Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA)

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 190

 

Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1976 Edition, Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1976 volume:

v 'i 195251930 A999-5903 1805-General Pike selected location for military station. 1807-Fort built. 1808 Fort occu led - p I 1813-Fort evacuated and burned. 1836-Town named "Fort Madison" for President James Madison. lt was also called "Gem City of Iowa." First school built of logs with oiled paper windows, ac- comodated students from 6-16 years. 1839-Iowa State Penitentiary estab- lished as territorial prison. Today it is oldest penal in- stitution west of Mississippi. 1850-Built Fifth Street School, four 1873 room brick building on north- west corner of Fifth and Pine. Kindergarten in Baptist Church basement, 7th-8th grades in Lu- theran Church, several lower grades in Atlee Building on 3rd and Maple. Other primary grades rented rooms in south- west part of city. -Nelson Johnson hired as first Superintendent at S85fmonth. Male teachers received S601 month while women teach- ers were paid S30. One of the most valued high school teach- ers Mrs. Kate Robinson, the great granddaughter of Betsy Floss, presented a large flag to the school. iii 1886 School board purchased Atlee School Building at 3rd and Maple Qnow 14th and FJ for 52,500 plus four lots. Bonds were issued for 515,000 to pur- chase the building and build school. School was moved to new building in January. Built for 511,622 the three-story building housed high school, preparatory department, 5th, 1889 Sth, 7th grades. It was consid- ered impressive in that "every foot of space can be used and every needed convenience found." It was the only school built at this time in Iowa for less than 520.000 Sante Fe Railroad came, caus- ing need for rooms and teach- ers in West End. Two four room brick buildings were con- structed for 511,831 each. They were Richardson at Sante Fe and Vermont and Jefferson at 2nd and Union. tj 1 f 1, 5: I th J 3 ., , 5 J . 1 1, V17 1 . I Ii 2 .. gg 1- II 'X 3 I. . fl, X Y Wy... 5 ,,,., Irlllwti. 1.f..!I.. .' I .fI.f 1894 1895- -Enrollmentz 1401-700 girls, 707 boys. "Modern" high school built at 3rd and Maple for S35-40,000. Later known as Lincoln School, it was used as a grade and grammar school after another high school was built. Materials were used to build field house on the Athletic Field. , 1923-New high school, called "finest in the state" built for half a mil- lion dollars. Used as Junior High School from 1959--present. 1935-Fort Madison Public Schools described was "above aver- age" for Iowa with "modern, completely sanitary" buildings. Enrollment: 2,200 with 73 teachers, 3 secretaries, 10 custodians. MJ ., ,,.i l -"-1f'-- 5.-film 1 . if tapes' fa? , -V ' '-3111-2 I 'rr' ,A ,.., I - . .. L- -1 ,. .5 ,.- 4--fy t-IG g' f lf'1,r it ' Q -. 1' ,- :rw if? IV ,- .1 ' ' t ...+, ...Lea K. - Jeff' 'C 1959-New high School built at 20th and B. Building Trades pro- gram started. 1961 -Conference cham ps-football. Glenn Miller, first wrestler to place at state. 1 1965-Office education program started. I1967-Distributive Education program started. Gary Meller, 1st state, wrestling. 1966-Conference champs, football. 1968-Conference champs, 1969 wrestling, Larry Bolanos, state champ. -"Outstanding Per- former"-speech, Linda Clark. Conference champs, basketball. 1971-Boys cross country program startedg Jay Skinner, state champ. "Outstanding Per- former" awards-Liza Alton, Jane Fahey, Cindy Helling. 1972--Girls cross country program started. T 81 I program started. Boys cross country conference champs. "Outstanding Per- former"-Lisa Slicker, Dave Kuhlmeier. 1973-Boys cross country, conference champs. Wrestling, conference champs. "Outstanding Per- former" awards-Dave Ku- hlmeier, Denise Green, Vickie Butler, Melissie Clemmons. Conference champs, basket- ball. "Medalist" rating, MADI- SONIAN. Boys basketball en- tered state tourney. Girls basketball, track programs started. 1974-Vocational Building added to High School campus. Boys cross country, conference champs, boys basketball, con- ference champs. Randy Lampe State champ, wrestling. CRIM- SON 8t BLACK becomes news magazine. "Medalist" rating, MADISONIAN. "lnd. Business, 9 week courses, started. "Out- standing Performers-John Luna, Connie Beelman, Becky Schroeder, Vickie Butler, Car- ole Miller, Tim Jeffrey. 1975-Girls cross country, district champs. Maria Schinstock, girls state discus champ. "Out- standing Performers"-Jill Heitzman, Judy Nickel, Linda Allen. TFORT MADISON HISTORY by Sarah Johnson Casey, 1940. ILLUSTRATED FORT MADISON, 1896. ur rf T' 11 .-nf gif? ala! an 1899 the first FMHS TIMES was published. The oldest existing copy is from 1902. Published quarterly, it contained detailed history of Fort Madison. original stories and poems. and a total of 13 ' t pic ures In 1976 the forty-first volume of MADISONIAN I was published. lts 180 pages include four-color spot color, a variety of large easy-to-read type styles and many, many pictures, .fl-Sjrlrwfg ,Ti i A I i Q I Q E 7 -cun- J I I 1 rs: ' i I .z ' X , I 1 . 1 wmv I I TABLE OF CONTENTS HAPPENINGS .................................... ....... 8 -25 LEARNING ......... ........ 2 6-77 COMPETING .......,.. ......... 7 8-111 INDIVIDUALS ........ ....... 1 12-143 SELLING ............ ....... 1 44-169 BLUEPRINT ....... ....... 1 70-178 l 976 ADI IA FMIIS FORT MADISUN, IOWA VOL. 41 Cover photo and title page by Dennis Fraise. ,V X, 6 K fa ? fggfiii i mrglgi Y' 'fs M ,W fV,if:lff-.', - N, A 7 -T1 , 1 2 :Vg Q.. Z in a-f ,A In tgjgblvi kr W 'iliiwi VFF?-ilQii'sfl'w,'f' N ' ' ,i'fzii,, iii? ,fw iifi 'ff 5 s'.f'i-,iw QW 7, .. 1'-'... I '- r 4. wig... l zgwfigf, 1' , ww 'jig , i ,Q I Kk,,-q,,f - 'faff?2iis7g , ,,,11swelT v i. W if f' p Q 4 .N iz 1 . M1 ,351-mmf-. 3 f -'M-4 .af ,5NQf,f:,-,:i-fai.' xfstiqmz f '- . M. H ,T 1 f Ui lx ff igiif- N -.mf wal' , A y 11e.,:,,: ,miaggg -i-E, w a J ,.iQ,.ffi M L . A mimi ., -af , V , in ABOVE: Ft. Madison's official Bicentennial flag presented to Mr. Alton, chairman at the Oct. 3 home game, is now displayed at the municipal building PHOTO BY! ABOVE: D. Fraise. 2 ABOVE: Kathy Pierce, Maxine Bell, and Lonnie Emard pass between classes. TOP: Over- crowded parking lot is still a problem. LEFT: Da- vid Ftico buys a lunch ticket from Mrs. Emard. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE TOP: E. Fitzsimmons. l queaking wet shoes across wetter floors they sloshed from building to building I bowed through jammed hallways in search of homerooms lockers and friendly faces Adjusting to beginning bells structured study halls they learned to cope with the new NO FAIL system ln seventeen years C1959 19765 the school had gone from regular days with structured study halls closed noon passing bells and lockers which served as class room walls to split days with un structured study halls open noon open campus and no bells Now regular days were back with structured study halls for freshmen and sophomores . . . . y e - warning bells, passing bells, and BELOW: Marching band forms 1776 during half- time of the October 3 game. BELOW RIGHT: Bloodhound Singers display the flag from YAN- KEE DOODLE as the band performs "Spirit of '76." RIGHT: Sergeant Floyd, a bicentennial traveling museum, traveled through Fort Madison in September. ABOVE: Varsity football players practice before a game. FAR RIGHT: Bloodhound Singers dressed in historical costumes carry the flag in the Rodeo Parade. RIGHT: The band plays "Gospel John" during Rodeo Parade. PHOTOS BY: D. Fraise. I mx f"' peculatlng about the honesty of Patty Hearst and Pres ldent Ford the natlon observed the blcentennlal with colns mu seums and ads designed to take advantage of a once In 200 years opportunity TO SELL People dressed everythung wlth the tradltlonal red whlte and blue Stars and stripes clothing helmets books and penclls be came the In Items Rock Island had red whlte and blue taxles but Fort Madison had Its red whlte and blue garbage truck Re enacting Paul Revere s Rude planning the Rodeo around a blcentennlal theme recon structlng the blockhouses and re paurlng the englne In Rlvervlew Park and planting trees helped make Fort Madison an offlclal blcentennlal clty Dressed as hlstorlcal charac ters twenty Bloodhound Singers carried the flag from YANKEE DOODLE the full sixteen blocks of the parade Y I - 1 1 1 ' Y s 1 ' ll' ,Y ' s 1 1 I , . - 1 I I - Y I ABOVE: Dean Sherwood gets a barber cut at OTTE'S BARBER SHOP. RIGHT: Mike Denning fills up his own car at PESTER DERBY to save money. BELOW: While at J.C. PENNEY'S, Randy Mathena looks through a number of jean shirts. OPPOSITE PAGE: Linda Coppage adopts the long skirt, tall shoes look. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE: E. Fitzsimmons, BOTTOM RIGHT: D. Fraise, MIDDLE: D. Fraise, TOP RIGHT: B. Thornburg, e 7: E. Fitzsimmons. 6 RIGHT: Tom Barr, Kyle Abrahams, and Jill Wag- ner take advantage of open lunch by going to HARDEE'S. fter frve dresscode less years they began to trade ragged denlm and chambray unl forms for longer sklrts fancy shirts colored jeans and hlgher heels Srlver turquolse and puka shells were popular with both sexes long straight styles Parents re jolced as getting a haircut be came acceptable agam Bikes with and without motors helped deflate 50 60 cents! gallon prrces Short, curly hair replaced the HAPPEN NGC S l E I zvyy K 5 :11.- , , "' it .f s,II 1 5.5.1 C Q ' C T W gg' V . t 1 t .. 4 l ...,s...y, g Q ,Af K, - ,k,M SV ,KL K i , .. H ,, t . H it f 7- W,-,SEK k ABOVE: North Dakota students Barb Cowles and Brenda Hermundstad have a bite of lunch while looking over a newspaper. TOP: Booster Club was instrumental in keeping people calm and preventing further injuries after the collapse of G Section at the Rodeo. RIGHT: Varsity Cheer- leader Connie Cuthbert tries for a basket in the Donkey Basketball game. Varsity Cheerleaders were champions in the game against the Key Club. M., MM-w-umm X l '79 g7 T,.....w U , 1-, gnu . r 'T' KK , . eu X 2 . N ..,,,W..M'.N- W wr--at ' 'WI R7 wx, M n- wi' ' v g 1 Q wi 9 34 . -THE OW LEFT: Carol Pohlpeter and Nora Baker run through their lines during dress rehearsal for the summer musical, FlOFlELLO. TOP: The hay flies after the Science and Photo Club hayride for the North Dakota students in October. ABOVE: Writ- ten on the blackboard in the Little Theatre is a message from the North Dakota students. lays and Home- coming activities have been a part of FMHS since the early 1900's. ln addition to these tradi- tional events, summer musicals and a student exchange program are popular happenings. Students from all grades com- bined their efforts and creativity to produce the second summer musical. Using their acting, di- recting, and behind-the-scene experience, students produced the Junior Class Play, and the One-Acts. To get a wider knowledge of different climates and cultures, the school exchanged students with a North Dakota school. For one week Fort Madison and Minot, North Dakota students dis- cussed and explored the prob- lems, attitudes, and traditions of their areas. BELOW LEFT: B. Fitzsimmons. CENTER: B Pepple. OPPOSITE TOP: D. Fraise. OPPO SITE RIGHT: B. Thornburg. 10 Musical TOP LEFT: Fiorello fScott Butler talks with his sec- retary Marie CCaroI Pohlpeterj about discrimina- tion. BOTTOM LEFT: Morris fNorman Dodsonj and Mrs. Pomerantz fSandy Steinj celebrate in the Jewish section. ABOVE: Dora CSharon Sowersj talks to Marie fCarol Pohlpeterj about Thea's ar- rest. ABOVE RIGHT: As the crooked politicians play poker at Ben Marino's, they select a candi- date for Congress. FAR LOWER RIGHT: Fiorello encourages the strikers of NIFTY SHIRTWAIST CMuffy Walker and Dawn Hoenigj as Thea fNora Bakery joins the picket line. MIDDLE LOWER RIGHT: Alice Son helps Craig Dickinson with make-up. LOWER RIGHT: Fiorello and Thea enjoy a quiet moment. PHOTOS BY: B. Peppie. MUSICAL lllREll0 Presented luly 9-11 FIORELLO, a political satire based on a portion of former New York mayor Fiorello H. LaGuardia's life, was presented by the FMHS vocal music department July 9, 10, 11. A proclama- tion signed by Mayor E. R. Rainey of Ft. Madison designated these days as "Fiorello H. LaGuardia Days" in honor of his' accomplishments as mayor through the depression and World War ll. FIORELLO was the ninth annual mu- sical presented at FMHS and the sec- ond produced during the summer. Ter- ryl Otto and Bill Slicker, co-directors, expressed their support for the sum- mer musical program. They appreciate the convenience of longer rehearsal times when students do not have to re- port after a full day of school. The di- rectors also find more students free during the summer months and fewer conflicts of schedules. Donna Smith was the student direc- tor ofthe musical production, with Liza Alton serving as a character director. The musical accompaniment for the two act, 17 scene play was provided by members of the FMHS and Aquinas bands. The play was based on a book writ- ten by Jerome Weidman and George Abbott with music by Jerry Brock and lyrics by Sheldon Hornick. Musical 11 LUES Win Brent Homecoming title Playing the blues on his harmonica, Brent Packard tried to capture the "Mr. Homecoming" title with talent alone, but the cheerleader judges de- manded to see his butterfly tattoo. Tammy Nash was crowned Home- coming queen by Don Bartlett followed by a pep rally led by varsity cheerleaders. Two new races introduced on activ- ity night were the obstacle course and the mattress race. Freshmen Tish Youel and Nancy Strong upset Bob Vandel and Aaron Beecham to win the three-legged race. The cheerleaders beat the boys' cross country team in the finals of the tricycle race. Key Club won the VW race by default. Other events included grocery cart and sack-over-the-head races. The seniors defeated the juniors in the tug-of-war. 12 Homecoming H MEBUMINE TOP: Andy Sanchez slithers through a barrel in the obstacle course race. ABOVE: Dave Walker watches Don Bartlett crown the 1975-76 Home- coming Queen, Tammy Nash. RIGHT: Sharon So- wers gets ready to find her partner in the sack- over-the-head race. PHOTOS BY: D. Fraise. ABOVE: Headed for the finish line in the grocery cart race are Michele Smith and Tammy Houston. LEFT: Connie Cuthbert and Carol Arnold lead the victorious senior girls in the tug-of-war against the junior girls. Homecoming 13 ' . Q 57.541, 1 ,A if W . ., We W, A ., . Mft., , , wa. -, Seanad Q nf' My ' A 1 V w .,,.,., yin A 1:1 Nw Y! I ffl TOP: Key Club members celebrate win- ning the VW race. ABOVE: Ann Brown, Carol Cross, Sue Cross get ready to carry Sue Feany in the mattress race. ABOVE RIGHT: Determined to win, Dundeana Ko- kjohn pushes Lisa Hershberger to the find ish line in the grocery cart race. FllGHT: Diana Gilchrist and cheerleaders Janet Queisner, Gail Freitag, Carol Arnold, Barb Putz, Patty Rashid, and Paula Son wait for the start of the tricycle race. W ti. Q f lEFl': "Mr. Homecoming", Brent Packard shows his talent with the harmonica. ABOVE: Jeff Wiemann and Bill Napier prepare to compete in the annual tricycle race. OPPOSITE PAGE-ABOVE LEFT: L. Dressler. ABOVE RIGHT: T. Pickford. BELOW RIGHT: T. Pickford. THIS PAGE-LEFT: D. Fraise. RIGHT: T. Pickford. Homecoming 15 ., W k""'ww... ,.,,.,T"1Wxt ,M V .4 .-4. ,.. J Vi q-:kk ,, V9 ABOVE: Susie Jeffries is a varsity cheerleader. ABOVE RIGHT: Peggy Wolfe, a varsity cheerleader, is also a member of honor society and Student Council. RIGHT: Sherri Lozano is in art club and Student Council. FAR RIGHT: Kathy Niece is also in honor society. PHOTOS BY: D. Fraise. 16 Homecoming Queens S. 95 A V . -el ,L V .Q 1, G L ,J , . ls, A CUNIING QUEENS 1-5' ' W? E1 X . 'igi :W L' WI my -A .X x 'J- M-' If Av ' W'--. my f"'i rf' f, Ma.. W .ig x ABOVE: Queen Tammy Nash is a cheerleader and vice-president of the senior class. LEFT: 1975 Homecoming Queen Tammy Nash watches the pre- Homecoming activities. Homecoming Queens 17 DRAMA tutlents apply make-up, comedy skills in one-acts Learning to make an audience laugh without breaking up on stage was one of the first adjustments beginning drama students had to make. Per- forming for a live audience of students, parents, and teachers proved much different from rehearsing in an empty theater. ln producing the two one-acts, "Animal Keepers" and "People in the Wind", students applied the various skills learned during first quarter. Make-up provided some headaches as people had to be aged and hair color changed. The most frantic change was transforming a blond Larry Dressler from a drunken English professor into a young Venezuelan dancer during the fifteen minute intermission between plays. Getting into the building for Christ- mas practices was a common problem because locks were being changed and maintenance crews were waxing floors. 18 Drama One-Acts ABOVE: Mrs. Marrow fEula Vandelj offers a toy "mousie" to her Siamese cat "Kewpie Doll." RIGHT: Grace CBetsy OrrJ argues with Bud qTony Brownj over a ham sandwich. RIGHT TOP: Miss Vaughn fShirley Wilsonj peeks at Mr. Poole's kerry-blue while Claire CHeidi Hootenj looks on. , ww is -5 V , MSL' fs Q 25 , i ' I fx?" 4 Lf. - .' L Q Wfff Y f , rf J 33, Q 4 R M 2 - ,NS 'qw ez., K - :ai ,Gr MS I K f 'C ML' -N, , v i arm QE ,,:L ' 1 .fgfg ..- 19 --st., ABOVE: While Tom Cornell talks to the President, Vickie Hawkins takes notes. RIGHT: Director Mrs. Alton gives the cast last minute instructions. 20 Junior Play IUNIUR PLAY ABOVE LEFT: Mrs. Alton helps Chris Davis with X her costume. ABOVE: Bitsy Fitzsimmons and Barb l Menke relax backstage as they wait for cues. LEFT: Mike Smith forces Vickie Hawkins from the premises after the ghost becomes newsworthy. PHOTOS BY: L. Dressler. IGHTS nn our on sfcunn mam or PRACTICE Junior Class Play practice started off with a BANG when Mark Cullen sat on a small wobbly table. The play was called GEORGE WASHINGTON NEVER SLEPT HERE not LIGHTS OUT which might have been more appro- priate since all the lights in the building did go out on the second night of prac- tice. The cast members were led out by matchlight. When practice moved to the Junior High, things went smoother. The night of the actual per- formance added an additional surprise when the ghost sat down and missed his chair. Cast members gave Director Mrs. Al- ton a necklace and fourteen carnations. Junior Play 21 FRUSH UNE-ACTS oung actors make debut March 4, '76 Under the student direction of Nora Baker and Brad Benge, the freshman one-act play "Honey of a Peach" was presented March 4. Nora called the play a "serious type," but Laura Cooper who plays the part of Sally Young said she felt the play was a comedy. When the student directors were asked how the play progressed, their replies were that it would be a great play. "The kids are work- ing very well, they use their own imagination," stated Brad Benge. When asked how it felt to be on stage for the first time, students replied that it was "scary but you get used to it when you really feel the part." Freshman One Acts 22 ABOVE: June Ryner fDarla Deedsj and Sally Young fLaura Cooperj deliver the orchid. ABOVE LEFT: Susie Johnson fLori Brecountj ex- plains why the orchid can'l be worn. FAR LEFT: Linda Robinson fMichelle Smithj waits for her answer from Burt Ryner fDon Flayj. LEFT: Stage Crew, prompter Margie Wellington and Lynn Stoyer look on during the play. PHOTOS BY: B. Fitzsimmons. 23 Freshman One Acts Students given time to Iear fter two years of planning, the new curriculum which is believed to be the only one of its kind in the coun- try was put into effect. Under the new system, students were viewed as indi- IS THE NEW GRADING SYSTEM FAIR TO ALL LEVELS? DOES IT GIVE AD- VANTAGES OR DISADVANTAGES TO ANY PARTICULAR TYPE OF STUDENT? ' MR. BOWEN: Advantageous to slow and top students. Average students seem to fall behind because of the in- ability to discipline themselves. MISS MOORE: No, every student should have the same opportunity. Not just fail- ing students should be able to take units over. Students who get "B's" or "C's" should be allowed to try for "A's." It is not sewing the purpose intended, helping slow students. MR. McVEY: Yes-all are treated the same. It should give some advantage to the slow learner-some disadvantage to the fast learner at present. In most classes there is no advantage at this time. MISS MACKIE: Yes I think it is advan- tageous for every student although they may not realize it. It will eventually teach students responsibility as soon as they get used to the system. It could become an easy cop-out for lazy students. MR. CRAWFORD: It is not unfair. The disadvantage for kids is that it forces kids who normally don't do the work. Under the new system there is no more coasting. 24 Opinion viduals, each of whom could learn, given enough time and opportunity, to his or her own capacity. Students who failed to master a unit were given extra time to do so. If they were still behind at the end of the school year, they could catch up in summer school or during the next semester. "F's" were still given in cases where students made no at- tempt to work. KAREN DICKEY, junior: It isn't fair. Some people can't take tests. They clam up. But they are otherwise good students. RIC SANDOVAL, senior: Slower stu- dents think it's fair. Intelligent students may abuse it. LARRY DRESSLER, junior: Dis- advantage to the ones who try. CINDY BLANCHARD, freshman: Dis- advantage to the less intelligent stu- dent. They have to be retaking so many tests all the time. DENISE COPELAND, junior: I think so. Advantageous to poorer students be- cause they have more time to get as- signments in because there's really no time limit. DOES YOUR DEPARTMENT HAVE FACILITIES NECESSARY TO IMPLE- MENT THIS PROGRAM? MR. CRAWFORD: We need a media center staffed with department people who can work with students. MR. BURROW: Need for each teacher to have his or her own room all day long without interruption not met-We have to lug all kinds of materials all over. Sim- ilarly the courses were not formerly set up for individualization so we had to do this on our own time. MR. WALLERICH: Not really, to do it you would need more free time to be in classrooms and have access to materials. Carolyn Wellborn, high school Ian- guage arts teacher and co-chair of the district's curriculum council, said, "ln the past the education system has pe- nalized the student for something he couIdn't help: his capability of learning." Commenting on the individualized HAVE TEACHERS BEEN ABLE TO SPEND MORE TIME HELPING STU- DENTS THIS YEAR? SCOTT KINCAID, senior: I don't think teachers' and students' schedules get together like for make-up tests. JULIE METZGER, sophomore: No, it seems that they are on a tight schedule in order to get all the units in the alloted time. MR. MUELLER: Teachers spend more time helping students this year. KATHY STEVENSON, junior: No, be- cause most teachers just give you a unit test to take over again. Then if you pass it, you just continue on with the rest of the class. They don't help you individ- ually unless you ask. HAVE YOU EVER HAD TO REPEAT A UNIT? DID YOU LEARN MORE OR UN- DERSTAND THINGS BETTER BE- CAUSE OF THIS? SHIRLEY ZACHMEYER, senior: l've failed a few tests and have had to retake them and l've learned more the second time because l've had to reread the whole chapter more carefully. KATHY STEVENSON, junior: No, l've had to take a test over. No because I just studied to pass that test and get it over with. asing grades on student effort and capability, controversial ew system attempts to recognize individual differences approach, Robert Readshaw, secon- dary education director, said, "We never told the teachers it would be easy. We are trying to reach every stu- dent and tell that student that you have to do this much work to recieve credit, and we will do our best to work for that student to see that he meets those requirements." According to Superintendent Max CINDY BLANCHARD, freshman: Not a whole unit, but l've had to take tests over. No because you just study for the test and forget it after you've taken it. ONE OF ITS PURPOSES IS TO GIVE STUDENTS MORE TIME TO MASTER WORK. DO YOU FEEL THAT THIS IS HAPPENING? RONDA BOECHER, junior: Yes, I do be- cause if you have to complete the unit over, there is no date that you must have it completed so there is more time to study the unit. MILTON EICHACKER, freshman: Well I can't say it really gives you more time but you do have to master your work be- fore you can go on. SANDY REDDEN, junior: No if they wanted to do work, they would do it anyway. CAROLYN NAPIER, senior: Definitely not. Most kids don't care if they get an incomplete. LORI LAMPE, freshman: No because if you get an incomplete on a unit, then you will be just as far behind on your next unit. MR. WALLERICH: They can master a certain amount of work to get credit for a course. It gives them more time, the deadlines aren't as rigid. Teachers are Redmond, the new system's goal is to abolish failure. He said that research has shown that 9096 of students can learn up to a level that only IOM, are reaching. He sees time as the factor which prevents many students from achieving their potential. Iowa Department of Public Instruc- tion regional consultant William Han- sen called the curriculum "exemplary, too busy to give the amount of attention needed. HAS ANYONE ATTEMPTED TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE SYSTEM? MISS MACKIE: I don't let them take ad- vantage of it. If a teacher works individ- ually with each student, I think that an understanding can be reached on what will or won't be accepted in the class. MR. WALLERICH: Yes, by delaying or trying to find out what test questions are and then retaking them. MR. BOWEN: No, not really. Some have delayed completion of a project or as- signment, but I do not feel this was due to the system. WHAT SUGGESTIONS COULD YOU MAKE WHICH WOULD IMPROVE THE SYSTEM? MR. BOWEN: Resource areas for those students who need extra help or make- up work-staffed by a qualified teacher who is available when students need the help: a look at testing procedures to minimize cheating. MR. WALLERICH: Paid time in the sum- mer to come up with alternate tests. Giv- ing the same test is not good, but there isn't enough time now. MISS MOORE: It was a good theory but either we haven't got the kinks out, or the rules haven't been explained to me. both in philosophy and action." Within the high school the much pub- Iicized plan prompted a wide variety of reactions. The following poll records some of the many opinions: The system needs to clearly define the teachers' and students' responsibilities. It tries to put individualized work into standard classes. Failure is a part of life. We seem to be encouraging irrespon- sibility and avoidance of reality. HAVE YOU EVER RECEIVED AN IN- COMPLETE GRADE BECAUSE A CLASS DID NOT HAVE SUFFICIENT EQUIPMENT OR TIME FOR YOU TO COMPLETE WORK? KAREN DICKEY, junior: Because the teacher was too busy with Athletics and did not have time to grade papers until after grades went out. PAM BALMER, senior: Yes, some classes don't have any books. CAN YOU SEE AN IMPROVEMENT IN STUDENT WORK THIS YEAR? DO YOU FEEL THAT THIS WILL OCCUR OR CONTINUE TO OCCUR AS PEOPLE AD- JUST TO THE SYSTEM? MR. McVEY: Yes-I expect a long term improvement in student attitude BUT for a real effect, teaching methods must change. Our present class design ham- pers the changes needed. MISS MACKIE: No, after one semester, I don't think it's long enough to see the difference. Opinion 25 LEARN NG---' pg-r TOP: Sunlight on a tuba produces an interesting ef- fect. ABOVE: Mr. McVey donates blood at the FMHS Bloodmobile while Michele Sorensen keeps blood from clotting. RIGHT: A longer haired, older Mr. Muel- ler illustrates the difference in five years. PHOTO BY: D. Fraise. BELOW: B. Thornburg. RIGHT: E. Fitzsimmons. as '-'- . .L f,,f.: . .mf .- .Qw r ,i i if Aff 1+ sl. , . ,Q 5 ,, - T :E .f.. xg :'i" ' " 1 ' "Y liz . Q1 -7w.wg:3M.., -- r t nw -- T ' . V V , . " D, ,... ,... , , , ,M 'fizafyz.i?fi9 ,f,Jff'w :gi .-., f ' li' 55' f y .F - . H . .' T T . s :ZW- M O 15 gr V - . .J Quiz- ,:z1-wqaitfwsf f " f 42 ,if 4. m v V-. ll l l , l 4 . . u i "W" ABOVE: After observing Mr. Bryant's class, Mr. Lewis discusses his evaluation. RIGHT: Superin- tendent Max Redmond introduces guest speaker Dr. James Van Allen at the open house for the vo- cational building. FAR RIGHT: Principal Robert Lewis introduces the Minot, North Dakota students during the welcome assembly. 28 Administration RDITIINISTRRTICN Fairness olttemped in grading system "l'm not aware of any system that has it in all subjects, but some have it in one subject area," commented Superinten- dent Max Redmond on the new grading system. The locally developed system was designed to allow students ade- quate time to finish their work. Fairness was sought since "students don't all do work at the same pace." According to Mr. Redmond, the main purpose is "helping those who put forth an honest effort," not giving lazy students a sec- ond chance. Three administrative positions were eliminated to save money. Two new po- sitions were created to cover grades K- 12. Mr. Readshaw who had been assis- tant junior high principal became direc- tor of secondary education and Mr. Dusanek became director of elementary education. He previously had been as- sistant superintendent. High school principals were cut from two to three. Duties for the new directors of educa- tion were supervision of K-6, 7-12. This was the first year for Iowa school districts to negotiate under a formal col- lective bargaining law. Chicago lawyer Jerome Robbins was hired by the school board at S60!hour + expenses to negotiate with teachers. Mr. Red- mond explained that "the decision was based on the felt need to have a well written contract the first time." " ....7' . .- -f I , ,ff ---M. . .. W. ...... ,, ' - .f.j':-Lwh QR 'C 'aww ' "il l LEFT: Mr. Redmond and Mr. Baker continue their running joke about deer season as Mr. Baker presents a plaque to Mr. Redmond. The inscription reads "We think you're a dear." ABOVE: Business Manager Charles Dunlap takes care of budget and financial matters. ABOVE LEFT: Attacking the pa- per work, Assistant Principal Gordon Roxberg be- gins his day. TOP LEFT: Secondary Education Di- rector Mr. Robert Readshaw returns a call to Central Office during a visit to the high school. 'PHOTOS BY: ABOVE: B. Fitzsimmons, OPP. PAGE RIGHT: B. Thornburg, TOP: L. Baker, ABOVE: D. Fraise, LEF'l': B. Pepple. 29 Administration PHOTOS BY: BELOW: B. Fitzsimmons, RIGHT, BOTTOM, OPPOSITE BELOW: K. Hammond, OP- POSITE BELOW RIGHT: B. Thornburg. BELOW: Brad Stotts and Brad Stuekerjuergen work on a door frame. RIGHT: Steve Rathbun and Neal Cowles load rock to be mixed into cement for the basement. BOTTOM: Larry Patton frames a window. OPPOSITE TOP: Kent McWhorter works on review questions over the fuel system. CENTER: During October, students work on the frame of the house. wwf-fiyrf. fa, , I 'tif BUILDING TRHDES TW I, .V,, 3 Q I. Students learn carpentry, plumbing, heating g f Students gained practical experience sold. in carpentry, plumbing, heating, ma- Former Cedar Rapids carpenter Steve ' f P' sonry, wiring, and concrete as they con- Clark based grades for the course upon . g structedatypical 1400 square foot house individual performance on quizzes and WE, for the Building Trades class. The house, located at 18th and Avenue C, includes three bedrooms, bath and a half, and gas heat. Funds provided by the school dis- trict will be repaid when the house is 30 Building Trades tests as well as students' work on the house. Adjacent land was purchased for the construction of three houses in the future. . O M--f l HUTO HIECHHNICS New course drows high enrollment Approximately 110 students, more than expected, enrolled in the new, full year course, Auto'Mechanics. Divided into 27 units, the class covered the dif- ferent systems and studied various methods for identifying problems. Stu- dents overhauled engines during fourth quarter. Instructors felt that the majority of students displayed the emotional maturity and aptitude needed to take the course. Mr. Steve Clark: WOODSHOP II, BUILDING TRADES: Mr. David Lerud: AUTO MECHANICS: INDUSTRIAL ARTS: Mr. Dennis Lupkes: AUTO MECHANICS: MECHANICAL DRAWING I. ABOVE: Mr. Lerud demonstrates how to check compression and spark plugs, FAR LEFT: Don- nie Sylvester and Gerry Powelson examine a car- buretor to find the different circuits and deter- mine how component parts work. Auto Mechanics 31 Mr. G.L. Hayes: AG OCC, AG RES 8 CONS, AGRI BUSINESS, HORTICULTURE, PLANT SCIENCE, ANIMAL SCIENCE, SOIL SCIENCE. BELOW: Work- ing on his FFA project at home, Bob Yaeger watches his six week-old pigs. RIGHT: FFA member Randy Vorwaldt works with his horse. 32 Agri-Business ' -I-lEftlfBUSINESS ' I New instructor brings bock old custom I i 1 Returning to an old custom, new Agri- Business teacher Mr. Hayes visited stu- dents during the summer. Commenting on the purpose of the visits, Mr. Hayes explained that he hoped "to get better acquainted with the students and to in- form them about the subject."He also encouraged FFA members to begin projects. As the program has become esta lished, enrollment has increased. S1 dent interest in the subjects was one the main reasons for increasr enrollment. Each class had individual projec field trips and films. lx FUTURE FRRITTERS levelop necessary qualities for life I I 1 I l T'FFA is the future of America. The lrpose of the organization is to de- lop necessary qualities to face life," Lplained sponsor Mr. Hayes. By selling cheeses, garden seeds, d crops from the test plot, FFA fi- nced the test plot and held their an- al parent-membership banquet. Four students, Teresa Heartsili, Har- old Pollmeier, Scott Pollpeter, and Kurt Freesmeier, placed third in the district soil judging contest in October. Students worked up the field and planted crops in the test plot located at the end of Avenue A and Bluff Road. 2 ABOVE LEFT: Harold Pollmeier works on his dairy cattle project. ABOVE: In Agri-Sources, Mr. Hayes and class members pick up corn in the test plot on Bluff Road. LEFT: Howard Vorwaldt checks his horses. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE: K. Clark, OTHERS: B. Fitzsimmons. Future Farmers 33 HRT - I-IRT CLUB Students display projects in exhibit Projects developed from outdoor observations and classroom instruc- tion were displayed in an all school K- 12 exhibit in March. Career Art stu- dents sent works to three college pro- fessors for evaluation. Scholarships were available for talented students. Art Club sponsored a display and in- structional session on silk screening ABOVE: Wendal Mohr shows art students his silk screen. ABOVE RIGHT: Mr. Foley watches Jackie Clark and Tony Cramblit work on their art projects. TOP RIGHT: Debbie Miner erases a mistake in her drawing. 34 Ar'I!Art Clubs for students and the public. Money- making projects included button sales and the production of an experimental sports booklet which was sold to stu- dents. Club members worked on lay- outs, pictures, and advertising sales for the booklet. The club toured the museum at the University of Iowa. . tu. Mrs. Ruth Anderson: LIBRARY AIDEQ Mrs. Te- resa Dearing: INTRODUCTION TO ART: Mr. Mike Foley: COMMERCIAL ART, IN- TRODUCTION TO ART, CAREER ART: Miss Judy McCarty: LIBRARIANQ Mr. Jim McFadden: INTRODUCTIONS TO ART, ADVANCED ART: Miss Mavis Whitmire: LIBRARIAN. ,pf LI BRI-1 RY Crowding persists Second, third, and fifth hours over- crowded the library. Only first and seventh periods were not crowded be- cause all grades could be released from study halls at these times. Miss Whitmire said, "The Library is a research area, not a study hall!" in response to questions about problems developing because of study halls. Library Club members held bake sales to raise money for a field trip to a large library. Membership requirements are that students spend at least two periods per week working in the Library. ,M LEFT: Becky Nichols looks for a book in the card catalog. FAR LEFT: Johanna Beecham stamps a card for a student checking out a book. ABOVE LEFT: Kurt Gray and Tim Hayes work on their as- signment for "Study of English." ABOVE: Ed De- Iashmutt and Tammy Nash work on their assign- ments in the Library. ffl it 'sea 5 --ti V 3' PHOTOS BY: FAB LEFT: B. Fitzsimmons. LEFT: B. Fitzsimmons, ABOVE: B. Thornburg, ABOVE LEFT: B. Thornburg, ABOVE FAR LEFT: T. Hnat, OPPOSITE ABOVE FAR LEFT: T. Hnat, OPPO- SITE TOP: B. Fitzsimmons. Library 35 RIGHT: Cristi Miller performs with the city band at the rodeo. FAR TOP RIGHT: Mr. Miller waits to di- rect the city band. ABOVE: Mr. Bently, a chaperone, puts a tassle on Teresa Garcia's hat. RIGHT: Mr. Bryant auctions an item donated by the band parents. FAR RIGHT: Assistant band director Mr. Coffin selects a song for band members. PHOTOS BY: Above: A. Brown. Opposite: above Ieft: Mr. Alton. Opposite above right: B. Thornburg. Opposite below Ieft: Others: D. Fraise. 36 Band BHND members enjoy Virginia Beoch terested people were auctioned to raise money to pay off the Virginia Beach debt. Other projects included magazine sales, seasonconcert tickets, and birth- day calendars. Activities included marching at all home football games, rodeo parade, three city festival, God's Portion Day, and four concerts. Cristi Miller, Mel Bragg, and Jonie Vradenburg qualified for All-State. ABOVE RIGHT Mr Miller listens to Terri Smith play from her lesson book. ABOVE LEFT: Band gives a concert performance at the Civic Center while the other members listen. LEFT: Mr. Larry Miller BAND DIRECTOR. Band 37 BUSINESS 406 opens os Iob Everyone was invited, not just those enrolled in business, to use the new "Business Education Resource Lab." Seventy students per day utilized Room 406 which gave them an oppor- tunity to improve skills in typing and other business classes. Mr. Bowen felt that the learning center would draw more students in the future if a quali- fied teacher were assigned to the room. Two new courses, Intro to Business I and ll will be offered, basically to fresh- men, next year. They were designed to provide background in the organiza- tion of business, companies, and for a look at the different economic structures. "Overall the new system CNo fail gradesj has not affected our depart- ment that much", commented Mr. Bowen. He explained that they were not affected because business classes are "individualized and skill classes." Goals for the individualized pro- grams included in the scope and se- quence are U preparation for the world of work, 29 providing students with background to further their edu- cation, and 31 giving students the background needed to survive as a consumer in our society. Mr. Bowen was named OE Co-or- dinator, replacing Miss Janssen who is now both a business education teacher and co-ordinator of Career Education. Mrs. Johnston took a leave of absence to have a baby. 38 Business!Office Education OFFICE EDUCHTICN members sell TQITI WHT products Over S1000 was raised by members who sold TOM WAT products. The money was used for expenses of the members who participated in the State Leadership Conference, held March 26 in Des Moines, and the National Lead- ership Conference, held May 1-5 in To- peka, Kansas. Other fund raising activi- ties included bake sales and working in the concession stand. One meeting or activity a week and professional meetings with speakers, usually breakfasts, kept the 20 members busy. Following the main goal of pre- paring the students for the business world, speakers talked to students about jobs and necessary requirements. DISTRIBUTIVE ED Teoc her resigns after three semesters After teaching here for three semes- ters, DE instructor Thom Howell resigned to seek another teaching position in ln- diana. He was replaced by Deb Carlson who had been involved in the DE pro- gram at the University of Northern Iowa where she was a student. Working with students and their families, Miss Carlson stated that she hopes to build the pro- gram to one of the best in the state. ,ff-my-'K "QW'i3"" QQ DE members took part in the "Dress-A- Doll" contest at FORT MADISON BANK AND TRUST and made a float for the Ro- deo Parade. They went caroling at the nursing homes and presented a Christ- mas show for kindergarten children. During March, members attended the state leadership conference in Des Moines. They also visited the Chicago MERCHANDISE MART. ! . ' , Mrs. Lorena Bartlett: SECRETARIAL PROCE- DURES, ADVANCED TYPING, SHORTHAND, NOTETAKlNGg Mr. Joe Bowen: OE, ACCOUNTINGQ Mrs. Gloria Clay: RECORD-KEEPING, BUSINESS MATH, INDIVIDUALIZED BUSINESSg Mr. Thom Howell: SALESMANSHIP, DE, INDIVIDUALIZED BUSINESS: Miss Jean Janssen: CLERICAL PROCE- DURES, INDIVIDUALIZED BUSINESS. CAREER EDUCATIONQ Mrs. Joan Johnston: INDIVID- UALIZED BUSINESS, TYPING l,llg Mr. Mike Riley: PERSONAL TYPING, TYPING I, BUSINESS LAW. Distributive Education 39 SCIENCE-PHOTO CLUB Combined members 81 projects Because of overlapping membership in Photo and Science Club, members found it easier to combine projects and meetings. Joint activities included a tour of Keokuk dam, an overnight camp-out in Shimick Forest, a hayride, and a lesson on tanning rabbit hides. Science Club's individual activity was helping with the Bloodmobile. Meetings featured various films and guest speakers. ABOVE: Tim Hunter and George Reida observe the many different controls at the Keokuk dam. RIGHT: Mr. Baker demonstrates the method of scraping a rabbit hide before tanning. FAR RIGHT: As a joint project, Photo Club and Science Club held a hayride at Hoenig's farm. 40 Photo Club 91. . w Q ,M I V lv .. , , .lm F? ' X ,, N UEFT: Mike Ulm helps fix beans on the camp-out. ABOVE LEFT: Another Photo-Science Club proiect, visiting the Keokuk dam. TOP: Mr. McVey prepares to put up the tent. ABOVE: George Fleida and Larry Flampy rush out of the camper at the hayride. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: B. Fitzsimmons, ABOVE LEFT: B. Fitzsimmons, ABOVE: L. Baker, TOP: B. Fitzsimmons, OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE: L. Baker, LEFT: L. Dressler, RIGHT: L. Baker. Photo-Science Club 41 DRIVER EDUCRTION New drivers creote tense moments "What are you waiting for? The light is green." "Stay on your own side of the road." "lt would be easier to get out of the car if you took off your seat belt." "Watch out for the parked cars!" These were some of the typical re- marks made by driver ed teachers as new drivers learned to handle a car. Two of the four instructors. Mr. ABOVE: During third hour, Jeff Leach concen- trates on his driving. ABOVE RIGHT: Denise Enger works on her math table before class. CENTER: Jerry Ireland practices driving in a sim- ulator. OPPOSITE PAGE RIGHT: The geometry class listens attentively to Mr. Jim Youel. RIGHT: Mr. Johnston checks Sue Fedler's permit before they start driving. g PHQTOS BY: Q Barnes 42 Driver Education Kimble and Mr. Johnston, are former FMHS students. JIM BAIER FORD, DOORE DODGE, STOYER MOTORS, AND H8tM CHEV- ROLET-OLDSMOBILE Ioan three new cars per year for the program. The school finances maintenance and in- surance on the cars. X I ,.... was S . M. i midi 0- ITIFITHEITIRTICS Calculators decrease work time Students with calculators became more and more common after Christ- mas. These trusty machines de- creased basic calculation time, and sometimes performed operations for entire problems. Boring moments were passed by calculating such fascinating bits of information as the area of the page of algebra times the total number of pages in the book or theglengthgof a string of pages placed end to end. For the first time senior math courses were divided into four semes- ter courses. This was done to enable students taking Algebra I in eighth grade to take an additional year of math. Trigonometry and Analytical Ge- ometry would be fourth year courses and Advanced Algebra and Pre-Calcu- lus fifth year. fa... Mr. Ted Johnston: DRIVER ED: Mr. Tom Kimball: DRIVER ED: Mr. Pat Pat- terson: ALGEBRA I, PRACTICAL MATH: Mr. Ben Skillernz ALGEBRA II, PRACTICAL MATH: Mr. Don Strong: TRIGONOMETRY, PRACTICAL MATH, ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY: Mr. Paul Walker: DRIVER ED: Mr. Tom Walljasperz ALGEBRA I, PRACTICAL MATH: Mr. Jim Youel: GEOMETRY, PRACTICAL MATH: Mr. Ken Youel: GEOMETRY, PRACTICAL MATH. Mathematics 43 Mr. John Burrow: INTRO MASS MEDIA, CA- REER ENGLISH, WRITING LAB: Mrs. Dorothy Deitchler: STUDY OF ENGLISH, RESEARCH METHODS, INDIVIDUALIZED READING: Miss Connie Mackie: JOURNALISM, WRITING LAB, ENGLISH I, NEWSPAPER PRODUCTION, MASS MEDIA PRODUCTION: Miss Mary Moore: INTRO SHORT STORY 81 NOVEL, INDIVIDUALIZED READING, ENGLISH I: Miss Bonnie Pepple: ENGLISH I, YEARBOOK PRODUCTION, DRAMA, MASS MEDIA PRODUCTION, INTRO TO SHORT STORY St NOVEL: Mr. Jerry Pickard: ENGLISH I: Mr. Mick Ritter: STUDY OF ENGLISH, INTRO TO MASS MEDIA: NON FIC- TION, MINORITY LIT: Mr. Harold Stilwell: ENGLISH I, MODERN FANTASY, INDIVID- UALIZED READING: Mr. Omer Wallerichz INDI- VIDUALIZED READING, AMERICAN WRITERS, GOVERNMENT, STUDY OF ENGLISH, BRITISH WRITERS: Miss Carolyn Wellborn: CREATIVE WRITING, WORLD LITERATURE, GENERAL SPEECH. TOP: Kim Franklin glues together her final layout. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE: B. Thornburg: OTHERS: D. Fraise. 44 English warned' ENGLISH ffiedio Productions clotss expanded To increase the career education offer- ings, the Mass Media Production class was expanded into six nine week classes. Students could choose two or four from layout, photography, tv, radio, advertis- ing, or magazine. Practical experience in- cluded how to write and produce com- mercials for radio and television, how to plan layout and how to take, develop and print pictures. English department's first ,dm-'E experience with quarter long classes created several scheduling nightmares since classes did not have to be sched- uled into consecutive quarters. The grading system drew mixed reac- tions from English teachers with some who felt it was accomplishing its purpose and others who felt that students took advantage of the system to procrastinate. ABOVE LEFT: Patricia Burgdorf and Mary Moeller select pictures for a layout assignment. LEFT: James Jarvis works on a layout using four inches of copy. TOP LEFT: During the January 15 In-Service Day, Miss Moore and Mr. Ritter participate in a dis- cussion group on racial and sexual bias. TOP LEFT: Msswdbomssumemswomonanaxmnmemfm "Creative Writing." ABOVE: Mark Box and Kelly Scott act out a commercial which is being filmed by Kent McWhorter. English 45 HOITIE EC Economy is key word "Since self-scheduling started, there has been no problem with large classes because enrollment has been limited," explained Mrs. Steggall. Since food prices have increased, teachers have adopted economy as the key word for foods classes. Some cooking has been ABOVE: Barb Haessig and Mary Moeller prepare a Thanksgiving box. CENTER: Kim Piper checks over her paper. TOP RIGHT: Janis Bye gets Aimee started on cutting. Mrs. Jean Alton: CHILD DEVELOPMENT, FAMILY SEWING, BASIC SEW- ING, BACHELOR LIVING, FAMILY LIVING: Mrs. VWIda Steggall: Meal Planning, General Home Ec, Family Sewing: Mrs. Norma Young: GEN- ERAL HOME EC, CREATIVE FOODS, HOME PLANNING. 46 omitted because of prices. In addition to cooking and sewing, students learn to enlarge andfor reduce recipes and patterns. Teaching sanitation was difficult be- cause of the serious roach problem which existed throughout the building. gms can FHR members work hord "Adopted ,brothers and sisters were treated to a special activity each month. In December, it was a Christ- mas party. In November, two members delivered Thanksgiving baskets with "a little of everything" to needy fam- ilies. On October 25, FHA members toured an interior decorating shop where they learned to plan a decora- ting project. Later they went through SOUTHPARK SHOPPING MALL. President Penny Buckley and three other members attended the state meeting in Des Moines. Penny is state recreation chairperson. lEl-T: Cathy Basham shows a little girl how to use glue. FAR -LEFT: FHA "Secret Sister" left a message on this girl's locker. PHOTOS BY: B. Fitzsimmons. 47 THESPIHNS Eeol dog bones?- "ls that a real dog bone?" "What do you have around your neck?" These were a few of the comments directed to juniors who were initiated into Thespians. To accumulate the ten activity points re- quired to be a Thespian, students partici- pated in plays, speech team, radio staff, and musicals. The dog bone, the official mark of initiation, is unique to Fort Madison. Projects included "Thespians' Great- est Act," a fund raising drive to send a handicapped child to Camp Sunnyside, and directing the sophomore and fresh- men one-act plays. Speech mr. Fohey recognizes stote winners Have you ever wanted to get your pic- ture on Uncle Bob's wall in 3057 Have you ever wondered how pictures got there? All pictures on the wall are winners in state competition. When asked what he will do when the wall is filled, lVlr. Fahey jokingly replied, "Ftetire!" Then, more seriously, "l'll just find more wall." 48 Thespians-Speech To be on speech team and enter state competition requires nothing but interest and effort. As the name indicates, it is a team, not a club. Captains are members of last year's "All Staters." Founded in 1957 by Mr. Fahey, the first team had three members. This year 35 members entered district contest in February. HUFTIHNITIES q Bumblebee services highlight trip Do you consider holding a funeral ser- vice for a bumble bee or performing calis- thenics at a gas station strange? These are amongthe Humanities class' peculiar activities. Along with the traditional rain or sun dance Cwhatever is needed at the timej, the group takes field trips to New Salem, Springfield, Amana Colonies, Iowa City, Des Moines, and the prison. According to Mr. Fahey, you do a lot of fun things in Humanities but they are su- perficial. There is a lot of hard work in- ww. fm OPPOSITE PAGE TOP RIGHT: Recreating her role in FIORELLO, Linda Allen shows her no-talent at the Thespian Christmas party. She was assisted by Liz Miller, the hands. LEFT: For the "No-Talent Show" Scott Butler plays all characters from THE WIZARD OF OZ. ABOVE RIGHT: Monica Howard leads a hike through the woods on the Humanities picnic. ABOVE LEFT: Finding a dead bee on the field trip, the Humanities class did the only proper thing, held a ceremony. TOP LEFT: Dennis Fraise photographs the trip to Springfield for the yearbook. OPPOSITE PAGE FAR LEFT: In Advanced Speech Cathy Gra- ham, Dan Greenwald, and Tammy Myers participate in a panel discussion on student employment. OP- POSITE PAGE LOWER RIGHT: Mark Cullen watches the panel discussion. . volved with the class also. Students are graded on daily papers, oral reports, spe- cial projects, extra papers, and class discussion. Subjects covered are psychology, phi- Iosophy, art, sculpture, literature, archi- tecture, music religion, and anything re- lating to man. Developing an apprecia- tion of man's worth, his successes and potential for good rather than his failures is one of the course's goals. Mr. Robert Fahey HUMANITIES, GEN SPEECH, ADV. SPEECH Humanities 49 TRRDES 81 INDUSTRY Enrollment decreased from 41 to 24 In his second year as co-ordinator, Darrell Mauck described the present pro- gram as "not as good as last year's." With enrollment decreased in size from 41 to 24, class time was cut to 55 minutes. The major money-making project was the raffle of a whole beef which yielde 5336, less than the previous year project. Money from the raffle was give to VICA. Students in the program received s credits, four earned on the job and tw for class work. I ABOVE: Checking inventory at STOYER MOTORS ,,., ,W keeps Scott Durbin busy. RIGHT: Bill Yaley stacks 1 ,,.,., fruit at HY-VEE. TOP: To make a leg for a stool, Terry Newman glues wood blocks together. OPPO SITE CENTER: On the job as part of T 8 I Training, Bruce Armstrong changes a car battery at MIDWAY MOTORS. OPPOSITE FAR RIGHT: Mark Salladay watches Mr. Hunt change the post on a lathe. OP- POSITE BOTTOM: Brian Sterenberg works on the I lathe while Scott Pollpeter watches. PHOTOS BY: TOP AND OPPOSITE FAR RIGHT: B. Fitzsimmons, OTHERS: D. Fraise. , -1f,... .' 1 wg . I .-J 50 Trades 8t lndustry INDUSTRIRL RRTS Classes normol ofter 2 yeors' confusion With the new building completed and new equipment installed, Mr. Grohe de- scribed industrial arts classes as "back to normal after two years of confusion." Larger, warmer, and better ventilated classes provided improved working conditions. With more working and stor- age area, the new building was convenient. Several teachers agreed that the new grading system made it difficult for teachers to lecture because it split up students. Fewer incomplete grades were given than in previous years. I , I I I Mr. Gary Grohe: MECHANICAL DRAWING I, ll, INDUSTRIAL ARTS: Mr. Dean Howard: ELEC- TRONICS l,II, PRACTICAL ELECTRICITY, IN- DUSTRIAL ARTS: Mr. Charles Hunt: MACHINE SHOP I, II, VOCATIONAL MACHINE SHOP, IN- DUSTRIAL ARTS: Mr. Darrell Mauck: TRADES 8. INDUSTRY, INDUSTRIAL ARTS, MECHANICAL DRAWING I: Mr. Tom Scott: WOODSHOP I. Industrial Arts 51 OPPOSITE CENTER: Key Club members work on one of their year long projects: improving the study court. OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT: Rex Klein operates the Roto-Spader in the study court. ABOVE: President Mike Anderson calls the weekly meeting to order. RIGHT: Mike Anderson wields a paintbrush on a Saturday morning as members paint chairs for the BLUE BELL DAY CARE CENTER. PHOTOS BY: B. FITZSIMMONS. 52 Key Club KEY CLUB Coring shown through service "50 years of caring, only the begin- ning" was the theme to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of Key Club Inter- national. ln their eight years at FMHS Key Club has competed at District and International Conferences where they have rated second place twice and first five times. The main project was the reconst- ruction of the study court. After clean- ing it, members trimmed trees, cut the grass, and planted flower beds. Other projects included collecting canned food for twenty Christmas bas- kets for needy families, continuing the grandmother and little brother pro- grams, setting up the Bloodmobile ev- ery month, putting up "No Parking" signs for the Rodeo, and helping with the March of Dimes "Walk-a-thon." To finance the service projects and conference expenses, Key Club spon- sored the donkey basketball game, helped Kiwanis with peanut sales, and sold t-shirts. ,f ummmamm-s ABOVE: Receiving HARDEE'S coupons, Rex Klein and Kirk Reeder participate in the com- petition to sell more coupons than other clubs. The 51.00 coupons, redeemable during a week- end in February, benefited the YMCA building fund with 50 cents per coupon sold. LEFT: Danny Hoback paints chairs for day care canter. Key Club 53 FRENCH-SPHNISH CLUBS Club members roise money French Club earned S130 selling Hum- mel plaques and S60 selling raffle tickets for S100 worth of groceries from NAI- FEH'S SUPER MARKET. The money was to be used for the summer trip to Canada. Spanish Club raised money by having bake sales, running the concession stand, and paying dues. lf members did not work in the concession stand or bring food for bake sales, they were assessed fines. The money earned from these projects was spent on a Christmas party and Pan American Day celebration on April 14. Outstanding members received pins. , "sk 5 . fry, .. .....-,w2,Z.' -4 A J 'f . -, e- ff 1 T. .,.,,.. if' 4 ,, .... X im 'rx We 54 French-Spanish Clubs PHOTOS BY: LEFT, OPPOSITE TOP 81 BOTTOM: B. Thornburg: BELOW, OPPOSITE CENTER LEFT: D. Barnes. OPPOSITE PAGE: FAR LEFT: Miss Connie Mason: FRENCH I, ll, Ill: Senor Jose Perez: SPANISH I, ll, Ill, IV: Mr. Floyd Cowles: ENGLISH I, JFK HIGH SPANISH. OPPOSITE TOP: Jennifer Gall studies for an im- pending French test. OPPOSITE CENTER LEFT: At the Spanish Club Christmas party, Vivian Fanzago, Mary Feany, Debbie Sprunger, Yvonne Payne, and Ruth Newbanks sing songs. OPPOSITE CENTER RIGHT: Vivi enjoys herself at the Christmas party. OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT: Rob Chaddock reads his assignment during Spanish class. LEFT: Miss Mason explains a test question to Dave Foehring. BELOW: Melanie Bragg, John Pollpeter, and Steve Madden enjoy the Spanish Club Christmas party. BOTTOM: Scott Kincaid and Rick Brown display Hummel plaques sold by French Club. FOREIGN LHNGUHGES Foreign lolnguotges influence speech Foreign languages are a part of Ameri- can speech. Many English words used today originated from French and Span- ish. Languages are important for inter- national understanding and the apprecia- tion of other cultures. Four French classes were taught by Miss Mason, two first year, one second, and o'ne four-student third year. With an increase of five students over last year's Spanish enrollment, Senor Perez taught five classes. Customs as well as vocabu- lary were covered. One custom is "Cel dia de los Santos lnocentes," celebrated December 28 which is similar to our April Fool's Day. Foreign Languages 55 j ABOVE: At Northeast Missouri State University in Kirksville, Missouri, editor Annette Haas and Bitsy Fitzsimmons learn to use Rubylith as a mask. RIGHT: Nancy Wittich, Nancy Emdia, assistant edi- tor Cindy Sandbothe, Shelly McKeehan, Melanie Lampe and Linda Basham work on copy blocks and layouts for an upcoming deadline. OPPOSITE BOT- TOM LEFT: Diane Wilson crops pictures. 56 Madisonian lf: nigh ITIRDISONIRN Deodlines continue to loom over stoff Although there were always looming deadlines, more copy to write, thousands of pictures to caption, crop, and lay out, the forty-first MADISONIAN was com- pleted in early March. For the first time there were no senior staff members. Ju- niors filled the three editorial positions. Patterned around a bicentennial theme, the book was done in square lay- out. lt featured a laminated cover and color pictures taken and processed by the staff. Editor Annette Haas and her assistant Cindy Sandbothe attended a week long workshop in Ames August 4-8. The staff participated in a one day IHSPA work- shop in Fairfield. The 1975 book received a division one rating from COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS and was named "Medalist" ABOVE: Tony Brown and Diane Rumelhart discuss ideas for captions. ABOVE LEFT: During a field trip to Kirksville, Stanley Pepple shows a layout editor Stephanie Thorn how pictures are printed in a book. TOP: The game of "Honesty" becomes the undoing of new assistant advisor, Mr. Burrow. LEFT: Dwight Barnes, 1974 editor Rhonda Dickey and Bryan Thornburg watch Larry Dressler, a victim of the ini- tiation game of "Honesty" identify his shirt. PHOTOS BY: OPPOSITE TOP: L. Dresslerg OPPO- SITE BOTTOM, ABOVE TOP: D. Barnes: OTHERS: E. Fitzsimmons. Madisonian 57 CITIZENS OF THE ITICNTH Good citizens honored eoch month "Citizens is an organization which hon- ors students who are thought to be good citizens by their classmates," explained sponsor Miss Wellborn. As defined by the organization's by-laws, citizenship in- cludes "honesty, scholarship, activities, courtesy, character, and service to schooI." The group sponsored AFS'er Vivi Fan- 58 COM zago in the Rodeo Parade and sold Homecoming mums. One of the biggest projects was collecting "Pledges for Peace" to sponsor the AFS program. With the co-operation of Key Club they collected enough money to deliver 24 Christmas baskets to needy families in the area. LEFT: COM Vice-President Jill Wagner presides at a meeting. FAR LEFT: Santa tScott Kincaidj gives Dianne Ried a big hug. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Santa's helpers, Mike Anderson and Carol Arnold, talk to Mr. Mueller. BELOW LEFT: Following the Christmas assembly, Tammy Nash sits on Santa's lap. BELOW: Citizens collect money for the Christ- mas baskets. BOTTOM: National Honor Society members: front row: Susan Underwood, Michele Stinnett, Patty Avery, Debbie Miner, Jane Burgessg 2nd row: Sally Martin, Linda Allen, Karen Cowles, Kathy Kinyoun, Vickie Mayer, Nancy Mansheim, Sue Strong: 3rd row: John Easley, Steve Shannon, Kirk Reeder, Rick Brown, Kara Hass, Susan Mansh mg 4th row: Debbie Sprunger, Paula Son, Dundeana Kokjohn, Amy Alton, Pam Bever, Marilyn Roby: 5th row: Steve Madden, Lonnie Emard, Scott Strong, Scott Haffner, Connie Storms, Nyssa Sloat: 6th row: Kirk Ratliff, Jeff Hoskins, Joe Miniot, Phil Peters, Sandy Stein, Cathy Linn. PHOTOS BY: LEFT, BOTTOM: B. Fitzsimmons: OTHERS: D. Fraise. NHS Honors 3.3 G.P.H. An organization whose primary func- tion is to recognize the scholastic achievement of its members, Honor So- ciety is composed of sophomores, ju- niors, and seniors who qualify for appli- cation by holding a 3.3 grade point average and are accepted. Members had the distinction of wear- ing Honor Society stoles at graduation. Not intended to be a service organiza- tion, the group's main activity is to award a scholarship to a graduating member. NHS 59 HEHLTH SERVICES Cancer awareness program started With the help of the American Cancer Society, Mrs. McGinnis started a cancer awareness program which will be re- peated every two years. ACS members Mrs. Shirley DeVrieis, Mrs. Frances Bur- winkel, and Mrs. Mary Ort visited girls' PE classes to show a film, distribute lit- erature, and answer questions about cancer. Seeing 97 students in one day was a Miss Dot Drummond: P.E. Mr. Tex Hay: P.E. Miss Susan Nickel: P.E. Mrs. lone McGinnis: NURSE. LaVern Menke: NURSE'S SECRETARY. 60 Health Services record according to Mrs. McGinnis. With an increase of 3000 over last year's record of 11,195 students, Mrs. McGinnis and Mrs. Menke, who keeps health service records, were busy. On December 4 Health Careers Club visited the Trauma Center at Mercy Hos- pital in Cedar Rapids. Members worked in various volunteer positions at Sacred Heart Hospital. PHYSICHL EDUCHTION Upperclossmen choose type of gym closs Upperclassmen could select the type of PE class they wanted. Different courses were offered to place emphasis on lifetime sports. Large classes made it difficult for teachers to work with indi- viduals. Girls' enrollment increased when Miss Nickel dropped three classes and was moved to the elementary schools. A new course in weight training was offered to girls' classes. Miss Drum- mond said that the majority of the girls involved enjoyed it at first but eventually I grew bored with it. Archery was added during second semester. Holding classes in the wrestling rooms proved beneficial since it added to the actual usable space. "There are still problems we've got to work out," explained Tex Hay, "lt's limited to activ- ity due to the wrestling mats and the size of the rooms." Teachers agreed that shower and locker room space are cramped since more classes are being held at once. Co-ed classes, elective on junior-se- nior level, proved successful. OPPOSITE TOP: School nurse Mrs. McGinnis dis- cusses the breast cancer program with volunteer worker Mrs. Ort. TOP: Debbie Kramer participates in warm-up exercises in PE. OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: Cancer Society volunteer Mrs. Bunlvinkel explains their program to Mr. Fteadshaw. OPPOSITE CEN- TER: Watching a film provided by the Cancer So- ciety, girls from PE classes learn to do self-exam- inations for breast cancer. LEFT: Don Rippenkroeger lifts weights for weight training in PE. ABOVE: Carolyn Kipp guards Cindy Lair while warming up for basketball. PHOTOS BY: RIGHT: B. Thornburg, OPP. TOP LEFT, MIDDLE FAR LEFT, LEFT: L. Baker. PE 61 ' -EI-RImS-CSN-81-BLElCK Communications big problem "Co-operation, diplomacy, responsi- bility, writing style, and newspaper de- sign" are the things Miss Mackie ex- pects students working on the newspaper to learn. The third year advi- sor named communications as a big problem since not all of the 37 staff members were able to meet third hour. Doubling the amount of money raised for ads helped the budget. When asked if there was adequate time to get things finished, Miss Mackie said, "No, seems like we get everything out and then it's time to put things away." A solution to this problem would be a publications room where students could work during study halls. Mr. Baker: Physical Science, Mr. Bryant: Chem- istry and Physics, Mr. Dearing: Physical Science, Department head, Mr. McVey: Biology, Mr. Pick- ford: Anatomy, Health and First Aid, Physical Education, Physiology, Mr. Slykhuis: Biology and Physical Science. 62 C8tB sc-in-uc: Changes expand dept. A new course, a new teacher, and a different room were among the changes in science. After the room shuffle resulting from moving into the Vocational Building, science classes occupied the entire west hall. The new teacher was Mr. Bryant, a Junior High veteran, who transferred to the High School to teach chemistry and phys- ics. To widen the course offerings, Health and First Aid was added. Taught by Mr. Pickford, the course covers techniques of emergency first aid in cases where respiration or heartbeat has stopped. It also includes information on nutrition and disease. LEFT: Lab partners Milton Eiacher and Doug Sparks perform a physical science experiment. ABOVE: Karen Hellige lights the bunsen burner. OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT: Mr. Foley helps Michele Stinnett design the cover of the Homecoming is- sue. CENTER: Donny Sutton practices mouth-to- mouth resuscitation on the Health and First Aid dummy. FAR LEFT: Miss Mackie ponders over the next issue. ABOVE: Center: Managing Editor Mike Ulm makes a headline for C 8t B. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: L. Baker, ABOVE: L. Baker, OPPOSITE PAGE LEFT, CENTER, FAR LEFT: D. Fraise, ABOVE CENTER: B. Fitzsimmons. Science 63 SEC'Y - ITIHINTENHNCE J Weather poses problems for stoff Late buses during the winter created one of the most time consuming prob- lems for secretaries. Mrs. Steele com- mented that there are more late buses since the school is on one shift. Two hundred changes made in second se- mester schedules made more work since records had to be changed and teachers notified. Another change involved the atten- dance policy. Students could no longer bring absentee notes when they returned to school. Parents had to call the office to verify absences. When a caIler's voice sounded juve- nile, secretaries rechecked the call. Ice, snow, and rain were major prob- lems for maintenance crews. The new building caused few problems since most of the equipment needed for cleaning and maintenance was stored in the building. if . -.1 fffis ,Q ,W 15 . Mrs. Karen Bonta: COUNSELORQ Mr. Mike Calloway: COUNSELORQ Miss Tina Dietsch: TEACHER AIDEQ Mrs. Avis Dike: TEACHER AlDEg Mrs. Karen Faul: SECRE- TARY: Mrs. Jean Legg: TEACHER AIDEQ Mrs. Jane Miller: COUNSELORg Mrs. Mary O'Day: SECRETARY: Mrs. Dee Rippenkroeger: GUIDANCE SECRETARY: Mr. Frank Smith: COUNSELORQ Mrs. Anne Steele: SECRETARY. 64 Maintenance!Secretaries TOP LEFT: Mr. Weinheimer investigates a heater to determine the problem. TOP RIGHT: Guid- ance counselors Frank Smith and Karen Bonta discuss a student's scheduling problem. MIDDLE LEFT: Secretary Karen Faul explains procedures to student secretary Margie Nichting. MIDDLE: Secretary Anne Steele sorts schedule printouts. BELOW: During student self-scheduling, Mrs. Miller assists Sue Kerr. BOTTOM: Student secre- tary Kathy Kinyoun helps Mrs. Rippenkroeger, Guidance secretary. I Z' GUIDF-INCE H Thirteen students added in January When they returned to school after Christmas vacation, counselors found thirteen new students. Placing these people into classes for the eight days remaining in first semester took two days. Problems occurred because many classes were too full to accom- modate new students. Mr. Calloway listed helping students adjust to their own environment as one of the biggest challenges for counselors. For the first time students were not assigned to one counselor for the year, but could see any counselor who was free when the student was. Guidance 65 ..--if SOCIF-IL STUDIES Teachers survive through heot, noise Amidst noise from PE classes, heat in the summer Cno windowsj, and the gen- eral confusion of moving to the new section, social studies teachers have survived, but some still aren't quite or- ganized. Other problems such as no blackboards, storage closets or shelves at the beginning of the year added complications. According to Mr. Crawford, only time will tell if the new grading system is suc- cessful. It has meant more work for both students and teachers. Teachers felt that even though several students re- ceived incomplete grades, most were trying harder to avoid incompletes than they did to avoid failing. Q av 3 HQ L 1 ,.W.:, - ,. . . 5:5 - fs. F ABOVE: Denise Baker consults her notes during first hour American History. ABOVE RIGHT: Mr. Jerome collects notes before class. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: Mike Allyn and Bill Anderson revive the Klu Klux Klan during fourth hour American History. 66 Social Studies Jim Crawford: AMERICAN HISTORY, DRIVER ED. Jerry Druppelz INTERNATIONAL RELA- TIONS, GOVERNMENT. Bill Hoskins: FAMILY LIVING, SOCIOLOGY, Wilson Jerome: GOVERN- MENT,WORLD HISTORY. Boyd Mueller: AMERI- CAN HISTORY, ECON, GOVERNMENT. John Peters: AMERICAN HISTORY, GOVERNMENT. FBLH Students Ieorn of business occupations Getting ready for the state contest at University of Northern Iowa in April, acquainting students with business occupations, and helping them in- crease business skills were the' main goals for FBLA. Projects included collecting a Thanksgiving food basket for a needy family, holding bake sales, selling candy, working in the concession stand, and helping with Career Day. Members held two meetings a month, usually before school. Mem- bership increased from 19 to 25. Mrs. Clay stated that she would like to have more freshmen members. ABOVE: FBLA advisor Mrs. Clay discusses notes from a business meeting with Barb Menke, Bon- nie Reidl and Margie Nichting. LEFT: Brian Lampe waits for a customer at the FBLA bake sale. FAR LEFT: During the FBLA Christmas party at the Pizza Hut, Gail Freitag pours refreshments. PHOTOS BY: E. Fitzsimmons. FBLA 67 RIGHT: Gerard Westfall and Jimmy Jinkens make oatmeal for their class project. CENTER: Carl Good- ing puts up a poster on food nutrition and table set- tings. FAR RIGHT: Using a drill, Charles Lake and Jim Jackson make bookends. MHMM'-wavy: , gf--M ABOVE: Rick Jones works on a library unit. RIGHT: Jimmy Jinkens and Gerard Westfall put away the in- dividual books. 68 Special Education WJRCT Q4 E 'Mit Cum .9 wg f 3 mlm. 'f M-as-iw, www-mmm -.......,., YRWECT Q1 Wqlg N f -'L my SPECIHL EDUCHTION Loss of records couses dismissol Mrs. Sally Manz, a teacher's aid in '74- 75, finished her studies at Western Illinois University and was hired as a special ed instructor in the fall of '75, Due to a prob- lem with her records, Mrs. Manz was un- able to verify her hours at the University and was dismissed after teaching only a few months. Two new teachers, Tom McCormick and Jerry Koble were hired to replace Mrs. Manz and Mr. Lamb who transferred into the social studies department. Students learned skills for holding a job after graduation. Three areas taught included 1. Vocational Math where stu- dents learned to make change, write checks, count money, and do budgets, 2. Communication where students learned to complete job applications, be inter- viewed, write letters, and be properly groomed. 3. Lab where basic skills for job situations were taught. Juniors and seniors were allowed to work two to four hours a day. Fil Mr. Timm Lamb: GOVERNMENT, GEOGRAPHY, SPECIAL ED CO-ORDINATOR, Mrs. Sally Manz: SPECIAL ED ASSISTANT, Mr. Tom McCormick: SPECIAL ED TEACHER. ABOVE: Tish Dillard draws a house during art class. ABOVE LEFT: Mr. Koble goes over a worksheet with Kathy Brasfield and Lupe Vela. LEFT: During group discussion, Dennis Stein shows off his new socks. Special Education 69 1 1 STUDENT CCJUNCIL Receives blame but no credit "Any hard working group doesn't get too many pats on the back but they are susceptible to criticism," commented advisor Ben Skillern on students' appre- ciation of student council. He feels that the organization is one of the first to be blamed if something goes wrong and the last to receive credit if something turns out right. Student council sponsored three dances, organized and planned all Homecoming activities, and arranged two student exchanges, a one day ex- change for freshmen and sophomores and a week-long exchange with Minot, North Dakota for juniors and seniors. ABOVE: Dianne Coppage and Melanie Lampe decorate the MPR. RIGHT: Aaron Beecham places the first ornament on the Christmas tree. 70 Student Council Among other activities sponsored were Christmas decorations, keeping the marquee and weekly calendars up to date, "Campus Clean-up," and free juke box day. Decorating trash cans was done as a joint project with art. Rex Klein was elected president of the Iowa Association of Student Coun- cils for a term which extended from Oc- tober '74-October '75. Members attended district confer- ence at Washington, workshops at Ames and Simpson and the national convention at Atlanta. Interested students were allowed to earn voting status by working 25 hours. 'r"'5'Q VV E- V , J' FAR LEFT: At a convention in Fairfield, Peggy Wolfe,discusses Student Council problems with Marty Fraise of Aquinas. LEFT: Although not in need of a wheelchair, George Ashby demonstrates architectural barriers facing handicapped persons on "Wheelchair Day", November 11. ABOVE: Carol Arnold, Ed Delashmutt and Patty Rashid enjoy the fun at the Student Council Work- shop at Camp Wa-Ma-Ka. LEl-T: Pat Bever and Bonnie Ftiedl liven up the halls by painting Christ- mas decorations on windows. PHOTOS BY: Left: Center, Far Left, Top Right by: B. Fitzsimmons. Student Council 71 ABOVE: Vocal Music Director Teryl Otto gives in- structions to his secretary, Eve Powers. OPPOSITE TOP: Bloodhound Singers pause in their practice of "The Messiah" for comments from Mr. Otto. RIGHT: Madrigal member Greg Smith works with Mr. Otto on Christmas concert preparations. OPPOSITE MIDDLE: Madrigal members who participated in the Christmas concert include: Front Ftow: Denise Freel, Sharon Sowers, Shirley Zachmeyer, Nora Baker, Jill Heitzman, Carol Pollpeter, Liz Miller, Kara Hass, Michele Sorenson, Connie Storms, Melanie Bragg, Brenda Landis, Judy Nutgrass, Sandy Stein and Teri Smith, Back Flow: Tom Cornell, Greg Smith, John Easley, Brad Benge, Mike Ulm, Scott Butler, Craig Dickinson, Scott Kincaid, Mike Walker, Dave Neff, Norman Dodson, Alan Enslow, Chuck Dickinson, 72 Vocal Music VOCHL fi'iUSIC members elect decision-moking council Vocal music department elected a council to make decisions for choir. Scott Kincaid and Linda Allen served as presi- dents. Also elected were several small committees to help manage finances. "Snoop for a Day" and tumbler sales yielded a total of S1300 which will be used to purchase new choir robes. The music festival held at the high school hosted Keokuk, Mount Pleasant Fairfield, and Washington. A variety of concerts were presented to area churches and organizations. Tenor Greg Smith was chosen for All State. 'sl' Mr. Teryl Otto: BLOODHOUND SINGERS, MADRIG- ALS. ABOVE: Michele Sorenson helps Mr. Otto pre- pare the "Snoop for the Day." LEFT: Sallie Beida and Jane Walker accompany Madrigals during the annual Christmas concert. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE RIGHT: B, Thornburg: TOP LEFT: B. Thornburg: OTHERS: B. Fitzsimmons. Vocal Music 73 RH DIO STH FF Radio Club decides to change its name Led by Dianne Ried and assisted by who were not in Band practiced after Tammy Myers, Kilties performed in all schoolforthefirst time since split shifts. home football games, one home basket- Money raised through dues and bake ball game, and the Rodeo and God's Por- sales was not sufficient to finance the trip tion Day Parades. Junior and senior girls which had been planned. ABOVE: At one of the first practices, new Kilties learn from the Senior members. LEFT: Sallie Fielda and Julie Barnes cheer the Hounds to victorv. 74 Radio Staff 4 l l . s ' . l M-A+ ...MQW "M wait 'WNW WRX Mm fa KILTIES Group performs at games and parades After 11 years as "Radio Club," the group decided to be called "Radio Staff." Uncle Bob Fahey explained "that a club is an organization that anyone could loin." Radio members are chosen on the basis of their experience in speech and Humanities. Linda Allen added that "basically the program is set up for the older and middle age adults." lt requires hard work but is also fun. Kara Hass explained that the group is not professional, but that they don't try to be. The most important thing is that members must always have a topic to discuss. Having a full day schedule caused a problem for members who previously had recorded before school. V t.1. 1 ABOVE: Kiltie leader Diane Ried tries on her hat. RIGHT: Carol Pollpeter, Rex Klein and Linda Allen discuss possible subjects for their next broadcast. TOP: Radio club members who produce a weekly program aired on KXGI Saturday mornings include Linda Allen, Rex Klein, Kara Hass, Denise Freel and Carol Pollpeter. PHOTO CREDITS: ABOVE: T. Pickford: OTHERS: E Fitzsimmons. Kilties 75 HFS Vivien describes Fm visit os her best experience ABOVE: While in Cavite City, Brian Lampe had the privilege of meeting the mayor. TOP: Al- though the food may be different Jill Heitzman enjoys dining with AFS sister Haideh Hadjiani. FIIGHT: Vivian Fanzago works on her English as- signment, during noon, in the MPR. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE AND RIGHT: D. Barnes, TOP LEFT: B. Thornburg, OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: and MIDDLE: D. Barnes, OPPOSITE PAGE BOTTOM: B. Thornburg. 76 AFS 'vs ,A "For me it was a very good experi- ence. It was the best one that I ever had before and I think that I will never have another like it," stated Vivian Fanzago, AFS student from Argentina. Vivi arrived in Fort Madison in August and lived with junior Vicki Hawkins and her family. One of the hardest adjustments for her was dinnertime, since she was accustomed to eating at 10:30 p.m. In Vivi's school the students have 14 different classes per week. Students never move from their rooms: teachers come to them. In Argentina, there are no elective courses, only requirements. Two '74-75 seniors participated in the AFS summer program. Jill Heitzman spent the summer in Iran while Brian Lampe visited the Philippines. "I suppose the most difficult proble to adjust to was the language," Jill sai "lt was very frustrating to sit and list to another language and not und stand most of it." Every day the fo was the same. Breakfast consisted off very hard bread called "barbari" whi was served with a strong, sharp chee and tea. The main meal, at 1:00 p. would always be rice, mutton chicken, vegetables, and plain yogu Jill said that she could not adjust to e ing plain yogurt. She hopes to return Iran to visit her host family. I Brian stayed in Cavite City with a ho family of six. He explained that his on adjustment was to the food. "Tha meals included rice and fish and som- times they would have vegetabIes." S L I, A Q H X FITIHS students: Steve Clay Kim Harry Beverly mcCoy Victor Schorra Donnie Walker ll-I7-54 8-21-75 5-IO-56 I1-23-75 I2-I-56 12-27-74 3-I-56 6-28-75 I2-II-60 7 9-5-75 ,, . ,..f - if 'Sf f f -nf . - nge ,Q 5 ' - :Missa :SWL , Kasfs,ffs?21w:2if!3iifffKma4sE I H , R 1 1 I I K W ,W EM, qv. N 7s,f:,g,,i,W , , . 5' 71 --'- , Q 8, 1 g if f 2 ga M K 5 CI' 2 4 4 A - L gg N H'x."?Sws, .-.maxi .saimf ,, f,, az :if I OW n 1925 boys' sports were football and basketball, girls, bas- ketball and soccer. Through the years boys track, baseball, and wrestling were added. Discontinued in the 1930's, girls' sports came back in the 70's with basketball, track, and softball. In early years, practice was the players' choice. In reference to his 1915 football team, Coach Flepass stated, "As a rule, enough fellows are out every night for two teams, giving a chance for a daily scrim- mage." Now practice is a coach's requirement for a good team, sports are more competitive. Players play a game, not for fun, but to win. PHOTO BY: D. Fraise. 80 Baseball After an 8-O loss to Burlington in their first game, the Hounds beat the Greyhounds 8-5 in their second com- petiton. "Burlington was Fort Madi- son's toughest team to play," said Coach Rich Rambo, a Lincoln ele- mentary teacher. He felt that crowd size and parental support were im- portant factors in their season. Terry Bentley, a counselor at Jef- ferson, was added as assistant coach. Max Redmond, Mike Niece, and Mike Anderson were selected for the All-Conference team. Rambo's goals for next year are 1.to have fun 2. to beat Burlington AT LEAST ONCE 3. to go to state tournament Hounds take two away from Greyhounds K BOVE: Lonnie Emard attempts to run to first af- ar a successful bunt. ABOVE RIGHT: Craig lanchard prepares to hit the ball. PHOTOS BY: J. Esker. Baseball 81 82 Softball Team wins SE 7 title in 4th year Progressing from a first year 0-7 record to a record of 20-8 in their fourth season, the girls softball team won the SE 7 Con- ference championship. They placed sec- ond in sectionals and advanced to dis- trict where they were beaten by Mediapolis. Coach Hoskins said that the girls' consistent playing captured the 20 wins which towered over last year's 6 win, 8 losses season. Highlight of the winning season was a no-hit game pitched against Notre Dame by Connie Hoenig. Hoskins predicted that the 5 graduating players, Kathie Ray, Carla Winkel, Cathy Wellman, Connie Hoenig, and Julie Bentler who was named "Most Outstanding Player", will be hard to replace. Varsity letter winners were Julie Bent- ler, Carol Cross, Sue Cross, Dundeana Kokjohn, Kathie Ray, Carla Winkel, Kathy Wellman, Connie Hoenig, Cathy Hilpert, Kathy Kinyoun, Judy Nutgrass, Janet Queisner, Judy Harris, Denise Freel, Di- ana Coppage, and Karen LaVaIle. RIGHT: As Coach Hoskins discusses the game with a rival coach, Kathy Kinyoun leaves the field. TOP FAR RIGHT: Kathy Ray tags base to put an oppo- nent out. BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: Sue Cross and Carla Winkel react quickly to an opponent's hit. ILFT: Sandy Lyle hits a home run. BELOW: Con- nie Hoenig pitches to the opposing team. BOT- TOM: Sue Cross runs toward third, while oppo- nents attempt a double play. .ewan-u....aqq,.,, f fu' kI.:'1air5ag 'fi we f , Softball 83 84 Boys Cross Country Winning Streak Ends A four-year winning streak ended at 34 when West Davenport defeated the varsity harriers 20-18. Ending with seven wins, two losses, the four year score was 37-2. Ed Delashmutt set eight course records and came in fourth at state out of 120 runners. Running a close second to Ed in eight different meets was Bob Vandei who finished in the 322 spot at state. Fort Madison's team position was ninth in the state 3A meet. Since there were not enough teams to make up the Southeast Seven, no con- ference meet was run. UEFT: Junior Harrier John St. Clair competes in the Waterloo invitational. FAR LEFT: John Snyder competes in the Fort Madison invitational held Sept. 27. BELOW LEF'I': Ed Delashmett finishes first, again, at the Fairfield meet. BELOW: Rex Klein, Senior, competes in the Waterloo ln- vitational which included various eastern Iowa teams. BOTTOM: Team members left to right are George Asby, Ed Delashmutt, Bill Napier, Ken Walker, Rex Klein, Jeff Wieman and John St. Clair, relaxing before the Waterloo Invitational. l EFT: Rex Klein finishes the course during the Waterloo meet. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Junior Harrier Jeff Wieman reaches the end of the grueling Wa- terloo course. OPPOSITE LEFT: Jeff Oge has push and shove problems over the dirt mound in the Fort Madison Invitational, Sept. 27. Boys Cross Country 85 86 Girls Cross Country Girls Capture District "Alter three straight years as bridesmaids, the Fort Madison Houndettes are finally the brides." This was the EVENING DEMOCRAT's description of the running of the girls' district championship at Lake Darling in Packwood. The Feany's sister act led the Houndettes to a victory over the twelve teams. Coach Lamb called the year the best in Houn- dette history. Placing ninth in state competition, they ended the season with their highest finish, 10- 2. 431- 4' R was W am, wif FAR LEFT: Mary Troja works to pass Davenport West girls. LEFT: Coach Lamb points the way as Pat and Sue Feany and Mary Troja gain on the leader. BELOW: Team members are: First Flow: Anita Sand- oval, Mary Troia, Tish Youel, Carol Cross, and Nan- cy Strong: Second Row: Muffy Walker, Kim Beng- ston, Ann Brown, and Diana Newman. am. BOTTOM LEFT: Nearing the end of a long race, Sue Feany shows the stress. BOTTOM RIGHT: Freshman Nancy Strong works to take the lead. PHOTOS BY: D. Barnes. Girls Cross Country 87 88 Varsity Football Coach Youel Comments on Fifth Place "Below my expectations. I thought they could play .500 ball," commented Mr. Youel on the 2-6 fifth place season. Improvements in offensive passing and coverage on kicks could not compensate for the lack of defensive running speed and inability to stop the opponents' run- ning game. The first victory over Mt. Pleasant since 1969 lifted the morale of the team. Four team members, Rod Bartholo- mew, Don Bartlett, Lonnie Emard, and Dan Greenwald were selected for all-con- ference teams. Honorable mentions were Mark Broadway, Ron James, Bob Stauf- fer, and Bruce Weisinger. Chosen as the top players on the team were Bartlett and Emard. Bartlett also received KXGl's CERTIFICATE OF ACHIEVEMENT and the TIGER AWARD. The DEMOCRAT's MOST VALUABLE PLAYER AWARD went to Emard. ABOVE: Halfback Scott Haffner carri-es the 'ball down the field in losing game 0-42 with Fairfield. RIGHT: Football line-up from 1915. br Nw Xl .. 'I' I iff gfyx-N F WXSQXI1 ' ,4,lwl1ljff3 5, . ....--M-fn , 'f-vxfgj, FOOT BALL emi mn.-is J iw sm. 'I-In n -, ng, .X If-Mr, -wnnw I--wi ln. I-.U I, lm. -mm- Ii NE U LEFT: Varsity players come off the field after the second quarter of the Centerville game. LEFT BE- LOW: Rod Bartholomew tackles an opponent. 0'-1 s....1 LEFF: Tim Hayes carries the ball down field during the Keokuk game. ABOVE: Coach Youel gives quarterback Lonnie Emard a pep talk. Varsity Football 89 1 l Players eceive ecognition ABOVE: Coach Walljasper talks to halfbacks Scott Haffner and Dave Walker. RIGHT: Team members include Front Row: Jeff Leach, John Holdefer, Kirk Reeder, Larry Meierotto, Ken James, Mark Sal- Iaday, Steve Freese, Mark Helt. Second Row: La- Vern Lee, Steve Thompson, Mike Ramirez, Owen Hafferty, Jeff Hoskins, Craig Kelly, Kirk Ratliffg Third Row: Dan Greenwald, Mark Broadway, Fred Stice, Lonnie Emard, Les Neu, Tim Houston, Steve Schubert, Fourth Row: Mike Leeper, Rod Batholo- mew, Dave Walker, Don Bartlett, Steve Madden, Ron James, Fifth Row: Charley Anderson, Bob Stautfer, Scott Haffner, Mike Smith, Gary Strah, Tim Hayes, Bruce Weisingerg Sixth Row: Manager Danny Heidbreder, Stuart Haas, Phil Peters, Bill Anderson, John Pollpeter, Gordie Steffensmeier, Tom Hill, Manager Brock Schelang Seventh Row: Coaches Jerry Slykhius, Bill Jerome, Jim Youel, Ben Skillern, Mick Pickford, Tom Walljasper. 90 Football ravi?-:Lvl L,:'l Qlv W.-N.. . ., I 5 VM :Vu "' , it , Ci A ..tt. 4 ,4 :fit ws-:4,,,-l 1 Mfg ff-3 A-Mm ummm as . ,Y r v , A 5,11 L ,, ,f 1 4 Q 5 't Q? Q l.i5f,,,,,,. 7, yyyy ,517-:L , l , J, ll, ,M at if le. ff ...fr 'fmt' A wie' ft? .x tt,,, ,will ,fwfr ,Q I 7 yy' ' f W V ,L iw ' A y it W ' ,K ,, TT T, f at l it f e W N me-fl - f , -. li f""'f 2 5 id' :fi E-ggf I K! 355' 3512 EH Q5 lJEFl': Varsity players return to the field after half- time in the Quincy Notre Dame Game. BELOW RIGHT: Coach Walljasper helps players during practice. Ft. Madison 19 12 0 6 20 12 13 7 VARSITY FOOTBALL Opponent Score Centerville 0 Oskaloosa 28 Fairfield 42 Keokuk 27 Catholic Boys 28 Washington 28 Mt. Pleasant 7 Macomb 22 2-6 record I 3 ABOVE: The crowd watches the game with enthu- siasm. LEFT: Stuart Haas waits for the referee's signal. PHOTOS BY: D. Fraise. Football 91 Sophomores finish with -5 record The twenty-six player team finished with a disappointing record of 0-5. Coach Walljasper named defense as the team's strong point and blamed their losses on weak offense. The outstanding game of the season was Quincy Public where Quincy led 20- 0 in the second quarter. Rallying in the third quarter, Fort Madison lost the game by five points. C41-365 Les Neu, backup quarterback, and Tim Hayes, starting halfback, also played varsity. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL Ft. Madison Opponent Score 0 Keokuk 6 36 Quincy 41 0 Mt. Pleasant 25 7 Fairfield 36 6 Quincy Notre Dame 14 0-5 record 92 10th Football RIGHT: Kevin Readshaw and Coach Calloway talk over plays before a game. BELOW: Freshmen scrim- mage during practice. BOTTOM: Hounds tackle their opponents to gain yardage. Lack of experience hurts team Lack of experience, stated Coach Cal- loway, proved a major disadvantage for the thirty-five member team. Injuries during the later 'part of the season also contributed to the O-8 record. According to Assistant Coach Druppel, the team's main problem was failing to develop a strong offensive unit. He said, "The team had a good defense and blocking improved throughout the sea- son. yu TOP LEFT: Mark Dunlap escapes a near tackle. TOP RIGHT: A freshman team member stops the other team's progress. ABOVE: Mark Dunlap pas- ses just in time before suffering a loss of yardage. LEFT: Team members include 1st row: Dan Darley, Mike Booten, Bernard Hesse, Rodger Menke, Mark Dunlap, Pete Hayg 2nd row: Andy Holdefer, Mark Hirte, Kurt Hoffmeister, Tom Walljasper, Eaves Shayne, Bill Jones: 3rd row: Leonard Bernhardt, John Armstrong, Tony Beger, Tim Benson, Paul l.ingenfelter, Tom Herring: 4th row: Doug Sparks, Howard Snider, Mark Mansheim, Eddie Bartholo- mew, Kevin Readshaw, Mike Feany, Ken Wabelg 5th row: Gerald Willis, Lee Arnett, Doug Anderson, Brad Vlhnkel, Dan Dunn: 6th row: Manager Tony Smith, Ken Morris, Perry Young, David Bergthold, Kurt Spears, Coach Mike Calloway, Coach Ken Youel, Coach Jerry Druppel, PHOTOS BY: TOP LEFT: RIGHT, ABOVE: D. Barnes, LEFT: D. Fraise. 9th Football 93 94 Varsity Basketball ABOVE: George Ashby looks for an open teammate to pass to. TOP: Kirk Listebarger drives the lane for a lay-up. FAR RIGHT: Mike Anderson fights his Greyhound opponents for the ball. RIGHT: Grabbed bg his opponent, Lonnie Emard tries to go up for his s ot. Varsity team conference champions Continuing their winning streak with twenty-five conference wins and eight regular season victories, the Hounds captured their third consecutive confer- ence championship. "lt's been a great year, they've accomplished more than l ever expected them to," stated head coach Jerry Slykhuis. He called state prospects "as good as in the past three years." When asked about violence and van- dalism in connection with Aquinas games, Slykhuis commented that "if adults and students behaved at games as well as the players, there would be no problem." The team will lose six senior players, three of whom were starters. Varsity 95 Bloodhounds qualify for state tourney Preparation started with the hanging of good luck posters, selling buttons, and red hats. It all ended at 2:00 p.m. Thurs- day, March 18, with a disappointing loss and a not so enthusiastic ride home. Over 400 half-asleep fans, lugging pil- lows, food, pop and candy, boarded twelve decorated school buses at 6:00 a.m. More traveled in cars to watch the first round match between the Blood- hounds and the Marshalltown Bobcats. Signs such as "Go get'em Bloodhounds, we almost did" on Oskaloosa's Hardee's wished the Hounds luck in their second state tournament. Two years ago, Du- buque Wahlert upset the Hounds 64-51. The search for a state title began with district wins over Keokuk and Bulington and a substate victory over Muscatine. Every game was played on the oppo- nent's home court and all three teams had purple as a school color. During the opening minutes the Hounds held a four point lead, but found themselves on the short end of a 15-7 lead at the end of the 1st quarter. Fort Madison never took the lead again and was behind 34-22 at the half. Starters Lonnie Emard and Kirk Listebarger fouled out in the second half, but the Bloodhounds made a comeback in the 4th quarter and came within six points of the Bobcats. Marshalltown's height dominated the court and was considered a main factor in the 65-50 loss. 96 Varsity Basketball 5 sn mu is an Scoring blamed for losses "OveraII, our team scoring was not c sistent," commented Coach Jerry Drup He attributed the season's five losses to ' weakness. Druppel felt that players cm pensated for scoring problems in ol: areas of the game. Good team offense 1 defense led the sophomores to a f record of 11-5. The loss of sophomore center' Kirk I., ebarger to the Varsity squad hurt the te: but they compensated for this loss by pl ing well together. I RIGHT: Team members include: FRONT ROW: Tom Baker, Kevin Hammond, Bruce Rhode, Ray Dodson, Jerry Ireland, Ron Hundt: SECOND ROW: Will Boy- lan, Ed Kester, Tim Hunter, Pepe Hernandez, Tim Houston, Rob Bartholomew: THIRD ROW: Marvin Knoch, Mark Helt, Les Neu, Don Johnson, Jeff Hos- kins, Bob Sanchez: BACK ROW: Ross Bentley, Ke- vin Diton, Jeff Leech, Brad Woody, Owen Halftery, Alan McMiIlen. ABOVE RIGHT: Ray Dodson looks on, while Coach Druppel gives starters a pep talk. 98 Sophomore Basketball "A" team finished season 8- The A team finished their season with a record of 8 wins, 4 losses, while the B team's record was 4 wins and 8 losses. Both teams showed strong defense, but offense went through periods of ups and downs. The most difficult games of the season were against Burlington Notre Dame, when the A team was outscored in the last ten seconds. The B team was also beaten by a narrow margin after leading most of the game. A close over- time in the A game against Mt. Pleasant provided the thrill of the season. Coach Jim Knapp commented that the teams' best performances occurred in the last games against Fairfield: both teams fin- ished the season with wins. 1 ABOVE LEFT: Dirk Cowles takes a jump shot during a Keokuk game. ABOVE: Steve Nicholson and Kevin Nolte wait for a rebound against Keokuk. LEFT: Ninth grade team members include: FRONT ROVll: Shayne Eaves, Scott Martin, Jerry Willis, Chris Franklin, George Peters, Roger Menke, Steve Far- ring, Kurt Spears, Greg Bartlett: SECOND -ROW: Doug Sparks, Howard Snider, Steve Wiebler, Charles Dunlap, Randy Smith, Doug Anderson, Paul Allen, Brad Winkel, Mitchell Vose: BACK ROW: Steve Davis, Kevin Nolte, Dirk Cowles, Joe McGraw, Mark Mansheim, Eugene McCoy, Robert Chaddock, Lee Arnet, John Armstrong, Leonard Bernhardt, Tony Beger, David Bower. PHOTOS BY: D. Barnes. Freshmen Basketball 99 v his w'LM X. annul' 1 25 1 ,fi 1 3 X 'N-. -Eff QI YK W 5 s Q, NM m3g:,"'f'MJ'?4 e, M , . '-I 51 i M... ha 2 1--.4 M, W , H ..,. .f.+w.+,f,ng,f ., ,x .1 aa, Girls J- Conference Champions Accomplishing two out of three goals established for the season and the team's playing as a cohesive unit were the major team strengths Coach Calloway named when he called the season "outstanding" With a record of 17-3 and the conference champion- ship, their only major disappointment was not going undefeated. Since this was the first year conference stand- ings were kept for girls J-V, the Houn- dettes became the first team to be named conference champs. Coach Calloway stated that the team's strong points were their co-op- eration and hard work as a unit. Play- ers put in long hours and practiced on their own which remedied their lack of confidence at the beginning of the season. The two point overtime victory over Washington was the season's most challenging game. After falling behind ten points, the team worked to- gether to win. Changes from previous years in- cluded the use of an average of three freshmen as starters and the practice time trade between boys and girls on a rotation basis. Girls were assisted by trainers Bitsy Fitzsimmons and Chuck Dickinson. They were responsible for equipment, performing minor first aid for all girls teams. ABOVE RIGHT: Carolyn Barr looks up court for a possible pass. OPPOSITE PAGE LEFT: Kay Ulm is blocked by her opponent. OPPOSITE TOP: Down court, players scramble for the ball, during a JV game. RIGHT: Carolyn Barr blocks an oppo- nent's jump shot. 102 Girls' Basketball OPPOSITE: Freshman team members include FIRST ROW: Tish Youel, Linda Coppage, Mich elle Smith, Cindy Lease, Abby Cross, Charisse Shriver: SECOND ROW: Gayle Beach, Kim Allen Tammy Sandidge, Barb Haessig, Roene Yeager Teresa Schubert, Evelyn Wiggins, Lisa Bend lage: THIRD ROW: Peggy Martin, Kay McCord Kim Youel, Margie Wellington, Paula Kincaid Kay Ulm. PHOTO BY: D. Barnes Cathy Dickinson, Nancy Thannert, Jayne Hart, Girls win post holiday tournament Coach Paul Walker stated that he "would like to see the team win an- other tournament and at least 75? of their games next year." ln his second year as FM girls' coach, he stressed that in order to work together as a team, members must have dedication, sportsmanship, and the ability to work as a unit. Team size increased from 17 to 26. Knowledge of fundamentals gained in junior high helped to produce a more experienced team. JV Girls' Basketball 103 104 Varsity Wrestling Grapplers grab District championship For the first time in Fort Madison High School's 16 years of wrestling history, the team captured the District title and sent five out of 12 varsity wrestlers into state competition. Describing the season, Coach Pickford said, "This year the wrestlers were off to a pretty slow start, but really got going later. The whole team did an outstanding job." Pickford said that weight and size will be factors in rebuilding next year's team. 5,2 ,ffm 0 - Matmen finish with 4-1 record The Junior Varsity Wrestling team fin- ished the season with four wins and one loss in conference meets. According to Coach Mike Riley the team improved to- ward the second half of the season. He expects several J-V grapplers to wrestle varsity next year since six senior wres- tlers will graduate. He named Larry Meie- rotto as most improved J-V wrestler, saying he had improved 3002 since the beginning of the season. 'l'Meuw,ef, ABOVE: Mike Walker works at breaking his man down. TOP RIGHT: Chuck Helt makes his move to pin his opponent. ABOVE RIGHT: Larry Meierotto attempts an escape from an Oskaloosa assailant, 106 .. , A QQ ABOVE LEFT: Bryan Thornburg turns his opponent over for the pin. ABOVE: At 145 pounds, Ken Walker fights to overpower his opponent. LEFT: Mike Walker attempts to break away from his opponent. FAR LEFT: Bryan Thornburg attempts a takedown to add two points to the team's score. PHOTO CREDITS: OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: B. Fitz- simmonsg OTHERS: T. Pickford. 107 M. f, A ul' if MAEEEELQ. : '5?"' Wikia, New coach is impresse with program "We should have a real good team next year" stated 9th grade wrestling coach Tom McCormick. His first year as coach for FMHS, Coach McCormick was very impressed with our wrestling program. He later explained, "lt is the best I have ever seen, it speaks for itself." The ninth grade grapplers improved their fundamentals throughout the sea- son. Kevin Readshaw won the Most Valu- able Wrestler award. The Most Improved award went to Kurt Freesmeier and Fred Miller. Glen Steffesmeier won the Hustle award. The season ended with a 7-2 record. The freshmen placed first in the Central 9th and 10th grade tournament, first in the Keokuk 9th and 10th grade tourna- ment, first in Southeast 7 conference, and second in the Burlington "Apollo" tournament. RIGHT: Ninth grade team members include: FRONT ROW: Kurt Freesmeier, Jim Nichting, Kevin Read- shaw, Allen Fraser, Alan Pollpeterg MIDDLE ROW: Dan Dunn, Kirk Hoffmeister, Mike Booten, Milton Eichacher, Ed Bartholomew, Mark Hirte, Tony Rudd, Dan Darley, BACK ROW: Bill Jones, Ken Morris, Troy Gingrich, Fred Miller, Matt Fritz, Glen Steffens- meier, Eric Burch, Coach Tom McCormick. FAR RIGHT: During the wrestling clinic, Coach Mick Pickford gets his foot bandaged by a trainer from the University of Iowa. 108 Freshman Wrestling WW . ABOVE: During practice, Fred Miller and Kurt Ree- der wrestle each other. OPPOSITE TOP: Little Dustin Richard Harlow, son of KXGI announcer, roots the wrestling team to victory in his special suit donated by Mrs. Blanchard. OPPOSITE MIDDLE: Wagoner and Stevensons from the University of Iowa demonstrate various wrestling techniques dur- ing the wrestling clinic. PHOTOS BY: LEFT AND ABOVE: B. Fitzsimmons: OPPOSITE TOP: T. Pickford: OPPOSITE AND MIDDLE: B. Fitzsimmons: FAR LEFT: B. Thornburg. Freshman Wrestling 109 Ch FAR LEFT: Plasma discusses the upcoming game with cheerleaders Janet Queisner and Gail Freitag. BELOW: Senior cheerleader Peggy Wolfe leads cheers during a football game. BELOW RIGHT: Sophomore cheerleaders. Bottom: Kim Piper, Lee Ann Rowan, Jenny Son. Second Row: Dawn Gray, Denise Hall, Amy Underwood, Kathy Clingman, Lori Vlheman, Kim Nash. Spirit of 667 99 Di playe If , , I H wig '54 ' L 4 f . ' I .H zifw-fi?-s af 14614. - "'i , "M W N' 'i. l I in n ,AL ,,. .:,s,g' 1, 1.1. . .,..,,,, llyl I ,..,. .,p,i.iW :-':- I lllalslr , at . 1 ai... b . .1 - :tx s iv. I "T -ga g? QXBX v QE? zy, ' ' 5 I 1, S or . ,. 1 ...I H 'N ,l , ,X ' I 'li f - ' l:,,. i ...,, ' f .. . X . A ly ' 'jjj "". .X ' :A if ' -'f.?f"W ,Q XR J . . ,Av MLA.. I MIDDLE: Connie Cuthbert grabs lunch between classes. RIGHT: Varsity cheerleaders. Bottom: Lisa Hershberger, Pat Rashid, Paula Son, Sue Jeffries. Second row: Dundeana Kokjohn, Janet Queisner, Gail Freitag, Tammy Nash, Carol Arnold. Top: Con- nie Cuthbert, Peggy Wolfe Barb Putz. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE: McCarty: ABOVE LEFT: D. Fraise: ABOVE FAR LEFT: D. Fraise: OPPOSITE FAR LEF'l': B. Pepple: FAR LEFT: B. Thornburg: LEFT: McCarty. Cheerleaders 1 11 I ME H A .f- "' 1 f ff I' . ,s-1 . , fmiii' " ' : A f 32 . O1 'V' ' ' A ww. ' if ABOVE: E. Fitzsimmons. RIGHT: D. Fraise. FAR RIGHT: L. Baker. BOTTOM RIGHT: B. Thorn- burg. BELOW: D, Fraise. 'C ' f l .Q I" 5 l tx 1. it f if 'TW ts. . . Q9 was in Ei Jill!-fc ince 1925 FMHS has grown from 20 faculty members to 70 to keep up with the increase in enrollment from 389 to 1156. In 1975 a new 120 minute lunch hour rotated around 30 minutes split from classtime. The popular a la carte line was replaced with a variable three choice menu. Eating to discover the identity of such deli- cacies as "Wiener Winks" and "Cherry Surprise" was popular. Mid-November weather proved extremely unpredictable. Wind, rain, and blowing snow shocked people who had adjusted to 700 temperatures. TOP FAR LEFT: Mrs. Listenbarger and Mrs. Nelson test Diane Ried's eyes during the yearly health checks. BOTTOM FAR LEFT Art student Duane Wader works on a nature sketch during an outside class TOP MIDDLE During a Humanities field trip to Springfield lllinols Kathy Niece slides down the rail of a restored wooden building. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Todd Luetke- hans pours over his English assignment during a free moment in class ABOVE Freshman Leah Brown expresses her opinion about wearing goggles during a science lab Abrahams, Kyle Allen, Linda Alton, Amy Anderson, Charley Anderson, Mike Armstrong, Bruce Arnold, Carol Balmer, Pam Barnes, Julia Barr, Tom Bartholomew, Rodney Bartlett, Don Bartlett, Peggy Becker, Darrell Becker, Diana Beecham, Aaron Beelman, Greg Beelman, Tammy Bell, Maxine Bender, Barb Benge, Bradley Bentley, Matt Bergthold, Bettie Booten, Pat Bragg, Melanie Britton, Becky Broadway, Mark Brooks, Rozann Bryant, Garold Buckley, Penny Bueker, Bruce Burtalo, Diana Bye, Janis Carter, Audrey 114 Seniors l ,+ s ef 5 ,Q .V . ' ggwsfg-El! .. V . ..... JF, ,Q W S F -K NX 35? K t X ii? EXW W Jjjtgivt ge if E git a Q. 2 vi" ff : Q..:i"Elf:: Wi . it A fi' if, '. gil? Q ' X Q l ABOVE: Linda Allen discusses her chemistry as- signment with Mr. Bryant. RIGHT: Mr. Fahey leads his Humanities class in their famous finger exercises during the Springfield trip. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE: B. Thornburg: RIGHT: Fl. Klein. 'll I fl 1 1 1 , t, l 1 Office d00S ot recognize Magic age 18 At eighteen seniors could drink vote andlor give blood but their mothers or fathers had to call the Of fice to excuse their children s ab sences Seniors finally got to lead the class cheers at assemblies and deco rate the field for Homecoming Prom was held in their honor Some Seniors took OE or DE which shortened class time and gave school credit for job time Earning a salary plus a grade they sampled the prob world To fulfill graduation require ments they took American Govern ment and International Relations Hu manities a favorite senior elective taught students to emphasize creativ ity with little concern for what people thought about their actions Humani ties warm up exercises which were performed in such unlikely places as the front lawn during fire drills and out of town gas stations were a trademark of the class lems and responsibilities .of the work Chapin, Kelly Clay, Dave Clemmons, Darryl Clingman, Lynn Coffey, Terry Cooper, Norma Cowles, Karen Cowles, Neal Cross, Carol Cross, Sue Crull, Clifford Cullen, Cindy C ll S u en, teve Cuthbert, Connie Seniors 115 Dains, Vicky Daugherty, Steve Decker, Gary Delashmutt, Ed DeMint, Valerie Denning, Mike Derr, Bernard Dillard, Jonia Dimond, Mike Dodson, Norman Doty, Tom Duffey, Mike Dunn, Nancy Duran, Gerald Durbin, Scott Enslow, Alan Estrada, Tony Estrada, Kris Estrada, Nancy Fanzago, Vivian Fraise, Dennis Fraise, Ron Fraise, Steve Franklin, Kim Freel, Denise Garcia, Teresa Gehle, Dan Gray, Bill 116 Seniors .W QQ Haendler, Rik Hall, Connie Hamilton, Vicky Hamm, Kelly Haney, Jeff Harrington, Martin Harrington, Melody Hartley, Don Hartman, Diana Hass, Kara Hayes, Dawn Hayes, Ronda Heitzman, Jill Hellman, Diane Jo week-ends. . In England most students walk, 'l m not Used T0 dem!! heme- since legal age for obtaining a driv- W0fk," WGS her 8f1SWef when aSKed ers license is 17. "Usually every- about FM Classes- Proiecf English body, iI1ClUdil'lg the EI'IgliSh, failS it FM Wes e Cempletely indlvlduallled once," commented Joan. Drinking COUFSG, where 9fadeS Were CON- is not a serious problem since legal tracted and students could work in drinking age is 16, ' pairs. "Everybody got an "A" or a y "B" out of it," stated Joan. ln England, villages closed down "The people here are different, from 121 ,fef ,lunch end ef' Sun' there-rich kids Stay together-here, days. Activity nights were held once I think everybody tries to know ev- e Week at seheel- When asked erybody." explained Joan McGraw, ebeut elf"te'te'nment' Joan ex' a senior who graduated from FMHS Plelnedr The OUIY Qleee YOU Could at the semester, after spending 10th 90 there ls to Peffles at Peepnle s and 11th grades at Lakenheath houses 0' te m9V'es ef b0W"n9- American High School in England. Engllsh spefts lneluded football. She lived on the Air Force base with besketbens VY"esf"n9- end 90'f- her parents but most students lived Sehee' Wes dlsmlssed at neen fe' in dormitories and went home over students te attend sports events- Helt, Chuck Herrin, Debbie Hershberger, Lisa Hill, Tom Hilpert, Catherine Hoback, Danny Hilterhaus, Julie Holtkamp, Theresa Hoskins, Ed Howard, Monica Hunold, Diane Hunter, Debbie lreland, Cathy Jackson, Dennis Seniors 117 gghw wif 1 im, iff? lift, t sm 9 We ,f glglmfsl l H Pit ,lists 'ish I W ' tl' E S 5 :me f. X . , . 1 gs, 1 is, 3 wt 4 "9 fa a , W' it ,, it it 1' P V3 1, 5 , 3 l xl? 3 C,i"i.iI5i-ffE::2:5': 'S Ififyifk-?'f':5"'ff1 1 ' 2, i. 3Ez'3'?-iv5Q,f.ff-f:.Z2::.:fa"i5!? :ln , , .er 4755 tt l l Four seniors Semitmallsts Four FMHS seniors Karen Cowles Kara Hass George Fteida and Connie Storms were named semifinalists in the 1976 National Merit Scholarship Program. They were among 15000 who continued in the competition for 3800 scholarships which were awarded in the spring. Over one million students from more than 17000 high schools entered the 1976 Merit Program by taking the 1974 Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test!National Merit Scholarship Quali- fying Test QPSATINMSQTJ. The semi- finalists are the highest scoring stu- dents in each state who represent the top half of one percent of the nation's most academically talented people in high school. 1 ei, Q, I Meierotto, Jim Menke, Anna Meyers, Mark Miller, Elizabeth Mueller, Debbie Murphy, Pat Myers, Tammy v- 4 1 Napier, Carolyn Naschert, Becky Nash, Tammy Neff, David Newman, Deone Newman, Diane Nichting, Margie ABOVE: Semifinalists in the 1976 National Merit Scholarship pro- gram are Karen Cowles, Kara Hass, George Reida, and Connie Storms. LEFT: Sitting patiently in the gym, Judy Nichol gets her temperature taken before donating blood. FAR LEFT: Mr. McFadden and Alan Enslow stop for refreshments as Ftagbrairi lll reached its destination, Fort Madison. OPPOSITE PAGE: Partici- pants in the bike trip across Iowa spent their final night in Fort Madison. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: B. Fitzsimmons, ABOVE: B. Thornburg: FAR l LEFT, OPPOSITE PAGE: J. Ecker. Nickell, Judy Niece, Kathy Nyberg, Mike Odom, Brad O'Donnel, Bill Oge, Jeff Ort, Mike Ough, Randy Packard, Brent Page, Kay Parker, Trudy Seniors 119 Niggerneyer, Diana Painter, Tammy Payne, Yvonne Pohlpeter, Carol Pollmeier, Harold Pollpeter, Craig Power, Eve Powers, Joe Ramsey, Kim Ftathbun, Steve Redmond, Max Reida, George Fiied, Diane Riley, Joe Flippenkroeger, D Ross, David Sandidge, Teresa on Schafer, Ann Schneider, Sue Schuster, Brad Smith, Greg Smith, Teri Sowers, Sharon Sparks, Dennis Sprunger, Debbie Stauffer, Bob Steffensmeier, Gordon Stein, Dennis Sterenberg, Brian Stinnett, Michele Stockwell, Roxanne 120 Seniors ABOVE: Margie Nichting corrects an error for Mrs. Bartlett. Three girl Graduate in Three year Three juniors, Barb Bender, Mel Har- rington, and Margie Nichting, were of- ficially recognized as seniors and graduated along with the Class of 1976. Although they were not the first students to complete graduation re- quirements in less than four years they were the first to receive recognition. Barb and Mel both plan to get mar- ried following graduation. Margie will attend college. l ., 445 if we , l l ,J M f 5, 1. gl... Q' f x film X if , 5" Storms, Connie Stover, David Strong, Susan Strunk, Becky Stukerjuergen, Rita Sweeney, David Sylvester, Donni Thomas, Don Thompson, Cynthia Thompson, Dallas Troja, Barb Ulm, Mike Underwood, Susan VanAusdaII, Tina ,rf as as 5.4 fkrmfm l ffl-'rm fm 5 x 51 223 ef 'we s,f1l :Q Vandel, Bob Vantiger, Diana Vincent, Allen Vradenburg, Joni Wagner, David Wagner, Jill Walker, Dave Wellman, Cindy Woodroffe, Anita Wolfe, Peggy Wright, Chris Yaley, Bill Zachmeyer, Shirley Zumdome, Mark Seniors 121 Allyn, Mike Anderson, Bill Anderson, Dennis Andrews, Kathy Arthur, Flick Ashby, George Auge, Mark Azinger, Scott Baker, Denise Bartlett, Susan Basham, Linda Baxter, Kelly Beckert, Mark Beebe, Randall Beelman, Flon Beelman, Tina Beimer, Melissa Bengston, Kim Benson, Randy Bentler, Lisa Berges, Leroy Bergthold, Bonnie Bernard, Cheryl Bever, Pam Bever, Pat Biddison, Jeanie Binkley, Tammy Blint, Steven Boecher, Ronda Bohnenkamp, Bruce Bohnenkamp, Gary Bohnenkamp, Gwen Brecount, Tim Britton, Kevin Brockman, Darrell Brooks, Mark Brown, Ann Brown, Lani Brown, Rick Bruner, James Burgess, Jane Burk, Brian Bye, Nancee Chaney, Steve Clark, Mike Conrad, Chris Conrad, Cliff Cooper, Becky Copeland, Denise Coppage, Diane Cornell, Tom Cowles, Julie Crull, Cheryl Cullen, Mark Dains, Karla 122 Juniors B ,,,:. ,,, ll cw S Ir: J if , " swf. W i P . H if' ,, ' ' ':" as Q e . l x Mgt: M fa , A , 1 Q . Car key , Releases give Freedom TTFNTIQ 2 Earning their freedom through a set of car keys and a study hall release ju- niors looked for jobs. With one notch to go they began to think about the future. Juniors could be recognized by the way they smiled after ITED test day when they realized these were the last lTEDs they would ever take. At other collecting money. Because ofthe con- nection with Prom juniors always seemed to be collecting or contributing. With American History the only re- quired course juniors could choose their courses from a variety of elec- lives. Complications occurred at the beginning of the year because fresh- men and sophomores were scheduled first. This closed many classes before juniors registered. Having to redo their schedules not only was frustrating but also meant that some juniors couldnt take the classes they wanted and needed. times ofthe year, they were the people LEFT: Mike Walker serves popcorn in the con- cession stand during the Centerville football game. FAR LEFT: Sandra Mendez studies the yearbook supplement during lunch. ABOVE FAR LEFT: John Easley waits for Mr. Otto to start practice in the choir room. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: B. Fitzsimmons: FAR LEFT: B. Thornburg. 1 R '... Q 'T' W?-, if 5 s. S ix Davis, Chris Davis, Mark Derr, Martin DeWitt, Lynette Dickey, Karen Dickinson, Chuck Dickinson, Craig Dorman, Allen Dressler, Larry Drollinger, Brenda Easley, John Eid, Kathy Eid, Rick Emard, Lonnie Emdia, Nancy Juniors 123 Enke, Tami Feagins, Rusty Feany, Sue Fedler, Chuck Fedler, Mike Fitzsimmons, Bitsy Fraise, Larry Freitag, Gail Gabel, Kathy Gaffney, Kelly Gansy, Debbie Gelsthorpe, Jerry Genck, Rod Gilchrist, Diana Gonyaw, Gail Gooding, Carl Graham, Cathi Gray, Kurt Greenwald, Dan Guzman, Patty Guzman, Randy Guzman, Valerie Haas, Annette .pm il if 5 at ,. ... f , , ,f' K 1 K Q Q ,, ir:-4' , fairer N 3 awk 5? We at ye K, ,. X , i of Mx, L Haas, Stu Busy GaH ' Turning ' if . The worm ' ii X sg f Un! , X 2. wexif' A ABOVE: Nancy Wagner uses the Library. Julie Paula' Julie Haffner, Scott Hall, Scott Hallerud, Jim Harris, Judy Hart, Cathy Hart, Jim Hasenclever, Elaine Hauck, Pam Hawkins, Steve Hawkins, Vicki Hayes, Avery Heidbreder, Rich Hellige, Ed Hnat, Joe Hoenig, Karen Hogberg, Jim Hogge, Jim Holden, Clayton Holt, Lorraine Holtkamp, Janet Houston, Jeff Huett, Pam Huett, Pat Hull, Georgia 124 Juniors fl - I Q .-f'5r.u'X llmberger, Julie Jarvis, Jewel Juarez, David Kelly, Lolita Kerr, Sue Kinney, Chuck Knight, Chris if Kokiohn, Kevin Q Kramer, Randy Krebill, Tim Lair, Rick Lampe, Melanie LaValle, Karen Lawrence, Pam Lay, Cindy Leonard, Becky Logan, Gregg Long, Rene Luton, Greg McCracken, Mary McGeehon, Clinton McGeehon, Nancy McGreger, Don McKeehan, Shelley ABOVE: During periods 1-3 on October 21, juniors take the PSAT Tests with Mr. Calloway supervising. LEFT: The "SS Squad", Rod Genck, Chuck Dickinson, and John Easley take a break during Key CIub's Donkey Basketball Game November 3. FAR LEFT: Eula Vandel concentrates on the PSAT. PHOTOS BY: B. Thornburg. Madden, Steve Malcom, Jim Manning, Jeff Martin, Sally Martin, Allen Mathes, Randy Mayer, Richard Meierotto, Debbie Mendez, Sandra Menke, Barb Menke, Julie Men ke, Mary Miller, Cristi Miner, Debbie Miniot, Joe Moeller, Mike Morris, Mike Morris, Robert Morrison, Rhonda Morse, Steve Morton, Wesley Moss, Pat Muller, Laura Munoz, Kathy Juniors 125 Napier, Bill Nelson, Greg Newman, Terry Nichols, Karen Nutgrass, Judy Otte, Mike Ough, Ronnie Parrott, Connie Pauly, Mark Peitz, Alan Perry, Joe Peters, Phillip Pickford, Tim Podlaha, Dana Pierce, Kathy Pollpeter, Howa rd BELOW: Connie Parrott, Barb Putz, Julie Winkel, and Patty Rashid change the calendar of the week. BELOW RIGHT: Junior class officers are Connie Parrott, secretary-treasurer: Mike Smith, president: and Julie Winkel, vice-president. BE- LOW FAR RIGHT: Denise Copeland shows her profile along with her portrait. FAR RIGHT: Walk- ing out to 414 with Tony Brown and Nancy Wit- tich, Annette Haas tries not to get wet. RIGHT: Lollie Watson enjoys an ice cream cone in the MPR. PHOTOS BY: FAR RIGHT: B. Thornburg. Pollpeter, John Post, Gay Power, Molly Pratt, Darris Putz, Barbi Oueisner, Janet Rashid, Patty Redden, Sandra Reida, Sallie Render, Paul Riedl, Bonnie Ritchie, Jeanette Ross, Debbie Runge, Mark Russell, Richard St. Clair, John 126 Juniors A,',. , 2 l Fliter, Sally Sanchez, Andy Sandbothe, Cindy Sandoval, Anita Sante, Tony Schinstock, Bob Sherwood, Dean Shriver, Tim Slee, Scott Smith, Jay Smith, Mike Son, Paula Sorensen, Michelle Spears, Randy Stansbury, Lisa Staub, Mike Stein, Jeff Stevenson, Kathy Stewart, Alicia Stice, Fred Stotts, Brad Strah, Gary Strah, Terry Strong, Scott Stuekerjuergen, Brad Sweezer, Alan Tadlock, Karl Talbott, Sheri Thorn, Stephanie Tory, Linda Vandel, Eula Vantiger, Alan Vorwaldt, Randy Vose, Mark Vradenburg, Aaron Wagner, Nancy Walker, Ken Walker, Lonny Walker, Mike Walljasper, David Watson, Lollie Waugh, Tami Weisinger, Bruce Westfall, Karen Westfall, Sharon White, Russell Wiemann, Jeff Wiggins, Pat Wilkens, Mike Willing, Debra Willson, Lynn Wilmesmeier, Steve Wilson, Diane Wilson, Dollie Winkel, Julie Wisslead, Michele Wittich, Nancy Juniors 127 Alexander, Kim Auge, Mike Avery, Cheryl Bachman, Sharon Bailey, Kim Baker, Leonard Baker, Tom Barnes, Dwight Barnes, Paula Barr, Carolyn Bartholomew, Rob Bartlett, Dave Basham, Kathy Baxter, Vincent Beaty, Ricky Bengston, Kelley Benson, Renee Bentley, Ross Berry, Ron Bishop, Melanie Blanchard, Jay Bohnenkamp, Marilyn Boldt, Kathy Borger, Darla Bowen, Joe Bower, Kevin Box, Mark Boyer, Jamie Boyer, Jay Boylan, Will Brandt, Patty Brasfield, Kathy Brockman, Mary Brower, Jane Brown, Leslie Brown, Tony Bueker, John Burgdorf, Patricia Burgess, Lisa Burns, Dennis Burtalo, Janet Chaddock, Janice Christopher, Flon Clark, Bob Sophomores L ,-fi" ABOVE: Tim Houston works with pen and ink in an class. RIGHT: Owen Hafferty takes a break from his math. FAR RIGHT: Lisa Lozano gets a drink of water between classes. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: B. Thornburg. .: ' ., ,k,, 1 , W . . , . ,,f, iw f 'iw N it X 4 Sim iw ff' fa, It ,A Clark, Jackie Clark, Kelley Clingman, Kathy Coffman, Susan Congdon, Kurtis Conrad, Charles Cooper, Dianna Cooper, Veronica Cowles, Kim Cowles, LaSha Crabtree, Mark Cramblit, Tony Crull, Phil Dains, Martha Dains, Ronnie Davis, Bettie Soph rate "A" in pelling' Sophomores distinguished them- selves by correctly spelling the class name at assemblies for the first two months of school. Inventing unique ex- cuses to go almost anywhere by way of the MPR or the Library, sophomores worked at escaping study halls. No longer tied to required classes they were able to choose from a number of elective courses when they self-sched- uled. A favorite of nearly everyone was Driver Ed. For sophomores the future seemed so far away that they didn t think about it or if they accidently did they tried to forget it. A favorite thing to do during free time was smashing empty pop cans. Davis Mike Deal Carl Decker Kevin Dewein Mike Dickey Mary Dillard Tish Diton Kevin Dodson Ray Doty James Dressler Greg Duggan Robert Duran Kevin Duran Rhonda Eid Bill Entner Tim Estrada Richard Sophomores Faeth, Randy Fairlie, John Farris, Teresa Feany, Patty Fedler, Sue Fraise, Becky Fraise, Sue Franklin, Russell Freeman, Annette Freesmeier, Mark Fritz, Mark Gabel, Barb Garcia, Felix Gaylord, William Gelsthorpe, Linda Gillett, Shelly ,GPH , - RES f ABOVE: Cindy Steggall and Marilyn Roby watch cows at the Rodeo grounds. RIGHT: Kurt Con- gdon and Jody Openheimer watch country west- em singer Jody Miller perform at Rodeo. Gillette, Terry Gobble, Greg Gorden, Dennis Graham, Charles Gray, Dawn Greenwald, Chris Gregory, Kathy Gregory, Stanley 7 l Halferty, Owen Hall, Denise Hall, Steve Hallerud, John Hammond, Kevin Harris, Carol Hayden, Priscilla Hayes, Tim 130 Sophomores W PM Ai -fm its 4? ,, ... are Hays, Debbie Heidbreder, Daryl Helt, Mark Henderson, Holly Herbert, Pam Hermes, Frank Hernandez, Ramiro Herrin, Dianne Hill, Ryan Hnat, Tim Hoenig, Dawn Holdefer, John Holdefer, Millicent Hooten, Heidi Hoskins, Jeff Houston, Rex WTF' A WRX ,fam :Elf . I ABOVE: Bob Clark, Leslie Neu, Tim Houston, Tim Hayes, Scott Haifner and Steve Schubert wait to dress out for football. LEFT: Working on pantomimes in drama class, Scott Pollpeter milks a DOW. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: L. Dresslerg FAR LEFT: OPPOSITE PAGE: B. Htzsimmons. -, W, ,. -'N amfffi ,-af ' - L, - j . , V. A , L... ,, -.,, :.,, Q i Q1 fr j 5 1 M W ,..,,i ..,, , .Q VL VV Yer , Q X eg 7 7. ,,, ,,, .U 7 I' N N im if " rf-rl' ,W s-ef , A Q, as I ft :fait Houston, Tim Hundt, Ron Hunter, Tim Ireland, Jerry Jackson, Jimmy Jacobsmeier, Joyce James, Ken Johnson, Donnie Jones, Bonnie Kelly, Craig Kenel, Kathy Kester, Edward Killoren, Becky Kincaid, Larry Kincaid, Pam King, Thang Sophomores 131 Kipp, Marilyn Kirchner, Cheryl Knoch, Marvin Kottenstette, Peter Kozlowski, Benjamin Kraus, Carla Krouse, Vicki Lair, Malayra Land, Ricky Lee, LaVern Leech, Jeff Leffler, Keith Leonard, Brenda Leonhard, Mark Lippincott, Pam vi ,4 ,.., Q IS ff rt W ni PM V! , ., 4 L , 2, it 5, 5 S gif, , l 2 1 3 , li, ' W X if IY se f 5 s Q' f 12 J If aft? N 9 ,Qi ,, . x. - .fl iii 1 -fr iz., if ,4 f gl, , - I ,,A,, , , WV I 5 ., F t-.2 ff.-. , ,O A. e 611.125 Q g - 6 -Q i -1xz'.i'. Pl e fl A X I Um 1.L Www? ' i ABOVE: Bob Clark and Edith Kozlowski fight l over a ruler in art class. FAR LEFT: Sharon Bachman and Eric Melon leave the Annex for an- other class. LEFT: Pam Stover buys a lunch hcket from Mrs. Emard. Listenbarger Kirk Long,Joe Lozano David Lozano, Lisa Lozano Pam McDowell Kathy McMillen Allen ia? f'1'Xf 'Ziff' 1 :gl- 5 il .V ,. , ,fc,,. . , McVay Wendy McWhortor, Kent Mansheim, Nancy Mansheim, Susan Martin, Jeff Martinez, Jeff Martinez, Mark Mathes, Rusty Meierotto, Larry 132 Sophomores -1 -, ,sg ,JY 5 v ' """ 7 - ' , , - ,f ' ' .vA..'f, gf e rg' I 'S ,Q xl fin i 1 , fri ' A ed' K Q ., 4 fr-X tx, , Ai, .., -it ,,,. ,Q g , li md' X M me l l EP Wi A 1 .Qt Meierotto, Mark Melin, Eric Menke, Janice Metzger, Julie Meyers, Karen Miller, Jean Moeller, Mary Moore, Gene Morrison, Jim Morton, Shelly Muller, Lisa Myers, Robert Napier, Cathi Nash, Kim Nelson, Cindy Nelson, Debra llllli l , ffzliig. Q54 .Z . X Wi? 17- 2- 3 wgxyvfg 3, 1.11 . Q 1 - f f . W , ABOVE: Bruce Rhode and Scott Azinger sell pop in the concession stand. LEFT: Nyssa Sloat likes a quiet place to work. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: D. Fraiseg ABOVE B Htzsimmons. Neu, Les Newbanks, Ruth Noll, Charles Noll, Tom O'Day, Cindy Osborn, Rick Peitz, Gary Perry, Steve Perry, Trudy Petty, Lynn Piloto, Bill Piper, Kimberly Pollpeter, Scott Powelson, Sherry Prado, Arthur Pranger, Austin Sophomores 133 Puga, Anna Ramirez, Mike Rampy, Larry Ramsey, Lisa Rashid, Cindy Ratliff, Kirk Reeder, Kirk Rhode, Bruce Richers, Mark Richers, Tom Riley, Suzanne Rippenkroeger, Becky Roberts, Artie Roberts, Kelly Roby, Marilyn Rouse, Penny li ABOVE: Sophomore class officers are Steve Shannon, president, Melanie Bishop, vice-presi- dent, Denise Hall, secretary. RIGHT: Working on an art project, Larry Kincaid shows how to paint a small poster. FAR RIGHT: Lisa Muller and Kim Piper participate in the Homecoming bike ride. PHOTOS BY: RIGHT: B. Fitzsimmons. Rowan, LeeAnn Rudd, Jimmy Rumelhart, Donna Runge, Ed Rupert, Craig Russell, Clinton Salladay, Mark Sampsell, Kim Sanchez, Robert Sanford, Mike Schelen, Brock Schneider, Bernie Schneider, John Schooling, Janice Schroeder, Kim Schubert, Steve 134 Sophomores ,.: i 9? 'ff , 1555. 3 .,:. : 8 AL. X K i '-ww, Scott, Carla Shannon, Steve Shriver, Kemp Sinniski, Deborah Six, DeAnna Sloat, Nyssa Smith, Kid Smith, Steve Son, Jenny Sorensen, Dawn Spears, David Spiekermeier, Carol Sprenger, Beckv Sprunger, Jean Steffensmeier, Craig Strerenberg, Jacky Stigall, Cindy Stover, Pam Stromberg, Roxanne Stuekerjuergen, Paula Stukerjurgen, Rose Sutton, Patty Sylvester, Don Thannert, Jennifer Thomas, Mark Thompson, Stephen Thornburg, Bryan Troja, Mary Turner, Chera Underwood, Amy Vantiger, Mary Wagner, Walt Waider, Duane Waldorf, Glen Walker, Muffy Walljasper, Susan Ward, Teresa Westfall, Joan Wiemann, Lori Wilbert, Teresa Wilson, Shirley Wisslead, Teresa Wolf, Laura Woodall, Julie Woody, Brad Yaley, David Yaley, Larry Yeager, Robert Youel, Josh Young, Mary Zachmeyer, Debby Zumdome, Tim Sophomores 135 Allen, Kim Allen, Paul Anderson, Dawn Anderson, Doug Armstrong, John Arnett, Lee Blachman, Harvey Baker, Barbara Baker, Crystal Balmer, Randy Bartholomew, Ed Bartlett, Greg Bates, Kevin Beach, Dayle Beach, Gayle Beach, Kevin Beck, Brenda Beck, Rhonda Beecham, Janice Beecham, Johanna Beger, Tony Bender, Cindy Bendlage, Lisa Benson, Tim Bergthold, David Bernhardt, Leonard Blanchard, Cindy Blind, Frank Blint, Janette Blody, Michelle Boecher, Allen Booten, Mike Borger, Debbie Bower, David Boylan, Douglas Brasfield, Joni Brasfield, Mike Brecount, Lori Brown, Laureen Brown, Leah Brown, Tammy Burch, Eric Burkholder, Ellen Carter, Rory Cary, Becky Chaddock, Rob Chambers, Doug Chapman, Peggy Cooper, Laura Copeland, Danelle Coppage, Linda Corns, Joni 136 Freshmen i f l Y :la A t Kia, l 1 , V lvl, il X M 5 za - r HA. " .l A 1 C y E 4 l -lea pu. it is il A lt ve -J X . Q, as x X f xi 2 msg! gms l Y! lr C ?? ,D Q. l l , .4 . I FPBSIIIIIBI Grow UP i l Being the youngest, newest, and sometimes the smallest people in the school isn't easy, but freshmen grow up to be sophomores, juniors, and fi- T nally seniors. To help freshmen adjust to new surroundings, Student Council invited them to a dance following the football game. The dance flopped when the band, called CLOCKWORK, failed to appear. Assigned study halls filled in the pe- riods left after required courses were taken. This left only one legal time dur- l ing the day when freshmen could talk. -ra.. 1 l Cowles, Dirk Cowles, Lynne Cramblit, Kathy Cross, Abby Crutcher, Mark Cullen, Carol Dains, Linda Dalrymple, Carmen Darley, Dan Davis, Steve Deal, Chris Deeds, Darla DeMint, Paul Derr, Anita Dickinson, Cathy Dilks, Audrey . LEFl': During art class, Eugene McCoy deco- rates a trash can which will be placed on school grounds. FAR LEFI': Tammy Brown chooses a hot dog for lunch. ABOVE LEFT: Tish Youel and Ray Stockwell work on their daily assignments in typing class. ABOVE: Abby Cross and Tina Sander prepare to eat their home ec assignment. PHOTOS BY: LEFT AND ABOVE LEFT: T. Hnatg OTHERS: B. Thornburg. Donaldson Ray Donaldson Ryan Dunlap Mark Dunn Dan ,IEW 22? Eaves Shayne Elchacker Milton Eland Dawn Elliott Janice wicket Emdia Don Enger Denise Estrada Billy Evans, Darryl Faeth, Lynn Faeth, Fihonda Fairlie, Mike Farrington, Steve Freshmen 137 Feany, Mike Featheringill, Debbie Feehan, Birgit Ferris, Penny Fink, Robert Foehring, Dave Franklin, Chris Frantz, Steve Fraser, Allen Freesmeier, Kurt Frink, Ron Fritz, Matt Gall, Jennifer Garcia, Chuy Gelsthorpe, Cindy Gingrich, Troy 44,5-'Em 'M-rm., X it Gregory, Curt Gunn, Sherri Haessig, Barb Haessig, Deb Halfhill, Richard Hamilton, Randy Hart, Jayne Hartley, Dave Hartley, Lonny Hartman, Toni Hayden, Joyce Heartsill, Teresa Heidbreder, Lorie Heidbreder, Lyri Hellige, Karen Hellman, Angie 138 Freshmen -af, If 'F , 'A i if Y KA eiaiexx ifii f' r . 'imav -1 Q .. If Q, x N WF E. A . ag ga ,, .., . vm- ei in NWNW .,.,- ,L .- - , if 'cud l, A . Q I ' .. ff "' 4 2 is QHFZQSYEQ ' sl ff.. Hellman, William Hellweg, Carol Henderson, Paul Herring, Tom Hesse, Bernard Hetzer, Robert Higbee, Darrell Higdon, Diane Higgins, Becky Hirte, Mark Hocker, Bill Hoenig, Sherri Hoffmeister, Kurt Holdefer, Andy Holtkamp, Rosemary . Hotop, Kevin LEFT: Several days a week Tim Miller assists Mr. Otto in the music library. FAR LEFT: Darla Deeds waits for instructions in home ec. OPPOSITE PAGE: Theresa Schrepfer and Joni Corns per- form an experiment for Physical Science. ABOVE LEF'I': Jane Walker stops to eat lunch. ABOVE: After their first encounter with lTED's, freshmen relax in the social court. PHOTOS BY: OPPOSITE PAGE: T. Pickfordl ABOVE: T. Hnat: OTHERS: B. Thornburg. Houston, Tami Huber, Richard Huebner, Trudi Hunold, Dale Jeffries, Julie Jinkens, Jimmie Johnson, Mike .i Jones, Bill Kincaid, Paula Kipp, Barb Knapp, David Koechel, Mark Kozlowski, Edie Kramer, Cathy Kraner, Debbie Krebill, Sue Freshmen 1 39 Kreidler, Sue Kruse, Conrad Lake, Charles Lampe, Lisa Lampe, Lori Lay, Layretta Lease, Cindy Leaverton, Matthew Lee, Loyce Lingenfelter, Paul Lozano, Rachel Luetkehans, Todd Lumsden, Brenda Luton, Lori McAllister, Carol McCord, Kay ' ai K J as K 4 i i 1 ,am l 4 l I l - l - .tif ' i l McCoy, Gene McVeigh, Roger Madden, Mark Mansheim, Mark Manny, Bryan Martin, Peggy Martin, Scott Mason, Terry Mathes, Bonny Mauck, David Meierotto, Linda Menke, Dale Menke, Roger Metcalf, Brad Middleton, Cindy Miller, Fred 140 Freshmen all A . . W I 'f f t f ,:1?:-f-f- w i5Qf i , .... l ' K 'IA ,. ,t 5.5 is , 2 5 1 . . :IQ , E! M ita- - 'fm F is Miller, Theresa Miller, Tim Miner, Dave Morgan, David Morris, Kenny Morris, Mark Morrison, Sharon Myers, Dora Myers, Lori Mynatt, Sherry Nafziger, Kimberly Nicholson, Steve Nichting, Jim Noll, Tim Nolte, Jim Nolte, Kevin E Y iii -W--.gg 9 'w.' . J 'V 'sa if 1 5 M, ,I .wt all M., LEFT: Milton Eichacker absorbs himself in his typing assignment. FAR LEFT: Lori Luton con- verses with a friend in the MPR. OPPOSITE PAGE: During school, Paula Kincaid, Angie Hel- Iman, and Scott Kincaid get into the Halloween spirit. ABOVE FAR LEFT: Leah Brown takes notes in class. ABOVE LEFT: Linda Dains and Gayle Beach discuss their daily assignments in typing. ABOVE: Rachel Lozano ends another tir- ing day of school. PHOTOS BY: OPPOSITE PAGE: Fl. Bentley: OTHERS: B. Thornburg. 'lllisa X Oppenheimer, Jody Owen, Shereen Pappas, Julie Peitz, Joe Penrod, Kevin Perdue, Pam Peters, George Peterschmidt, Valerie Peterson, Sherry Pohlpeter, Lorrie Pollpeter, Alan Powelson, Jeanne Puga, Laura Ray, Donald Readshaw, Kevin Reed, Beth Freshmen 141 Reifenrath, Peter Render, Ellen Rico, David Riddle, Kevin Roberson, Dave Rowe, Joseph Rudd, Tony Sanders, Tina Sandidge, Tami Sante, Don Schneider, David Schrepfer, Theresa Schubert, Teresa Senf, Donna Shriver, Charisse Shriver, Judy FRE EN ABOVE: Teresa Soppe takes a break during Al- gebra I. TOP RIGHT: Freshmen class officers are Paula Kincaid, president, Michele Smith, vice- president, and Angie Hellman, secretary. RIGHT: Carol Hellweg, Lori Lampe, and Valerie Pe- terschmidt eat their tuna and noodles in home ec class. FAR RIGHT: Susan Kreidler gets a head start on her homework in science. PHOTOS BY: LEFT: B. Thornburg: BELOW: T. Pickford: RIGHT: B. Thornburg. Aff ' I -'ff-xr! :gi s Q 5 :R s Ji 'v--, fm.-nfl? e S 1 A 'S if ,Y A ,,, We ,, A 4 Q, i I I if Silk, Ruth Simmons, Lori Sirois, Janet Sloat, Darien Smalley, Jim Smith, Anthony Smith, Nllchelle Smith, Randall Smith, Theresa Smith, Toni Smith, Tracy Smith, Trudi Snider, Howard Snyder, Lori Soppe, Teresa Sparks, Doug :hz 3 , 142 Freshmen at Spears, Kurt Steffensmeier, Glen Stevenson, Dawn Stewart, Terry Stockwell, Rae Stoyer, Lynn Strong, Nancy Summers, Wayne Sutter, Donny Sweeney, Dwight Sylvester, Mary Taft, Kim Tanyer, Albert Taylor, Glenda Thannert, Nancy Thompson, Cynthia Troutman, Penny Ullrich, Rick Ulm, Kay Underwood, Judy Vorwaldt, Craig Vose, Mitch Vowaldt, Howard Wabel, Ken Wagner, Kevin Wagner, Steven Walker, Donny Walker, Jane Walliasper, Tom Watznauer, Rhonda Wellington, Margie Wellman, Marty Wells, Chris Westfall, Gerard Wiebler, Steve Wiggins, Evelyn Wilbert, Bryan Wilkins, Sara Willing, Tammy Wilmesmeier, Carol Wilson, Becky Wilson, Steve Winkel, Brad Wittich, Patty Woolmering, Karen Woodall, Becky Wright, Julie Yeager, Fioene Youel, Kim Youel, Tish Young, Perry Zachmeyer, Terri Freshmen 143 HESSE'S, ElTMAN'S, and LEE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK receive spe- cial recognition in MADlSONlAN'S bi- centennial issue as the only busi- nesses who have purchased ad space every year since 1905. Run with their present ads are copies of ads which Word-of-mouth was the only way when advertising started. Then came signs newspapers radio and televi- sion. Whether by word-of-mouth or one of the many other ways advertis- ing spread the word. Early advertising senred many per- sonal purposes. Runaway husband and wife ads were as common as lost cat and dog ads today. Women fre- quently bought newspaper ads to de- nounce their husbands bad traits while men advertised that they were not responsible for their wives' irre- sponsible debts. Written in language that would make today's readers blush, early ads were long, detailed, and seldom had pictures. Short ads which catch the reader's attention through design, pictures, and colorful words are common today. Appealing to people's new bi- centennial patriotism, '75-76 advertis- ers push "Chewable Minutemen Vita- mins", "Baseball, Hot Dogs, Apple Pie, and Chevrolet." SELLI G-THE - GW 'll appeafed in 1905 and 1911 V0lUfT'l6S. uf CN af X Q iii! JN K -mp llllt GPAAQ' 1 J - Q4.V'11'-a A IFR . 14 llllllililii lili 'Mil Eli Iiimlil I-I LEE COUNTY SA I 144 Ads llijuzy 'QV- M 1 "1 1 . , x i 1 xx , "x " - 1 , ' i NX wxffizi I I f ,-I f , I, If , , At " ' 1 ' ' v ' s ' , , SN 4 ,p'V,..ll .Q xv. m,.M.,f 'S 'I ' I f al q'A'f:if 7., ' K ' I, -ll 'Hmff U X ' 1,1741 l"- ' ff' 3 ,. I A ,u.., A ,, . , 5 v ,Z ,I .E W f r ,I -N-- 1 T Q 'QAM ,. ' 4" I, 44" El Nl lt. I. N.,-.,,. .,,. :q:f.,.,- A I H. .xt , ' , , A ,,... . . ,A r, , t V F M , ......:::.E: , , 1 'LJ 3 " A , I- -1 - .Pa Tumi' " ' V -uw- " 'K - I.. ,Q I ' 1 ,Q 1 -n. . . ww- -..W i . - ' i . - . -.... ! , - , , .L. . I 1 4 -n.. U . . i -. . I . it l 1 11 v .ii - . -rr ' l U " '.-3' ' -' ' E-'I .- E1 ,,-3'g..', ' Q E .id .4 , w - y, ' ' - 1- ww'-lfd5'v"!,L'-9:11 .':f.f:fuL'I1Lm'-n:suu.m.1uuww. , 1 "' " """"I VW' ' "T" uw. xx mxmri' I CCNTRI TORS 'fhv Onl Cloth Thur Glu 1 5 Five P Fm' Cash 635 Ave G 372 5104 114 Years in Fort Madison 723 Ave G 372 1843 1lus Way lor Shoe Swell ness, Mr Young Man' The young mm who wants srndrt shoes can s'1t1sfy his longmgs hcrf The fall models are the llmlt of classy shoemakmg Cl M tnlfnlfax loll r lulll All Pate tColt or Tanl atl hort va p anl high n che Some new 1 c-rforuuol s The new button shoe lSlll mo t poi u lar style but we sl ow new lace md blucher mo lol also Every Size and Wldlh 2 50 S3 S3 50 to S4 50 Young man come ln to sec tlu swaggu' fall shoe, wc lrug lll stun for you ' Eltman Shoe Store Ads 145 y a 1 o 9 O V . . 1 . , c . i ' c ' U ' .' ' J. 4 1 ' - n 1 Ill C 1 ll ll' C P1 ICFS 1 H - 0 ICTS. The swell high tous, with high hocls. s m S 1 'v r S. 1 , ' x ' ! ' rx S. 1 - V ' -- , 1 ' 1 1 s, .' . 4 S - 1 I ' - . X 1 ,- l 1 1 x K v x ' L' - u O CCNGRATULATICNS T0 THE CLASS OF 1976 41 Comphments of LEE COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY X 'TV X A , 1 ' X ' , X4 - 1 xy, t ' l -F X if ,, sf C I I KXGI announcer Dick Speck is characterized by his daily an- nouncements of the birth of "these new little bundles of joy." VOICE OF THE TRI-STATES KXGI AM-FM-FM Stero GARNER -'gg All L OIL ? J L People travel miles 2236 Ave, L For Gas at Garner's Phone 372-9838 Congratulation l HEITZMAN Q REALTORS - REAL :sims - msmuucs 722 Avenue G Fort Mad so Iowa 52627 s, Seniors 1360 KC 101 7MC - S- oi- 9 ll Y if V .1 .D o ,I PAUL ELECTRIC .1 2' 'Vit Gifts IQ WILKENS Hallmark ' Sporting Goods Boy Scout 8z gftmsaifonl Campfire Girls Equipment 'Owe' Russell Stover Candy - Dick Northup Agent "Like agood neighbor, State Farm is there" STATE FARM T .ll u lo INSURANCEN 91 1 Ave. H 372-5982 1014 Ave. H 372-1 Ads 147 SHEAFFER PE COMPA Y when a man took pride in the things he made, and there was no difference between beautiful and useful? Days of the A craftsmen. They're Fort Madison, Iowa ',r still here . . . at Sheaffer. 301 Ave. H "One of the pens of 0 Q Q SHEAFFER, WORLD-WIDE, A feXlf'0n COMPANY the Pen Clty. - 720 AVENUE G FORT MADISON 372 8271 Julie Barnes looks over the long dresses at THE COLONY SHOP. Eh G1 lung ' hun 148 Ads DEITCHLER THOMAS LAWSE 81 SANDERS 627 Ave. G "Congratulations Class of 1976." Troy Cleaners 707 Ave. H 372-3023 Alterations Water Proofing i'Fur Storage Moth Proofing Repairs Wedding Gowns EIKMEYER S HEATING SHEET METAL 812 18th St 372-1403 See our Sportswear by Garland, Junior House and Modern Juniors Swimsuits by Beach Party and Catalina 711 Ave. G 372-9962 essler's Vlhth a pleasant smile, Kelly Baxter will help you at DODD'S. DODD PRINTING 8: STATIONERY INC. 621 Ave. G 372-2721 Q COMPLETE DECORATING SERVICE DEE HUNT C3195 372-8288 Ave H ,AN Y ,, Bear Brand Yarn ggi 7 ' Needlework BASKE y ra t Supp ies 824 Ave. G 372-3500 Compliments of the FORT MADISON DENTAL SOCIETY Francis J. Denner, D.D.S Robert J. Doering, D.D.S Ronald Gunn, D.D.S. A.J. Kokjohn, D.D.S. Jake E. Rashid, D.D.S. Harold M. Schroeder, D.D.S A.W. Schulte, D.D.S. E.C. Tucker, D.D.S. Ronald J. Doering, D.D.S Nauvoo 6 Flshers W E Pharmacy 'H Prescription Specialist Robert Fisher, R. Ph 1 NAPIER, NAPIER, gl WRIGHT CONGRATULATES THE cLAss OF 667699 bll ANDY'S SERVICE CENTER Alzfsfrazpalfc C. Keith Ahlstrand FirstMiss Inc Agricultural Products A Subsidiary of First Mississippi Corporation -x. CASSANO FIRST MISS loads fertilizer and agricultural chemicals on a barge for shipping to the Midwest PZZ lisll rffielyps Sun.-Thurs.: 11:00 A.M. to 12:00 P.M. Lundun Bqhhg Fri.-Sat. 11: A.M. to 2:00 A.M. 1127 Avenue H Ft. Madison, Iowa I Ads 153 J CHN H BRECK INC FGRT MADISON IOWA 1 CYAIVAJVIID E Subsidiary of AMERICAN CYANAMID COMPANY The Dlrectors And Employees Of The FARMERS' SAVINGS BANK Wish To Congratulate The 1976 Graduates wever, Iowa PHONE 372-5141 P.M. PLACE CO. 8: Variety Store 739 Ave. G 9-9 Friday Ft. Madison, la. 9-5 Week Days HUTCHISON MGTOR SALES , .8" Q C0 u gan: Capf' LI NCOLNQ 372-6263 2337 Avenue L TRI-STATE FURNITURE 8z APPLIANCE 504 Ave G 372-3261 Entering two floats in the Rodeo Parade, HARTFllCK'S INDEPEN DENT KITCHEN CENTER showed "The Way We Were" and "The Way We Are" in appliances. nm muununuunlllumns HAITTRICK S nw'luu:mfl'm" fuufudn l v Highway 61 West, Fort Madison 372-3387 Tom Rump points out all the advantages of buying a sweater from RUMP's lo Dennis Fraise. 09 Ave- G X 372-1481 NORTH CENTRAL PUBLIC SERVICE CC. K 2 .:, :f r fiflggili, ' .1 A? J - , as Congratulations to the 156 Ads 627 Ave. G GRADUATING CLASS of 1976 372-4634 EIMBER ron, - x- NSR LEVERY5 N was 372-4235 Fort MHdlSOH News Agency 807A e G 372-6432 wMwHLQwwamwwL M TERIA FARMERS GRAIN AND SUPPLY C0 CC 0 0 ,, Doing Things For People Junior Bruce Bohnenkamp receives on-the-job training in the bookkeeping department of Fort Madison Bank and Trust Com- pany as part of the High School's Office Education Program. Working in the new River Hills Branch Bank, Bruce does filing, works as a teller, and studies the banking business in his free time. His future plans include a career in the Office Education field or in accounting. FORT MADISON BAN TRUST C0 ERSCHMAN FUR ITURE ST PAUL, IOWA Nationally Known Brands of Furniture and Carpeting Phone 319-469-3561 or 469-5551 158 Ads MEMBER FDIC MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FORT MADISON CUUNCIL CHURCHES K 7 fw f N V if lj RITTER'S GARDEN FLOWER CENTER 1210 Ave. H 372-1305 DIXIE CREME The Donut with the Definable Difference Aquinas graduate Mary Heden who works as a check-out clerk, hel 7 ps Phil Hoenig display stereos and TV sets at REMPE'S. HARRY REMPE MUSIC HOUSE 19 Ave. G 372-3225 Fresh Daily 5:30 A.M. until 5:OOP.M. Dr. G.lVl. Peck 84 Dr. lVl.H. Peck, Optometrists 716 2 A G 372 23 - QQ "' WAYNE 9 - - 5 AND 0 ul JOE S Wever, Iowa Box 27 372-5556 Ads FORT MADISON'S MOST COMPLETE SUPER MARKET "Operated By The Helpful Smiling Folks" Hwy 61 West Fort Madison For coverage of events at FMHS and1in your community, state, and nation 1 Read the VENING EMOCRAT every day, except Sunday Evening Democrat 1226 Ave. H. 372-6421 FDRT MADISON SAVINGS AND LUAN ,l.1.i.- mm: sm-qs a. uw- mon. cw Savings Account Real Estate Loan Insurance 702 Ave G 161 Ad CLASS OF 1976 ARMOUR 'B DIAL INC Fort Mad Io a YOU KNOW THAT IT S GOOD IF IT S ARMOUR 'B Congratulations to the 9 ison, w cc 9 9 as RIVERVIEW lWARI!X East End of Riverview Park 372-6402 X -A A wk. ', E 1. . .7 Vgvz V,.,, .:,. . 3 .A ' -V-' 58'-3,11 . A-M 'xxx ,V X .f I 1 W :.. ,,.k .A 4' 122 V .. A x -5 gi 'V ::.1, I t m .-3 . i Q 1 v x S .li f Aw NV Qi . M11 , Vihth Mark Morris at the helm, Suzy Jefferies, Tammy Nash, and Judy Nick- ell take a cru'se 'n one of the MARlNA'S boats. NORTH AMERICAN VAN LINES Across town or Across North America Call Bryant Moving 81 Storage 1506 Ave. M 372-1703 IOWA STATE ANK Member of FDIC 9th St. E Ave. G Drive-in: 11th 81 Ave. G ' 'tr Senior OE student Cindy Thompson posts accounts at IOWA STATE BANK. Ads 1 63 P COUPON E Buy one cheeseburger get one Fre A A A wPreeent thus book to l AANPA no either Hardee?s East Cl-EARCO ' ansnxmsr Q sA:.Aus 2 srsnxs gf? FERT APPLIANCE CENTER 602 Avenue G. Fort Madison, Iowa Phone 372-2842 Terri Straw and Mike W . Q 9 SIIPERMARKET WE l-IAVE Tl-IIS llTTlE pRoblEM About IMAQE I tern mov- th f Id t hfty y d Q d h t h th h 1 D h dt y ht tl tp rybk dh h th h db h th dth H Cl Q Y age like that? JUST BE YOURSELF Congratulations CLASS 7 OF "76" Compliments of Tom 8: Carolyn Barr THE GALLERY 809 Ave. G 372-8522 - ELLIS TV sl sTEREo sALEs-SERVICE QIIHII Il 822 Ave. G 372-7102 - HARVEY S STANDARD SERVICE 14th and Ave H. Hwy 61 West 372-9762 RY. ,.A uf Keokuk Camera Center 415 Mam St Keokuk la Even THERE you'll need US In a world geared to computers numbers, and assembly-line production, W e still care about INDIVIDUALS QW X' 5 3,55-. Qfgiw Sw-'fm Ae 'fD4"f'.4I'3- "'f'-'41 Y'M..,A,,,L AA -QI-.. N"-'Q lun- M ,E If -JS. W... 'K. Hi A? 'mg I Nu X CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 76 ,f""' ff ,,-,,,,EEEI Ill -Ill nl lr-2 -..---" ? V2 gg-A -L QQ' 'N-4' 'MRA Saws- 'if ug.- New "' Ed' l us. Xi IOWA CONVERSION PLANT, FORT MADISON ANIADC IVIOLYBDENUIVI AND SPECIALTY METALS GROUP Ads 167 'fm , , I I AI' I ,' A . I MA? "SJ g 75 A A-1, I I III"-I ,I-I'I II I I X,1,I:3n I I I :I tx 'I 'f 5 21' III-,IQ III-xr. 3 XII. ' A I - I5 ' 0 ' "I 'W Ii. I ' :S ,gi lL ':I135f-'I , . I 9 I .I II ' fl. L' A 1 In IA f',5AWI53?A-.' A.-AI-A n.'A3-.A2IA'AAI A A-I A A . , A N A- I ' .41-. A I AA 'A" 'I I IMAIAQAA Ala: IA 1 1 .I- A Ea, I A . A I 'JE Af' ' 1. I ' 1.2 -I1 I. , Q:-MI Iv I gg? ' A :,- A A' I Q! 'Q I . 5 ' I . . - 4 ' E. , V, 3 ' vi 3 I I AAI. A, I AIJA Q I tgz. II Q. A A ,Aq AAA A I A ,, I ,A 1 .AIvI' I I A A MAA , AA , I Aj I - L. ,. , Y.'II.' 'fx A' , Y rf I xy 'ig' I: ' ' A '-'I I I v?.I , if I ' V' . ISI I A ' 1 , .' II:-I I " I ' I ' . AI A I A.: ,IALAI PI' A.A :I 5 I A A X I --IM ..., I, In I I :MIA A AA AI AA, , , ,, ..... , ,,,.,, AA - A WAI K A 53,,f4 AAAAAAA 2:11 ,A IAA AAAJAAAA AAAAAAAAAA QA, A I -'QIQI , w I,L'..5If - ffm I--I-'T-ff: A 2? " - ' I I - -I 1- I --Img, M. I--, ' .I g , - 4- - , ,wx-I "H 'w-m,,g,p,,,.blAi?3AAIA-Lgnf AA h QA '4wi'- 5 ---mf' 'I I- ' I.1'-I ', I- I' A , I A ' pw ,A :AA - A5 I II f f ff. "M I I , 5 If Ii? gf I ' I I ' IIIIW ' I I S ' I' ,I ff? I I I'.'I ' - . rrxw.-,ffm-7'I7f'fIJ17f71jrff?fv' 1 5,I,Ni' " I A , A :AA Au I - I I gf: 5 , 4 , AA , '. 3 ,, ,J ,AAI A A AA A A, -LA I if I I 'fir' zfsa f- 2 'f ,If '97 Oi! fly If Mffffwf iff 'fififfizfi' A 'TH' '.v . ,AI I, .,-M5 A A AA' LA, II .A-AAA,..1:A9I I A A1135 im- ip AA3,Q,z3gA1A35i A AAAAA3 . WI- 4 Ii-,g .1 uri "gf x M4-W-I --'If-'.' I' 'fi ,i?5gf',Ij2'.I1'r13?4. 5 , -gl. .'AfZ':fA,, I 'I '1 AA "fi 3-Ffgffi fifeg '1Zf:,. Ii ' ffi 4, IAA 5-A-J I ' 'IFF 'Af?'I'4i'gg' A Qfff , " .-- I. ',,- yi-A, -.-'A A1'1I, 1 sy 2 ' ., ,F ,gin . jI'!fI.- i , QL I - II. -I 'I . I I 'Iv' mx f I, 4, 1 . A Imqy, - , 'I In., ,5.n,m, II: ' ' , M.:-' ZH I"'.?3I: . I' ' I- lff'I'-55' 'lik I' wx" " I, ' , 'F 'V 1121 s-CHU? . IQ 5 I , . I ' 1 I. ' Pav ,, f,".,Im' gg.: 1 -A ' ' I A In I I -I ' 'ffifffif iz' ' 'I Q :Q A I ,I I I , - 5 A W I.: 3 I., W5 I 1,4 AA, 1 P . ,I 'A AA , is -:gg A , ,. ,A A . I X A A 1 A AAU EM-I. I -I ' LL?-51' I I P ru I . -I, . v-. , , IIHf'-21.1 , , I- O, '- IM--I I: fr , A. .,AAA3, A A, A. A ' I 213 11 9 ,I Q" f - - ' A I' ww' I A 1' 'Q 'AV ' I ' "I ' S' ' 5' 'Z . .-'fiw' I Ax A. AAAAA A A A.E.I 33.31 H-------W ---, . hp I I AIA 1. I .rf I I S I I ' . :JE-I . ', 2 I -A I MXN. , I A 13: L ' I in .C I ' I L ' ' 1 I ' fklr, -I ' I. , .I ' :If Q4 It " '- 11-'I 1' I 1 "Z . - I ,A -I f AA . AA A ' l , AJ Ifx I YII1 I 4, I ...-.I , ' " , V1 fg 3. ZA LA Ag I Q ' :Ay 5' A . 1 AA 41-,Aa A I-', f'A AIA ' AA SKA v"' gl' .,... ' 11" . A 2k'sII"I1H.14g..LQ.H , 'FIA II A if I, ' L1 'H E - I ' E7 ' 2 an I I ' A I 1 ' ik -I -1 xy., I '- I I :a....1....J FA:-I Rig ig A, Q U ,. I . I :Lv-AIA AA I' Aj I rx '-...If XA I I Ig.y..Ii. ' '- : f-- I , .wb-'.I5 I A rp, I, A I "x'g'.-IL' I qw Y I , I mg II, I B I Ik ,A .xA : A I I ' I I I I - ' 'l A . - HILLS ' RIVER HILLS REALTY Hwy. 61 81 37 372-8575 Home of these famous Brands: Truetone um Davis T S Wizard, . Western Fly s, The Family Store Revelation 715-8th St.372-5761 Home owned by , Larry A. Wilcox 1 7 M Pom Y, I Il MADISON W OUTLET ' Brand Name Clothes 708 Ave. G AdS FORT MADISON NEW CAR DEALERS ASSN. Stoyer, Motors: Cadillac, Pontiac, Buick, GMC, Op I Doore M t I Dodg C a d T ucks H8tNl Che I t Old I c H ofA tion Land MidwayM t I c A Motors Dealers Hutch o Motor, Inc: The Dealer Who Cares Jim Bauer Ford, Inc: Ford Cars and Trucks Congratulations 1976 GRADUATES FORT MADISON NEW CAR DEALERS' ASSN. Cl'lEVl'0Il "HELPING THE WORLD GROW BETTER." nmn V Congratulations to the Class of 1976 Compliments of Chev on Chemical Corporation PEIZSI-C0lll Y PEPSI-COLA ' BOTTLING CO. PH ELAN , . . . Dtstttbutors of Dtet Pepst, gl Bubble Up, Mountain Dew, Nesbitt Flavors, 8: Hires Root Beer Keokuk, Ia. 8: Memphis, Mo. INDEX OF PECPLE AND ACTIVITIES ABRAHAMS, Kyle ...... . . . . . . . . 114 ALLEN, Kimberly ............ 102,136 ALLEN, Linda ........... 24,49,59,114 Bloodhound Singers, COM, NHS, Kilties, Madrigals, Radio, Science Club, Speech Team, Thespians, Musical ALLEN, Paul ......... Band ALEXANDER, Kim ..... ALTON, Amy ......... ...... 99,136 . . . . 128 . 59,114 Band,co1vl, NHs,Thespians' ' ' ' ' ALTON, Jean ......... ALLYN, Michael ....... ANDERSON, Charley .... ANDERSON, Dawn .... ANDERSON, Dennis .... ANDERSON, Doug. . . Keg Club AN ERSON, Mike ...... COM, Key Club, Lettermen ANDERSON, Ruth ...... N. . . 20,21,46 . . . 66,122 .90,105,114 .....136 .....122 ..93,99,136 52,59,97,114 Dakota Exch. Band, COM, Speech Team 1 BEECHAM, Janice ...... BEECHAM, Johanna .... BEELMAN, Greg .... FBLA, Lettermen BEELMAN, Ron ..... BEE LMAN, Tammy . . . BEE LMAN, Tina .... BEGER, Tony .... Bender, Cindy ...... BENDLAGE, Lisa .... BENSON, Tim ..... BEIMER, Melissa. . . BELL, Maxine ..... BENDER, Barbara ..... Jr. Class Play BENGE, Brad ........ Bloodhound Singers, Mad .... 136 . . 35,136 .. 97,114 ....122 .....114 . . . . . . . 122 . . . .93,99,136 . . . . . 136 . . .102,136 . . 93,136 . . 17,122 . . . 3,114 .........114 .......72,114 rigals, Science Club, Speech Team, Thespians, Vocal Music Cont. BENGSTON, Kelly ..... BENGSTON, Kimberly. . . BENSON, Randy ..... BENSON, Renee . . . BENTLER, Lisa ...... COM, Kilties .........128 .......87,122 ...122 ...128 ...122 BOOTEN, Pat ..... BORGER Darla. , .... ...... 1 28 BORGER, Debbie .... . . BOWEN,Joe ...... BOWER,David . . BOWER, Kevin . . BOX, Mark ..... BOYER, Jamie . . BOYER,Ja . . . . . BRAGG Melanie . . . BRAN D'r, Pauy. Bov1.AN, doug. Bov1.AN,w111 . . . 105,114,171 . . . 136 . . . . 39,128 . . .38,99,136 . . .105,128 . . . 45,128 ....128 ....128 ....136 ...98,128 . . .55,72,114 . . . . . 128 BRASFIELD, Joni . . . .... . 136 BRASFIELD, Kathy . . . . . . 69,128 BRASFIELD, Mike. . . . . ...136 BRECOUNT, Lori . . . . . . 23,136 BRECOUNT, Tim .... . . . 33,122 BRITTON, Becky. . . . . . . 114 BRITTON, Kevin .... ..... 1 22 BROADWAY, Mark . . . . . . 90,114 BROCKMAN, Darrell. . . . . . . 122 BROCKMAN,Mary. . . . . 122 BROOKS, Mark ..... . . 122 . . . . . . . . . 34 ANDERSON, William ......... 60,90,122 ANDREWS Kathryn ARMsTRoNe,Brued I I I ARMSTRONG,John. . ......122 . . . . . 50,114 . . . . .93,99,136 AR NET Lee ................... 99 ARNETT, Elmer ............... 136 ARNOLD, Carol ....... 13,59,71,111,114 Cheerleader COM, Dakota Exch. ARTHUR Rick .... ASH BY, George .... AUGE, Mark ..... AUGE, Mike. . . . . AVERY, Cheryl .... Science Club AVERY, Patty .... Band, Health Careers. Club AZINGER Scott . . . Key Club: Lettermen . I ' I I I BACHMAN, Harvey . BACHMAN,Sharon . BAILEY, Kim ..... BAKER, Barbara . . . BAKER,Crystal. . . BAKER, Denise . . . Kilties BAKER, Leonard. . . BAKER, Linden .... BAKER, Nora ............... , , ound Singers, Madrigals, Frosh One- Acts Director, Speech eam, Thespians, Vocal Music Contest BAKER, Tom ..... BA LMER, Pam .... BALMER, Randy. . . BARNES, Dwight. . . Madisonian BARNES, Paula .... BARNS, Julia ............. 75,114,178 Kilties, Pres. Science Club, Student Council, Thespians BARR, Carolyn ........... 101,102,128 BARR, Thomas ................ 114 BARTHOLOMEW, Edmund ..... 93,108,136 BARTHOLOMEW, Robbie ..... 98 128,170 BARTHOLOMEW, Rodney ...... 89,90,114 BARTLETT, David .............. 128 BARTLETT, Don ............ 12,90,114 Pres. Lettermen, NHS, N. Dakota Exch. Bloodh Student Council, N. ............122 .71 ,85,97,122 ......7,122 ......128 ............128 .........59,177 Pres., NHS, VP Science . .97,122,133 . ...... 136 . .... 128,132 ....128 ...136 ....136 ..66,122 ....105,128 40,6 9 11 72 98,128 . . 27,114 . . . . 136 . . 57,128 ............128 BENTLEY, Matt ....... COM, Student Council BENTLEY, Ross ...... BERGES, Leroy ....... BERGTHO LD, Bettie . . . BERGTHOLD, David .... BERGTHOLD, Ronnie. . . BERNARD, Cheryl ..... BERNHARDT Leonard . . . BERRY, Ronald ...... BEVER, Pam ....... COM, FBLA, NHS BEVER, Pat ........... EBLA, Kilties, Jr. Class Play, ci BlDDlSON,Jeanie ....... BlNKLEY,Tammy. . . . . . Band BISHOP, Melanie ........ Bloodhound Singers, Class BLANCHARD, Cindy ..... BLANCHARD, Jay ....... BLIND, Frank ...... BLINT, Jeanette . . BLINT, Steven ..... BLOYD, Michelle .... BOECHER,Allen ..... BOECHER, Ronda ..... BOHNENKAMP, Bruce . . BOHNENKAMP, Gary . . . BOHNENKAMP, Gwen . . . BOHNENKAMP, Marilyn . . BOLDT, Kathy ....... BONTA Karen ....... sooTEN, Mike ...... . . ...114 ..98,128 ...122 ....114 ..93,136 ....122 .....122 .. .93,99,136 .....128 . . 59,122 71 122 ' Student Cbun- ......122 ......122 ....128,134 Officer, FHA ......136 ....105,128 ....136 ...136 ...122 ...136 ....136 .....122 ...122,158 ....122 ...122 .....128 ......128 . . . . . 64,65 . .93,108,136 BROOKS, Rosann . . Band, Health Careers BROWER, Jane .... BROWN, Ann ..... BROWN, Lani. . . Kilties BROWN, Laureen. . . BROWN, Leah ..... BROWN, Leslie .... BROWN, Rick ..... French Club, NHS, Club, Thespians . ..114 . . . . 19,128 . . .14,87,122 .... . 122 ... . . 136 ....113,136 . . . 128 . . . . . . . . .55,59,122 Jr. Class Play, Science BROWN, Tamara .......... 136,137,141 BROWN, Tony ............. 18,57,128 Madisonian, hoto Club, Science Club BRUNER,James lEdl ............ 122 BRYANT, Garold ............... 114 BRYANT, Richard . . . .... 28,36,62,114 BUCKLEY, Penny . . . ..... 47,114 BUEKER, Bruce .... ....... 1 14 BUEKER, John .... ...... 1 28 BURCH, Eric . . . . . .108,136 BIUI-R'oODORF,Pat. . . . . . 45,128 BURGESS, Jane ..... . . . 59,122 FHA, Kilties, NHS BURGESS, Lisa ................ 128 BURK Brian Ke c1ub,Jr.'cia5s'P'1a' ...........122 y,Thespians BUFYKHOLDER, Ellen ............ 136 BURNS, Dennis ................ 128 BURROW John. . . . . 44,57 BuRTA1.d, Diane' I I . . . 114 Art Club BuR1'A1.o,.1ane1 .... .... 1 28 BURWINKEL, James. BUTLER, Scott .... .. ...... 60 .........10,49,72 Rod Bartholomew and Pat Booten discuss a homework assignment during lunch. BARTLETT, Greg ...... BARTLETT, Lorena ..... BARTLETT, Peggy. . . BARTLETT, Susan. . . BASHAM, Kathy . . . FHA BASHAM, Linda . . Madisonian BATES, Kevin .... BAYTER, Kelly. . . BAXTER V' mcent . . BEAC1-1,bay1e .... BEACH, Gayle . . . BEACH, Kevin . . . BEATY, Rick . . . BECK, Brenda .... BECK, Rhonda .... BECKER, Darrell . . . BECKER, Diana. . . Art Club BECKERT, Mark . . . BEEBE, Randall .... BEECHAM, Aaron . . 99,136 ......39,120 . . .114 . . . .122 . . 47,128 . . 56,122 136 ....122,150 128 . . . . . . 136 . . . 102,136,141 . ..... 136 . . . . . . 128 136 III136 ...114 ...114 122 .::I122 .. 70,114 1- CHAPMAN, Pe gy ..... CHRISTOPHER, Ronnie. . CLARK, Bob ..... CLARK, Jackie .... CLARK, Kelly ..... CLARK, Michael . . . CLARK, Steve ........ CLAY D . , ave ...... COM, Class Officer, Student Council CLAY, Gloria ........ CLEMMONS, Darryl . . . CLINGMAN, Kathy . . CLINGMAN, Lynn . . . COFFEY, Terry .... COFFlN,DarrelI . . COFFMAN,Susan . . CONGDON, Durtis. . . CONRAD, Charles .... CONRAD, Christophe CONRAD Clifford . l'... cooPEa,'secky . . I I ' COOPER, Dianna . . . COOPER, Laura. . . Band COOPER,MiIe . . . Lettermen COOPER, Norma .... COOPER Veronica. COPELAND,DanelIef I I COPELAND, Denise . . . C848 COPPAGE, Diane ...... OE, Student Council COPPAGE, Linda .... CORNELL, Thomas . . Key. .....129 Woodshop student Josh Youel uses a routor on his project. CORNS, Joni ..... COWLES, Barb . . . COWLES, Dirk . . . COWLES, Floyd . . . COWLES, Julie ..... COM, FHA, Kilties COWLES, Karen .... C 81 B, NHS COWLES, Kim . . . COWLES, LaSha . COWLES, Lynne . . . BYE, Janis. . . . . .38,46,114 BYE,Nancee . . . .... 101,122 CALLOWAY, Mike ...... 64,92,93,125,174 CARTER, Audrey . . .......... 114 Band CARTER,Rory ......... . . 136 CARTER, Steve .......... . . 115 Art Club, Pres. COM . Band COWLES, Neal .... CRABTREE Mark cRA1v1BL1T,' Kathy: I I CRAMBLIT, Tony . . CRAWFORD, Jim . . CROSS, Abby .... CROSS, Carol . . . CROSS, Sue .... NHS CR U LL, Cheryl .... CRULL, Clifford . . CRULL, Philip . . . CRUTCHER, Mark . . . CULLEN, Carol. . . CULLEN, Lucinda . CARY, Becky .......... .... 1 36 Spanish Club. CHADDOCK, Janice . . . ..... . 128 CHADDOCK, Robert. . . . . .55,99,136 CHAMBERS, Douglas . . ..... 136 CHANEY, Steven .... .... 1 22 CHAPIN, Kelly ................ 115 Randy Guzman uses his imagination and talent on a sketch in art. 4., ,wwf CULLEN, Mark ....... CULLEN, Steve ....... CUTHBEFIT, Connie .... Band, Exch. DAINS, DAINS, DAINS, DAINS, Cheerleader, COM, Karla . . . Linda. . . Martha ....... Ron ......... Band, Bloodhound Singers DAINS, Vicki ........ DALRYMPLE, Carmen . . DAR LEY, Daniel ...... DAUGHERTY, Steve .... DAVIS, Bettie ...... DAVIS, Christine . . . DAVIS, Mark .... DAVIS, Mike . . . DAVIS, Steven . . . DEAL, Carl ...... DEAL, Chris ....... DEARlNG,Richard . . DEARING, Teresa . . DECKER, Gary. . . DECKER, Kevin .... DEEDS, Darla ........ Cheerleader DEITCHLER, Dorothy. . . DEITSCH, Tina ................. 64 DELASHMUTT, Ed ...... 35,71,84,85,116 COM, Lettermen, Student Council DEMINT, Paul. . . DEMINT, Valerie . DENNING, Mike . . . DERR,Amta .... DERR, Bernard . . . DERR Martin ..... DEWEIN Mike . . Mmm. oEw1'r1'is,1.yneneI I . oickev ic n. ... olckavfmgiif . I . . DICKEY, Rhonda. . . I I I ii8I1'31, 136 128 132 129 129 ..... . 122 . . . . . . . . .31 . . . .97,115,121 Club, Letterman, .......39,67 ....115 ...111,129 ....115 ..115 .....36 129 ...129,13O 129 ...122,146 122 . 122 .....129 ...23,136 ..122 ..115 ....129 .....136 ...70,122 . . .7,102,136 . . .20,72,122 . . .136,138 ...99,137 ......55 .....122 . . .59,115,119 . . . . . .129 ....137 ...30,115 ....129 .....137 ....34,129 . . . . . .102,137 . .14,87,101,115 14,82,83,101,115 ........122 .....115 ...105,129 ....137 ....137 ......115 ......49,122 ........115 .813111115 ' N111s,'N.' Dakota . . .122 . . .137,141 . . . 129 . . . . 15,129 . ...... 116 .. . . . . . 137 . . .93,108,137 . . . . . .116 . . . 16,129 . . . . 21,123 . . .97,99,123 . . . 17,129 . . . . . 137 . . . 18,129 . . .137 . . .62 . . . . . . 34 . . . . . .116 . . . . . 19,129 . . .23,137,139 20,137 ........116 21, .....12 ...123 ...22,129 ....57 116 137 116 123 .. . 129 3 DICKINSON, Cathy ........... 102,137 Band, FHA DICKINSON, Chuck . ........ 72,123,125 Band, Bloodhound Singers, Treas.- Key Club, Madrigals, Musical, ocal Music Contest DICKINSON, Craig ........... 10,72,123 DIKE, Avis .................... 64 DILKS, Audrey ................ 137 DlLLARD,Jonia . . . .... . 116 DlLLARD,Tish .... . . .23,69,129 DIMOND,Mike. . ..... 116 DITON, Kevin ..... . . .24,98,129 DODSON, Norman .... . . .10,72,116 DODSON, Raymond .... . . .25,98,129 DOHMAN, Don ........ ..... 1 75 DONALDSON, Raymond . . .... 137 DONALDSON, Ryan .... . . . 137 DORMAN, Allen ..... .... 1 23 DOTY, James ..... . . 26,129 DOTY, Tom .................. 116 DRESSLER, Greg ..... 27 129 DR ESS LER, Larry .... I I I I I 3711231173 C 81 B, Lettermen, Medisionian, Pres. Photo Club, Science Club drollin er Brenda ............... 123 DRuiviivi6No, Dot. . . .... 60,101 DRUPPEL, Jerry . . ..... 66,93,98 DUFFY, Mike ...... . . . 105,116,155 DUGGAN,Robert . . . .... 28,129 DUNLAP, Charles .... . . .29,99,137 DUNN, Daniel .... . . .93,108.137 DUNN, Nancy .... ..... 1 DURAN, Gerald. . . - - - 129 DURAN, Kevin . . . - - 2 '129 DURAN, Rhonda. . . . 30, 16 DURBlN,Scott . . . . . 50.1 EASLEY, John . . 59 72,97122123125 Bloodhound Singersf Key Club, Madrigals, NHS, Photo Club, Science Club, Vocal Music Contest, Musical EAVES, Shayne .............. 99,137 EICHACHER, Milton ...... 63,108,137,141 EID,B1IIy ........ ....... 3 1,133 EID, Kathy ..... EID, Rick ...... ELAND Igawn ................ E1.1.lo'r"r, Janice ............... EMARD. Mrs. Agnus ............. 123 137 137 132 EMARD, Lonnie . . . 3,59 81,89,90,97,98,123 Keg Club, Lettermen, NHS, Spanish Club 137 EM IA, Donald. EMDIA N A , nancy .............. 56,123 Madisoman ENGER, Denise. . . . . . 42,137 ENKE, Tammy ................ 124 ENSLOW, Alan ............ 72,116,118 Bloodhound Singers, Madrigals, Musical, Vocal Music Contest I ENTNER, Tim .............. 31,129 ESLICK, Dennis ...... ,,,,,, 3 8 ESTRADA, Antonio . . . . . .116,178 ESTRADA, Christy .... .,,, 1 16 ESTRADA, Nancy . , , , 116 ESTRADA,Richard , , , 129 ESTRADA,WilIiam. , , , 137 EVANS, Darryl . . . , , , 137 FAETH, Lynn. . . . . . 137 , .W f Q4 '52, M , Vickie Hawkins uses the phone in the band office. FAETH, Randy ....... FAETH, Rhonda . . . FAHEY, Bob .... FAIRLIE, John .... FAIRLIE, Mike ..... FANZAGO, Vivian ..... FARRINGTON, Steve . . . FARRIS, Teresa ...... FAUL Karen ..... FEAGlNs, Rusty . . . FEANY, Patricia ...... FEANY, Mike ........ FEANY Susan . ...... FEATHBRINGILL, Debbie FEDLER, Charles ...... FEDLER, Mike ....... FEDLER, Sue ........ FEEHAN, Birgit. . . FERRIS, Penny ...... FINK Robert . . . 130 . . . 137 . 49,114 . . . 130 . . . 137 54,76,116 . 99,137 ...130 . . . 124 . . 30,87 . 93,138 14,87,124 . . . 138 . . 4,124 . . . 124 . 42,130 . . . 138 . . . 138 FITZSIMMONS, Bitsy . . . . . .21,56,124,176 Kilties, Madisonian, Jr. Class Pla , Photo Club, Sec'y-treas. Science Club, Thespians FOEHRING, David ............ 55.138 FOLEY, Mike ................ 34,63 FRAISE, Becky ....... .........130 FRAISE, Dennis ........... 49,116,156 COM,' Madisonian, Radio, Speech Team Thespian Gay Post waits in the choir room on the club's initiation day. 172 FRAISE, Larry . . . . . . 124 FRAISE, Marty. . . . . . .77 FRAISE, Ronald . . . . . 116 FRAISE, Steve . . . . . . 116 FRAISE, Susan ..... .... 1 30 FRANKLlN,Chris . . . . . 99,138 FRANKLIN, Kim ..... . . . 116 FRANKLlN,Russell . . . . . . . 130 FRANTZ, Steven ...... . . .... 138 FRASER, Allen .............. 108,138 FREEL, Denise ............. 72,74,116 Band, Inst. Music Contest, Madrigals, Radio, Speech Team, Thespians, Vocal Music Cont. FREESMEIER, Kurt ........... 108,138 FREITAG, Gail .......... 14,69,111,124 Cheerleader, COM, FB FREESE, Steve ..... FREESMEIER, Mark. . FRINK, Ronnie ..... FRITZ, Matt ..... FRITZ, Mark . . . GABEL, Barbara .... GA LL Jennifer ..... LA, N. Dakota Exch. ...........130 . . . . . 138 ...108,138 . . .105,130 ...........130 ........54,138 Band' Bloodhound singers, c sl B GANSY o bb' . . .. , e I8 . . GARClA,Chuy ..... ..........124 ...........138 GARCIA, Felix ....... , ......... 130 GRACIA, Teresa .... . . 36,116 GAYLORD,WiIliam . . . . . . 130 GEHLE, Dan ........ . . . 116 GELSTHORPE,Cynthia. . . . . . . 138 GELSTHORPE, Jerry . . . . . 12,124 GELSTHORPE, Linda . . . . . . . . 130 GENCK, Rod ....... ..... 1 24,125 GILCHRIST, Diana .... . . .14,101,124 GILLETT, Shelly ..... . . .130,173 GILLETTE,Theresa . . . .... . 130 GINGRICH, Troy .... . . .108,138 GREGORY, Curtis . . . . . . . 138 GOBB LE, Greg ..... .... 1 30 Band Science Club GONVAW, Gail ...... . . .124,158 Kilties, Science Club GOODING,Carl ...... . . . 124 GORDON, Dennis . . . GRAHAM, Catherine. . GRAHAM, Charles . . . GRAY, Dawn .... GRAY, Kurt ....... GRAY, William ..... GREENWALD, Chris. . GR EENWALD, Danny. GREGORY, Kathy. . . GREGORY, Stanley . . GROHE, Gary ...... GUNN, Sherri .... GUZMAN, Patty .... GUZMAN, Randy .... GUZMAN,Valerle . . . HAAS, Annette . . . Madisonian HAENDLER, Rik .... HAESSIG, Barb. . . HAESSlG,Debra . . . . . . . .130 . . . . 40,121 . . . . . . .130 ......30,111 . . . .35,105,124 . ...... 116 . . ...... 130 . . . . .49,90,124 . ..... 130 . .... 130 . . . .51 . . . . 138 124 . . .124,171 . . . . .124 . . . 56,124 . . . . . . 117 . . . .46,102,138 ...........138 HAFFNER, Scott .......... 59,88,90,124 HALFERTY, Owen. . . Bloodhound Singers, Ke 90,98,128,130 Ycidb' HALFHILL, Richard ............. 138 HALL, Conni ......... HALL, Denise .... . . . . . . . .117 . . . 111,130,134 HALL, Scott ....... .... 1 24,131 HALL, Steve ........ ..... 1 30 HALLERUD, James . . . . . . 124 HALLERUD, John .... . . . 130 HAMILTON, Randy . . . . . . 138 HAMlLTON,Vick1 .... . . . 117 HAMM, Kelly . . .... .... 1 17 HAMMOND, Kevin. . . . . . 98,130 Madison ian HANEv,Jeff ..... I .. ... 117 HARRINGTON, Martin . . . . . 117 HARRINGTON, Mel . . . . . . 117 HARRls,carbl ..... . . . 130 HARRls,Juuy ... ....124 HART, Cathy . . . .... . 124 HART, Jayne . . . . . .102,138 HART, Jim ..... .... 1 34 HARTLEY, Dave .... . . . 138 HARTLEY, Donald. . . . . . 117 HARTLEY Lonny .... . . . 138 HARTMAN, Diana .............. 117 HARTMAN,Toni. . , ............ 138 HAsENcl.EvEn, Elaine ........... 124 HASS, Kara .......... 59,72,74,117,119 HAAS St ................ 90,91 , u Letterman HAUCK, Pam . . . Kilties ,124 .........124 The Feb. 7th Snowball Dance provided entertain- ment for students. HAWKINS, Steve ............... 124 HAWKINS, Vicki ......... 20,21 124,172 Bloodhound Singers, Jr. Class Play, Thespians, AFS Host HAY, Tex .................... 60 HAYDEN, Joyce ............... 138 Band, Bloodhound Singer, Inst. Music Con- test HAYDEN, Priscilla ...... ....... 1 30 HAYES, Avery .... . . 124 HAYES, Dawn ................ 117 HAYES, G.L ................. 32,33 HAYES, Ronda ................ 117 HAYES, Tim ..... 35,89,90,91,105,130,131 HAYS, Debbie ....... .... ...... 1 3 1 C 84 B HEARTSILL, Teresa ............. 138 HEIDBREDER, Daryl . . . . 131 HEIDBREDER, Lorne . . . . 138 HEIDBREDER, Richard. . . . . . 124 HEIDBREDER, Roylynn .......... 138 HEITZMAN, Jill ............ 72,76,117 AFS, Band, Madrgals, Speech Team, Thes- Jnans, Vocal Music ontest ELLIGE, Ed ................. 124 HE LLIGE, Karen ............. 63,138 HELLMAN, Angie ......... 138,140,142 Bloodhound Singers, Cheerleader, Class Offi- cer, Student. Council, Vocal Music Contest HELLMAN, Blll ................ 139 Science Club HELLMAN, Dianna .............. 117 Art. Club, COM, FHA Vice-Pres., Vice-Pres. Hlgnlltlrc-ilsiESCtucg:ent 'Council , aro ............. 1 , HE LT, Chuck ................ 3 FBLA, OE HELT, Mark .... . . . 90,98,105,107,131 Larry Dressler recuperales after a fall at the Photo Club sledding party. HEMPENIUS, Craig .... Band, Bloodhound singers' ' ' ' ' HENDERSON ....... HENDERSON,Paul . . . HERBERT Pamela .... HEBMES I: k . fan ...... HEBMUNDSTAD, Brenda .... HERNANDEZ, Ramiro . HERRIN, Debra ....... . HERRIN, Dianne .... HERRlNG,Thomas . . . HERSHBERGER, Lisa. . Cheerleader HESSE, Bernard ...... HETZER Robert. . . . . Photo cioh, Science club' ' ' ' HIGBEE, Darrell ..... HIGDON, Diane ...... HIGGINS, Hazel .... HILL, Ryan ........ HILL, Tom ........ Ke! Club, Lettermen HIL ERT, Cathy.. . Art Club Health Care HIBTE, Mark ....... HOCKER, William .... HNAT, Jody ..... HNAT, Tim .... Madisonian HOBACK, Daniel ..... HOENIG Dawn .... 131 ... 139 131 ...131 . . . . . .8 ..98,131 ... . 117 ....131 .. 93,139 14,111,117 .. 93,139 ....139 ...139 ...139 ....139 ....131 .. 90,117 ............117 ers,Kilties 93,108,139 ..........139 ....124 ...131 ........53,117 10131 Bloodhdund Singers.. ' iVii.ISiC8i,- 'soiinoo Club HOENIG, Karen ...... Health Careers ..........124 Shelly Gillett helps a classmate in Mass Media. HOENIG, Sherri. ..... Band, FHA HOFFMEISTER Kurt. . Photo club, Science club' ' ' ' HOGBERG, James .... HOGGE, Jimmie ..... HOLDEFER, Andy .... HOLDEFER, John .... HOLDEFER, Millicent. . HOLDEN, Clayton .... HOLT, Lorraine ...... HO LTKAMP, Janet .... HOLTKAMP, Rosemary . HO LTKAMP, Theresa . . Pres. Art Club HOOTEN, Heidi ..... HOSKINS, Eddie . . HOSKINS, Jeff . . NHS HOTOP, Kevin . . . HUNO LD, Diane .... HUNTER, Debbie .... HOUSTON, Jeff ...... HOUSTON, Tami ..... HOLTERHAUS, Julie . . HOSKINS, Bill ...... HOSKINS, Jeff ..... HOUSTON, Rex . . HOUSTON, Tim ..... HOWARD, Dean . .... HOWARD, Monica .... COM, N. Dakota Exch., dent Council, Thespians HOWELL, Thom ..... HUBEFI, Richard ..... HUEBNER,Trudi .... HUETT, Pam .... HUETT Pat .... HULL, Georgia . . . HUNOLD, Dale. . . HUNT, Charles . . . HUNDT R . . . , on HUNTER,Tim . . ILMBERG ER, Julie .... Science Club IRELAND, Cathy .... IRELAND, Jerry .... JACKSON, Dennis .... JACKSON, James ..... JACOBSMEIER, Joyce. . JAMES, Kenneth ..... JAMES, Ramah ..... JAMES, Ron ....... Lettermen JANNUSCH, Kathryn . . JANSSEN Jean ...... JAnvls, James ..... JARVIS, Jewel . . . ......139 ...108,139 ....124 .....124 ...93,139 ...90,131 131 ....124 124 ...124 ...139 117 18,131 ......117 .59,90,98,131 .- ..... 139 ...117 ...117 ...124 ..13,139 ....117 .....66,82 .......128,131 90,98,128,131 49117 2 sooodh' Team, 'Stu- .......39 ...139 ...139 ...124 ...124 ....124 ....139 ....51 ...18,98,131 ...41,98,131 ....125 117 ...42,98,131 117 . ..... 68,131 . ...... 19,131 . . . .90,105,131 ......118 ....90,118 ...-118 ....39 .....45 ..19,125 JASTER, Elizabeth ......... JEFFRIES Julie ..... . . . .....118 , ....... 139 JEFFRIES, Sue ......... 16,111,118,163 Cheerleader, Homecoming candidate JEROME, Bill ............ JINKENS, Jimmie ......... JOHNSON, Donald ......... JOHNSON, Mike .... JOHNSTON, Joan . . . . JOHNSTON T d JONES Bonnie . . . . . . .2,66,90 . . . 68,139 ......98 ....139 . . . . . .39 , o .... ..... 4 2,43 Jouss, Bill ...... . . .93,1oa,139 , ' ..... 151 ea JONES,Fiick . . . . JUAREZ, David .... KATUIN, Gary . . KELLY, Craig. . . KELLY, Lolita . . KENEL, Kathy . . KERR, Susan ..... KESTER, Edward .... KILLOREN, Becky .... Band, Spanish Club 22222125 .....118 ...90,131 ....125 .....131 . . . 65,125 . . . 98,131 ....131 EIMBALL, Tom ................ 43 INCAID, Larry ............. 131,134 KINCAID P I ....... 102139140142 , BUS I 1 I Bloodhound Singers, Class Officer, Student Council KINCAID, Pam ................ 131 KlNCAlD,Scott. . . . 55 58,59,72,97,118,140 Bloodhound Singers, COM C 81 B French Club, Medrigals, Speech Team, Thespians, Vocal Music Contest, Pres. Choir Council, Americans Abroad KING, Thane ................. 131 KINNEY, Charles ............... 125 KINYOUN, Kath . . 49,59,65,72,82,101,118 FBLA,NHS,OEY KIPP, Barbara ................. 139 KIPP, Carolyn ..... . . . 61,118 KIP ..... 132 P, Marilyn ..... KIRCHNER, Cheryl . . . . 132 KIRCHNER, Peggy .............. 118 KLEIN, Rex ........... 40,53,74,85,118 Lettermen, Madisonian Radio, Speech Team, Student Council KNAPP, David ................. 139 KOECHEL, Mark ........ KNIGHT, Carrie .......... Band, Inst. Music Contest KNIGHT, Chris .......... Band, Inst. Music Contest . . .132,139 ....118 ....125 KNOCK, Marvin .............. 98,132 KOBLE, Jerr ....... 5 ........... 69 KOKJOHN, undeana ...... 14,59,1 1 1 KOKJOHN, Kevin ...... . . Lettermen KOTTENSTETTE, Peter. KOZLOWSKI, Benjamin .... KOZLOWSKI, Edith ..... KRAMER, Cathy ..... KRAMER, Debra . . . KRAMER, Randy .......... Band KRAUS Carla ............ Band Bloodhound Singers Inst.. test, Photo Club, Science Club KRAUS, Debbie ........... KREBILL, Sue .......... Band Bloodhound Singers KREBILL, Tim ..... , . . . KREIDLER, Susan ...... KROUSE, Vicki ........ KRUSE C n d , 0 ra .... KRUSE, Tim ..... . . . . 132 . . 132 . . 139 . . . . 139 . . 61,139 125 ....132 Music Con- ....118 ...139 . .105,125 . .140,143 ....132 ...140 ..132 LAIR, Cindy ................ 61 ,1 18 Band, Bloodhound Singers, French Club, Science Club, Speech Team LAIR, Malaura ......... ...... 1 32 LAIR, Ricky .......... ......., 1 25 LAKE, Charles .... ......... 6 8,140 LAMB, Timm ................ 69,87 LAMPE, Brian ........... 67,76,105,118 AFS, COM, FBLA, Kel Club, Lettermen LAMPE, Lisa ............ .....140 LAMPE, Lori ............... 140,142 LAMPE, Melanie ............ 56,70,125 FBLA, Kilties, Madisonian ' LAND, Ricky .......... ..... 1 32 LANDES, Brenda ....... . . . 72,118 LAVALLE, Karen . . . . . 125 Band, FBLA, OE LAWRENCE, Pam . . . . . 125 LAY, Lauretta ...... ...... 1 40 LAY, Lucinda ..... ....... 1 25 LEACH,Jeff ...... . . .42,90,98,132 LEASE, Cindy ...... ..... 1 02,140 LEASE, Donna ...... . LEAVERTON,Matthew. . . .....118 LEE, Lavern. . . LEE, Loyce .... LEFFLER, Keith . . LEGG, Jean ..... LEONARD, Becky . . . LEONARD, Brenda. . . LEONARD, Jerry .... LEONHARD, Mark. . . LEONHARD,Shawn. . . LERUD, David ..... LEVELING, Nicky .... LEWIS, Robert ......... LINGENFELTER, Paul .... LINN, Cathy ........... ...90,105,132 .....140 ....132 ...64 ...125 ....132 ..27,118 ...132 ...118 ....31 ...118 ......28 .....93,140 .....59 Madrigals, NHS, Thespians,' 'Vocal Music Contest LIPPENCOTT, Pam ....... LISTEBARGER, ...... LISTEBARGER, Kirk . . . LOGAN, Greg ......... LONG, Joe ............ LONG, Renee .......... FBLA, Kilties, Jr. Class Play LOZANO, David ........ LOZANO, Lisa ......... LOZANO, Rachel ........ LOZANO, Sheri ......... Art Club, COM, Homecoming LUETKEHANS, Todd ..... LUMSDON, Brenda ....... LUPKES, Dennis ..... . . LUTON, Greg . . . LUTON, Lori . . . McALLlSTER, Carol. . . McCARTY, Judy .... McCORD, Kay ..... McCORMlCK, Tom. . . McCOY, Eugene. . . MCCRACK N, Mary . . . McDOWELL, Kathy . . . McFADDEN, Jim ..... MCGEEHON, Clinton. . . McGEEHON, Nancy . . . McGlNNlS, lone .... MCGRAW, Joan .... McGRAW Joe ...... Mcemscon, carol .... McGREGOR, Donald. . . McINTOSH, Alyce .... McKEEHAN,SheIley. . . MCKEEVER, Lana .... MACKIE, Connie .... McMlLLlN, Allen. . After the placement of several .....132 .......113 ....94,97,132 .....125 132 .. 'III125 .....132 .....129,132 .....140,141 ........16 candidate .......14O . . . . .113,140 ........31 ,...125 ...140,141 .. . . 140 . . . . . .34 . . .102,140 . . . . . 69,108 . . .99,137,140 . . . 20,125 . . . . 'I32 . . 34,119 . . . 125 . . . 125 ....60,61 ...116,118 .....99 ...118 125 . . . . 118 .. 56,125 . . . .118 ...44,63 . . 98,132 "NO PARKING" signs. motorcycles solved this problem in the student parking lot. 174 Mr. Calloway assists Steve Morris during self-scheduling for second semester McMlLLEN, Byron. MCVEIGH, Roger. . McVAY, Wendy. . . Band, NHS McVEY, Gary .... . ..... 140 . ...30,132 264162 MCWHORTER, Kent: I I .... I I I30,45,1'32 MADDEN,Mark . . MADDEN, Steve . . . . ........... 140 . . . . . . . .55,59,90,125 Lettermen, NHS, Spanish Club MALCOM, Jimmy . MANNlNG,Jeff. . . MANNY, Bryan. . . MANSHEIM, Mark. MANSHEIM, Nancy MANSHEIM, Susan. MANZ, Sally ..... MARTlN,Allen. . . MARTIN, Jeff .... Band, Photo Club, MARTIN, Peggy. . . MARTIN, Sa ly . . . NHS MARTIN, Scott. . . MARTINEZ, Jeffrey MASON,Connie . . MARTINEZ, Mark . MASON, Terry . . . MATHENA, Randy. MATHES, Bonny . . MATHES, Randy . . MATHES, Rusty . . MAUCK, Darrell . . MAUCK, David . . . MAYER, Richard. . MAYER, Vickie. . . Twirler, NHS, N. Da MEIEROTTO, Deb. Art Club MEIEROTTO, Jim . MEIEROTTO, Larry MEIEROTTO, Mark MELIN, Eric ..... MENDEZ, Sandra. . MENKE, Anna . . . MEN KE, Barb .... COM, FBLA, Jr. Cl Thespians MENKE, Deb .... MENKE, Janice. . . MENKE, Julie. . . Kilties MENKE, Mary .... Kilties MENKE, Roger. . . MENKE, ....... METCA LF, Bradley ...27,125 .. ...... 140 .. ...93,99,140 .. ...59,132 .. ...59,132 ...........97,125 Science Club, Stage Band ...........02,140 ...........59,125 .. ...99,140 .. ..... 132 .. .... 155 .. ...105,132 .. ..... 140 .. ...6,118 .. ..140 . ..125 . ..132 . ...51 .. .... .... 1 40 ...........59,118 kotaExch. . . ...... 97,119 . . . .39,90,106,132 . . ....... 133 . . . 105,132,133 ...........122,125 ..........21,67,125 ass Play, Student Council, .....133 ...35,125 .....125 . . .93,99,140 . ...... 60 . . ..... 140 METZGER, Julie . . . . . .100,133 MEYERS, Karen .... .... 1 33 MEYERS, Mark ...... . . . 119 MIDDLETON, Cindy. . . . . . 140 MILLER, Cristi . . 36125152 MILLER, Elizabeth 49 72119 MILLER, Frederick 108109140 MILLER, Jane. . . 64 65 MILLER, Jeanne . MILLER, Larry. . 36 37 MILLER, Theresa. MILLER, Tim. . . 139141 MINER, David. . . MINER, Debbi . . 34 59125 Art Club, Kilties, NHS Student Council MINIOT, Joe . . . 59125 Key Club, Lettermen NHS Spanish Club MOELLER, Mary. 45 46133 MOELLER, Mike. 40125 MOHR,WendaI . . MOORE, Eugene . MOORE, Mary . . 44 45 MORGAN, David . MORRIS, James IMukeI MORRIS, Kenny . 93108141 MORRIS, Mark . . 141 163 MORRIS, Robert . MORRIS, Steve. . MORRISON, James During a four minute break students change classes. MORRISON Rhonda . Band, HeaIth Careers, Science Club MORRISON, Sharon . . MORSE, Steve ...... MORTON, Shelly .... gloodhound Singers, t t on es MORTON, Wesley MOSS, Patty .... MUELLER, Boyd. ...........125 Inst. Music Contest, ...........141 .........44,125 ...........133 Musical Vocal Music ...........125 ...........125 ...265966 MUELLER, Deborah. . . .... '. 1,19 MULLER, Laura . MULLER, Lisa . . MUNOZ, Kathy. . . MURPHY, Pat .... Band, Pres. DE MYERS, Dora. . . MYERS, Lori . . MYERS, Robert. . . MYERS Tammy . MYNATLF, Sherry. NAFZINGER, Kim. . . NAPIER, Carolyn. NAPIER, Cathy. . NAPIER, William .... NASCHERT, Becky . . NASH, Kim .... Cheerleader L' .... 125 . . .133,134 . . . . 125 . . 119 141 141 . . . . 133 . . . 49,119 . . . .141 ......141 .......119 . . . . . . . .133 . .15,85,105,126 . . . . . . .119 111133 ............ , NASH, Tammy . 12,17,35 59,111,119,121,1.63 Cheerleader, COM, Class Officer, Homecoming Candidate, N. Dakota Exch., Speech Team, Student Council NEFF, Dave ................ 72,119 NELSON, Cindy . . . . . . 133 NELSON, Deborah . . ........ 133 NELSON,Gregory . . ......... 126 NELSON, ...... - . ......... 113 NEU, Leslie ...... . . . 90,91 ,98,131,1 33 NEWBANKS, Ruth ............ 54,133 Spanish Club NEWMAN, Deone. . . ....... . 119 NEWMAN,.Diana. . . . . . 87,119 NEWMAN,Terry . . . . . . 50,126 NICHOLS, Karen . . . . . . 126 Kilties NICKEL, Sue ...... ........ 6 0 NICHOLSEN,Stephen. . . ...... 99,141 NICHTI G,James . . . ....... 108,141 NICHTI ,Mar ie. . . . . .65,67,119,120 FB LARINIICII-IS, Og NICKELL, Judy ........... 118,119,163 Band, Jr. Class Play, Speech Team, Thespians NIECE, Kathy ............. 16,113,119 Homecoming candidate, NHS, Speech Team NIGGEMEY R, Diana .... 119 NOLL, Charles ........ NOLL, Tim ...... NO LL, Tom ..... NOLTE, James ........ NOLTE Kevin ........ NUTG RASS Jud Cheerleadef, coX1l,'lvla'diigais' I I I I NYBERG, Mike .......... Lettermen Bikes also lowered the amount of parking space needed. . . . 133 . . 141 . . . 133 . . . 141 . 99,141 . 72,126 . . 119 PERDUE Pamela ..... . . . 141 PERRv,Patrick noel . . . . . 126 PERRY, Steven ..... . . . 133 PERRY Trudy .... .... 1 33 PETERS, George ....... . . . 99,141 PETERS, Pete .................. ee PETERS, Phillip ............. 59,90,126 KeE Club, Lettermen, NHS PET RSCHMIDT, Valerie ........ 141,142 PETERSON, Sherry ....... ..... 1 41 PETTYL . ....133 , ynn ..... PICKARD, Jerry ..... PICKFORD Mick. . . PICKFORD: Tim . . . ' Madisonian PICKFORD, Wendy . PIERCE Kathleen . . I . . . . . . . 44 . . .62,90,108 .105,126 ..3,126 PlLOTO,lNilliam ...... I I I I I I .105,133 PIPER, Klm .......... . 46,111,133,134 Cheerleader, C 81 B Copy Ed. PODLAHA, Dana. . . POHLPETER, Carol . ............126 . .. .. .9,10,72,74,120 Band, Madrigals, Musical, Radio, Speech Team, Thespians, Voc POHLPETER, Lorrie. POLLMEIER, Harold. FHA NHS Pol.l.PETER, Alan. . POLLPETER, Craig. . al Music Contest ............141 ..........33,120 . . . . .108,141 . . . .... . 120 POLLPETER, Howard . . . ..... . 126 POLLPETER, John . . POLLPETER,Scott . POST Ga ....... POWELSON, Gerry. . POWELSON, Jeannie. POWELSON, Sherry . . . . . .55,90,126 . . . . 51,133 . . . .126,172 . . ..... 31 . . . . . 141 . . .... 131 1 X B VX? , I 5..- 'Q Dan Dohman works on an assignment in the MPR. O'DAY, Cindy ..... ODOM, Brad ...... O'DONNE LL, William OGE Jeff ....... ...133 ...119 ..... .119 8597119 OPPENHEIMER,JodyI I I ' I I ORR, Betsey ...... ORT, Mary ....... ORT Mike ...... OSBORN, Rick . . . OTTE, Mike .... OTTO,TerryI . . . OUGH,Randal . . . OUGH, Ronald . . . OWEN,Shereen. . . PACKARD, Brent. . . PAGE, Kay ...... PAINTER Tammy. . PAPPAS, Julie ..... PARKER, Trudy . . . PARRoTT,c0nhie. . COM Class Officer Student Council PATTON, Larry, .... PATTERSON, at . . PAULY, Mark ..... PAYNE, Yvonne . . PEITZ, Alan ..... PEITZ, Gary .... PEITZ, Joe ..... PENROD, Kevin . . PEPPLE, Bonnie . . PEPPLE, Stanley . . . .I.'141 ....18 ...60 ..119 ..133 ..126 ..72,73 ..119 ..126 ..141 . 15,119 . . .119 119 141 . .119 .101,126 . . . . 30 . . . .43 . . .126 . 54,119 . . .126 . . .133 . .141 . .141 .. .57 POWER, Eve ...... POWER, Molly .... ..........72,120 126 POWERS Joe ................. 120 French Club, Key Club, Lettermen PRADO, Arthur ...........,.... 133 PRANGER, Austin .............. 133 Band Lettermen PRATT, Darris .... .... 1 26 PUGA, Anna ...... ..... 1 34 PUTZ, Barbi ....... . .14,111,126 Cheerleader, FBLA PUGA, Laura ...... .... 1 41 QUEISNER,Janet .......... 14,111,126 Band, Cheerleader, FBLA, Inst. Muslc Con- test, Jr. Class Play, Thesplans RAMIREZ, Michael. . . . . 90,134 RAMPY, Larry .... . . 41,134 Science Club RAMSEY, Kim . . . . . 120 RAMSEY, Lisa ................ 134 RASHID, Cindy ................ 134 RASHID, Denise ............... Klltles, N. Dakota Exch., Jr. Class Play RASHID, Patty .......... 14,71 ,1 11 Cheerleader, Student Council RATHBUN, Steve ............. 30,120 RATLIFF, Kirk ............. 59,90,134 Key Club, NHS, Spanish Club RAY Don ................. 23,141 READSHAW, kevin .......... 92,913,141 READSHAW, Robert ............ 29,60 REDMOND, Max .... . . . 28,120 REDDEN, Sandy . . . .......... . 126 ,126 REED, Beth .................. 141 FEEDER, Kirk ..... 90,52,59.105,109,134 REIDA, George .......... 40,41,119,120 Art Club, Band, C 81 B, Inst. Music Contest, Photo Club, Science Club, SE Iowa Band- I'Tl65teI'S REIDA, Sallie .............. 73,75,126 Bloodhound .Singers, Inst. Music Contest, Klltles, Madrigals, Science Club, Vocal Music Contest, Musical REIDERSRATH, Peter ............ 142 RENDER, Ellen ...... ...... 1 42 RENDER, Paul ..... ...... 2 5,126 RHODE, Bruce .... .... 9 8,133,134 RICHERS, Mark . . . ..... . 134 RICHERS, Tom .... ......... 1 34 Rico, David .... ......... 3 ,142 RIDDLE, Kevin ................ 142 RIED, Dianne- ........ 58,74,113,120,12-1 RIEDL, Bonnie ............. 67,71 ,126 FBLA, Student Council RILEY,Joe ......... .... 1 20 RILEY, Mike .......... .... 3 9 RlLEY,Suzanne ......... . . . 134 RIPPENKROEGER, Becky . . . . . . 134 RIPPENKROEGER, Dee .... ..... 6 5 RIPPENKROEGER, Don . . . . . 61,120 R ITCH I E, Jeanette ....... .... 1 26 RITER Sall ........ . . . 127 FFA' Y RITTER, Mark ..... ROBERSON, David. . . ROBERTS, Artie . . . ROBERTS, Kelly . . . ROBY,Marilyn . . . ROSS, David. . . ROSS, Debbie .... ...44,45 .....142 ......134 .......134 ...59,130,134 ......120 .....126 ROUSE, Penny ................ 134 ROWE, Joseph .............. . . 142 ROWAN, LeeAnn ............. 111,134 Bloodhound Singers, Cheerleader, C 81 B, Science Club, Vocal Music Contest ROXBERG, Gordon .............. 29 RUDD,J1m ............ RUDD,Toniyi ....... RUMELHA T, David . . FlUMELHART,Diana . . . RUMELHART, Donna. . . RUNGE, Edward ...... RUNG E, Mark ....... RUPERT, Craig ..... French Club , RUSSELL, Clinton . . . RUSSELL,Rlchard. . . ......134 ...108,142 ....134 ....57 ....134 ....134 ...30,126 .....134 ...134 ...126 ST.CLAIR,John . . . . . .32,85,105,126 Lettermen SALLADAY, Mark . . . SAMPSELL, Kim . . . SANCHEZ, Andy .... SANCHEZ, Robert .... SANDBOTHE,Cindy. . . Band, Madisonian SANDERS, Tina .... SANDIDGE, Tami . . . SANDIDGE, Teresa. . . SANDOVAL, Anita. . . SANFORD, Mike . . . SANTE, Don ...... SANTE,TorEy ....... SCHAFER, lizabeth. . . SCHNEIDER,David . . . SCHNEIDER, Susie .... SCHELEN, Brock ..... SCHINSTOCK, Robert. . . SCHNEIDER, Bernie .... SCHNEIDER,John .... SCHNEIDER,Sue . . . SCHOOLING,Janice. . . SCHREPFER,Theresa. . . SCHROEDER Kim .... SCHUBERT, Steve . . . SCHUBERT, Teresa . . SCHUSTER,Brad. . . SCOTT, Carla . . . . . .51,90,105,134 . . . . . . . 134 . . .12,33,127 . . . 98,134 . . . 56,127 . . .137,142 . . .102,142 120 ...87,127 ....134 ...142 ...127 .....120 142 .......120 ...90,105,134 . . .. .105,127 ......134 85,134 .....38 134 ...138,142 ......134 ...90,131,134 ....102,142 .....120 ........135 SCOTT, Tom .................. 51 SENF, Donna ................. 142 SHANNON, Steve ....... FBLA Pres. 10th grade, Student Council SHERWOOD, Dean. .... SHRlVER,Clarisse. . . SHRIVER, Judith .... SHRIVER, Kemp ..... SHRIVER, Timothy . . . SILK, Ruth ....... SIMMONS, Lori ..... SINNISKI, Debbie ..... FHA . 59,105,134,135 NHS, Key Club, . . . . . .6,105,127 . . .102,142 . . . .142 .. . 135 . . . 127 . . .142 . . .142 135 With parental permission, 17 year olds such as Bltsy Fitzsimmons were allowed to donate blood. 176 SIROIS, Janet. . - SIX, Deanna .... SKILLERN, Ben . SLEE, Scott .... FBLA, Letterman SLOAT, Darien . . SLOAT, Nyssa. . . NHS SLYKHUIS, Jerry. SMALLEY, James SMITH, Anthony . SMlTH,Frank. . . SMlTH,Greg . . . SMITH,Jay .... SMITH, Kip .... SMITH, Michelle . SMITH Mike . . . ..142 ...135 ..43,90 ....127 . ....... 142 . . . .59,133,135 ....62,90 .....142 ...93,142 ....64,65 .....72,120 ......97,127 13,23,102,142 21 90 126 127 Pres. 11th grade, Key'Cflub, Lettermen, Jr. Class Play, Musical, Student Council, Thespians SMITH, Randall. . SMlTH,Steve . . . SMITH, Teri .... SMITH, Theresa. . SMITH, Toni .... SMlTH,Tracey . . SMlTH,Trudi . . . SNIDER, Howard. SNYDER, Lori . . SOPPE, Teresa. . . SPARKS, Douglas. SPEARS, Kurt. . SON, Jenny . . . Cheerleader, Hea SON Paula ..... cnobrloodor, NHS' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ......99,142 ......135 ...37,72,120 .....142 ...142 .....142 . . . . . . 142 . . .93,99,142 . ....... 142 . . ........ 142 . . . . . . . . .63,93,99,142 93 99 143 :::f::::::::.1'11,135 Ith Careers 14,59,111,127 SORENSEN, Dawn .............. 135 SORENSEN, Michelle ......... 27,72,127 SOWERS, Sharon ....... 10,12,72 120,121 Bloodhound Singers, colvl, Fl-lA, Madrigals, Speech Team, tudent Council, Thespians SPARKS, Dennis . SPEARS David . . , .............. 135 SPEARS, Randy ............. 12,127 SPlEKERMEIER,Carol ........... 135 SPRENGER, Becky .............. 135 Band, Bloodhound Singers, Inst. Music Con- test, Musical, Vocal Muslc Contest SPRUNGER, Debbie .......... 54,59,120 Band, COM, NHS, Pres. Spanish Club SPRUNGER, Jean .............. 135 Band STANSBURY, Lisa ........ . . 127 STAUB, Mike ............. V. . 127 Band, Pep Band, Stage Band STAUFFER, Robert ....... . . . 120 STEELE Anne . . , ....... ...... 64 STEFFENSMEIER,Craig . . . .... 105,135 STEFFENSMEIER, Glen ........ 108,143 STEFFENSMEIER, Gordie ..... 90,105,120 COM Lettermen STEGGALL wildo , . ..... 46 STEIN, Dennis .............. 69,120 STEIN Jeff. . . , . .............. 127 STEIN, Sandi .............. 10,59,72 Band, Inst. Music Contest, NHS, Madrigals, Speech Team, Musical, Vocal Music Contest STERENBERG B ' . ....... 19,51, , rlan . STERENBERG Jacqueline 120 .........135 sTEvENsoN, Dawn ............. STEVENSON, Kathy ..... Kilties Q D STEWART, Alicia ............... 127 Bloodhound Singers, FHA, tutor STEWART, Terry ............... 143 STICE, Fred ............... 90,97,127 STIGALL, Cnnthia ......... 101,130,135 STILWELL, al ................. 44 STI NNETT, Michele ..... 59,63,65 116,120, An Club, colvl, c al la Design Ed., Pros. Kilties, Sec'y NHS ' STOCKWELL, Raylynn ......... 137,143 STOCKWELL, Roxanne ........... 120 STORMS, Connie ......... 59,72,119,121 sToTTs, Bradley ..... ...... 3 0,127 sTovEn,Pam . . . ..... 132,135 sroven, Randy ....... .... 1 21,157 STOYER, Lynn .............. 23,143 STRAH, Gary .............. 90,97,127 Lettermen, Student Council STRAH, Terlg .......... STROMBER ,Roxanne. . . STRONG Don . .... . . . . . .127,164 . . . . 135 , ....... 43 STRONG, Nancy ...... ..... 8 7,143 STRONG, Scott ........ . . .59,105,127 Band, Lettermen, NHS STRONG, Susan ....... Band, NHS President . . . 59,121 STRUNK, Rebecca ......... . . . 121 STUEKERJUERGEN Bradley ..... 30,127 STUKERJUERGEN Paula ..... STUKERJUEGEN, Rita ...... STUKERJURGEN, Rose .... Bloodhound Sin ers SUMMERS Wenc?aIl su'rToN, lion . . . I I ' SUTTON, Patricia .... SWEEN EY, David. . ...135 ..121 ..135 . . . . 143 . . 63,143 . . . . . 135 . . .105,121 Part of the Chemistry storeroom in 309 was dam aged in a small fire. SWEENEY, Dwight .... SWEEZER, Alan ...... SYLVESTER, Donald . . . sv1.vEsTEFl, Donna. . . sYl.vesTER,lvlory . . . TADLOCK, Carl . . . TAFT, Kim ..... . . TALBOTT, Sherri .... TANYER, Albert ..... TAYLOR Glenda ..... THANNERT, Jennifer . . . THANNERT, Nancy .... THOMAS, Don ...... THOMAS, Mark ..... THOMPSON, Cynthia . . THOMPSON, Dallas . . . THOMPSON, Stephen . . . . . . 143 . . .127 . . . . 135 . . 31,121 143 ...127 ...143 ...127 ...143 ....143 . . .101,135 . . .102,143 .....121 . . . . . . 135 . . . 121,143,163 ......121 90135 THORN, Stephanie ............ 57,127 Madisonian THORNBURG Bryan Bloodhound Singers, Madisonian TORY Linda ......... TnoJA, Barb ......... Student Council TROJA, Mary ....... TROUTMAN, Penny . . . TURNER, Chera .... ULLRICH, Richard. . . ULM, Kay ........... ULM, Mike ........... 57,105,107,135 . . . . . . . 127 . . . . .101,121 . . .87,101,135 .....143 ....135 .......143 . . 101,102,143 4163 72121 C 81 B Madriials, Science Club, TheTians uuoenwooo, my ..... ..... 1 1 ,135 Cheerleader UNDERWOOD, Judy. . . . . . . 143 UNDERWOOD, Susan . . . . . 59,121 VANAUSDALL, Tina .... ....... 1 21 VANDEL, Robert ............. 84,121 Art Club, Lettermen, SpeechTeam, Student Council VANTIGER, Dianna ............. 121 FFA Health Careers VANTIGER, Mary . . . . . . 135 VELA, Lupe ..... .... 6 9 VINCENT, Allen . . . . . 121 WALKER VORWALDT, Craig. . . VORWALDT, Howard . VORWALDT, Leroy . . VORWALDT, Randy. . VOSE, Mitchell . . VOSE, Mark ....... VRADENBURG, Aaron .. ..... 143 .. .... 133,143 .. . . . . . 127 . . .31,127,132 .. ...... 143 ........99,127 ....127 VRADENBURG,Joni ........ . . 121 Band, Inst. Music Contest, OE WEBEL, Kenneth . . . . . 93,143 WAGNER, David . . . ..... . 121 WAGNER Jill.. .. ...59,101,121 WAGNER Kevin.. . .... . . 143 WAGNER Nancy. . . . . .124,127 WAGNER, Steven . . .... 143 WAGNER,WaIter . . ...... 135 WALKER, Bonita . . .... 10,87,135 WALKER, Dave. . . .12,90,105,121 Lettermen WALKER, Donny. . . ...... . 143 WALKER,Jane. . . .... 73,139,143 WALKER Ken . . . . . 85,105,107,127 WALKER Lonnie . . .......... 127 WALKER Paul .... Mike. Bloodhound Singers, Vocal Music Contest WALLERlCH,Omer . . WALLJASPER, David . WALLJASPER, Susan . WALLJASPER, Thomas WALLJASPER, Tom. . WARD, Theresa ..... WATSON Lollie .... . .72,105,107,123,127 Key Club, Madrigals, ..38.127 . ...135 ..93,143 . ..43,90,91 ....135 ..126127 Kilties, Ji. Class Play, Thespians' I I WATZNAUER, Rhonda WAUG H, Tammi .... WEINHElMER,WiIl . . WEISINGER, Bruce . . Band, COM, Lettermen WELLBORN, Carolyn . WELLINGTON, Margie WELLMAN,Cindy . . . 'r,eas.coM.,FBl.A,oE ' ' ' ' ' WELLMAN,Martin. . . WELLS, Christine .... WESTFALL, Gerard . . WESTFALL, Joan . . . WESTFALL, Karen. . . WESTFALL, Sharon . . WHITE, Russell ..... WHlTMlRE,Mavis . . WIEBLER, Steve .... WIEMANN, Jeff ..... ...143 .........40,127 . . . .... . . . 64 . . . .90,105,127 . ....... 44 .. . . . .23.102,143 . .101,121 . . . .... .143 . . .143 .. 68,143 . . . . 135 . . .127 . . .127 ...127 .......34 99143 I I I I I I1I5,45,85I127 Lettermen, Spanish Club, Student Council WlEMANN,L '. . ......... 111,135 ori . . WIGGINS, Evelyn .... WIGGINS, James lPatI. WILBERT, Bryan .... WILBERT, Teresa .... .........102,143 ...........127 . .... 143 ...........135 Patty Avery discovers a quiet place to rest on a Science Club field trip. WILKINS, Michael ............ 127,164 WILKINS,Sara . . . . . . 143 WILLING, Debra . . - - 127 WILLlNG,Tammy . . - - 143 WILLIS Jerry ..... . . .99 wu.I.sdN, Linda ..... . . 127 WlLMESMElER,Carol. . . . . 143 WILMESMElER,Steven. . . . . 127 WILSON, Becky ........... . . . 143 WILSON, Diane ......... 1 ..... 56,127 Bloodhound Singers, Madisonian WILSON, Dollie ................ 127 WILSON, Shirley ............. 18,135 Library Club WILSON,Steve . . . .---- 143 WINKEL, Bradley. . . ........ 93,959,143 WINKEL, Julie .............. 126,127 Jr. Class VP, FBLA, OE, Student Council WISSLEAD, Michele ............. 127 WISSLEAD, Teresa .............. 135 WITTICH, Nancy ....... . - - 56,127 French Club, Madisonian WITTICH, Patricia ....... ..... 1 43 WOLF, Laura ................. 135 WO LF E, Peggy ............ 16,111,121 Cheerleader, COM, DE, Homecoming candl- date, Student Council WOLLERING, Karen ............. 143 WOODALL, Becky. . . ....... . 143 WOODALL, Julie ...... . . 135 WOODROFFE,Anita . . . . . . . 121 WOODY, Brad ...... . . . 98,135 WRIGHT, Julie .... .... 1 43 WRIGHT, Kris ............... 121,178 C 84 B Ed., NHS, N. Dakota Exch., Speech Team, Thespians YALEY,David . . . YALEY, Larry .... YALEY, William . . . YEAGER, Robert. . . YEAGER, Roene. . . YOUEL,Jim ..... YOUEL, Josh ..... YOUEL, Ken . ..... YOUEL,KimberIee. . . YOUEL,Tish ..... YOUNG,Mary . . . YOUNG, Norma . . YOUNG.Perry . . . ZACHMEYER, Deborah .... ZACHMEYER Shirley ..... . . . 135 . . . . 135 . . 50,121 . . . 32,135 . . . .102,143 . . . . 43,89,90 . . 105,135,171 . . . . . . 43,93 . . . . .102.143 87,102,137,143 . . . . . . . 135 . . .46 . . 93,143 135 72,121 Bloodhound Singers, Health Careers,IMadrigals, Vocal Music Contest ZACHMEYER, Terri ...... ZUMDOME, Mark . . ZUMDOME, Tim . . . .......143 ...121.157 ....135 F BELOW: Tony Estrada demonstrates his talent on the ping pong table that Student Council placed in the MPR. RIGHT: The restored beauty of the Study Court, after recent neglect, reveals Key Club's ef- forts. FAR RIGHT: Synchronizing all school clocks caused problems. RIGHT: 1974 graduate Kim Chapin lectures to Rich- ardson School students as part of her RSI project. OPPOSITE TOP: Republican Party Chairperson Mary Louise Smith discusses politics with Kris Wright at a recent reception in the George Wright home. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: ln June, 1965, students from lowa University archaeology department ex- cavated ruins of "Fort Madison", built in 1808-1809: the foundation of the central blockhouse was un- covered in the Sheaffer Pen parking lot. PHOTOS BY: ABOVE, TOP RIGHT: B. Fitzsimmorff TOP LEFT: D. Barnes: RIGHT: B. Fitzsimmonsq OP- POSITE TOP: L. Dresslerg OPPOSITE BOTTOM: RJ Wilson. L its 9 xxx! if ff I ':-:z::-- 1 3 f A 1 5 359 2 Y ttst. i Qld? - ' i T' Af K' " ' " fr? 1 X Li v,.i'. 'lr i . tm if Q, U. -,,- ' if i 2 4 - .'-, - ' J , , , l : X . me . 1 . - Q ': i3f"x. 'I I.,-fl , ff' , gf yi:'rw,, 'K-. ' Q33 A wls.,:'-if ' .,., , iv K ' K L, .5.x1,,... ,,i. K , ..f, . ..t' .1 Of- 9 . -"IO ms, f 1 i . 2 sq -3 -." . . 9 -L gf 2, ,X Q f x .A b , 8'.,! 'r7"l2- rr - rw Nl' A if -I 1- C- If V ,4 ai ' P- L- f .m w:ff M..,-1 W . ,mt ,M ., ,... M .M . M ,H ..,. .,.W,iTmm.,w. N vercrowded and closed classes kept counselors and many students busy with schedule changes for second semester. Con- fusion resulted in Mr. Wallerich's "British Writers" classes when not enough books were available, and in Mr. Burrow's "Writing Lab" when two different books were inadvert- ently used and a quiz was given on material covered in only one of the editions. Trying to synchronize the school's clocks added to the con- fusion. After several tries, clocks ranged from a few to several hours difference. Three bomb threats, sev- efal fire alarms, and 8 fire in the Afl- l'16X fined into the 6XClfel'T1el'1f. 5 179 l l w 5 5 I 3 95531 83 1805- General Pike selected location for military station. 1807-Fort built. 1 J 1808-Fort occupied. 1813-Fort evacuated and burned. 1836-Town named "Fort Madison" 1 839- for President James Madison. lt was also called "GemiCity of lowa." First school built of logs with oiled paper windows, ac- comodated students from 6-16 years. Iowa State Penitentiary' estab- lished as territorial prison. Today it is oldest penal in- stitution west of Mississippi. 1850-Built Fifth Street School, four room brick building on -north- west corner of Fifth and Pine. Kindergarten in Baptist Church basement, 7th-8th grades in Lu- theran Church, several lower grades in Atlee Building on 3rd and Maple. Other primary grades rented rooms in south- west part of city. 1873-Nelson Johnson hired as first Superintendent at S85!month. Male teachers received S60!month while women teach- ers were paid S30. One of the most valued high school teach- ers Mrs. Kate Robinson, the great granddaughter of Betsy Ross, presented a large flag to the school. 1 886 -School board urchased Atlee D School Building at 3rd and Maple Cnow 14th and FJ for 32,500 plus four lots. Bonds were issued for 815,000 to pur- chase the building and build school. School was moved to new building in January. Built for 311,622 the three-story building housed high school, preparatory department, 5th, 1889 6th, 7th grades. It was consid- ered impressive in that "every foot of space can be used and every needed convenience found." lt was the only school built at this time in lowa for less than 320,000 Sante Fe Railroad came, caus- ing need for rooms and teach- ers in West End. Two four room brick buildings were con- structed for 311,831 each. They were Richardson at Sante Fe and Vermont and Jefferson at 2nd and Union. D I 5,..+4,..1cgg 'l I . affix! fi ,,, I IN' Si Ar if 1 tiig' . II ,lr W ' 1. 1.624 I 5 I K ! Present high school 20th and Ave B o x IESQQIEE SE 1894-Enrollment: 1401-700 girls, 1895- 1923 1935 707 boys. "Modern" high school built at 3rd and Maple for S35-40,000. Later known as Lincoln School, it was used as a grade and grammar school after another high school was built. Materials were used to build field house on the Athletic Field. -New high school, called "finest in the state" built for half a mil- lion dollars. Used as Junior High School from 1959-present. -Fort Madison Public Schools described was "above aver- age" for Iowa with "modern, completely sanitaiy' buildings. Enrollment: 2,200 with 73 teachers, 3 secretaries, 10 custodians. 1959-1976 1961- Q and B. Building Trades pro- gram started. Conference champs-football. Glenn Miller, first wrestler to place at state. 1965-Office education program 1967- started, Distributive Education program started. Gary Meller, 1st state, wrestling. 1966-Conference champs, football. 1968-Conference champs, wrestling, 1969 Larry Bolanos, state champ. -"Outstanding Per- former"-speech, Linda Clark. Conference champs, basketball. 1971-Boys cross country program started, Jay Skinner, state champ. "Outstanding Per- former" awards-Liza Alton, Jane Fahey, Cindy Helling. 1972-Girls cross countr ro ram Y D Q started. T 8t I program started. Boys cross country conference champs. "Outstanding Per- former"-Lisa Slicker, Dave Kuhlmeier. 1973-Boys cross country, conference champs. Wrestling, conference champs. "Outstanding Per- former" awards-Dave Ku- hlmeier, Denise Green, Vickie Butler, Melissie Clemmons. Conference champs, basket- ball. "MedaIist" rating, MADI- SONIAN. Boys basketball en- tered state tourney. Girls basketball, track programs started. 1974-Vocational Building added to High School campus. Boys cross country, conference champs, boys basketball, con- ference champs. Randy Lampe State champ, wrestling. CRIM- SON 8. BLACK becomes news magazine. "Medalist" rating, MADISONIAN. "lnd. Business, 9 week courses, started. "Out- standing Performers-John Luna, Connie Beelrnan, Becky Schroeder. Vickie Butler, Car- ole Miller, Tim Jeffrey. 1975-Girls cross country, district champs. Maria Schinstock. girls state discus champ. "Out- standing Performers"-Jill Heitzman, Judy Nickel, Linda Allen. 'FORT MADISON HISTORY by Sarah Johnson Casey, 1940. ILLUSTRATED FORT MADISON, 1896.


Suggestions in the Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) collection:

Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Fort Madison High School - Madisonian Yearbook (Fort Madison, IA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.