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Page 54 text:
Senior Traditions Continue Although the school annually posts a list of Senior privileges, many students felt that there were not enough of them. The following activities were includ- ed in the schedule: the Aloha Seniors Dance, Seniors were dismissed one minute early to go to lunch, and a dance was held on the tennis courts the last day of school. Beginning the week of May 23 the Seniors participated in their own spirit week. Monday was Hawaiian day, Tuesday was college jersey day, on Wednesday Seniors dressed as nerds, Thursday was slave day, and Friday the Sen- iors posed for their class pic- ture. Slave day appeared to be the most popular of the events with many Seniors and under- classmen participating. Stu- dents took elaborate steps to la- bel and dress their slaves. Most slaves wore large signs which said the grade they were in and that they were worthless, unin- telligent servants. Top Right — While painting a mural in the hall Sophomore slave Harvey Dickson pauses to hug his doll. Above — Aaron Hildebrandt displays the sign which his master designed espe- cially for him. Right — Begging for freedom is Sophomore Doug Sullivan, Tammy DeVault’s slave. 50 Senior Privileges
Page 53 text:
CHS Tradition Continues Although there were not as many seniors who participated in Government Education Day the tradition continued to spark some senior involve- ment. As usual, the most popular choices were the fire and police departments because those students were able to take part in the annual fire drill. Cus- tomarily the mayor of HHS replaces the city mayor, and this year was no different. Mayor Har- ry Langbehn took over for Mayor Margaret Kuch- ta. Other choices for seniors included teaching at HMS or one of the elementary schools, and various city hall positions. Top Left — Dictating a letter to her secretary Lori Pierce is Clerk Treasurer Kim Marshall. Left — Those seniors who were with the police de- partment, like John Batistatos. were given instruc- tion on the firing range. Above — Mayor Harry Langbehn seems to fit in very comfortably behind the mayor’s desk.
Page 55 text:
£l« 4i4r i4 The members of the class of 1989 not only spent time looking for- ward to their senior year but began making plans for after gradua- tion. Having over $4,000 in their trea- sury helped to finance the 1988 prom “The Best of Times.” Mr. Workman’s AP History class worked hard selling candy. The money that was raised was used to- wards the costs of the AP examination at the end of the year. The class colors are green and white and the class flower is the American Beauty Rose. The class motto is “Tread not the well- worn path, but make your own.” Gloria Simpson was crowned the basket- ball homecoming prin- cess and Beth Kozyra was crowned football princess. Carrie Chelle was president, Frank Gal- vin was vice president, Jeni Vargo was secre- tary, and Aaron Immel was treasurer. 1 Lorraine Achor Linda Adams Rhonda Adzich Randy Ahlgrim Kathy Alexandris Laura Allen Sharon Altevogt Keith Anderson Ray Anderson Paul Anderson Chris Baker Michaeline Balboa Everett Barker Julie Barley Cassie Baum Rebecca Baum Dawn Beeler Robert Bell Adeline Bemish Greg Bialata Juniors 51
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