatman, Anthony 66
Chatman, Eva 59
Chizevsky, Kimberly A. 53, 93
Choatie, Michael L. 53
Clark, Carol A. 66
Clark, jason T. 66, 94, 98, 113
Clark, jeffrey E. 53
Clark, Kimberly L. 58
Clark, Rose 53
Clark, Timothy M. 58, 113. 119
non, Lowell S. 65, 79
Boliard, Bruce E. 52
Don E. 122
Bond, jeffrey T.
Lesley A. 65
Patrice D. 52
Renee Y. 65
Bond, Ronald 28, 81, 160
Brown, Sharon D. 66
Brown, Stephanie 11, 14, 18, 26, 29,
83, 94, 160
Brown, Tina T. 53, 122
Brown, Willard 127
Browning, Mark L. 53, 76, 77
Brownlow, Ann E. 29, 84, 98, 160
Brownlow, Lee Ann 30, 89, 90, 160,
Cleaves, james C. 66, 113, 127
Clem, Brandon 66
Clements, Karen E. 22, 31, 84, 159
Cliff, Randy L. 66
Clifton, Richard D. 59
Cloney, Christen D. 66
Clow, Robert E. 31
Clymer, Beth A. 31, 94, 119, 161
Clymer, jeffory A. 59
Coady, Christian 53, 81
Coberly, Chad A. 53, 89
Coenen, Jacqueline 59
Coffman, Kirsten S. 66
Coffman, Lori D.
Coffman, Travis L. 11, 22, 31, 90
Coffman, Troy D.
Cole, jennifer L. 66, 90, 100
Coleman, jilana 53. 98
Coleman, Marilyn K. 31
Coleman, Terri S. 31, 161
Coleman, Tina M. 59
Collingwood, Mary Lou 137
Collins, Bruce A. 31, 161
Collins, Sharon 134
Combs, Ted R. 53
Comp, jodi R. 66
Conant, Kimberly L. 53, 93
Conley, Frederick C. 59, 76, 77, 81.
Conner, Amy E. 53
Constan, Angela R. 59, 84
Conway, Roseann M. 53
Conyers, Lisa G. 59, 81, 84, 104.
Anthony S. 59
Cook, Charsetta 58
Cook, Constance 66
Cook, David C. 31, 75. 81, 84, 161
Cook, Eric S. 53
Cook, james 113, 117, 119, 134,
Cook, Kelly K. 53
cook, Mary E. 66
Susan D. 59. 100
Cookson, Kimberly S. 53, 128, 129
Coontz, Melody L, 20. 59
Cooper, Faye 137
Cooper. Kimberly A. 66, 84, 90
Cooper, Reginald D. 66
Cooper, Richard D. 31, 81, 87, 161
Copeland. Carla F. 53, 59, 79, 81.
Copeland, Mylas L. 66, 113, 127
Copenhaver, Laurie A. 31, 81, 94,
Cordts, Michelle E. 53
Cornell, Kimberly A. 66, 90, 100
Cornell, Michael D. 53
Corrington, Heather M. 66, 71, 90
Corte,jennifer S. 14, 15, 16. 18, 19.
31, 84, 87, 93. 161
Corte, Victoria L. 59, 64, 84, 114
Cothern, Kelsey K. 66, 90, 114
Coventry, Lisa 53, 94
Covey, Anthony P.
Covey, Scott L. 32, 161
Cox, Gary L. 32, 161
Cox, Kelli A. 32, 161
Cox, Michael T. 53
Crain, Vicki L. 11. 53, 57. 84, 93
Crews, Pamela A. 53, 75. 77. 81,
100, 104. 105, 176
Crisman, Kimberly M. 53. 120,
Crist. Michelle S. 66. 90
Crosby, Darryl L. 53
Crosby, Gene A. 66
Crose, james C.
Crubaugh, Sally 137
Cruthird,James A. jr.
Cruz, Christobals 59
Cruz, Marcia P. 66, 90, 100
Cuddeback, Beth A. 32, 77, 79,
104, 105, 161, 176
Cummings, Crystal M. 59
Cunningham, Calvin L. 51
Cunningham, Keith D. 127
Currie, Sherry L. 51, 161
Curry, Tammie J. 59
Cussins, Mary 134
Daggett, Kristy L. 59, 120
Dalesio, Raymond L. 59, 113, 119
Dalluge, Michael E. 32, 94, 111
Daniel, Clayton P. 59, 77, 84
Danner,jill M. 66
Darling, Ada 137
Davis, Benjamin T. 53, 111
Davis, Dawn L. 53, 84, 93
Davis, Donald F, 59
Davis, Gordon 137
Davis, joi L, 66, 90
Davis, Susan L. 53, 57, 84, 87, 90,
Deardorff, Kathy K. 32, 120, 125,
Deaton,jennifer A. 59, 84
Deem, Gregory T. 51
Delgado, Robert F. 32
Demus, Stephanie 53
Dennis, Bryan L. 66, 84
Denton, Herb 137
Denzler, Michael A. 59, 84, 98
Deremiah,john 117, 134
Dhermy, Arthur T. 59, 79
Dial, Riki L.Jr. 59
Dibartolomio, Angel M. 66
Dickey, Geoffrey W. 53, 76, 77, 84
Dickson, jeffrey S. 32, 84, 98, 161
Diggs, Michael G. 53
Diller, Kirk W. 66, 77, 84
Dillman, Catherine 66, 84, 98, 104
Dillman,james L. 59, 98
Dillman, Jodi L. 32, 94, 161
Dills, Lisa C. 32
Dinh, Charles 61, 113
Dixon, Patricia 66
Dodwell, Edward 59
Dolly, Kendall K.
Donaldson, Charles D. 32, 162
Donovan, Christopher 20, 59
Doom, David F. 32, 84, 162
Dorsey, Vincent E. 53
Doty, Paula S. 59
Dowell, Corey 59
Drake, Danielle 53, 93
Drozs, Dawn G. 59, 100
Dulaney, David M. 59, 131
Dunn, Richard P. II, 53
Durand, David L. 33, 162
Durbin, james R. 33
Dwyer, Bridget A. 53, 98, 100, 104,
Dwyer, Margaret M. 59, 84, 102,
Early, Bernard L. 59, 98
Easter, Shannon S. 59, 83, 84
Eckart, David L. 53, 59
Eckart, Douglas R.
Eggers, Lori A. 66
Eiter, Martha 134, 141
Elam, julie C. 66
Ellis, Bennie E. 53
Ellis, john D. 33, 122, 162
Elmore, Carla 59
Elsea,'Ieffery K. 59, 79
Elsea, William S. 59
Elston, Mark R. 59
Emmerich, jennifer R.
Enloe, Christina 53, 90
Estes, Kathy A. 59
Estes, William K.
Eubanks, Tracy L. 59, 113
Evans, Leonard D. 33, 87, 100
Evans, Leslie A. 53, 102
Evans, Randy L.
Evey, Leslie A. 66, 104
Ewing, David A. 53, 111
Ewing, Randall S. 66
Fair, Michael 66
Farmer, Michael R. 53
Farnswroth, Michael D. 66, 84, 109
Felt, Jodi M. 59
Ferguson, Bradley A. 53, 100
Ferguson, Shawn Y. 66, 126
Ferriell, Mary Lou 134
Ferris, Timothy L. 66, 113
Finch, Michael D. 66
Finch, Scott 51
Finch, Scott A.
Finch, Shawn R. 66
Finch, Suzanne M. 66, 100
Finklea, Melissa S. 53
Finklea, Rebecca A. 53, 162
Patricia F. 53, 87, 93
Fleming, Michael D. 53
Flinn, Andrea M. 59
Flinn, Shelly 126
Flinn, Tina M. 33
Forbes, Beverly R. 59
Forbes, Marge 137
Forbes, Michael S. 113, 162
Forbes, Michelle D. 33, 84, 93
Force, Angela A. 59
Force, Chuck 78, 134
Force, Denise R. 66, 90
Force, Timothy L. 33, 73, 162
Ford, Alisa M. 53, 98
Ford, Chana 67
Ford, Cynthia L.
Ford, Sharmila K. 59, 64, 84
Foster, Leslie S. 59
Foster, Nicholas G. 33, 117, 162
Foster, Paul E. 67
Foutch, Michael 59
Fouts, Michael T. 67
Fox, Robert T. 67
Frank, William 33, 76, 77, 81
Fraser, Elisa M. 23, 24, 53, 90, 104
Frederick, Mark A. 67
Frederick, Troy A. 59, 94
Freeman, Matthew j. 53, 57, 77, 84
Funk, Shelly L. 53, 100
Futo, Tami A. 67, 79
Fyke, Lori L. 54
Gadberry, Craig, W. 59, 113, 119
Gadberry, Steven F. 11, 14, 18, 33
Gaddy, Donald 59
Gaddy, Samantha M. 67
Gahwiler,james E. 54, 111
Ganyo, Scott D. 59, 84, 98
Garceau, Stacey 59, 64, 72
Garrett, Douglas R. 54
Garrison, Dena M. 59
Gauble, Shani D. 59, 64, 77
Gentry, Bobby W. 59, 100
Gentry, james K. 51
Geri, jennifer A. 33, 93, 96, 162
Gerling, Aaron 67, 113
Gerling, Doug 60
Gibbens,jason A. 67, 94
Gibbons, Duane E. 34, 162
Giles, Eric D. 60, 113
Giles, Gregory T. 60, 119
Gillespey, Michele L. 54
Gillespie Tina D. 67, 94
Gillespie, Todd L. 22, 23, 24, 25,
34, 81, 83, 89. 104, 105, 162
Gilmour, Anne M. 67, 90
Gilmour, james A. 54, 77
Gisf, Amy A. 60, 100, 121
Goad, Suzanne M.
Gober, Tracey L. 60
Goetz, Steven 60, 113, 119
Goff, Thomas R. 67
Goforth, Terry W. 60, 98
Gooden, Michael T.
Goodrich, Karen S. 54, 57, 93
Goodrich, Kimberly 67, 90, 127
Gordon, Danny R. 67, 113
Gosnell, Michael S. 67, 113
Gosnell, Patty L. 34
Gower, Alicia L. 67, 100
Gower, Keith A. 60, 111
Graham, Errika S. 67
Graham, Richard N. 127
Grant, jerry L. 67, '77
Grasch, Michael E. 60, 84, 131
Graves, Merlin 54
Gray, Eldridge D. 54, 111
Gray, Terri L.
Grayned, Lori A. 60
Grayned, Shelley 51
Grayned, Tena L. 60, 94
Greanias, Robert J. 67, 104, 176
Greaten, Wanda M. 51, 81, 83, 84,
Greed, David 60
Green, Gregory L.
Green, Laura S. 60, 77
Lynn E. 60, 72, 104, 176
Harris, Sharron L. 60
Harshbarger, Christine 67, 100
Hart, Christina 67, 90, 96
Hartman, Christopher 67
Hartness, Lee A. 67, 84, 90, 100
Harvey, Brian L. 67, 113
Harvey, Christopher 51
Green, Mary E. 14, 18, 54, 73, 83,
Green, Patrick E. 51, 162
Green, Tracy L. 34, 83, 93, 94, 162
Green, Valerie A. 67
Greenberg, Suzanne B. 54, 84
Greenwood, Cherie 134, 139
Gregory, Sherrie C. 67
Harvey, Donna R. 60
Hastings, Paul M. 67
Hawkins, Denise 35, 163
Hawkins, Jeffrey 54, 84, 86, 87,
Holliday, jonathan J. 54, 81
Hollingsead, Wendy A. 67
Holloway, Aundra L. 36, 111, 122,
Holmes, Randall S. 67
Holt, Lorie A. 60, 75, 77, 84, 130
Honnold, Daniel W. 67, 71, 76, 77
Hood, Brian E. 54, 60
Hood, Diedre 67, 84
Hood, Jason M. 60
Hood, Kevin M. 60
Jackson, Maria M. 54, 81, 87, 93,
Jackson, Mylo T. 37
Jacobs, Michael E. 54. 163
James, David A. 37, 163
James, David P. 54
James, Jennifer E. 60, 64, 93
Janssen, Laura 54
Jarrett, Melissa D. 37, 163
Hawkins, Todd A. 67, 79
Hood, Lynn C. 36
Hood, Randall K.
Hood, William B.
Jarrett, Michael D.
Jarrett, Sevie L. 13, 14. 60, 81
Jefferson, Robert A. 60
Jelks, DeWanda L. 68
HawkinS. Valerie D. 67
Grenier, Andre R. 14, 16, 17, 18,
Grenier, Nicole B. 60, 83, 84
Grider, Laura D. 67, 94
Grieve, Cynthia 34, 73, 84, 94, 162
Griffin, Gregory L. 34, 94
Griffin, John 134, 141
Griffin, Sonya 67
Griffin Tory C.
Griffith, Cecelia R. 54
Grose, Michael W. 51
Gross, Jill R. 67
Gruender, Sherrie L. 60, 77, 84
Grunden, Stephen K. Jr. 67, 94,
Guffey, Stephanie 54
Guice, Desra 134
Guise, John A. 54
Guthrie, Nicholas T. 60, 77, 131
Guyman, Kimberly K. 54, 90, 91,
Hawthorne, Michael C. 60
Hay, Sharon 134
Hayes, Michelle D. 35, 79, 163
Hays, Patricia L. 67
Hazenfield, Kelly S. 60, 118
Heard, Keith 127
Heard, Keith E. 60
Hebel, Karis E. 66, 73, 90, 93
Hebel, Kristofer 35, 81, 111, 162
Hebenstreit, Mark E. 60, 113, 119
Hebenstreit, Mark J. 67
Hebenstreit, Michael J. 67
Hector, Jeffrey 67
Hector, William A. 67
Helden, Julia 80, 81, 134
Heidlebaugh, James E. II. 67, 117
Heinkel, Anthony R. 54, 81, 163
Helphrey, Patrick I. 60
Hendren, James 67, 113, 117
Hendricker, Jeffrey 24, 35, 76, 77,
Gylfadottir, Gunrun 34, 73, 83, 84,
Haas, Gregory A. 9, 34, 75, 76, 77,
81, 83, 162
Habbe, Brian 54, 131
Hale, Christopher 67, 96
Hall, Cassandra 67
Hall, Christine 34, 83, 84, 162
Hall, James W. 67, 76, 77, 84, 108
Henry, Darla S. 51, 120, 128, 129,
Henry, David G. 67, 117
Henry, Sarah 94, 134
Shannon M. 60, 90, 113,
Hooge, Eric 54
Hook, Julie A. 54, 90
Hooker, Jennifer J.
Hoots, Anthony P. 60
Horne, Brandon M. 67, 79
Horne, Jennifer L. 60, 77, 93
Horton, Kevin 66
Horve, Nicole M. 60, 84, 100
Hott, Todd W. 60
Hotwick, Gary M. 54
Hotwick, Terry 36
Houran, James P. 60
Houran, Michael T. 54
Houser, Thomas M. 36, 111
Howard, Gail 135
Howard, Roderick R. 54
Howell, Daisy L. 67
Huang, Norma H. 60
Huang, Peter 60, 81, 98
Huang, Rose H. 36, 81, 84, 98, 163
Huddleston, Larry D. 36
Hudson, Sheridan Y. 54, 87, 100
Hudson, Tracy J. 67
Hudson, Wilford 135
Huebner, Kelly L. 60
Huggins, Richard E. 36
Hughes, John C. 87, 113
Hunk, Shelley R. 36, 163
Jenkins, Kelly L. 60
Jennings, Tina L. 37
Johns, Catherine 60, 84, 90, 98
Johnson, Carlton D.
Hurst, Dara K. 36, 163
Hall, Tony L.
Henry, Tonya L. 54, 120
Hensley, Lisa 54, 77, 100
Herriott, Donna 137
Hess, Kenneth L.
Higgins, Laura K. 54, 90
Highcock, Edwin J. 35
Highcock, Jeffrey S. 67
Hunt, Charla 36
Hunt, David A. 54
Hunt, Jeffrey G. 67
Johnson, Dale R. Jr. 54
on, Debra S.
on, Jay R. 54, 77, 81, 84, 109
on, John A.
on, Jon A. 54
Johnson, Kimberly D. 54, 72, 90
Johnson, Michelle 37, 81, 163
Johnson, William O. 60, 98
ton, Larry A. 54
Jones, Betty J. 68, 127
Jones, Douglas E. 68
Jones, Farry L. 68
Jones, James M. 37, 90
Jones, Kellie S. 54, 81, 84, 100,
104, 105, 176
Jones, Kimberley 60
Jones, Lonie 60
Jones, Marlene 37, 81, 124, 125,
Jones, Melissa A. 68, 128, 129
Jones, Merle 54
Jones, Michael L. 54
Jones, Michelle L. 37, 163
Jones, Shelly S. 54, 83, 84, 89, 90,
Jones, Tony 54
Jones, Vickie M. 68, 84, 127
Hunt, Michelle L. 64
Hunt, Terrence L. 60, 98
Hunt, Timothy E. 67
Hunter, Teri A. 54
Jorgensen, Steven M. 68, 94
Josefson, Carol 96, 137
Hambrecht, Lori A. 67
Hampton, Patricia A. 60
Hanks, Susan R. 35, 81, 84, 98,
Hill, Christine 67, 118
Hill, Michael A.
Hanson, Dirk C. 54, 111
Hanson, Norma 137
Harden, Aletha M. 35, 162
Harden, Sandria D.
Hill, Timothy A. 67, 84, 113
Hilligoss, Christopher 60
Hillman, Frank 135
Hilton, Gwendolyn 54, 84, 93
Hilton, Kenneth S. 35, 77, 163
Hines, Andrew R. 60, 127
Hargrave, Krysty L.
Harmon, Loraine J. 60, 93
Harmon, Richard L. 67
Harnish, Susan L. 54
Harper, Eddie 54
Harres, Amanda B. 35, 72, 83, 84,
Harris, Aniko D. 67, 90
Harris, Christina 67
Harris, Cynthia D.
Hodges, Alfonso 67, 113, 127
Hoehne, Allison M. 35, 163
Hoehne, Jason P. 67
Hoffert, Scottj. 67
Hoffman, Paula S. 60
Hogan, Laura 35, 163
Hogue, Andrew R. 54
Hogue, Benjamin R. 60, 113, 119
Hogue James C. 35
Holliday, James P. 54, 98
Hurst, Wendy M. 60
Huser, Jeffrey H. 54
Huss, Rick E. 36, 77, 163
Huth, Tara L. 54, 93
Hutton, Melvin 137
Incarnato, Douglas A. 36
Inman, Scott 68
Jack, Anastasia 60, 73, 84, 90, 93,
Jackson, Charlotte 51
Jackson, Cheryll D. 37, 163
Jackson, Jason T. 60
Kalapis, Cari E. 54, 84, 90
Karcher, Dale 137
Kareotes, Christine 135
Kastl, Gregory E. 66, 84
Kawaski, Kyle W. 54
Keckritz, David S. 60
Kehart, Elizabeth 37
Kelm, Gregory D. 54
Kerns, Randall E. 68
r, Marion M. 60
Kileen, Kelli C. 60, 75, 93, 94
Kileen, Michael S. 37
Kilpatrick, Clyde A.
King, Charles D.
King, Christopher 37
King, Scott A.
Kingery, Barbara 58
Kingston, Kimberly K. 60, 90
Kingston, Linda R. 58, 86, 87, 88,
89, 90, 165
Kingston, Lisa K. 58, 90, 165
Kirby, Kirby, Laura E. 58, 165
Kissell,jeffrey P. 60
Kistler, Shirley 21, 88, 89, 152, 155
Klinker, Dean P. 54, 76, 77
Klockenga, Darren S. 25, 26, 58,
76, 77, 80, 81, 85, 88, 89, 163
Knight, Tangula S.
Knorr, Michelle 61
Knotts, Michael E. 68
Knotts, Sabrina L. 54
Koslofski, Gregory L. 61
Kovach, Angela 58, 77, 164
Kozack, Don 157
Krahn, Louis, F. 68
Kramer, Gerald W. 68
Kramer, Glenn 155
Kramer, Raymond 58, 79, 165
Kramer, Sheila L. 58
Kramer, Templeton 58
Kraus, jackie M. 68
Kraus, Larry 54
Kroll, Kurt B. 68
Krueger, Fred 155
Krueger, Lori 54, 84, 94, 124, 150
Kruse, Melissa 58
Kuizinas, Kovin P. 58
Kullik, Thomas 55
Kuppler, Tim L. 55, 81
Lake, Laurie E. 55
Lamberto, Michelle 61, 94
Lamberto, Michelle R.
Landers, Gavin 61, 117
Landers, Quentin S. 58, 164
Lane, David A. 55
Lane, Paula L. 61, 84, 90
Lane, Shawn P. 68, 115
Lane, Suberina A. 68
Lanier, Elizabeth 59
Larson, Susan 55, 90
Laskowski, Louise 157
Latshaw, john S. 59. 77. 81. 84
Lauderdale, Betty jo 142
Lauderdale, Lowellette 59, 77, 79,
84, 95, 104, 164, 176
Laurie, Ivan W. 59
Lawson. Donna M. 55
Lawson, Marc V. 68, 84, 127
Lawyer, Andrew P. 68, 85, 84, 104,
Leach, Rick L. 55, 98
Ledbetter, Terry L. 55
Ledwig, Diana 61
Lee, janet 51
Lee, William W. 84
Lehew, Thomas P. 61, 94
Lehman, Anastasia 68, 84
Lemna,jana A. 59, 85, 87, 102, 110,
Leslie, Christopher 61. 68
Leslie, Kevin 59, 164
Leslie, Kimberly S. 68
Leveck, Brian K. 59, 164
Leveck, Katriena D. 68
Leveck, Kevin C. 61, 115, 119
Lewis, Keith 55
Lewis, Paul A. 55, 75, 76, 77
Lewis, William K.
Lindgren, Mark K. 61
Lindgren, Michelle A. 55
Link, Lisa A. 51, 164
Link, Robin L. 61
Livingston, David C. 59, 81, 94,
Lobb, Aaron 68
Locke, Michael 59, 81, 85, 86,
87, 89, 102, 105, 151, 164
Locke, Sabrina M. 68, 96
Loehr, Cathy 55, 89, 158
Long, Amy L. 68
Long, Cassandra 127
Long, Cassandra 68
Long, Susan L. 55, 88
Longcor, Rose M. 55
Looker, Brenda A. 59
Lourash, Melissa 55
Lovel, Lavonne C. 68, 90
Lowe, Angela K. 61
Lowe, Melvin E. 51
Lowe, Shawn M. 61, 84, 90
Lucius, Daney L. 61
Luechtefeld, Sara P. 61, 95
Lugar, Gary 25, 24, 49, 159
Lugar, Greg 59
Lugar, Pat 157
Luker, Steven K. 40, 85, 84, 164
Lunsford, Patrick A. 61
Luther, Robert 68, 71, 84, 115
Lynn, Marques 40
Lynn, Troy D. 55, 100, 122
Mabry. Phyllis 100, 155
Maddox, Charlotte 68
Madison, Anton M. 61
Madix, Mary jane 157, 145
Maier, Karen 155
Mains, Tracy D. 40, 81, 85, 164
Makowicz, Sheryl 40, 164
Makowicz, Susan M. 68
Maldonado, Karla A. 68
Mansfield, Leisa A. 55
Maple, David S. 55, 117
Maple, Shirley R. 40, 95. 94
Maple, William D. 68
Marbleygjefferson 40, 164
March, Larry S. 40, 164
Mardis, Theresa R. 68
Mares, Aaron B. 61
Mariner, Richard 51, 111
Marolly, Steve 117
Marquis, Misty A. 77, 79
Marsh, Lonnie R. 55
Marsh, Toni R. 40
Marshall, Charles E. 61
Marshall, Debbie L. 68
Marshall, Sheldon B.
Marshall, Steven R. 40
Martin, Armand A. 68, 109, 127
Martin, Bryon L. 55
Martin, Mary Ellen 84, 155
Martin, Todd A. 40, 77, 81, 108,
Mason, Kevin C. 55
Mason, Todd A. 61, 64, 115
Massey, Steve A. 61
Mathews, Kent D. 55
Mathias, Mili S. 68
Matthews, Cynthia D. 9, 40, 164
Maurer. jason N. 68
Maurizio, Tara L. 61, 77, 84
Maynard, Quintin E. 40
McAfee, Paul G. 68, 84, 94, 117,
McBride, Matthew D. 41, 90, 164
McClure, Danny 41
McCormick, Margaretj. 55, 84, 98
McCoy, Barbara 85, 155
McCoy, David L. 55
McCoy, Mary A. 55, 81, 100
McCoy, Michael 61, 84, 100
McDermith, Angela j. 41, 164
McDonald, Stacey D. 61, 77
McDuffie, Shawn L. 41, 164
McElvain, Kimberly D. 41, 77, 79,
McElyea, Bradley 41, 111, 164
McElyea, jeffrey J. 61
McGee, joe A. 41, 122
McGinnis, Gregory L. 61, 117
McGinnis, james W. 68
McKee, john D. 68
McKnight, Arzena L. 61
McNamara, Erin L. 68, 84, 90
McNeary, Teresa 68, 90
McNeary, Tracie E.
McWilliams, Tracy A. 68
Meadows, Lisa A. 61, 71
Meier, Mango M. 68, 84
Melzer, Eric A. 61, 151
Melzer, Gerald F. 41, 94, 114, 122,
Menzies, Cynthia L. 61, 121
Merli, Dawn A. 61
Merli, Steven A. 68, 84, 108
Merrow, Cheryl D. 61, 95
Merrow, Kimberly 41, 164
Meyer, Christopher 68, 94, 117
Meyer, Darren E. 41, 151, 164
Meyer, jennifer A. 41
Miller, Angela M. 61
Miller, Ardella 155
Miller, Blake H. 41
Miller, Dennis D. 68
Miller, Douglas E. 42, 164
Miller, Dustin M. 61, 77, 108
Miller, Esther 157
Miller, Lynnette A. 68, 84
Miller, Marcia L. 55, 57
Miller, Michelle R. 42, 85, 84, 88,
89, 90, 120, 164
Miller, Stephen C. 61
Miller, Terry 55
Milligan, Tami L. 68
Miner, Billy K.jr.
Minich,jeffrey D. 55, 111
Minor, Antionette 61, 81, 87
Mintler, Traci A. 42, 81, 85, 164
Mitbo,jeffery T. 55
Mitbo, Thomas W. 68, 90
Mitsdarffer, Noney 155
Mize, Elmer L. 68
Monahan, Michael 25, 42, 79, 81,
102, 108, 164
Monska, Annette M. 61, 96
Montgomery, Michael P. 68
Moody, Shannon L. 55
Moore, Bryan E. 96
Moore, Christopher 55
Moore, Cynthia L. 61
Moore, james E. 68
Moore, jean 142
Moore,Jennifer 68, 77, 84
Moore, john S. 42, 92, 164
Moore, Karin R. 55
Moore, Michelle A. 42, 164
Moore, Robert 122, 127
Moore, Rodney T. 55
Valerie L. 55
William L. 81
Moran, Carolyn 157
Moretti, Bruce A. 61
Morris, Henry L.
Morrison, Beth A. 25, 42, 81, 85,
86, 87, 89, 90, 95, 164
Morrison, Dana D. 68, 87, 90, 126
n, jamie B. 68
Morrison, Karen S. 68
Morton, Douglas E. 55, 77, 108
Morton, Pamela K. 42, 84, 164
Morton, Scott A. 61, 77, 108
Morville, Donald L. 61
Susan C. 55
Mueller, Jacqueline 55
Mueller, Michelle D. 61
Mulvaney, Daylene R. 164
Mulvaney, Evett A. 61, 100
Munden, Stephanie 61
Murphy, Bradley N. 61
Murphy, David 106, 155, 158
Murphy, Linda S. 57
Murphy, Timothy j. 68
Muschal, Mark 55, 77, 84, 100,
Myers, Elizabeth 55, 57
Myers, Scott E. 42
Myrvold, Lesley A. 68, 84, 90
Myrvold, Robert W. 55, 57, 84
Steven M. 51
Naron, Bryan S. 42, 111, 164
Neathery, Kimberly A. 61
Neeley, Eddie 68
Neeley, Paula 45, 164
Neeley, Stacy L. 55, 95
Nelson, Gail L. 45, 84
Nelson, Joahn C. 61, 77, 84, 104,
Nelson, Robert 135
Nelson, Wendy L. 61
Newbon, Eric L. 68, 113, 127
Newingham, Angela S. 68
Newland, Scott D. 68
Nicholls, Krista L. 43
Nichols, John D. 61, 84, 113, 119
Nichols, Steven M. 43
Niedringhaus, Thomas L. 55
Nielsen, Lynne M. 43, 90, 93, 164
Nielsen, Russell A. 61, 84, 90
Nihiser, Angela S. 61
Nihiser, Christa L. 69
Nihiser, Timothy L.
Nisbet, Charles P. 43, 104
Nolen, Leesa A. 69, 100
Noonan, Trena S. 55, 102
Norman, ArthurJr. 61
Norman, James H.
Novak, Donald 135
Nugent, Tracey G. 43, 94
Nurnberger, Michelle K. 69, 84,
Nusbaum, Noal K. 51
Oakley, Kent J. 111
Oatsvall, Joel M.
O'Dell, Jerry L. 69
O'Dell, Terri A. 61
Oettel,Julie L. 69, 77, 84, 121
Oglesby, Richard J. 69, 79
O'Grady, Kathleen A. 61, 100
Oldham, Michelle C. 69
Oliphant, Lisa A. 61, 90
Oliver, Michael A. 69, 113
Olson, Jeanette M. 61
Oost, Gregory 61, 127, 131
Owens, Boneisa Y. 61, 121
Painter, Mark A. 61, 84
Palmer, Angela 43, 164
Palmer, Patrick 55, 81, 87
Parish, Shannon L. 61
Parjani, Jill S. 61, 77, 84, 100
Park, James P. 43, 164
Parker, Ernest S. 61
Parker, Gary 117
Parker, Jonathon W. 55
Sebeckis, Jill C. 69, 127
Parks, Lee A. 69, 76, 77
Patrick,John D. 43, 84, 98, 99, 164
Patrick, Michael B. 62, 84
Patterson, Julie E. 62, 77
Patterson, Marc A. 43, 55, 84, 109
Patterson, Michael A. 55
Pc-dino, Christopher 69, l 13
Pedigo, VeronicaJ. 55
Pender, Myron A. 43, 117
Penhallegon, Eric E. 62
Penhallegon, Stephen P. 62
Pepin, Timothy M. 44, 111
Perkins, Jennifer 44, 87, 164
Perkins, Kelly R. 62, 90, 176
Perkins, Pierre D. 62
Perkins, Timothy J. 44, 81
Perryman, Charles R. 69
Peterson, Troy R. 62
Phelps, Michele L.
Phillips, Malinda J. 62, 90
Phillips, Tami 69
Phillips, Warren 69, 84
Pickett, Robert B. 55, 77, 114
Pickett, Stephanie 69, 79, 121
Pierce, William C. 62, 113, 119
Pillow, Janice A. 44
Pinkley. Troy A. 44, 166
Pinkston. Tina J. 62
Pitman. Dawn M. 55, 120, 124. 125.
Pittenger, John P. 44
Plair, Sicile 51
Planitz, Patricia L. 62, 121, 126
Planitz, Shelly A. 55
Poe, David S. 69, 117
Poe, Melinda K. 55, 128
Poling, Betti J. 44
Potts, Bradley 127
Potts, Clarence B. 69, 113
Potts, Joseph P. 44, 166
Potts, Michael 127
Potts, Steven W. 44
Powell, Shawn A. 69
Powell, Shirley 69, 90
Preiser, Dale T. 44, 166
Pritts, Roy E. 62, 77
Pritts, Timothy A. 62, 76. 131
Procko. William D.
Prosser, Tracee L. 62
Pruett, Brian L. 44, 94, 111, 166
Pryde, Jason M. 44, 166
Pryde, John R. 69, 79
Pumphrey, Christopher 44
Pumphrey, Trisha K. 69, 94, 128
Purdy, Chad M. 69, 84, 108
Purdy, Jon F. 62
Purvines, Scott H. 69, 84
Pyggott, Eileen 96
Pygott, Shawn 62
Qaiyyim, Leslie 45
Qualls, Cristina 69, 100
Qualls, Robert M. 69
Quance, Robert W. 62
Quance, Steven 45
Quigle, Matthew F. 14, 18, 69, 84,
Quigle, Paul R. 26, 4184, 102, 166
Rabideau, Lisa A. 62, 126
Ragsdale, Steven W. 45
Ramey, Troy E. 69
Ramsey, Brian P. 55,' 84, 90, 96
Ransdell, Philip S. 10, 55
Ransdell, Rhett A. 69, 113, 127
Rathje, Kelly S. 55, 90, 91, 93
Raupp, Nancy N. 45, 83, 84, 166
Record, Geni L.
Redden, Jill E. 55, 120
Reed, Brenda M. 45, 77, 166
Reed, David R. '
Reed, James M. 62, 117
Reed, Malecia S. 69
Reed Michael D. 45
Reed Renea A.
Reed Stephanie 69
Reed Suzanne M. 62
Rufty, Lisa R. 56
Runyon, Heath R. 51
Rusk, Michael 136
Russell, Tracy L. 56
Russell, William E. 69
Rutherford, Sherri 136
Reible, Emily 62, 83, 84, 98
Reid, Stephen S.
Reinhold, Christine 69
Reising, Richard P. 62, 64, 84
Reiss, Carla A.
Revell, Norma L.
Rever, Shawn 55
Rex, Mark A. 69
Rex, Melody 55
Rex, Stacie L. 45, 75, 83, 166
Reynolds, Nicholas L. 62, 84, 131
Reynolds, Robyn R.
Rhodes, Stacey R. 62
Rice, Linn B. 62
Rice, Linn B. 69
Rice, Ricky L. 62
Rice, Tricia A. 69, 84, 94
Richards, Jon O. 62
Richardson, David L. 55
Richardson,John E. 45, 76, 77, 166
Richardson, Trenda L. 69
Rickman, Diane M. 62
Riedel, Sarah B. 23, 24, 45, 89, 90,
Rients, Raymond 113, 135
Riley, Rebecca L. 62, 100
Risby, Carlos D. 45, 166
Ritter, Dana R. 69, 90
Roach, Alice 137
Roach, Jammie D. 55
Roark, Rena 46
Roasio, Eugenia M. 46, 84, 164
Robbins, Annette L. 62
Robbins, Dawn M. 69
Sadler, Teena S. 62
Sagakhanek, Abdolreza 84
Sain, Curtis R. 46, 87, 166
Sampson, Kirsten R. 46, 87, 90
Sanders, Jeffrey W. 69, 77, 84, 98
Sanders, Virginia R. 14, 22, 23, 24,
46, 89, 90, 166
Sanderson, Angela 69
Sarver, Andrew B. 62
Sattley, Bruce R. 56, 81, 83, 131
Sayles, Dianna R. 69, 90
Scehnet, Jeffrey S. 69, 84, 117
Schanefelt, Dana D. 56, 84, 87, 89,
Scheibly, Angela 62, 87
Scheibly, Cory L. 62, 113, 119
Scheibly, Jerry W. 69
Scherer, Marilyn 136
Schneider, Amy J. 46, 84, 166
Schneider, Kevin P. 46, 122, 166
Schoemperlen, Rhonda 46, 166
Schreiber, Jennifer L. 56
Schuette, Matthew C. 69, 84, 98
Schultz, Angela 14, 56, 87, 88,
89, 93, 102
Schultz, Brett A. 69, 94, 102, 113
Schultz, Bryon T. 69, 71, 94, 117
Schulz, Dominik P. 62, 81, 84, 100
Schuman, Michelle 46, 166
Schwalbe, Barry S. 56, 81, 88
Schweitzer, Pamela 69, 98
Scott, Allison R. 56
,Kevin L. 55, 111, 122
, Erin L. 46, 83
Scott, Gregory B. 47
Scott, Jeffrey A. 69, 117
Scott, Koley D. 69
Robinson, John C. 46, 111
Robinson, Steve 69, 113
Rodgers, Laura 55, 100
Rogers, Kendra L. 62, 84
Rohman, Susan 135
Rohrscheib, Bill 10, 137
Roma, Robert J. 69, 83
Scott, Korey N.
Scott, Milt 92, 136, 138, 143, 144
Scott, PaulJ. 62
Scott, Robert W.
Scott. Walter 132
Scott. Walter L. Il. 47. 81, 83, ll7
Seats, Susan M. 69
Seats, Timothy A. 56
Romager, Eric B. 62, 76, 77, 109
Romer, Barbara 135
Roney, David L. 69, 77
Ronnow, Bradley J. 69, 84, 108
Root, James D.
Rosa, Alycia L. 55
Rosa, Maria V. 69
Rothe, Doug M. 56
Rothe, Peggy 135
Roundtree, Lindell R. 51, 56, 166
Roundtree, Terry L. 62
Roush, Bonnie 136
Rowe, Craig W. 46, 81, 83
Rucker, Jason E. 62
Sebok, Susan R. 56
Sees, Ronald L. 47, 166
Seidl, Ken 136, 139
Sexton, Kathleen A. 47, 87, 102,
Shadwell, Angela M. 62
Shaw, Arnice M.
Shaw, Michelle 124
Shelley, Annette K. 47, 166
Shelley, Mary E. 47, 166
Shepard, Charles B. 8, 62, 77, 113,
Shepard, john 62
Shepherd, Kristina L. 56
Shingleton, Edward E. 62
Shinneman, Dee A. 62
Shonkwiler, Chuck 111, 136, 139
Short, Victoria A. 62, 77, 79, 81.
Shriver, Carol L. 56, 94, 114
Shriver, Debra R. 69, 114
Shull, Denise M. 62
Shuppara, Heather 69, 90
Shutter, Shannen L. 69, 94
Sidener, Timothy L. 47, 62
Sidney, Curtis M. 69
Sidwell,jeffrey W. 62, 117
Sidwell, Matthew C. 69, 84, 114.
Sidwell, Shan E. 69, 94
Simon, james A. 47, 81, 83, 84, 87,
Singleton, Gregory B. 51
Skundberg, Adam 69
Skundberg, Erik S. 47
Slabe, Theresa M. 69, 98
Slater, Lisa M. 70
Slater, Tracy T. 62
Slifer, Carolyn 136
Slifer, jane L. 62, 81, 84, 94, 100.
Slover, Kathleen M. 70
Slover, Kenneth W.
Sly, Randy 122, 127, 136, 140
Slye, Howard C. 70, 117
Smith, Angelina M. 47
Smith, Bob 114, 136
Smith, Bryon E. 70, 113, 117
Smith, David j. 47
Smith, Douglas A. 6, 70, 113, 117
Smith, Early L. 70
Smith, Ester L.
Smith, George F. 47, 98, 111, 159.
Smith, Gregory 70
Smith, Karen S. 48, 167
Smith, Marlan E. 56, 122
Smith, Rickey L. 51, 81
Smith, Shane R. 51. 94
Smith, Shawn L. 56. 81. 84
Smith, Shea A. 70
Smith, Steve 111, 136
Smith. Ted A. 26, 48, 73, 114
Smith, Todd M. 70, 90
Smith, Tylerj. 62, 131
Snelson, Sue L. 62
Snyder. Matthew T. 62. 94, 111.
Soberg, Bruce W. 56
Soberg, Paula S. 56
Sollis, Sharon L. 62
Somo. Sargon E. 62, 100
Songenjeffrey A. 48
Spain, Cathy M. 48. 166
Speagle, Shane R. 70, 143
Spears. Robert S. 48, 167
Spence. David W. 62
Spence, Ollie 84, 136
Sperry, Jeffery M. 70, 79. 98
Sprandel, Amy B. 70. 84
Sprandel, Ronald C. 56, 81, 117
Spycher, Elizabeth 62, 64, 83, 84,
Squires, Angela L. 70
Stanback, Adrian D. 56
Stanger, Charles 56
Stanley, Dannell L. 70
Stanley, Donna D. 48, 94
Stark, Stacey j. 70
Stark, Woodrow W. 62, 127
Statzer, Stacy 48, 167
St. Clair, Barbara 70
St. Clair, john 56
St. Clair, Robert E.
Steele, Melissa M. 48, 167
Stewart, Angela 48
Stewart, Charles L. 48
Stewart, Kimberly C. 62
Stewart, Melinda S. 70, 121
Stewart, Shanty 48, 167
Stewart, Tammy M. 70. 127
Stine. Darren E. 70. 84
Stine. Gwen D. 62. 84
Stiner, Paul D. 56
Thorpe, Deanna L. 56, 77
Thorpe, Walter 113, 136
Thrasher, Regina R. 56
Tietz, Margot 57, 84, 85, 136
Tipsword, Shelly 56, 114
Tish, Ronald D. 70, 77, 84
Todd, Aundria L. 70, 90
Tolliver, Susan L. 70
Tomlinson. Teresa M. 24. 69. 167
Torbeck. Liesel E. 70. 71. 84
Trolia,'Iody M. 63, 77
Trotter, Bradley E. 70
Trummel, Stacey M. 64, 70, 77, 84,
Tucker, Eugene E. 63, 100
Tucker, Kenneth W. 63
Tucker, Tom 136, 140
Turk, Leslie L. 63, 81, 84, 100, 101,
Turnbo, Mark T. 49, 167
Turnbo. Sheryl D. 49. 93. 167
Turner. Brett M. 63. 77. 83. 100
Turner, Carlisa 63, 87, 90
Turner, Deborah 63, 73, 90, 93
Washington, Tracey L. 70, 98
Watkins, Monica S. 70
Watson, Inga M. 70, 94, 100, 104,
Watson, jake 131, 136
Watson, Laura 56, 94, 104, 176
Watson, Lori A. 50, 93, 167
Wayne, Rachael L. 70, 79, 100
Wayne, Rebecca R. 50, 81, 167
Weaver, Debra L. 70, 84, 121, 126
Weaver, james M. 63
Webb, Vincent L. 56
Weddle, Dennis M. 70
Troy L. 63
Welford, Miketha C. 56
Wells, Karolyn R. 50
Wendte. Wilbert M. 70
Werner, Shannon M. 70
West, Christina 63
West, Michelle L. 63
West, Tavia L. 81, 121, 127
Whalen, Robert K. 70
Wheeler, Anna 51
Wheeler, Stacy 56, 81, 111
Stinson, jeffrey S. 56
Stoner, Dawn D. 70. 83
Stoner, Douglas D. 48
Stowell, Laura j. 56
Street, jaleen M. 56, 90, 100
Streight, Dennis 76, 77, 78, 79. 136
Strohl, George E. 70
Stroyls, Cynthia L. 49, 83
Stroyls, Gregory A. 70
Sturgeon, Mickey j. 62, 119
Summers, Angela L. 62, 77
Summers. Scott M. 62. 77
Sumner, Michael T. 63
Sumpter. Robert 70
Sunderland. Trisha A. 56
Swartz, Ross P. 49, 167
Swearingen, Elizabeth 63
Swearingen,-Ieffrey L. 8, 63, 76, 77,
Swearingen, Kerry V. 49, 167
Swift.jane A. 49, 87, 90, 102, 167
Swift, Pamela D. 63, 77
Switzer, Brian 70, 79
Switzer, Michele D. 56
Tague. Deanna 70
Talley, Tammy M. 63, 64
Tatro, Richard H. 49
Taylor, Benjamin E. 70, 79, 117
Taylor, Curtis E. 49, 167
Taylor, David L. 51
Taylor, Donna R. 56
Alisa D. 63, 81
Tyus Derrick D. 70
Tyus Rodney 56
Tyus Tony 70
Vance, Pamela S. 70, 79, 127
Vance, Virginia 63
Vandenberg, john R. 63
Vanderberg. Douglas R. 63
Vanderlaan, Scott B. 63, 77, 83,
Vanhyning,joseph D. 63
Verhaegen, Kimberly R. 51
Verhaegen, Wayne L. 56
Verrill, Peggy S. 63, 84, 90
Vieth, Dawn D. 56
Vinson, Sarah J. 70
Wade, Trace W. 70, 113, 117
Wadkins, Raymond D. 49, 167
Wagner, Beth E. 63, 84, 93
Waite, john C. 70
Waks, Amy M. 56, 90
Waldrop, Thomas W. 70, 77, 109,
Walker, George E. 49, 122
Walker, julie A. 56, 90
Walker, Scott E. 63, 104, 176
Walker, Thea L. 49, 93, 167
Walker, Tina R. 56
Taylor, james R. 14, 18, 56
Taylor, Rhonda L.
Templeton, Sam E. 63, 127
Teubner, Stephen D. 70
Thomas, Leland R. 70
Thomas, Margaret A. 56
Thomas. Patricia F. 63. 79, 81, 100
Thomas, Sunseray M. 63
Thommas, Carolyn L. 56, 102, 128,
Thompson. Tatia L. 56, 104
Wallace, Richard A. 9, 63, 77, 84,
Walter. Willie L. 56. 81, 90
Walters, julie L. 56
Waltz, Phyllis 63
Ward, Rachelle 70
Ware, Brenda 63
Ware, Pat 137
Warnick, Natalie S. 63
Washington, Gornett 56
Washington, Irving B. 70
Whisler, William B. 63, 98
White, Charles T. 44, 167
White, David W. 56
White, Denita L. 94
White,julie 50, 167
White, Lisa 63
White, Robin j. 50
White, Ryan S. 70, 117
White, Tammy 63
Whited, Alice 136
Whited, Scott A. 63, 77, 89, 109
Whitelow. justine 50, 90, 167
Whiteman, jeffrey M. 50, 167
Whitfill, Kim A. 56, 57, 93, 102
Whitley, Kimberly R. 70
Whobrey, Angela G. 56, 94
Wicklund, Mark D. 63
Wiegard, Christa M. 70
Wiegard,jason C. 56, 114
Wiggins, Michelle C. 56, 90
Wilber, Kenneth W. 50, 56
Wilcox, Aaron M. 63
Wilcox, Diane L. 50
Wilder, Eric E. 70, 79
Timothy W. 50, 167
Wilks, Mike 120, 121, 127, 136
Williams, Brooke N. 63, 84, 87, 114
Williams, David R. 50, 167
Williams, Lee M. 70, 90
Williams, Martin A. 63
Williams, Todd M. 70
Williams, Troy D. 70, 113
Willis. Erica 90, 94
Willis, Tracy 63
Willis, Xavier 51
Wilmeth, Mari C. 63
Wilson, Andrew 51
Wilson, Brian K. 51, 167
Wilson, Erik N. 70
Wilson, Mathew K. 56
Wilson, Necialette 70, 90
Wilson, Steven E. 51
Winkleblack,jill L. 63, 84, 100
Witt, Bob 122, 136
Witt, Karen M. 63, 93
Wittenauer, Timothy 56
Wond, Melissa M. 71
Woodring, Betty 94, 157, 145
Woods. Doris 102, 105. 156
Woodward, Tammy ID. 65, 90
Woolsey, Kendra M. 70, 94
Woolsey. Tiffany L. 70
Wooten. Constance 56. 77
Workman, Sue A. 51
Worrell, Debbie S. 65, 94
Worrell, Kathy 71
Worrell, Laura A. 71, 84
Worthy. Darrell 14, 18, 56
Wright, 'lied W. 56
Wrigley, Brian M. 90
Wuellner, Linda K. 51, 94, 118,
128, 129. 167
Wyatt. Mari L. 56
York, Tammyj. 57. 94, 104
York, Troy R. 71
Young, Anthony D.
Young, Renee F. 71
Young, Terrance L. 65
Younger. lieth A, 57, 84, 90
Yowell, Lori I.. 71
Z11CheiS. David H. 57. 81, 84. 151
Zacheis. Rebecca 'l'. 71. 84. 102,
Zuege, julie A. 65, 87
We were in a musical mood this
year so we hope that everyone else
was in tune with us as we tried to
portray another year at E.H.S.
It has been fun singing our way
along as we have tried to record all
the happenings. Each event has re-
minded us of a song so we have
kept in as happy a mood as we
Ours has been a year of success
and the music has truly gone round
and round. Our musical groups
won many musical events. By dis-
tinguishing themselves in contests
and concerts, they have been a cred-
it to our school.
Music reached us as no other
medium could. There was a song
for every purpose. It helped us to
tackle lessons and problems cheer-
fully. It cheered us on to a victory in
a game. It promoted friendships. It
lifted our spirits when we were sad.
It spoke a universal language. Mu-
sic has been, and always will be, a
part of our lives.
Colophon: This 1984-85 edition ofthe PANTHERAMA is a 176 page, 9" x 12" book with a
silkscreen cover of 160 pt. binders board. Base material for the cover is smoky blue with ivory
applied color. Our endsheets were made of65 pound paper, which is grey with black artwork.
We used 80 pound Calais paper in the book with Garamond type style for the copy. This book
was published at Herff jones Yearbook Co., Marceline Missouri.
Editor-in-Chief ....... ........ B eth Cuddeback
Assistant Editor ......... ....... T odd Gillespie
Business Manager ............ ,....... ..........,.............................................. T 0 dd Gillespie
AdsfBusiness Staff ..............................,...,,,............,..........,,,........... Mike Bartimus. Lisa
Brown, Lisa D, Brown, Lisa Conyers, Beth Cuddeback, Rob Greanias, Mark Mus-
chal. Andy Lawyer, joahn Nelson. Vicki Short, Cathy Dillman
Chief Photographer ...,...,........................................................................... Mike Bartimus
Assistant Photographer .......
Staff Photographer ..........
Senior sectionfactivities ......
Typing Staff . ,.....
Clubs Editor .......
Clubs Assistant ......
Faculty Editor ...........
Student Life Editor .........
Underclassmen Editors .......
Lynn Green, Kelly
Perkins, Inga Watson, Laura Watson
....... Vicki Short
......,....,...... Pam Crews ,
Lowellette Lauderdale 5
Lisa Conyers V
Sports Staff ........ .......,....................................................................... V alerie Bonnell.
Darla Henry, Lisa Conyers, Beth Cuddeback. Pam Crews
Index Editor ...... . .,.....,......................................................................... Bridget Dwyer
Index Staff ....................
Closing a yearbook is always
hard for an editorg this year was no
exception. It is impossible to work
closely with a major project like the
PANTHERAMA without forming
sentimental attachments to it and to
the people with whom I have
worked. To thank them appropri-
ately would take pages.
First, my sincere thanks to Miss
Kareotes, our yearbook advisor,
who was always there when we
needed her. She also found some-
thing for us to eat on those nights
we stayed late!
The book's production depend-
ed on Bob Donnelly, our represen-
tativeg without his constant support
and understanding, we never would
have made it.
For their facilitating schedules
and people we give much apprecia-
tion to Principal Bill F. Rohrscheib,
Vice Principal Gordon Davis,
Deans Maryjane Madix and Walter
Scott the efficient administrative
staff of Eisenhower High School.
For keeping the school's massive
communications details running
smoothly we thank all the secretar-
Special thanks to the photogra-
phersg senior pictures, club and
team pictures, special events pic-
tures - Don Roberts studio. Un-
derclassmen and staff pictures --
james Fletcher of Interstate studios.
Selected sports shots - Mrs. Bob
Witt. AVA and darkroom supervi-
sor - Ken Seidl. Without them the
yearbook wouldnt have been com-
My deepest gratitude goes to an
excellent editorial staff to whom
this book really owes its existence,
with special mention to Pam Crews.
Faculty Editor, and Todd Gillespie,
Business Manager. Finally, my spe-
cial appreciation to all of the par-
ents of staff members and to my
parents and friends, whose patience
and understanding have made this
year much easier for me.
Beth Cuddeback - Editor
Editors noteg Song titles and album names are used only as captions and no reference to th
content of the book is intended.
Editor-in-Chief, Beth Cuddeback, got a piggy-back ride from assistant editor, Todd Gillespie
to the yearbook room from the typing room,
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9 i' ff 5, -" "' - ,
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