Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1972 volume:
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Photo by: Bruce Towle
Co-Editors: Diane Praise
Copy Editor: Cyndi Hellin
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The announcer's box proves to be the center of activity during home games.
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"Paper-Cupping" the stadium is just a part of Deb jerome's Homecoming.
Sprayed dark green grass adds a signlike effect to the Homecoming field decorations.
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Flames boost enthusiasm before another Bloodhound victory.
Head coach Mr. Youel plans the strategy for the big win
Holding a match between his teeth, senior Neal Dodd prepares the bonfire with loads of boxes and kerosene.
Comfort doesn't matter to these senior boys loading into jackie VanAken's "bug" for the VW race.
Victorious junior boys carry Terry Allen's Volkswagen across the finish line.
Tim Love and Kevin Reeder ride in the tri-
cycle race for the unchallenged Key Club.
Getting ready for the complete pandemonium are these sack-over-the-head contestants who have lined up, hoping for the best but expect-
ing the worst.
Despite the juniors' efforts, they were defeated by the seniors two out of two in the tug-of-war.
This year's prehomecoming events
combined new activities with the
traditional ones. The sack race, one
of the three new activities, involved
several contestants with sacks over
their heads trying to find their part-
ners. The V.W. race involved packing
as many people as possible into a
V.W. A new activity which caused a
lot of controversy was the egg throw.
Because of the large number of eggs
thrown downtown Thursday night,
Student Council juniors and seniors
cleaned up the sidewalks and store
fronts in an effort so to make amends
to the merchants.
Running through town during the snake dance created a spirit of fun for these FMHS stu-
lunior-senior girls do push-ups, which helped them win the powder puff football game.
Reigning as "Mr. Homecoming" is Scott Nickel,
whose muscle poses cinched the title for him.
Homecoming Queen candidates and their escorts are Deb Jerome, Tom lohn-
son, Tissy Kuhlmeier, Pat McGinnis, Diane Matteson, jeff Dimond, Carey Rich-
mond, Chris McCraken, Beth Sloan, and Dan Booten.
Standing before a mirror, Deb lerome reflects the hopes J
and uncertainties of being a Homecoming Queen Candi
The Queen and her Court are Tissy Kuhlmeier, Diane Matteson, Queen Debbie, Carey Richmond,
and Beth Sloan.
"A few of us seniors had to deco-
rate the field for the homecoming
game. This took up most of the after-
noon and part of the evening. At 6
we were finally finished and that left
me exactly one hour to get myself
ready. For a while I didn't know if I
was coming or going, but when they
announced my name, I realized I was
there and I was Homecoming
queen." These are Debbie's com-
ments about her feelings on home-
Homecoming at FMHS is always
filled with excitement about the
game and the activities, but espe-
cially about the choosing of the
queen and court. Honored as 1971
Homecoming Queen is Debbie le-
rome. Some of Debbie's high school
activities are citizen of the month
soph. one-acts, and speech team.
club, student council, French club,
National Honor Society, radio staff,
Thespians, cheerleading, musicals,
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The moment of surprise, relief, and excitement happens to Debbie le-
Lettermen Club President, lay Skinner, does the actual crowning
1971 Homecoming Queen, Debbie lerome, smiles at the audience for
Aunt Eller fLori Bendlagel is shocked by the "little wonder" that cowboy Will Parker tBob Cochranl
brings home to Annie's father from Kansas City, Missouri.
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The Oklahoma company works on a fake haystack, part of the scenery. Andrew CHFNGS lB0b Brockmanl and Cord Elam lC3fY Helfnefl ll5l9n 35
Aunt Eller lCandy Freesel persuades them to bend the law a little.
"Oklahoma" came off very well this
year despite the problem of not having
our own auditorium. Split shifts forced
the casts to practice in the MPR, the
gym, and 'at the junior high school.
However, split shifts were an advantage
in that the casts of juniors and seniors
had a better practice schedule.
This is the first time a musical pro-
duction has been performed four
nights. This is partly due to the problem
of picking the best people from each
cast to perform the third night.
Two of the more interesting aspects
of the musical were the "Oklahoma
hello" and the "Persian good-by"
which occurred when the peddler man,
Ali Hakim, kissed Ado Annie in the Per-
sian fashion and Will topped this with
the "Oklahoma hello" kiss.
Cindy Windsor, who portrayed the part Ado Annie, and Sandy Otte, Tissy Kuhlmeier, and.Amy
Cook, dance hall girls, take a short break while rehearsing for the musical.
Keith Frantz studies his part as Curly during a break in rehearsal.
demonstrates her talents by working on the light crew.
Lisa Slicker, a three-year veteran of Fort Madison High School musicals,
Bob Cochran, Byron Marsh, and Scott Nickel, cowhands, learn how to do
the tap dance for their dance routine.
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Mr. Slicker, assistant music director also assistant superintendent of
schools, puts an added little feeling into his job.
Sheri Oge, lerilyn Sanner, lan Rea, Ginger Ireland, and janet Rupert memorize their parts before rehearsal
"What do you mean he may be innocent, I don't want a murderer like
him loose on the streets," Kevin Reeder screams at the jury. U
"Let me at her, l'Il kill her!" yells Bruce Sopher at H23 while Tim Love and
Dave Kuhlmeier try to hold him back.
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Seeing the evidence of twin knives, Bruce Sopher still refuses to admit
doubt while Dave Kuhlmeier ponders his convictions.
Ann Haas, 37, states that she wants to get the vote over quickly in order
to go home to her husband and attend the theater that night.
1 Debbie Thomas 48 proposes that an eye witness could not really have seen the murder.
I Bruce Sopher 33 rises in fiery anger at 48, Debbie Thomas, for bringing up the fact that it is not her
job, as a juror, to defend the boy for murder.
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"Why she's crazy!" confirms 43 Bruce Sopher to 38 Debbie Thomas' belief of the boy's innocence.
The disappearance of Bruce So-
pher's shoulder length blonde hair
became a perplexing puzzle for the
audience of the junior Class play. In
order to play his part in character, his
real hair was braided and tucked
under a dark short cut wig. The result
being a very real disguise for both
family and friends who came to see
The plot of "Twelve Angry People"
included the trial of a young boy
who was thought to have murdered
his father. All but one juror are posi-
tive of the boy's guilt at first, but they
soon are swayed back and forth from
innocence to guilt by the opposing
jurors. Debbie Thomas proved the
boy's innocence by reenacting a key
witness' evidence and shows how in-
valid the testimonies are.
The cast, directed by Mr. Omer
Wallerich included: Shirley Gray, Rae
Brandt, Bruce Sopher, Dave Kuhl-
meier, Tim Love, Elaine Boeding, Ann
Hass, Deb Thomas, Duane Young,
Kevin Reeder, Norma Rashid, Cathy
Archibald, Greg LaVaIle, lill Bentley,
and Bob Decker.
"Now, shall we vote by show of hands or by
secret ballot?" Shirley Gray asks.
4 . 4
Student directors of "Along Came Harriet," Gay Gunderson and john Robyn Kratzer, Conni Beelman, and Kim Harry, "Along Came Harriet,"
Gross watch the proceedings of the play with interest, enjoy their roles as college girls taking advantage of a friend.
Presenting the picture of confidence are student directors Cay Gunderson and john Gross with the cast of "Along Came Harriet" which included Heather
Gladding, Becky Schroeder, Robyn Kratzer, Carol Miller, Kim Harry, Conni Beelman, Michelle Shreve, and LeeAnn Shaw.
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Eighteen new teachers joined forc-
es with the original forty-six to teach
1,200 students. New teachers who
transferred from the junior high were
Linden Baker, Patrick Coghlan, Floyd
Cowles, limmie Crawford, Richard
Dearing, Peg Melhorn, E. A. Patter-
son, jerry Pickard, Wilda Steggall,
Harold Stilwell, and Tom Walljasper.
Teachers new to the system were
leanne judge, james McFadden, Gary
McVey, Michael Riley, and Thomas
Mary O'Day and Ardis Wilson
were the new teachers aides.
One new half-time counselor, Earl
Traver, was also added.
Mr. jim Crawford finds one of his student's papers very amusing.
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Another teacher who transferred from junior high, Mr. jerry Pickard, grades his unpassable grammar tests.
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"I really should clean my desk off," sighs Mr. Pat Coghlan, "but why waste the time." Doing an hourly chore, Mrs. Peg Melhorn
Nr. Harold Stillwell glances at his notes before starting class. A new shop teacher, Mr. Tom Scott, supervises his class work.
Mr. james McFadden leads his freshman-sophomore class into the school after an hour of soccer.
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Atqhe end of the day, Miss leanne judge finishes last minute work.
Appearing stumped over a math problem is Mr. Eugene Patterson, alge
Teacher's aid, Mrs. Mary O'Day, files papers in the library. Mrs, Wilda Steggall, home-economics teacher, came over from the junior
Earl Travers checks over a student's record with Mrs. Delores Rippenkroeger, guidance secre-
Caught in one of his more mischievous moods, Mr, Richard Deal-ing Mr. Linden Bakera ninth grade science teacher who transferred fromjun-
looks from his work on a student's science project. i0r high, is former professional photographer.
Mr. Gordon Roxberg, a former American History teacher, is now the freshman-sophomore assistant principal.
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A math teacher who transferred from junior high, Mr. Tom Walljasper also coaches basketball and football.
"Teaching Spanish requires reading ahead," thinks Mr. Floyd Cowles. A former FMHS graduate, Mr. Gary McVey now teaches biology
Have you ever wondered what
family living was like? Teaching stu-
dents to know themselves, their
present families, and their future
families are the aims of this class.
Students discuss any topic such as
dating, decisions, problems, and se-
lecting a mate. Mrs. Alton, the family
living teacher, also has question and
answer time, movies, lectures, and
research projects. Her theme for fam-
ily living is "The family is the most
important part of our society."
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Mrs. lean Alton leads her class in a discussion about the number of children to have.
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Christmas was a busy time for the
home ec. department. Mrs. Pointer's
senior home management class
decorated containers and filled them
with cookies and candies to distrib-
ute to patients at the Fort Madison
Nursing Home. Afterwards the stu-
dents toured the building.
Mrs. Steggall's freshman classes in-
vited their mothers for a Christmas
luncheon during their regular class
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Mrs. Barbara Pointer smiles contentedly as she types a difficult test question
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Rosie begins her week-end homework on Sunday night at 9:00.
Rosie and Debbie prepare for their skiing trip to Vale, Colorado.
With Deb's help, Rosie tries her second bite of cottage cheese.
Among the titles of foreigner, es-
capee from a penal institution, and
an Aussie, our foreign exchange stu-
dent was occasionally referred to by
her proper name, Rosie Parker. Rosie
came from the town of Hobart on
the island of Tasmania off the coast
Being a foreign exchange student
means receiving attention in a varie-
ty of ways. Rosie was awarded a dif-
ferent kind of attention in speech
class when she was subjected to cot-
tage cheese. Never having tasted it
before, she considered it quite an ex-
perience. Since Radio Club is always
looking for a unique happening,
Rosie was also lucky enough to be
interviewed during the actual "first"
bite. Her original comment: "I don't
Split shifts seemed to keep the
gym in constant use. Athletic prac-
tices and physical education use the
gym to 100W efficiency each hour.
Each student is required to take
the "Youth Physical Fitness Test"
once every semester. Results are re-
corded to provide a record. "Resusci-
tator Annie" became an instant
friend as both boys and girls classes
learned the value of life saving
mouth-to-mouth resuscitation. Girls
participated in volleyball, swimming,
dodgeball, korfball, self defense, and
recreational games. Boys activities
included volleyball, badminton, soc-
cer, flag football, trampoline, vault-
ing bars, parallel bars, and horizontal
Miss Susan Williams wonders if the girls will ever learn to stay on their scooters.
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"Tex" Hay instructs a student on doing push-ups as part of his physical fitness program.
Veteran Latin teacher, Miss Ann Miller prepares for her next class.
As part of his Spanish class Senor lose Perez points out one of the attractions of Mexico.
Miss Connie Mason prepares a tape for one of her French classes.
"Two heads are better than one."
Likewise, two languages are better
than one. As well as promoting inter-
national relations and creating an
understanding among people, it is fi-
nancially rewarding to know more
than one language.
Students can choose from French,
Latin, or Spanish. Knowing Latin can
aid one in understanding the English
language since many of our words
are derived from Latin.
Experimentation is the key to all
knowledge gained in science wheth-
er it is discovering an animal's reac-
tion to a new vaccine or the reaction
of two chemicals with each other.
Everything that is taught in science
classes has been learned through ex-
periments such as these.
Freshmen are required to take a
general science course, but other
students may choose from anatomy,
physiology, biology, chemistry, and
Resting for a minute, Mr. jerry Slykhuis thinks to himself that teaching biology and coaching basket
ball can certainly keep a person busy.
Biology students Victor Schorr, Tom Guzman, Beth O'Niell, and Kurt Ried carefully dissect a crawfish during biology class.
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Mr. Willard Pickford contemplates a question about anatomy and physiology before answering.
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Mr. Larry Boyce shows astonishment during a rare moment when his class finally understands "Avigradro's Number."
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A new white pick-up, a new lathe,
two new teachers, and a new system
for freshman-sophomore classes
were among the changes in the in-
dustrial arts department. Freshmen
and sophomores were divided into
four sections. Every nine weeks the
groups moved from drafting to ma-
chine shop to electricity to wood
shop. A new 51,000 wood lathe was
added to machine shop equipment.
Building trades students completed
their twelfth house. New faces were
a common sight this year with the
addition of Mr. Scott and a student
teacher, Mr. Keller. Mr. Howard be-
came an electricity teacher.
A personal triumph occurred when
Mr. Grohe purchased his very first
pick-up truck. Speaking proudly
about it, he stated that it will be es-
pecially handy this summer for his
Mr. Milton Kokjohn plans tomorrow's machine shop schedule.
Senior Albert Heidbreder finishes his machine shop assignment by working on the mill machine.
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Mr. Gary Grohe, mechanical drawing and woodworking teache
r, takes measurements for a project.
Freshman Tom Green gets an ok from Mr. Loring Snook for his wood project.
Pl K L U ll!!
In addition to living up to their
reputation for torturing students
with commas, infinitives, and Shake-
speare, the English teachers spent a
great deal of time modernizing and
enlarging their courses for next year.
Tentative plans are to offer a total of
24 courses ranging from traditional
subjects such as grammar to new in-
triguing courses such as science fic-
tion and minority group literature.
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Before answering a question, Mr. Lawrence Crockett rethinks his answer.
Miss Carolyn Wellborn checks her gradebook before figuring grades. Mrs. lean Everingham finishes checking a paper before beginning class.
A close teacher-student relation-
ship is provided in the Special Educa-
tion Department. Most students at-
tend some regular classes. Within the
Special Education rooms students are
given subject matter tailored to their
individual abilities and needs.
Student are also encouraged to
partake in school activities and func-
tions. They hold an annual Christmas
tea for faculty members.
Mrs. Norma Young substitute teaches for Special Education and many other classes
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Mrs. Genevieve james makes lesson plans at home while recovering from her hospitalization. She later returned to school.
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In addition to caring for student injuries, Mrs. McGinnis
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Mrs. lone McGinnis checks names off the list of students tested for color blindness.
also answers questions, gives advice, and offers consolation to students.
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The school nurse is an important
part of school life. This is especially
true at FMHS since approximately
700 students visit her each month.
New additions to the nurses' office
were an additional room and a color
blindness test which was given to all
vocational students. Mrs. McGinnis
also acted as co-ordinator of the VD
assembly sponsored by the local
pharmacists. Two gentlemen, one
from the State Department of Health
and one from a drug company
showed a film at an all student as-
sembly and answered questions
about VD and its prevention. Anoth-
er program which was sponsored by
the nurse was the artificial respira-
tion demonstration given to PE
Did you know that the mainte-
nance department consists of ap-
proximately 7'Zs of the total school
personnel in the building? These
dedicated, hard-working people
keep the school in good running
condition, Shoveling the sidewalks
and parking lots, keeping the regis-
ters running, and the gum off the
floor are among the odd jobs that
plague janitors in a school with an
enrollment of 1200 students.
Each school day Mrs. Helen Smith takes care of the dusting, cleaning restrooms and locker rooms,
and general straightening.
Bob Huett, as he usually appears, goes down the halls with his mops.
Walt Green, one of the school janitors, takes time out to rest.
T-his year the cooks responsible for the marvelous creations made in the kitchen are from left to right: Virginia Kuhlmeier, Mary Neuweg, Mary Cooper,
Lillian Lovedy, Bee Baldwin, Helen Richmond, Agnes Schiller, Betty Huett, Virginia Blint, and Kathaleen Thoman.
Lynn Sheaffer goes through the a la carte line of assorted foods the kitchen now offers.
Due to split shifts, the lunch room
schedule was much different than in
the past. The cafeteria was open at
6:30 a.m. for students or teachers
who came to school without eating
breakfast, It remained open until
2:00 p.m. When asked if she liked the
new schedule, Kathaleen Thoman,
head cook, replied that she likes this
system much better than last year's.
There was not a full hot lunch pro-
gram. Only the al la carte line is
Mr. Larry Kallauner patiently explains to Mr. Elmore why he can't have the keys to the car.
Although the students are differ-
ent, the experiences in drivers' ed are
always the same. The same questions
are asked and the same mistakes are
We all experience the same spine-
tingling fear when meeting our first
semi on highway 103 and we all end
up with a couple tires on the shoul-
The drivers' ed teachers take us a
long way in one short semester. From
the very beginning when our knees
knock and our hands sweat during
the first trial run to the very last ride
which we actually enjoy, drivers' ed
is learning to park the car correctly in
the right place after returning to
school and confidently thinking,
"Boy, that was a short ridel"
"Uh, actually that's a . , . very good question,
uh, . . Mr. Dave Elmore begins.
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"A very funny thing happened to me in Drivers' Ed today, you see there was this very fast movin
sign that jumped right out in front of me."
Mr. Don Strong clears up a perplexing problem for one of his senior math students.
Math is an ever changing subject
with new formulas and methods
being developed all the time to re-
place and add to the old ones. A per-
son who took a certain math course
ten years ago would find the same
course slightly different today. The
math teachers at FMHS keep up with
the changes, each in his own way.
Each tries to teach his students that
math can be an interesting and in-
triguing subject, even though it re-
quires struggling with proofs, func-
tions and formulas.
Mr. Ben Skillern awaits an answer from an algebra student.
In the quiet of his office Mr. lim Youel averages grades again.
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Amazed at the reaction from his humanities class to one of his comments
On 50C'9fY, MV- Robefl Fal1eY, EVHSDS the l9Cl9fn f0f SUPPOFL Mr. Robert Fahey helped in the organization of the homecoming
Discussing the principles of Stoicism, Mr. Fahey points out the need for moderation.
Speech include a multitude of top-
ics this year ranging from interpreta-
tive poetry readings to press confer-
ences. Mr. Fahey stressed confidence
and poise, urging students to remain
calm even when they made mistakes.
Speech not only taught composure,
but also initiative in a crowd of peo-
Humanities, the study of man, was
a course beginning with prehistoric
man and his culture and progressing
up to present day fads and mores. A
more interesting aspect was the re-
search done individually on a dead
man, Hermann Beelman. This was
done in an attempt to discover what
an average man leaves behind when
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l3ee Dee Dinnauer demonstrates her ability to batik, a method of dyeing cloth, to Mrs, Lowenberg as part of a class assignment.
Mrs. Lorraine Lowenberg offers helpful hints to joe Chanlee about potato prints.
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Mrs. Lowenberg arranged for
her students to visit the art gal-
lery downtown. During the visit
students observed the varied
talents of citizens from the sur-
rounding area. They saw draw-
ings and paintings of historical
sites and landscapes of Fort
Madison. Art students experi-
mented with some of these
techniques when they returned
Another new experience was
with an old Indonesian art
called "batik," The media in-
volved is wax and dyes. Many
students invented new designs
for macrame belts and purses.
Vocal music saw more emphasis
placed upon solos and small groups.
This was due to the difference in the
talents and interests of the students
involved. For example, a freshmen-
sophomore madrigal group was
formed. Due to split shifts there were
more freshmen and sophomores par-
ticipating in all groups except the
traditional junior-senior madrigal
group. They performed in each town
in the school district and at least
once at each grade school in the dis-
Vocal music director, Teryl Otto, has been directing music here at FMHS for seven years
Madrigals are: Row 7: Jackie Walker, Teresa Chesnut, Kathy McMillan, ler, Kevin Reeder, Bob Brockman, Gary Williamson, Duane Young Tim
Laura Boeding, Polly Flach, Beth Benbow, lan Rea, Ruth Beecham, Deb- Love, Bob Cochran, john Hales, john Gross.
bie Thomas, lane Haggard, Cindy Windsor. Row 2: Steve Crile, Dan Mil-
Debbie Crosley plays the piano for girls glee club members, Bottom Row:
Marcia Storms, Kathy Hammond, Tissy Kuhlmeier, Lisa McMillen, Deb je-
rome. 2nd Row: jane Haggard, Elaine Boeding, Kelly Arthur, Hessy Smart
3rd Row: Kathy Rudd, Kim jeffries, Martha Baker, julie Burton, Carol Mil-
er, Sue Noll, julie Steele, Lisa Easley, Georgia Hershire, Glenda Howell
Chris Cowles. 4th Row: Sue Burk, Kathy Feany, Ellen Lane, Cindy Snider,
Sandy Sprunger, Pam Storey, Debbie Brayton, Connie Beelman, Cindy
Carrel, Becky Fairlie. 5th Row: Tave Hass, Andy Masters, Kurt Ried, Bob
Arnold, Tim jeffrey, Tim Hill, Steve Hales, Lee Geiger, David Lair, and An-
llheresa Chestnut and Carla Hanson Wait for their cue to accompany Madrigals.
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steppers for Fort Madison Bloodhound Marching Band were twirlers Missy Thorn, Sherry
n Teresa Chesnut, plus Kevin Murphy, drum major.
Pint Sized band members posed a
small problem for the 1971 Blood-
hound Marching Band. Since both
freshmen and sophomore classes
were inducted into the band at one
time, there simply weren't enough
small and extra small sizes available.
Realizing the situation, the Band Par-
ents Club sponsored a raffle to pay
for 8 new uniforms.
New silver spats adorned the feet
of marching band members while in
the Rodeo and C,od's Portion Day
Parades. New red drums also made
their debut. These activities and the
regular concert season rounded out
the year for band. Christmas concerts
for jackson and .Lincoln grade
schools were performed this year for
the first time.
Coffin, Pat jones, Pat Young, Marcia Storms, Cris Busard, Sherry
Sirii Sloat, Ellen Lane, Roberta Fairlie. Third Row, Left to Right:
Burwinkel, Suzi Goodwin, Connie Hoenig, Lucy Alton, Kim Reyes,
Hewitt, Kay Umthum, Candi Freese, Genia Sheerman, Dean Blan-
Sue Morris, Dennis Doty, Jeff Diton, Carla Hanson, Cindy Roberts,
Cowles, Sherri McVeigh, Tony Luetkehans, Sandy Lyle, Ken Render,
avid Bengston, Tave Hass, loel Stein, Angelo Guzman, Linda Nutgrass,
Deb Ireland, Patti Holland, Rick Atterbury. Fourth Row, Left to Right:
Kathy Schneider, lean Rehm, Kenna Wright, Mary Kimble, Lindy Roberts,
lanet Rupert, Alan Dewitt, Tim Hill, Steve Ort, Mr. Larry Miller, David
Lair, jeff Wilkins, Kevin Murphy, Pat Padley, Brian Clemmons, Steve
Freese, Steve Hoskins, Byron Williamson, lohn Peitz, Bob Chesnut, Mike
A new librarian joined the FMHS
library, but in reality she was a famil-
iar face for most students. Miss ludy
McCarty last year's PE instructor re-
turned as assistant librarian after
specializing in audio equipment at
Some 570 new books were pur-
chased along with a new card cata-
log updating the library. Rearrange-
ment of shelves and study carrels
also contributed to the library's new
Filing another title card, Miss Mavis Whitmire demonstrates her years of library experience
Miss judy McCarty is all smiles with her new job in the library.
Mrs. lane Miller studies the master schedule as she attempts to a
Frank Smith, sophomore counselor, wel-
es students into his office with a smile.
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The guidance department moved
to new quarters in the English wing
this year. In the spacious waiting
room the intercom provides a musi-
cal background as students inspect
college catalogs and books on ca-
reers and occupations. Due to the
improved facilities, the counselors
are better able to aid'students in get-
ting maximum benefit from their
high school years and to assist them
in making decisions.
The improvement in one of his students' report cards seems to please Mr. Mike Calloway.
A vital part of every school
system is its secretaries and
teachers aides. These dedicated
people take attendance, deal
with student problems, and
help teachers prepare their les-
During the week before
Christmas vacation, the teach-
ers aides volunteered a unique
new service. They provided
coffee, many different varieties
of homemade candy and
cookies for the teachers.
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Mr. Lewis' secretary, Mrs. Norma Brown, brings a student file up to date.
A teachers' aide, Mrs. Florence Waldron types an English test for Mr, Wallerich.
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Mr. HilI's secretary, Mrs, Grace Cottle helps settle crucial problems. MVS- AfdiS WilS0f1 is 8 NSW IGSCHQVS' Hide WhO HISO works in U16 libfafl'
Two new practical classes, new
equipment, and a new approach to
teaching helped to improve the busi-
ness deparnnent Typing and short
hand classes acquired individualized
tapes and tape recorders to help stu-
dentsrnamerthe keyboanland gmn
speed and accuracy. Ninth grade typ-
ing classes were also added. There
was individualized lab instruction to
help juniors and seniors develop
skills in the business curriculum. Mr.
Bowen taught a three week unit in
data processing in his bookkeeping
classes. Second semester saw the ad-
dition ofa three day a week class in
typing manuscripts and themes for
college bound seniors. Participants
did not receive a grade or credit, just
valuable experience. Beginning janu-
ary 24, Mr. Bowen also taught a one
week mini-course in income tax
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Bowen checks over bookkeeping balance sheets.
Miss Margaret Walljasper tries to patiently teach her students to type.
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Woolworths, talks with Don Schrepfer and advisor, Mrs. loAn Cartwright.
Mrs. Gloria Clay grades business math while on hall duty.
Miss lean Janssen, OE teacher, is ready for Christmas.
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Mr. Boyd Mueller ponders the validity of one of the answers given in a history class discussic
Mr. Bill Hoskins, a world history teacher, plans a big test while coaching Soaking up the sun while on hall duty, Mr. john Peters looks over
his basketball team.
class notes for American History.
lkmerican government teacher, Mr. Bill lerome, quickly types up his latest test.
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ave and study this vital newspaper article," urges international teacher, Mrs. Ruth Van Tuyl.
Reading the paper daily, studying
a special area of the world, and
working on one special world prob-
lem were the time consuming out-
side class assignments for people
taking international relations. Next
year seniors may not have to worry
about these problems. The social
science department has proposed
that international not be required. If
this is approved, next year's seniors
will be able to choose between
world geography and international.
Other changes hoped for are so-
ciology offered both semesters and
American History changed to one se-
mester. World History could include
semester courses of history of the Far
East or history of Europe that could
be taken separately.
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Giving a sly little smile, Mr. William Freese, Business Manager, announces
the change in weather will not necessitate school cancellation.
Mr. Robert Lewis, Assistant Principal for the morning session, corrects a
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and Mr. Earl Traver correct errors in classroom schedules.
mistake that has been made in a student's schedule.
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Seated at his desk Mr. Arnold Hill, FMHS principal, reviews the day's schedule.
' ' with Climtges
Arthur Hansen inducts Deanne Dravis into National Honor Society.
There were many changes that the
administration had to work out this
year due to the split shifts. Among
these were the new schedules for the
extracurricular activities, Athletics
were scheduled from morning
homeroom through fifth and sixth
period until afternoon homeroom.
Boys in athletics were not required
to take PE. Club meetings usually had
to be held at night so students from
both shifts could attend. Activity
buses also had to be rescheduled.
Buses brought afternoon students
who had to be at school before their
session started and took morning
students home who had stayed late.
There was also a bus which left at
7:30 p.m. after the ninth grade bas-
ketball practice. Another change was
open campus which started second
semester for the morning shift only.
Due to combined efforts of adminis-
trators and teachers, split shifts
ran smoothly with a minimum of
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Varsity cheerleaders under Miss
McCarty took charge of the conces-
sion stand for various events during
the past year. These included the FM
Relays, the sectional and AAU Free-
Style, and the FM Invitational Wres-
tling Tournaments and all home bas-
In addition to their usual methods
of supporting Fort Madison athletes,
the cheerleaders provided an extra
half-time attraction at two home bas-
ketball games when they played
against the booster club.
Sophomore cheerleaders attended
a cheerleading clinic at Fairfield
which was sponsored by the Ameri-
can Spirit Association of Kansas City.
They were sponsored by Miss Wil-
Speech teacher Mrs. Melhorn who
was recruited to act as 9th grade
sponsor interjected some of her
speech teaching tactics into her
group. They were taught the impor-
tance of smiling, speaking clearly,
and using good form when cheering,
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9th grade cheerleaders are 1st Row: Twila Glascock, Lina Hunsaker, Shelly
Schulte. 2nd Row: julie Steele, Lynn Wagner. Top: Teresa Rashid.
10th grade cheerleaders are Bottom Row:
Carol Schroeder, Kurt Ried, lane Dietshler.
Middle: lean Bartlett, Lisa Easley, Lynn Law-
rence, Mary Thannert, julie Burton. Top: Dawn
Hauch, Robin Kratzer, Sue Noll.
Sophomore cheerleaders practice in the mornings for their next game.
cheerleaders are from Left to Right: Kim Wilkerson, Polly Flach, Debbie Jerome, Sandy Otte, Kathy Riley, lan Rea, lill Pezley, Beth Benbow, Carey
and Beth Sloan.
cheerleaders Beth Sloan and Sandy Otte lead the cheering at a Sandy Otte congratulates Scott Nickel after he was named "Mr. Home-
Mr. McFadden became a great coach and competitor for FMHS runners.
Cross Country team: First Row: jeff Stocking, Steve Azinger, jackie
VanAken, Mark Davis, john Wellington, Mike Ireland, Mike Davis, Matt
Mason, Dave Gunn, Tim Hill. Second Row: Bob Nutgrass, Kevin Steeples,
Steve Hellige, Stan Schlicher, jay Skinner, Terry Dietsch, jerry jerome, jim
junior Tim Greenwald was named best team runner for the varsity squa
Muntz, Tim Greenwald, Dave judy, Earl Garland. Third Row: Bob Eng
man, Dave Wilson, Bob Cullen, Mark Eliason, Mike Moeller, Tony Matt
son, joe Thannert, Mark Kimball, Bryan Marsh, Duane Young, Coac
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Before the Burlington meet, these runners are relaxed.
lim Muntz, an avid runner, showed much determination for the new sport, cross country.
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lay Skinner was named state champion for the
mile team race in the AAA class.
FMHS's first cross country track
team finished the season with a 4-6-1
record for dual meets. Varsity letter-
men were Mark Davis, Tim Green-
wald, lim Muntz, Bill Schneider, and
Duane Young. Fort Madison placed
first on the junior varsity level and
third on SE-7 varsity cross country
Coach McFadden, a former All-
American from Northeast Missouri
State, has been a cross country
champ 5 out of 7 times from 1965-
Senior lim Muntz and freshman
Bill Schneider continued to practice
after the season ended in order to go
out for AAU meets.
The powerful Bloodhound defense tightens up for the fight against the Oskaloosa Indians at their Homecoming game.
A sign of heartbreak, the penalty flag showed up in many of the Hounds games.
Scott Pickford, proved to be a tough player, but un
fortunately wasn't able to complete the season.
Cris McCracken places the ball for kick off.
Team captains Torn johnson and Ray Burns
discuss a penalty with the referee.
First Row: Tim Booten, Pat Anderson, Robbie Simmens, Greg Hatch,
Kevin LaVaIle, Gary Young, Dennis Nelson, Pat Mahoney, Rick Starr. Sec-
ond Row: jeff Weisinger, Rich Myers, jon McDonald, Tom Owen, Neal
Hurrmuth, Bob Engeman, Bob Arnold, Mike Basham. Third Row: Barry
Sopher, Tim Love, Randy Beelman, Tom Guzman, Dave Kuhlmeier, Kevin
Brosi, Mark Hewitt, Rodney Franklin, lim Harkey. Fourth Row: Warren
Hoenig, lim Bartlett, Dave Glasgow, Monte Hellenthal, Dale Pohlpeter,
"The heat was great for toning up
muscles. That is, if it didn't kill you
first." This comment came from one
of the 1971 Bloodhound football
players. It refers to the noon prac-
tices held daily in "Athletics," the
period alloted for practicing. Since it
is during noon, the major adjustment
was finding time for athletes to eat.
Their record of 4-3-1 shows a de-
cided improvement over the last 2
years. Defense was outstanding
while penalties proved to be the
major problem. The team's new
strength was due to the combined
efforts of junior and senior Iettermen
and several sophomores who played
Dan Moore, Bruce Hunsaker, jerry Odom, Kevin Reeder. Fifth Row:
iCoachj Bill Jerome, Mike Arnold, Steve Wellman, Ray Burns, Tony
Wolfe, Dan Burch, Harold Reed, Bill Harkey, tCoachj Pickford. Sixth Row:
tCoachJ Walljasper, Pat McGinnis, Scott Nickel, Dan Booten, Scott Pick-
ford, Mark Siegrist, Richard Neu, jeff Dimond, Tom johnson, iCoachJ
Skillern. Top Row: iCoachj Youel, tCoachj Slykhuis.
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1971 VARSITY RECORD
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9th Grade Football Team: 1st Row: Tony Hershberger, Richard Skeets, Ken Bold, Greg Pickard, lerry Leveling, Allen Gabel, Bob Dittman. 3rd
Ron Prado, Mike Neice, Dan Stewart, Curt Youel, Pete Noll, Craig Blan- ROWI Coach RHQY, Coach Calloway, TONY Matteson, l21Ck PYOWGF, Mark
chard, Dave Culion, Scott Cocoles, Ten Dohman, Miles james, Steve Bendlage, Steve Hales, Mike Cornelius, Rick Maier, jeff Leach, Dave Car-
McVay. 2nd Row: -Rich Beelman, Phil Young, Wayne Chesnut, Phil Wood, I'0Cl'19fS, Dub Heflnigaff Dave Miieforte, Ffank Kienef, Pal Wiemanf
Mike Underwood, Steve Troja, Greg Britton, Ric Sandoval, Rick Gonzales, Coach C0gl'1lar1.
mlm rm wait ufiiww eww
During practice varsity coach Slykhuis ex-
plains the strategy behind a defensive stunt.
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Although they were not a winning
team, the freshmen football team
won a great deal of experience. Since
most team members were inexper-
ienced, this year's team suffered
from a lack of "putting it all togeth-
Leading scorer for the freshmen
was Mark Bendlage while leading
pass receiver was Curt Youel, Dan
Stewart led in passing. Outstanding
players were Steve Troja, Phil Wood,
Richard Gonzales, Terry Matteson,
and Richard Sheets.
Terry Dietsch receives a snap from sophomore center Mike Basham. ,
ii- aff 1, ,, -t,
Quarterback Dan Stewart makes a short swing
pass to Mark Bendlage against Quincy.
The Bloodhounds offense lines up against Catholic Boys with Gary Young ready to hike the ball.
Qoplwmoftes Aw U
The 1971 sophomore football team
began the season with a fierce deter-
mination to win. They finished unde-
feated. Mike Basham received the
conference coaches and sports-
writers selection for first team. Other
outstanding players were Tom
Owen, Pat Mahoney, Kevin LaValle,
Ernie Dawson, Charles Kruse, and
Gary Young. Many of these team
l members also played varsity.
10th grade team members are 1st Row: john McDonnell, Kevin Young, Randy Grossman, Mike Basham, Rich Starr. Top Row:
LaValle, Mark Feeney, Bob Arnold, Tom Owen, Tim Booten. Tom Prado and Gary Young.
2nd Row: Greg Hatch, Pat Anderson, Pat Mahoney, Cary
1 I itll
Kevin Lampe, a 98 pound junior practices free-style wrestling after the
end of the regular season.
Eleven of FMHS's grapplers ad-
vanced to district wrestling competi-
tion in the 1972 season. Only 2
Hounds were able to enter state
competition from the district tour-
ney. Mike Basham once again quali-
fied for state competition where he
received fourth place. Warren Hoe-
nig who entered as a replacement for
Iowa City brought home eighth
The Bloodhounds captured the
SE 7 Conference crown for the first
time. They had previously shared this
title for 4 years. Seven individual
conference champion titles were
earned from the 12 weight classes. ln
addition to these triumphs, the
Hounds held an undefeated record
for dual meets.
Fort Madison also claimed 8 sec-
tional champions at sectional tourna-
ment. They were Curt Youel, Scott
Pickford, Mark Seigrist, jeff Weising-
er, Mike Hennigar, Warren Hoenig,
Mike Basham, and Tom Owen.
Maggy :fr '
Curt Youel, a young freshman at 105 pounds, positions himself for the
referee for the start of the second round of a home meet. 14-4-0
For the second time in the school's history Fort Madison advanced 11 Hounds to district wrestlin
competition. They are Kevin Lampe, Curt Youel, George Hayes, Dan Booten, Scott Pickford, Mar
Seigrist, leff Weisinger, Mike Hennigar, Warren Hoenig, Mike Basham, and Tom Owen.
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leff Weisinger, a mighty junior at 138, watches for the referee's signal in
order to start wor
king on his Washington Demon. 17-4-0
1972 DUAL WRESTLING SEASON
48 Davis County
61 Catholic Boys
24 Mt. Pleasant
45 Quincy Public
junior Mike Hennigar at 145 pounds tries for escape points. 15-3-0 l
Laying his prey down firmly, Warren Hoenig, at 155 pounds. goes for another
Sophomore Mike Basham at 167 pounds, who qualified for state tourna-
lment for the second time, shakes hands before a home match. 20-1-0
Ready for a pin, Tom Owen a 185 pound sophomore tightens his posi-
tioning hold until his Washington man gives in. 14-5-O
W V 5,
FMHS's "Mr. Extra Large," Harold Ried, a senior at heavyweight, tangles with the enemy before the take-down at the Washington meet. 18-4-0
Dennis Meller, a senior junior-varsity Bloodhound wrestler, turns his
challenger over to keep control.
Mike Cornelis, a freshman wrestler, starts out cautiously as his match be-
gins against a Fairfield Trojan,
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Curt jones, a junior-varsity wrestler, drives his opposing grappler into
"wrapped up" position.
Meeting his battle head on, junior Dan Moore begins a match.
The FMHS wrestling team included from Left to Right: Bottom Row Up:
lDennis Meller, Kevin LaValle, Kevin Lampe, George Hayes, Curt jones,
Scott Nickel, Dan Booten, Scott Pickford, Mike Hennigar, Kevin Reeder,
Owen, jeff Weisinger, Harold Ried, Dan Burch, Mike Basham, War-
Hoenig, Mark Seigrist, jon McDonnell, john Hartley, Rich Kendall
185, junior Kevin Reeder patiently waits for the referee's signal to start
next round in a junior-varsity match.
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Don Padley, Gary Estrada, Greg Hatch, Dennis Nelson, Dave Eid, Tom
Prado, Bob Decker, Bruce Wilson, Randy Lampe, Tim Booten, Steve Long,
Steve Ritter, Rick Starr, Duane Young, Greg LaValle, Steve Stewart, jim
Doherty, john Wittach, Mark Feeney, Dan Moore, Ernie Steffensmeier,
Dave Burch, Tave Hass, john jensen, and Bruce Hunsaker.
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A contrast in feelings occurs as Coach Mick Pickford smiles confidently
while first year Coach Mike Riley looks worried,
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Richard Gonzales, a freshman at 167, attacks a Centerville Big Red for a
take-down position to earn more points.
Dave Meierotto pulls an Indian into a firm pinning position to make another victorious match.
Dub Hennigar, a freshman, masterfully pins his opponent to finish a fine season.
Ready to begin a match, loe Schoeber concentrates on the referee
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First year coach, Bill Harry watches his
plers proudly as they show improvement.
Freshman Brad Freesmeier tips a grappler into a pinning position for the referee.
9th GRADE RECORD
FM 52 Quincy
FM 75 Catholic Boys
FM 23 Keokuk
FM 40 Fairfield
FM 25 Muscatine C.
FM 36 Apollo
FM 42 Catholic Boys
FM 19 Muscatine VV.
FM 26 Keokuk
FM 26 Fairfield
FM 60 Quincy
FM 28 Apollo
FM 28 Davis co.
'th grade wrestlers are from Left to Right: 7st Row: Miles james, Scott Boldt, Mike Cornelius, Steve Troja, Bob Dettman, Pat Wieman. 4th Row
Iowles, Mike Underwood, joe Schoeber, Brad Freesmeier, Dave Culbert- Dub Hennigar, Dave Davolt, Charles Barfield. Phil Young and Randy
on, jeff Morgan. Znd Row: Matt Flach, Rich Meier, Randy Burch, Dave Danover, managers are not pictured.
fleierotto, Steve McVay, Bruce Balentine. 3rd Row: Phil Wood, Ken
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The 1972 Bloodhound basketballsquad included: Davejudy Mike Davis Pat McGinnis Bob Cullen Mark Hewitt jon Kirchner Coach Barne
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jerry lerome, Mark Davis, lay Skinner, Earl Garland, Dave Gerdes, Gary Hoskins, Mark Eliason, Rev Sanchez joe Thannert Tony Matteson, Mark
' i iamson, Tim Greenwald, Dave Wilson, Steve Hellige, Terry Dietsch, Kimble, Chico Wilkerson, and Coach jerry Slykhuis.
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A Fort Madison hound tips the ball to eager hands at a home game. Coaches Bill Hoskins and jerry Slykhuis worry about the game's outcome.
Pat McGinnis does warm-up exercises before the game. joe Thannert, a senior Bloodhound starter, shoots the ball.
1971-72 VARSITY RECORD
FMHS Burlington 62
FMHS Oskaloosa 84
FMHS Washington 67
FMHS Centerville 55
FMHS Aquinas 60
FMHS Davis County 64
FMHS 79 Keokuk 62
FMHS Aquinas 51
FMHS 46 Mt. Pleasant 51
FMHS Fairfield 52
FMHS Burlington 68
FMHS Oskaloosa 60
FMH5 78 Washington 65
FMHS 57 Centerville 53
FMHS 88 Davis County 61
FMHS Mt. Pleasant 59
FMHS 75 Keokuk 78
FMHS 39 Fairfield 54
Stopping the action momentarily, senior Terry Dietsch sets up a play
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FM 60 Burlington
FM 55 Oskaloosa
FM 56 Washington
FM 39 Centerville
FM 75 Aquinas
FM 61 Davis County
FM 57 Keokuk
FM 74 Aquinas
FM 56 Mt. Pleasant
FM 52 Fairfield
FM 37 Burlington
FM 40 Oskaloosa
FM 54 Washington
PM 60 Centerville 10th grade basketball team included: 7st Row: 3rd ROWJ Tim Hill, Dilfl C2li'Cia, Steve Foulke,
PM 59 Davis CMV fQi't5:g?5:5gsL'tf i:.5z,!s:nstntazazteizz 3333-Olfl' 3553: TZESS' S3:ttE:'gS2t Ziff
FM 42 Ml. Pleasant Wellington. 7nd Row: Albert Robbins, 'Kevin fTt9nS, Walter l'lGfm9S, Bill Boedifigf Bob Pal-
FM 40 Keokuk Steeples, Pat Mahoney, Bob Engeman, Dave melef, CHYY N9l50l'L l3"fY 5Cl1if'lSl0Ck, manag-
FM 60 Fairfidd Gunn, joe Butler, Bob Chesnut, Rick Marlette, ef, Mike Carson-
Sophomore Dave Gunn shoots from outside. Before halftime with the "Pups" leading, Gary Young hits a free throw.
AS me SUff0Ufldin8S bil-If together, Tom Green drives fOr H basket. Freshman Randy Denning shoots a free throw at the Fairfield game.
FM 51 Apollo
FM 57 Fairfield
FM 49 Carthage
FM 78 Keokuk
FM 66 Mt. Pleasant
FM 64 Keokuk
FM 40 Apollo
FM 38 Quincy
FM 67 Catholic Boys
FM 71 Carthage
FM 49 Fairfield
FM 58 Mt. Pleasant
FM 63 Quincy
FM 78 Catholic Boys
Apollo Tourney - 3rd Place
9th grade basketball ,members are 7st Row:
P. I. Noll, Greg Britton, Tom Green, jeff Leach,
Mark Bendlage, Mark Hellige, Greg Pickard,
2nd Row: Mike Niece, Rick Sandoval, Rich
Sheets, Dan Stewart, Randy Denning, Doug
Windsor, Dave Carrothers, Terry Matteson. 3r
Row: Bob Dodson, Robert Daidone, Dave Lair
Frank Kiener, Randy Lee, Steve Killoren, Da
Hartley. Coach Mr. james Knapp.
With the freshmen well ahead, Mark Bendlage goes for another point. Di-In Stewart, who WHS voted m05t valuable DIGYEF bythe Squad ShO0tS
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he Bloodhound freshman basketball team sets up a play for offensive ball control.
Mike Niece hits another free throw
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Although the Kilties finally have
their new uniforms, they are not yet
paid for. To help the Kilties, Orville
Hunsaker manager of "Sandy's'f de-
veloped a very unusual project to
help raise the money. The project re-
quired that each of the 37 Kilties
spend one week-end as "Miss
Sandy" during the busy lunch hours.
"Miss Sandy" greets customers,
wipes off tables, and gives suckers,
wooden nickels, and "Sandy's" rings
to children. At school she distributes
VIP food certificates to her class-
mates. In return for "Miss Sandy's"
efforts, Mr. Hunsaker donates S37 a
week tovvard the cost of the uni-
Kiltie officers are Sharman Cayley,
president, Vicki Trollinger, vice-pres-
ident, and Suzy Ammer, secretary-
treasurer. Kiltie leader is Diane Mat-
teson vvith Darla Kester acting as as-
Kilties are from Left to Right: Karen Daugh-
erty, Rosie Martinez, Becky Rashid, Vicki Trol-
linger, Row 2: Cathy Williams, Norma Rashid,
Diane Mason, Evelyn Coppage. Row 3: Darla
Kester, Deb Walsinger, Barb Mapes, Toni Par-
rott, Row 4: Pam Bubb, jill Bently, Peggy Ram-
sey, Ursula Horn. Row 5: Toni Powers, Shar-
bmw , ,
man Cayley, Renee Brandt. Row 6: Suzy
Ammer, Debbie Faeth, Debbie Crosley. Row 7
Marcia Rea, Roberta Reyes, jerilyn Sanner
julie Drew. Row 8: Terri Sampsell, Peggy Puma
phrey, janet Welch, Betty Menke. Row Q
Sheryl French, Ann Haas, Lucinda Thannert
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Kilties Cathy Williams and Toni Parrott do the Highland Fling. Diane Matteson, Kiltie leader, gives assistant Darla Kester helpful hintl
for the Homecoming half-time performance. i
op Left to Right: Mike Houston, Kathy Thompson. 2nd Row: Robin Holtkamp,
.nee Brandt, Becky Pohlpeter. 3rd Row: Randy Matthews, Martha Baker, David
op Left to Right: Tony Luetkhans, Robin Kratzer, Patty Foehring. Znd Row: Deb Bohenkamp, Greg
atch, Mr. Linden Baker. 3rd Row: lan Houston, Cindy McGlothlin, Miss Sue Williams.
One of the projects sponsored by
the newly organized Fort Madison
Photography Club was the mini-gal-
Iery of pictures posted on the win-
dow of 310. Photography equipment
was purchased with the help of the
school district and a portable dark-
room was set up in the girls' locker-
room. ln return for financial aid,
the members provided overhead
transparencies for the teachers.
These were a great improvement
over the ones which had been used.
Any size picture in black and white
or color could be processed clearly
and be enlarged or reduced to fit
Members of OE are from Left to Right, First Row: Rhonda Lovette, Shelly Decker, Debbie Arhold, Sue Quiesner, Miss yanssen Row 3 Cindy
Clark, julie Drew, Paula Dettmers, Kathy Chaney, Martha Bergthold. Row Meflke, Michelle Hblellf Diana HYm9S, EVGIYU CODDBSF3 Klm Cfall Con
2: lanice Troutman, Pam Crull, Tammy Bonham, Kathy Niggemeyer, Mary nie LK-Ina, Vlflkie 59512-
OE attempts to develop social
leaders in office occupations by pro-
viding them with incentives, recog-
nition, and status. Civic projects this
year were the traditional Halloween
party for Head Start children and a
get-together for local nursing homes.
In order to become better ac-
quainted and to promote profession-
al relationships, the 20 girls hosted
their employers at a breakfast at the
Holiday Inn on December 8.
Members attended the annual
state convention in Des Moines on
February 24 and 25. Competition this
year was based upon the cluster con-
cept. Contestants competed in vari-
ous on-the-job duties. FMHS mem-
bers entered communication, steno-
graphic, clerk typist, and general
Throughout the year OE fund rais-
ing projects included the sale of
candy, stationery, jar-openers, cook-
books, and bragbooks.
OE student Sue Quiesner spends her working time in the principal's office
of DECA are Seated: Carol Kenel,
Diana Campbell, Giants, Leanna
Donna Wyrick The Pantry
Di f f
Noble, The Pantry, David Thornton, State
Standing: Don Schrepfer, Wool-
worths, Larry Theile, Woolworths, Ron Rettig,
Giants, Madge Hodge, Round-Up, Sally llm-
berger, The Pantry, Richard Sweet, P.M. Places,
David Findley, P.M. Places, Kensil Elkins, State
DECA club officers traveled to Des
Moines in October for what they
considered to be an impressive dis-
trict meeting. Although FMHS had
no nominees for district offices, they
did have three delegates, Dave Fin-
dley, Dave Thornton, Mike Brookhis-
er, to represent their club.
DECA prepares its members for
their life after graduation by giving
them half-day on-the-job experience
during the school year. They are
graded on their time in school and
their working time.
P . '
ner DECA students are Mike Alexander, julie Bergen, lean Gillette, Mahlon Smith, Dave Long, Mike Brookhiser, Bill Long, lim Samples, Randy Mendez,
d Danny Davis.
Bbztiwkszat .,,. .
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Sandy Otte, Deb lerome, Barry Sopher, Bruce Sopher, Tim Love, and Scott Nickel grocery shop for Christmas baskets
To give recognition to a greater
percentage of the good citizens and
to increase the representation of the
group, Citizens of the Month
changed their membership policy.
Alternating between junior and sen-
ior classes, four girls and four boys
were inducted into the club each
month from September through Feb-
ruary. Previously six people from
each class were chosen twice a year.
Projects this year included con-
ducting the "Pledges for Peace"
drive and the distribution of Christ-
mas baskets in co-operation with
Key Club. A senior scholarship fund
was set aside. This will become ef-
fective in five years after the interest
on the money builds up.
Citizens of the Month members are Top Out-
side Row: Tony Matteson, Steve Hellige, jill
Pezley, Laura Boeding, Becky Rashid, Rosie
Parker, Debbie Thomas, Steve Wellman, Tom
Guzman, Rex Orton, Tom Flach, Kathy Riley,
lohn Gross, Charman Galey, Becky Bartlett,
Carrie Richmond. Top Inside Row: Dave Glas-
'rf KN li tt.. ..
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gow, Tony Wolfe, leff Weisinger, Rex Watso
Bob Cochran, lan Rea, Kathy McMillan, Teres
Chesnut, jackie Walker, Bonnie Bonar, Sylvi
Pierrot, Phillip Garcia, Gay Gunderson, Poll
Flach, Beth Sloan, Debbie Jerome. Botto
Row: Cyndi Helling, Garon Wheeler, Scot
Nickel, Sandy Otte, Diane Matteson.
meier, Steve Ort, and Debbie lerome tape their next program.
"Now be quiet you guys, we're
ready to record!" Amid all the noise
and eating of food, the radio club
did manage to record a weekly pro-
gram between five and six minutes
The program, geared toward the
lighter side, reported on various
school functions and activities. The
five seniors worked towards informal
broadcasts, making it sound conver-
sational and interesting, rather than
a number of dates and facts read off
a sheet of paper.
The program is sponsored by
"North Central Public Service,"
is good news," doesn't apply to this program when Neal Dodd and Cyndi Helling get hold of the mike.
Thespian members are: Seated: Polly Flach, Dee Dee Dinnauer, Caron Wheeler, Lori Bendlage, Lisa Slicker, Gary Heifner. Standing: Vickie Trolinger, Gay
Gunderson, john Gross, Keith Frantz, Debbie jerome, Cyndi Helling. ,
Fongovbtew Bmw lmspmes Twwldiow
Have you ever wondered how new
Thespians came to be initiated by
wearing a dog bone around their
neck all day? It all began many years
ago with a Thespian barbecue in the
social court. A janitor asked for one
of the left-over bones for his dog and
not wanting to carry it around all day
he stuck it in a drawer in the library
and forgot it. A couple days later the - wat L
librarian happened upon it and be-
came very mad, thinking it to be a
joke played by the Thespians. ln fact,
the organization was almost ban-
ished until the janitor heard about it
and explained what had happened.
From that time on, Thespians have --,a.,.......,'-R,
been inducted by wearing a decorat- .., 4 ""'
ed dog bone around their necks.
Thespians is an honorary organiza-
tion for students excelling in the dra-
matic arts. Through participation in
plays, musicals, and speech team stu-
dents earn ten points and are then
inducted into the organization. I I
Cay Gunderson, Vickie Trollinger, Cyndi Helling are Thespian president, vice-president, and
Highlighting this year's future
nurse's meetings was the beginning
of the American Red Cross First Aid
Course. Two different classes were
set up in order to fit in with split-
shifts. For the convenience of the
students, classes were held for two
hours once a week for five weeks.
After satisfactorily completing the
course, wallet sized three-year certif-
icates were presented to the stu-
dents. Along with the First Aid
Classes the FNA club also went on
field trips to various hospitals and lis-
tened to guest speakers.
Hanson Karen Daugherty Mary Thannert Susan Baker Georgia Hershire, Debbie Monroe, Diane Fraise, Deb-
This year Model U.N. students
faced the important task of repre-
senting the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics. They received first-hand
experience of parliamentary diplo-
macy when they attended the Iowa
High School Model U.N. Session at
the University of Northern Iowa at
Cedar Falls, Iowa. Throughout the
year the club sponsored several
money-making projects to finance
Members of Model U.N. are Left to Right: Keith Frantz, Gwen Wilson, Genia Sheerman, Randy Mat-1
thews, Gary Heifner, Duane Young, Lucy Alton, Sue Morris, Steve Clay. ,
Members Seated are: Abbe Miller, Debbie Walsinger, Pam Sandbothe, Rex Watson, Carla Hanson, Deb Matta. Standing are: john Cross and Bruce Towle
W V QC in 11'-M A
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Hershire, Dave Judy, Cindy McGlothlin, Mary Jaster, Debbie Deeds,
council members are, Bottom Row, Left to Right: Kathy Riley,Jan Cathy Wellman, Cindy Holland, Paul Burgan, Becky Schroeder, Gary
Gay Gunderson, Sylvia Pierrot, Becky Rashid, Wendy Pickford, Cyndi Young. 4th Row: Doug Windsor, Tom Johnson, Deb Jerome, Lynn Schaf-
Polly Flach, Cindy Windsor, Kim Harry, Heather Gladding. 2nd fer, Bob Brockman, Diane Matteson, Susie Horstman, Ruth Beecham,
Morton, Shelly Schulte, Twila Glascock, Debbie Thomas, Neal Dodd, Rex Watson, Jill Bentley, Julie Burton, Pat Mahoney. 5th Row:
Boley, Sandy Otte, Scott Nickel, Tom Guzman, Becky Bartlett, Ter- Mr. Ben Skillern, advisor, Tom Flach, Rosie Parker, Tim Jeffery, Jill Pezley,
Chesnut, Jane Dietchler, Becky Engeman, Lisa Easley. 3rd Row: Geor- Tony Wolfe, Tony Matteson, Mark Eliason, Bob Engeman.
Following the ideas emphasized at
Camp Wa-ma-ka workshop, student
council stressed the importance of
leadership and co-operation
throughout the year. Their projects
included a monthly clean-up project
in the parking lot, planning home-
coming activities, keeping up the
calendar in the MPR, and donating
5100. to the YMCA building fund.
Adding spirit to the Christmas sea-
son was one of their new projects.
Through their urging, clubs partici-
pated in making Christmas cards and
displaying them in the MPR. The
council was also responsible for de-
corating the trees in the social court.
"Why isn't the cover red and
black?" This question frequently
arose when students first saw the '72
Madisonian. The main reason for the
color was that it is a change, the
theme of this year's book. "lt seemed
only natural for the book to change
right along with the school." com-
mented Diane Fraise and Pat Young,
co-editors. For the past three years
school colors had been used for the
cover, but this year's design and
theme demanded a change.
Meetings were held from 12-1:27
rather than after school. There were
conflicts with other meetings but
nothing was more drastic than the
long activity bus ride home. Since
classes were always in progress, ac-
tivities had to be held down to an
unnatural morgue-like state as com-
pared to other years.
The highlight of the year's activity
and a partial reward for all the time
and effort contributed toward the
book was a 5 day trip to visit Taylor
Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas.
Copy editor Cyndi Helling studies old Madisonians with co-editors Pat Young and Diane Fraise.
Madisonian Staff members are from Left to Right, 1st Row: Tim Love. 2nd Helling, Diane Fraise. 4th Row: Kathy Crieb, Bruce Towle, Robin Hol
Row: Renee Brandt, Vonnie Cole, Carla Hanson. 3rd Row: Wayne Chesi kamp, Marianna Haas.
nut, Pat Young, Steve Goodwin, Pam Sandbothe, Bob Chesnut, Cyndi
Members of Crimson and Black are Outside Pat Foering Lucinda Than COUUIE HOSVHS Saftf-lYlEf1SGf1, Ci4ndY Bafilellf LUCY AHOY", Gwen VVll50fl
nart Dim Reeder Shirley Gray Betty Menke Lori Davolt Mary Hoback Sheffle Stewart Ch9fYl F"ef1Cl'1, Linda SDVIUS, IOYCG Calland-
With Miss judge as their new advisor,
the Crimson and Black began the year
with an editorial board instead of the
usual editor and staff because the origi-
nal editor resigned. Also new is the pub-
lication board that decides matters of
policy and censorship. A junior high col-
umn was added since the paper was sold
there for the first time during the second
The bi-monthly school paper filled
with important recent news, personal
opinions, and special articles, reached its
subscribers on schedule.
The paper sponsored a literary contest
during the first semester. The winning pi-
eces were printed in a special edition.
First place winners were: joe Schoeber,
short story, Connie Hoenig, essay, Me-
lissie Clemmens, poetry, and Bruce
In the fall the twenty-five mem-
bers of FTA visited lowa Wesylan
College for prospective teachers'
day. While observing some of the
classes and sitting in during lectures
the FTA members also observed the
guys that looked available. FTA
helped with preschoolers on the
Head Start Program. Pupils at the
high school who needed help in spe-
cial areas are selected by their teach-
ers for participation in the tutoring
's. sM 5- A
FTA officers, who work under direction of Miss Walljasper, are Debbie Crosley, vice-president, Pat
Denning, treasurer, leri Wilkerson, secretary, Ruth Beecham, president.
I-51,3 Mewbms bg Doing
FTA members are: First Row, Left to Right: Lori Davolt, Winnie Herring, Charman Calevf Deb Cf0Sl9Y- Thffd ROW! Elaine Palfneleff Linda Palmer
Terri Sampsell, Debbie Faeth, Vickie Trolinger, Barb Mapes, Beth Sloan. ef, Debbie Benner, Genla Sneefman, Kenna wright.
Second Row: Pat Bradshaw, Ruth Beecham, Becky Bartlett, Shirley Gray,
Beth Scott, Elaine Boeding, Penny Hayes, and Karen Daugherty decorate the tree for Christmas in the Home Ec. room.
:HA members are: Outside Row From Top
slancy johnson, Laura Boeding, Linda Spring,
loberta Reyes, Sandy Jensen, Linda Kelly,
Debbie Beimer, Linda Palmeter, Karen Daugh-
arty. Inside Row From Top: Mary Hoback,
Sheryl French, Lori Davolt, Barbara Lozano,
Cindy Bartlett, Elaine Palmeter, Winnie Her-
ring, Debbie Thannert, Diane Gregg, Sandy
Rippenkroger, Elaine Boeding.
A W, .,
This year's national theme of FHA
was "stable, home, stable life." The
FMHS club demonstrated this idea
by helping young children make val-
entines for their families and giving
an Easter party for elderly people at
the Nursing Care Center.
FHA kept busy with an activity
planned for each month. They, along
with fifteen other schools, attended
the district meeting at the Burlington
high school in September. For
Homecoming the club gave the
alumni tea and supplied pies for the
pie-eating contest. During Novem-
ber they sponsored the Sadie
Hawkins Dance and held their annu-
al Christmas party on December 16.
For fun a suitable winter day was
chosen for creating snow sculpture.
The district officer and the 1972-73
president attended the state meeting
in Des Moines. FHA completed the
year with a mother-daughter ban-
quet and a going away picnic for the
seniors in the spring,
French Club members are from Left to Right, First Row: Sheila Morrisson, Gladding, Abby Richmond. Second Row Gaaron Wheeler Pat Mahoney
lulie Sandbothe, Kim Fless, Robin Kratzer, Becky Schroeder, Heather Connie Beelman, Car0lMuIIer,1uIie Burton Ann Newberry VICKIS Butler
If you ever take French, you will
soon realize that it is all work and no
play. Study is the rule when taking a
language. That is why Miss Mason
sponsors the French Club -to help
give French students a place to "par-
lez francais." The club offers infor-
mation not ordinarily covered in
class such as customs, food tasting,
songs, and culture.
French club had guest speakers
from France or people who have vis-
ited there. Since Canada is partly
French cultured, Miss Mason showed
slides from her trip there.
Due to the success of car sticker
sales last year, the club continued
their sales. ,
French Club officers are, Heather Gladding, Vice-President, Gaaron Wheeler President and Cc
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To be in lettermenfs club, a stu-
dent must earn a letter in a varsity
sport and be selected for member-
ship by a coach, With Mr. Youel as
sponsor, there are currently 45 mem-
bers. Every student who letters is not
automatically a member of the
Officers are Tony Wolfe, vice-presidentg Pat McGinnis, secretaryetreasurerg and jay Skinner, presi
Top to Bottom: jerry lerome, Rey Sanchez, Tony Wolfe, Dave Judy, Barry
Sopher, Dave Glasgow, Pat Mahoney, Duane Young, Tom Owen, jay
Skinner, Gary Heifner, Cary Young, lim Bartlett, Tom lohnson, Tim
Greenwald, Mark Davis, Tony Matteson, Steve Wellman, Terry Dietscll
Bill Harkey, Pat McGinnis, leff Dimond, Scott Nickel, Cris McCracken
jeff Weisinger, Mike Basham, Dan Moore, and Kevin Lampe.
wail, 5 I 5
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'ep Club members are Left to Right: Row 1:
.isa Easley, Kurt Reid, julie Burton, Susan Noll,
Slenda Howell, Lori DaVolt, Winnie Herring,
.inda Palmeter, Karen Daughtery. Row 2: lean
lartlett, LuAnn Hodges, Georgia Hershire,
Sindy Snider, Terry Allen, Diane Menke,
'Vanda Shultz, loyce Galland, Gwen Wilson,
Iindy Holland, Gale Rhode, Connie Hoenig.
tow 3: lane Dietshler, Debbie Greenwald,
Aaria Hernandez, Twila Glasscock, Teresa
lashid, Linda Wagner, Debbie Beimer, Linda
ipring, Mary Hoback, Elaine Palmeter, Row 4:
Diane Kincaid, Stacy Schnider, Lina Hunsaker,
Attending home games and rousing spirit are
the major functions of pep club members.
Mark Hauck, Sandy Ammer, Mary Thannert,
Anna Phelan, Deb Hewitt, Debbie Beacle.
Row 5: Cindy Bartlett, Linda Kelly, Shelly
Schulte, Ginger Boley, Kim Harry, Robin Krat-
zer, Lynn Lawrence, Carol Schroeder, Karen
Siruis, loleen Crail. Row 6: julie Worden, Vick-
ie Butler, Dawn Hauck, Ann Newberry, Mi-
chelle Shreve, Pam Storey, Connie Beelman,
Heather Gladding, Becky Schoeber. Row 7: lill
Kratzer, Mary laster, Lynn Buckley, Beth Brosi,
Carla Winkle, Kim Reeder, Angela Holt, Carol
Miller, LeAnn Shaw, Kathy Bartlett.
Last year's inactive pep club was
reorganized under the supervision of
Miss Williams. The club's effort of
promoting spirit was seen in the col-
orful collection of pep posters lining
the corridors, buttons designed for
athletes, and lively skits presented
during pep assemblies, They sup-
ported the Bloodhounds at all home
varsity games and each class attend-
'ed their respective games.
Laughter, mingled with the con-
stant munching on food filled the
Science Club bus as it made its way
to the "Windy City." The weekend
was spent visiting the Museum of
Science and Technology, Museum of
Natural History, Adler Planetarium,
Shedd Aquarium, and the Loop.
Twenty-eight students, Mr. Boyce,
Mr. McVey, Miss Williams, and Miss
Stewart made the five hour trek. Mi-
raculously the students stayed to-
gether but the advisors had prob-
lems. At the Museum of Science and
Technology, Miss Williams failed to
reappear at the designated time.
When she finally returned, her ex-
cuse was "I couldn't find a clock."
The Science Club spent a weekend
attending the Invitational Science
Day in Iowa City. They also attended
the Southeast Seven Science Day in
Mt. Pleasant and the Hawkeye
Science Fair in Des Moines.
iv 4 X
Science Club members are: Top Row, Right to
Left: Diane Fraise, lan Rea, Suzy Ammer, Kim
Chapin, Steve Hoskins, Pamela Sandbothe,
Bruce Towle, Mary Hull, Debbie Reinhard. ln-
side Row, Down: Genia Sheerman, loe Haas,
Kathy Feany, Gary Heifner, Carl Clingman, Kim
lefferies, Deb Bohnenkamp, Deb Morris,
Kathy Snider, Siiri Sloat, Gary Nolan, Royal
Cole. Outside Row, Down: Tim Jeffery, Nancy
Iohnson, Carla Hanson, Charles Barfield, Abbe!
Miller, Sue Morris, Lucy Alton, Deb johnson
Ann Newberry, Mary Hauck, Pam Borger, lcd
Bruce Towle, Vice-President, Mary Hull, Secretary-Treasurer, and Abbe Miller, President look over their collection
fifty General Mills boxes collected to obtain a camera.
cology Club officers and their friend are: Cyndi Helling, Presidentg Nancy johnson, Secretary, friend, Becky Bartlett, Trea-
Jrer, and Marcia Storms, Vice-President.
, , ,,,.,,,,,,... ,,,, .t,,,.,-., f x " X ' ' " X . '- Q
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cology Club members are: 1st Row: Lori Da- ey, Patty Hoskins, Sheryl French, Elaine Pal-
olt, Debbie Beimer, Linda Spring, Susan meter, Mary Hoback, Nancy johnson, Cienia
aker, Winnie Herring, Linda Palmeter, Carla Sheerman, Becky Bartlett, Diane Fraise, Gayla
lanson, Cyndi Helling. 2nd Row: Karen Chan- Wilson.
Taking a stand on the barge harbor
issue, and circulating bulletins on non-
pollutant products were the Ecology
Clubs major projects this year.
They made a list of products such as:
returnable pop bottles and milk bottles,
and bread and sugar that was unpro-
cessed or hadn't had the natural vitam-
ins removed and too many food addi-
tives added. They then researched the
various stores and listed those carrying
the products and those who didn't. This
caused pressure on the stores in hopes
they would soon begin supplying these
They also wrote a letter to the city
council pledging their support of KEEP's
stand on the controversial barge harbor
In the fall Art Club sponsored a
parent-student conference con-
cerning financial support to students
planning to attend college and writ-
ing letters to colleges.
The club again sent S100 worth of
art supplies to the "Forgotten men"
interested in art at the Iowa State
The money raising activities that
art club sponsored were selling
candy bars and sponsoring a chili
supper during homecoming.
1st Row: Sandy Rippenkroger, Sandy Lyle, Lori
Bendlage, DeeDee Dinnauer, Sue Morris. 2nd
Row: Debbie Morris, Lucy Alton, Beth Sloan,
Cathy Crabtree, Cris Schachel, Laura Kerns. 3rd
Row: Renee Brandt, Sue Baker, Lois Humburd,
. Ufiz , -'21-,sn
Final-1 P A Q. Wu
Susan Baker, Rosie Martinez, and Dan Boon help serve at the Art Club
chili supper, one of their fund raising activities.
. 'ff l l l .
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Performing one of the endless chores involved with teaching art
sponsoring art club, Mrs. Lowenberg works at the club's chili
4 ,?1" ,yi
Sheryl French, GeeGee Humburd, 4th Row
Ron Berges, Bart Balog, Vonnie Cole, Polly
Flach. 5th Row: Byron Marsh, Don French
lohn Hales, Amy Cook, Terrie Padley. 6th Row
Barb Mapes, David Sportsman, Rosie Martinez
Herr' vera. in
Concentration is obvious as Mr. Tom Scott and Mr. lose Perez plot their best strategy.
Unlike other clubs, chess club
worked on no projects, raised no
money, and planned no activities. Its
members met once a week, Thursday
night at 7:00, to get together and play
chess. They concentrated only upon
their opponents' strategy. Besides
supplying entertainment, chess
teaches clear, logical thinking which
enables a club member to deal with
other problems through the use of
logical, systematic reasoning.
lg 1 wwsiv--with
Chess Club members include from Left to Right: Robert Daidone, Charles Barfield, loe Haas, Keith Buriwinkle, Chuck Gonyaw, Bruce Towle, Tave Hass.
Reshelving books, passing out ov-
erdue slips, and checking out books
are just a few of the duties of the li-
brary club members. Although the
club seems like all work and no play,
the members also manage to enjoy
themselves. Fun activities included
the Christmas party and a spring tea.
7 lZ ,
Library Club are: Left to Right: Debbie Hurley, Terri
Andy Masters, Sue Burk.
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Vradenburg, Cindy Peterson, Tony
Raeann jones, jamie Wagner, Bob Buckley, Lori Vradenburg, Leslie Golden, Xavier Lopez, Dale Brockman.
NHA members are: Left Row: Dave Hunold,
teve Hellige, Laura Boeding, Becky Bartlett,
eb Jerome, Beth Sloan, Diane Matteson,
olly Flach, Sandy Otte, Deedee Dinnaur,
lackie Brockelman, Cathy Williams, Marcia
This new member holds his candle lit from the candle of knowledge. junior, Dianne Fritz, a new member of the National Honor Society, par-
ticipates in the candle lighting ceremonies during the induction.
Rea. Right Row: Tony Matteson, Gary Heifner,
Gaaron Wheeler, Peggy Ramsey, Tom Flach
Deb Matta, Pat Denning, Laurie Bendlage
lackie Tate, Anita Munoz, and Cindy Windsor.
vnfr .:., ,
january 4th induction ceremonies
of the National Honor Society
brought in twenty-seven juniors and
one senior, Rosie Parker. As an AFS
student she is automatically entitled
to membership. Students were se-
lected by the teachers on the basis of
scholarship, a 3.3 average, character,
leadership, and service.
Induction ceremonies were much
more formal and impressive than in
previous years. The members tried to
improve their society by adding ser-
vice projects and a junior Honor So-
The 1971-72 Key Club theme was
"Enrich Man's Existence." This in-
cluded the areas of ecology, drug
abuse, and minority groups. The club
met their goal of having at least ten
projects a month.
The "little brother" project earned
them the friendship of twenty-eight
youngsters and their parents when
key club members took the boys
trick-or-treating and hosted a party
afterwards. Members continued to
keep in touch with their "little broth-
ers" by taking them to the movies,
having parties, and friendly chats.
A local church service was attend- 4
ed each month in order to give pri- ,
macy to the spiritual values of life. X
The club spent April 7, 8 and 9 in fm?" 11 ff' S' 7'
Chicago at the district convention
where they joined with other key
clubs in summarizing projects and
activities for the year. Awards were I
made to top clubs in the district for f A i
services performed. District officers f
Last Summer ML Bowen, Neal While his "little brother's" attention is distracted during the Key Club Halloween party, Bob Ches-'
nut, a sophomore who also acted as key club photographer, eyes the candy they collected while
spent four days in Anaheim, Califor- T
nia where they attended the Interna-
tf f rj
.4,.lgS.4a N. rye X
Dodd, lon Heckman, and lay Skinner
tional Key Club Convention and .
Training Conference. They also Kgg Q MU
toured Disneyland. ,
Key Club members are: Seated, Left to Right: leff Stocking, Paul Burgan, Barry Sopher, Bob Chesnut, Spencer Steggall, Tim Hill, Rob Simmens, and-
Tom Flach, Bill Harkey, Phil Wood, Kevin Steeples. Middle Row: Neal Steve Ritter. l
Dodd, Tim Love, Bruce Sopher, Bob Cochran. Back Row: Bob Nutgrass, ,
Cey Club members and their "little brothers" Kevin Steeples, joe Schoeber, lay Skinner, jeff Stocking, Bob Nutgrass, Rob Simmons, Paul Burgan,
ievin Reeder, and Spencer Steggall plan their trick-or-treating strategy before the Halloween party.
evin Steeples and Gary Young get their equipment ready before they begin to work.
Bill Harkey helps paint the Headstart Center.
P 1. 4,
746 wks! ink ?-Q3
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ff ' Wfliifv-5
Pat McGinnis and Bob Brockman lead chee
ing at the powder puff football game
Senior class officers for this year are Tony Wolfe, Diane Matteson, and Scott Nickel.
lay Skinner patiently explains during a Letterman meeting.
Ruth Beecham and Pat Bradshaw study while others wait in line to quench their thirst
Scott Nickel shows strength as a Mr. Homecoming contestant
Theresa Chesnut takes time out for reflection
Seniors Roberta Reyes and Kelly Arthur attempt to block freshman Teresa Rashid in the tradi-
tional powder-puff football game competition.
Neal Dodd appears to be enjoying his position as master of ceremonies
. - ,,, ,f
, P H at " 151
.Q 'Y 1" 5 Q
Evelyn Coppage, an OE student, works as Mr. Otto's secretary.
,Lori Bendlage and Dee Dee Dennauer are crowning Pat Denning Honorable Bowl
fir ga .gn X V A ,
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Both Rosie Parker and Becky Bartlett find an ordinary study hall interesting.
Arnold, Mike 'V'
Debbie Faeth and her partner join in the mad scramble to the finish in the sack-over-the-head race.
Rex Watson, Wendy Pickford, and lan Rea are the junior Class Officers.
PMI-IQ'ws Qlww ivtdwstzg
Lori Bendlage, Ann Haas, Pat Denning, and Cathy Thompson
up in preparation for the powder-puff football game.
l During a study hall, Karen Chaney, a junior, gazes thoughtfullv at
, the 1971-72 Madisonian spring supplement.
Varsity cheerleader Beth Benbow waits ini t
n icipation during Homecoming. Cheerleader Kim Wilkerson
helps judge Mr. Homecoming.
Tim Love is displaying his "beautifuI" bod t h' f
y o is riends. Gary Young competes for Mr. Homecomin
Glenda Howell pauses to figure the answer to a question.
Bob Chestnut, Anna Phelan and Rick Beelman hufry to homeroom.
Duama, Pat '
Shelly Schulte and Ginger Boley relax
Helt, Dee Ann
Hesse, D. j.
Humburd, G. G.
jones, Rae Ann
"l'm next?" thinks D
she prepares for her
iane Kincaid as
Q :itll R s
he sophomore class officers are Paul Burgan, Heather Gladding, and Gary Young.
Shaw, Lee Ann
Sophomore PE classes could escape the hot August weather
After tying with another team for first place in the sack race sophomores Greg Hatch and Don Padley accept their prize.
,Ink DeWitt, Alan
Doyle, Mary Z,
Fairlie, Rebecca '
Alan DeWitt is one of the smaller band mem-
bers who made it necessary to buy new
aFwSlwewEmjogH ' A
Peggy Miller, loyce Bergthold, Debbie Buechel, I1
bie Hewitt, Debbie Greenwald, and Donna Nei
join the snake dance.
Maier, j. Richard
During prehomecoming activities the "Bag Over the Head" race turne
out to be very amusing as students blindly pursued one another.
andy A freshman thinks, "Creme rinses are nice, but this is ridiculous!"
Seeing no evil, speaking no evil and hearing no evil are freshmen Lynn Buckley, Gale Rhode, and Mary
jane, Sheaffer, Lynn
Wyatt, Greg -
fficers Phil Wood, Vice-President, Doug Windsor, President, and Shelly Shulte, Secretary-Treasurer, check the calendar
Britton Gre . .
Abrahams, Melanie . ..
Aguirre, Cathy ...,.
Ahner, Michael .,,
Alexander, Mike ...,
Alexander, Patricia ...
Allen, Mark ...,.,..
Allen, Randy ,..., .
Allen, Terry ..,.,
Allen, Theresa ..,..,...
Alton Mrs. jean .,... ,.
Alton, Lucy .....,..
Ammer, Sandra ,......,
Ammer, Suzette ....
Anderson, David ....,,
Anderson, Patrick ..,..
Anderson, Scott ......
Arnold, Debbie .,,...
Arnold, Michael ....
Arnold, Mike ,....
Arnold, Robert .....
Arthur, Kelly ..,.. ,...
Atterbury, Richard ...
Avery, Allen ,... ,..
Azinger, Steve .,..
Bachman, Bryan ..,.
Baker, Mr, Linden ....
Baker, Martha .,....
Baldwin, Paulette ,,...
tine, Bruce ....
Susan ....,.. ..
Banion, Mark .....
Barfield, Charles ,... ,,
Bartlett, Becky ........
Bartlett, Mrs. Loren .....
Bartlett, Cindy ..,...
Bartlett, james ....
Bartlett, jean .,....,....
,. .71, ,144
U .... 111,144
Mickal .,... 78, 81, 83, 71, 73, 74, 76,
Baxter, Farron , , .
Beach, Betty .,..
Beckert, Patricia .
Beckert, Paul ....
Beelman, Connie ...
Beelman, Dave ..,..
Beelman, Richard ...,.
Bell, Sharon, ....
Belville, Letha .,......
Benbow, Elizabeth ....
Benda, David .......,..
107,108,109, 115 136
Benda, Steven ....,..,.,
Bendlage, Lori .,... 116,17, 102,119,122
Bendlage, Mark .......,
Bengtson, David .....
Bengtson, Kathleen ..,.
Bentley, jill ..,....
julie , . . . . ,
g , ....
Berges, Ronald . ..
Berthold, joyce ....,.
Bergthold, Martha .....
Bernard, Carmen ...
Biegler,lAnthony .. A
Bie ler David
g , ..
Biegler, Rebecca ....
Binkley, james , .....
Blanchard, Dean ....
Blanchard, Craig ...,
Boeding, Elaine ....,.
Boeding Laura .,... 50
Boeding, Sandra ......
Boeding, Wayne ....,
Boeding, William ....
Bogart, john .........
Bohnenkamp, Debra .
Boley, Ginger .,......
Bolton, Trina ....
Bonar, Bonnie ....
, Tammy .,..
Boon, Daniel .,.,.
Boose, Carla ..,. .
Booten, Daniel ,.......
100, 109, 111, 119,
... ...,. 97,114
83, 78, 79, 14, 71
Booten, Tim ..... ..,....... 7 1, 83, 77
Borger, Pamela ,..,
Bowen, Mr. joe
Boyce, Mr. Larry .....
Boyer, Rich ...,,....
Bradshaw, Patricia ...,.
Brandt, Raye .......,,..
Brandt, Renee .....,. 11
Brasfield, Cheryl .,......
Brasfield, Karen ........
Brayton, Debbie ....
Brecount, Steven ...,
Brentise, Cindy ....
, g .....
Brockelman, jackie .,..
, ........ .,, gi
. .,....,......... 118
Brockman, Robert ..,..,. 17, 50, 105, 122
Brookhiser, Cynthia ..............,.....
Brookhiser, Helen ....
Brookhiser, Mike ....
Brookhiser, Randy ....
Brosi, Beth , . , . ..
Brosi, Kevin ..,..
Brower, Connie ,..
Brower, jack .,..
Brown, Cynthia .,.
Brown, Kim . ......
Brown, Mrs. Norma .... ..,.
Brown, Peggy .,,..
Bruns, Connie .,...
Bubb, Pamela .....
Buckley, Barbara .,
Buckley, Bradley ..
Buckley, Lynne ....
Buckley, Robert . ..
Buechel, Debra ...
Burch, Connie ....
Burch, Danny ...
Burch, David ..,...
Burch, Randall ....
Burgan, Paul ......
Burk, Roger ,.., . ,
Burk, Susan ..,..
Burke, William ....
Burns, Raymon ,..
Burtalo, Terry ....,
Burton, julie ..,,..
Busard, Christine. .
Butler, joseph .....
Butler, Tom ..,..,.
Butler, Victoria ....
,. ..... 90
.f"ff .... h.,k117,51
.. ............ 51
., ,.. 110
Calloway, Mr. Mike ... .... 55, 7
Campbett, Diane .... . ..,. 99, 12
Cangas, Raymond .,... ..14
Carpenter, james ,... .......
Carrell, Cindy ..... ,. .....,. 51,
Carrothers, David . . . .... 92, 76,
Carson, Michael .... ..... 90 ,
Carson, Patrick ....
Carter, Randy . ..
Bonnie Bonar points out an interesting occurrence in the gym to skeptical jackie Walker.
Cartwright, Mrs. joAn . ..
'Chambers, Bob .........
Chambers, Debby ....
Chamlee, joe .,.....
Chamlee, Marta ....
Chaney, Karen ....
Chaney, Kathy ....
Chapin, Kim . ,...,.. .
Chapman, Mike ........
Chestnut, Robert .......
Chestnut, Theresa ......
Chestnut, Wayne ...
Clark, Shelly ........
'Clay, Mrs. Gloria ....
Clay, Stephen .......,.
Clemmons, Melissie ....
iClemmons, Brian ......
Clingman, Carl ......,..
Cochran, Carol .........
ochran, Robert ..... 17
Coffin, Dorothy ........
Coffman, jan ...... ...
oghlan, Mr. Pat ....
Cole, Freddie . ..
ole, Royal .....
Cole, Vonnie ...,
olyer, Greg ....
olyer, Lorna . . .
onaway, joy . . .
ook, Amy .......
ooper, Steven ....
ooper, Tim .......,
Copeland, janet ....,
oppage, Evelyn ..,.
oppage, William ....
ornelis, Debra .....
ottle, Mrs. Grace .,,.
owles, Bradley .....
owles, Christine ...
owles, Desiree .....
owles, Mr. Floyd ....
owles, Scott .......
ox, Sheila .........
rabtree, Kathleen ....
rail, Kimbra ......
ramer, Debra .......
rawford, Mr. jim ,... ..
rile, Steven ......,,...
rockett, Mr. Lawrence .
rodey,Debra ....,.... 1....96,51,1084
.. ......... 50,
ross, Cheryl ..,.....
ross, Debra ....
ross, Steven . . .
rull, Pamela .....
rull, Theresa .......
rutchfield, Paul ....
ulbertson, David ....
ullen, Rick ......
ullen, Robert ...,.
aidone, Robert . . ..
ains, janet ......
anover, Randy .....
augherty, Robert ....
auma, Pat .........
avidson, leanne ...
....96, 103, 109
avis, Michael ...
avis, Randy ....
avis, Rickey .....
avolt, Darrell .... ..
avolt, David .....
., ..... 59
.90 52 106 120 145
f f f
avolt, Lori ........... 107, 108, 109, 115, 137
awson, Ernest ......................... 14
earing, Mr. Richard ...
ecker, Gerilyn ...,..
Decker, Mary .....
Decker, Robert . . .
Decker, Robert ....
Deeds, Debra ....
Deitchler, jane ...
Delgado, Rudy ....
Denning Ann .....
Denning, Kyle ....
Denning Pat .,,,..
Denning, Patsy ...
Denning, Randy ..
Dent, Brenda ....
Derr, Marlene ....
, g . , .
Dettmers, Paula . ,.
Dewitt, Alan .....
Dewitt, Dean ....
Diaz, Russell .....
Dick, Kenneth ...
Dickey, Nancy ...
Dickey, Rhonda . ..
Dieterich, Brenda .
Dietsch, Tina .,..
Dimond, jeff .....
Dimond, julie .....
Dinnauer, Denise .
Diton, jeffrey .....
Dodd, Neal .......
jim ..... .
, Peggy ...
Doty, Dennis .....
Dougherty, Mark ..
Doyle, Elmer ......
Doyle, Mary ....,
Dravis, Deanne ...
Driskell, james ....
Drew, julia .......
Drollinger, Linda ..
Durbin, james ....
Dyer, Randy ...
Easley, Lisa ....
Eaves, Sheryl . . .
Eid, Dave .....
Eid, Debra .,..
Eid, Debra ..,.,,,
Eid, Randy ........
Eliason, Mark john
Elmore, Audrey ...
Elmore, Mr. Dave .
Engeman, Patty ....
Engeman, Robert . .
Enger, Daniel .....
England, Steve . , ,
Enke, Gene ....
Enslow, Lee ....
Eppers, Susan ....
Estrada, Gary .....
. .... 146
. ..... 76,153
Estrada, Rosita .... ,... 1 53
Estrada, Thomas... ....125
Evans, Linda ...... .... 1 25
Evans, Patricia ..... .... 1 46
Everingham, Mrs. jean ..............,.... 40
Faase, james .,..,....................., 146
Faeth, Debbie ....... ..... 9 6, 108, 136, 137
Fahey, Mr. Robert ..., ,..,.....,. ..... 4 8
Fairlie, Rebecca ....
Fairlie, Roberta ....
Farmer, David ..,.
Farris, Michael ...
Farris, Penny .......
Feany, Kathleen ....
A policeman helps search during a bomb
Feeny, Mark .......,
Findley, David ....
Flach, Matt ,,....,
Flach, Polly .,., 116,
Flach, Tom .......
Fless, Kimberly ....
Foehring, Michael .
Foehring, Patricia .
Foulke, Steven ....
Fowler, john ....
Fraise, Diane ..... 103,106, 1
Fraise, Lloyd ......
Fraise, Russell ...,.
Frantz, Keith ......
Freel, Nancy ....
Freel, Dana .....
Frels, Denise ...,.,
Freese, Candace . .
Freese, Steven ....
Freese, Mr. William
French, Donald ...
French, Sheryl ....
Frisbie, George ....
Frisbie, Rebecca.. .
Fritz, Dianne ..,,.
Gabel, Cynthia ....
Galey, Sharman. ..
Galland, joyce ....
Garcia, Connie ....
Garcia, Danial ,...
Garcia, Phillip ....
Garcia, Rick ....
Garland, Earl ...,.
Garrett, Rodney .. .
Geiger, james Lee.
Gelsthorpe, Laura .
Gerdes, Dave .....
52, 102, 104
Greenwald, Tim .
Holland, Cindy ...
Stan Schlicher fights a losing battle to remain
alert during his seven o'clock class.
Gilbert, Michael. ,
Gillette, jean ....
Gintz, Connie ,...
Glassock, Twila ......
Goeke, Lindy ....
Golden, Leslie ...
Gonyaw, Chuck ,.
Goodwin, Susan .
Graham, Sherri . ..
Gray, james ......
Gray, Pamela ..,..
Gray, Ronald ...,.
Gray, Shirley ....
Green, Denise ...
Green, Thomas ..
Green, Mr. Walt..
Greenwald, Debra .....
Gregg, Diane ....
Gregory, Mike ...
Gregory, Tom ...,
Grohe, Mr. Gary .
Grieb, Kathryn . .,
Gross, Ellen ......
Gunderson, Gay ...,, ...
Gunn, David ..,.
Guzman, Aarin . ..
Guzman, Angelo .
Haas, Elizabeth . ..
Haas, joseph .,..
Hass, Marianna ..
Haas, Roberta . . ,
Haendler, Chris ..
Haendler, Robert ,...
, .... 52,146
, ........... 147
,.. ....,...... a3,77,147
.. ....,.... 90,68,147
Haggard, Margaret . .
Hales, john, .,..,. ..
Hales, Steven ..,...
Hamilton, Betty .,...
Hamm, Connie ......
Hammond, Karen ...
Hansen, Mr. Arthur ..
Hanson, Carla ,.51, 5
Harkey, james .,.....
.. ,. .,.. 51,5Q
1 1 1 1 1
Harkey,VVHhan1 .......,.... 71,120,12L
Harris, joyce ......
Harris, Sandra .....
Harris, Vickie ...
Harry, Bill ........
Harry, Kimberlee ....
Hartley, Danny ...
Hartley, john .,.,,
Hasenclever, Randal .
Hass, Tave ........,.
Hatala, Danny ....
Hatch, Gregory ....
Hauck, Chris ....
Hauck, Dawn . ..
Hauck, Mary ...,
Hay, Mr. Tex ....
Hayes, Donna ..,..
Hayes, George ....
Hayes, Penny .......
Hayles, Randall ......
Heidbreder, Albert ..
Heidbreder, Bonnie .
Heidbreder, Dale ,...
Heidbreder, Wayne ....................
Heifner, Gary ...... 17,102,104,114,119
Hellige, David ......
Hellige, Dennis ...
Hellige, Mark .....
Hellige, Stephen ....
Helling, Cyndi ......
Hellman, Donna ....
Hellman, Fred ...,,
, jane .....
, john .....
, Randy ,....
Helmick, Ronald ,,..
Helt, Dee Ann ....
Hennigar, Dave ..
Hennigar, Dublin . ,.
Hensley, Mary ...
Walter . .,
Hermith, Neal ...,
Herring, Tom ...,...
Herring, Winifred , ..
Hershberger, Tony . .
Hershire, Georgia. ,.
Hewett, john .....
1 1 1
. .,.. 97, 83, 71, 147,
..101, 102,105, 106,
.. .... a3,78,a0
.. ..... 108,109f
.. ............. 76
Hewett, Debbie ...,..............,.. S1
Hewitt, Mark ....,.,............. 89, 71
Hill, Mr. Arnold ...,..................,
Hill, Timothy ..... 90, 51, 52, 68,120,121
Hoback, Mary ,..,,.
Hodges, Luann ....
Hoenig, Connie ....
Hoenig, Martin ....
Hoenig, Peggy ......
Hoenig, Warren .....
Hollie, La Quetta ...,
Holt, Angela . , , . ., .
Holt, Leanna ......,.
Holtkamp, Gregory . .
Holtkamp, jeffery ......
Holtkamp, Margaret ....
Holtkamp, Robin .,...
Honadel, Donna ....
Horn, Ursula .,....
Horstman, Susie .....
Hoskins, Patty .......
Hoskins, Steven ....,...
.f' 97 106
.87 52 114
Hoskins, Mr. William ..., ....
Hotop, Carol ....... , ,.
jan h .......
Houston, Kevin ....,
, Michael .. .
Howard! Brad .......
Glenda . . .
Hoyt, Tony .......
Huebner, Kristi .,..
Huebner, Tracy ...
Huett, Becky ......
Huett, Michelle ...
Huett, Randy .......
Huett, Mr. Robert .....
Hull, Mary ............
Humburd, Brian ..,.....
Humburd, Geonenne ....
Humburd, Lois ........
Hunold, jean ....
Hunold, Mike ...,
Hunsaker, Bruce ....
Hunsaker, Linda ....
Hurley, Debra ,...
Hymes, Dianna .....
llmberger, Mark ....,
Ireland, Craig ....,
Ireland, Debra ....
Ireland, Mike .....
Ireland, Sherry ......
Ireland, Virginia .... ,
jacobson, Robert .....,.
james, Mrs. Genevieve..
james, Miles ............
james, Thomas .....,..
janssen, Miss jean .....
jaster, Charles .......
jaster, Mary .......
jeffries, Kevin .....
jeffries, Kimberly ....
jeffery, Michael ........
Ienson, john .....
jenson, Sandy ....
jerome, Debora .....
jerome, jerry ..... ......
jerome, Mr. Wilson ...
johnson, Debra .....,
johnson, Nancy ....
johnson, Tom ...
jones, Curtis ,.,..
jones, Rae Ann ...
juarez, Danny .......
judge, Miss jeanne ....
judy, David .........
Kallauner, Larry ...
Kamp, Sheila ..,..
Kanes, Donna. . .
Kelly, Linda ....
Kelly, Roger ......
Kelly, Timothy ....
Kelly, Wendy .....
'10o 101 102
....87 ea 13'
..109 114 '
.,..14 71 '
....82 83 '
... , ,138
... , ,142
. .,....,.. 105
, , ,147
7, , ,
, , ,133
Lake, john .,..
Lake, Steve .,.,.
Lampe, Kevin ..,,
Lampe, Randy ...
Lane, Ellen .,...
Larkins, jack ..,..
Kenel, Carol .... ,, ,99
Kenel, Cathy .... ,, 138
Kenel, Mike ... ,, 147
Kenel, Walter . .. ,,,,4 , 138
Kenel, Wayne. , . ,,,4,., , 155
Kiener, Frank .... ..,. 9 2, 76, 155
Kerne, Laura .,., ......,,, 1 16
Kester, Darla .,....
Killoren, jeffery ...
Killoren, Stephen ...
Kimble, Mark .....
Kimble, Mark ,.,
Lauffer, Carol .....
LaValle, Greg .....
LaValle, Kevin ......
Lawrence, Lynette ,,..
Leach, jeff ..,,..,,.
Kimble, Mary ......
Kimbrough, john ...
Kincaid, Diane ....
Meierotto, julie ..,..
Meierotto, judith ....
Meierotto, Ted ,,.,
Meier, Bruce .......,
Melin, Vickie ......,..
Melborn, Mrs. Peg .....
Meller, Dennis ....,...
Mendenhall, Sheila ....
Mendez, Randy ....,
Menke, Becky .....
Menke, Betty ....
Menke, Cynthia , . ..
Menke, Debra ....
Menke, Gregory .....
Messenger, Gerald . .
Metcalf, Katherine ,,
Kinyoun, Kevin ,.. H 147
Kirchner, Carolyn .... ,..... 1 28
Kirchner, jon ...,,.... .... 8 7, 128
Kokjohn, Mr. Milton .... ,,,, 3 8
Knapp, james ......... ...
Metcalf, Louis .......
Meyer, Alan ......
Meyers, Michele ..,,
Miller, Abigail .....
.air, David ........
Knoch, Carolyn ..... M,
Knox, Teresa ......
Kramer, Donna ....
Kramer, Keith ,.,...
Kramer, Thomas .....
Kratzer, jill ........
Kratzer, Robin .....
Krebill, Richard ...
Krogmeier, judy ...,,
Krogmeier, Keith ...,
Krogmeier, Leo ...,
Kruse, Charles .,..
Kudebeh, james .,...
Kuhlmeier, Dave. .,
Kurtz, Kim ...,..,... ......,......
Kurtz, Susan ......., ........,......
Kutscher, Beverly ,... .,...
. ........ 20,71
... ...., 51,14, 101
' ' '97, '66,'11'0,
r 1 f
Leafgreen, Ann... ....,.. ,148
Lee, Randy .,... .... 9 2, 155
Leffler, Alan ,... ...... 1 55
Leffler, Ronald ... ....139
Leisenring, julie. ,,,.,, 139
Leveling, jerry ... ..,. 76, 155
Lewis, Mr. Robert ,,.., 62
Liggett, Richard . .,,... 155
Lingenfelter, Kim , ,. ....... .139
Long, David ,.,... ..., 9 9, 128
Long, Lynn ..... . ,... .155
Long, Stephen ..., ..., 8 3, 148
Long, William. .,,,..,............... 99, 128
Lopez, Xavier ......,........,..,,,. 118, 155
Love, Tim .,,. 20, 21, 50, 52, 71, 100, 106, 120,
Lovedy, Sally .... ................ 1 48
Lovette, Diane .. , ,,,,,, 139
Lovette, Rhonda .......... ..., 9 8, 128
.air, Patrick .....
.air, Tracy ...,
velyn Coppage stops to chat with Mr. Robert
ewis, Assistant Principal, while waiting for
lasses to resume after the bomb scare.
Lowenberg, Mrs. Lorraine .... ......... 4 9
Lozano, Annette ......,... , .... ,... 1 48
Lozano, Barbara .......... ..... 1 09, 128
Lozano, Clarence ..... ..,..... 1 48
Lozano, Rupert ..,.. .......,. 1 28
Luetkehans, Tony .... ..... 9 7, 52, 155
Luna, Connie ........ ,..... 9 8, 128
Luna, john ........,., .....,..... 1 48
Lyle, Sandra ,.,,.. .... , .,.. 1 16, 52, 155
McCarty, Miss judy ..... .......,.. 5 4
McCoy, Beverly , ..... ........ 1 48
McCoy, Vickie ......... ........ 4 1, 139
McCracken, Charles ..... ,,.,......... 1 39
McCracken, Christopher .,,.., 14, 71, 72, 128
McConnell, jon ............... 83, 71, 77, 148
McGinnis, Pat ....... 87, as, 14, 71, 72, 73, 74,
122, 123, 128
McGinnis, Mrs. lone ,.................... 43
McGlothlin, Cindra .,.. ,.., 97,105,139
McGregor, Carl . .,.., , ..,,.... 139
Mclntosh, Brenda .,.. ...,,... 1 56
McMillian, Alicia... ........ 51,139
McMillian, Kathy ... .... 50,100,128
McPherson, Dana .... ......,.. 1 48
McPherson, Penny ... . ..,. . . .156
McVay, Steve ....., ,.... 8 5, 76
McVeigh, Sherry ... .... 52, 148
McVey, Mr. Gary , .,
Madden, jeff .,.., ..
Mahoney, Linda ......................., 148
Mahoney, Patrick ..... 90,
Maier, john Richard ....
Mapes, Barbara .....
Marsh, Byron .....
,75, 77, 105, 110,
.....96, 116, 108,
Marlette, Rick .... ......,... 90 , 148
Martin, Michael ...... ........ 1 48
Martinez, Eric ........ ........... 1 56
Martinez, Roselinda .... ..., 9 6, 116, 128
Mason, Miss Connie .,.. .......... 3 5
Mason, Dianne .,..., .... 9 6, 128
Mason, Matthew ... .,..... . .68
Masters, Alex ...... ....,...... 1 39
Masters, Andrew ..... ........, 5 1, 118, 148
Masters, Anthony , ..,,....,...... ,. .118, 148
Matta, Debra .................. 104, 119, 128
Matteson, Diane ..,.... 14, 105, 119, 123, 128
Matteson, Terry ............,...., 92, 76, 156
Matteson, Tony .,.,.. 87, 86, 68, 100, 119, 128
Matthews, Nettie .......... ,....... . 52, 139
Matthews, Randy ......,,,..,... 97, 104, 128
Meierotto, David . . . ,,.,, 85, 84, 76, 156
Miller, Miss Ann ...,
Miller, Carol .......
Miller, Danny ......
Miller, Debbie ....
Miller, Dirk .,.....
Miller, Mrs. jane ....
Miller, Mr. Larry. . .
Miller, Peggy ..,..
Mitchell, john ....
Mitchell, Mitzi ....
Mizer, Larry .....
Moehn, Mike ...
Moeller, Darrell ...
Moeller Mike .......
Monroei Debbie ....
Monroe, Donnette ..
Moore, Dan ,........
Moore, janet ,....,
Moore, julie ..........
Moore, Miss Mary ...,.
Morgan, jeffrey ,,...
Morgan, Myron ,. , .
Morris, Debra ...
Morris, Susan ........ i.'.'116, 52, 104, 114
Morrison, Sheila ..,, .
Morrissey, Regina . , .
Morse, Linda ,... . .
Morse, Rebecca . . .
Morton, Marsha .,...
Mueller, Mr. Boyd .....
Munoz, Anita .....
Munoz, Rita , .....
Muntz, jim ..........
Murphy, Kevin ....
Murphy, Patrick . ..
Muth, Karen .....
Nash, Danette ,....
Neff, Cheryl ...,,.
Nelson, Barbara ...
Nelson, Dennis ....
Nelson, Donna ,...
Nelson, Gary ....
Neu, Richard .,.. .
. . ffffff1'09,
....a2, 83, 71,
.f f f f f f fas,
'. '. '. .116, '5'2','1'1'4,
f f f .105,
., V, .52,
Newberry, Ann ,,.. .......... 1 10, 114
Nickel, Scott ,... ,,.,,,.
Niece, Michael .........
Niggemeyer, Kathy ,,...
Noble, june ,,.... ...
Nolan, Gary ...
Noll, Peter ......
Noll, Richard ,... .
Noll, Susan ......
Nolte, Robert .....
Noon, Richard ....
Northup, Larry .........
75, 100, 105, 123,
...92, 93, 75,
U. I. V. P. .. 51.4,
Northway, Kevin ...,.......,.......,.,
Nutgrass, Linda ........
Nutgrass, Robert ..... 91
,90, ea, 120, 121,
O'Day, Mrs. Mary ,.............. ......
Otte, Sandra ......,.,.
Odem, jerry ...
Oge, Sheri ..,,,
Older, Tim ,.....,.
O'Neal, Katherine . ,.
Orr, David ...... , ,
Ort, Russel ,.,..
Ort, Steven ....
Orton, Rex ,.,. ..
Otto, Mr. Teryl ........
Owen, Tom .,..,.. 83
Padley, Don .,..,..,.
Padley, Patrick ...,.,..
Padley, Terri .....
Painter, Terri ....
Painter, Tim ....
Palmeter, Elaine ...
Palmeter, Linda ,.....
Reed, William .,..
Reeder, Kevin ..,.,
Reeder, Kimberly .,..
Reeder, Wade ...,..
Redden, Sheila .....
Rehm, David ..,..
Rehm, jean ........
Rehm, joseph ..,......
Reinhard, Deborah ...,
Palmeter, Robert ....
Parker, Larry ......
Parker, Marlon ...,
Parker, Rosemary ....
Parker, Tim ...,....,
Parrott, Toni .......
Passer, Randal ...... ,
Patterson, Mr. Pat
Patton, Carol ..,...
Patton, Wanda ....
Pauly, Dennis . . ,.
Peak, Rick .......
Peitz, john .....
Peitz, Mark ..,......
Peitz, Randy ,..,,.,.
Pepple, Miss Bonnie.
Perez, jose .......,...
Peters, Mr. Pete . ..
Peterson, Cindy , . .. .,
Peterson, Eric ..,, . .
Pezley, jill . ,... ,.
Phelan, Anna ....
Pickard, Greg .,.,..
Pickard, Mr. jerry ....
Pickford, Scott ..,.,..
Pickford, Wendy .....
Pickford, Mr. Willard.
Pieper, David . .,... .
Pieper, Donald .,.,..
Pierrot, Sylvia ....,.
Pohlpeter, Becky ....
Pohlpeter, Dale .......
Pohlpeter, Peggy ....
.. ....... 41
..,.. ..111,145 149
...... 97 149
... .71 140
.. ..,.. 140
Pointer, Mrs. Barbara
Pollmeier, Donna ...
Pollmeier, Margie ...
Poulter, Randall ..,
Power, Kathy . . .
Power, Toni ,......
Powers, Elaine ....
Prado, Angelita ,,.. . ,
Prado, Ronnie ,..,.
Prado, Tom , ......
Pumphrey, Carol ....
Pumphrey, Diane ....
Pumphrey, Peggy ....
Putz, Steven Todd .....
Queisner, Susan ...,
Rascon, joe .... , . ,
Raible, joanne ..,.
Ramsey, Peggy ..., ,
Rashid, Daren .,,...,
Rashid, Mary Teresa ..
Rashid, Norma ......
Rashid, Rebecca .....
Rathbun, Eugene ,... ..
Rea, janice ..,..,..
Rea, jeff ..,.,.,
Rea, Marsha .....
Reed, Timothy ...,
Reinhard, Mike ..,.
Render, john ........
Render, Kenneth ...,,
Renne, Susan ....
Reu, jeffrey ....,...
Reyes, Kimberly ....
Reyes, Roberta ....
Rhode, Gale .,,..
Rhode, Scott . . , ..
Rhoer, Paula ....,..
Rhoer, Vicker .......
. ,....., 140
Richmond, Abigail ..., ....,.,.,,.
Richmond, Carey ....
Riddle, Gayla ......
Ried, Harold ,....
Ried, Kurt .,....
Ried, Steven ...
Riley, Kathy ....,.,. 16, 67,
Riley, Mr. Mike .,.,......
Rippenkroeger, Mrs. Dee
Rippenkroeger, Sandy ......,.,, 116, 109
Ritter, Patricia .........,
Ritter, Stephen ...,..
Robbins, Albert ....
Robbins, Ellyn ....
Robbins, john ....
Roberts, Cindy .....
Roberts, Lindy .......
Robinson, Coleen .....
Robinson, Vanessa ...,
Roby, Stanley .......
Roewert, Eileen ....
Ross, Kevin ......
Ross, Pamela .....
Ross, Darla .... ,.,... .
Rossiter, jill .........,,..
Roxberg, Mr. Gordon ....
Rudd, David .,....,..,
Rudd, jerry ., .......
Rudd, Kathy ....
Rudd, Mark .,..
Rupert, janet ,.....
Ruschill, Pamela ....
Russell, Gary ....,,.
Russell, Timothy ....
Salladdy, Tina ..,....
Sanchez, Reynaldo . . . ,.
St. Clair, Thomas
Samples, james ....
Sampsell, Terrisue .... ........ 9 6, 108
. ..,. 83, 81, 71,131
. ..,.... 157
Sandbothe, julie . .,.......,..,.,... 110,
Sandbothe, Pamela ........
Sandbothe, Steven ..... . .
Sanders, Steven .,..
Sanders, William ....
Sanner, jerilyn .,..,
Saunders, julia ..,..
Sawer, Deena ......
Schachel, Cristi ....
Schilb, Lewis ...,....
Schinstock, Ann .......
Schinstock, jose h
Schinstock, Larry ...,.
Schinstock, Mary ....
Shivley, Steve ..,...,
Schlicher, Barbara ...
Schlicher, Stanley .....
Schneider, Katherine .
Schneider, Stacy ...,...
Schneider, William ,...
Schorr, Victor ..,.....
Schoeber, joe ,...
1 1 1
Schrader, Doyle . . .
Schrepfer, Donald ....
Schrepfer, Patricia . ..
Schrepfer, Tom .....,
Schroeder, Becky ....
Schroeder, Carol .,...
Schulte, Michele .......
Scott Beth ......
Scott, james ..,
Scott, Robin ...,.
Scott, Mr. Tom...
Scott, Yvonne ...,
Seitz, Rhonda ...,
Seitz, Vicky ....
Senf, Nancy ....
Shaw, Lee Ann ....
Shaw, Melody ....
Shaw, Sandy . .,.. .
Sheaffer, Carolyn ..,.
Sheerman, Genia .,.,
Sheets, Richard ......
Shreve, Michele .....
Shultz, Nanda .....
Siegrist, Mark ,...
Simmons, Robert ....
Sirois, Karen .....,.,,..
Skillern, Mr. Ben .,.,...
Skinner, jay .,.... 87, 15,
Slacker, Lisa ..,.......,.
Slicker Mr. William
Schulte, joe .,..... ..,.
66, 105, 146, 157, 159'
Schuster, Gwen ... ..
,. .,.,.. 105,158
.,.. ... 47,71 105
m0an,E0zaberh .... f116f14,67f100,100,11
Sloat, Eric .......,.....,
Sloat, jiiri ...,,
Ken Henderson, multi-talented musician, does
his rendition of "There's a Hole in the
owle, Bruce. ....., . .
Slykhuis, Mr. jerry
Smalley, Sharon ..
Mr. Frank .
Maholon . .
William . . .
Snyder, Douglas. .
Sopher, Barry ,,...
Sopher, Bruce ....
Soppe, Dale ,......
Spohn, Monty ........
Sportsman, David ....
Spring, Linda ,..,..,..
Springer, Sandy ........
Stancil, William ......
Stansberry, Denise ..,.
Starr, Rickey .......
Staub, Charlene ....
Staub, Diana .....
Stauffer, john ......
Steele, Mrs. Anne ....
Steele, julia ..........
Steeples, Kevin .....,.
Steffensmeier, Ernie ..
Steffensmeier, Michele ...., ...... 1 58
Steggall, Don .,......
Steggall, Mrs. Wilda ..
Stein, joel .........
tewart, Daniel ....
tewart, Kerry ...,
Stewart, Sherri ....
tewart, Stephen . . .
tigall, Spencer .......
tilwell, Mr. Harold. ..
tocking, jeff ....,...
Storey, Pamela ....
torms, Marcia ...
totlar, Ruth ....
totts, Sherri ...,..,..
trong, Mr. Don ...,..
tukerjurgen, jane ,..,
tukerjurgen, joseph . .
Swingler, Debbie ....,
ate, jacqueline ....
hannert, Deborah . ..
hannert, joe ...,...,
.. ................ 39
.. ..... 47
.. .... 158
hannert, Lucinda ..,....,...... 96, 107,
hannert, Mary Beth .
homas, Debra .....,.
homas, Lee .......
homas, William ...
hompson, Kathy ..,.
hompson, Sandra ....
hompson, Steve .....
horn, Dolly .......
horn, Melissa ......
hornton, David ...
hornton, jill .......
hornton, Melody .,..
oben, jim ........,..
raver, Mr. Earl .. . . .
roja, Steve ...... .,.......... 8 5, 76, 158
rolinger, Vickie ....
routman, janis .,..
ripp, David ..,..
uttle, Mr. Larry
mthum, Kay ........
nderwood, Connie ..
nderwood, Mike ...
.. ........,.. 150
. .... 85, 76, 158
Aken, jack ......
Aken, judy ........
Van Tuyl, Mrs. Ruth ,,..
Van Winkle, Vicky
Vantiger, Paul ,.....
Vela, john ..,......
Vice, Ricky ......,...
Vikturek, Kenneth ,...
Vikturek, Marie ....
Vrandenburg, Lori .,..
Vrandenbur Terri ...
Wagner, Debra .....
Wagner, janet ,...
Wagner, Kim ..,..
Wagner, Lynn .....
Wagoner, jaine ........,.
Waldren, Mrs. Florence ....
Walker, jacquelyn . ........
Wallerich, Mr. Omer ..,...
Walljasper, Miss Margaret..
Walljasper, Mr. Tom. ...... .
Walsinger, Beth ..........
Walsinger, Debra ....
Ward, Mary ........
Ward, Michael ...
Waters, Cindy ...,
Waters, Linda ...,..
Watson, jeanette . ..
Watson, Rex ....,..
Watznauer, Floyd ....
Wedel, Michele .,..
Weiler, Monte ,...
Weisinger, jeff ....
Welch, janet .,,.......,....
Wellborn, Miss Carolyn ....
Wellington, Gregory .....,
Wellington, john .......
Wellman, Cathy .....
Wellman, Steven ....
West, Larry .....,..
Wheeler, Garon .,,.
White, Richard .......
Whittach, john .,..,....,
Whitmire, Miss Mavis .....
Wieman, Patrick .......
Wilbert, Dennis . . . . ..
Wilkens, jeffrey .....
Wilkerson, Donald ...
Wilkerson, jerrl .,....
Wilkerson, Kim ........
Williams, Cathy ......
Williams, Miss Sue...
Williamson, Byron ....
, y .....
Wilson, Mrs. Ardis ....
Wilson, Bruce L.
Wilson, David ........
Wilson, Debbie L.
Wilson, Deborah . ..
Wilson, Gayla .....
Wilson, Gwen ...,
Wilson, joyce . . ..
Wilson, Linda ...,
Windsor, Cindy ....
Windsor, Doug ...,
104, 105, 138, 142
.... 71, ,
....... ... 154
Cindy Bartlett and Linda Kelly decorate the
FHA Christmas tree.
Winkel, Carla ......
Wiseman, Mary ....
Witte, Gregory. . ..
Witte, Robert . . .
Wittich, john .....
Wolfe, Tony ......
Wolgemuth, Randy . ...A I
Wood, Philip. . . , ..
Woodley, Donald ..
Woodroffe, Kerwin .
Worden, julie ......
Worley, William ...
Wright, Kenna ....
Wyatt, Gregory ....
Wyrick, Donna ....
Wyrick, Twila . ..
. . ,,,. , ,
Youel, Mr. jim ....
, Annette . . .
, Gary ......
85 76 120 159
Young, Mrs. Norma.
Young, Patricia ....
Young, Philip ......
Zumdome, Gary ....
Zumdome, jody ....
. .... 159
READING signs PFZOMIQING
"af NEW gow "af
2546!-IING OUT Maougk
SELLING . . .
compauus MOVING, IMPBOVING
Cl-MNGING . . .
qqsgxvg O .Mm f f
.IDHN H. BRECK, INC
For+ Madison, Iowa
AMERICAN CYANAMID COMPANY
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
Francis J. Denner, D.D.S. Jake E. Rashid, D.D.S.
Rober+ J. Doering, D.D.S. Harold M. Shroeder, D.D.S.
Ronald Gunn, D.D.S. A. W. SchuH'e, D.D.S.
A. J. Kokiohn, D.D.S. E. C. Tucker, D.D.S.
a vm -as
wr:-A-' . .2 . ..
masler of photography
xi 4 3
AUGE FLURAI. 00.
Compleie Depar+men+ Downfown Siore
"For+ Madison's One-Siop
7I2 Ave G. 372-I82l
WlLKEN'9 DEPARTMENT STORE
I . ,
r, Iowa Box 27
I 4+h S'I'ree+ S+ore
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Pll.l.EY BRUSH STATE FARM AGENT
fu fo 9 ve
Li 0 X 'ire
g +he example of his 'Iwo older bro+hers S+ H I
g es drafiing work for Pilley Brush.
NIE TER '9
l035 Ave. H
f EAS A
FOR T MADISON
Paul Ma+hiasmeier +rea'I's Don Hellige 'Io a free ride.
DOIV'9 RIVERSIDE MARINA
FARMERS GRAIN AND SUPPLY
' HAR VE Y'8
" f STANDARD ssnvlcs
Q' l4+h and Ave H
Eas'I' End of Riverview Park 372-9762
AHLSTRAND ELECTRIC 9ER v10E ' R I
c KEITH AHLSTR ND I A I
MES ' 6I3 Avenue G
M Fori' Madison, Iowa
I Floor Coverings
0ua'i+LiTgE1+j:gfjPe'i FuRNlruRE sf APPLIANCE
8II Ave. H 372-658I
For+ Madison, Iowa
THE FORT MADISON
Cadillac, Pon+iac, Buick, GMC, Opel
Doore Dodge, Inc.
Dodge Cars and Trucks
H 8: M Chevrolel-Olds, lnc.
Home of Acfion Land
Hufchison Mo+ors, Inc.
The Dealer Who Cares
Jim Baier Ford, lnc.
Ford Cars and Trucks
Midway Mo+or Inc.
American Mofors Dealer
"Hari is where your
HART MOBILE HOMES INC.
Burlingfon Hill Hwy. bl
PQgy Ramsey examines a brealz'fas+ sei as she sells Gambles
804 Avenue G """'4 'i"' 'i"' ' ' 372-6672
MEDICAL QUCIE TY
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF I972
Darla Kesier picks up her dry-cleaning from Troys.
707 Avenue H
TOMM Y'S MAIDRI TE
6 I 6 I 0+h S+ree+
' my U , . f
. y 9
" Drive-In Service
DR. G. M. PECK
7I6 Ave.G. DR. M. H. 372-232'
Q, m f .5
K J. Sim 7'
W H1 ,
if sS" 555. viii? 5 ii
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i .2 1 cgi Sam i Wi ig! Jig, 53 ' e g igiilfm
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2 ' in ,JE
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QE F 'ffm
709 Avenue G
.Iii :fin 5 - . MILE bl
I IO Years in
723 Avenue G
CHEVRON CHEMICAL COMPANY
Ci For'r Madison, Iowa
"Helping +he World Grow BeH'er"
9 8' H HARDWARE PAUL ELECTRIC
One S1'op Service
Denmark, Iowa 375-235I -5',f"' .
Complele I' 0
Lune 'F an IDI
O , -
Building Ma+eriaIs ,
lf" E BETTER
82l Avenue G 372-I042
Wever, Iowa 372-4235
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wwwakwo I WWMW I
I LEE OUUNTY SA VING9 BANK
For'r Madison, Iowa 5
2627 Telephone: Area 3
627 Ave. G
WA Oli-ANER9 Class of '72"
X Dale Spangler, adver'rising consul+an+ 'For KXGI
k 'Hon prepares his farm program.
Real Es+a+e Loans
Insurance 702 Avenue G
ENGINEERED Qi E x'
r+ Madison, Iowa 835V2 Ave G
Q5 L: . on
v . V
Paul Thampson, spor+s edi+or 'for +he Evenmg Democr 'I'
ers FMHS evenfs wi'H1 pic+ures and ar+icles.
2236 Ave. L
.1-f-f -"fn m"'83" Evsfvnvo DEMOCRAT
F Q Y
Highway 62 and 5+h S+.
For'r Madison, Iowa
LAVERN PROUGH, Owner
1 , 1. ,. 1. .. I-A ,,6,,,,,m..w
23V2 hr. 'rowing service
car s'l'ar+ing equipmen+
Sun engine +es+ers
Day 372-8I77 Ni+e 372-7I58
an ,Q MADISON
9I3 29+h S+.
For+ Madison, Iowa
LaVern and Ru'I'h Prough
Phone 3I9 - 372-45I2
Fori' Madison Ambulance Service
Lee Counfy Ambulance Service, Inc.
ASSOOIA TION OF
Borgman, Vince J.
Hei+zman Real EsI'aI'e Loans
Hopkirk and Feigh+ner, Inc.
Kem Insurance and Real EsI'a'I'e
Richards, C. E. Ins. Agency
fl I . 7
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Tri,,m N -
HE SSE 'S
HeaI'ing and Air Condi+ioning
8 I 2 I 8+h S+ree'r 372- I 403
When You Think Flowers.
Garden Cen+er and Flower Shop
I2I0 Ave H. 372-I305
APPLIANOE OEN TER
' 602 AVENUE G
' FORT MADISON, IOWA
' PHONE 372-3842
HY- vss moo srorzs
Y j' Ei -N .. ,
g fii 5, 'Q
ve you a+ Hy-Vee Food Sfor
I BOTTLING OOMPAN Y
372-84I I Wever, Iowa
as o,i., g A Wnf M i'i' I Q .
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44.451 ... 'QQ ,en - frv -gf cl
Bruce Hunsaker, Uean Kamsey, Rick Beiker, Rick Spring, Aian
Brayfon, Dave Gerdes, and Mike Ahner represeni old and
new FMHS sfudenis working for Mary 8: Sons.
MARY :gt SONS
I827 Avenue L
"Fines+ Mea+s in Town"
Accouni ai Fori Madison bank 8: Tr s+ Company
BANK 8: TRUST
4 U P I 0
Hi- v. s. unorm
FURT MADISON PLANT
E. I. du Poni de Nemours
8: Co., Inc.
5 mf MP? Q
WELL9' FABRICS -og N
825 Avenue G
eos Ave. G ff X'
11" G R"'b
v 2 ff
NA IFEH 'S
, Pam Howell, and Eileen Roewer+ enioy working 2805 Ave L 372-6334
lls' during a'F+er school hours.
NORTH CENTRAL PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY
I802 Avenue H
For+ Madison, Iowa 372-5 I 5l
The fabulous furry 'freak bro+hers say "Keep on +ruckin' Srs.
Sponsored by "SQm'Op Pcwaf- ,UDIQVQ-Q1
Dan Moore y':T'20"'mf
Myron Morgan . - 6 Z
Murphy W f"f7,
Love M '7 '
For ihe pho+ographic record of your wedding, fhe services of
a qualified professional phoiographer are essen+ial fo
Joy of 'rhis
Wes? Poini, iowa 52652
2336 Avenue L 372-4862
,gggggt 5 Remember the days
' when a man took ride in
wlgrgz the thmgs he made,
ze.:-14 and there was no dlfference
15232313 between beaut1fu1
Eftgtfig and useful? Days of the
tgtgtgtgz craftsmen. They're
.30-4.9.1 ' .
st1ll here at Sheaffer.
SHEAFFER, WORLD-WIDE, A i9XiI'0YIi COMPANY
QHEAFFER PEN CU
For+ Madison, Iowa
3OI Avenue H
"One of +he pens of
fhe Pen Ci'ry."
Across Town or Across
Nor+h America, Call
Bryani' Moving 81 S+orage
I506 Ave. M 372-
Neal Dodd and Mike Davis examine a +ype display.
Joseph L. Body
,. S Dr. R. R.
Macxse Cushman Schlvley
Cen'rral W ,
Sfafe Hawkeye Fijhion
InVeS+men+ Lumber Co, an
, ' yr
5 A If ,
, :gy . . . Saying
J - Congrafulafions
I fo fhe class of
COUNCIL OF CHURCHES'
Calvary Firs+ Assembly of God
Church 0+ +he Nazarene
Firs+ Bap+is+ Church
Firs+ Chris+ian Church
Firs+ Uni+ed Me+hodis+ Church
Reorganized Church of Jesus Chris+ '
of La++er Day Sain+s
San+a Fe Uni+ed Me+hodis+ Church
Second Bap+is+ Church
S+. John's Uni+ed Church of Chris+
S+. Luke's Episcopal Church
S+. Paul's Lu+heran Church
Union Presby+erian Church
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. Pholo by: Bruce Towle
Copy Editor: Cyndi Helhng
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