Morristown Hamblen East High School - Itakha Yearbook (Morristown, TN)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1984 volume:
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An up front vlew of over 1400 students
77 CARES ILLUSTRATED
An ln depth look at the athletic side of
Featuring honorable Canes from all
151 EASTERN LIVING
EAST in active organizataons serving
193 WHITE PAGES
A regular ITAKHA leature
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Opposite Page Top Lett: Missy Brady. Opposite Page Top Right: Kim
J. Fox practices her skills on a classmate, Top: Karen Parvin gets a
new perm. Center: Randy Sauceman. Middle Right: The unknown
parking offender. Bottom Right: Richard Drinnon converses with a
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ometimes, it all seemed too much for us. We
struggled and strove to achieve that most desired goal
- to graduate. There were many nights in which we
stayed up late either to baffle our minds with Algebra
or Chemistry, to finish our research papers, or to cram
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ogether here, we all lived and grew - learning
responsibility, making commitments, and sharing
those special moments with friends both old and new.
In our jeans, Mother Fletchers and Panama Jack shirts,
carrying our Adidas bags, we may have looked like all
other East Tennessee high school students, but in our
very ordinariness, we were unique. We were the
freshmen, sophomores, juniors and seniors together
for the first and only time ever in this particular
arrangement. We were EAST in 1984.
Top: Paula Wells and Lesa Miser. Bottom Left: Jennifer Green displays a little senior spirit. Bottom Right: Melissa
Moore is undoubtedly overwhelmed with new new hat.
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ccupational training gave us a variety of experiences, We reparied automobile engines,
did auto body work, and learned to paint. Word processors and electronic wizardry helped to
prepare us for jobs in a changing work force. David Templin and Bobby Tharp built walls,
Robbie Williams did metal work, Allen Burch tineetuned his car, and Kim Spoone typed. Rongie
Bull installed a new radio in his car. Ernest Atkins sprayed old lockers while he practiced his
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Janette Kay Angelia Carol Carl Vance Cheryl Lynn Curtis Donald
Adams Allen Anderson Anderson Arnold
Elizabeth Ann Paula V. Tammy Denise Kerry Lynn Cynthia Renee
Atkins Atkins Banner Barker Barnard
Lori G. Melissa Dawn Roger Ray Teresa Anne Teresa Dawn
Barr Bentley Bewley Bewley Bible
The door is open and the freshman enters . . . He walks into a world of designs , . . a world that he will eventually make coherent and order-
ly . . . He leaves a shell called the past . . . and becomes a part of the present . . . The present slides inexorably toward the past and the future
rises in the new design of things to come . . .
So it was with the Class of 1984. As we walked into a world of reality, history was frozen here. We continued to strive toward maturity and
complete independence while retaining the idealistic dreams of young hearts with high hopes. The silent classrooms and empty corridors
echoed the chant of days gone by, as we stepped across the threshold for the last time into the realm of the unknown. East will never again
have a Class of '84, just as we seniors will never again have East.
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A. David Lisa Diana Arthur
Richards Rines Roach
Curtis E. Kathy Rachel Lisa Lynn
Roach Roberts Roberts
Sherman Wayne Joseph Deborah Marie
Robinson Rodriguez Roegner
Randy Lee Melissa Denise Suzette
Sanders Sauceman Scott
Billy Micheal Lynn Bobby
Sexton Sexton Sharp
Roger Chris Roger Lynn
Weston Wheeler White
Kelly Anne Terry John Kelvin
Wilkes Williams Willitord
Karen Deanine Renee L. Ricky
Wins a Winstead ' Wise
Mary Kathy Renee Stacy Allen
woody wright wright Randy J- Ywy
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32 Senior Puzzle
H N D T S C G T A L L E Y B F
Y E L T N E B I S M I T H S B
B A Y E V 0 R J A S L 0 A T 8
A L L E N M 0 E N A H N A Q S
N T M D 0 0 0 T D W D A L U M
D S A J S I K Q E E 0 T C I T
D C N H C H S I R R 0 M T L B
F 0 S T E R S S S I W T B L W
A S R I S C A B T R E E C E C
C T O M , A B E G E Q N S A N U
S N A S G C B T W C R C K F T
R E D G L J S M A L L M A N S
A R L K Y L K J R O G U L O H
I C R 0 C K E T T H Y M H N A
O T M S F V S W N R E A W 0 W
The names of 20 prominent seniors are hidden in the maze of letters. How many can you find by
consulting the brief clues? Super EAST sleuths should be able to identify 20 or more names.
1 Diminutive in size, but not in spirit
2 Holding down the service club
3 Following in big brother's yardage
4 East's version of Johnny Slash
5 Leader of the band
6 Monthly editor . . .
7 .... and his annual sibling nemesis
8 The mad drummer
9 Out-of-this-world athlete
10 Musical debulante
11 "spin around-jump shot!"
13 Oueen of the Court
14 They don't call her that because she's tired
15 'fBul why . . ."
16 A really sweet cheerleader
18 Center of attention
19 Behind every good quarterback . . .
20 . . . there stands a good cheerleader
Mary Ann Bales
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Sue Ellen Hall
Dee Dee lsom
Jo Mark Morley
Jo Anne Parker
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Debbie Aarons Rodney Anderson Lacy Anlrican John Bible Teresa Bowen William Boyle
Kim Adams Danny Arnold Brian Bailey Danny Bishop Michelle Bowlin Alisa Brandenburg
Jimmy Akins Tammy Arnold Mary Ballard James Bishop Kim Boyd Vickie Brewer
Ronald Amos John Anlrican Angelina Belflower Dwight Blizzard Tony Boyd Lisa Brooks
Mike Coffey Leigh Cooper Doug Cunningham
Otis Cole Melodie Courtney Upton Dabney
Robert Collins Norman Cox Charlene Dalton
Shannon Collins Stacy Creech James Dalton
Brenda Cook Tracy Crittenden Stacy Dalton
Lynette Cook Mike Crowell Jimmy Davis
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David Williams Bryan Wilson Wayne Wise Lisa Wolford Jen Wright Christine Younl
Michelle Williams Libby Wilson Julie Wisecarver Scott Woodfin Roberl York Johnalhon Younl
Steve Williams Kimberly Winn Lynn Wolfe Lisa Woods Michelle Young Ben Zeigler
A Guide to the Up and Coming
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Sherry Carter Vicky Coffey
Chris Catron William Coffey
Steve Clevenger Ginger Coffman
Sharon Cobb Chris Cole
James Coffey Shawn Cole
Step ie Collins
J el Combs
Leah Combs Britta Cornils Scott Crews
Beth Compton Joey Courtney Kenny Crittenden
Barbara Cook Sherry Cox Tammy Crittenden
Charles Cook Connie Craig Wesley Crockett
Lora Copus Tami Creech Scott Crooks
Crystal Hale Scott Harvey
Steven Hall Laurie Hatchie
Elizabeth Hammond Pam Haun
Sonya Harbin Tammy Hayes
Pamela Harless Fonna Hayman
Charlie Harr Tammy Heatherly
Scott Harris Teresa Helton
Angela Holt Larry Hopkins
Mark Holt Gerri Horner
Sherri Holt Joe Horner
Kenyon Hopkins Stephanie Horner
Kimberly Hopkins Brenda Hubbard
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Tammy McBride Charles Miller Traci Moore
Tina McClanahan Penny Miller Angie Morgan
Tracy McClanahan Angie Mink Tommy Morgan
Bobby McDaniel Deanna Moore Greg Moyers
Scott McDaniel Jerry Moore Alexander Mullins
Scott McGlothin Tony Moore Charlene Mullins
Johnathon Prince Johnnie Rick
Tonia Purkey Jett Roach
Sandra Reed Stacy Roach
Darrell Rhaton Teresa Roach
James Rhoads James Rogers
Billy Joe Shaw
Tammie Sin Ieton
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Real cowboys know you don't
have to check the transmission
after a long hard ride.
Our fools Our heroes!
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Jerry T. Wtttiamo r 0" A W. Danny Russull
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Training Today's Youth tor a Better Tomorrow 6
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Green, Joyce Kanipe, Jessie Singleton.
Batbara Shipley, Salty Helton, Beatrice
ELISE F. OAKES
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our local . . .
Our Government Department involves
ot H. Carlis Altizer, Ward M. Ashley,
Dave Canter, Marion M. Pickle lll, and
Larry C. Wallace. H. Carlis Altizer
was graduated lrom Emory and
Henry College. He has been
teaching for sixteen years, the
last twelve years at
C o a c h
A I t i z
teaches American X
History and is the head
coach of our Varsity Football
Team. Ward Ashley has attended
Carson-Newman College, the
University ot Tennessee, New
Orleans Baptist Seminary, and
Union College. Noteworthy, Mr.
Ashley has earned a Masters
Degree in both Theology and Educa-
tion and Administration. He has been
teaching for nineteen years, the last
seven at East. Mr. Ashley teaches
and Am. History. He is the sponsor
the Red Cross Club. Dave Canter
received his education from King Col-
lege. This is his second year of
teaching Math and Economics. He
coaches the B-Team Basketball
Boys and he is the assistant ot the
Varsity Boys. Marion M. Pickle at-
tended the University of Tennessee.
He has taught lor six years, all ot
taught all ol
at East, tea
have been at East. Mr. Pickle
Math in addition
Histor He is the
sponsor ot the Key Club,
Wallace is a
f ETSU. He has
his seven years
ching Am. and
is the coach ol
Team and is a
08Ch. H6 also is
a sponsor ot
kr ig the FCA.
w a s
Miami. She has
P s y c h o l o g y ,
here lor fifteen
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Hts abd sponsqrs
IRENE C. FAIN '
MARVIN H AR
Marshelle Gilbert attended
Murray Stale University and
the University of Tennessee.
She has been teaching tor
twenty years, the last twelve
have been at East. Mrs.
Gilbert teaches Basic Art,
Adv. Crafts, Lettering and
Display Design. She is the
sponsor of the Art Club.
Jama R. Seahorn attended
Ringling School of Art, and
the University of Tennessee.
She has been teaching lor
eleven years, one at East.
Randolph Adams attended
Westminister Choir College,
and the University of Ten-
nessee where he earned a
bachelor and a master's
degree. He has taught twelve
years at East in General
Music, Music Theory, and
A.P. Choral. Tom Shupe at-
tended Lincoln Memorial
University, Morehead Univer-
sity, ETSU and UT. Mr.
Shupe has directed the band
at East for twelve years.
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LCDH John H. Deaton is a retired
United States Navy Officer. He at-
tended the University ot Mississippi
and WSSC. LCDR Deaton has been
teaching Naval Science l at East for
eleven yearsa, and he commands
the Drill Team and Rifle Team.
Captain David W. Dellinger attend-
ed DePauw University and
Georgetown University. Capt. Dell-
inger has been at East tor four years
teaching Naval Science and is cur-
rently working with Scholar Bowl. He
has a master's degree in U.S. history.
Coach Benny Denton attend-
ed ETSU. For the last six of his
eight years ot teaching, he has
been a Phys. Ed. teacher and
assistant football coach at East.
Ava Jamie Walker tnot picturedj
attended Austin Peay State
University and UT. She has
been teaching Phys. Ed. and
coaching the Girls' Volleyball
team for five years.
Jimmy Jones attended Lin-
coln Memorial University and
ETSU. This is his first year at
East. He is the Boys' Varsity
Basketball Coach in addition to
the Supervisor of Study Hall.
Larry Lay, the Driver Educa-
tion teacher and assistant toot-
ball coach, resigned mid-term
and was replaced by Jay An-
drews, a graduate from
Carson-Newman College. Mr.
Andrews will become the new
supervisor of study hall.
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Sally B. Bennett attended the
University ot Tennessee where
she received her Masters
Degree in Library Science. Mrs.
Bennett has been at East for
seven years. She is the sponsor
of the Library Club. Constance
H. McGinnis attended ETSU. She
has been a Librarian at East for
five years. She sponsors the
Library Club, Anchor Club, and
the Scholar Bowl. Ms. Azalee
Malone right has been Library
Secretary for fifteen years.
In our continuing
quest for facts to tile
forever. ITAKHA has ar-
rived at some
tidbits. Our rather infor-
mal survey has revealed
these bits of teacher
trivia. Our teachers have
a total of over 850 years
experience. lf these
years had stretched
end-to-end, here's what
would have been hap-
pening in 1134 1850
years ago! :
The French were
The lncas were liv-
ing in Peru
The Chinese had in-
vented moveable type.
Our teachers' years at
East alone total 542,
taking us back to 1442.
in that year
Joan of Arc had
recently been burned at
working on his printing
But it you think
they've taught a long
time, you'll really be
amazed at how long our
went to school. Together
our teachers were
STUDENTS for 1014
years!!! End-to-end, that
sum would return us to
the year 970, when
The Sung Dynasty
Cairo, Egypt was
The Vikings were
Did they really have to
go to school so long?
No. Actually, 30 of our
teachers hold advanced
degrees requiring several
years of study beyond
the requirements. We do
not take the opportunity
to say thank you otten
enough, so this is our
chance to say thanks to
our faculty who have in-
vested so greatly their
time and their money for 1 -
our benefit. ITAKHA
thanks you for your
devotion to your self-
improvement and thus to
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3 Et Hurricanes, or Merely
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be ' o S
The Storm just couldn't get the lightning to flash, but the thunder boomed once.
When the 1983 football schedule closed with a heart-breaking fall to perennial rival Morristown
West, two numbers 3, and 7, were conspicuous in recollections ot the season. When multiplied,
they could possibly have represented the number ot injuries inflicted on the players. Or perhaps,
they denoted the total number ot touchdowns. As it turned out, regrettably, these numbers
signified the Cane's post-season worksheet, 3-7. Dismal though the season appeared to have
been, one triumph glowed like a single star in the vast heavens. On September the 9th, the Oak
Ridge Wildcats rumbled into town, only to be defeated 26 to 21 by an obstinate orange
monstrosity under the direction of Head Coach Carlis Altizer. In this respect, the season was not
considered in vain. Senior quarterback Randy Sanders passed his way onto the All-Conf. and
All-State teams by completing 92 ot 164 passes. Brian Keller, also a senior, was chosen as an
All-Conf. defensive back. Notable accomplishments could be lorseen for all returning Hurricanes,
especially ot junior starter and All-Cont. receiver, Charles Cole.
Brian Keller and Troy Kelley run resistance for the bull, Eric Rauberts.
The calm before the storm.
No one can escape the Orange squeeze. East D reaches Hurricane strength against Greenville.
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Sanders' desire for perfection, along with God-given talent, made il all possible: AAA Player of
the Stale, Upper Easl Tenn. Defensive Player of the Weekg IMAC Team and Offensive Player of the
Yearg Johnson City Press and Chronicle Upper East Tenn. Elite Eleveng Lawrenceburg Quarter-
back Club's East Tenn. Player of the Yearg AP UPI, and Writers' All-State Team' Orlando Fla Sen- R d S
trniel s All South Team, and East High's Ouarterback. I I a n y a n
The East High Football Team
'- Brian Keller, All-conference
Carlis Altizer, Coach Charles Cole, All-Conference
Commencing their season with a pint-sized team of merely 19 players, it was evident that the
1983 "Baby Canes" had to work superbly together. Work that was undoubtedly the correct
word as they found it necessary to play the majority of their players to the extreme limits both of-
fensively and defensively. When the Canes traveled to Newport, for example, their fighting spirit
was detected by all spectators, the student body of Cocke Co. High. Down by 12 at one time,
East blazed a smoldering recovery to a 24-18 victory. Completing their season with a 4-4 overall
record, the players said their farewells to Coach John Cranford and Larry Wallace, and an-
ticipated the contributions they would make to the varsity squad.
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Cherokee's chief goal is to get the quarterback.
The Hurricanes get a kick out of playing in front of the school.
.7 ,Q 77,5
Chris Cote evades the rush and scrambles for yardage.
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or ff ' "The coach told me to clean your ears out."
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SIuder's talent puts him alone.
Sports 83 1
In every competitive sport, victory is the
challenge, the purpose, and the desired out-
come. During the fall of 1983, however,
volleyball fans witnessed a unique team in
action. The members of the girls volleyball
team placed one thing a step higher than vic-
tory on their list of priorities: enjoying the
game. These girls thrived on the pleasure
they drew out ot the sport and, consequent-
ly, found that their performance sparkled
because of it. In no way a reflection of their
spirit, skill, or dedication, the Hurricanettes
finished with a 6-10 slate. Greeneville proved
to be their downtall as their season was ar-
rested abruptly inthe semifinals ofthe District
Tournament. Outstanding members on the
team, senior Lisa Patton and junior Glenda
Musick, gained recognition as All-Conference
and All-District players. Most likely, however
Coach Ava Walker should be most pro-
minently acknowledged tor the guidance with
which she provided the team.
Julie admires the skills ot her teammates.
The team lakes time to get serious.
Coach Walker makes time to get serious.
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A change of pace proved to be beneficial to
the members of the 1984 boys and girls cross
country teams. Breaking in a new coach is, un-
doubtedly, a difficult task, yet these athletes
handled the situation with ease. Supervised by
first-year Coach Lou Hooban, both teams set a
leading pace as they grasped the conference ti-
tle. Betty McDonald, Angie Murray, and Kelly Mc-
Cormick, placing 2nd, 3rd, and 4th in the con-
ference, led the race in the girl's division. Each
girl, also was esteemed with an All-Region
classification. The boys team was equally as
successful, grasping a perfect 13-0 record.
David Bellamy finished first for the boys as he
made the All-Conference and All-Region teams
and set several records. An additional sparkling
performance was given by Buddy Everhart with
a record-setting time of 16:08. This team finish-
ed the season without the loss of a potential '84
participant, heralding a remarkable season for
The Hurricanes stretched out a winning season this year.
86 Cross Country
David was East s Goliath this year
Kelly seems lo enioy running. Sharp runner, Bobby has been a leam leader. Belty's form won her many victories last year.
Cross Counlry 87
Coach Mills proudly displays his leam of winners. , Scotty Kanipe demonstrates his winning form.
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Robert Hepburn wonders "Will il or won't it?" Barbee's clulch hitting will be counted on for next year.
Drinnion's effon was vilal in lasl year's wins.
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Jell wonders il the ball will ever come down.
Boys B-Team Basketball
The 1983-84 boys B-team had a great winning
year. Led by second-year coach Dave Canter the Hur-
ricanes compiled a record of four wins and five losses.
Heading into the conference tournament the team
speculated that the team to beat was West. Although
the Trojans had the best record, East defeated West by
a score of 49-36 at lsenberg-Siler Gymnasium. The
team consisted of twelve players, eight sophomores
and four juniors, Ricky Martin, Andre Boston, Ronnie
Bruce, and Derry Young. No doubt, the varsity Hur-
ricanes have great prospects in these players for the
future and will be a dominant force in the conference.
ls Mike really going to fall asleep on the cout.
The going is rough
The team plans their strategy.
Brlan's rebounding skills were essential in games this year.
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Lisa's soft touch was a key in many East victories.
Varsity Girls' Basketball Team
Consistency - a word that is easily
understood yet difficult to achieve. This was
certainly the case for the 1983-84 Hurri-
canettes. On a given day, they could have
played with the skill of professionals or with that
of beginners. Not until the final stretch did they
begin to display consistently results of ex-
cessive practice lime. The Lady Canes were led
by senior starters Dawn Bently, Janet Neal, and
Lisa Talley, but they received assistance from
several juniors and underclassmen. Key vic-
tories included those over West High, Greenville,
and Davy Crockett. A successful season is once
again expected for the following season.
The players iockey for position under the basket
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B-Team Girls Basketball Team
The B-Team Hurricanettes consisting of nine players completed their
season with the overall record of 13-3. Coach Larry Lay, replacing last
year's coach, Richard Price, advised the ladies until after Christmas.
Coach Hux, the Varsity Girls' coach, led them to a successful comple-
tion of their season. These young ladies proved to be stiff competition
grasping many victories over teams consisting of relatively older B-
team players. The Varsity Hurricanettes are undoubtedly inheriting
The look ot winners.
As in years past, the 1984 Hurricane
Wrestling squad turned in remarkable pertor-
mances in their regular season and in tourna-
ment play. With merely 3 returning starters, the
team should be given credit tor their ac-
complishments. Although Billy Murphy was the
only senior on the team, he admirably carried
the load ot more than one person. The East
team tinished their schedule 3rd in the con-
ference as well as 4th in the district. They con-
tinued with regional competition as Murphy,
Dennis Talley, Brian Stubbletield, Shawn Mason,
and Troy Kelley earned positions there. Ot these
tive, Murphy, above, traveled to state competi-
tion where he tinished second in his division. In
addition, he turned in an overall 40-2 record.
The experience given to this year's wrestlers
should be beneticial to the entire team for the
Wrestling team '84
Q . .
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Murphy's record was unmatched. Domination.
TalIey's leadership will be counted on next year. Dennis goes tor the pin.
Eric has got him. Mike's on the attack.
Talley plots his move. p p
Troy applies the pressure. The Big Orange puts the squeeze on its opponent.
Murphy uses Hurricane force to subdue his opponent. These 3 will return next year.
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They Bit the Dust
The last spring, these young men's fancies turned to thoughts of . . . baseball, each of their per-
formances displayed the virtues of dedication. Victory after victory brought them one step closer to
post-season tournaments, yet one devastating night eradicated dreams of a state championship.
The 1983 East High baseball team, indeed, was one of the top teams in East Tennessee. For
head coach Richard Price and the players under his direction, it was undoubtedly a year of
achievements. ln perhaps the most impressive of these, the Hurricanes notched their second suc-
cessive conference victory with a record identical to the previous year, 13-1. A resolute Jefferson
County team, however, halted their conference winning streak by downing the Hurricanes in two vital
games during the District Tournament. Although this did not end their season, the pitching of Sullivan
North proved to be far too challenging in the Region.
Individual accomplishments of the year were led with Tony Hayes' record-setting number of
single season homeruns in addition to his leading East Tennessee in home runs and R.B.l.'s.
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All eyes are on Jamie Eliot as he takes the pitch low.
Hank Smith eyes his competition intensely.
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Russell HarreIl's enjoyment is catching. Sanders' hard hitting is always an asset.
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David Shipley puts power behind his forehand. Donnie Vannoy seems to be confident about his backhand.
Lloyd Davis ponders his future tennis career. Eric Wyss displays graceful form as he sets himself to return
Well, what can we say?
Sometimes mediocrity is a word that can-
not be evaded when speaking of a team or
an athlete. For the 1983 boys tennis team,
this was certainly the case. Though they
were not able to gain any great material
awards, the adept, determined Hurricanes
were, in all respects, winners. Under the
direction of rookie coach Dave Canter, the
Hurricanes rounded out the year with a 5-6
over-all slate, just missing the mark of a win-
ning season. Senior member of the team
David Shipley took the award of excellence
as he finished with the most impressive in-
dividual record. The entire team showed
remarkable improvement and promised to
become a strong force to reckon with in the
conference during the spring of 1984.
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lleiters ace a winning season.
A victory-highlighted season capped off
an exciting year for the members of the 1983
girls tennis team. Mary Ann Bales, merely a
sophomore, led the team with a remarkable
11-1 record. Contributing their experience
and leadership, seniors Kim Howington and
Kim Bunch completed the year with a 12-3
and 10-3 worksheets, respectively. Both of
these talented athletes, also, earned
themselves a seat in the regional tournament.
Without a doubt, numerous achievements are
expected from these girls in upcoming years.
Martha Freels uses body language to beat her
Alicia's concentrated hard hitting will help next year.
Kim welcomes the ball with open arms.
BaIes's all-around play was typical of last year's team.
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unch does her rendition of "Stop in the name oi love."
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Eric Rauberls shows the force a hurricane can have.
Toby exempliiies athletic grace.
Brian Keller asks, "How do l get down!" Pam Martin demonstrates one other many talents
Stokes broke her own discus record many times over.
to Make a Team
The secret is a balanced attack.
Resembling each other in numerous ways, the boys and girls track
teams finished the season with 8-2 and 7-3 records respectively. Both of
the teams, for instance, were awarded second place in their conference
as well as in their district. For the boys, Johnny Sharp was the recipient of
a scholarship from Carson Newman College. Not to be outdone, however,
Michelle Stokes was also rewarded with a scholarship to Morristown Col-
lege. The boys, who were led by senior Toby Pearson, maintained a
balanced team attack, as did the girls.
Consisting of two freshmen and two sophomores, the girls two mile
relay team shattered the previous record during the 1983 season. On this
note, one could safely assume that both teams have returning members
that should rise to the top of the conference in the following years as their
experienced underclassmen develop in body and mind.
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The cheerleaders audition lor the Gong show.
Somelimes lhe cheerleaders do need help. We all know who is the besl.
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Queen and Court
Before the coronation, a parade proceeded through downtown with
floats, cars, and trucks, decorated by clubs. The band led the parade with
the Homecoming Oueen Candidates following in individual sports cars.
Lisa Talley was crowned the 1983 East Homecoming Oueen by Mr. Jerry
T. Williams in the coronation ceremonies held before the opening kick-off.
x , -1
Gregg Noe , ,
Charlie Cowell Brian Dalton
Harold Hill David Jenkins
Mayor Shinn Rob Hale
Ewart Dunlop Scott Knight
Oliver Hix Jett Scott
Jacey Squires J. D. Kyle
Olin Britt Tim Shockley
Marcellus Washburn Greg Shockley
Eulalie Mackecknie Shinn
The River City townspeople and children
were Erika Hogele, Scott Sanders, Traci Jef-
ferson, Karen Poster, Sharon Owen, Jett
Reed, Amy Day, Monty Palmer, Bill Whetsel,
Sharon Smyth, Sam Morris, Geargia Martin,
Vickie Saylor, Renee Tyler, Hillary Gerson,
Cheryl Anderson, Tim Carpenter, Kristy
A Meyers, Laura Hurst, Kim-Baskette, Randy
. , Webb, John Foster, Debbie Everhart, Jo Beth
Horton, and Jane Corbin.
1. Harold Hill warns the parents of Fiiver City ot the im-
moral threat ot a pool hall. 2. Marcellus Washburn ex-
hibits his dancing expertise. 3. The quartet ot coun-
cilmen charms the audience. 4. Amaryllis leases Win-
throp about his lisp. 5. The ladies ol the city are wooed
into complacency. 6. The citizens eagerly await the
Wells Fargo Wagon. 7. Harold Hill and Charlie Cowell
have a violent encounter.
. t fi
Mr. and Miss East
Randy Sanders and
Most School Spirited
Ronnie Smith and
Best Sense ot
Steve Wilson and
Robert Garrett and
Anthony Webb and
David Richards and
Richard Drinnon and
Donnie Smith and
Brian Keller and
Sid Haddock and
and Most Attraetive
Ritchie Cutshaw and
John Ouillen and
ALL-STATE EAST CHOIR
Sixteen outstanding music students
from the East High Choir qualified for the
All-East Chorus which performed in
October at the University of Ten-
nessee. Some of those who
qualified were Cheryl Anderson,
Holly Byrum, Andrea Carey taller-
natel, Ronnie Smith, Lisa
Vaughn, and Rachel Acuff was
chosen as an accompanist.
Those who participated at
All-East and had scores high
enough to qualify them for
the All-State Chorus were
Angee Allen, Jane Cor-
bin, John Foster, Karen
Foster, Traci Jeffer-
son, Sharon Owen
tnot picturedl, Scott
Webb, and Bill
UiIlHl1lIlil ilivl 1!h
ALL-STATE EAST BAND
Many talented East High band students attended auditions for All-State East
Band in January. Ten students were selected to attend the clinic held in Bristol
on February 3-5. Sharon Smyth and Karen Lawson performed in the White
Bandg Chris Bell, Jane Corbin, and Penny Taylor played in the Green
Bandg Scott Sanders and Randy Webb played in the Red Bandg Terry
Wall and Bill Whetsel, not pictured, selected for the Red Band, and
Rachel Acuff, selected for the Blue Band, chose to perform in the
orchestra. Rachel Acuff qualified for the All-State Band, which
will be held in Nashville on April 12-14.
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Just You and I
The theme song "Just You and I" provided a
romantic interlude forthe 1983 Junior-Senior Prom.
Multicolored balloon bouquets enhanced the festive
evening, and music by "Air Waves" filled the air.
Johnny Tipton and Donna Brock were crowned
King and Queen, and they had the honor of dancing
to the theme song, "Just You and I," after the
1. Junior and Senior Prom theme. 2. David Shipley and Sonya
Pigmon dance the last dance. 3. Prom King and Oueen, Johnny
Tipton and Donna Brock, begin their reign. 4. Greg Harrell and
Ann Atkins dance the night away. 5. Benny Reynolds and Robyn
Robertson take a breather. 6. Denise Scott is in a world ol her
Ronnie Smith, the candidate for Bo!
The Veterans' Day Program was a tribute to those Americans who served in
the armed forces. Representatives trom World War I to Vietnam were present as
the student body participated in the Pledge of Allegiance and a moment ot
prayer. Coach Larry Wallace delivered a tribute to Vietnam veterans, mentioning
three East High students who died in action, Mr. Steve Lamar, a Vietnam veteran,
spoke of his experiences as a helicopter pilot. Music was provided by the band,
which performed The National Anthem and This ls My Country, and the choir
which sang The Battle Hymn of the Republic and America. ln closing, Mr. Williams
said, "lt brings tears to my eyes and happiness to my heart- this program and
Ronnie Smith was selected to represent East High School at Ten-
nessee Technological University in Cookeville, TN, for the 1983
session of Boys' State. Ronnie was chosen on the basis of
character, honor, leadership, and courage. The purpose ofthe con-
ference was to promote a sense of pride in the workings of govern-
ment at both the state and national level. Ronnie was sponsored by
the American Legion Post 125. As East's representative, Ronnie
was an outstanding example to Tennessee's youth.
Students in first semester Home Living, with the assistance of Mrs.
Margaret Spoone, organized a "fairy-tale wedding." The purpose of the
wedding was to emphasize the importance of marriage and to give them
experience in making wedding plans.
1. The Bride and Groom, Teresa Bowen and Randy Watkins. 2. Gary Riggs presides over the
wedding ceremonies. 3. Yolanda Treece sings a selection by Stevie Wonder before the
ceremonies. 4. James Gulley ithe bride's fatheri escorts Teresa Bowen.
. ,A 2,
Tuesday February 14th, several Senior
students were honored in the Who's Who
reception. The parents ot the honorees
were invited to the reception, however,
due to the asbestos in the auditorium the
reception was held in the school
cafeteria. Each year, the prestigious
award has been given to worthy seniors
based on school involvement, extra-
curricular activities and academic ex-
cellence. For the first time in
several years, those receiving
the honor were not formally
inducted into the Who's
Who of American High
2. Lisa Talley
3. Angee Allen
4. Yolanda Treece
1. Debbie Roegner
2. Janel Neal
3. Melissa Livesay
4. Kelly Creech
High Honors is a commendation reserved for the
very small percentage of East students who have
maintained exceptional grade point averages for
the entire four years of their high school careers.
High Honors recipients must have maintained an
average of 3.75 to 4.00 overall. The High
Honors students were Kelly Creech, Robert
Garrett, Denise Horton, Debbie Roegner,
Barbara Stump, Lisa Talley and Kevin
Wells. Valedictorian Kelly Creech main-
tained a remarkable 4.00 average. Kelly tpic-
tured at lefty compiled a flawless record as well
as completing a rigorous academic schedule. The
High Honors recipients are pictured above.
To be eligible for Honors, the eight M-H East
students maintained a 3.5 to 3.74 grade point
average for four years of high school work.
Honor students were Dawn Bentley, Michael
Earls, Tammy Feuker, Janet Hance, Melissa
Livesay, Janet Neal, Lisa Ftines and Donnie
Smith, pictured below. Pictured at right is
Denise Horton with a High Honors average of
3.888, ranking her second academically
in the entire senior class.
Quill 81 Scroll International Honor Society tor High School
K isa 1- r
Kelly Creech Donnie Smith Jahet Neal Kim Moore
Co-Editor Editor Faculty Business Mgr.
Hurricane ITAKHA ITAKHA Hurricane
t g Q t 3
Karen Foster Darla Brooks Lisa Vaughn Sandy Laico
Features Editor Features Editor Features Staff Features Staff
ITAKHA Hurricane Hurricane Hurricane
Pam Sutton Kevin Wells Mary Ann Bates John Ouillen
Business Mgr. Sports Editor Sports Editor News Editor
Hurricane ITAKHA Hurricane Hurricane
For the first time in thirty
years, East High School had a
chapter ofthe Ouitt and Scroll ln-
ternational Society for High
School Journalists in order to
encourage and reward in-
dividual achievements in jour-
nalism, creative writing, and
school publications. Mrs. Bar-
bara Robinson was the sponsor
ofthe chapter. Membership was
limited to students who had
demonstrated outstanding jour-
nalistic work on an East publica-
tion staff for at least two years.
Kim Fowler Angee Allen Janet Hance '
Entertainment Edit. Class Editor News Staff
Hurricane ITAKHA Hurricane
1 fm: gi, fJL,asT5La
Morristown East Sdwlar Bw!
F'lClRRISTOVr N EAST
WALTERS 3 MT
The East High Scholar Bowl team
hosted the 1983 Scholar Bowl tourna-
ment at the Talley-Ward Building. Several
teams were invited to participate including
Greeneville, Rutledge West and Cooke
County, whose team took top honors. Our
team was a young team, all their team
members being sophomores except for
the two alternates, who were seniors. The
1984 Scholar Bowl team began in
January for a successful year.
1. THE 1983 SCHOLAR BOWL TEAM - Sam O'deII, Bill Whetsel, Steve
Jenkins, and John Foster. 2. Alternates: Jimmy Inman and Laura Burton.
3. The 1983 Scholar Bowl team awaits a bonus question from the
it . 1
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i ' Lvnsrrekteievei e A A i i i e i Joeegniinoonieuezeeiffi e e
In ten years from now, I plan on being married to Robert Garrett Ten years from now,fi hope to be living in Florida. lid like to
and raising a family and plan on having a degree in elementary pg be married with 2 children, own a beachhouse, andodo nothing
education and someday hope to teacnf g ibesrdesyorkingl but enrimtand fish. g grgggg 5 , e
r t t YOLANDAQTREECE tiitii i r reiiet r teee , or eteet
' f r ' ' -iri t l10Woil1?3Qil?iiiQiohaV6 QIQQQQD eettl he f'e'de0f1MQ'?1'?Ql?i
D glg1enoyearsfEOfDreoiiQnfdl woiild P9rformiP?IQjQI1 Broadwayw Techn r
o as an ac ressy can a singer. yt at time in myoiiie, I hope to ban C a h in 1 r h rr I I I n on b .n redtwithgk
have iust begun to accomplish my life's ambition. i i i possigyiwo ctmrgn eacprQ?'i asa pa i ' e' g mar' ioii i
i .reternorrmanii 1 ll -
Sweden, Peterfs schcol was much different tromrEast .HighQ The p A
Swedlstt,lllrechotjitlstfuses a systernlcalledirctationg'lthisrrttieanslithe
students have a different schedule each day. According to Nor-
man, this method is much better than ours because the students
srayflinteteeteuif 'iii they 1cueiume'oii sviederl are Fiske' it
ours, except they donot celebrate Thanksgiving. However, the
music, clothing and fashionsrare the same, Peter thinks, the
Atnerioatts1arelfeirtrernelylllkindggjandhellislrlgladll he'gctl't51visit the
United States. 9 if g g gs
Dawn Free, a senior at Morristown East High School was chosen as the
1983-1984 Chapter Sweetheart for the Future Farmers of America. A
panel of judges for the Smoky Mountain District of FFA chose Dawn as the
Smoky Mountain Oueen. Miss Free has participated in many school, com-
munity and church activities which were considered in her selection. Dawn
represented the Smoky Mountain area in the East Tennessee Regional
Contest February 22nd,
Mark Fisher Award
Bobby Young was awarded the Mark Fisher Memorial Award. The
award is given to the golfer with the best attitude and most dedication.
Talent played a big part in Bobby's award, he has proven his capability of
being a winner all tour years of participation in golf. Congratulations Bobby
for another successful year!
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The East High Band did it again this year! Under the direction of Mr.
Tom Shupe, the Hurricane Band had a superb year, Hard work, dedica-
tion, and pride were the driving forces behind their success. They com-
peted in several competitions in Tennessee and surrounding states in-
cluding the Volunteer Classic, the Dogwood Arts Festival, and the
Western Carolina Band Festival. They received excellent ratings in
many of the competitions. Aside from the countless half-time shows
during football season, they held a Senior Concert and a Christmas
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They also took part in all of the Morristown parades. The 1983-
1984 band consisted of 110 people whose talents ranged from the Fti-
fle and Flag Corps to exceptional instrumentalists to Drum Major,
Sharon Owen. The rifles and flags, which together form the East High
Colorguard, cooperated to raise the band's overall ratings at their com-
petitions. Viewers called their performances a work of art. Officers
were Gary Sanders, Presidentg Holly Byrum, Vice-Presidentg Dawn
Turner, Secretary: Angee Allen, Historian.
. 4. .
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1. Sharon Owen directs the band. 2. The 1983-1984 East High Band. 3. Robbie Spirko mar-
ches in the Homecoming Parade. 4. Sandy Laico exhibits her talent. 5. The East High Band
shows 'em how it's done. 6. Dennis Talley marks time. 7. John Mead gives it all he's got. 8.
These percussion players form a unique part of the band. 9. Bill Whetzel leads the trombone
players in a solo.
Hamhlen East Flag Corps
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Morristown-Hamblen Easl Rifle Corps
1. Angee Allen leads the Rifle Corps. 2. Pyramid time. 3. The Rifle Corps caught in the
act. 4. Thal's the way girls. 5. The 1983-1984 Rifle Corps. 6. Anne Atkins gives the
crowd a big smile. 7. The Rifle Corps escorls the band onto the field.
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1. Section leaders. 2. Angee Allen shows off her talent.
3. Melinda Shelton receives a rose from the flag corps.
4. Mr. Tom Shupe enjoys the football game. 5. Sharon
Owen, band director, enters onto the field. 6. The
1983-1984 Band officers. 7. The Band cheers on the
football team. 8. The East High Band on its way to Main
East High Anchor Club provided many services for the community
and for the school. The Anchor Club brought many opportunities for its
members to develop public-relations skills. The Anchor Club par-
ticipated in Special Olympics both in the fall and in the spring. Two
members each month went to help Mrs. Anna Frank Steadman at the
Pilor Club dinners. Two annual projects were selling flowers on Valen-
tine's Day and preparing Thanksgiving baskets for needy families.
Once a month members spent time with the elderly and disabled at the
Life Care Center. They took part in Teacher Appreciation by presenting
each teacher with a red apple. Their main school project was carpeting
the Guidance Offices. One extremely successful project was taking
snacks to the Youth Emergency Shelter every Saturday. Many
members of the Anchor Club worked in the office before school started
in August, during exams, and in May after school was out. As another
tradition, they had their annual Mother!Daughter Induction Ceremony. In
September they had their Fall Luncheon which was attended by ap-
proximately three hundred people. The Anchor Club rewarded its
members for all the hard hours the girls put in by having a party at Ice
Chalet. The club got a big catch when they received the National Safety
Award which included a S350 mini-grant. Under the direction of Mrs.
Ferne Strange and Mrs. Connie McGinnis, the fifty-member club had
one of its best years yet. Officers were President, Karen Fosterg Vice-
President, Connie Wilder, Secretary, Melinda Shelton, Treasurer, Etter
Hurts, Senior Directors, Angee Allen, Kim Fowlerg Junior Directors,
Krista Rose, Vickie Saylorg Sophomore Director, Emily Litz.
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1. The 1983-1984 ofticers. 2. Mrs. Strange models her outfit in the Fashion Show. 3.
Tommy shows the Anchor members how to get a strike. 4. Mrs. McGinnis, Mrs.
Strange, and Mrs. Weesner take a break. 5. Anchor!Pilot Banquet. 6. the 1983-1984
Anchor Club. 7. The Homecoming poster. 8. Speical Olympics makes everyone
thankful. 9. A little hard work never hurt anyone. 10. Everyone seems to be enjoying
The 60-member interact Club boasted a full agenda of events this
year. Led by President, John Ouilleng Vice-President, Tim Elliot,
Secretary, Mary Ann Balesg and Treasurer, Dawn Bentley, the club
served the community in many ways. Their service projects included
the distribution of Central Services Thanksgiving and Christmas
baskets, taking calls for the March of Dimes Radio Day, helping a
needy family, helping in the "Run for the Rose" and the "Run for
Y.E.S.", assisting in the Mountain Making Festival, aiding the children at
the Special Olympics, and donating toys for tots. Their annual events
included the Interact Convention in Gatlinburg, the Fashion Show, the
March of Dimes, Special Olympics, Rotary Ladies Night, the Formal ln-
duction Ceremony, Teacher Appreciation Day, and American Education
Week. They helped organize a new Interact Club at Jefferson County
High School. They also participated in the Interact-Key Club Volleyball
game. Randy Carlew, Vic Trobaugh, Jim Grigsby, and Steve Hurd
represented the Rotary Club and David Vaughan was the faculty spon-
sor. The lnteract Club was clearly a representation of the Rotary Inter-
national motto, "Service above Self."
1. Connie Seals models for the Fashion Show. 2. John Ouillen, Danny Prince, and Mike Kelley
take a break from the convention. 3. Rachel Acuff won 3rd place in the Talent Contest. 4.
The 1983 Convention crowd. 5. The 1983-1984 Interact Club. 6. Honorary Exchange
member, Peter Norrman. 7. The Interact rummage sale. 8. the 1983-1984 officers.
The East High Art Club found fellowship in extracurricular art ac-
tivities. Student artists in the 17-member Art Club were sponsored by
Mrs. Marshelle Gilbert. These students met twice a month in the art
room. They visited several local art exhibits at Rose Center and Walters
State Community College. The Art Club Newsletter profiled an "Artist of
the Month." The officers were Joe Buttry, Presidentg Connie Craig,
Vice-Presidentg Tammy Tiller, Secretaryg and Amy Hoskins, Treasurer.
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1. The 1983-1984 officers. 2. The 1983-1984 Art Club. 3. The Art Club displays Hur-
ricane spirit in the Homecoming poster contest.
The Pep Club led by Mrs, Rosanna Shannon enjoyed yet another
fun-filled year. The club met on Thursday afternoon as needed. During
football season, the club formed a spirit line to cheer on the football
tearn. They had several parties for the football and basketball players.
They had a fashion show in the spring to raise money and to present
the new fashions to the audience.
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Room 304, a common hive of excitement, housed the 32 staff
members of the Hurricane Staff. These members, with the help of Mrs.
Elise Oakes and Co-editors, Kelly Creech and Ronnie Smith, provided
the student body an informative publication of new school policies,
up-to-date sports coverage, activity agendas, club news, and mind-
boggling trivia. The Hurricane, was published monthly, therefore the
staff was able to assure the students of knowing the school news.
Almost all the staff members went to the Newspaper Workshop in
Nashville this spring. The purpose of this workshop was to improve the
previously developed skills. The Hurricane was also judged at this
workshop on the basis of merit. The diligence of the staff resulted in a
newspaper that the student body was proud to call their own, and that
took top honors among those in 400 other high schools.
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ly byastaff oi students and advisor, The Hi5kR1'CANE is A self-sur
porting newspaper serving the students and faculty of Ziorriatcnm--Hamblen' High
School East. The staff urges contrihurgions irnmsuwezgts and teachersg obsceni-
ties and items detrimental to the szhool will not be published.
Advisor. . . .... .
Co-Editors: Kelly Creech and Ronnie Smith '
Business Managers: Pam Sutton and Kim Moore
........Hrs. Elise: Oakes Sperm Ed1.tcr............Hary Ann Sales
News Editor........,.. ..... John Q-Allen Emercainmeat B-:ii:cr.........Kim Fowler
Organizations Editor. ..... Sharon Hurley Photograrhar. . . I . . . . . . . Bri an Stephenson
Features Edinor............Dar1a Brooks Artist.........Q.........Deborah Aarons
News Staff. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Janet Hence, Steven Jenkins and Sonya Lawson
Sports Staff. . .
.. . ... .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . .Andrea Carey, Sancfy Laico and Lisa Vaughn
. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . .Brian Fczgusrm, Rover: Garrett and Danny Prince
Reporters ...... .... Al isa Brandenbuzg, Stacy Creech, Caroleigh Heaton, Susanne
.- Hubba, Emily Linz, Chanars Spanner, Penny Taylor, Winnie
iieesner. Kim Winn and Lisa Wolford.
Ad-Designer ....... ........... - ...................................... Am y Large
Coaneanondanez .... . .... 405 South larch Sxnaet Hoaniatawn, TannaAAee 378!4
TOEC ll continued club participation for the second year students
in VOE. Goals were to further develop the qualities of leadershipg to
make wiser occupational choices, to develop cooperative 'attitudesg
to develop an understanding and appreciation for citrzenshipg to en-
courage superior achievement through motivation activities. They
held two meetings a month, a business meeting and a program
meeting, which provided time for club business and special guest
speakers. Services provided by TOEC ll were operating the Xerox Co-
pying Service for the faculty and administration and observing
Teacher Appreciation Day during American Education Week. They at-
tended the Regional TOEC Competition and the State TOEC Leader-
ship Conference and Competition in Nashville. Special projects were
the Homecoming Parade float, a Thanksgiving basket for a needy
family and a donation to the Foster Children's Project at the Human
Services Department. '
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Members held a Slave Day for teachers in January and a party for
the children at the Lincoln Learning Center in February. They visited
the Life Care Center in April. Field trips were to East Tennessee Travel
Agency, Computer center of Berkline' Corporation, Bank of Com-
merce, and Morristown School of Business to see how modern
technology was being put to use. Mrs. Jane McKinIey's advised the
girls through a very successful year. Officers were President, Kathy
Robertsg Vice-President, Kim Spoong Secretary, Janet Hanceg
Treasurer, Felicia Greeneg Assistant Treasurer, Gwen Brooksg
Reporter, Pam Miller, Historian, Rhonda Toby, Parliamentarian, Jackie
Shiflet, installed at a joint Installation Dinner with TOEC I at Western
Steer on December 5, 1983. Several of the fourteen members com-
bine classwork and office jobs attending class one day a week and
leaving the other four days at noon.
V J 4. Lori Barr presents Mrs. Jane McKinley roses at the installation dinner
1. The 1983-1984 TOEC officers. 2. Angie Brady and Janet Hance
prepare the Thanksgiving basket. 3. The 1983-1984 TOEC ll Students
TOEC I r
Tennessee Office Education Club, Chapter I, a club for all VCE l
students, developed qualities of leadership. It encouraged desirable
personal attributes such as dependability, versatility, responsibility,
initiative and fostered cooperative attitudes. ltslgoalwas superior
achievement through motivation. They met twice at month during
class to discuss club business and to have special speakers. For
some of their program meetings, they had speakers from the Profes-
sional Secretaries, lnternationalg Tennessee Department, of Employ-
ment Securityg Morristown School of Business, and the Morristown
Police Department to discuss occupational subjects and problems
teenagers face today. The 21-members of the club, advised by Mrs.
Jane McKinley, participated in Teacher Appreciation Dayiduring
American Education Week by bringing snacks for the teachersand
'They competed in the Regional TOEC Competition and attended
the State TOEC Leadership Conference and Competition in Nashville.
For our community, they gave their time and help to the Foster
Children's Christmas Project of the Department of Human Services
and had ia party for the handicapped children at Lincoln Learning
Center. They collected clothing tor Central Charities to distribute to
needy families. To provide a chance for others to view the office
education machinery, they held an Open House during Vocational
Week in February. Officers were President, Regina King, Vice-
President, Lisa' Haung Secretary, Renee McGill, Treasurer, Diana Self,
Reporter, Mary Catherine Scottg Historian, Connie Seals, and
Parliamentarian, Pam Drinnon. These ofiicerswere installed at the an-
nual TOEC installation Dinner in December. .
1. TOEC I lixes goodies tor the teachers. 2. The 1983-1984 TOEC I ot-
ticers. 3. Trlshia Ellis and Regina King are getting ready to hand out the
fundraising candles. 4. The 1983-1984 TOEC l students.
The Concert Choir's concentrated rehearsals demanded the best of
its members. Their director, Randolph Adams, combined respect, and
mental discipline, and honesty to the composer. The 53-member
organization mel every school day aside from called sectional
meetings and rehearsals. The quality ofthe organization was controlled
by the quality of its leaders. The officers ot the Choir were: Angee
Allen, President, Yolanda Treece, Vice-President, Karen Foster,
Secretary, Sharon Owen, Treasurer. Public relations were handled by
John Foster and Ronnie Smith. The Chamber singers, an elite ensem-
ble, was a mixture of both East and West Choral students. Fifteen
members were from the East Choir. Students were also given the
privilege of auditioning for the All-East Tennessee Chorus. Those scor-
ing very high were chosen forthe All-State Chorus. The Choir perform-
ed for many local clubs, organizations, and churches.
1. The 19834984 officers. 2. Mr. Adams instructs his class.. 3. Rachel Acuft accom-
panies the Chamber Singers. 4. The Morristown-Hamblen East High School Choir. 5. The
Choir class takes a little break. 6. All-State Choir members. 7. All-East Choir members.
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The ltakha Staff took pride in presenting to the student body an ac-
curate and unique look at the 1983 and 1984 events at East High
School. ltakha's main purpose was to plan and publish a yearbook for
the student body and faculty of Morristown-Hamblen East. This year's
staff consisted ot 19 members. The staff was led by Mrs. Barbara S.
Robinson. Editor was Donnie Smith. Special editors were Sports Editor,
Kevin Wells, Club Editor, Etter Hurst, Features and Honors Editor, Karen
Foster, and Business Manager, Debbie Roegner. Working on the 1984
ltakha was an experience none of us would have missed. Staff
members at large were Janet Neal, Clay Robertson, Mark Holbert,
Angie Laws, Ellen Thompson, John Mead, Lori Watson, Traci Jefferson,
Rachel Aculf, Connie Wilder, and Joseph Rodriguez.
The American Industrial Arts Student Association
was organized last year to promote appreciation of
the methods ot manufacturing and to learn the
technology used by industires. Under the leader-
ship ot Mr. Leo S. Robinson, the club grew to ap-
proximately one hundred and twenty-five members,
who composed five chapters, one for each class
period. AIASA participated in a workshop at the
University of Tennessee on ETEA Day. They took
tours ot Rockwell International as well as other local
industries. They also visited the U. T. School of Ar-
chitecture. During their meetings they had guest
speakers on careers, and they held an annual Hpig
out" at Mr. Gaddi's. AIASA gave a scholarship to an
East High Senior, who will be entering a college of
engineering, architecture, or technology to study in
an engineering or industry-related field.
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The purpose of the Vocational lndustrial Clubs of America was to prepare for leader-
ship in the world of work and career growth. The club of 41 members was sponsored
by Mrs. Irene C. Fain and met monthly in the Cosmetology department for business and
social meetings. The club's officers were President, Dawn Free, Vice-President, Yvette
Keller, Secretary, Elisa Fields, Treasurer, Beverly Arterburn, Reporter, Jamie Noe, Stu-
dent Club Advisor, Cathie Rader, Parliamentarian, Lisha McCoy, installation Chairman,
Wendy Pratt, and Historian, Sherry Garrett. They participated in the ETVOC meeting in
Johnson City, Leadership Conference in Bristol, Regional Competition for officers for
opening and closing ceremonies also in Johnson City, and State Convention in
Nashville. Supporting the Special Olympics, providing fruit for the residents of the Life
Care Center and collecting toys for tots were the service projects ofthe club.
1. Beverly Arterburn is inducted as Treasurer. 2. The
VICA ll officers. 3. VICA Club donates toys for tots. 4.
Dawn Free, president, gives a check to Central Services
for Tots for Toys. 5. The 1983-1984 VICA ll Club. 6.
VICA displays Homecoming spirit. 7. The 1983-1984 ln-
stallation Dinner. 8. VICA gives truit to the Life Care
Center. 9. The 1983-1984 VICA l Club. 10. The 1983-
1984 VICA l officers.
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Library Club provided service to the Library Staff and performed varied services
inside the library. Their major project was to stay one afternoon a month to clean up
the library. The twenty-five-member club participated in American Education Week,
Teacher Appreciation Day and Homecoming activities. They won first place in the
poster contest during Homecoming week. They gave food to the Humane Society
for the animals. In December, they had a combined Pizza!Christmas party and gave
their advisor, Mrs. Sally Bennett, a baby shower in December. They planned a trip
for spring. Under the guidance of Mrs. Connie McGinnis, Mrs. Sally Bennett, and Mrs.
Azalee Malone, the Library Club had a very active year. Officers were President,
Mark Holbertg Vice-President, Karen Foster, Secretary, Etter Hurst, Treasurer, John
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David Vaughan sponsored the 43-member Science Club. The
club involved more students in the fun and excitement of science
through their personal projects. The Science Club, led by Sherry
Stephens, President, John Foster, Vice-President, and Sandy Laico,
Secretary, Treasurer, held business meetings monthly in Room 308.
Several students were interested in this club, a fact which increased
its membership by 5O'Kl. The club planned a spring hiking trip to the
Smokey Mountains. They also took a trip to Bays Mountain Nature
Preserve and Planetarium.
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1. The Science Club. 2. Homecoming poster. 3. Load 'em up for the trip
home. 4. The hike down the mountain. 5. CLUB OFFICERS - Secretary,
Sandy Laicog Vice-President, John Foster, President, Sherry Stephens.
Junior Classical League, better known as the Latin
Club, increased its membership to 50. They met in Coach
Cranford's room once a month. Their purpose was to
study Roman culture and the Latin language. Officers this
year were President, Angie Haleg Vice-President, Terry
Wells, Secretary, Rachel Noe, and Treasurer, Vickie
Saylor. Their activities for the 1983-1984 school year in-
cluded the International Dinner and the Homecoming
Parade. Some of their service projects were helping
organize the Red Cross Bloodmobile, taking Halloween
candy to YES, taking an ad, along with the Beta Club, to
show appreciation lor the teachers.
"To present to athletes, coaches, and all whom they influence, the
challenge and adventure of receiving Jesus Christ as their Lord and
Savior, serving him in their relationships and in the fellowships of the
church," was the purpose of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Mr.
Mike Mills, Mr. Larry Wallace, and Mr. John Cranford were the faculty
advisors of the fifty-member club, active for the first year in recent
memory. The club officers were Anthony Webb, President, Betty
McDonald, Vice-President, Jennifer Green, Secretary, Anarea Carey,
Senior Representative, Tracy Mullins, Junior Representative, Cindy
Hartman, Sophomore Representative, John Walker, Freshman
Representative. The club held program, devotional, and business
meetings every Thursday morning and once a month at night at the
First United Methodist Church. They participated in Homecoming,
American Education Week, and Teacher Appreciation Day. They
distributed Christmas Baskets and Toys for Tots. The club planned a
picnic and a hayride. They also went Christmas Caroling. Membership
was not limited to athletes, any Christian student was invited to join in
1. FCA members show oft their Homecoming poster. 2. The 1983-1984 Fellowship of Chris
tian Athletes. 3. The 1983-1984 officers.
Biltmore House and Gardens awaited the
16 members of the French Club. They went
to Biltmore House for their spring trip. The
French Club officers were President, Jodie
Husseyg Vice-President, Wendy Ganttg
Secretary, Angie Carsong Treasurer, Amy
Large. Their faculty advisor was Mrs. Ferne
Strange, the French teacher. They held bi-
monthly business and program meetings in
Room 303. They participated in the interna-
1. The 1983-1984 French Club officers. 2. The 1983-1984
French Club. 3. Mrs. Ferne Strange teaches the students to
speak French. 4. The class learns their French lesson for
The German Club's main purpose was to pro-
mote interest in the German language and
culture. Miss Cynthia Trobaugh and Mrs. Joan
Conkin led the seventy-member club in a very
successful year. In October, they went on a pic-
nic so everyone could get to know one another.
They went to Ober Gatlinburg in December. The
group traveled in the spring to Helen, Georgia.
President, Vanessa Vanover, and other officers
Freda Cupp, Vice-President, Sandy Brown,
Secretary, Pam Martin, Treasurer helped the re-
maining members ol the German Club to make
this one of their best years yet.
1. The Gemtan Club sponsor, Miss Cynthia Trobaugh. 2. The
German Club displays their "das Beste" shins. 3. The
1983-1984 officers. 4. The 1983-1984 German Club.
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The East High Student Council planned the different contests and activities
during Homecoming Week. They traveled to Knoxville for a student govern-
ment workshop which enabled these students to learn new skills for leader-
ship. Chosen by their peers, the council provided a fun-filled and entertaining
school year. Mr. Murrell Weesner led the student council in planning a very
busy schedule of events for the student body.
1. Mr. Murrell Weesner. 2. The 1983-1984 Student Council. 3. Stu-
dent Council officers. 4. The Freshman Student Council members.
Approximately 100 students were members
of the Naval Junior ROTC, studying under the
guidance of Captain David W. Dellinger and
Lieutenant Commander John H. Deaton. Their of-
ficers were Cadet Company Commander, Lynn
Stanley and Cadet Executive Officer, Dennis
Stanifer. A highlight of the year was the annual
inspection by the NJROTC area manager. ln Oc-
tober, they attended the ROTC field day at
Carson-Newman College. The Color Guard
received a first place award inthe Veteran's Day
Parade. ln November, the cadets took a trip to
Washington D.C. They had the privilege of
meeting Congressman Jim Cooper and Senator
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1. The third platoon. 2. The fourth platoon. 3. Cadets waiting for Senator Howard Baker on
the steps of the Capitol. 4. The NJROTC officers. 5. The NJROTC drill team competing at
Carson-Newman Field Day. 6. Congressman .lim Cooper and Angie Dalton. 7. The lug of war
at the Carson-Newman Field Day. 8. Congressman Jim Cooper and the cadets on the steps
of the Capitol.
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oncANizArioN ron aovs AGWCUUURE
The Future Farmers of America helped develop leadership, citizen-
ship, and cooperation between the students. Some of the events in
which the club took part included Public Speaking, State Convention,
and Forestry Camps. FFA contributed its services to the community by
providing a safety program. These future farmers attended several
iudged competitions such as Livestock, Dairy, and Soil Judging. Mr.
Marvin Henegar and Mr. Ray Henegar helped the group live up to their
motto, "Learning to do, and doing to learn."
1. The afternoon HOSA class officers. 2. The afternoon HOSA class. 3. The morning
HOSA class. 4. Lisa Long and Leanne Davis practice taking blood pressure. 5. The morn-
ing HOSA class officers.
The Health Occupations Students of America fostered programs and
activities which developed physical, mental, and social well-being of the
individual. The club met bi-monthly to hold business and program
meetings. They met in a classroom at the State Area Vocational Technical
School under the direction of Mrs. Linda Eisenhour, R.N. The HOSA Club,
which consisted of both East and West High Students, contained 41
members. The HOSA I club was led by President, Nicky Thorne, Vice-
President, Loretta Smith, Secretary, Sue Ellen Hall, Treasurer, Cindy Martin,
Reporter, Tracie Helton, Historian, Brenda Cook, Sentinel, Melissa Bootie,
and Parliamentarian, Lisa Horner. The HOSA ll club was led by President,
Deanne Allred, Vice-President, Roberta McDaniel, Secretary, Leanne Davis,
Treasurer, Darlene Harmon, Reporter, Kathy Antrican, Sentinel, Lisa Long,
and Parliamentarian, Shelly Delph. Their annual events included the ln-
stallation Ceremony, Thanksgiving basket, presenting children at YES with
presents, and taking Valentines to the Life Care Center. The clubs planned
to take a tour of the hospitals, to attend the Health Fair at Walters State, to
attend the Regional Competition for HOSA, and to take a trip to Silver
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586-5343 Morristown, Tenn.
501 West Main
"We Sell Beauty"
Call 586-0733 For
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444 West Main Street
Morristown, Tennessee 37814
4 Phone 581-8315
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Box 1874 W. Andrew Johnson Hwv. Rt. 10, Box 516 99 '
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Rev. Louis J. Junod - Pastor ST. PATRICK
2518 West Andrew Johnson Highway
Telephone: 586-9174 Morristown, Tennessee
GENERAL ELECTRIC am"
Distribution MORRISTOWN WINDOW 81
Home Center Store
432 S. Cumberland
"Your Bruning Paint Distributor"
wAn SURPLUS l ' VOLUNTEER
sronias, iNc. SUPPLY
Don Dowan Wayne Wolfe C 0 M
Radio Center 586-7292
Tarps - Concrete, Plastic and Metal
Drain Tile - Jeans and Western Shirts -
Sporting Goods - Army and Navy
SUPPHGS P.0. Box 513 586-3862
The Be kl e Corporation, One Berkline Drive, Mo lstown TN 37814
Don't Just Recline - Berkli
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Q xQA?K1 E UIPMENT
B ,!1f'fJMMW 335 East Morris Blvd.
u r Xjyp ' 581-1417
Downtown - Plaza
Crescent Shopping Center
C. L. "BUD" JONES
HURLEY'S LP GAS
Distributors of Phillips 66
Propane, Bottled and Bulk
"Locally Owned and Operated"
Enka Highway Morristown, Tenn. 37814
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P M ff pl L T47 . FINE JEWELERS
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i f ff' X Plaza Terrace Shopping
1 f! ' Center
iyf ff'tf A 1547 North Economy Road
tt f 'E 'wp Phone 615-581-7340
Class Ring Specialist
TUPHAT24- Hour Banking Centers
Phone l615l 587-2211
M 81 M SAWS
Sugar Hollow Road
PLAZA BEAUTY SALON
619 Plaza Shopping Center
123 South Cumberland
208 Mumview 586-2591
HAMBLEN LUMBER CO.
P.o. Box 1593
Morris Boulevard From Henry To
Morristown, Tennessee 37814
Quality Lumber and Building Material
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
morristown, tennessegm M
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A Place lor Young People 8 if
to Get Together for Fun, 'U 14+ , i
Music,Friends,and Food ,LK r v?'3,!f ' T 1 1
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aChnstian Atmosphere '3 S? sri-Zz? -. ,, k
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' In Life We're
R ad Forifou.
UPPER EAST TENNESSEE'S LARGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION
Car Loans Christmas Club
Consumer Loans Save-By-Mail
Student Loans Certified Checks
Residential Loans Travelers Checks
Checking Accounts Drive-Up Windows
Passboo Savings Night Deposit Service
At all convenient locations throughout East Tennessee
Savings and Loan Association of Upper East Tennessee
Johnson City ll-Iome Officel ' Greeneville ' Kingsport ' Rogersville ' Bristol ' Morristown
E ual0 portunity Emplo er Q 'M'
FfS.L.I.C9 Insurance Now gl00.000
No. 1 in Upper East Tennessee L'Ei,"5'Ei
COVINGTON FURNITURE COMPANY
Broyhill Furniture and G.E. Appliances
1127 Morris Blvd. Morristown, TN
PEI' 'H i
mconvonmfu jg N t- C0mPIimenIS0f
DAIRY GROUP -W'
345 Montvue Ave.
601 West 7th North
POLLY KAY, INC.
Beautiful Clothes lor Beautiful People
1915 West Morris Blvd.
Morristown, TN 37814 1615i 581-2545
A PART OF YOUR LIFE
1808 N. Cumberland U N
25:32:35 m,.,a?,.:."L:33:::g BANK
STEEL SUPPLY, INC. V 11-E Highway
Whitesburg, TN 37891
QQRQ' SUQR d Phone 235-2935
M r T 37814 Groceries, Hardware, Gas
T 'H 1 587 3500 Randy and Bobbie Fawbush, Owners
P.O. Box l8l9
Morristown, Tennessee 378 I4
Telephone 58 I -541 3
STETZER FUNERAL HOMES
Considerate Service Since 1900
Morristown Bean Station Whiteaburg
5- - -
58 5451 L g Distanc3?a:4gJ6-5451 Colle t 235 5299
1600 E. Andrew Johnson Highway
1547 N. Liberty Hill Rd.
Morristown, TN 37814
1007 Trade Street
Morristown, TN 37814
Mtg. of Kitchen Cabinets And
- SHELBY WILLIAMS
' INDUSTRIES, INC.
Wholesal H d
114WesIMai ST I
1615, 586-2 3
ATH LETI C
S U PPLY
212 W- U"C0"1 Ave- COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
Morristown, TN 37814
""""ew'5'5""2""" Cable Television
Morristown and Hamblen Co.
HBO r Y,
586-8700 S9 issocunou
GARDNER Iusummca AGENCY -l"f4,X,f
INSURANCE 84 RISK MANAGEMENT J3-
MURRISTDWN GROWTH ROGERSVILLE
588-6161 through 272-8874.
-we E. Monms ewo. SERVICE MAIN AT msson '--'
Th Most CompsIiIiveRaI A y he e
A I B I H meowners,LiIe,H
IIh A 'd IC mm.
-- .f CUSTOM
., . ,
!00llI. mein. Morristown
I - 6'
.i.'Q,E,45?.. . PLATES A
"CWB maIQ: Qood 5Impf5'ssion8"
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A. Quillen Eiseman, Proprietor
Now! Fine Clothing
Men and Ladies
I ulmnl. r !,., .
HIUIA .1-, '4'
Morristown, 'Tm '
1419 West A.J. Highway
For Men and Women
For Appointment Call 581-0303
235 West Main Street
Telephone: 1615! 587-3650
Video Games, Pool Tables
Juke Boxes, and Flippers
William Albert Lee, Owner
Home Heating Oil
W Distributors of Shell Products
N WESTERN PANCAKE
Member FDIC Open 24 Hours a Day
Breakfast Served Anytime
......2.'t?SE2?3TL?g?.'LZ35'..21'i2?S.. .l.n 581-2543
2737 VW Ognduw gollmon dlwy.
dlffozziifown, fjenneusc 37814
Plaza Shopping Center - Morristown
That Doesn't Discount People
The Discount Store
Feed - Seed - Fertilizer
Morristown, TN 37814 I I
Ph : 586-9141 Mon. Sat. 9.30 to 9.00
one Open: Sun. 1:00 to 5:30
P.0. Box 400
Morristown, Tennessee 37814
A Division of Ladd Furniture, Inc.
Phone: 581 9756
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WILLIAM J. CATRON
FORD CATRCDN QONSTQUQNON OCDMWXNV
THOMAS JAMES DRA P.0. BOX 1371 o MORRISTOWN, TENNESSEE 37614
"Manufacturer of Fine Wood Products"
A Punqffg FURNITURE MFG. C0., INC.
Route 2 Whitesburg, Tennessee 37891
William F. Young Phone
President 6151 235-6548
BILL BURNS REALTY
303 North Fairmont, Morristown ,
Bin Burns, ons U50 on YUUR Dill
BUY SEL L TRADE
MORRISTOWN MOTOR SALES
1133 SOUTH CUMBERLAND ST. if RADIO CENTER
MORRISTOWN, TENNESSEE 37814
COl'lV9hIel'lf DOWIIIOWD LOCBIIOI1
HOME .894 Om 581.4900 D OWNTOWN
You Should See What
You Are Missing
AUTO BODY REPAIR
611 S. Central St.
Knoxville, Tennessee 37902
Bob Smith, Proprietor Phone 521-6780
i31f'IrU511ffi11 ELZIIIIIITDI' Qu., Eur.
1907 WEST MORRIS BLVD. o BOX 19111
NIORRISTOWN, TENN. 37814
6 ,. -'E 4'
5 ,Triiq 1,
Steinway, Sohmer, Everett, and Marantz
Sheet Music and Accessories
Y 24 1-4 w E 5 vnce ' , .-
LAKEWAY TRANSPORTATION, INC.
Formerly Chuck's American
523 N. CUMBERLAND ST.
TUNE UPS - BRAKE SERVICE - WELDING
PHONE 581-3073 OR 586-9989
CHUCK CANAERO ICC NIC: 595 6
'Bert l Town"
THE CLOTHES RACK
Crescent Shopping Center
Lee - Levi - Chic - Gloria Vanderbilt
and Other Famous Names
Pandora - Hang Ten - and Others
Member National Jack Smith
and Ph. 586-5564
Tenn. Pest Control
ABLE EXTERMINATORS INC.
Bonded and Licensed - Free Inspections
Locally Owned and Operated
P.O. Box 1717
Home Phone 1711 E. Morris Blvd.
586-0577 Morristown, Tenn.
X OC SAFE
Lock 81 Sale
2911 West A.J. Hwy.
Phone 581-0500 Sugar Hollow
Road Morristown, Tennessee 37814
Plumbing - Electrical - Heat and Air -
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WEST END LANES
2261 WEST ANDREW JOHNSON HIGHWAY
IVIORRISTOWN, TENNESSEE 37814
We D9 Chicken
1703 West Andrew Johnson Hwy.
2103 East Andrew Johnson Hwy.
502 East Broadway
1013 W. First North 581-1515
157 W. Main Street
American Owned and Operated
"Z" BUDA'S MINNIS
Mon.-Sat.: 10 am-10 pm
Sunday: 12 am-9 pm
Fred M. Holt, Owner
With the Music You Want
and the Information You Need
Hamblen County's Only
Top Sports Voice
Open Weekdays From
9 a.m. Until 9 p.m. -
Op S dy-
SPEED 81 CUSTOM PARTS
ChUI'Ch Road Morristown Phone
M URPHY'S ELECTROL YSIS CLINIC
PERMANENT REMOVAL OF UNWANTED HAIR
MEDICALLY APPROVED METHOD
Collectors Items, Exquisite Gifts, and
Plaza Shopping Center Phone C6155 587-1678
PHONE 581-7536 MoRR1sTowN, TN 378111 ' '
1105 S Cumberland St Bus, Phone 16151 561 1010
IVI Tenn. 37614 Home Phone 16151 566 64-414
,i V:-1 O P
A LEONARD'S oFFlcE
' V0 fa - W-,
To -, EQUIPMENT
1 mis P lg- -L-J "Everything for the Office."
. :L '29
Qecvzge fnfiwzance rqgencq
E "COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE"
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EQIQEKS :777""'S"'-2-fi 'Mmm
1032 West First North Morristown
GOODSON AND MAYES
701 West Third North Street Morristown, Tennessee
"Tennessee's Best Old Fashioned Country Hams" 30264 game gmpzayementd' gnc'
George and Lynn Dell McKinney - Proprietors
16151581-1961 532 South Hill St.
Mumford Insulation, Storm Windows - Doors, Siding
"MAKE YOUR HOME YOUR HOBBY' '
736 W. Morris Blvd. 586-2904
Awnings, Carports, Patio Covers
Claude Jinks, Owner
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K-9-35 ,buss .1-k.m,g,.3.S-1-x Q" h Nob-,S
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MORRISTOWN, TN. 37814
west A.J, Hwy. Alpha CAcroSS from Inglesl
Serving the Area
With Dignity and
W. Andrew Johnson Hwy.
J. B. Gulley James Gulley
Paul Quarles Steve Bales
Harry Haun Ronald Seals
cj 1 BOUTIQUE
"For the Total Fashion Look"
R DESIGN FOR MEN li WOMEN
oral vuuuv-urunuv My
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vownrssn Twin CAPRI 'foun .
I EAST TENNESSEE
400 West Main Street - 587-2426
188 West Main Street - 587-6893
Virgil L. Harville, Proprietor
Morristown, Tennessee 37814
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H ' E t5e"J
.A is I
Dr. K. D. Brooks
1751 W. Morris Blvd.
- Hours -
9:00 AM-6:00 PM Mon.-Fri.
9:00 AM-12:00 AM - Thurs.
Complimenrsof Compliments of
,A , 3 BRQS.
S greaf American
u :ii c Sfore
Always First With Latest Releases, LP's, Cassettes, and 45's
- YCI SHOULD IIIAI WIIAT YCYII liSSiIG I
Blank Tapes, Records, Tape-Care Accessories. Needles, T-Shirts, and Much, Much More
lf Yo e Music, Y0u'II Love "THE GREAT AMERICAN MUSIC STORE"
Morristown's Number One Store for Records and Tapes
C MPA Y
, THOMHS ROBINSON architect
East First North
rg- MURREL'S AUTO SALES
P 625 South Cumberland
' ' Morristown, TN 37814
MORRISTOWN Best Deal in Town
- Low Competitive Prescription
Prices - Free Delivery
- Family Health Record System
- Free Blood Pressure Screening
"We will special-order or fine anything for
Cost of Living
Murrel lsom and Charles Watson
" THE PROFESSIONALS"
Fresh Salad Bar - 57 Items
Hot Breakfast Bar - 36 Items
1336 West AJ Highway
Stublnlefielcl Funeral Home
Licensed Embalmers 5' Directors
Fred and Frances
1003 East Main
Morristown, Tenn. 37814
16151 586-261 1
2106 WEST ANDREW JOHNSON HIGHWAY C6155 586-6021
E GOOD DEALS AND GOOD SERVICE GO HAND IN
MORRISTOWN, TENNESSEE 37814
Camaro Sport Coupe
M, e,M- Efgicw'
EQ 1 GM Keep 'rncnsrecn GM Feeling sz. "lg 'I . ,Q
L.- I avuf i :Q with Genuine GM Pans. 1.-L agogif'-Ig,
ananuualoasmmsuvmaa I 27'-'rNI
Creative F-Yomln , Q- ,
Custom Picture Framing ,
Limited Editions---Decorator Prints Sv p-Q- Box 385 Dandridge, TN 37725
4 PhOI'l9 1615, 397-7856
DBA Farmer HTG. 81 AIC
X N '14fAff,if,0sQ2022fQgge20'5SLfive' 128 East Morris Blvd. - P.o. Box 1355
451515856787 4 Morristown - 586-8430
I E open' MnnFn10',6'iH0e,2 E Electrical Contractors, Relrigerations
Efsgngyyaefg fggelejetgzlwijvgeueeement preserves 't fe' a "femme - Heating and Air Conditioning Contractors
We Are Looking Out for Your Vision
Prescriptions Filled - Tinted Lens
Repairs - Fashion Eyewear
Crescent Shopping Center 58 1 -7 170
Post Office Box 428 - Morristown, Tennessee 37814-0428 - Phone 16151 586-0441
lah Aw 7 Gnrvnzh, M lynn.
.ylfnl ,yau .nlnaff ln Mundy, 01 nv.
Stylists: Teresa Ball
Glenda Harding, Manager
Jim Davis, Proprietor
586-5853 P.0. 232 Russellville
Manufacturers of Storm Windows
Colors: Aluminum, White, and Bronze
Also: Aluminum Awnings, Patio Covers,
West-Morr Shopping Center
W. Andrew Johnson Hwy.
Talbott, Tennessee 37877
Terri Newcomb Phone
Pete Newcomb 587-2420
FREE SERVICE TIRE CO.
1901 W. Andrew Johnson Hwy.
Morristown, Tenn. 37814
OF HAMBLEN couNTY, INC.
435 West First North St.
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3407 West Andrew Johnson Hwy.
Phon 587 2750
WhateverY N d
ComeS U F t
T116 Di21IHOI1d St0I'B
TOWN, TN 37814
West Andrew Johnson Highway
Route 3, Box 155 Talbott, Te 37877
Ilbf' C 11,
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"Id fave to
ANDREW JOHNSQN HWY "1--S
For current, quality fashions from the leading designers of
junior and young missy apparel look behind our "closet" door.
Convenient Layaway - Gift Wrapping - Master ChargelVisa
PERFECT VISION INC.
16151587-5591 1615, 587-5590
g ZfZ..'2.!E'.?JF WAGON
' . , 59'W'3'
E. L. Penick
P.O. Box 3190
139 W. Morris Blvd Morristown TN 37814
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JACK STRATE AGENCY I
?REELS DRUG Evans, Inc.
use wEsT MAIN STREET
Telephone 581-8700, A.C.
3230 West Andrew Johnson Hwy.
Morristown, Tennessee 37814
Humana Hospital Morristown is doing something about rising health care
In addition to saving the room and board charge associated with an overnight-hospital stay, DaySurgery patients also benefit from a
significant discount of their total hospital bill.
Emergency Department Acuity Pricing
Over one-half of all emergency department cases are what might be called "lesser emergencies." A fever, bump or bruise may be pain-
ful and uncomfortable, but is not life threatening and does not usually require complex treatment. Humana Hospital Morristown has ad-
justed emergency department charges and scaled them to the level of treatment provided.
726 McFarland Street 586-2302
Morristown, TN 37814
DENTON'S HALLMARK SHOP
"When You Care Enough to Send the Very Best"
Complete Line ot Hallmark Products
and Wedding Supplies
First Row, Left to Right: Dawn Turner, Jamie Tunnell, Angee Allen, Ellen Thompson, Mary Ann Bales. Second
Row, Left to Right: Kim Moore, Andrea Cobb, Jana Surber, Martha Moyers, Angie Laws, Becky Walker.
Your School Photographer
HAP MINHINNETT PHOTOGRAPHY, INC.
1313 Broadway, NE Knoxville, TN 37917
Axson C. Minhinnett - Sales Representative
UA. casa, 00,5 am.
Gifts, Decorative Accessories, Floral Arrangements
177 W. Main Street
Tel. it 16151586-8425 Morristown, Tennessee 37814
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DR. W. D. JAYNES
DR. MARK A. JAYNES
1025 West First North Street
SPECIALIZING IN CONTACT LENS AND
Owner - Designer
ii ruth ---
I er90 to Q
The one place
where you can get
fix all the good food you want.
Q -1 msn
DINE IN ' DFIIVE THRU ' CARRY OUT
423 South Cumberland St. Flfsllltlllljllgllll T
Morristown, TN 37814
5874244 5874820 Mon.-Thurs. 6 A.M.-11 P.M. 3211 E.
Fri.-Sat. 6 A.M.-12 A.M. Andrew
Sun. 8 A.M.-11 P.M. Johnson Hwy.
West A-J Highway at Alpha School
202 Morris Blvd. Commercial and Industrial Mowers
ADRIAN HALE PEST CONTROL
Residential - Commercial - s
Complete Termite and Pest Control I
- Prompt FHA, VA and
- FMHA Reports
- Moisture Control -, '
- Bird Control I '
- Odor Control Y " 4 lj
Licensed - Bonded - Insured
Phone 581-3828, or 586-8929
Box 350-A, St. Paul Road
Morristown, TN 37814
p SATELLITE RECEPTION EQUQPAUENT
581-3829 I ' '
581-4874 586-8849 Jeff. co. 674-0596 A , -
sneedvine 733-4281 QQ 10 FM
W Fiberglass Dish
X X .,
Installation Not Included Z7
But Available 'W Q A, E Mg
Call for a Demonstration Tig ' I T 9
This is a Top of the Line Unit j X iff f
Motorized Tracking Included ' I 4? " tu
Y f 3 EXOTIC CUT FLOWERS
FLURIST 8L GREENHOUSES INC
We Treat You Right at
1983 Top Ad Salesman
DR. PAUL V. MUSCARI
910 West First North Street
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A-1 Equipment Rental Inc ......
Able Exterminators ...........
Adrian Hale Pest Control ......
Allen Funeral Home ...........
Alpha Outdoor Power and
Area Amusement Co. . . . . . . .
BalI's Trailer Sales .... ....
Berkline ............ ....
Bill Burns Realty ..... ....
Blossom Shop ...... ....
Bob Bales Ford ....... ....
BradIey's .............., ....
Brokers Four Realtors . . . . . . .
Burger Chef .......... ....
Burger King ......... ....
Camera Castle .... ....
Carlisle's Music ....... ....
Casey's ................ ....
Catron's Construction ........
CBS-TV Gray Seal Paint .......
Century 21 ...................
Cherokee Real Estate .........
Chuck's American Service ....
The Classy Owl ...............
Clothes Closet ...............
The Clothes Rack ....... ....
Coca Cola ...................
Colboch Harley Davidson .....
Commerce Federal ...........
Computer Forms and Systems .
Concrete Materials ...... ....
Covington Furniture .... .
Creative Framing ..........
Crescent Center Drugs ....
Curio Cabinet .............
Curlee Candy Company ....
Dairy Queen ............ .
Denton's Hallmark Shop . . .
Diplomat Motel ............
Downtown Auto Body Repair
Dr. Muscari ...............
Drs. Jaynes and Jaynes,
East Tennessee Diamond Co
East Tennessee Supply Co. .
Ectasy 2000 .........,.....
Edwin W. Neilson ..........
Enka ................. .
Evans Office Supply .... .
Fawbush's Market ...... .
The Fireplace Place . . . .
Firestone ............. .
First Baptist Church .... .
First Tennessee Bank . . . .
Food City ............. .
Free Service Tire ...... .
FreeI's Drug Store ...... .
Gardener Insurance ..... .
General Electric ...........
George F. Smith Agency . . .
Giant Food Markets .......,... 230
Glamouristic Hair Styles ...... 212
Goodson and Mayes .......... 219
Great American Music Store . . 222
Hale Brothers ................
Hamblen Farmer's Co-op ..... 211
Hamblen Lumber Company 203
Hamilton Bank ...........,... 202
Hap Minhinnett Photography Inc. . .
Hasson Bryan Hardware ....... 209
Headlines International ....... 239
Holiday Inn ............. ....
Holmes ............... ....
Home Federal ................ 204
Howard Brothers ............. 215
Howard Brothers Pharmacy . . . 222
Huffman Optical Dispensary . . . 214
Humana Hospital ............. 234
Hurley LP Gas ................
Ingles .................. ....
Jack Strate Agency, Inc. ...... 233
Jerry's Automotive ........... 218
The Jewel Palace ............. 201
Jinks Home Improvements, Inc. . . .
Johnson Oil Company ........ 211
K-Mart ....................... 228
Kentucky Fried Chicken ...... 217
Knox Williams Co. ............ 224
Kodack 90 Minute 81 Octagon
Eyewear ................... 233
Lakemart Grocery ............ 199
Lakeway Chiropractic Clinic . . . 221
Lakeway Sporting Goods ...... 210
Lawson's Optical ............. 226
Lea Industries ................ 212
Leonardo Building Specialists . 207
Lowe's ....................... 231
M 81 M Saws ......... .... 2 02
Mahle ....................... 216
Marian's Boutique ............ 231
Mayes Mortuary ..............
MiIdred's Panther Village Florist . . .
Mitchell-Hodge Electric ....... 206
Modern Supply Company ..... 215
Morristown Athletic .......... 209
Morristown Datsun ........... 198
Morristown Flying Service ..... 196
Morristown Lock 81 Safe ....... 215
Morristown Motor Sales ....... 214
Morristown Pharmacy ........ 224
Morristown Utility Commission ....
Morristown Window and Door . 199
Munford's .................... 219
Murphy's Electrolysis Clinic . . . 219
Murrel's Auto Sales ........... 224
McGuffin Lumber Co. ......... 214
Nationwide Auto Sales ........ 230
NCR ................... .... 1 96
Parks Belk .... .... 2 01
Pet Milk .... .. .... 205
. . . . 222
Pizza Inn ....
Plaza Beauty Salon .... .
Polly Kay ............. .
Portrum Cleaners ...... .
The Prescription Shop .....
Ray D. Hall ................
Reedy Tony Tennis Co ......
Ricker Electric Inc. ....... .
Rockwell International .....
Roger's Men Store ...... .
Ron Hlte ..................
School Calendar Co., Inc. . .
Shamrock Scale Company .
Shelby Williams ...........
The Shoery ...............
Southern Shoes ..... .
Sport Shop ........... .
Squire Shop ............ .
St. Patrick Church .........
Stetzers Funeral Home .....
Steve's Pharmacy ...... .
StubbIefieId's ........ .
Sub Debs .............. .
Superior Food Market ...... ' I '
Taco John's ...............
Taylor Jobbing Company ......
Thomas Robinson .........
Tidi Waste Systems ..... .l ' I
Tlffany's ............ .
Tires Unlimited ..... .
Top Ad Salesman . . . . . . .
Transgraphics .... .
Triangle Pacific ....... .
Troughbaugh's ......... .
Turk Burress Insurance ....
Turley Electric ............
United Cities Gas Company
United Southern Bank .....
Utopia Hair Design ............
Utopia West ..................
Victone Cleaners ..........
Victor Tyler ...............
Volunteer Supply Company
Volunteer TwinlCapri 4 ....
Wallace Hardware ............
War Surplus Stores, Inc. . . .
Weesner-Reams Furniture .
West End Lanes ...........
Western Pancake House . . .
Western Sizzlin ...........
Western Steer ................
Westside Chapel Funeral Home
Whlte Stores ..........,......
Whitesburg Market . . . . . . .
Winter Seal Products
WMTN ............... ....
Woodcraft, Inc. .............. .
Young's Furniture ............
Z Buda's Minnis Drug Store
We, the members of the 1984 ITAKHA staff, would like
to express our sincere appreciation and gratitude to those
people who provided much guidance and assistance
toward this year's ITAKHA publication.
For photographic contributions and advice on graphic
details, we would like to recognize the entire HURRICANE
staff, Chuck Hale of the CITIZEN TRIBUNE, Randy Sanders
and the Quarterback Club, along with Mrs. Sally Bennett.
Without these persons' contributions, the 1984 ITAKHA
would have been left without several outstanding and
This year, the faculty and staff of Morristown East have
proved to be very cooperative with our unusual schedules
and requests, and because of this - we thank them. For
allowing us the use of their rooms and typewriters, we
would like to thank Mrs. Greene and Mrs. Vera Thompson.
But most of all, our deepest appreciation goes to our
caring and terrific advisor, Mrs. Barbara Robinson. It was
she who guided us successfully through the panic of
deadlines along with other numerous problems. It was
through her deep care and understanding that the 1984
ITAKHA proved successful.
Answerslo from page 32
In the puzzle on page 32, the answers are listed only by last
names. Below are given the full names of the 20 seniors.
1. Gwen Brooks
2. Karen Foster
3. Ritchie Cutshaw
4. Sam Morris
5. Sharon Owen
g, e. Ronnie Smith gf .
JQ 7. Donnie Smith
8. Gary Sanders 'X , ,
Ng? 9. Janet Neal 'Q I I '
K I 10. Angee Allen W IX W,
W 11. Dawn Bentley Q ll' X
' 12. John Ouillen
13. Lisa Talley tg rj,
f 14. Yolanda lYawnieJ Treece I I eff?
' 15. Kevin Wells n 1 y tl
16. Candy Smallman , j I
17. Tish Crockett f '
18. Terry Costner 2
19. Randy Sanders .
20. Stacy Stewart
4, w a , .Q . Q1 JN x E gf i A ' s I W1
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9 Box 159 Morristo
t..ts 1 ,
. wtf, v,
" 11 fair '
Patsy Creech. Morristown, TN.
3, Latin Club 1, 2, Anchor 3, 4
43 Office Aid 4
Mrs. Hugene Dalton, Rt
Dawson, Rt. 1, Box 27,
L. Davis. 403
3, Box 125
Rt. 8, BOX 401
Michael Scott, son of
Jeffery Maurice, son of Mr.
Drtnnon, Richard Anthony, son of Mr
Box 206, Morristown, TN. and
7, Morristown, TN.
2, 3, 43 Captain 43 Footbag 1:
Drinnon, Roger Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hr M xv ,
Earls, Michael Edward, son of G. E. and Laura
Edwards, Gregory Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs
Year 3. Honors 4.
Ellison, Jr. Henry Earl, son of Henry Ellison.
Estes, Charles Richard, son of
Everhart, David William, son of
Tammy daughter of
Dennis C. ward ol Bertha
Brian Kyle, son of M
43 Office Aid 3, 4.
1, 2, Beta
,B ,,,...s.,s... . . f
45 ITAKHA 3, 43 Features and Honors Editor 4, Anchor
3, 4, Senior Superlative 4, Choir 2, 3, 4,
Man" 35 Who's Who 4.
45 Hurricane 2, 3, 4, Reporter 2,
4, Interact Club 4, Junior Representative
Anchor Club 3, Beta Club 3, 45 VICA Club
President 33 President 45
Club 3, Ger-
Hagdhgogoig, Howard Sidney, son of ooyieffiandbeiinda Haddock. nt. 5, Box sas
Wresmngtwit, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball,gKey German Club 1, 2, 35 Block L
Music5 America's Youth5 Senior Superlativef4g r.'l44f
Halcomb, James Ellis, son of Berlin Halcomb, Rt. 3, Box 163, Morristown, TN.
Hammer, Kimberly Denise, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hammer, Rt. 7, Box 9, Morristown, TN. Basketball 2s35 Cross Country
Hance, Janet Lynn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.5,l,amarr Rance. Rt, 1, Box 231 TN Hurricane 3
Secretary 45 Beta Club 3, 45 Carson-Newmanhfath Contest 15 Spanish Award 15 1s
Hannah, Kimberly of ScottV ,and, Barbara Hannah, Rt. 7, Box 711
Harless, Dava LeeAnr5egg,1aughter Mrs. Howard Harless. Rt. 1, Box 175,
Harville, Leslie of Rt. 2, Box 633, Morristown, TN. VICA 2, 3, 4.
Harville, Sandra Fay,,,53ag,ighter Morristown, TN.
Helton, Melissa, 8, Box 477, Morristown, TN, Office Aid 3,
Henesarr David BOX 134' M0'flS10Wn- TN-
Hicks, Michael Old st. Clair nd. it 5
Hawk, Sharon'Lynne,..iiaughter of MrgfandlMrs. 8, Lampkin Acres, Morristown, TN. FHA 15 VICA 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Chariman swf 2. ,Q
Hayes, Scott A., and Mrs. Charles Hayes,
Highlowef- - C5 Bend BOX 555' Moffislown- TN-
Hightower, BoX4 5555, Morristown, TN. VICA 2, 3, 4. 3
ini, nt. 5 in 53,
Hinkle, Jeffrey Mr, and Mrs. ciirtord TN. Football tg rifii 4.
Hodge, Margaret 8aughter.Jf5f.i7feresa.H03QQQi.Etfjffn,Rgad,Morristown, TN.
Holbert, David Morristown, TN. Library Club5 Library Aid. 5
Holbert, Mark Morristown, TN. Cross Country 3, 45 M st Improved Cross Country Runner AvZ '5 Track 45 ITAKHA 45
Torre? Library Club 2, 3, 45 Treasurer 35 Pre, ent 4, Camera oioo 3, FCA 4, EHA4, 4, Prom Commit-
Holliffeld. Dewrahiiitgiygiogognteoroff Morristown, TN. vicA 2. 5 .
527 TN. and Ronald Holt, 724 W. T reet, Morristown, TN. Basketball Ma 25 Pep Clu , 3,
PreSi D1 2 .4 ' fir ,
denise, Rt. 7, Box 239, Morristown, TN. cr iiitatin oioo 1, 25 Secretary 1, President ciao ig Beta ciuo 3,
...r .e.o., 1 - gyg. '
Horetfrstta oetoris, daughter or HBfm8flQHUlfgfii5R1,A,8, Box 354, Morristown, TN. ineatiesentative 1, tTAKHA 45 ciuo Editor 45 Anchor Club ..,i ff Treasurer 45
Beta Club 3, 45f'Red 25 Senior Otficer 25 Libra Club 3, 45 Treasurer 4. Prom Comm ee igisgior
Representative 35 Office Exchange Club Youth o's Who 4. fi
.,. ....... ..er 4 ....
..,. 1 5 .... ...5.5,iii i,.. i'lf 1 " ' x"'
ss Country 3 Track 2 AIASA 3 4.
1 3 4 AlASA2 yrs Woe President.
TN FHA2 3. J
Wichita,iK nsas. Track 15
2 3 4 Most Improved 2
Kegley Transferred from High Florida. Swimming 35
German Club 3, AIASA 3, 4, 1' Prom
Keirsey 717 Scenic Drive
Franklin St Morristown, TN
210 Miller Avenue
Rt 7, Box 26, Morristown, TN
Kirkham, Rt 5, Box 36, Morristown, TN German Club 2
Morristown, TN and Pine Cone Dr Football 1 FFA
3 4' German Club 2, 3, 45 .
3 4' Jr. 15 Solo and
Velma Lane. 203 East 3rd
13 Oftice Aid
0 Mt' H0f8C6 Lo
son of Wayne and Sue Long Rt 2
Lee son of Robert and Patricia Long Rt 2
of Mr and Mrs Geratdjyt, Rt 7
Rev and Mrs
of Mr and Mrs
of Mr and Mrs
son ot Judy
ot Ben Bonnie
Treasury 1 2
O'D noghue, Patrick Sean, son ot Mr. and Mrsjfionor
Joe Douglas, son ot Mrs. Louise Orrick
Singers 3, :tg All-East 3, 4: ItttvState
'S in 1 2, Lakeway Invitational 13 Pep Band
Robert Tim, sonrof Novelta Jarnigan.
Sharon Elaine daughter of Mr and Mrs
William Joseph, son of Mr. and
Mr and Mrs
Denise, daughter ot Mr.
Evette, daughter of Mr.
imbert o daughter ot r
3' JA Vi -President3
Carol, tg, hterofMr
Manager 2, Cross
4' Who's W
CIub2 3 4
West Morristown TN
gl S Q R E
162, 158, 159,-134 A
Byrum. sunday 10314, 153. 61,5
184, 185 1
Cagle, Anthony Leon 18
Cahill, Carolyn 68
Cain, Kristine 53
Cameron, Andy Silas 53
Campbell, Angela Gayle 34
Campbell, Carla 54
Camggell, Doyal Lynn 34, 61, 184,
Campbell, Geraldine 70, 61
Campbell, Timothy 54
Cannon, Lisa Carol 54, 187, 181
Cannon, Terry Emerson 18
Canter, Dave 71, 91
Capps, Patricia Leigh 18
Capps, Peggy Melinda 54
Carder, Roger 54
Catey.Artdrea E. 18, 87, 167, 182,
Carmichael, Blare 44
Carmichael, Daniel 18
Cole, Otis 44, 80
Cole, Shawn 54
Collier, Michelle 54
Collins, Charles Russ
Collins, Crystal 54
Collins, Dennis 54
Collins, .leii 35
Collins, Kel1y 54, 165
Collins, Linda Fm
Collins, Lonnie 1
Collins, Nlilihael 35, 180
Collins, Michael A. 54
Collins. MikeL. 35. 115
Collins, Stephanie 35, 176, 177
Collins, rirriern-yas, 184,
Collins, William J. 35
Combs, Joel 54
Combs, Leah 54
Combs, Lorie Ann 19, 164, 184,
Beth Ann 54
Comils, Britla 54
Costner, Mary Elizabeth 35.
Costner, -Terry Ray 19, 124
Courtney, Joey 54
Frenziel, Robert 45
Friddle, Robert E. 21
Fryar, Darlette 55
10 ' Fuller, Tammy Lynn
Fugate, Dockery 55
Fuller, Daryl 55, 181
Fullinglon, Tommy 4
Davis. Leanne 35. 1501 151' Fawver, Loretta 36, 189
Davis, Lewis S. 20 7
Davis, Lisa Renea 20
Davis, Mark 54
Davis, Mary Samantha 20, 115, 154
Davis, Nikki S. 20
Davis, Paul 45, 80
Davis, Regina 13, 35
Davis, Rega 68
Davis, Roben 45,
Davis, Scott 55
Davis, Scott A, 35
Davis, Thomas Henry
Greene 19. 158
Greene, Frames 71
Greene, Guy 55
Greene, Mark 55
Greene, Michael 46
Greene Richie 46,
Scott, Mary 40
Seal Ernie 27
Seal Lisa 40
Seals Amr 59
Seals Karen 40
Seals Lisa 40
Seals, Ray 50
Seibel, Cindy 27
Seiber Mike 59
Selt Diana 40
Shelton Mark 59
50 87 18, 161 138 1
Shepard Lee 50
176 177 3h'P'eY
12 40 61 Short, Jett 40
173 245 Shupe, T0rn 155
Shupe Vivian 40
Silva Yvette 59
153 172 Simon, Theresa 40
Simpson, .lenniter 40, 127
Simpson, Marie 50
Simpson, Ron 41, 87, 112
Simpson, Shane 50. 104
Simpson, Tomika 26
181 153 159 Sims, Tammy 28
Singleton, .lellrey 41
Singleton, Jessie 67
Singleton, Tammie 59
Sizemore, Jett 41
Skaggs, Mark 59
Slayton, David 41
Sloan, Freddy 41
Shitlel Jackie 28
Shillel Jimmie 40
Smith, Barry 59
Smith, Christopher 28
Smith, James 59
Smith, James Roy
Smith, Janet 50
108, 162. 163
Talley Lisa Michelle 29 30 110
Taylor Enga M1cheIle41 162 163
Taylor Leah Janine 29 155
Taylor Jr Orville 29
Taylor, Penny Michele 41, 138, 167,
smim,Jona1nan 10, 50, 79, 107, 158' 159
wart Brian so wwe Tommy
Wifi TEWY 42 Wisecarver Jule
Warner, Perry 174, 175 Wolfe gms Kai
Watson, L0riK. 11, 42, 172, 173
163, 160, 161
Watts, David tDarin160
Weaver, Jeannette S0
Weaver, Jo Edith
Surber Johnny 41 115 104 105
Surber Kathy 41
Surrette Richard 41
Sulphln Vickie 60
Sutton Pamela 10 41 146, 164
1627 1R7 1Rh 1611 119
West, Terry Lynn 30
Elizabeth 46 52 11 11
Wilson Ernest Bryan 52
Wilson Laura 42
Wilson Marntla 60
Wilson Mike Patrick 30
Mark Anthony 30, 80, 12
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