New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 238
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1981 volume:
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New Castle Chrysler High
801 Parkvlew Dr1ve
New Castle, Indiana 47362
T REPLAY OPENING ........ 2
T REPLAY STUDENT LIFE. . .8
T REPLAY SPORTS ........ 34
T REPLAY FACULDEMICS . .68
T REPLAY STUDENTS ..... 92
T REPLAY CLUBS . . . . . . .144
T REPLAY ADS ............ 180
T REPLAY CLOSING ...,.. 230
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NSTANT REPLAY I
A new addition to the cafeteria this
year is the Trojan salad bar. It featured
various items daily.
Spirit bursts through the hoop with the
Trojans as they come running onto the
Going to MSA for concerts is always a
favorite pastime for many NCCHS
A discussion concerning the abuse of
alcohol is presented to many students
by a panel of experts.
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The students defeated the teachers in a
game of Tug-a-War last Spring.
Reflecting upon his individuality on a
quiet summer afternoon is Todd
Giving it all she's got during a pre-
game band performance is senior band
member Dixie Dudleston.
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Group associations are an
exciting and demanding part of
our three year high school ex-
perience. It is the individualism
we cultivate and the individual
talents we develop, however,
that will serve us best in the
Through our interaction
with the school and the com-
munity we discover our talents
and abilities. Teammates,
friends, and teachers stimulate
and influence our individuality.
Our identities are challanged
while we are actively involved
in the complexities of
N.C.C.H.S. as a whole.
Goals of individuals are real-
ized in the accomplishments of
groups. Each team, club, or
class depends on the aspira-
tions of its members.
The individualism we find
during our high school exper-
ience will be essential to our
future. Knowledge gained and
events past will be recalled as
we are faced with decisions
that will shape our lives. All
that we will be or do will be in
part an Instant Replay of what
we've been or done.
"Success is the reward for
To be successful in the fu-
ture, one must be prepared to
take the first major step after
graduation. For many students
at NCCHS, this was accom-
plished through many long
hours of dedication to academ-
ics as well as extra curricular
Through various types of
education, such as Academic
or Vocation Education, a stu-
dent acquired the skills to be
successful in today's competi-
tive society. One must refrain
from abdicating and continue
until he or she has reached a
long sought goal. Even though
the outcome of this dedication
may be unknown at the pre-
sent, it will be in the future In-
stantly Replayed in the hearts
and minds of NCCHS students
ta. its ,
'FU c r
Students in machine shop obtain the
skills needed to operate a variety of
machines. Shown here running a sur-
face grinder is Chester Wethington.
Students in Building Trades not only
lay foundations for homes, but for the
future as well.
Sketching one of nature's beautiful art
forms is Kurt VanDam.
Practicing her persuasive abilities
while giving a speech is Sherry Ream-
Perfecting his skills in Machine Shop
while running a Shaper is Mike Wright.
Preparing for the future is one of many
goals for which Gary Atkinson is striv-
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The Pre-game show, provided by the
Trojan Marching band, livens up and
adds spirit to every football game with
an added boost from the choir.
Memorial park continues to add more
beauty and enjoyment to the students
as well as the community.
Mother Nature has provided us with
many beautiful and peaceful aspects of
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The many hours of hard work put into
the Rosennial and Phoenix float was
well worth it. The two groups captured
first place for their independent float
entry showing the "Fine Coach, Fine
Lewetta Pogue, the former and favor-
ite Spanish teacher for many years of
our teachers, and Mr. Nead reminisce
about bygone days during Homecom-
Homecoming weekend was
kicked off by a banquet at
Mac's Steakhouse. An almost
anything goes contest was
scheduled, but was cancelled
due to bad weather. The cele-
bration was highlighted by the
parade and game on Saturday,
and came to a close with a
dance on Saturday night.
Homecoming is a time of re-
Taking a break outside to discuss the
Homecoming issue of the Phoenix are
Shelley Burch and Terri Baldock.
Student Government members put in
many hours on their float also, and won
second place with their independent
The Trojan football team tried to carry
victory through the Homecoming
game but failed by a narrow margin.
membering and reminiscing.
The memories of yesterday are
relived. The laughter and the
tears are shed again.
The Rosennial staff hopes
that this book helps to record
the friendships, activities, and
memories that we will want to
remember and replay the rest
of our lives.
ANT REPLAY INSTANT REPLAY
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TUDE T LIFE
TUDE T LIFE
I TUDE T LIFE
The Homecoming parade begins
sharply at 10:00 in perfect step with
the band leading the way.
Queen candidates are Julie Jones, Cin-
dy Langston, Kelly Key, Feryl Du-
binger, Carrie Rust, Julie Bennett, and
Showing their enthusiasm about home-
coming are the Seniors riding their
Sharing in the jubilation after the
coronation are queen Julie Jones and
her escort Alan Broyles.
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Homecoming is a time when
former students and teachers
come back to New Castle and
to Chrysler High School to vis-
it with old friends. However, if
you were enrolled as a student
during the homecoming festivi-
ties, there were different as-
October 3 was the first day
of homecoming and the stu-
dents planned and attended a
variety of events. Homecoming
officially began with the annu-
al honor day program in the
fieldhouse. Later on that day
the senior class had planned an
"Almost Anything Goes"
game with the teachers, but
due to the rain it was cancelled.
However, the dance for the
students was indoors and so
this event was held. During the
dance Julie Jones was crowned
1980 Homecoming queen. Her
escort was Alan Broyles.
October 4, the second day of
homecoming, was packed full
of events for the students. The
day started with the parade in
downtown New Castle. Many
organizations and classes en-
tered floats. The seniors, ju-
niors, and sophomores all en-
tered floats in the parade
which showed both their spirit
and their pride for New Castle
Chrysler High School and for
Shortly after the parade end-
ed, the Trojan football team
went to the field for the Home-
coming game against the Ber-
ries of Logansport. The Tro-
jans played a fine game, but
were not victorious.
All of the students that par-
ticipated in the homecoming
festivities enjoyed it immense-
ly. They were all glad to have
been a big part of the New
Castle Chrysler High School
Brightly expressing their feelings for
school and homecoming are the Ju-
niors as represented by their float.
Moving up in both the school and the
tension on the field.
community is the Sophomore class and
The tension on the sidelines reflects the
Student Lifefl l
Signs of the times
Walking hand in hand, an alumni cou-
ple remember when they were in high
After the football game Mr. Kovaleski
and his son. Mike, talk to Ben Tim-
mons and Mr. and Mrs. Muncy about
the homecoming parade.
.loking with alumns, Larry Meyer
smiles for the camera.
Former teacher, Juanita Rucker, and
one-time student, Lisa Hicks, bring
back to memory the good times in her
On October 4, 1980, many
of the former students and
teachers walked through the
halls of New Castle Chrysler
High School. Homecoming
was an instant replay of the
years not so long ago when
they were in high school.
Teachers appreciated visiting
with one-time students. Con-
versations were concerned with
what had happened after
graduation up to the present.
The former students listened to
their old teachers talk about
the things they used to do in
The alumni reminisced with
old classmates and peeked in
classrooms they used to go to
every day. Everyone seemed to
enjoy coming back to high
school once again.
Student Lifef l 3
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When the 1979-1980 school
year let out most students were
thrilled with the thought of
three months of warm weather
and fun. Swimming has always
been a popular sport in the
summer but since there were
record breaking temperatures,
water sports were more popu-
lar than ever. Traveling to area
lakes for water skiing, boating,
and sailing were just some of
the other water sports. As usu-
al, lying in the sun to get that
bronze tan either on a beach in
Florida or on the warm con-
crete at Baker Pool, the heat
from the sun felt good after the
cold and gloomy skies of win-
Lying in the sun was fun, but
summer sports also occupied
much of the summer pastime.
Besides swimming and water
games, tennis, jogging, bicycle
hikes, basketball, and football
games were played all summer.
Baker basketball and tennis
courts were in constant use
during the summer, and the
N.C.C.H.S. sports facilities
were fairly busy also. Even
when the heat was intense peo-
ple were still out in the sun
having as much fun as ever, but
sweating a bit more.
Aside from the summer
sports and sun, students en-
joyed ignoring their alarm
clocks and sleeping in as late as
they wanted. There was also
more time to be with friends
since there was no homework
allowing more free time.
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Lifeguard Lori Gross cools down with
a Coke during her break at Baker pool.
Cooling off on the picnic tables, Jane
Eade, Jeff Bogue, Scott Goodin, Kathy
Veech, Debbie Carter, and Scott
Blackburn take advantage of the
Canoeing in the summer sun are Jane
Sweigart, Jeff Bogue, and Robby Rig-
For the active teenager there
was summer school, a summer
job and marching band. Sum-
mer school for some was taken
in order to get a class over with
so they could get out early
when their senior year rolled
around. Luckily for them, the
teachers were nice and field-
trips were taken. The trips help
break the monotony of four
hours of one class. Summer
school ended in the middle of
When summer school was
coming to an end marching
band was just starting. For
three hours every night except
Sunday they practiced their
routine. This went on until the
day after State Fair Band Day,
when the contest of the year
Summer jobs, a large part of
many students vacation, was
almost as important as school
for some students. This is
where they earned their money
for college and general spend-
ing money. Most summer jobs
were at fast food places such as
Macs, Burger Chef and
Wendy's. However, other jobs
such as mowing lawns or baby-
sitting offer a steady supply of
money for some.
With jobs, summer school,
band, vacations and sports ac-
tivities summer was busier than
the school year.
School was not the only
thing on the minds of NCCHS
students during the school
year. They were very much in-
terested in having fun and tak-
ing a break from lifels every-
day pressures. The things stu-
dents did were fun, pleasing,
and all around enjoyable.
It was no secret at NCCHS
that rock music was a vital part
David Lee Roth rocks many NCCHS
students during the Van Halen tour in
Indy. fcourtesy of Jeff Robertsj.
Ticket stubs are an everlasting remind-
er of a great night of rock-n-roll.
Fans "roared" when The Cars came to
the stage at M.S.A, Qcourtesy of Kevin
of our daily lives. We woke to
music, drove to music, sang to
music, studied to music, ate to
danced to music, and
slept to music. One way many
students enjoyed music was go-
ing to concerts.
Everyone attended concerts
in M.S.A. in Indianapolis
whenever his favorite group or
artist came. In order to let ev-
eryone know they went to a
concert students bought T-
shirts. The day after a concert
the halls were full of people all
wearing the same shirts.
Although music and con-
certs were a big source of en-
tertainment, students did other
things for pleasure too. A great
way to have a good time con-
sisted of just getting a group of
friends together and going out
for pizza or hamburgers and
fries. Cruising Broad Street
provided a way to meet new
friends, but unfortunately
wasted a lot of gas. Golf, bowl-
ing, tennis, and roller skating
were only a part of the world of
entertainment for students at
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Wearing their super rock-n-roll con-
cert T-shirts are many N.C.C.H.S.
Albums and singles are the next best
thing to being there.
Looking through the eyes of love
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Taking a moment to laugh are Corey
Malcom and Susie Edwards.
Exiting the Tunnel of Love' are
Mark Tarr and Ann Shakun
Long hours of hard work
made the 1980 prom enjoyable
for everyone who attended.
Animal figures, balloon trees,
and ticket booths decorated
the amusement park entrance.
The "Tunnel of Love" lead the
guests into a park on a spring
day. A bridge and a heart
shaped entrance opened into a
Hawaiian setting. Wall murals
and grass huts added color to
the evening. The girls gym was
decorated with a mirrored ball
that reflected light onto the
blue plastic that was hung from
Some of the parents helped
entertain the guests by dressing
in costumes of all sorts. Also,
students helped by serving and
taking tickets at the door.
The Queen, Christy Has-
tings, was crowned at 10 p.m.
The members of her court were
Julie Jones, Amy Harter, Nan-
cy Dudley, Kathy Stonerock,
Rhonda York, Dixie Dudles-
ton, and Terri Baldock.
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The clowns seem to be having as much
fun as the guests.
Trying to convince the Keystone Cop
to permit her date, Randy Howard, to
stay at the dance is Jane Burlton.
The queen of the prom, Christy Has-
tings, and her court after the corona-
"Today is not the end, but
the beginning of a new tomor-
row." This motto expressed the
way the Class of 1980 felt
about their graduation and
about their futures. On
Wednesday, May 28, the first
class to graduate from New
Castle Chrysler High School,
was the Class of 1980. The in-
vocation and benediction were
given by Dr. Clark Hobby. The
speakers of the class were Tona
Thalls on "A Triple Threat",
Randy Ayers on "Futility Ver-
sus Fertility", and special
speaker Mr. Don Hutson on
"The Determining Factor."
The class chose ivory and
mint green as their colors and
the ivory rose as their flower.
Class officers were president
Barry Beck, vice president Lin-
da Bunton, secretary Sherri
Dietz, and treasurer Vanessa
Shortly after commence-
ment, passports to "A Europe-
an Holiday" were granted to
several hundred 1980 gradu-
ates andgtheir guests at the an-
nual Senior Night Club party.
They were greeted by a flash-
ing marquee at the door which
invited everyone to a "Gradu-
ation Party". After signing in
and receiving their passports,
grads and their guests em-
barked on their trip.
Guests first walked down
Roman streets and visited a ca-
sino equipped with a variety of
games. The next stop on the
trip was in Great Britain with a
park scene and an English pub.
The pub had an assortment of
foods including roast beef,
ham, chicken, potato salad,
shrimp, and cheese. After a
walk through the Swiss Alps,
guests had souvenir photos tak-
en in the scenic spanish setting.
The Class of 1980 as a class for the last
time before graduation.
Strolling through Holland, Kathy Farr
and Robert Donica make their way to
the Swiss Alps.
Helping themselves to the English pub
buffet are many graduates and their
The next country was Holland.
Windmills decorated the room,
and Dutch girls entertained the
guests as they offered samples
of various cheeses.
The last stop in the trip was
France. French scenes and
street lamps surrounded the
grads as well as the music of
the band The Late Show and
disc jockey, Adam Smasher.
After an evening of dancing,
dining, and entertainment,
grads and their guests were
served breakfast at 3:00 am
:gore the party ended at 4206 A
Admiring the beautiful decorations are
Tina Schull and her date.
Resting in the Spanish garden are
Andy Howard and .lay Ogle.
This little monkey entertained and de-
lighted everyone at the night club par-
Proving how neat and orderly they can
be are Tonya Pennicuff and Debbie
Band members pound the pavement on
one of the long, hot summer days.
Adding a special touch to the band
routine are Stove Holloway and the
Band is an activity which
takes many talented people, a
lot of time, and much hard
work. Most of a band mem-
ber's summer is spent march-
ing and practicing almost ever-
yday! They go to contests and
compete and spend a week
working hard at camp. As a
result of their efforts, the New
Castle Chrysler High School
Marching Band received fifth
place in the state band contest.
The band played a selection of
music which included the in-
troduction to Fantasia, Coven-
try, Goody-Goody, Rainbow
Connection, and Santa Esmer-
Although being in band
takes a lot of time and work, it
is also a lot of fun. The week
spent at band camp is probably
the hardest week and at the
same time the most fun. The
band members practice about
eight hours a day. To provide a
break from all the practices
and to initiate new members,
one day is set aside which the
seniors especially enjoy. To be-
come a member, a person must
go through a series of messy,
smelly, sticky, and sometimes
very unappealing activities. An
assortment of chicken grease,
mud, peanut butter, syrup and
cereal, and senior goulosh are
smeared all over the body from
the top to the bottom, and then
covered with cut grass. Hunks
of onions must be eaten, and
vinegar and soda provide a re-
freshing mouth wash. After all
this is done, another loyal band
member is born.
The New Castle Chrysler
High School Marching Band is
definitely a dedicated one. It
shows in their practicing, hard
work, music, and perfor-
mances, but most of all, it
shows in their hearts and in
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Flashing smiles of joy at the camera Shown loudly expressing her love for
are Tracey Coffey, Marsha Jackson, SCTIIOYS IS JUIIC Slmmons-
and Jennifer Bowers.
Steve Morgan and Scott Goodin dis-
cuss their views on the morning prefor-
Talking after school about their new
experiences are Seiko Tsugehara, Su-
sanna Sese, and Sandra McIntyre.
Two senior students were
sponsored by AFS, to spend
the summer in another coun-
try. These students, Pete Mo-
daff and Jan Garvin, were both
sent to South America.
Pete Modaff, who went to
Columbia, returned to New
Castle with an idea of life out-
side the United States. He
lived with the Gaforos family
in Bogota, the capital of Co-
Bogota, a city with a popula-
tion of five million people, has
many exciting activities. With
a city as large as Bogota, Pete
found quite a few more things
to do than if he had been home
in New Castle.
Pete toured all over the city
seeing museums, San Augusta
Archeological Park, and street
scenes with American friends.
"All of the city was Beautiful,"
said Pete, "but my favorite
part of Bogota was the old sec-
tion where the government is
centered. Many of the streets
there were unpaved, and there
was poverty, but it was still
The size of the city was not
the only change for Pete. The
family he stayed with had thir-
teen members and his real fam-
ily has only five. He liked all of
the family, but got along best
with the older children. He en-
joyed his time spent in Colum-
bia, but was glad to get back to
The other AFS summer ex-
change student, Jan Garvin,
spent her summer in Brazil.
She lived with a young couple,
Marcello and Giselda Garcia,
in Belo Horezonte. They took a
two week vacation and visited
Victoria and Rio de Janeiro.
Jan said the lifestyle was dif-
ferent in that they ate rice and
beans every meal, and if they
went out at night, they did not
leave until 10:00 p.m. or later.
She also said the society was
more relaxed. They only went
to school half days, and if you
were late to meet someone by a
half hour or an hour, it did not
matter. Everyone was just
more friendly. In Brazil they
speak Portugeuse, so Jan
learned some Portugeuse
quickly in the ten weeks she
was in Brazil.
For both Pete and Jan, it
was a summer filled with new
This school year there ex-
change students were received
by New Castle Chrysler High
School. AFS, American Field
Service, sponsored two foreign
students, Susana Sese and San-
dra Mclntyre. Youth for Un-
derstanding, YFU, sponsored
Susana Sese, from Argenti-
na, stayed with Eileen Deasy
and her family. Sandra Mcln-
tyre, from New Zealand, lived
with Suzette Frazier and her
family. Seiko Tsugehara, from
Japan stayed with Dr. and
Japan, stayed with Karin
Schmitt and her family.
All three of the exchange
students enjoyed each others
company and that of their
many friends they made this
year. They were grateful for
the opportunity to meet people
from all over the world through
their programs and each other
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Using her artistic talent in art class is
Showing off her Brazilian flag to Pete
Modaff is Jan Garvin.
Meeting in the library before school
are Sandra Mclntyre and Seiko Tsuge-
Studcnl Life 25
ashion and trends for 1980-81
Baker courts attract people at all hours
of the night.
No one forgets to purchase Cheeno's
pants and lzod shirts for his wardrobe.
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The preppie look arrived
with a flash from the past. An
instant replay of the early 60's
from the Ivy League's could be
seen walking down the halls of
New Castle Chrysler High.
Oxford shirts with their but-
ton down collars, topsiders and
penny loafers, and tweed blaz-
ers, tailored to fit, were a com-
mon sight. Let us not forget the
Izod shirts and sweaters, along
with the designer jeans by Glo-
ria, Calvin, and Bill, just to
mention a few.
This leaves us only to won-
der what the fashion will be
next year when Gloria's swan
takes a dive, Calvin runs out of
denim, and the fox eats the alli-
gator. Hopefully all the sailors
will still have shoes.
lt looks like everyone is out getting
another pair of Topsiders.
Young and old join in the high mileage
Tweed pants, oxford shoes, button
down collar, and wool sweater all go
together to give Pete Modaff the
Showing off the new Marine fashion on
another one of his excursions is Jeff
lmel, future Marine.
Working at various jobs pro-
vided many students with valu-
able experiences that will
greatly aid in their futures.
Whether working in grocery
stores or hospitals, they
learned a lot about life. Many
students worked through coo-
peration with the school place-
ment programs, but others
found jobs on their own. The
experiences they had contri-
buted to their future lives, edu-
cation and employment.
The money the students
earned went for many pur-
poses. Some students worked
to help support their families,
while others saved their money
for school, clothes, or a car.
Students learned to handle
their money and the rules of
the banking system, as well as
the value of the dollar.
Along with a job came a lot
of responsibilities. Trying to
keep up with homework and a
job required a lot of self disci-
pline as well as limiting extra-
curricular activities. The har-
dest part of working was saying
to dates parties, get togethers,
and television, "No, I have to
Although working had its
ups and downs, it was a great
step into the future for the stu-
dents of N.C.C.H.S. Students
supported themselves, learned
responsibility, and acquired
self discipline. All of this
helped students to become pre-
pared for the real world and its
Showing off her frisbee talents with a Carrying trays in the hospital kitchen
pizza crust is Linda Baker. is only a small part of a days work for
Corey Malcom spends much of his ex-
tra time working at a local supermaket.
Working: Wages, experience, fun
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Answering the phone is just one of
tasks Amy Harter performs while
Ready and waiting patiently for more
groceries to sack is Rick Gold.
It was the gray Sunday morning of No-
vember 4, 1979, seventy to eighty Islamic
students invoking the name of Irans Aya-
tollah Ruhollah Khomeini stormed the
United States Embassy, overwhelmed its
Marine Corps guards and took some 60
Americans as hostages. Their demand:
surrender the deposed Shah of Iran, cur-
rently under treatment for cancer in Man-
hattan, as the price for the release of the
American hostages. This began the 444
days of captivity for the hostages.
Several days passed after the siege and
from what was known the hostages had
been humiliated but not harmed. Howev-
er, with student demonstrators chanting
"Death to America", there was no assur-
ance that the event would not have a vio-
Fifteen days after the take over on No-
vember 19, Ayatollah Khomeini ordered
the students to release the five women and
the eight blacks that were being held cap-
tive. The release of these thirteen hostages
came with mixed blessings to all the fam-
ilies affected by the Iranian crisis. The joy
and relief of those released was tempered
by the fearfully message they brought out
about their Iranian captors. It increased
the worry of friends and relatives of those
Americans still remaining.
Meanwhile, the deposed Shah had com-
pleted treatment for his cancer in Manhat-
tan. During his recovery period, United
States officials were searching for a coun-
try that would take in the Shah. On De-
cember 15, 1979 the Panamanian govern-
ment was persuaded to shelter the Shah.
No real progress was made and the hos-
tages spent their first Christmas in captiv-
ity. Then in February, with the greatful
help of Canadian Ambassador Ken Taylor
and his staff, 4 United States diplomats
and 2 of their wives escaped from Iran.
The six Americans had hidden until the
Canadians arranged to help them to leave.
Also around this time, Kurt Waldheim
had gone to Iran to talk to the officials,
but due to threats on his life by the Iranian
public, he returned to the United States.
The United Nations sent a commission
to Iran to see the hostages and to check on
them. The commission tried to gain the
release of the hostages by attempting to
talk to the Iranian officials. This plan was
not a successful one.
On March 8, 1980, the militant students
handed over control of the hostages to the
Iranian government. This marked the
126th day of captivity for the American
hostages. Two days later, The Shah went
to Eygpt because of Panamanian plans to
arrest him and return him to Iran.
A secret rescue mission named Opera-
tion Blue Light was being planned in
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America stood still
March and early April. On April 25, the
mission began and ended. In a desert in
Iran, a helicopter and rescue plane col-
lided, killing eight servicemen. There bo-
dies were returned to America on May 5,
Summer began and the outlook did not
seem very hopeful. A yellow ribbon had
become the sign of love, hope, and prayers,
for the hostages held in Iran. The Ameri-
can people had joined together as if tied
together by one giant ribbon.
Then on July ll, after 251 days in cap-
tivity, Richard Queen was released by the
Iranian government. Queen had contract-
ed Multiple Scherosis and had become ex-
ln July the exiled Shah of Iran died of
cancer in Egypt. It was believed that this
event would bring an end to the hostage
ordeal, but it did not because of the com-
plexity of the situation. Shortly after the
Shah's death, West Germany began inter-
mediating between the United States and
Iran. These talks continued for a few
months until Iran requested that West
Germany be replaced. The Algerian gov-
ernment took over the talks and were the
final negotiatiors in the ordeal.
On November 4, 1980 Ronald Reagan
was elected president of the United States.
He would be inagurated on January 20,
Talks were progressing better than ever
at the end of December 1980 and begin-
ning of January 1981, and many rumors of
different wants and demands of the Iran-
ian government persisted. Talks became
intense and negotiations soon became set-
tled: the United States had to unfreeze
billions of Iranian assets. Algerian doctors
examined the hostages and January 20,
1981, fifty-two ex-hostages headed for
My AWMMVVXHQ sots
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home. They stopped in Algeria to refuel
and to thank the Algerian government and
public for their help. The next stop was in
Wiesbaden, West Germany on January 21
at the Wiesbaden Air Force Hospital
where the ex-hostages received medical
treatment and called their families.
On January 25, the freed Americans ar-
rived in New York where they met their
families and then they all were driven to
West Point for two days of reunion and
On January 27, the ex-hostages were
formally welcomed home in Washington
D.C. by President Reagan and then each
freed American flew to his own home town
for the true welcome home.
After 444 days of captivity, the Ameri-
can hostages were freed. No one will ever
be able to imagine the strife and anguish
the hostages felt, or the fear and grief of
their families. It was probably very much
like that of the Vietnam Veterans.
Taking time to rest their feet are Mark
Price and Kim Bennett.
Reigning as queen of the 1981 Winter
Dance is Rhonda York. She is escorted
by Tom Wright.
Many students and guests dance to the
music of Stasis.
just a fantas
On their way to the gym are Carol
Vaughn and escort Max Catron.
Conversing in the gym are Michelle
Herron, Todd Garner, Lacee Trent,
and Ryan Williams.
Members of the court are Michelle
Futrell, Julie Bennett, Cindy Lang-
ston, Kelly Key, Mona Bowman,
Carrie Rust, Christie Orr, and Ja-
mie Harter. Kirk Horn is emcee.
A world filled with fantasy
delighted many New Castle
High students on January 31,
1981 at the annual Winter
Dance. The decorations helped
to fulfill the fantasy-like atmo-
sphere of the dance. The en-
trance and the first hall were
decorated with hanging silver
metallic fringe, a mural of gi-
ant lips, and a black portion of
the hall was adorned with mul-
ticolored paper flowers.
The cafeteria was decorated
as an ocean dock at one end
and ocean wave murals lined
the walls. Refreshments were
served and Mike Fleming en-
tertained with his guitar.
The main hall was disguised
as a desert scene complete with
real sand and desert plants. As
guests neared the end of the
hall a large lighted sign invited
them to a rock-n-roll party.
Next, the guests received sou-
venir monogrammed paper
Once in the gym, filled with
trees covered with tiny white
lights and parachutes draped
from the ceiling, guests danced
to the music played by the
Guests had souvenir pictures
taken in the sand with an ocean
backdrop behind them. Pic-
tures were taken by Ron
Senior Rhonda York reigned
as queen of the dance and was
escorted by Tom Wright. She
was crowned by Kirk Horn, co-
emcee with Pete Modaff.
Winter Dance was made
possible by the money and hard
work of the NCCHS Student
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Athletes at NCCHS are
very well taken care of thanks
to Frank Kovaleski, Athletic
Director, and Horace Cook,
his assistant. Mr. Kovaleski
prepared schedules and bud-
gets for all the teams. Mr.
Cook took care of tickets and
athletic awards. Also helping
Mr. Kovaleski in the athletic
office was his secretary
Something new at NCCHS
were the three trainers. Kristy
Rucker, Amy Bolk, and Amy
Popplewell began training last
spring in order to get ready for
the 1980 season. They worked
hard all summer and helped
'Doc' Fraze get the football
team ready by wrapping an-
kles, knees, etc. The girls really
enjoyed training and plan to
continue next year also.
Amy Popplewell shows the techniques
of a trainer.
f W, . ,-
Preparing our athletes
Mr, Kovaleski works hard to make the Letter jackets are handled by Mr,
athletic program strong. Cook.
36 f Sports
Putt it in its place
The 1980 Trojan golf team
headed by coach Jerry Koger,
assisted by Larry Myers, had
an 8-7 record this season. They
received fourth place in the
Richmond Sectional with Jeff
Roberts placing second indi-
vidual, and Team Captain Kris
Kollmeyer placing third. Kris
received a golf scholarship
from Franklin College, and
was also most valuable player
This years team had high po-
tential, ranking fourth in the
state at the beginning of the
season. The "Linksmen" fin-
ished the year in fifth place in
the NCC Conference. The
1981 season looks promising
with a very young team headed
by the only returning lettermen
Jeff Roberts and Kirk Horn.
FRONT ROW: R. Brenneman, B.
Hoke, M. Adams. SECOND ROW:
R. Kirkpatrick, B. Loveless, K. Horn,
S. Hart, J. Bunch. BACK ROW: K.
Kollmeyer, B. Wilson, D. Patton, J.
Roberts, T. Wright, S. Kelley.
Successfully putting the ball in the
hole with much concentration is Junior
Concentrating intensely while lining up
his next putt, is Junior Kirk Horn.
The 1980 girl's track team
had many accomplishments,
one of which was an undefeat-
ed season. In the conference
meet the girls finished fifth out
of eight teams. First place fin-
ishers were Angle Phelps, Ka-
ren Phelps, Cindy fredj Gard,
and Lisa Lee in the 800 meter
medley relay, and Linda Bun-
ton in the discus throw. Second
place finishers were A. Phelps,
K. Phelps, Kim Jones, and C.
Gard in the 400 meter relay,
and Lyssa Baranski in the
high-jump. The team then
went on to place fourth out of
twenty teams in the sectional.
Two relay teams and two indi-
viduals qualified for the re-
gional meet. For the first time
in New Castle history one relay
team and one individual ad-
vanced to the state finals.
There the 400 meter relay
team placed eighth and high-
jumper Lyssa Baranski placed
sixteenth. The MVP award
went to Angle Phelps and the
MIP went to Cindy fredj Gard.
This year's team worked very
hard and their efforts payed off
in the end.
Highjumper Lyssa Baranski shows the
form that took her to the state finals.
FRONT ROW: A. Phelps, K. Phelps,
L. Trent, C. Gard, C. Langston, L.
Grider, S. Buck, A. Bolk, S. Dye.
ROW 2: J. Spalding, C. Gard, C. Fan-
ning, S. Smith, L. Edwards, Coach Mi-
chele Faulstick. ROW 3: L. Lee, L.
Baranski, J. Strukel, L. Swindell, T.
Rose, Coach Richard Collins. BACK
ROW: T. Morgan, K. Jones, A. Hoo-
sier, T. Roberts, J. Neal, L. Bunton.
38 f Sports
hat a racket
The girls tennis team had a
rebuilding season during 1980.
The team lost four seniors at
the end of the 1979 season. Al-
though this year's team was
younger, all the members had a
deep sense of good sportsman-
ship. Also, a good communica-
tion was evident throughout
This year's most valuable
player was Kim D. Smith. She
had the best record for the
year, 9-2. However Laura
Huxhold played Reserve last
year in 1979, and in the season
of 1980 she was moved to Var-
sity. Laura played at numbers
2, 3, and 4 positions in 1980.
The girls tennis team coach,
Mrs. Morris stated, "We ex-
pect next years team to have a
better season record."
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FRONT ROW: L. Gross, J. Eade, T.
York, R. York. BACK ROW: Coach
Morris, M. Garner. Kim D. Smith, M.
Futrell, T. Frost, L. Huxhold. NOT
PICTURED: S. Frazier, J. Ham, J.
Jones, J. Pfenninger, J. Roberts, J. Ta-
bor, L. Tully.
A lot of expression goes into the serves
by Tanya Frost.
Another successful serve by Laura
The 1980 track team was,
according to head coach David
Pryor, "the strongest team in
New Castle in at least five
To begin with, the Trojans
placed fourth in the NCC, one
of the toughest conferences in
the state. This was the best fin-
ish in the last five years for a
Another of the team's out-
standing achievements was the
fact that they won three invita-
tionals-The Noblesville Big
Five Meet, The New Castle In-
vitational, and The Conners-
ville Invitational. They had a
5-3 win-loss record in dual and
One of the leading team
members was Tom Schuler,
who was the NCC champion in
the shot put and discus.
Schuler also placed sixth in the
state in the discus, and set a
new regional discus record of
172 feet ll inches.
Andy Howard was another
major contributer to the team's
success, as was junior Gregg
Hughes. Gregg was NCC
champion, winning the high
hurdles in the conference meet.
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'Make sure you've got the baton, Wal-
ly!" says sophmore Dan Brown.
Straining for the finish is Wally Neal
Pushing himself around one final turn
Andy Howards strives for a first place
40 f Sports
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The high hurdles is a very challenging
event. Junior Gregg Hughes demon-
strates his determination and skill as he
pushes himself over another one
and another one . . . and another one!
"Smile, Jay!"-Senior .lay Ogle stretch-
es across the long jump pit.
"l'd just like to rest forever," thinks
Ryan Williams and Wally Neel after a
long, hard run.
The Trojan baseball team end-
ed its 1980 season with a discour-
aging 6-l 1 win-loss record, finish-
ing seventh in the N.C.C. The
year, however, was profitable in
many ways. For example, senior
Gary Brown had a magnificent
year, leading the team in six cata-
gories. He had a .468 batting
average, 3 doubles, 3 triples, 3
home runs, 17 RBI's, and a 65'Za
on base average.
As a team, the Trojans hit .264,
stole 45 bases, made it to base
4696 of the time, and had a 3.25
earned run average.
Another profitable aspect is the
experience that next year's team
will have. The team will be play-
ing with the loss of only four sen-
iors: Chris Richey, Jeff Conway,
Tim Day, and Gary Brown.
Returning lettermen are Dar-
ren Clemens, Eric Lee, Tim Pol-
ston, Troy Whiteman, Doug
Brown, Tim Linville, Doug Allen,
Arthur Eli, and Lee Hannon.
"Okay, okay, l heard ya already!" thinks
Tim Day after a close play.
Look out! Jeff Conway and an opponent
collide while catcher Lee Hannon looks
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ig? Reaching for the tag is Todd Myers.
A - A if S-S-S-Slide! Mark Tarr leaves a trail
of dust behind him as he stretches for
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Hustle is the key to success. ln fact,
successful Steve Alford is shown hus-
The New Castle Cross
Country team started off with
a bang. Victorious in their first
three meets, they ended the
season with a 7-7 win-loss re-
cord. This was not bad for a
team with such a tough sched-
They placed seventh in the
conference, fifth in the section-
al, and fourth in the regional.
Probably the most outstanding
achievement of this year's
team was that it was the first
New Castle team ever to quali-
fy for the semi-state.
Andy Borders led the team,
proving himself an outstanding
runner. He set a school record
and New Castle Course Re-
cord for the 5000 meter, cross-
ing the finish line in 16 minutes
and 23 seconds.
Borders, along with Tom
Koons were the only senior
team members. The five re-
maining runners were under-
classmen, led by speedy Dave
Herron, along with Wally
Neal. Head coach Dave Pryor
said, "Next yearls team should
be very strong."
FRONT ROW: D. Herron, M. Rynes,
P. Wills, J. Rogers, T. Byrket, R.
Schwinn, T. Shallenbarger, B. Mettert,
BACK ROW: Coach D. Pryor, A.
Borders, W. Neel, T. Dalton, A.
Carter, T. Koons.
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Pushing himself to the head ol' the
f' 4 pack is Senior Andy Borders.
4 willy 94 ,M Q
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"Man, these guys think they are bad."
says Tom Koons, stretching ahead.
if , ,,,
The Trojan Boyls Tennis
Team suffered disappointment
with a 2-10 win-loss record at
the season's end. On top of this,
they finished sixth in the North
Central Conference, tying for
this slot with Kokomo and Lo-
Still, one has to have pride in
the individual achievements of
the Trojan players. Team cap-
tain Bob Hobby, for example,
was selected as a member of
the North Central Conference
Tennis Team in only his second
year of tennis.
According to Coach Walker,
the youth and the lack of ex-
perience is what hurt the team
this year. Next year, on the
other hand, should be a differ-
ent story. "We were already
beginning to get better toward
the end of the seasonf' said
Keeping his eye on the ball is Senior
FRONT ROW: M. Taylor, E. Shakun,
K. Pickett, A. Bogue. BACK ROW:
Coach Bill Walker, B. Hobby, J. Dick-
erson, P. Stawick, E. Brammer, B.
Hoke, K. Horn.
Deep in concentration is Kirk Horn as
he gracefully moves into his serve.
Putting all of his strength into a strong
overhead slam is Adam Bogue.
Successfully dropping the ball over the
net is Jeff Dickerson.
The Trojan Girls Softball
team began this season with
hopes of a repeat of last years
nine and one record, and may-
be even an undefeated season.
Their hopes were destroyed
after falling to a three and five
record going into the Shenan-
doah Invitational. Shenandoah
and Knightstown were co-fa-
vorites in the tournament with
New Castle and Eastern Han-
cock falling behind. Surprising
to everyone, the team pulled
Lisa Phelps tries to put the tag on an
Rhonda Gabbard smiles while the Tro-
jans discuss the game.
Concentrating on the pitch is Cindy
Rains while Tammy Howard looks on.
48 f Sports
together and emerged as win-
ners of the tournament. Scor-
ing fifty-three runs in two
games compared to eight oppo-
nent runs, the Trojans enjoyed
the two best offensive and de-
fensive games of the year.
Coach Linda Stairs believes
next year will be very promis-
ing for the Trojans. The team
lost only one senior, Lisa Lee,
to graduation. The rest of the
team was made up of six ju-
niors, nine sophomores, and
Scoring a run can be very gratifying as
Julie Boyce indicates.
FRONT ROW: S. Falck, T. Brown, G.
Bottoms, K. Phelps, T. Howard, L.
Ziglar. MIDDLE ROW: L. Lee, J.
Bottoms, L. Lockeridge, S. Whiles, L.
Phelps. BACK ROW: Coach Linda
Stairs, C. Gard, L. Hardwick, M.
Richardson, M. Gabbard, R. Gabbard,
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The Trojan Varsity Football
Team completed the season
with a 3-7 win-loss record. The
lack of experience, injuries,
and other problems were the
stumbling block that kept the
team from having a winning re-
cord. They began the year with
only one offensive player re-
turning from the year before,
and only three defensive re-
turnees. Even though their re-
cord was not a winner, the atti-
tude remained positive
throughout the year, and the
players gained valuable exper-
ience for the future. Eighteen
seniors graduated, but eight
starters on offense and eight on
defense will return next year.
They should be in great shape
next fall to turn things around
after a trip through "the school
of hard knocks" this past year.
Congratulations to this year's
football team on a fine effort.
Quarterback Tim Linville keeps the
ball for a short gain.
Returning Senior lettermen are:
FRONT ROW: G. Hughes, M. Boa-
tright, T. Horney, T. Linville, BACK
ROW: R. Williams, E. McGrew, J.
Kovaleski, M. Jester.
FRONT ROW: K. Niles, M. Misner,
S. Jones, T. Garner, C. Smith, M.
Bates, J. Roberts, R. Williams, E.
McGrew, T. Horney, M. Surface, M.
Jester, M. Boatwright, T. Linville, J.
Kovaleski, G. Hughes, C, Watkins, D.
Dudley, D. Clemens, G. Atkinson, J.
Burger, T. Jarvis. ROW TWO: T. Dal-
ton, R. Hughes, T. Grider, J. Steiner,
B. Holt, J. Farley, L. Hannon, D.
Smith, S. Hughes, K. Weesner, G. Ar-
mour, M. Ashley, B. Loveless, J. Wil-
liams, B. Loveless, B. Sills, B. Couch,
S. Roberts, T. Stanley, T. Broyles, T.
Asberry, J. Bush. ROW THREE: J.
Dean, K. Hughes, C. Sadler, S. Kas-
ten, D. Allen, T. Tutterow, R. Smith,
T. Carter, K. Cox, L. Neal, A. Eli, J.
Phelps, B. Stawick, J. Dykhuizen, J.
Huddelston, J. Marcum, C, Johnson,
D. Meyer, M. Kovaleski, T. Dixon, F.
Thurman, C. Burton, M. Adams.
BACK ROW: T. Thurman, S. Hart,
K. Rucker, A. Bolk, D. Fraze, D. Pea-
cock, H. Huffman, M. Surface, R.
Peckinpaugh, T. Allen, J. Rains, R.
Sharp, J. Pennicuff, E. Helderbrand,
Showing his style along with the other
football players is Joe Steiner,
Meredith Boatright and Todd Garner
have a little fun after a touchdown.
Touchdowns were not hard to come by
for junior Arthur Eli.
Four strong Seniors on the
Girls' Swim Team will be
missed. There will be eighteen
returning Freshmen and Soph-
The Seniors were Lori
Gross, Joni Shadrick, Sandra
McIntyre, and Jo Anne Ker-
win. These three girls were
Lori Gross and Joni Sha-
drick were co-winners of
"Most Valuable" award. Soph-
omore Kris Kerwin earned
"Most Improved" award. Cin-
dy Langston was awarded top
diver and she also showed com-
The girls did a good job cut-
ting their individual times all
season. For the 200 yard Med-
ley Relay a 2:05.0 record was
set by Lori Gross, Joni Sha-
drick, Angie Baranski, and Jo
Anne Kerwin at the sectional.
The 200-yard Individual
Medley record 2:34.4, was set
by Lori gross at the Yorktown
meet. She also set another re-
cord in the 100-yard Butterfly
of 1106.1 at the sectional.
FRONT ROW: A. Thalls, E. Sadler,
R. Rinehart, A. Baranski, K. Zander,
L. Davis, M. Smith. SECOND ROW:
M..l. Crow, L. Hancock, T. Moore, D.
O'Rear, S. Ferrel, M, Alley. THIRD
ROW: J. Roberts, K. Shadrick, L.
Cole, C. Langston, L. Wills, K. Ker-
win. FOURTH ROW: Coach D. Brun-
oehler, L. Gross, .l. Shadrick, J. Ker-
win, S. Mclntyre, B. Bush.
The swim team gets ready for another
n the swim of things
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Staring into spac hl conce tat g
on a dive is Cindy Lang to
This years Volleyball Team
was an excellent one due to tre-
mendous talent. Although one
Senior, Lori Antic, will be
greatly missed next year, there
will be eleven other girls re-
turning. With more experience
and hard work, the coach,
Lynn Blevins, is looking for-
ward to a better season next
The team was coached by
Miss Lynn Blevins with Miss
Colleen Cotrell and Mr. Dave
Shondell as assistant coaches.
This year's team captain was
Lori Antic. She also was
awarded "Most Valuable Play-
The Trojan Spikers won the
sectional which was held at
Eastern Hancock. The girls re-
ceiving honorable mention this
year were Kristi Arnold and
Lisa Dankovich. Both of these
young ladies added the power
aspect to the games. The vital
improvement of Julie Neal,
Krista Antic, and Tanya Frost
gave the team the depth and
consistency they needed.
Coach Blevins discusses some minor
mistakes with Cindy Dorn.
"l've got it!" says Allison Bunch to
First Row: Julie Higgins, Tina Hens-
ley, Chris Steiner, Joy Shaffer, Jackie
Lentini, Krista Hannon. Second Row:
Kristy Perdew, Trina Baker, Lori An-
tic, Jennifer Sahlberg, Cindy Dorn,
Lacec Trent, Krista Antic, Allison
Bunch. Third Row: Colleen Cottrell,
Ass't Coach, Tanya Frost, Lisa Danko-
vich, Lisa Baranski, Julie Neal, Janet
ump, volley, pike
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Question: What do you get
when you cross a fine coach
with several young men who
are willing to work hard and
put forth the extra effort? An-
swer: The Trojan Boy's Swim
team of course.
Coach Brunoehler, only in
his second year of coaching at
New Castle, was pleased with
the team's hard work and ef-
fort. The resulting success also
aster than a speeding fi h
pleased Coach Brunoehler.
The swim team swam an
average of about 6,000 yards a
night, and it showed in their 8-
6 record. After losing their
first meet at Yorktown, the
Trojan Tankers stroked their
way to four consecutive victo-
ries, and continued on their
red-hot way throughout the
Next year can be looked
upon with even more optimism.
One reason for this is that all
but three of the swimmers were
underclassmen. Lee Heck, Jeff
Kovaleski, and Bill Macer will
be the only swimmers missed
due to graduation.
Two outstanding underclass-
men were Kyle Kinkade and
Todd Meyers. Kinkade set a
school record in the 500 yard
freestyle, and was sectional
champ in this event. He ad-
vanced to the state meet.
Meyers became a school re-
cord holder in the 200 yard in-
dividual medley, the 100 yard
butterfly, and along with the
team of Eric Brown, Kyle Kin-
kade, and Bill Macer, broke
the freestyle relay record.
Meyrs was sectional champ in
the butterfly, and went on to
compete in the state meet.
FRONT ROW: T. Leggs, S. Williams,
B. Boyd, T. Bays, C. Alfrey, E. Brown,
F. Frazier, P. Kinkade, J. Pham. MID-
DLE ROW: T. Meyers, J. Williams,
K. Van Dam, J. Petry, T. Bays, D.
Goares, B. Rummel, R. Gould, G.
Cline, S. Benematti, Coach Brun-
oehler. BACK ROW: C. Wethington,
M. Woolums, K. Basset, L. Heck, B.
Macer, J. Kovaleski, K. Kindade, M.
Wright, J. Wilson, B. Cox, M. Sum-
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There's not a soul around as Todd
Meyers pushes his way to the finish,
Off to a flying start is Kurt Van Dam.
Stretching gracefully for the water is
diver Kenny Basset.
Experience i the key
Experience was the key to
success for the 1980-81 Girl's
Basketball team. Four return-
ing letter winners were mem-
bers ofthe starting five during
the previous season. The other
members had at least one or
two years of junior varsity ex-
The girl's began the year
with a 9-0 record before being
defeated by a tough delay
game at the hands of Anderson
Highland. After their fine start
they were ranked 18th in the
state by the coaches poll. The
Trojans held this position for
three weeks before falling to
After Christmas break the
Trojans fell to a 10-8 record
before sectional competition.
Their opponent for the first
game was the Union Rockets.
The Rockets turned out to be
no problem for the Trojans as
the girl's won handily 88-15.
During the game senior Lyssa
Baranski took charge and
scored 36 points which broke
the old record of 34 for most
points scored in one game.
Their next opponent was the
highly favored Wapahani
Raiders. The Raiders went into
the sectional with a record of
16-l. The Trojans came
through, defeating the Raiders
66-63. The championship
game arrived and the opposi-
tion was none other than our
county foe Blue River Vikings.
The Trojans took revenge for
an earlier season loss by de-
feating them 61-44.
Junior Krista Antic keeps her eye on
Putting on a dribbling clinic for those
interested are Lyssa Baranski and La-
Lacee Trent takes the ball to the hoop.
Varsity team members. FRONT
ROW: R. Gabbard-Mgr., M. Richard-
son-Mgr., S. Alspaugh-Asst. Coach, L.
Stairs-Coach, L. Hardwick-Mgr.
BACK ROW: K. Antic, L. Lee. L.
Dankovich, L. Baranski, S. Sese, J.
Neal, B. King, L. Russell, L. Antic, L.
,,. ,, I
Junior Varsity team. FRONT ROW:
R. Gabbard-Mgr., M. Richardson-
Mgr., S. Alspaugh-Asst. Coach, L.
Stairs-Coach, L. Hardwick-Mgr.
BACK ROW: L. Leo, K. Phelps, C.
Ruble, S. Stout, S. Lee, C. Gard, T.
Frost, J. Harter, A. Bunch, K. Stout,
S. Gosser, D. Staggs.
Tanya Frost gets the jump on her op-
Giving it her best shot is sophomore
Senior Co-Captain Lori Antic takes
control while teammates Julie Neal
and Lisa Dankovich look on.
f 55 kk
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Wafiahani 66 63
Bhe River 61 V J
Tipton 46 55
60 f Sports
The experience of the 1980-
81 squad began during the
summer when all the cheer-
leaders attended NCA Cheer-
leading Camp at Ball State
University. Beginning August
11, they practiced everyday
until the Marion Jamboree.
Then they began practicing
two times a week.
The varsity cheerleaders
held a car wash to raise money
for new cheerleading jackets.
Also, each cheerleader took
one team during each of the
three seasons and baked goo-
dies for them.
Cheerleading took a lot of
hard work. Congratulations to
this year's squad!
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders L.
Burgner, L. Grider, K. Orr, and C.
Rust show their cheerleading talent.
Varsity Cheerleaders M. Bowman, G.
Loveless, N. Dudley, D. Baker. and J.
Bennett do a difficult mount.
Gina Loveless and Nancy Dudley get
the crowd rowdy during an exciting
Letis get ro dy!
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The 1980-81 Trojan Basket-
ball Team finished the season
with a fine 13-9 record. They
were defeated in the sectional
by the Richmond Red Devils
47-45 to end their season. Sen-
ior Brian Lee and sophomore
Steve Alford led the offensive
attack by averaging over 18
points per game. Brian Lee and
Tom Dalton led the team in
rebounds with 164 and 131 re-
spectfully. Brian Lee and Steve
Alford led in assists with 102
and 100, while Steve Alford
led in recoveries with a new
school recordzof 121. Alford
had the highest field goal per-
centage with a 58'Z1 shooting
norm and also led in free throw
percentage by connecting on
117 out of 150 for 78721.
Seniors ending their career
were Brian Lee with 785 points
ranking 16th on the all-time
scoring list, Tom Dalton with
249 points, Jim Armpriester
with 63 points, and'Terry Rob-
inson with 27 points. Other
senior members were .lay Jack-
son, manager, Jim Rainsg stat-
istician, and Eric Lee, statisti-
The Trojans will have a total
of 40 points a game returning
next year as nine members of
FRONT ROW: J. Jackson, Coach L. Cox. W. Neal. J. Armpriester. B. Lee.
Meyer, Coach S. Alford, Coach V. T. Dalton, T. Robinson, M. Brown, D.
Meier, D. Evans. BACK ROW: K, Brown, S. Alford, A. Eli.
the sectional team will return.
Steve Alford had a game high
29 points, Dan Brown had 20,
Arthur Eli had 18, Mark
Brown had 14, Greg Pinneo
had 8, Wally Neal had 7, Ken-
ny Cox had 4, and Mike Kova-
leski had 3. These young men
along with coach Larry Meyers
fine reserve players should
make up the nucleus of next
years squad. Coach Meyers
team finished their season with
a 13-7 record. Mike Kovaleski,
Greg Pinneo, and William Shi-
pley led the team in scoring.
David Meyer, Tom Dixon, and
Mike Atkins paced the team in
This years four seniors did
an outstanding job contribut-
ing to the Trojan success. They
were instrumental in becoming
the finest shooting team in
New Castle history by con-
necting on over 50 percent
from the field and 72 percent
from the free throw line. Tro-
jan fans will long associate the
names Lee, Dalton, Armpries-
ter, and Robinson with excite-
Grilling his teeth is Mark Brown as he
goes up for a shot.
Reserve Team-FRONT ROW: C.
Wright, K. Hicks, M. Atkins, T. Dix-
on, D. Meyer, J. Dykhuizen. BACK
ROW: C. Saddler, R. Davis, R. Mc-
Kinley, G. Pinneo, W. Shipley, M. Ko-
valeski, F. Thurman, Coach L. Meyer.
for me, ball," says first year
Senior .lim Armpriester.
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Skying high is big man Terry Robin-
Determined to put this one in the hoop
is starting Junior Dan Brown.
Being aggressive is one asset of Senior
Tom Dalton, shown rebounding here.
It a hot
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No one can stop him! Sailing through a
pair of defenders is Steve Alford.
"Here! Catch!" calls Brian Lee to the
One ofthe cooier members of the team
is Junior Arthur Eli.
64 f Sports
The New Castle Trojan
Gymnastic team could be de-
scribed in many ways. A few
choice words from Coach Be-
verly Farnsworth were small,
young, and inexperienced.
There were only six girls in
the Optional level this year and
only three of them had any ex-
perience in this level. Because
of this, there were no team cap-
Though the team lost their
first three meets, Coach Farns-
worth had an optomistic view
on the years to come, stressing
the importance of experience
"Next year's team should
have the experience needed to
do better. It usually takes a
year of constant work to really
start progressing in the sport of
OPTIONAL LEVEL FRONT ROW:
C. Shelton, A. Baranski, C. Langston,
J. Jones, B. Guinn, K. Whiteman, T.
Walls, Coach B. Farnsworth.
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Flipping over gymnastics
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Intermediate Level: FRONT ROW: C. Shelton, E. Hakes, H. Livingston, K.
Weaver, J. Sweigart, A. Baranski. BACK ROW: Coach B. Farnsworth, S. Ferrell, L.
Gross, C. Pffenniger, J. Taylor, R. Hale, Asst. Coach D. Brunoehler.
Thejudges lose their heads on this fine
move by Kelly Whiteman.
Coming in for a perfect landing is Cin-
"Nothing feels better than success,"
says joyous Julie Jones, Cindy Lang-
ston and Lori Gross.
66 f Sports
This was a rebuilding year
since the heaviest returning let-
terman was 126 pound Tony
The team finished with a 7-3
record. Todd Jeffries was the
Marion Invitational Champi-
on, Tony Piper was the Colum-
bus East Invitational Champi-
on, and the team placed third
in the North Central Confer-
The first place winners at the
Sectional were Todd Jeffries,
Rob Jarvis, Chris Young, and
Pete Stawick. In addition to
the seven Regional first place
qualifiers were Gary Williams,
second, and Jeff Phelps, third
also qualifying for Regionals.
In the North Central Con-
ference Todd Jeffries was vot-
ed Most Outstanding Wrestler
in the NCC. Those who placed
in the NCC were Todd Jef-
fries, first 98 pounds, Tony
Piper first, 132 pounds, Gary
Williams, second, 145 pounds,
Bobby Jarvis, third, 105
pounds, Chris Young, third,
112 pounds, Pete Stawick,
third, 119 pounds, Rob Sills,
third, 126 pounds, and Tom
Koons, forth, 138 pounds.
Success is the word, as Todd Jeffries
wins another match.
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FIRST ROW: R. Sills, P. Stawick, M
Livingston, B. Jarvis, C. Young, T.
Jeffries, E. Hoppes, Mgr. G. Jones.
MIDDLE ROW: M. Rigney, R. Din-
kins, G. Williams, T. Garner, T. Piper
B. Stawick, T. Koons, B. Coach, B.
Hoppes, Coach Mike Morton, Asst.
Coach Dave Chastain. BACK ROW:
K. Wcesner, D. Pennicuff, M. Smith,
J. Burger, R. Smith, J. Steiner, J.
Phelps, T. Orr.
Tony Piper forces a pin against his op-
ponent during a big match.
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On top of learning, there were a lot of
activities in the Foreign Language De-
partment. Activities in French, Span-
ish, and German aided students in their
learning and created a fun atmosphere
in which to work. Classed of each lan-
guage participated in the Foreign Food
sale in the Fall and the many activities
during Foreign Language Week.
In French classes, expressing yourself
in the French language was stressed.
Reciting poetry, making a tape, and vis-
iting a French restaurant were some ex-
Spanish activities included cooking,
skits, games, spelling contests, teaching
underclassmen, and reading foreign
newspapers. A professer from Spain
named Emilo de Castro came to speak
about his country which was greatly en-
Singing songs, a study of German
cities and a trip to Indianapolis all in-
volved anxious German students. A
new course, second year German, was
The faculty at NCCHS are very
proud of the Foreign Language Depart-
ment and feel that they gave a knowl-
edge that will be used in future occupa-
Doris Addington: B.A., M.A.
Dwight Fraze: B.A., M.A.
Richard Kinnaird: B.A.
Agnes Tabares: B.A., B.S., M.A.,
Stephanie Vanderleest: B.A., M.A.
Taking notes in French class are Adam
Bogue and Jennifer Bowers.
Teaching names of familiar objects in
Spanish is Mrs. Tabares.
70 f Faculdemics
0 0 f D ' l
This year students were able
to take a wide variety of busi-
ness classes from one of the fin-
est business departments
throughout the state. The stu-
dents could learn the basics
and use classroom training as
an advantage in finding a job in
The courses available as a
two year program were ac-
counting, typing, and short-
hand. Other classes included
rapid writing, office proce-
dures, marketing and sales,
general business, calculating
machines, business math, and
A new teacher was added to
the business department this
year. Mrs. Debbie Brunoehler
taught typing and business law.
X 5 D
t ,,1, K
Ron Stanley shows how much fun
counting can be while combining
5 at t
,s c z
Rex Brooks: B.S., M.S.
Ruth Brooks: B.S. M.A
Debbie Brunoehler: B.S.
Gloria Castelluccio: B.S., M.A.
Paul Chambers: B.S.
Dorothy Golliher: M.S.
Ruth Jones: B.S., M.A.
Nancy Oakes: B.S., M.A.E.
Cecil Powell: B.S., M.A.
Jean Stellingwref: B.S., M.A.
Don't take the eyes off that book! Keep
those fingers moving!
,tt f 'X
The social studies depart-
ment offered a wide variety in
course offerings this year to
give students a choice in
classes. Many different activi-
ties such as learning how to
vote made classes more inter-
Juniors who took U.S. His-
tory studied the eras from
Christopher Columbus to
President Reagan. The Revo-
lutionary War, the early
l800's, the Civil War, the
Roaring 20's, and World War
II were some of the main areas
Anthropology was a class
open to every student. The
class was new in that it was
offered a full year.
Each senior was required to
take one semester of govern-
ment and one semester of eco-
nomics. In government class, a
better understanding of our po-
litical system and the issues
that face our society were
gained by students. During
Election day, some Seniors
spent the day helping at the
polls. In economics, students
Mr. Tague Takes his classes on a voy-
age through the History time machine.
Julie Jones and Kathy Hoke really do
enjoy their Government class.
Harold Huffman: B.A., M.A.
Jerry Koger: B.S., M.A.
Larry Meyer: M.A., B.S.
Roger Miller: A.S., B.S., M.S.
Michael Morton: A.A., B.S., M. A,
Cecil Tague: B.S., M.A.
William Wesseler: B.A., M.S.
enjoyed learning about the
economy, inflation, and how
the world effects our prices.
Psychology was a two semes-
ter elective course for seniors.
Emphasis was based upon child
development. Mental health
was the important fact stressed
during the year.
In Sociology, study concen-
trated on the family, child
abuse, social change, and so-
cial class structure. Fieldtrips
and activities experienced in
class included a visitation to
the Richmond State Hospital.
Criminology focused on crime
in the street, the state institu-
tions, and criminology in gen-
I A tt 551'
- fy i
Lisa McCollough can just visualize the
events Mr. Morton is lecturing about.
21' " H 'f'
,i L,,L, ,, ,
Mr. Wesseler walks, talks, and crawls
on his belly like a reptile!!! Ha!
Wally Neal enjoys participating in his
The Industrial Education
Department was well known
throughout the state and a
source of pride to NCCHS. A
wide variety of classes were of-
fered to students including
Auto Mechanics, Drafting,
Electricity, Graphic Arts,
Home Maintenance, Machine
Shop, Metals, Power and
Transportation, Sketching and
Design, and Woods. An impor-
tant course in the Industrial
Education curriculium was the
Survey class, which allowed
students the opportunity to dis-
cover likes and dislikes in the
six week survey of industrial
Two new members of the
faculty, Mr. Marc Westfall
and Mr. Jerry Walden en-
riched the department.
The Area Vocational pro-
grams located at NCCHS also
had a very successful year.
Participating with New Castle
students were students from
seven other surrounding
schools. All vocational pro-
grams were designed so a stu-
dent could attend their home
school half of the day and still
meet graduation requirements.
The Vocational School
made career preparation excit-
ing by offering lab and co-op
programs. The lab programs
were: Barbering, Building
Trades, Cosmetol0gY, Dental
Assisting, Food Management,
Graphic Communications, In-
tensive Office Lab, Machine
Shop, Radio and T.V., and
Welding. The co-op programs
offered were Agri-business,
Cooperative Office Education,
Health Occupations, Home
Economics Related Occupa-
tions, Industrial Cooperative
Training and Marketing and
Assembling a desk in Furniture Con-
struction are Monte Jester, Ed Za-
chary, and Doug Neal.
Explaining the finer points involved
with Furniture Construction to Monte
Jester is Mr. Collins.
A , It
Richard Collins: B.S., M.S.
.lan Conway: B.S., M.S.
Robert Hobbs: B.S.
Robert Johnson: B.S., M.A.
Larry Koby: B.S.
Randall Miller: B.S.
Jack Renner: B.S.
Virgil Rush: B.A.
" Carolyn Sollman: B.S.
Ray Vulgan: M.A.
A Jerry Walden
K f Timothy Wantz: B.S., M.A.E.
i t fa'
Working with great concentration, Ke-
vin Healton carefully executes his tal-
Students at NCCHS were
able to choose from many
math courses. The classes of-
fered included consumer math,
algebra, analysis, calculus, and
geometry. These classes were
offered as a normal or a col-
lege-bound course. The col-
lege-bound courses were for
students planning a career in a
mathematics or a scientific
After algegra, in the sopho-
more year, most college-bound
students signed up for geome-
try. Analysis is best described
as pre-calculus and was offered
to juniors interested in calcu-
lus. A few seniors received the
honor of taking calculus. This
course enriched the already
sound mathematical mind.
These courses were helpful for
the college bound student.
Vickie Berfanger tries to grasp the
meaning of Pythagorean's theory dur-
ing one of Mr. Langford's many lec-
Wake up people! This is your favorite
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Wayne Akey: B.S. MS. b' '-,- Lf ',l' ku X
Horace Cook: M.A.
Ron Grimes: B.A., M.S. A , - 5
Larry Langford: B.S., M.A. -f In b
Emma Willis: B.S. t ' 'iv 1 y
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Robert Furbee: M.S,, B.S.
Nannett Polk: B.S.
Chris Renner: B.S., M.S.
Roscoe Rogers: BS., M.A.
Denise Waters: B.S.
William Wilt: B.S., M.A.
As a sophomore in biology,
students worked on worms,
then moved on to frogs. The
dissecting in the lab was always
a big part of biology. Integrat-
ed science studied sciences of
everyday life. Students inter-
ested in further study of biol-
ogy could take advanced biol-
This year, for the first time,
chemistry was offered as a two
year course. Chemistry and Bi-
ology were the only science
courses offered with two year
Physics was a helpful col-
lege-bound course. Physics ob-
served the physical aspects of
life, including electricity,
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forces, structures, and radi-
Who says chemistry is all work and no
Busy at work on a science lab is Melis-
Larry Ash: B.S., M.A.
David Gilliam: B.S.
Robert Shauver: B.S., M.A.
The Music Department is
very large and well-known
throughout the state. During
the concert season, students
were divided into five different
bands. First, Wind Ensemble,
which had the top fifty-five
players in it, and concert band
with ninety-nine players. These
two bands met three days a
week. Then there was Jazz En-
semble, Jazz Lab Band, and
Symphonic Band. These bands
met twice a week.
All of these bands must be
auditioned for at the beginning
of each semester. During these
auditions each student must
play two major scales, a chro-
matic scale over ninety percent
of their instrument, a prepared
piece, and something on sight.
The band performed at ev-
ery home basketball and foot-
ball game,pep sessions, some
convocations, and the annual
Memorial Day parade. Band
also participated in the Indiana
State Music Association con-
cert band, solo, jazz, and en-
semble contests in the spring.
Melissa Futrell, Susan Scott, and Lisa
McCollough read their new music.
Keeping the beat are Lori Gross, Kim
Hyden, and Lori Estes.
n tune with the times
at l' , 1 fx
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Jennifer Davidson practices her song
in preparation for an upcoming perfor-
Mr. Huff goes over the music for a new
The other portion of the Mu-
sic department was Choir. This
year there were two major
choirs in school. They were
Chorale, which had the top
voices in it, and Mixed Choir.
There were also three extra
choirs. First, Madrigals was a
group that sang music from the
16th century. The madrigals
held their annual dinner in De-
cember. Swing Choir was a
group of students who enjoyed
singing popular songs. Jazz
Choir was a group who per-
formed along with the Jazz
Band. All of these Choirs must
Nancy Caudill: B.S., M.S.
s b' it- I David Huff: B.S.
Learning new songs can be hard work,
as Kevin Sutton and Jim Armpriester
be auditioned for at the begin-
ning of the year.
The Choirs went to Indiana
State Music Association con-
test this year. In the fall, they
went on tour, singing at differ-
ent schools throughout Indiana
sharing their music with oth-
ers. The Choir also performed
at all football games, some
convocations, and Senior Ves-
Miss Caudill was the new as-
sistant choir director. She di-
rected Mixed Choir and Swing
ff I .
L , 1 1.131
The art department encour-
aged students to explore their
minds, and their environments.
Teachers Mrs. Sollman and
Mr. Zieglar provided guide-
lines and starting points for the
students and urged them to go
as far beyond it as their skills
and knowledge would allow. In
order for the students to pro-
gress, they were first intro-
duced to subjects and encour-
aged to explore them. Second,
students were encouraged to
apply different techniques and
media to their art. The final
step in the program was per-
sonalization by adding imagi-
nation. Exploration, motiva-
tion, application, and personal-
ization were four keys words to
the art students.
Art projects were evaluated
on six important points. The six
points included concept, com-
position, observation, imagina-
tion, skill and neatness.
The art works produced
were more than just paintings,
weavings, and pots, they were
part of a persons life. Each
work held a special message
from the artist to you.
Mixing paint for another art project
are Mike Thompson and Stephanie
William Zieglar: B.A., M.A.
Carolyn Sollman: B.S.,
Examining art slides are Christy Wag
ner and Mrs, Sollman.
Throwing a clay pot on the wheel is
Senior Gena Mark.
Mildred Garner: B.S., M.A.
Muzetta Guymon: B.A., MS.
Jeri Rush: B.S., M.A.E.
The Home Economics De-
partment offered students an
opportunity to learn skills and
gain experience to use in the
future. Home Economics cov-
ered a wide range of classes for
anybody who was interested.
The Department offered
classes in various areas includ-
ing: Advanced Foods, Singles
Living, Housing, Marriage and
Family Relations, Home Care
of the Sick, Child Care, Tailor-
ing, Sophomore Foods and
Clothing, Creative Skills, and
ffi Ma gi
Commercial Foods had the
responsibility of preparing
food for luncheons and the
Christmas breakfast, which
was attended by approximately
175 guests, andnfor the high
school faculty and staff. The
students also served refresh-
ments during the "Back to
School Night." The clothing
classes made costumes for the
play as a class assignment.
The Home Economics De-
partment was always involved
in many activities. The Depart-
ment helped the school in any
Learning to make your own clothes can
Sewing class is Elled with work and
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Shirley Carmony: B.S., M.A
Steve Dickens: B.S., M.A.
Vonda Horton: B.S., M.S.
Richard Hostetler: B.S., M S
Phoebe Humbles: MA,
John Nead: A.B.
Virginia Reedy: A.B., M.A
Hobart Risley: A.B., M.A.
James Robbins: B.S., M.A
Judy Sorrell: A.B., M.A.
Richard Willis: BS., M.S.
Vickie Willis: B.S.
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English at New Castle
played a very big role in the life
of every student. Although
English was required, each
teacher tried to make composi-
tion writing fun and literature
interesting for their students.
Most students planning to
further their education in col-
lege enrolled in the college-
bound class designed both to
prepare for college and for
later careers. In the phase elec-
tive program, students chose
six different classes for their
school year from a selection of
courses from Cars to Ecology.
A class that was new this
year for Sophomores was a
course of how to use the library
and its resources more effi-
A new face around the de-
partment was Miss Phoebe
Humbles. She taught Speech
and Journalism in Phase Elec-
tive and Sophomore College
English. She also was the new
The teachers tried their best
to make all phases of English
fun yet educational. Each
teacher wanted to get the stu-
dents to understand that read-
ing is enjoyable.
Mr. Dick Willis helps Brad Winchester
on his composition.
Randy Carlton and Jeff Bogue actively
participate in their class.
Mr. Robbins breathes another sigh of
relief after another long day.
Mr. Nead enjoys teaching English to
The physical education de-
partment of Chrysler High
High School conducted twelve
classes each day. The programs
involved a phase elective selec-
tion of classes. Some of the
more popular offerings in-
clude: bowling, weight train-
ing, physical fit ss, archery,
tennis, soccer, gol fgymnias-
tics, basketball, competitive
games, track, volleyball and
All of the physical education
classes were co-educational.
Each six weeks "a top ten" was
selected based on skill tests and
written tests. The "top ten"
was then posted in the girl's
gym fora six week period.
The staff feels they were
very fortunate to have some of
the finest facilities in the state.
Every effort was made to stay
outside each year as long as
possible. Once the weather
turned cold, indoor activities
were in order for the day. The
staff worked hard to develop
carry-over skills that students
may use after completing their
physical education require-
ment. Hopefully, many of the
skills will be used for many
years to come.
Patti Frost is anxious for her shot dur-
ing a free-throw contest.
Alford: B.A., M.S.
Beverly Farnsworth: B.S., M.A. ,,.,
Vance Meier: B.S., MS.
Rela races are an im ortant art of
Y P P it , V
any Physical Education class. fiffi-
A place an feelin
NCCHS Special Education
offered a variety of opportuni-
ties to students from New Cas-
tle, Tri High, Shenandoah,
Union, and Knightstown High
All subjects were studied us-
ing a "real life" approach em-
phasizing pre-vocational skills
and career education. During
their Junior and Senior year,
students could become in-
volved in prevocational and vo-
Many students were main-
streamed in regular NCCHS
classes using this class as a re-
source room to obtain needed
Although most of the stu-
dents in this program were
working toward their high
school diploma, the primary
purpose was to develop inde-
pendent living skills.
When help is needed, students give
their best advice.
Listening to the teacher can bring dif-
Beth Hobbs: B.S., M.A.
David Chastain: B.S.
One of the most important
jobs in the school was that of a
counselor. The purpose of a
counselor was to be of help to
Our Counselors were con-
cerned with helping students
establish a goal. The goal was
not only college, but it also
could have been technical
school, self-employment, and
many others. The counselors
also helped students enroll in
classes to prepare for this goal.
Mrs. West and Mr. Lehr are always
happy to help one with problems.
Reviewing a student's progress are
Miss Rentchler and Mr. Rinehart.
86 f Faculdemics
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The cafeteria staff here at
NCCHS was a very hard work-
ing group of ladies who strived
to make our lunch a more
pleasant experience. The YAC
Program continued to help in
choice of food, and gave the
staff a student opinion. A new
choice this year was the salad
bar, and it proved to be a big
Our custodians were a dedi-
cated staff who kept busy. It
seemed they did all the dirty
work, but our school was al-
ways kept clean and neat.
Custodians: Wilburne Stamper, Mary
Jane Loveall, Herb Alton, James
Cafeteria staff, Front row: Betty As-
berry, Betty Stperoe, Katy Wallen,
Lottie Hoots, Gay Keith, Betty Bale,
Donna Dickerson, Charlene Fowler.
Back Row: Carol Stults, Pauline
Church, Reba Steele, Lucille Rincsh,
Catherine Kadel, Evelyn Conley, Opal
Vaught, Shirley Rains, Josena Grib-
W and order
The Administrative staff here at
NCCHS consists of Mrs. Smalley, Mr.
Crousore, and Mr. Geozeff.
The Superintendent of the New Castle
School Corporation is Dr. Borders.
The New Castle Schools
have continued a reputation of
excellence under the leadership
of superintendent Dr. Philip
Borders. This year three ele-
mentary schoolsg Greenstreet,
Sunnyside, and Wilbur
Wright, added new facilities
and completed remodeling they
outside of the schools. The
Parkview Junior High School
Members of this years school board are
Mr. Lee, Mr. Kerwin, Mr. Hoover, Dr.
Grider, and Dr. Smith.
was a source of community
pride and was still one of the
most modern schools around
The high school has been
through a number of name
changes, but it was still well-
known for its pursuit of excel-
The administration decided
what was best for the New
Castle Schools. Administra-
tion, along with faculty, were
the backbone of our school sys-
ehind the scenes
A day in the life of a secre-
tary was never ending. The sec-
retaries typed schedules,
memos, and announcements.
They also helped students with
jammed lockers, as one could
tell that they were always there
There were two major classi-
lications concerning the aides
this year. Corporation aides
were paid by the school system,
and they assisted with lunches,
study halls, guidance, and at-
tendance. Each aide was as-
signed to a specific depart-
ment. Others were paid by the
federal government and were
assigned to English, Science,
and Math departments where
they assisted staff members in
working with students.
Secretaries Front Row: Margaret Bow,
Nancy Craig, Edith Ingram, Helen
Porter. Back Row: Cheryl Razor, Mar-
garet Williams, Joan Hall, Rita Stan-
ley, Charlotte Taylor, Chris Jolley,
Aides, Front Row: Ruth Stamper,
Nancy Johnson, Darlene Westfelt.
Back Row: Phuc Pham, Geneva Smith,
Jaen Roberts, Julie Walls, Janet
Driving me crazy
Some of the most coura-
geous teachers this year were
the Driver's Education teach-
ers. From the classroom to be-
Mark Surface: B.S., M.A.
Wilbur Veach: B.S., M.A.
Lisa Dankovich gets out of the car an-
ticipating the coming day of getting a
hind the wheel, it took a lot of
patience to teach a student how
to drive. Each student was re-
quired to spend at least six
hours behind the wheel, and
those were some exciting
Coach Surface watches his team! in-
tently during a game to see what needs
Giving his comments on the rehearsal
for a First Nighters show is Mr. Willis.
Our real people
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Our school was very lucky
this year to have such talent
dashing through the halls. No,
not those outstanding students,
but those real people who spent
the better part of a decade pre-
paring to educate them.
Our faculty used spare time
wisely by pursuing hobbies of
all sorts. Most of us did not
know we had runners, cake ba-
kers, bikers, farmers, directors
of all kinds, and even a minis-
ter in our midst. Also, it was
nice to know while the students
personally followed dreams,
that the teachers took time to
follow them too.
Telling the band to lower its volume is
"Tasting is part of cooking," says Mr.
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lnciimstrial, Math. Science Maier, Cer-stain: DECM vitefilrwidentz
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balk Footbailg Baseball: Juniorflgisheri
Student Gov't: VICA-D, VICAQ Weld-
inggiVlCA State vicefpresident. Local
Chili vice-prvssident and president.
BAILEY, APRIL LYNN: Girls'
Gymnastics: Chorale: DAR Good Citi-
zen. . K
BAKER, Pl-llLlP DEAN: Wrestling,
freshman captain: Boys' Trackg Cross
Cotmtryg VICA- ICT. K
BALDOCK, THERESA DIANNE:
Prom Queen Candidate: Chorale vice-
presidentg DECA reporterg English,
.SpanKish, Vocal Music Majorg. Jazz,
Swing Choir: Madrigalsg Secret Ad-
mirer: PHOENIX Co-editorg Play
productions: Spanish Club. K K
BAELENGER, WILLIAM 2 DEN4
TON: industrial Artsfelvlajor. D
DK Bandg Certificatelwinnergi Crest Win'
BoGUB,,JBFFitEY CRAY. Bassinets
eiialls. Binds. DEQALT Playsitmductislxtz
'Spanish Club: P6p7'CluB.5ff?f KK
KBOLK, AMY LLOU: Girls' Trackg
nerg NFL, vice-pies.: Playproductionsg
Student Gov'tg Spanish Clubg Titespi-
ans: Otomist Horsoreeg May Breakfast
Usher: Parkview Review Yearbook,
Assistant Traineii' A Kf K
BOOHER, MARK ALAN: English
Major. I K C K
BORDERS, YHKIKLIP ANDREW:
Boys' Track, cahtaing Cross Country,
captaing Rotary Honoree: Certificate
Winnerg NFL: FCAQ FORSCO: Guest
of Rotary: Junior. Usherg,Play produc-
tions: Prom Comm., tickets: Student
Gov'tg Spirit Man: Thespians: Trojan
Mascotq K K K 1, V
BOTTCMS, MDNTE KEUGENKE:
English, Social Studies, Shop Major.
BRIDGEMAN DANNY- En lish
Y t K, - S,
V, Majorg Qhoralegrffwing Choir, Mtttlrif
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CHRISTOWIER, KLAURNYJEANLD tificate Winner:Crest.Winner: English
Band: Cftfiiflcaie Wiflvbfi Crest Wifi? Mztjorg Secret Admirer: Proni Cornml.
'WS'SecWi?Admif61f?KN8l500?l Honest. 'Chairman r 0Eif'fCQf0i1Rfi0l!i,,SEld6l'tir.
Society: I4onorKJarfitei Winner: Mayi Kgwiffzi 3I53f,ggi,gCg5,i5gKf MMfKi1Qg4,igd:K
Breakfast Usherg Parkview Review w'rgSgling:'PeiifC1ub,f'iQ.s A
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Winter D37l90CUmHl1iSfUdl5ll1G0V'iZ, DEWWT, DANIEILQ BARIQETTL
Spanish Club: Wrestling Clnbg May
Breakfast Usher: Wrestling Pep Clubg
Parkview Review Yearbook.
VICA-ICT. X K1 f K A
CLAPP, JEFFREY ALAN: VICA-A
ICT f K K
Management. R 1 K r
Matin' Sciezioe. English Mzijorg
FORSCO. 4 K A
DICK, GAY LYNN: COB: OBA.
DICKEN. .,WlLLlArgt,gf RUSSEL:
Boys'TTraclc: Band: PHOENIXQQ K
DICKERSON. MICHAEL DAVID:
Band: Jazz Band: Channel llg .Tglevif
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DICKAERSONK, SARAH DGRO-
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PfQs1ifF30m?f-ig SXHGFIHFJK KG0Vi?i2z5?9'e'K
tary: May Breakfast Usher:-Parkview
Press Honor Award.
DUDLEY, DUKE ALAN: Football:
Math. Business Major. l
A liioate Winitergxiresr Wner:-Junior
as club: tot.. A A R
GARNER, MELINDA FAYE: Girls'
Tennis: Girls' Volleyball: Baud! Certi-
DUDLEi5fiigfPiANCY Pfgflillfiiiisiierx Nationaifglelonor Socictjtielhy
Queen T Attendant: . Winter Dance fi iigsmductgonsg rgwgmt G0v,,,-Q-figm,
Queen Attendant: Cheerleader: FCA:
Student Govt, treas.: Parkview Re-
view Yearbook. ,
DUNCAN, satan Lai-camera Ms-
f""1 ftiliifiiilipfisii fgggiieixf. it
'ARN R T ADD A: Basketball
G E . Q. . :
A Baseball: Wrestling: Football: Jacobs
Mental Attitsttift Award: FCA: Prom
-giiaatffiitt-re sfswsr: Swdwf-.GaY'f2
. .fJiARRARD,iM5ilC SHANEiiiiiius-
EADE, :susan natfenaxncez .eiei SwiaitSi1iHfes Maiontwfestiiraz
Certificatef Winner: Crest Winner: "9"3"ViC-NICTZ VIC-f'i'Bl1iid'
FORSC035.gROSENNliAIJ,,co-editor: QQSTYQECS- L E n f
La: Honorarirg:5:i',s,eeretafyg,:5,5l':iARVINg.Lbi:NaMARl.E: Gntisf Bas-
Woridiifiigttirs ' lnstitutegyijfj ' 1' ' A A
EATON,1PATTl SUE: Secret Admir-
er: Spirit Club, vice-president: Pep
club. c ' e ,
MONDSON, LINDA M.: Business
Major: Prom Queen Attendant: Win-
ter Dancer. Attendant:QgChristmas.'lfifii-iitflifylSpeefiiiliifuincrz Natiouelliivn'
Dauce Attendant: FORSCO: Girls'
Cheerbloclc: Secret Adrnirer: OEA:
Spanish Club: Optimist Honoree:
Parkview Review Yearbook.
EDWARDS, DAVID LEE: Band,
English -Major. ' E
EDWARBS, SUSAN ELSZABETH:
Flag Corps: Student Government:
EDWARDS, TAMMI S.: DECA:
FAIRCHILD. DEL RAY: English
FAIRCHILD QVITATOEI, REBEC-
CA NAOMIA: English Major.
FARRIS, LESLIE ANN: English
Major: Student Gov't.: Health Occu-
FAUROTE, ROBIN LYNN: Home
Economics Major: HERO, vice-presi-
FLYNN. CHARLES BRIAN: Math.
FOX, DALE WAYNE: History,
Math Major: Football: Intramural
Basketball: Play Productions.
FRAZIER, FAITH SUZETTE:
Girls' Tennis: Art Club: FORSCO,
treasurer, vice-president: Junior Ush-
er: National Honor Society: Play Pro-
ductions: La Sociedad, Honoraria:
Spanish Club: Certilieate Winner:
Crest Winner: Honor Jacket Winner.
FROST, SHERRY JEAN: Home
Economics Major: Bible. Club.
FROSTKVQTAGUEJ. SUSAN MA-
RIE: Business Major: Girls' Swimming
Asst. Manager: Certificate Winner:
FULTON, TRAC! ELLEN: Band:
Prom Committee: Spanish Club.
FURROW. WILLIAM LYNN: Bible
Club, - president: 'Electronics Club:
Bundy Tech. Staff: Television Club:
Play' -Productions: Social Studies,
Math, English. French Major: Boys'
FUTRELL, MICHELLE LYN:
Girls? Swimming: Sopliag,Junior,. classy..
presialenii. 'Winter Q Attendant:
Band: Cheerleader: Certificate Win-
ner: Crest Winner: Honor Jacket Win-
ner: DAR Good Citizen Nominee:
NFL-1-kttticr Usher: Secret Admirer:
Nationaifl-inner Society: Prom Com-
mitteegfohairman: Studeni,iGov't.: Op-
timist Iilonoree: Girls' State alt.: Math,
English,'Music, Science Major.
ttrettellt oaictivstieyasitt 'Artictub
liel i ifisciiotaiize ostiitit.-ni
Mfinner: Certilicate Winner: ' Crest
Winner: Honor Jacket Winner: NFL,
treasurer: FCA: PORSCO: Foreign
'Exchange Student: Lugar Symposium:
eniTSocicty,. vtieeipresicient: P'iayrPro-
GILSTRAP, MARY ANGELENE:
Business, English Major: OEA: Span-
ish Club: IOL: GirI's Gymnastics.
GOODIN, SCOTT ALLEN:,Indus-
'frrial Arts, English, Music Major:
Band: Optimist Honoree. '
GOODMAN, TERESA JO: Business
Major: Mixed Choir: DECA.
GREGORY, LONA KAY: English
.Majorg OEA: IOL. '
iGREEWAL'l','E'ERRI ELLEN: Busi-
GRIBBONS, THOMAS SCOTT:
Boys' Track: English Major: VICA-
GRIFFEY, MELANIE: English,
GROSS, LORi ANNE: Girls' Tennis:
Girls' Swimming, captain: Girls' Gym-
nastics: Band: Certificate Winner:
Crest Winner: Student Gov't: May
Breakfast Usher: English Major.
GRUBBS, DEENA FRANCES:
Band: Health Occupations: Secret Ad-
xnirer: Student Gov't.: La Sociedad
Honoraria: Matt Maid: VICA-ECT.
GUFFY, KATHY ELIZABETH:
Business Major: OEA: EOL: Matt
GUFFEY, MELANIE.: English.
GWINN, BECKY LYNN: English,
Home Economics Major: Girls' Gym-
nastics: DECA: FCA.
HACKER. DEBORAH PAGE: Eng-
lish, A Seience.',Math, Social Q Studies
Major: Gigh' Volleyball: Boys' Swim-
ming, manager: Cheerleader: Secret
Admirer: Play Productions: Prom
Committee, Decorations Chairman:
Student Gors't.:Thespians: Parkview
,Review Yearbook. .
HACKER, LAURA LYNN:.English
HAGERMAN, DALE EDWARD:
HAGGARD. ,MARCUS DEWANEf
'English' Major: VICA-Building
' HAM. .lAMlEi3EN EA: Girls' Tennis:
'oats' swimming: Bind: NFL: rea,
" Prom Committee Chairman: Student-
Gov't.: May Breakfast Usher.
,I-lAMMON9i, K.1MBERi.Yq ANN:
'Q Major: Chyggg',,Flag Corps:,1DECA.
HARDING, EHR. ALLEN? Boys'
Tennis: Boys' Track, Manager, Statis-
tician: NFL, secretary: FORSCO:
German Club: PHOENIX, info. edi-
tor: Student Govt.: Thespians: Speech
GARNER, DANA MICHELEZ Busi- -
ness Maier: Junior UsliehOEA: Span- ii Siam Finaijstjg JV '
HARSHEY, DAVlD LEE: Cross
Country: Student Gov't.: Spanish
Club: VICA-ICT, loealpresident, state
reP0F?eT1 English Major.
HAKTy,.TODD JOSEPH: Football.
Manager: Student Govt: English Ma-
jor: Spanish Club. e
HARTER, AMY JO: Band: FCA:
Health.Occupations: HOSA, local
president: Secret Adntirer: Student
Gas?tseH1.CA: "D'f1f:-Brew 1Q1wm or
tenrkiiiiz' J, T I
HARYEY, SUZANNE: Science,
Math, Business, Englisli1Major: Secret
Adrriirer: Student Govfr.
HASHNGS, CRESTY JO: Prom
QuQn:5.FCA: Histoflsinglish. Busi-
nessgglbilajorg Secretifktizttirerg Prom
Comrrtittee: Student.: Govt.: May
Breakfast Usher: Parkview Review
HAWK. RICHARD HOWARD:
English, Music Majorzli-and: Chorale.
HECK, LEE. RICHARD: Boys' Ten-
nis: Boys' Swimming, Captain, State
Finalist: Band: Boys' State Delegate:
Certificate Winner: Crest Winner:
Honor Jacket Winner: Channel ll:
NFL: FCA, vice-president: Junior
Usher: National Honor Society, presi-
dent: Glliay Productions: Thespians:
French, English, Science, Math Major.
HENDERSON, ROBERT M.: Foot-
ball: Wrestling: DECA: English Ma-
HERRAN, STEPHANIE RAE:
Choir: Flag Corps: FORSCO: Secret
Admirer: Spanish Club: Parkview
Press: English, Home Economics Ma-
HICKS. ANDREW SEAN: Band:
Chorale: Spanish Club: Play Produc-
tions: Music, English Major.
HICKS, THERESA LYNN: English
HIGGINS, JOE WILLIAM: English
Major: VICA-Welding, State parlia-
mentarian.q:HOBBY, ROBERT AN-
DREW: Boys' Tennis, captain: Boys'
Golf: Band: Jazz Band, Chorale, presi-
dent: Arion Award: Jazz Choir: Swing
Choir: Madrigals: Guest of Rotary:
English, Music, Spanish, Math Major:
National Honor Society: Student
Gov't.: La Sociedad Honoraria.
HODGIN, PAIJLA ANN: Art,
Home Economics Major: Art Club:
Band: Channel ll: PHOENIX.
HOKE, KATHLEEN JOAN: Span-
ish, English Major: Certificate Win-
ner: ,Crest Winner: Flag Corps:
FORSCO: Secret Adxnirer: Pom-Pon
Corps: Spanish Club: Parkview Review
HOLLOWAY, STEVEN LEE: Band:
Jazz Band: Channel? ll: Television
HOPPES, EDWABUALLEN: Wres-
l-IORAN, MICHQELE: Band:
FORSCO: Secret Admirer: English,
French, Music Major.
HORN, KIRK ALLAN: Boys' Ten-
nis: Boys' Swimming: g Boys' Golf:
NELQFCA: Juniortjjsherg ROSENf'
!NtIA1i:igiStudent French, Eng-5' C
lislt, Social Studies,:Siiience Major.
HORNEY, JOHN TODD: Football.
Captain: Wrestling: NFL: Junior Ush-
er: ROSENNIAL: FCA: English,
French, Math Major.,
acumen. ALBEKETTA: angina
Major: H , '
HOWARD, DEBBIE JEANNE:
Girls' Volleyball: Giris' Track: Band:
FCA: ROSSENNLALQ Spanish Club.
HOWARD, DEE ANN: English Ma-
Joff ,',,,, . ,
HUBER, SUE MARIE: FORSCO:
Secret Admirer: Spirit Club: Pep Club:
English, Math, Science, Business Ma-
jor. . L .
HUDELSON, PENNY SANNE:
Math, English, Business Major: Span-
HUGHES, GREGG LEE: Basketball:
Football: Boys' Track: VICA-Welding.
l-IUGHETT. BEVERLY- .lRlS:
-Health 09C993Iions: Junior:-,lUsher:
Play Productions: Thespiansg' May
:Breakfast Usher: English Major.
I-IUNNICUT. JUDITH AN N: COE:
Flag Corps, captain: Secret Admirer:
DEA: Student Gov't.: Parkview Re-
view Yearbuolt:,Who's Who in Ameri-
can High School Students.
HUTSLAR, ROGER ALLEN: Eng-
IMEL, JEFFREY SCOTT: Cross
Country: Student Gov't: Worid Affairs
JACKSON, JAY RICHARD: Bas-
ketball Manager: Bible Club: Channel
ll: FCA: Bundy Tech. Staff: German
Club: Television Club: PHOENIX.
JAYNES, KATHY SUE: HERO:
JESTER, MICHAEL MONTGOM-
ERY: Basketball: Football: Baseball:
JOHNSON, ANNETTE LEAH: Sci-
ence, English Major: Bible Club: Cho-
rale: Health Occupations: Play Pro-
JONES, BRENDA KAY: Spirit
Club: Pep Club.
JONES, JULIE ANN: Math, Science
Major: Girls' Tennis: Girls' Gymnas-
tics: Prom Queen Attendant: Home-
coming Queen: Band: Cheerleader:
Certificate Winner: Secret Admirer:
JONES, LORI SUE: Band:
FORSCO: Secret Admirer: ROSEN-
NIAL: English, French Major.
JONES tREDMANl, SHERRY
ANN: English Major.
JONES, STEVEN LEE: Drafting,
English, Math, Social Studies Major:
Footbal: Wrestling: FCA: VICA-Ma-
JONES, TAMMY LYNN: Business
Major: Girls' Track: DECAz Gym As-
KADEL, DAVID EUGENE: English
KAELBER, JENNlFER KAY:
DECA: Girls' Cheefblock: Secret Ad-
mirer: Spirit Club: Pep Club: May
KARRICKJ, JENNIFER ANN:
KENNEDY, SONYA ANN: Busi-
ness Major: Mixed Choir: Flag Corps:
Secret Admirer: OEA: PHOENIX:
Spirit Cluhig, . .
KERWINJOANNE MARIE: Eng-
lislt, Math, Science, French- Major:
Girls' Swimming, captain: Certihcate
Winner: Crest Winner: FORSCO: Se-
cret Admirer: National Honor Soci-
-Cty: Play Productions: Prom Comm.,
Decoratiottsi Student Govft.: Honor
Jacket Winner: Alternate Giris' State.
IGLLINGBECK, HELEN MARIE:
Coe, I-listorianfReporter: Business
Major: OEA: Prom Committee, re-
KLINE. DAVID ALLEN: English
Seniors! l I 5
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LEEXITAMMYL JO: Certificate Win-
ner:-,Crest Winner: Choraleg Flag
corpsg Junior Usher: BnsinessLMajorg
A f Aclmirerg Natiorxh1HbnorSoci-
Scoretgr - Pigfiiifbfl- Play L Productions.
lfest gkctrmss Awardaffhos-
SlSQQQWSEWWIKU9Y7212Kf,S1?4?51Blf2C?1Hb:, of AtrvnfiSrir:ri1Pf4Mfisa1S1K Swinswmmin
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'MAZE5 j3g3MESL DUANE: Industrial
TradeSQ,lbQlaior: Boys' Traokg Cross
Countryg A WCA-!CTgL VICA-Welding,
MCCORKLEQ BRENDA LEE:iEng-
!iShMoi9i7+n,1gf f L
MCDONQQLD, LORI JANE:QBiiSi-
ness Mzijiori COE: Pep Club. M l' l
MCGREW, ,BVAN MARSHALL:
Football: fDECAg English Major.
MCINTYRE, SONDRA: Girls? Bas-
ketbgllg Girls' Srvimmingg Girls' 'lfrnckg
dustrial Arts. Iivffijorg , itffffq
MULLEN, JENNY LYNN: BuS3??-'K
ness Major.-L gg, L 7 r - 3 w AL QA
MUNCY, ,KEVLN - Lear nrarringggg
iMKCl11b4 f-1f'lffi1i?1 'if f q V K
VICA-Building Trades. K
NEAL, manage LYNN: Bible cmsg
Spanish Clnbggiinglish Major. W A
-,NEAL-3 nous: KVICA-Bhild'ingEE
NEAL, GREGORY' SCOTRA L
Machines Majori Bandg VICA-Ma-A
chine Shop. r, L L
NEAL, JOHN r MICHAELS Heal!!!
Occupations: Play Productions. TL
NEAL. RANDALL ISAAC: LVICA-
APIBRCE. CHARLES I-I.: English
venous, R.lCK5+LEWIS: sf.gushfK
Major: Food Mafkikimeixi. 2
PERKINS, JEBEQME PATR-lCKzf
--Wfwflivsr ,VlU5??CT? V5CA'WPl9fl o
,nah rlkk W X , .K rl-
lvaaxms neoseek ANN: lGii'l5mi5
'?3ic5QerB1ockf KlCxabiK rep cm. 555
PETRY, RONALD. KEYFI-1: Boys'-
Swimmingg VICE-Welding. A L
PEYTON, DANIEL DEAN: Wres-
tlingg PHOBNLXJL . '
PEYTON, PNlQKiQlA DEE: French, LK
,English Major, Sgaxignt Govftg Secret
Admiror. - l L K A
PHELPS,-JOHN AK!-1VlN:Aft Major.-
Major: Wrestling: Food Management: K
PIERCE, MARK ALLEN: Art,-
Drafting Major. L r . j
PIERCE, TERESA M.: Home Boo- K
nomif-S Major: Snirif Club: HERO-
,-oAf 'i9f3l?A:?Q?Yi+"0'l ACUYPS- fC9!?H'iH1A,1P"0m F03555Q3Q!?9N2aU EKCHQHBG-S?Q99Hi:K Building Tmigq' A r 1fP0K0RN157fiz5f1!e5!?R5 -A-MAXIM.
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K ''K-4.l6!3Lr15Qi?K5.?lub,Kvico-presirfexygfg edliorg Qiri3fLgState Dolegalej-Honor English Major.-vw , K - . K Basketball: Eoogl.iQif'2Basehallg Crossf,
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7 V r Klll
ertiiom-Pon Corps: Prom Committee.
RAQSOR. JEEFREY WADE: English
REERA KELLY .IEAISESW Banda
cinte . Winner: Crest- Winner: DECA:
Flag Corps: Spanish Club.
'4A"h I T
RLGNEY BARBARA JEAN: Busi-
ness. Math lvgajorg Junior Usher. I
KIEGRNEY.. RQSERT. SAM ESI. . 9831432
ROBBINS: I IRAN SUZAN NE:iCer-
tifcnte Winner: Crest Winner: COE:
Niliinnsltlriosw Swiss: osuenowf
slsiiieffwinssrffe I E -122+
ROBER'l"Sgi3,EFF LEE: Basketball,
Statistician: Football: Wrestling: Boys'
.Gsl?.Q..C2rfstn2-.- Ccflfilfiitte Wisner:
Club. I f I I -
ROBERTS. TI NA ARMENDA:
RQPRINSONLX TERRYVLEE: Basket-
balhiinglish Major. I
ROCHE, PAUL DANIEL: Wres-
Englidt Major. I
R , KAREN ELIZSABETI-i:QEArt
ROGERS, LISA LYNN: Band: Cer-
tifcste Winner: Crest Winner: Junior
Usher: Secret'Admirer: National Hon-
or Society: Prom Committee: Student
Gov-'tg Matt Maid: Girls' State Dele-
gate: Honor Jacket Winner: Wrestling:
Pep' Club. :R I .
ROGERS. RUSSELL THOMAS:
ROSE, ROBIN LYNN: English Ma-
RUST. KATHY LEANN: Chorale:
Secret Admirer: Pep Club: May
SANDERSON. DANA: Math,
French, English Major: Band: Certifi-
cate Winner: Crest Winner: Student
Govft.: Parkview Review Yearbook.
SARTEN, BILLY EUGENE: Eng-
lish, Machine Shop Major: VlCA-Ma-
chine Shop, seo.. pres.
SCHMEISSER, BARBARA SUE:
Choir: FORSCO: Health Occu-
SMITH, RETA RAY: Engiish, Busi-
ness, Home Economics Major: OEA.
-English, ffiflome' e Economicsi' Social
Studies, Business Major: Bible Club:
Choir: Optimist Honorec, Home Ee.:
N IAL, A photographer: Mufti, s -Historyfi I I
Major. . ' 4 , '1
boil: Football: Baseball: Trojan Mas-
cot: ViCA-Building Trades. A
I -.-- - eeer
tqos14.anorgo.s su nz Girls' roi-
Si- VeSPsrs.rPvb- Qommiffse-1 f3'..WALi-S5.3'iNAANN1 Glflllfg ,ns-.nom Qseenqniienesesta Wesson
iiffESPARKSifGREG Y DEAN1: Eng- gifnssticsg3MV?g.Bxaiiid:f.FrenitgsMajorg3EggQ-. .pagggigiggwngggggzsmgg-1553953
Instr, Mant, monsoon Ami Major: iwAnor.ow.sco'r'r Amon: Mani- pcadsfg trte S ,mcg -As:,,:,e,g umm cuss:
-STANLEY, ,MICHAEL room: eng-
S-optimist .Honor-ee, Social Studies.
STAWICKQ PETER THOMAS: Eng-
iwinnerz NFL: National Merit Schol-
arship semi-nnaiisi IQPSAT3.
75Q?fEPHElSS, ARQIL LEE:-.English
flslajor. K .651 iifi'
STEPHENS, GREGORY S.: Power
and Tras. Major, English Major.
STEUSSY. EDWARD EXEGENE:
Boys' Statte:Alt.g Certificate Winner:
Crest Winner: NFL. pres.: Guest ol' I
Rotary: National Honor Society: Na-
. tional Merit Scholar Semi-linsiistg Op-
timist Hunioree, Forensics. ji ' 5
STINSON, LLOYD LEE: English,
Vocational Welding Major: Wrestling:
STONEROCK, KATHY MARIE:
Jr. Class Treas.: Prom Queen Atten-
dant: Winter Dance Queen Attendant:
FCAQ Flag Corps: Pom-Pon. Corps:
:Prom Committee, Decorations: Stu-
dent Gov't: Matt Maid: May Breakfast
STOTLER, NINA ANET: Building
Trades. English Major.
STULTS. MELODY JAN E: Cosme-
tology. English Major: Girls' Cheerb-
lock: Spanish Club.
TAYLOR, DONALD DOUGLAS:
English Major: DECA: VlCAvWCld-
TRYLOR, PAMELA GAY: Ac-
counting Major: Band: Certificate
Winner: Crest Winner: OEA.
TEEL, RICHARD ALLEN: VICA-
Science.QEnglish, Business ninjas: aol
SENNSAL. Co-ssitorz SvsoEish.Ch1i1-,is.-.
Wrestling Foodiililjanagenknt, presiiif
A " HWARNRZSYH, TROY EARL: tEnglisit.iff
- -1311 Major: Wrestling: tBoys'flEennis.
WATKINS, CLAYTON' MAR-4
i SHALL: Football: Prom Committee:
WATT. inersols tcm: Bands?
DECA, Membership Chairman: FCA: O
intramural Basketball: LA.: vice-press
of Personelle: Secret Adrriifcri M3335 i
Breakfast Usher: Parkview: Review
WEAVER, LORA DIANE: Girk'
K Dasltetbnljlz DECA:illntramuiii.iBasket-
WEBB, JAY BLAlNE: Football:
Business-Major: Industrial Arts: Park-
view Review Yearbook. R ' '
WEBSTER, BARBARA ALANE:
Spanish Club: English Major.
WERLENG, MARK EDWARD:
WHILES, STEPHEN DEWAYNE:
English Major: Football.
WHITE, BRADLEY SCOTT: Eng-
lish Major: Wrestling.
WHITE, RICHARD WAYNE Il:
Math, Science Major: Certilicate Win-
ner: NFL: National Honor Societyg
Honor Jacket Winner.
WHITEMAN, DAVID TROY: FCA,
pres.: Guest of Rotary.
WHITTLE, VANESSA GAYLE:
English Major: Honor Jacket Winner.
WILKINSON, Sl-IARRILYN LEE:
Science, English Major: Band: Certili-
cate Winner: NFL: FORSCO: Health
Occupations: Secret Admirer: Nation-
al Honor Society: Play Productions:
Spanish Club: Honor Jacket Winner:
mittee,j,jDec.: ,May Breakfast Usher:
, .K . .k.kk
Construction. ffl' A llfi T eli. W W
groans, cnussrv LERNN: Mu:
no Hostess Messs?sHdS..Sss
cretgf2IgiQntirer.ifiEfiEi'fj:' fiii2??Yv' 'r A
ZORNES, MARY JO: Art: Pep Club:
Art Citrix English Major. kj 'W
Secret Admirer: RO-
ANN: Home Eco-
Y MICH ELE:
I I: English Major.
, LEE ANN: Busi
.IONI LEE: Account-
Major: Certificate Win-
MIC!-IEAL H.: English Ma- VINCENT LERAN BRENT: Math WOOLSEYQ MUSE LEE!" EIIgllSlls'
H ' M - t ' History, Science Major.
English, istory agor
WYATT. WALTER SCOTT: Basket-
Seniors! I I7
The Junior class participat-
ed in many extra-curricular ac-
tivities this year, such as band,
choir, and many different
sports. They also devoted a lot
of time and hard work to their
The Junior class made a wise
decision in electing class offi-
cers. They were fortunate to
have Lisa Tully as president,
Mona Bowman as vice-presi-
dent, Beth Shelton as secre-
tary, and Gina Loveless as
.reasurer. Three of these four
girls held office last year as
The class of 1982 found this
year filled with many exper-
iences and challenges. These
helped them to mature and to
start making plans for the fu-
Junior class officers are G.
Loveless, B. Shelton, M. Bow-
man, and L. Tully.
. 2 AL
look toward the future
i.. ay, f
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N ..,- t- V .5
Jo Ann Brumley
Many Juniors participated in athletics.
Danny Smith was on the football team
and is shown here taking a refreshing
pause between plays.
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Over last summer and even
since the beginning of school,
many students have been work-
ing. The majority of these stu-
dents worked at fast food res-
taurants, although some did
work at department stores and
small gift shops.
It was necessary for a few
students who had fathers that
were unemployed to work be-
cause their families depended
upon them for a little financial
However, the majority of the
students worked in order to
have extra spending money for
themselves. A student who was
employed benefited in many
ways. For example, he or she
appreciated the value of money
more which led to spending it
wisely. The student also
learned how to get along with
all types of persons. Finally,
the student who was employed
was a more responsible person
as a whole.
Making money is an activity which
many of us enjoy, including Louise
This year, NCCHS students
had the opportunity of being
entertained by special guests.
They were privileged to have
guests such as Freedom Jam, a
rock group from Florida- and
Dick Chaffin who was the em-
cee at the Homecoming dance
Last fall, Juniors got out of
their History class for one day
to see Robert Craig, an expert
on the Revolutionary War,
demonstrate how the early
Americans dressed, ate, and
lived back in the times of the
Portraying the daily life of a Revolu-
tionary War soldier is Richmond High
School teacher Robert Craig.
gg, ,M,75?f-if 1
Kristy Wagner talks it up during a bas-
The famous Dickey C., from KISS 99,
Dj'd during the Homecoming dance.
Q -L 'N SY 3'
f l r 1 X i -
As the end of the school year
drew closer for Juniors, many
students became anxious for
summer vacation. Thoughts of
sleeping late and having more
time to spend with friends
crossed the minds of many
Summer vacation allowed
time for students to grow, ma-
ture and prepare for another
nine months of good ole
The memories of this past
year will be replayed in the
minds of many Juniors for
years to come.
Lockers are an important asset to all
students at NCCHS. Proving this
point are Staci Carter and Jeff Wilson.
Relaxing after a hard day at school is
Working at the concession stand dur-
ing a game is Karen Smith.
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Studentsf I 25
This past year, many Juniors
gained new concepts through
the many classes offered here
at NCCHS. These concepts
were learned due to the hard
work and dedication of the
teachers. The teachers used
various methods to keep the
student interested in the par-
ticular class. Rap sessions as
Ron Stanley exercises his fingers on an
adding machine during his Business
lv t, A
well as class discussions were
common in the classrooms.
The many long hours of
dedication to one,s homework
may not seem greatly signifi-
cant at the present, but in the
future, this gained knowledge
will distinguish the achiever
from the failure.
Lisa Russell daydreams during an
Election unit discussion.
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Participating in a rap session are Rog
er Butler, Glenn Meadows Brenda
Niles. Myra Vincent Wally Neel
Rick Dinkins, and Karla Razor
Studying has played a very
important part in the lives of
many Juniors. Ever since start-
ing school eleven years ago,
they have experienced daily as-
signments, make-up work, and
plenty of tests.
All of these have contributed
to the building of careers.
Plans have been made about
what would come next. For
many, college was to be the an-
The annual Advanced
Training Fair was of great as-
sistance to many of these stu-
dents who planned further
training. It helped them make
the final decision as to where
they would go to finish their
Giving a touching performance as
Anne Sullivan in The Miracle Worker
is Lisa Maloney.
The Advanced Training Fair gives .lu-
niors a chance to look into institutions
they would like to attend after high
4 5, ,
ef, irfc ' .
Wit? 2? J
plan for their futures
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Clowning around during half-time of
the Knightstown basketball game are
Juniors Brad Dorn, Terry Broyles,
Bryan Holt, Bill Lampkin, Shanon
Roberts, and Merrill Smith.
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NOT PICTURED: Darrell Agee, Detra Buehanon, Jodi
Carrender, Donna Christie, Elizabeth Davis, Debbie
Denney, Carol Dishman, Lola Edwards, Kim Gufly,
Scott Hill, Lewis Huckaby, Burke Huddleston, Sheila
McWiloiams, Jeff Moore, Sharon Owens, Tony West-
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The class of 1983 began this
school year with mixed feelings
about their future years at
NCCHS. However, they soon
gained confidence and as a
whole became more dedicated
and involved. As the school
year progressed, many Sopho-
mores were participating in
sports and other extra-curricu-
Led by class officers Bill
Stawick, presidentg Jamie
Harter, vice-presidentg Chuck
Salder, treasurerg and Patti
Frost, secretary, this class
made many contributions to
the success of the 1980-81
school year at NCCHS.
B. Stawick, Presidentg J. Harter, Vice-
Presidentg C. Sadler, Treasurerg P.
Students! l 3l
Being a YAC member is a special ff,
privilege Enjoying t is privilege is
, A ,-A
Sophomores at NCCHS were involved
in many different activities. Tish Zan-
der had the lead role as Helen Keller in
the fall play.
New Castle Chrysler High
offered many activities for stu-
dents to become involved in an
enjoy. Few Students could
make the statement that there
was nothing to do.
Our high school gave stu-
dents many occasions to devel-
op talents and explore special
interests. Some of our enthusi-
asm originated in the class-
room and found added oppor-
tunities in after school and
if M ?
QT . Q
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French, German and Spanish
clubs were popular examples.
The classroom provided the
perfect chance for club extra-
curricular activities. Clubs
such as NFL and Drama Club
anxiously awaited the arrival
of sophomore spirit and cre-
Art club through Vica gave
students not only something to
do after school, but also a way
to expand their knowledge and
Mary Jo Crow
Lisa Mae Davis
Studentsf l 33
Many Sophomores showed their Spirit
by joining the growing ranks of Trojan
. Q 4?
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The Spirit Club, which was
sponsered by Mrs. Phyllis
Klipsch and Miss Gloria Cas-
telluccio, contributed very
much to the excitement of the
high school basketball games.
Never did a game go by where
there was not a group of Soph-
omore, Juniors, and Seniors
cheering the team on to victo-
ry. The Spirit Club helped to
keep Trojan Spirit alive. Hope-
fully, the Spirit Club will be-
come a permanent part of
NCCHS in the years to come.
With the help of the Sopho-
mores, this group will thrive
for years to come.
Deanna Barnett and Melody Branham
were just two of the many Sophomores
to catch the Spirit.
Sophomores at NCCHS
chose many places to study.
For, example, study hall pro-
vided time for the students to
finish an assignment or to
study for a test.
Other students retreated to
the library. The Sophomores
discovered the library offered a
fantastic escape route to other
countries as well as cultures.
Through books, many Sopho-
mores were able to expand
their knowledge to the highest
level possible. Whether study-
ing took place in study hall or
in the library, the result of this
effort was benefical.
Taking advantage of study hall to
catch up on their reading are Tony
McCorkhill and Scott Simkins.
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Searching for needed information in
thc library are Casey Kuhn and Steve
Sludentsf l 37
Taking time out to discuss the days
activities are Mike Atkins, Scott Hart
and Steve Alford.
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take a break
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Fifty-five minutes can be a
long time to sit for some Soph-
omores. Fortunately, students
have five minutes between
classes to stretch their muscles
and relax their minds.
The students at NCCHS uti-
lized this small break in many
ways. For example, some stu-
dents hurried to their lockers
to get books for their next
class. Still, others used this
five-minute break to catch up
on the latest gossip. The water
fountains were a favorite place
to receive a refreshing drink of
water. They were also a popu-
lar meeting spot for friends.
Relaxing a bit before his next class is
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Studcntsf l 39
Many students expand their artistic
talents. Sketching the intricate designs
ofa pinecone through a microscope is
Using his artistic talents to sketch a
design is Brian Rummell.
Everyone has a special talent
which adds something to their
life. Some have the gift to play
music, write poems or tell sto-
ries. However, some people ex-
ess themselves by the use of a
1Q'i'ntbrush or pen.
J off Qu GJD' At NCCHS, the An De-
V GA ment provided many ways
,XX fo a student to expand his or
Jliojd e imagination. Not only pens
-X J and paintbrushes were used
,QCD CAMO' - but also rn, metal and
M - used to create dif
A W effects.
Cath: Veach O1
are expanding their talent
Skctching one of Mother Natures beautiful creations is Dawn O'Rczir xp
4 . A M i . ,Q 4 Chris Burton, Brenda Cecil, Steve Cole, Debbie Collins,
Preparing .i block of clay for her next project is Cindy Dorn. Jack Elmore' Homer HAIL Bm Kuhn. Lisa Latham. Ruth
Prossur. Dehronda Smith, Curia Wultcrs.
Working on school activities in the li-
brary urc Mark Hannah and Eric
Hamming it up during gym class is
are becoming involved
Preparing for lunch in the cafeteria are
Melody Sare, Ben Loveless and Mia
Capturing the hearts of the audience
with his talent in thc fall play The Mir-
acle Worker is Darren Wallace.
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For the first time in eight
years a spirit club was formally
organized. Mrs. Klipsch was
responsible for the organiza-
tion of this club.
The members of the Trojan
Spirit Club provided spirit and
enthusiasm for all athletic
The club painted signs to
achieve school spirit. The spirit
hoop used at basketball games
was also painted by the club for
every home game.
The spirit and success of the
club was great.
FRONT ROW: L. Burgner, C. Orr, L.
Grider, C. Rust, B. King, G. Loveless,
D. Barnett, J, Myers, D. Baker, M.
Bowman. ROW 2: J. Bratton, A.
Lowe, B. McDonald, D, Stout, T. Fer-
rell, M. Pierce, C. Merida, B. Bush, T.
Cross. ROW 3: D. King, M. Lye, J.
Cox, A. Rickert, S. Roth, C. Bartels,
G. Pointer S. Antic. ROW 4: S.
Hoppes, C. Utt. BACK ROW: S. Ken'
nedy, N. Neal, A. Raglin, T. Koontz,
S. Howell, J. Williams.
Pep Club gets fired up at the first pep
session ofthe year.
Covering the spirit hoop and making
signs, is Jack Kirby who enjoys pep
Mrs. Klipsch helps .lack Kirby, Lisa
Davis, Karen Smith, and Shelly
Howell think ofan original idea for the
QMMM tire il
Twas the night before the
game and all through the halls
the S A s were decorating the
lockers and walls
Suspicion was in the minds
of all the guys as they tried to
an was The glitter secret
notes and goodies made the
mystery even greater
There were also nine guys
who were secret admirers for
On the day of the last athle
tic event the S A s served as
their secret sweeties slave
discover who their secret wom-
FIRST ROW: M. Kline, G. Loveless,
M. Bowman, A. Shakun, J. Bennett, C.
Langston, D. Dudelston, C. Hastings,
D. McQueen, L. Rogers, P. Kingsley.
ROW 2: J. Sweigart, L. Bumbalough,
C. Mercer, A. Rickert, S. Harding, L.
Edmondson, D. Perdew, S. Polston, B.
Shelton, S. Kollmeyer, T. Lee. ROW
3: A. Bolk, K. Rucker, D. Love, P.
Crawford, A. Lowe, A. Raglin, N.
Neal, B. Thurman, K. Stonerock, M.
Miller, N. Dudley, S. Harvey, P. Pey-
ton. ROW 4: B. Gwinn, M. Rains, D.
Smith, L. Swindell, C. Watt, C. Dorn,
J. Shafer, T. Moore, G. Wendell, P.
Peyton, L. Turnbull, L. Gerken, L.
Lee. ROW 5: C. Archey, B. Niles, M.
Millikan, C. Marcum, S. Huber, S.
Dewees, J. Brattain, C. Chowning, J.
Tabor, J. Simmons, L. Burgner, T.
Lee, D. Burgan. ROW 6: J. Moore, S.
Defibaugh, J. Eade, S. Dudley, J. Day,
K. Crider, J. Williams, L. Russell, M.
Futrell, B. Watt, M. Jackson, T. Cof-
fey, J. Kennedy, S. Reamer.
Michelle Raines flashes a smile as she
proudly escourts Todd Garner at the
Secret Admirer pep session.
Secret Admirer Archelle Rickert
works on the finishing touches for
Mike Atkin's locker.
Trent Grider, Mike Kovaleski, Lisa
Tully, and Mark Bates at the pep ses-
FORSCO was a club provrd
mg soclal lnteractron between
the forelgn exchange students
and our own NCCHS students
Thrs was accomplrshed
through club meetmgs socral
act1v1t1es and group projects
The club partrclpated
termg a float rn the parade
Also there were holrday par
tres for Halloween Chrrstmas
and Valentme s Day as well as
an end of the year party and
Besldes exchangmg cultural
mformatlon FORSCO helped
the forelgn exchange students
wrth thelr school expenses
Membership to FORSCO
was open to anyone regardless
of whether or not they were
takrng a forelgn language
Sponsormg FORSCO was
Mr Drcken and officers were
Karm Schmltt Erleen Deasy
Laura Huxhold and Suzette
The exchange students for
the past year were Sandra Mc
Intyre from New Zealand who
stayed wtth the Frazrers Serko
Tsugahara from Japan who
stayed wrth Dr and Mrs Bab
cock and Susana Sese of Ar
gentrna who l1ved w1th e
NCCHS also sent three stu
dents overseas last summer
Jan Garvm went to Brazll
Pete Modaff went to Colum
bra and Sharrlyn Wrlkmson
also went to South Amerrca
Forsco FRONT ROW K Schmltt, S
Tsugehara, S Mclntyre, D Smlth,
Mr Dlcken MIDDLE ROW L Hux
hold, M McKee,J Moore,S Sese, L
Hardwick, B Dalton BACK ROW
C Archy, B Perdue, E Deasy, J
Leyes, K Razor, P Harding, D Wln
stead, G Schmelsser
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Pickin' and grinnin' is Mr. Dicken,
The FORSCO Homecomingtloutsnti- Susanna Sese and Sandra Mclntyre
rifcs thc Logansport Bcrrics as posion- flnd Halloween to be a fun and excit-
bcrry jam. ing Holiday in America as they cele-
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brate at a FORSCO party,
Y T0 n
Spanish Club-FRONT ROW: N
Neal, A. Raglin, K. Masters. MID-
DLE ROW: Mr. Frazier, M. Garces.
J. Chalfant, B. Thurman, D. Thomp-
son, C. Archey. BACK ROW: J
Raines, L. Grider, G. Travino, T. Lee
D. Wolfe, S. Kern.
Spanish Honor Society members made
stockings filled with candy to give to
the senior citizens attending the
Christmas buffet, during the buffet
Mr. Geozeff chats with a senior citi-
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Spanish Honor Society-FRONT
ROW: S. Frazier, T. Paul, C. Tower.
BACK ROW: Mrs. Tabares, S. Sese,
P. Modlin, S. Eade, D. Wooldridge.
Though small in number La
Sociedad Honoraria Hispanica
had an enormous schedule of
activities for this past year
Not only did the group func
tion as a social club but also as
a community service
This years events began with
a homecoming reception for
past Spanish students A
Christmas dinner was held at
La Hacienda in Muncie to
honor Susana Sese the ex
change student from Argenti
na Other community services
performed by the club included
visiting nursing homes teach
ing Spanish to elementary stu
dents preparing table favors
for the Senior Citizen Christ
mas Banquet and hosting a re
ception honoring the Professor
Emilio de Castro a lecturer
from Spam teaching at Indiana
University The final activity
of the year was a farewell party
for the three foreign exchange
Spanish Honor Society IS a
national organization to recog
nize excellence in the study of
the Spanish language and pro
mote the continuity in an inter
est in the Spanish culture To
be a member one must have
maintained an average in
Spanish of at least 3 5 for three
The Spanish Club members
learned about the Spanish soc1
eties in a more relaxed atmo
sphere rather than in a class
The club changed 1n a few
ways such as more enthusiasm
about fund raising and also by
being more interested in learn
ing about Spanish origins
Spanish Club participated in
many activities such as selling
hats and scarves and partici
patmg in the Foreign Food
This years sponsor was
Dwight Fraze and officers
were Nancy Neal president
Anna Raglm vice president
Barb Romine secretary and
Kim Masters treasurer
- . ,
No ribbon or trophy IS
as important as the ability to
learn to accept victories and
defeat as well states the
N C C H S Forensic
Coaching Philosophy Al
though the speech and de
bate teams did not win every
tournament they competed
in they were never losers
These team members gained
much personal pride and
self satisfaction through lots
of hard work and practice
Speech and debate prac
trees were held almost every
night after school The
meets took place from Octo
ber through the end of
Although a great deal of
time was spent practicing
and competing N F L was
not all work and no play
The annual get acquaint
ed picnic was held in Sep
tember Also the club had a
Christmas party in De
cember and a banquet in
April to initiate new mem-
bers to the National Foren-
Membership was ob-
tained by earning points
through service speaking
and competition ratings.
In addition to this candy
was sold during September
to earn money for travel ex-
A new member to the
school faculty this past year
Miss Humbles acted as the
new speech coach. Miss
Waters another new faculty
member served as her assis-
tant. Coaching original ora-
tors was Mr. Hostetler and
Mr. Robbins again coached
debate and extemp.
Several outstanding de-
baters and speakers, Ed
Stuessy, .Ian Garvin, Phil
Harding, Lee Heck, Amy
Winstead, and Don Bow,
earned their degree of spe-
cial distinction, the highest
possible forensic award. The
degree of special distinction
was won by earning over
500 points in both debate
and s eech.
The competition now ended, and the Heck, Melinda Garner, and Lisa Ma-
awards presentation about to Com- loncy relax and awaitfor the final deci-
mence. Amy Bolk, Jan Garvin. Lee Siong,
Master of ceremonies, Mr. Robbins,
Miss Humbles, and Miss Waters an-
nounce the results of the day's events
and present the awards to the many
5 it ,
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lnformation please! Susan Roth and
Amy Bolk work at the N.C.C.H.S.
tournament giving instruction, direc-
tions, and any needed information to
the visiting schools.
Proudly holding her trophy is .lan Gar-
vin. first place winner of girl's extemp
at the Cincinnati-Princeton speech and
debate tournament. Ten states partici-
pated in this tournament and over one
hundred speakers competed in this
Applauding fellow teammate, Todd
Myers, winner in radio and broadcast-
ing. is Darrin Wallace.
Congregating in the cafeteria between
rounds, the participants in the
N.C,C.H.S. tournament take a break
from the competition.
Giving his humorous interpretation.
Jim Penticuff pantomimes an old, aged
Band was busy this year tak
mg part in many activities
among them two marching
contests durmg the summer
These were the Winchester
Old Timers Band Festival and
the Indiana State Fair March
ing Contest In order to pre
pare for the State Fair march
mg band spent five days at
FFA Leadership Center 1n
Trafalgar practicing their rou
tine Band boosters had
planned the Ramtree County
Band Festival but it was can
celled due to ram Although
the festival was cancelled the
band kept busy by partlcipat
ing in the Homecoming Pa
rade Indiana School Music
Association Fteldshow Con
test and the IS MA Field
show State Finals
This year there were five
bands in existence Concert
band directed by Mr Ash and
Mr Gilliam and Wind Ensem
ble which was directed by Mr
Shauver Concert band and
Wind Ensemble met on Mon
day Wednesday and Friday s
While on Tuesday and Thurs
days the members met for
Symphomc band which was
directed by Mr Shauver Jazz
band directed by Mr Gilliam
and Jazz Lab band directed by
Mr Ash spent many long
hours to achleve their main
- . . ,
test, Ben Davis Fieldshow Con-
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.Iazz Band-FRONT ROW: D.
Wallace, R. Hawk, B. Beck, D.
Wadman, D. Donahue. MIDDLE
ROW: K. Hyden, A. Bogue, T.
Morgan, S. Morgan, T. Thompson,
M. Dickerson, K. Wallace. BACK
ROW: A. Bolk, B. Dicken, C.
Veach, Mr. Gilliam, S. Holloway.
Whether rain, hail, slcet, or snow
the band is always on the go.
Jazz Lab Band-Top to bottom K.
Pickett, J. Perdew, P. Tapley, A.
Carter, R. Smith, B. Thurman, D.
Ballenger, D. Bow, M. Rigney, C.
Chambers, D. Ballinger, M. lgo, A.
Popplewell, D. Thompson, M. Gar-
ner, M. Lockhart, J. Williams, J.
Mastin, Mr. Ash, C. Veach, T.
Bittner, B. Modesitt.
Playing to an enthusiastic crowd
during pre-game is Mike Dicker-
Concert Band-FRONT ROW: J
Schwab, M. McCartt, M. Battoe, B.
Price, T. King, L. Manthei, C. Aaron,
D. Carter, K. Milliner, C. Faucett, T.
Fulton. ROW 2: K. Milasheski, J
Burlton, P. Modlin, T. Zander, P.
Hodgin, M. Holaday, M. Latham, D.
Woodwind Ensemble-FRONT ROW:
J. Eade, S. Oney, M. Horan, L. Din-
kins, S. Scott. ROW 2: T. Lao, C
Veach, S. Burton, J. Ham, J. Leyes, R
Hawk, L. Rogers, T. Coffee, J. Bow-
ers, J. Moore, K. Schmitt, L. Baugh, S
Ferrell. ROW 3: J. Sweigart, B. Mode-
Herron, A. Bolk, S. Dudley, D. Davis,
D. Grubbs, G. Schmitt, P. Wyatt, D.
Sanderson. ROW 3: B. Shelton, C
Maze, B. Bales, C. Ziglar, K. Salyers
J. Wilson, C. Tower, T. Shafer, T. Bo-
gue, J. Razor, R. Rigney, D. Ballenger
D. Bow, E. Brammer, D. Ballinger, M
sitt, K. Razor, M. Jackson, D. Wad-
man, B. Beck, M. Garner, D. Duddles-
ton, D. Wallace, D. Donahue, J. Wil-
liams, T. Bittner, S. Smith, B. Hoke
N. Simmons, M. Lockhart. ROW 4
K. Wallace, T. Morgan, S. Holloway
B. Dicken, J. Dudleston, P. Tapley, S
Livingston, C. Chambers, J. Mastin,
M. Saunderson, P. Ledbetter, D.
Thompson, J. Pope, A. Popplewell
BACK ROW: L. Younts, T. Penny-
cuff, G. Conner, T. Bays, D. Luellen
K. Bassett, K. Hicks, B. Stawick, S
Goodin, T. Davidson, S. Wilson, L
Blackburn, M. Ashley, S. Morgan, A
Bogue, M. Dickerson, T. Thompson
M. lgo. BACK ROW: J. Cronk, K
Pickett, J. Sweigart, L. Gross, K. Hy-
Ziglar, L. Estes, D. Smith, L. Bumba-
lough, D. McQueen, M. Sanders, M
Hanna, C. Gard, T. Baker, B. Van-
hoose, M. Rigney, C. VanDam, A
Carter, J. Perdew, E. Wilkinson.
oped Christian ways through
athletics. Members met one
night each week from 7:30 p.m.
till 9:30 p.m. in one of the
This years co-presidents
were Troy Whiteman and
Monica Lockhart. Treasurers
were Julie Simmons and
At the meetings the mem-
bers talked about business or
had lessons about a problem
that might occur with an ath-
lete. After they discussed their
problems they broke up into
huddle groups led by a huddle
leader to discuss scriptures.
Also at the meetings the mem-
bers sang along with Mr. Mark
Cronk and had refreshments.
F.C.A. also took part in
many activities such as prepar-
ing a basket for a needy family
at Christmas time helping
raise money for Lucretia Pea-
cock and having a bake sale.
They also had a banquet.
Advisors for F.C.A. this year
were Vance Meier and Sam
Alford and they felt the club
was a good group of young
people that got along very well
with one another.
I I O
I I I
F.C.A. was a club that devel-
The "Great Thinker", Mr. Meier con-
centrates hard as he plans a F.C.A.
Mellisa Futrell tells everyone whats on
her mind while in her huddle group.
F.C.A. huddle groups give members a
chance to express their thoughts as Jeff
Burger shares his ideas with Monica
FRONT ROW: T. Whiteman, R. Wil-
liams, J. Simmons, L. Tully, A. Eli. ROW
2: T. Garner, J. Tabor. G. Loveless, J.
Burger, T. Linville, B. Gwinn, B. Watt, R.
Kirkpartrick. ROW 3: K. Perdew, J. Rob-
erts, T. Frost, J. Neal, B. Stawick, S. Pol-
ston, C. Sadler, K. Rucker, K. Schmitt, M.
Atkins. ROW 4: D. Love, C. Langston, J.
Sahlberg, L. Grider, K. Niles, T. Grider,
D. Fox, S. Kern, M. Jackson, D. Smith.
ROW 5: J. Dykhuizen, S. Alford, M. Ko-
valeski, G. Wright, S. Jones, J. Ham, A.
Borders, C. Vandam, J. Armpriester, Mr.
Alford, Mr. Meier.
DECA-FRONT ROW: S. Carter, C.
Black, B. Watt, K. Key, K. Bennett, T.
Koon, M. Boatright, M. Bates, T. Bal-
dock, C. Hacker, J. Smith, M. Kline.
ROW 2: B. Bush, R. Pederson, M.
Garces, L.D. Russell, K. Bennett, M.
Stegner, R. Godby, S. Deney, R. Van-
Ness, M. Wilkinson. ROW 3: D.
Weaver, S. McWilliamson, D. Burris,
T. Maze, M. Raines. S. Matheney, K.
Hammond, T. Carter, K. Smith, C.
Langston, K. Arnold, D. Dock, J. Brat-
ton, ROW 4: P. Chriswell, J. Bailey, S.
Dicken, A. Shakum, J. Simmons. J.
Tabor, J. Chesher, S. Hughes, B.
Hammond, T. Rose, E. McGrew, B.
Gwinn, ROW 5: Mr. Chambers, T.
Jones, T. Pennycuff, T. Dinkins, C.
Brenneman, T. Edwards, R. Rose, J.
Kaelber, M. Knowling, T. Goodman,
T. Lewis, B. Brown, B. Henderson, K.
There's time for joking and time for
business, but in DECA it's mostly busi-
Growth and success were
two major achievements of
DECA this year The clubs
purpose was to develop future
leaders in the field of market
mg distribution The club took
on a new look they increased
membership by 4291 and had
better relations with the
Members took part in candy
fund raising a program work
project the DECA Courtesy
Court wexner roast and a
Some members participated
in the DECA Competitive
Leadership at Ball State Um
versity Workshop In April
members attended State
DECA Competitive Events
State Officers in March and
National DECA Competitive
Events in June
The club was well organlzed
and had outstanding leader
ship and they accomplished a
lot for the school and commu
This years officers were
Mark Bates President Mer
edith Boatright and Cindy
Hacker Vice President Scott
Midkiff and Kelly Key Secre
tary Terri Baldock Represen
tatlve Tammy Koontz Parlia
mentarian and Diane Perdue
along with Screening Tests for
. y. I 1
- . , -
- . . ,
, - -
Students work to build success in class
and on the job.
POM PONXFLAG CORPS
The Pom Pon and Flag
Corps added color and variety
to the band and provided en
tertainment for the school
The corps changed its size
this year becoming smaller in
order to make it more precise
Meetings were held only
when a performance was near
At the meetings members
would discuss techniques and
new show material and also
would practice long hours to
was Tammy Lee and Flag
Captains were Sherry Polston
and Diane Perdue
The Pom Pon Corps attend
ed camp at Vincennes Univer
sity and spent long hours
learning new dances and skills
The skills acquired for the
corps were used at perfor
mances at football and basket
This years advisors for the
corps were Flag Corps Mr Da
vid Huff and Pom Pon Corps
Mrs Chris Jolley
This years Pom-Pon Captain
Performing another half-time routine
before fans at a basketball game are
the Pom Pon and Flag Corp.
FRONT ROW: M. Rains. R. Dolin, T.
Lee. K. Stonerock, F. Dubinger, C. Mont-
gomery. BACK ROW: M. McCorkhill, C.
Hacker, S. Carter, P, Kingsley, D. Love.
Tammy Lee and Kathy Stonerock keep in
Pom pon and Flag Corp. present the flag
during the pre-game show.
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Dana Love and Patty Kingsley present
the American flag at a basketball
Sherry Reamer puts lots ot' concentra-
tion in the pre-game performance.
FRONT ROW: J. Smith, C. Chown
ing, S. Polston, D. Perdue, R. York, K.
Reed, .l. Kennedy. BACK ROW: S.
Kollmeyer, J. Simmons, M. Kline, S.
Reamer. D. Bergin, T. Lee, K. Guffey
OEA-FRONT ROW: J. Hunnicutt,
K. Gilbert. B. Edwards, J. Robbins.
MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Powell, J.
Meyers, L. Dick, H. Killingbeck, C.
Montgomery, S. Schafer. BACK
ROW: V. Whittle, T. Price, C. Hou-
chins. B. Albertson, J. Thurman, L.
Tina Catron lets her fingers do the
walking on thc typewriter.
A. ' "
hx I! in
Bagging her office supplies at the end of
the school day is Terri Dean.
IOL-FRONT ROW: Mrs. Brooks, T.
Lowe, T. Dean, K. Guffcy. MIDDLE
ROW: A. Gilstrap, G. Travino, D. Garner,
K. Barr, S. Ward. BACK ROW: M. Ber-
ry, T. Catron, L. Gregory, C. Thomason,
R. Waltz, P. Ledbetter.
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Associate OEA-FRONT ROW: B.
Niles, K. Roser, T. Ferguson, P.
Choate, T. Johnson, K. Milasheski, T.
Koontz. MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Powell.
D. Stout, M. Saunders, D. Love, TA
Neal, R. Wilson, L. Gerken, K. Mat
thews, A, Raglin. BACK ROW: C. Or
cutt. S. Polston, L. Hancock, P. Kings
ly, M. Vincent, J. Carrender, N. Greg-
Mary Berry works hard at the type-
writer in the l.O.L. office.
This year marked O EA s
fourteenth year with a charter
in the New Castle Area Voca
tional Schools O E A was
subdivided into three groups
Intensive Office Laboratory
Cooperative Office Education
and Associate Office Educa
Mrs Brooks acted as the
new sponsor of I O L this past
year Students in IO L took
part in an in school assimila
tion of on the Job trammg
The sponsor of C O E was
Mr Powell COE functioned
on a vocational triangle con
sisting of a training station re
lated class and O E A activi
ties Members of C O E were
the community in afternoon
positions This provided them
with job experience high
school credit and pay
Both Mrs Brooks and Mr
Powell co sponsored Associate
O E A This group was Sopho
mores and Juniors preparing
forCOE and IOL
Some members of OEA
participated in various com
petltive events such as Job In
tervlew Typing Shorthand
and Accounting at the district
contests in February Those
who won advanced to state
level competition held at the
Hyatt Regency in Indianapo
l1s From there winners ad
vanced to the nationals in San
Civic and school services
performed by O EA were
counting wrapping and deli
vermg money collected during
the United Way dr1ve and typ
mg bus cards and lists
placed in training stations in
1 S 9
9 9 '
Mixed Choir-FRONT ROW: D.
Smith, A. Bell, M. Rogers, M, Troxell,
B. Loveless, R. York, T. Gibson. ROW
2: V. Caldwell, S. Carter, D. Clark, J.
Meyers, D. Bell, K. Smith, S. Howell,
M. Sarvax. ROW 3: D. King, R. Gab-
bard, D. Buchanon, C. Hacker, S.
McWilliams, A. Kovacs, J. Cox, M.
Alley, M. Hall. BACK ROW: T. Dit-
ton, J. Hamblin, T. Maze, T. Stegner,
L. Moore, B. Jackson, J. Davis, L.
Coomer, T. Beck, M. Jones, T. Ken-
Madrigals-FRONT ROW: L. May-
field, L. Clampitt. ROW 2: V. Reese,
J. Hawk, A. Troxell. ROW 3: S. Greg-
ory, R. Hawk, K. Sutton. BACK
ROW: D. Wolfe, S. Rich, B. Hobby,
B. Perdue, T. Conway.
The tenor voice of Kevin Sutton is put
to practice as he rehearses with the
Chorale-FRONT ROW: S. Koll-
meyer, L. Mayfield, T. Baldock, A.
Troxell, R. Hawk, R. Blevins, L. Clam-
pitt, S, Tsugehara, V, Reese, C. Mont-
gomery, J. Davidson. ROW 2: J. Ken-
nedy, B. Smith, T, Atkins, K. Bell, T.
Conway, T. Rogers, D. Wolfe, K. Win-
chester, T. Lee, J. Hawk, B. Niles, B.
Carr. ROW 3: C, Coffey, A. Rickert,
D. DeHart, S. Roth, A. Hicks, B. Ste-
phens, E, Deasy, L. Hacker, J. Huf-
ford, J. Shelton, N. Gregory. BACK
ROW: S. Reamer, S. Rich, B. Perdue,
L. Huxhold, D. Sutton, J. Armpriester,
M. Atkins, J. Penticuff, B, Hobby, S.
Winchester, C. Archy, A. Bailey, S.
Swing Choir-FRONT ROW: B. Ste-
phens, L. Mayfield, V. Reese, L. Clam-
pitt, T. Conway. MIDDLE ROW: S.
Kollmeyer, M. Atkins, A. Troxell, B.
Hobby, K. Sutton. BACK ROW: D.
Wolfe, J. Hufford, B. Perdue, J. Arm-
priester, J. Hawk, E. Deasy, J. Penti-
Looking over the music, Mr. Huff pre- JHZZ Choir-T. COHWHY. L- Clampitt, B-
pares to direct one of the vocal music Hobby, J- HUff0fd, D- Wolfe. T- Bal-
groups. dock, K. Sutton, L. Mayfield.
Bigger and better than
ever said director Dave Huff
of th1s year s choirs However
being good did not come easy
as the members of the various
choirs spent many hours re
hearsing to perfect their music
The five hard working
groups which composed the
Vocal Music Department were
Mixed Choir Chorale Swing
Choir Jazz Choir and Madri
gals The aim of the students
involved in these groups was to
learn to perform varied styles
of music as professionally as
possible and to learn to work
together as a team
Mixed Choir and Chorale
met daily as a class to rehearse
for their many performances
and learn the fundamentals of
vocal music In addition to
their performances at all home
football games several con
certs convocations and con
the elementary schools durlng
the Christmas season and
toured other high schools in
southern Indiana and Ohio
during the spring
Swing Choir Jazz Choir
and Madrigals were extra cur
rlcular groups of students
showing special interest and
skill in performing
This year s new assistant di
rector Nancy Caudill also dl
rected Swing Choir in choreo
graphed popular and show mu
Jazz Choir a new popular
area of vocal music performed
during the second semester
with the Jazz Band
The most active of all the
groups was the Madrigals
During the month of De
cember the Madrigals had
twenty five performances
scheduled in twenty one days
79 ' '
. , .
. . , , .
9 9 '
1 1 '
tests, the Chorale also toured
. , . .
1 s '
The soprano's open wide to nail those
high A's as the bass' wait for their cue
to come in.
The members of Food
Management Lab part1c1
pated 1n the club as well as
and prepared food 1n the
basement of the old Parker
School bulldrng They also
served luncheons and
brunches nn the blllldlllg
Through the club the
members learned leader
shxp how to prepare food
1n quamty and samtatlon
State competency sk1lls
contests were offered to
the lnterested members
Club members ralsed mon
ey by partlclpatlng 1n the
area vocatlonal candy sale
and by having a snack bar
1n the cafeterla
The members of
H E R O worked hard
thls year to attam voca
tlonal tralnmg needed for
gamful employment Stu
dents flrst spent t1me1n the
classroom learmng baslc
sk1lls After then they
went out 1nto the commu
n1ty for on the job tram
Members of the club
were also responslble for
gettlng certlfxcates ready
for achlevement day
Sponsormg the club
agam th1s year was Mrss
Muzetta Guymon Offr
cers were Sara Dlckerson
presrdent and Robm
Faurote vrce presrdent
FRONT ROW J Karrlck M Glb
son D Brown ROW2 Mass Guymon
K Wllkmson S Davls ROW 3 R
Faurote R Thomas S Dlckerson T
Muller M Hancock BACK ROW J
Pentlcuff K Terrell B Denney J
Barksdale D Davls W Wargny
,..,, m.,.,ww, 'V ""'
W .,,. t, 5?
FRONT ROW K Lockerldge R. Kim Lickeridge and Susan Rayley pre- These students get the cafeteria to en
Hammond S Rayley M Trout. Parc 3 bfefikfasl- tertam fhelf guests'
. ' , 1 . 3 :.:1
BACK ROW:.T. Shafer, MES. Alley,
D. Nelson, C. Lorren, Mrs. Shuler.
Chairing the Great
American Smoke Out
ringing bells for the Salva
tion Army and a Christ
mas party for the state
hospital were a few of the
activities of the V IC A
H O S A members
In the club the mem
bers accepted responsibil
ity in the community
through service related
projects All the members
played an active part in
two organizations both
Officers for the club
were Amy Harter presi
dent Teresa McClellan
Vice President Candy
Dean secretary Robin
Reno treasurer Gretchen
Bales historian and Diana
O Neal parliamentarian
State V I C A president
was Robin Reno and
State H O S A parl1amen
tarian was Diana O Neal
l ' ,
K Q . . -
v.1.C.A. and H.O.S.A.
Tina Roberts, Leslie Farris, and Shar-
rilyn Wilkinson put together a wagon
for patients at the state hospital during
an H.O. Christmas party.
Robin Reno and Diana O'Neal served
as state officers for the H.O. program.
Lori Shafer working on a blood analy-
sis machine at Henry County Memori-
FRONT ROW: C. Dean, L. Farris, L.
Shafer, D. Grubbs, A. Harter, T. Rob-
erts, D. Howard, R. Reno. ROW 2: L.
Alcorn, M. Neal, B. Hughett, D. O'N-
eal, A. Stephens, D. Allen, J. Jones, N.
Hickman. ROW 3: A. Johnson, T.
McClelland, L. Gould, G. Mayes, S.
Wilkinson, B. Schmeisser, G. Bales, T.
Butler, J. lngerman. NOT PIC-
TURED: P. Herbert.
t Art Club
The creative Art Club
members gained a lot by
working on various pro
jects together Involve
ment in the club grew this
year as membership rose
Each member had a spe
cific artistic talent which
they shared with the
group Throughout the
year club members always
seemed to be learning
something from which
they could benefit
In order to F3186 money
the members sold their art
work at an art sale held at
The hard working offi
cers were Lou Fausset
presldent Dan Smith vice
president Stephanie Cof
felt secretary and Paula
Hodgin treasurer The
sponsor and advisor of the
Art Club was Mr Zeiglar
and Mrs Sollomon
FRONT ROW: T. Roberts, S. Coffelt,
C. Wagner, P. Hodgin, L. Fausset.
ROW 2: B. Price, K. Easter, K. Smith,
B. Huddleston, S. Howell. ROW 3: F.
Denney, D. Smith, K. Arnold, M.
Zornes, R. Lowe.
Dan Smith concentrates hard on mold-
ing his clay to perfection.
Kristi Arnold shows her skill on the
wheel making a clay pot for the Christ-
mas Art Sale.
Stephanie Coffelt and Christy Wagner
work on their art projects together.
Even though Bible Club
celebrated its twenty ninth an
mversary participation was
still small They were small in
number but large ln dedlca
The club helped the students
to become more familiar with
religious based occupations
They also held programs based
on literature of the Bible
The members of the club
had picnics a candle lighting
catlons and cookie sales
Mr Risley and Mrs Gol
liher were sponsors for the
club Officers were Mark Col
gan president Donna Smith
vice president Dawn King
secretary Cmdy Handy trea
surer Carol Orr historian
Amy Garrett librarian and
Debbie Parmley publicity
. . , . .
CCI'ClTlOl'1y, COIIVOCHUOTIS, IHVO'
n ' , l -
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1 . ' '
a ' 9
FRONT ROW: Miss Golliher, Mr.
Risley, M. Hall, C. Merida, C. Handy.
MIDDLE ROW: C. Orr, D. Parmley,
A. Garrett, D. Neal. BACK ROW: M.
Colgan, K. Southerland, D. Smith, D.
Some members get together with Mr.
Risley to discuss a passage from the
Deadline mania spread like
wildfire among the industrious
members of the Phoenix staff.
Publishing a paper approxi-
mately every two weeks was no
easy job. Putting out a paper
such as the Phoenix meant
work and lots of it. Everyday
during fifth hour the staff
worked at selling ads conduct-
ing interviews writing and re-
writing stories getting pic-
tures and then putting it all
together in layouts. Deadline
pressure created frustration
state of high energy among the
staff. Phoenix advisor Mrs.
Vickie Willis encouraged staff'
members to dig for answers.
The seventeen member staff
worked about a week in ad-
vance to send stories to the
New Republican to be printed.
Stories and pictures were then
pasted on a dummy and sent to
Richmond Graphic for the fi-
nal printing. On the Friday
morning of distribution the
staff met in the Phoenix room
The papers were distributed
in the teacher s mailboxes to be
passed out in their first hour
class. The staff then breakfast-
ed and entertained a guest dur-
ing a critique session.
Phoenix activities included:
working on a first place float
for Homecoming with the Ro-
sennial staff a Christmas party
at Noble Romans a rock-a-
thon and the annual spring
exhilaration, and a general
Assisting Tammi York with the distri-
bution of Phoenix is Joy Sharffer.
Phil Harding grins as Mrs. Willis of-
fers just one more suggestion for a
WA""ii 9' i f .f.. ,. K,
ss.. 5 fig if . -,I
. I 1 i 3
L . '
L'W' Q. .gw w 1'
Phoenix Staff-FIRST ROW: T. Bal-
dock, S. Burch, T. Bittner, T. York.
ROW 2: B. Dicken. D. Peyton, P. Har-
ding, L. Maloney, M. McCormack.
ROW 3: J. Shafer, R. Rigney, K. Ra-
zor. ROW 4: J. Mastin, Mrs. Willis.
BACK ROW: K. Pickett.
Assisting Toni Bittner is C0-Editor
and Business Manager Tcri Baldock.
After a diligent week of reporting and
writing, Mary McCormack rests.
Interviewing Mrs. Smalley, Mr. Emilio
de Castro, a cultural ambassador from
Spain, and Mrs. Tabares, is Bill
Long hours hard work and
loads of stress were put upon
all staff members as they
worked to produce a yearbook
A few changes were made in
Rosenmal such as their mam
objectives to be a class bus1
ness club and publishing of
fice They also had a new advi
sor for the staff Mrs Vickie
Willis Co edltors Scott Ward
low and Susie Eade and Copy
Editor Megan McKee attend
the summer to get future ideas
for the book book themes new
designs and just overall new
ideas for a better book
Staff members picked up
trash all over town on Splce
land Pike and downtown at
early hours of the morning in
order to raise money for the
1250 books were ordered at
the close of this years subscrlp
The staff members survived
the many long hard deadlmes
durmg the wmter months to
Replay the school year F1
nally m mid May the 1981
Rosennlals arrived and made
all the headaches seem worth
' 3 9
1 . ,
ed Hanover University over
. 9 9
G6 19 '-
s ' 1
ROSEY STAFF: FRONT ROW: L.
Tull M. Holada P. Ko er. MID
yi yi g '
DLE ROW: K. Wallace, M. Bowman,
J. Perdew, B. Edwards, L. Lee, S.
Eade, S. Oney. BACK ROW: Mrs.
Willis, T. Thompson, R. Gardener, K.
Guffey, K. Schmitt, M. McKee, B.
Dalton, C. Tower, L. Jones.
ROSEY STAFF: J. Cronk, G. Pinneo,
T. Davidson, T. Kennemer, B. Perdue,
L. Drewing, S. Wardlow, K. Rucker.
S , ,,a.,af't1fi'f5t.
E -iiwwwn . T t
.L ,J K S t
Z' El Y'
, ' QQ W 'T
"80'Zt of my time is spcnt looking for
thc wire snipsf' mumblcs Joe Cronk to
Sick, tired, cold but proud, Co-editors
Susie Eade, Scott Wardlow and Phoe-
nix staff member .lay Jackson tCenterJ
accept the first place Independent Tro-
phy at Homecoming '80,
Brenda Dalton and Karla Razor add
the finishing touches to the first place
T V CLUB
In Television Club students
had an opportunity to develop
broadcasting skills The club
met every other Thursday to
announce upcoming activities
This years officers were Karl
Niles president Tonya Penny
cuff vice president and Lori
Estes secretary and treasurer
The club participated in
such activities as N C C H S
Achievement Day Convoca
tion P J H S Christmas Con
vocation the March of Dimes
N C C H S Recognition Con
vocation P J H S Honor Day
a field trip to a TV station and
a State Wide Media Fair
Membership was composed
of students in grades eight
through twelve This years club
sponsor was Mr Oliver
This years Technical Staff
took care of activities occuring
in the auditorium They also
ran the P A system for all the
athletic events over the year
Mr Robert Johnson was
sponsor for the staff Co Presi
dents for the year were Lynn
Furrow and Scott Brown
The staff also ran a conces
sion stand at basketball and
football games to earn money
for a banquet at the end of the
- , -
, . . . . '
, . . . . ,
, - -
FRONT ROW: C. Young, G. Wil-
helm. BACK ROW: D. O'Neal, L. Es-
tes, T. Hiner, K. Niles, T. Pennycuff,
FRONT ROW: P. Trese, D. Carter, L.
Estes, C. Young, E. Fox, E. Moore.
MIDDLE ROW: R. Sharp, T. Hiner,
M, Woods, D. O'Neal, K. Niles, T.
Pennycuff. BACK ROW: Mr. Oliver,
M. Rigney, G. Wilhelm.
FRONT ROW: T. Jarvis, L. Estes, L.
Furrow. MIDDLE ROW: S. Brown,
K. Pickett, K. Niles. BACK ROW:
The purpose of the National
Honor Society is to promote
scholarship develop character
and leadership and provide
service to the school and com-
Meetings were held the sec-
ond and fourth Thursday of ev-
ery month at 7:45 a.m. During
these meetings various activi-
ties of the club were planned
such as the alumni tea for
Homecoming to honor gra-
duate National Honor Society
members and the annual toy
N.H.S. is the high school
equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa
and is the highest scholastic
honor a student can receive.
Membership was based on
scholastic attainment charac-
ter service and leadership.
Members were selected by a
Club sponsors were Mrs.
Reedy and Mrs. Sorrell. First
semester officers were Lee
Heck Jan Garvin Barbara
Beck and Pete Modaff.
drive at Christmas.
National Honor Society-FRONT
ROW: Mrs. Reedy, V. Whittle, L.
Rogers, M. Garner. ROW 2: J. Ker-
win, S. Wilkinson, S, Frazier, T. Lee.
ROW 3: E. Lee, E. Steussy, R. White,
M. Colgan, M. Futrell, P. Modlin.
BACK ROW: L. Heck, P. Modaff, J.
Kovaleski, J. Garvin, B. Beck.
Discussing plans for the annual toy
drive are Meagan McKee and Lee
l.cc Heck adds to the Cliristinus spirit
as hc dccorutcs the Christmas tree in
the front lobby
Student Government started
its successftil year when their
float received a second place
award in the homecoming pa-
The officers and members
worked together with the ad-
ministration to try to get more
students involved in school ac-
The club s main activity for
the year was the sponsoring of
Winter Dance. Many members
devoted several hours of hard
work to make the dance a suc-
They were also responsible
for the Donkey Basketball
Co-sponsors were Mr.
Chambers and Miss Waters.
This years officers were Pete
Stawick-President Mari Anna
Jenea Ham, Amy Harter, and Todd
Garner concentrate on staying on their
FRONT ROW: L. Rogers, B. Denney,
J. Jones, K. Stonerock, D. McQueen,
C. Montgomery, M. Miller, N. Dud-
ley, S. Harvey. ROW 2: P. Peyton, D.
Dudelston, L. Gross, C, Hastings, D.
Bryant, L. Trent, J. Tabor, J. Sim-
mons, A. Shakun, J. Smith, P. Ledbet-
ter. ROW 3: J. Ham, L. Clampitt, S.
Kollmeyer, B. Edwards, D. Smith, T.
Koontz, C. Archey, S. Burch, J. Hun-
nicutt, K. Hoke, M. Kline. ROW 4: T.
Lao, S. Wilson, S. Mclntyre, P. Har-
ding, D. Winstead, J. Kirby, S. Ream-
er, T. Dean, F. Dubinger, M. Rains, G.
Poynter. ROW 5: S. Scott, S. Dudley,
L. Gerken, L. Baker, G. Loveless, M.
Bowman, L. Swindell, G. Armour, R.
Kirkpatrick, J. Roberts, B. Dalton.
ROW 6: M. Holaday, G. Schmitt, K.
Schmitt, B. Shelton, L. Tully, K.
Crider, J. Day, T. Lee, K. Perdew, J.
Harter, D. Baker, L. Russell, B.
Macer, J. Shadrick. BACK ROW: M.
Garner, M. Futrell, M. Lockhart, D.
Ballinger, A. Borders, T. Dalton, S.
Alford, M. Atkins, P. Stawick, J. lmel,
B. Schmeiser, S. Wardlow.
President Pete Stawick conducts a
Mari Anna Miller gives up on trying to
ride her stubborn donkey, and decides
to pull it,
Youth Advisory Council
The Youth Advisory Coun-
cil was composed of specially
selected students interested in
health nutrition and the
school food service program.
Several of the members at-
tended the Regional conven-
tion representing lndiana at
Pokagen State Park in De-
cember. There they met with
other Y.A.C. members and
shared ideas about school food
Y.A.C. also helped with the
Christmas Buffet for Senior
Citizens. This was the first year
the members were involved in
organizing the buffet.
Mrs. Gay Keith, Y.A.C. ad-
visor, stated that the school
lunch has benefitted from this
group. Officers were Eric Lee-
President, Gary Goodwin-
Vice-president, Sharon Buck-
Secretary, and Beth Shelton-
Treasurer, Gretchen Schmitt
served as a state chairman.
food for us
Ryan Williams takes a few minutes to
talk to Nancy Dudley and Dixie Du-
delston at the Christmas buffet.
Y.A.C. member Kathy Stonerock tells
Jenea Ham about the good food at the
FRONT ROW: M. Bates, G. Good-
win, Mrs. Keith, R. Williams, K. Bas-
sett, BACK ROW: C. Wright, G.
Schmitt, K. Stonerock, B. Shelton, S.
Burch, P. Worthington, E. Lee. NOT
PICTURED: T, Meyers.
Members ofVICA ICT
gained skrlls and knowledge of
the particular rndustrral area in
which they were rnterested
Through study programs and
on the job trammg the par
trcipants were rewarded by re
cervxng pay and gaming exper
The 27 members had candle
and candy sales several hol1
day parties and skrlls contests
They also held an employer
Officers were Dave Har
shey president Susie Edwards
vice president Tami Hoodle
brmk secretary Jerry Martrn
treasurer Lisa Catron hrstor
ian f reporter Greg Sparks par
llamentarian and Dave Lo
whorn as Sergeant of Arms
Dave Harshey also served as
state reporter whlle Susie Ed
wards served as state secretary
- - - , -
- y -
- , -
, - -
, - -
Tami Hoodlcbrink, Susie Edwards,
Dave Harshcy, Jerry Martin, Greg
Sparks, Lisa Catron, and Dave Lowe-
horn served as officers for V.l.C.A.-
FRONT ROW: J. Perkins, H. Barton,
P. Orcutt, L. Catron, T. Hoodlebrink,
M. Garrard, S. Edwards. ROW 2: Mr.
Sollman, G. Sparks, B. Cooper, J.
Maze, D. Fairchild, J. Pope. ROW 3:
J. Martin, D. Lowehorn, B. Bledsoe, T.
Neal, D. Brown, J. Davis, D. Harshey.
BACK ROW: P. Butler, C. Smith, J.
Morton, T. Robinson, P. Baker, J.
Clapp. NOT PICTURED: P. Clapp,
Showing his skill during classtime is
V.I.C.A. Building Trades
provided recognition of voca-
tional skills opportunities for
leadership and personal devel-
opment to those involved.
Members of the group com-
peted in skills contests. In or-
der to raise money the group
Mr. Randy Miller and Mr.
Larry Koby sponsored the
group which consisted of 32
Hard work and concentration in the
mind ol Kevin Healton.
Junior Building Trades-FRONT
ROW: M. Ashley, M. Wilkinson, K.
Healton, R. Padgett. BACK ROW:
Mr. Koby, T. Broyles, T. Milliner, T.
Neal, R. Murray, G. Perdew.
Senior Building Trades-FRONT
ROW: R. Teel, D. Neal, D. Kracko-
vitz, B. Little. BACK ROW: N.
Stotler, J. Huddelston, M. Haggard,
R. Neal, C. Tinch.
V IC A IS potentlally the
largest orgamzatron 1n the
The mam purpose of
V I C A WELDING was to
develop leadershlp through
part1c1pat1on 1n educatlonal
vocatlonal c1v1c recreatlonal
and soctal HCIIVIIICS They also
worked to foster a deep respect
for the d1gn1ty of work to as
SISI students rn estabhshmg re
al1st1c vocatlonal goals and to
promote hrgh standards rn
trade ethlcs workmanshlp
scholarshlp and safety
V I C A WELDING has
the state v1ce presxdent and the
V I C A WELDING part1c1
pated 1n several HCIIVIIICS such
as the state offrcer electrons
officer trammg workshops Re
Weldmg Competrtlon and a
The V I C A WELDING
department was recognrzed as
bemg very successful and very
In V I C A Machme Shop
the students learned to develop
performed sk1ll levels 1n ma
chme shop that were saleable
on today s competrtrve Job
market Another purpose of
the club was to develop accept
able competencles 1n related
machme shop areas such as
blueprlnt readmg symbol rn
terpretatron specrfrcatron wrrt
mg and layout
Th1s years officers were B111
Sarten presldent Greg Neal
vrce presrdent and Doug
Brown treasurer and secretary
The students drd a project
for the Pease Company to earn
money for the club and also
partrcrpated 1n V I C A State
electrons rn October V I C A
Reglonal and State Contest a
Machrne Shop contest 1n Terre
Haute and they also had a plc
n1c at the end of the year
gional, State, and National
5, W .Ax ,
Left to right: Mrs. Bradburn, W. For-
ney, Greg Jones, Lisa Krakovitz, Lola
Edwards, Steve Schroeder, Rhonda
VlCA Welding-FRONT ROW: T.
Gorman, J. McCarty, J. Burton, L.
Stinson, K. Conner. MIDDLE ROW:
Mr. Conway, D. Barrett, J. Brown, J.
Higgins, B. Millis. BACK ROW: M.
Asberry, L. Davis, L. Huckaby, D.
Flowers, R. Sharp, T. Warmoth, J.
Robbinson, G. Atkinson.
VICA Machine Shop-FRONT ROW:
D. Haggard. W. Morgan, M. Reeves,
M. Leyes, K. Qualls, S. Stockton.
BACK ROW: L. Conn, D. Jones, S.
Baker, B. Thurman, G. Hudson, A.
Nicholas, Mr. Virgil Rush.
The Pre-Vocational Educa-
tional or P.V.E. Lab was in-
volved in various activities dur-
ing the year. Members made
crafts to sell in order to raise
money for the club. Field trips
were paid for with the money
raised. A mock marriage was
performed in the spring to give
students a chance to learn the
responsibilities involved in be-
P.V.E. Club participated in
many activities and projects
that were also fun and exciting.
Education and fun were com-
bined at meetings and skill
contests. Field trips fun rais-
ing, and Christmas luncheon
kept members very busy.
Mrs. Bradburn explains the assign-
ment on the ovcrhcud projector.
PVE Mrs. Bradburn, LeAnn Fox,
Jenni Jones, Patty Pierce, Kim Penny-
cuff, Larry Lewis, David Hagerman,
Teresa Smith, Tracy Smith. NOT
PICTURED: Charles Hill
VICA Machine Shop-Top: Mr. Virgil
Rush, D. Brown, B. Sarten, G. Cline,
M. Wright. MIDDLE: B. Shelton, S.
Gribbons, J. Roberts, D. Lair, J. Dar-
ling. BOTTOM: D. Miers, B. Couch,
G. Neal, C. Wethington.
VICA Welding-FRONT ROW: S.
McMillan, D. Crawford, D. Baker, K.
Masters, MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Con-
way, D. Dunn, D. Masters, R. Lann, T
Chriswell, T. Westfelt. BACK ROW
M. Maddox, M. Walker, J. White, S
Matney, C. Antle, B. Mooreland, A
Drama Club-FRONT ROW: D. Wal-
" ll the
All the world s a stage and
the men and women are merely
players wrote William
Shakespeare The Drama Club
learned quite a bit about the
stage and playing parts
through their involvement with
the production of the fall play
The Miracle Worker and the
spring play Hello Dolly
The Miracle Worker was
a touching story of Annie Sulll
van s miraculous work with the
bl1nd deaf and dumb Helen
Keller The play written by
William Gibson was set during
the 1880s in and around the
Keller Homestead in Tuscum
The spring play Hello Dol
ly was a lighter fictional play
written by Micheal Stewart
Miss Humbles was the spon
sor of Drama Club She also
directed both plays and orga
nized their productions Her
goals were to restore a Thesp1
an troupe get more students
interested and active 1n the
atre and build enthusiasm in
Although Drama Club was
new to our school last year it
These members worked to
clean Bundy s backstage
helped with the plays and also
had a number of parties during
the year The year was con
cluded with an awards banquet
in the spring
A most touching moment of the Mir
acle Worker is when Helen as played
by Tish Zander finally responds to
Annie played by Lisa Maloney and
embraces her lovingly
A patron of our school pl iys Gordon
Sheffield not only played a leading role
in this years plays but also in list
years spring play the Grlmmcrcy
as ' 4 vs
' 55 55
S5 ' 93
. 9 9
' CG -
as ' '
had a fairly large membership.
The blind girls bid Annie farewell as
she leaves for Tuscumbia: A. Win-
Slcad, L. Maloney, K. Crider, M.
Troxell, C. Watt, D. Smith, and D.
lace, A. Rickert, P. Hodgin, A. Win-
stead, M. McCartt. ROW 2: D. Dona-
hue, S. Burch, M. Garner, J. Schwabb,
P. Hacker, P. Frost, D. Thompson.
ROW 3: T. Zander, B. Modesitt, D.
Davis, G. Mayze, J. Leyes, J. Moore,
M. Branhan. ROW 4: M. Jackson, L.
Maloney, D. Smith, K. Crider, C.
Watt, G. Sheffield, M. Troxell, J. Can-
non, L. Phillips. BACK ROW: T.
Morgan, E. Deasy, J. Penticuff, K.
Hughes, G. Edwards, Miss Humbles.
German Club provided stu
dents with an opportunity to
experience many many activi
ties having a German flavor
The second Monday of every
month the club met under the
direction of sponsor Mr Kin
naird and president Dewey
The fifteen members of the
club participated in several ac
tivities These included an Ok
toberfest a Halloween party a
Christmas party and they vis
ited the Heidelberg Cafe in In
dianapolis a German pastry
and gift shop
In addition to this the club
also sold advent calendars par
ticipated in the foreign foods
sale and had a car wash
T e money earned was used
to pay for the club s activities
and to supply a scholarship to
send a student to Germany
This was the German Club s
second year as an active orga
nization at N C C H S Mem
bership was open to all Ger
man students with an interest
covered in the classroom
, . . .
in German exceeding materials
Listening attentively as Mr. Kinnaird
makes plans for German Club is Cathy
Watt and Dewey Winstead.
German Club-FRONT ROW: Mr.
Kinnaird, D. Winstead, C. Watt, L.
Swindell, L. Bumbalough. BACK
ROW: J. Hamblin, C. Langston, C.
Arnold, D. Rice, D. Clark, C. Sha-
The Stratton Mountain Boys entertain
German classes with music. and dance
at North Central High School.
President of German Club, Dewey
Winstead, finds the meetings very re-
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Now Serving New Castle
And Henry County Areas.
1515 So. 21st St.
Open 9-5 Daily
Drive Up Window 7-5
A Variety Of Services
Available That Will
Make It Easy For You
To Take Care Of All
Your Financial Matters
At One Stop Under
"Where Your Savings
Make More Cents."
Your Member Account
Is Insured To
Lisa M. Davis, Monte Bottoms, i'
Mark Ballenger, Glenda Bottoms y 1 '
1617 Broad Street
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Where The Price Is
Right, Quick And
1701 South Main St.
542 N. 12th St.
New Castle Ind.
Kim D. Smith
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"Fresh Fruits And
1883 S. 14th St.
New Castle, Ind.
DWISION Of CUINCQ Bums Inc S
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Mt. Summit, Ind
Ed Battoe, Purch
Father Of Senior
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PR OFESSI ON A L
B U I LDER AND
DE VEL OPER
1 722 H
S. MEMORIAL DR.
f-CONSTRUCTION COMPANY INC.3
218 S. 15th Street
New Castle, Ind.
Charlie Brown, Barry
s.: Q.: .
235 South Main
The Friendly Furniture Store
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1817 Bundy Ave. of "' "' '
Pete Modaff, Susie Eade, I
Corey Malcom, Brenda
l500 Grand Ave.
529- tfwoa' -8889 I,
New Castle. O,
When You List With Jones
Realty, Start Packin'!
Norma, Brian, Willard Jones
Your Triple S Furniture
,gig ew. i.
1500 Broad Street
Tracy A. Klotz
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I gy ,I ROSEBOWL at NEW
I gi I CASTLE LANES.
St. Rd 3 South
ti Phone: 529-4633
Sandi Cook, Lisa
Russell, Doug Gibson,
HINSEY ELECTRONICS Q I
512 s. 22nd st. U A, U V
New Castle, Ind.
Complete Line Of Home
And Car Stereo Equip-
sories, Electronic Parts
T.V. And Stereo Sales And
' I Q Li' Q19 PROPERTIES
l 1111 INC.
as "" I Listed f Traded f Appraised
, .R , ,.
Complete Real Estate
I N I ' The Landing
1. , 1722 B.
'I , A Q S. Memorial Drive.
N ' 1 I C Phone: 529-6464
Mona Bowman, Gina
t mg Loveless, Dawn Baker
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Call Steve Or Rosie
For Your Haircare
Perms By Appointment
Rosie, Steve 8a Brenda
Clearwater, 8: Debbie
Y T W T W T T W T T 3
I mio CHOCH4
0111008 for good taste
21 st AND GRAND AVENUE
Faith Denny Susan Lee
Cheri Tower Paul R0-21Ch
if f REDELMAN,S
1900 A. Ave.
1815 Riley Rd
We're In The
2000 S. Memorial
St. Rd. 3 North
All At Lowe's
AN New QQQQQQQQ0040QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
A Step In
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1326 Broad St.
Jenny Smith 8L
See The New
Car Of The
2541 Broad St.
gli! I Mark Bates 8a
5 I Randy Sharp
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JACOBS .5 3
1318 Broad St.
For The Finest
In Apparel For
Women And Men
133 Broad St.
Phone 529-4302 :QQ
Todd Barnes 0,
'You Are ,ry
Never Too IO,
Young To Q,
ARLIE L. HARP
54 Michelle And Meuisa Futrell
1116 Broad Street
Would Like To
Class Of 1981.
Mr. And Mrs. Woods
CONVENIENT ONE 1
HOUR CLEANERS ,
403 South Main
15th And Broad St. fb
New Castle Nw
Doris McQueen Dixie Duddleston 0
Christy Hastings ' 3
1559 Broad St.
Rob Guffy, Mark
Koger, Beth Edwards
1404 Broad St.
YO u R ndependenf
SERVES YOU FIRSY
BOB D. WHITE
1201 Race St.
New Castle, Inc.
1334 Broad St.
1824 Bundy Ave
V V V V V V V
HARMGN H. HOY
For All Your
Fine Jewelery Needs
200 S. 14th St.
Mary Jo Crow
, I ,-3,
Fashion For The
9 J W 9 ll 'J
li Types For The
'T 9' Occasion
P 0 Greg 8L
CO Gaye Conners
REID,S STUDIOS P
Portraits, School, 5
Commercial, 84 Weddings as
200 N. 12th St. MW,
Randy Morgan ,iff
5:4 New Castle
K Henry County Savings:
The best frlend
V .' . ' JJ' "'Fa,
wa s your money could have
1 s- 'Q -'-,i"vl"l-,xg
X -Ps fx: .'.' 1 I 1 .ix :S x ' fx? Your money makes more
l is money at Henry Com
PIE., I 2 Savmgs-whether 1l,S
i an' 7 placed in a Regular
. 2 g 5 Savin s Ac t '
1 X, cbgt by .Ng I. qhl. Q, g coun ,or 1n
f" --QY -. "fi one of our high-yield Cer-
'- ' -v.. , - . , K. x 'r-N x . Wulf.. .
" """ ,L ib t1Hcates.It's protected, too...
' TQ uc? to 540,000 by an agency of the
4 '--- -- Fe eral Government. Do yourself-
and your money-a big favor. Put it to
work at Henry County Savings.
Henry County Savings
and Loan Association
NEW CASTLE, KNIGHTSTOWN, MIDDLETOWN, GREENFIELD INDIANA
we got together!
- - - - W- ------,
N, N.. . 1
.4 FACILITIES, INC.
129 N. 26th St.
129 North 26th St.
P.K New Castle.
432 Broad St.
Building For The
Future Or Just
Fixing Up Today
Mark Brown, Rodger
Kirkpatrick, Todd Garner,
umm K PAW
sm: non 3 AT sunnv Av:
NEW CASTLE, INDIANA 47362
One Of New Castleas
Finest Displays Of
Quality Furniture And
St. Rd 3. South.
Teresa G. Nuger
K t :
New Castles if KW
Professionals In g
Styling And Hair Care. if
Phone: 529-3436 3 3 : 3
Scott Wardlow t
Terri Baldock it
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2016 S. Memorial Dr.
r U 0
. V ,1 it Martha Sneed-Sec.
t Lee Heck,
Your Car's Needs
1930 S. Memorial Dr.
Special Party Desserts
Cakes Made To Order
Open Year 'Round
2100 Broad St.
Lisa S. Davis
lg s is
490 Indiana Ave
'From Our Closet
To Your Closet'
1325 Broad St.
' 'aww lttt Phone 529-0306
It's Jans For . . .
One Step Card
And Gift Shop
40' X is f
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Tull s 102S SOUTH 12TH STREET
NEVV CASTLE, INDIANA 47362
ILKll!Pll7Yl for Qlialiiyll
"New Castle's Oldest Family
Owned Heating :SL Cooling Business'
Lisa Tully And Dad
AN A A A A A A A
RECORDN if S9359 MAKEA fear
5 .mg rpuacmxcg
t . , AND as Rims
State Rd 38 West
i1:f?ififsAY QQW QQQCES 25.2 pmzf
CHECK US GU? t
Buy Records And
1213 Race St.
Albums 0 Tapes 0 New
Imports 0 Buttons
Tammi York, Tony,
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Coke adds life.
110 South Mam
Come In And See
How We Toss Your
2015 S. Memorial Dr.
Phone 529 3500
K rk Horn Llnda Baker
Scarlet And Scott
VOQOQOQOQOQOQO 9 969666060
25th and Broad Street
NEW CASTLE, INDIANA 47362
Right On The Corner
Right On The Price!
Kim Bell, Kelly Roser,
ff' 1 if
if? V. MACER FUNERAL
M W, . HoME
600 S, Main St.
B111 Macer, Todd
Horney, Kirk Horn
2013 S. Memorial Dr.
Complete Line Of Records
Tapes 8a Accessories.
See Tony Or Gary For
All Your Listening
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DUDLEY'S SERVICE STATION
State Road 3 North Phone: 529-9903
Hardware, Auto Parts, Car Wash, And Minature
Susan And Nancy Dudley
SQA . 5.1 . 5.1 . 5.1 O 5.1 . 5.1 . 5.1 0 5.1 . 5,1 . 5.1 . 5,1 5.1, 5.1, 5.1 5.1, 5.1
1416 Broad St.
Lori Jones Cheri Tower
Sue Oney Kathy Southerland
" "T" ' ' ' "'T
Like a good fl ' 1
neighbor, i 1
State Farm I 4
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STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
318 Parkview Dr.
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, Neu Cas e n 7362
Lucretia Peacock Susan
Silk Flowers For
Jackie Myers, Paula Koger
Lori Cole, Deanna Barnett
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', 201 S. 14th st.
f Phone: 529-1111
f Around Call
St. Rd. 38
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1925 S. 18th St
New Castle, Ind.
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CHAPIN INSURANCE AGENCY,
Phone. f3l7J 529-0002
201 N. 12th St.
New Castle, Ind. 47362
Lisa Bell, '
Steve Alford Q
"Have Your Car
AS WE lAtC2ULD BE SERVED
, s HOSTETLER
W ' FUNERAL
FUNERAL HOME 700 S. 14th ST.
700 S. 14th St
Or Any Other
407 S. Main St
Tracy A. Klotz
ill Fire, Auto.
1220 Broad St.
1210 Vine St.
Pictures Of Your Life. Od!!
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1132 S. 14th St.
Containers To Fit
The Customer's Needs
Kathy 8a Gretchen
UFEW 'S 1091
Awwnmnnwwwvyyyyyyymv A A
534 N. Memorial Dr
Susan F. Teague
TOP HAT, INC.
Pizza At Budget
Prices You Can
2502 Broad St.
Bill Dicken '
4f'sV'4r'4f'O'?f'0'6'4?'4f'w!f'x?'6'x9'6'x7's7'x?'s7'x?'v v xx:
A CAR FOR Y'J1lG0oawf
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ST. RD. 3 AT
For The Variety Of
St. Rd 3.
Y V V V V V V V V 7 V
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2602 S. 14th St.
A A A A A A A
JOHN,S HOME J
400 N. 14th st. A
406 N. Memorial Dr
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39 Payne Village
logists Have Been
Using Them For Many,
Many Years To Treat
Psoriasis And Acne."
INGERSOLL IOHNS ON
VVe've recently acquired a new name. Don't let that confuse
you. VVe've been a part of the New Castle, Indiana. industrial
community for nearly 100 years. And, the reason is-our
customers know we do our specialty better than any other
source-large or small.
VVe're expanding. We are the only fully integrated specialty
steel mill in the middle west. In addition to stainless and
carbon steels. we make soft center tri-ply steels for plows
and moldboards: saw steels for circular saws to 72-in. dia-
meter. cross-rolled: and tool steels.
We are specialists in producing stainless and carbon steel
plate from 3l16-in. up to 3-in. thickness: widths to 96-in. and
lengths to 300ein.
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"Doctors And Dermato-
, ' I -:X
SERVING EDUCATION THROUGH
Operable Walls Folding Doors
Folding Partitions Coiling Partitions
An American-Standard Company
New Castle, ln 47362
g 5 1-.,
0 1 I
Calland, Scott jr. 119
Baesman. Davis so.
Baesrnan, Delores jr. 118
Bailey, April sr. 94, 160, 218
Bailey, .loy jr. 118, 155
Baker, Danny jr. 118, 177
Baker, Dawn jr. 118, 146, 172, 136,
Bertram, Jennifer so. 131
Bertram, Tammy jr. 118
Bingham, Billy sr. 95, 174 '
Black, Charles sr. 95, 155
Blackburn. Alan sr. 95, 153
Blackburn. Cindy so. 131
Blackburn, Deborah so.
Blackburn. Rhonda sr. 166
Brunoehler. Debbie Mrs, 64, 71, 52
Brunoehler, Phil Mr. 56
Bruton, Sheila sr, 95, 97
Bryant, Dara 94, 95, 172
Buchanan, Detra jr, 160,
Buck, Jeffrey sr. 23, 95,1183
Buck, Sharon so. 38, 132, 173
BUD AYERS MARKET 183
Bumbalough. Lisa 95, 147, 153, 179
Bunch, Jerry so. 37, 132
Cathy jr, 118,153
Abshirc, Tony jr. 118 ,
Abshirc, Anthony jr. 118
Kevin so. 131
Adams, Michael so. 37, 131, 51
Adams, Robin jr. 118
Adams. Timothy jr. 118
Addington, Doris Mrs. 70
, James sr. 941
, Larry jr. 118
Adkins, Teresa jr. 118-
Adkins, Tommy jr.
Adkins-Klotz, Tracy 125. 232
Agee, Bradley so.
Agee, Darrell jr.
Akers. Kevin so,
Akers, Leah so. 131
Akey, Wayne Mr. 76
Alberson, Lynda sr. 94
Albcrson, Ricky so.
Alcorn. Lisa sr. 94, 163
Alcorn, Thomas so. 131
Aldcrson, Rick so. 131
Alexander, Thomas jr. 118
Alford. Sam Mr. 84, 154
Baker, Howard jr.
Baker, Katrina jr. 153, 54 ,
Baker, Linda jr. 28, 118, 172, 206
Baker, Lori jr. 118, 60
Baker, Philip sf. 94, 174
Baker, Scott jr. 118. 177
Baker, Stephanie so. 131
Baker, Tamhre jr, 118
Baldock, Theresa sr. 7, 19, 94, 155,
160, 161, 167,201
Bale, Betty Ms. 87
Bales, Brenda so. 153
Balcs, G. 163
Blackburn. Scott 15
Blankenship, Curtis so. 131 ,
Blaydes,7Barbara jr. 118 1
Bledsoe. Bryan sr. 95, 174
Bledsoe, Cathy sr. 95
Blevins, Brian so. 131
Blevins, Lynn 51
Blevins, Rick sr. 95, 160, 220
Boatman, Teresa jr. 118
Boatright, Meredith sr. 50. 51, 95,
Boesrnan, David so, 131
Boggs, Gregory so. 131
Cynthia so. 131
Ballenger. Dawna jr. 18, 152, 153,
Ballenger, Mark so. 131
Ballcnger. Deron so. 131, 152, 153
Ballcnger Karen sr.
Ballcnger, Mark so. 182
Ballenger, Nick so. 131
Ballenger, Teresa so. 131
Ballcnger. William sr, 111
Ballinger. Dawna jr. 118
Alford, Steve so, 43, 62, 63, 131, 138, I
172, 196, 212
Alfray, Chuck fr. 56
ALLEGHENY LUDLUM STEEL
BAND 152, 153
Baranski, Lyssa sr. 38. 58, 94, 113.
Barksdale, Jennifer sr. 94. 162
Bogue. Adam jr, 46, 47, 70, 119, 152,
Boguc. Jeffrey sr. 15, 82. 95. 83
Bolk, Amy sr. 36, 38, 95. 97. 105.
Booher, Mark sr. 111
Borders, Philip sr, 44, 45, 88, 95, 154,
Bottoms, Glenda so, 49, 131, 182
Bottoms, Monte sr, 95, 182
Bow. Donald so. 131, 150, 152, 153
Bow, Margaret Mrs. 89
Bowers, Jennifer jr. 23, 70, 119, 153
Bowers, Teresa so.
Bowman, Mona jr, 33, 60, 118, 119.
146, 147, 168, 172, 186. 188. 203, 232
BUNDY TECHNKIAL STAFF
Benton, Linda 20, 38 ,
Btirizh, Shelley sr, 7, 954167, 172,
BURGER CHEF 15
Burger, Jeffrey sr. 95, 97, 154
Burgner, Lana so. 60, 132, 146, 147
Burke, Lisa jr. 119
Burlton. .lane sr. 19, 95, 153
Burris, Diane jr. 119, 155
Burris, Jennifer sr. , V '
Burris. Linda jr.
Burris, Lisa so. 132
Burris, Tammy so. 132
Burton, Chris so. 51
Burton, Joseph sr, 95, 106, 107, 177
Bush, Brenda jr. 52, 119. 146, 155
Bush, James so. 132, 51
Butier. P. 174
Butler, Rodger jr. 119, 127
Butler, T. 163
Byers, Gary so.
Byrd, Tamara so. 132
Boyce, Julie jr. 49, 119, 218
1, Vicky so. 132, mo
Calland, Shane sr. 95. 214
iiiiiiizpialiii so 131 Barnes' Todd 5' HB' '93 ggi? gyxviil1Erlitiis1Acils6msr62' 63 Cannon' Judith 50' 132' '78
I ' r ' Barnes, Vanessa 20 , ' Carlton, Randy sr. 82, 83, 95
Alloc, John so. 131 1 BOYS TENNIS 46. 47 I , Q
Barnett, Deanna jr. 118. 146 . Carmony, Shirley Mrs. 32
Ancni S518 we ' ' BARR'S suzuki 216 Bud 1' bon oy m' Carnes, Mate 10, in
en' crrlso' Barrett, Donaid sr. 94, 177 fa en' S ' can-, Brenda jr, 120, 15,0
Alley, Melodic so. 131, 160, 52. 205 Barton Hel-ben Sr H1 174 BRADLEY SCOTT SHOPS 205 Cancndcr Jodi jr
Ancy, Mrs. 162 BASEQALL 42 4, ' BRAMMERS iss Cmendcr- Lan '
I . . , y so. 132
Alley- Trend 501 131 Bnskm noeams 202 B'am"'c" Em 50' 56' U" 253' '86 cami, Andrew so. 44, 132. 152. 153
Alspaugh, Susan Miss 58, 59 Bassett. Chris 50. 13, Branham. Melody so. 132, I 8 Cana Angela jr, '20 '53
ilmn' Mr' 81 H8 Bassett, Kenny so. 56, 57. 131, 153, Ejfngrjrhg Cafgcfj Anthgny 50, 132
Am?'mK'.fmlmYijS 54 58 173 B it .n'J ffl! H9 147 Carter, Debbie so. 15.22,133,153,
mic' L"?'1U'54 53 53 55 59 Bates, Brenda sn. 131 Bm 3' -jf"UT1 H5 ,SS 170,190
ciigrigs jr 'mi :rr i Bam' Mm' S5 Sl' '47' '55' '73' 192 Biziilxrnniimariinaa jf 119 155 Cam" Randy SO' '32
' ' ' Battoe. Michele sr. 94, 97, 153 ' . . ' ' Carter, Rick sr. 95
Qnljf' Slgrfz so' lij',j?6,4., M8 Baly. Vanessa So. 131 gfgncffaf' g'Clf1ey fyfg' H9 Cartcr,S1ac1jr. 120. 124. 155. 156,
I Ig fab 31721 Sf' - i - ' aaugh, Lisa jf. its, isa B1 gc HL' .112 iso
ARLIE HARP INS I93 Bays, Donald Mr. Bglgglks 184 Carxer, Terri jr. 120, 155, 183, 51
I . ' Bays, Thomas so. 56, 153 v Cassudy, Kevin so. 132, '
Armour. Gerald jr. 51, 118, 172 Bays Timothy so 56 U' Brooks, Rex Mr. 71 Caswuuccig Gloria Miss .H
Armpricster, James sr. 63, 79, 111, B 8c'B SHOES 152 ' Brooks, Ruth Mrs, 71. 158 Castro Emiiiode Mr ,30
f'Xlri0lc?,4lCi'g?ij1r.?lll8, iss. 164. 179. B?fiiELgsIl?1Slieg 313:21 me gale? Jim 1321113303
215. 54 ' Brown, Danse: jr. ao, ez, 63, 119, iss won' 11559 5 '
ART CLUB Beck, Barbara sr. 94, 96, 104, 152, Brown Dixie Sr '62 Catron. Billy jr. 120
. 171 ' ' C ,J l' A . 120
Alfberry' Bibi Sr'b4 Bcclcner. Lincoln D. sr. 94 Bgown' Grcyor S0 '32 - f Canon, Max sr. 33, 951.
I Azbirry' Hamm ' Bell, Alicia so. 131. 160 Bmwn' jade: lr' U9 Catron, Pam so. 132
Asbciiyl Ra so 131 Ben' Diana jri 118' '60 Brown, James ir' 119 177 CATRONS PHOTOGRAPHY
ASDCYYZ1 Totilyi 118, 177, 51 ggi' gigs tif' 160' 207 Brownl Julie sri.ll32 1 Se'igg1Kgc2J::'S53i32 51
Ash, Larry Mr. vs, 152 Ben' Sumtrb 95 Brown, Mark' jr. 63, 119, 200, 210 Canon- Sham SQL 95'
Afhby- T011 S184 75 BEN FRANKUN 217 Blown' P"Yll'5f"' '32, canon, Tina sr. 95, iss, zoz
Ashley, Michael jr. 51, 118, 153, 1 Benemam, Scarleu 206 Brown, Rebecca so. 1 2. 183 Caudm, Kathy SL 95 V K
QEqH'7EgllCh,Dflg?n' ff, Us I 54 Bertemat1i,iScottso. 56, 131. zoa g'0:"' f.'fj'iOS'j3 51330 1 Canaan, Nancy Ms, '19, mr
m0"'fgl EZWI96' ' ' ' Bennett, Juiie sf. io, 3195, 147, 203 Blawg' Wmiajn sg 95 9, coca, Brenda nl. 132
A ki y '. 125 160 2,3 232 Bennett, Kalhyrn jr, 118. 155 Bm ,el Alan ld ' ' Chaifant, Janice jr. 120, 149
Atkfnf' 'fy 1" 41,4 Q77 5,5 aennea, Kim jf, 32, tis, 155 Emile! Leann Mm 36 S9 chambers. Paul Mr, va. 155. 172
Kiiinsib 'ist' ' Benson' G'eg0'Y 3" '18 Broiler Terry ll9M130' 115 51 Chambm' Pm' 5" '20, 152' '53
' ' ' ' Berfanger, Vicki jr. 76, 118 Bmmigg Joann jr' I 19' ' CHAPIN INSURANCE AGENCY
Bergin, Dianna so. 131, 147. 157 Bmmley' Phmip jj H9 212
1 2 1 1 -
I I 3- 3,3 ll lil Ulu! 1 uu
Chapman, Patricia so. 132
Chastain, David Mr. 85
Chasteen. Lavonna jr. 120
Chasteen, Sanya jr. 120
Chesher, Jerry so. 132, 155
Chisscl. Pam jr. 120
Choate. Pam jr. 120, 157
Chowning. Cheryl jr. 120. 147, 157
Christ. Teresa so. 132
Christie, Donna sr. 111
Christensen. Pamela so. 132
Christie, Donna sr. 111
Christopher, Laura sr. 96
Chriswell, Patty jr. 120, 155
Chriswell, Tim jr. 120, 177
Church. Pauiene Ms. 87
CITIZEN FEDERAL BANK 211
CITIZENS FEDERAL BANK 211
C1T1ZEN'S STATE BANK 214
Clampitt, Lisa sr. 96, 100. IO1, 160.
Clapp, Jeff sr. 96, 174
Clapp, Karen so.
Clapp, Patrick sr. 96, 174
Clark. Dean so. 132
Clark, Donna so. 132, 160, 179
Clayborn, Robert so. 132
Clayborn, Robin sr. 96
Claywell, Chris so. 132
Clearwater, Brenda so. 132, 190
Clemens. Darren sr. 42, 96, 193
Clements. Tammy jr. 120
Cline. Gerald jr. 56. 120. 177
THE CLOSET 203
Contreras, Marilyn Ms.
Coffeit, Stephanie jr. 80. 120. 164
Coffey. Angela jr.
Bradley so. 132
Coffey. Christa so. 132. 160
Coffey. Matt jr. 120
Coffey. Tina so. 132
Coffey, Tracy jr. 23, 120. 147, 153
Cole David sr. 96
Cole. Debbie sr. 96
Cole Lori jr. 120. 209, 52
Cole, Stephen so,
, Tanya so. 193
Colgan. Mark sr. 96, 98, 104, 106
Collins, Richard Mr. 38, 74, 75
Condry, David so. 132
Conley, Evelyn Mrs. 87
Conn, Larry jr. 120, 177
Conner. Gaye jr. 132, 153, 197
Conner, Greg sr. 96, 177, 197
CONSUMERS ICE 84 FUEL 183
CONVENIENT ONE HOUR
Conway, .Ian Mr. 75, 177
Conway. Jeff 42
Conway. Tim jr. 120. 160, 161
Cook, Horace Mr. 36, 76
Cook. Michael sr. 96, 185, 230
Coorner. Laura jr. 120, 160
Cooney. Tamara so. 132
Cooper, Barry sr. 96, 174, 186
Copley, Jo Ann so.
COPLANDS APPLIANCES 195
Cotrell. Coleen Miss 54
Couch, William jr. 120, 177, 51
Counccllcf, Jimmy so. 133
THE COURIER TIMES 210, 229
Cox. Brent jr. 56, 120
Cox, Juiie jr. 120, 146, 160
Cox. Kenny jr. 63, 120, 51
Coy, Darren sr. 96
Crabtree. Jim so. 133
Craft. Joy so. 133
Delibaugh, Susan so. 133, 147
Dehart, Debra jr. 120, 160. 191
Dempsey. Ailene jr. 120
Dempsey. Debra sr. 97
Dempsey, Sara jr.
Denny. Arnold sr. 97
Denney, Beth sr. 97, 162. 172
Craig, Erie jr
Craig, Nancy Mrs. B9
Craig. Robert 122
Crawford, David jr. 177
Debra so. 133
Faith jr. 120, 164, 190, 191
Dcnney Homer so. 133
Dcnney Mark sr. 97
Denney Sandra so,
Denney. Scott jr. 120
Dickcn, Sheila jr. 120
Dietz, Sheri 20
Denney. Sondra sr. 97, 155
Denney. Wanda so.
Crawford. Katrina jr. 120
Crawford, Patty jr. 120, 147
Crawford, Wayne jr. 120
Creech, Ruth Mrs.
Creselious, Jessie so. 133
Crider. Kim jr. 120, 147, 172, 178
Cronk, Joe jr. 120, 153, 168. 169, 232
Cronk. Mark Mr. 154
CROSS COUNTRY 44, 45
Cross. Robert jr. 120
Cross, Tracy jr. 120, 146
Crouch. Rex so. 133
Crousore, Paul Mr. 88. 106, 112, 232
Crow, Mary .lo so. 133, 197, 52
CULLIGAN SOFT WATER 220
Cunningham, Craig jr. 120
Curnutt, Teresa sr. 96
Daffron. Reba so. 133
Daffron, Sharon Ms.
Dalton, Brenda sr. 96. 97. 148. 168.
172, 187, 189, 196. 232
Dalton, David 38
Dalton, Thomas sr. 44, 62, 63, 96, 172
Dalton, Timothy jr. 120
Daniel, Kathleen Ms.
Dankovich. Lisa so. 54, 58, 59. 133
Darling. James jr. 120. 177
Davidson, Jennifer sr. 79, 96, 160
Davidson, Timothy so. 133, 153, 168.
DENTONS APOTHECARY 196
Dewees, Sherry so. 133. 147
DeWitt, Daniel sr. 97
DIAMOND CONTMNERS. INC.
Dick. Lynn sr. 97, 158
Dickcn, Gregory so. 133
Dicken, Sheila jr. 155
Dickcn. Stcvc Mr. 82. 148
Dicken, William sr. 97. 152, 153. 167,
Dickerson, Donna Ms. 87
Dickerson, Jeffery so. 46, 47, 133
Dickerson, Michael sr. 97, 152, 153
Dickerson, Sara sr. 97, 162
Dietz, Debbie jr. 120
DIETZ ELECTRIC 210
Dillon. Anthony so. 133
Dinkins, Lori jr. 120, 153
Dinkins, Rickey so. 127. 133
Dinkins. Tracy so, 133, 155
Dishman, Lisa so. 133
Dishman, Crystal sr. 97
Dishmun. Melinda jr. 120
Ditton, Terry so. 133. 160
DAVIS 8: BATES 192
Davis, Bradley so. 133, 205
Davis, Dana so.
Davis. Donald so. 133, 153. 178
Davis, Dorthea sr. 96, 162
Davis, Elizabeth jr.
Davis, Elizabeth Ann sr. 96. 217
Davis, Gary so.
Davis. James so. 133. 160
Davis Katherine sr, 96
Davis Larry sr. 97, 177
Davis Lisa so. 133. 182, 52
Davis, Lisa S. so. 202
Davis Patricia jr. 120
Davis, Regina so.
Davis, Richard so. 133
Davis, Sherry sr. 97, 162
Davis, Tanya sr. 111
Day, June jr. 120, 147, 172
Day, Tim 42
Dixon, Thomas so. 61. 133, 51
Dobbs. Jackie jr. 120
Dock. Davis jr. 120, 155
Dock, Diana Ms.
Dolce, Lora so. 133
Dolin, Tina sr. 97, 156
Donica, Robert 20
Donahue, Dion so. 133, 152, 153, 178
Dorn, Bradley jr. 120, 130
Dorn. Cynthia so. 133, 147
Douglas, Derek sr. 97
DRAMA CLUB 178
Drewing, Lori jr. 120, 168, 184. 232
Dubingcr, Feryl sr. 10, 97. 156. 172
Dudelston. Deborah sr. 3, 19, 94, 97,
113.147, 153, 172, 173, 195. 205
Dudelston, Jeff so. 133
Dudley. Duke sr. 98, 193
Dudley, Nancy sr. 19, 60, 98, 147.
172. 173, 203. 208
Dudley, Steve jr. 120. 172
Dudley, Susan jr. 120, 47, 153, 208
Du nca n
Brian sr. 98
Duncan, Bill so. 133
Duncan. James M. so.
Duncan, Lola so. 133
Duncan, Lowell jr.
Duncan, Tina so. 133
Duncan, Tom jr. 120
Dean. Candy sr. 97, 163
Dean, James jr. 120, 51
Deasy. Eileen sr. 25.97, 148, 160.
DeCastro, Emilio Mr. 167
Dean. Terri sr. 97, 106. 107, 158. 172.
Dunn, Harold jr. 120, 177
Dutrow, Thad jr. 120
Duvall. Renee jr. 120
Duvall, Teresa so.
Dye, Staci so. 38, 133
Dykltuizcn, Joe so. 51, 61, 133, 154
Eade. .lane so. 15, 39, 133, t47, 248,
153 L - ,.
aaaegjigggn sf. 91, es, ms, 'l'iQ9,'j.IQ8,V
1 69 g2 23-zg 31187. l96 . I
liastgigiliirri jr. 120, 164 ' V'
Eaxong -Pam sr. 98
Eaton, Timmy jr. 120 .
Edmonson, Linda sr. 98
Edwards, Beth jr. 121. 168, l72!A!88.
195, 39121232 1
Eaiyxgdjzgisfg. David sf, 95, 174 , fl g :
hEdfyafdeg Qafy jr. 121, I78'iQkvL-jgil
Edw5fi36wqi4G1ann jf. fl 21 1g1 15
EDWXYRDS J EWELERY I96'
Edwards. Lola jr. 38, IT! m
Edwards. Susan sr. I8, 98. 174
Edwards- Tamela sr. 98. 155 .-
Eggcrs. Tamara jr. 121
Ehi. Sandra so. I34 - '
Eli, Aflhur jf. 42. 51. ea. 121, f 54
Elliqtgffiifah so. 134 5 1 ffg 11 1
fE1l'isfgiijQ1fzi:y'so, 134 Wfifvlglfgl'
El!'sdri'jTg.MiQhcal jr. 121
Elmoren Jack so.
Elmore, John so,
Epperhan, Robin so. 134
sms. Lcari jf. 78. l2l. 153. wo
Evansg'Duann jr. IZ!
Evans, Ftunccs so. 134
Evcrs9iei,Bmd su. 134
Fairchiid, Angela so. B4
Fairchiid. Bobbie jr,
Fairchi1dQ4DelRay sr. 98 I
Faifcghiidyg Rebecca sr. 98..l,2gi
FNMGKBJRECIPE wo 2
Fa5hiAtgg,QCindy 38 '
Farlcygfgiamcs jr. SI. !2l -
Farnsworth. Beverly Mrs. 64, 84
Farr, Don jr. 121
Farr, Kathy 20
Farrisg Leslie sr. 98, !63
Faiiisticifi, Michele 38 .
Fzzuiccft,-Candy jr. 121. 153,
' FautGfifg 3RQbin' sr. 98. 1624
Eaggggiggif,gpnAnn jr. 121, 164
Fzfljkykfffg .'L- ' '
,FENNELLS 191 -
Ferguson, Christina so. 134
Ferguson, Ginger jr. 121
Ferguson. Jenny jr. Y
Fcrgusnn. Sandra so, l34 . .
Fcigg5Qif,.Tamc1a jr. 121, 557.
fFrg151jtggjgfZ?gi21ficia jr. 121 f ,,.- ' ,LiQ5i-.QQ
so. 64. I344',Lhii3i3f,f75igifjl3. -A
Fcfriiii g'-htcsa 50, 134. 1,46 if4ff5 p
FiifkiiZflQ.'QlEffrcy so. 134 ,
FIRST NATIONAL BANK 185
Fitzpatrick. David jr. 121 -
Fiuwers, Jeff jr. IZ!
Flyng1,:,C21fat,les sr, 98 x
Foodifldmiagement Lab ,
fFo'qx25qiiQQir51bgflyA,So. 134, ff -if
Fo?1ilijfgkjQ?f6Vayne sr. 98, 177 ,
Fowlrf.-Charlene Ms. 87
Fox. Dale sr, 98
Fox, Dan jr. I21. 154
Fox, Eric jr. IZI, V70
Fox, Greg jf.
Fox, Leann jr, 121, 177
Frame. Angeia jr. 121, 189
Frame,,Ross jr. 121, 189
Frazc, 'Dvqighi,Mr. 36. 70, I49, ' j--., gy
Ffazi ef,g 5gm qe sf. 25, 39. 96, ggg lyi r i7
I48, E495 '
Fms1.'?atricia so. 84. 134, 178
Frost. Sherry sr. 98 -
Frost Susan sr. 97, 98, 2l6
Frost. Tanya so. 39, 54. 59, 134, 154
Fulton. Traci sr. 98, 153
Fuiton. Benny jr. 121
Furbec.'Rqlj:erl Mr. '
Furfqwqiwilllihm sr, 99, 170' w ,Qggilgl
'FUTERAIYSII-CL BOUTlQUEf2l'9fi-g?lf3 7'-f T
Fulrbll,,"-Mblissa jf, 31, 76, 77,
147. !54.' 172. !80, !93 Q
Fuirell, Michelle sr. 33. 39, 96. 99,
IO4. I06, 106, 393
11r 1 gg ,
Gabbzgtfl, kyj' so. 49, 134 ' V 1'kk.
Gabbafdg Rhonda jr. 49, 58. 121.160
Garces. Marta jr. 121, I49, ISS
Gard. Cindy jr. 38, 49. 121
Gard, Cynthia: jr. 38, 59. 122, 153
Gardner. Richey jr. 122, i68, 185, K
202, 232 '
Garner, Dand sf. 99. D58
Garneit,,.'Is?lS2iglred Mrs. 81 V ' , - ,
Garnezd Mkriinda sr. 97, 99, ISO, 'if52,'
I53, 272,178 K
Gamer, Tim jr. 122
Garner, Tadd sr. 33, 51, 99, 147, 154,
Gzxrrard, Marc sr. 99, 174
Garrett, Amy so. I34. 165 A
Garrison. Mark so. I34. 213
Gm-vin,Jan sr. 96. 25. 99. 148, A!5O2 ,gm V
24. l'7i" 7-mA3 3 1"' ' ' 'i:T,'?12i '
Gcn1ry,A8iyan jr. 122 ' -
Gcozeff. .Don Mr. 88, 229 A
Gcrkcn, Lynn jr. 122, 147, 157, 172
GERMAN CLUB 179
Garth, Charles sr.
Gctchcii. Kim so. 134
GIBSON ARENA 218
Gibson, Kriszina so. 134
Gibson,'fif51g,162 ,, , , ,
Gib5onL.ffEiipiara'so, 134, 160 J
Gii'liHm4f lZ3LiwidL Mr. 78, 152
Giiszrajx-Aijgelene sr.99, 158 -
CJRLS' BASKETBALL 58, 59 V-
GIRLS' SOFTBALL 48. 49
GIRLS' SWIMMING 52. 53
GIRLS' TENNIS 39
GIRLS' TRACK 38
GIRLS YOLLEYBALL 54, ss
GIoygri,'L3YQZIlf?m.Jr, 122 V V
Gbaf'-T3'5f1f?5i'A,5"?3 h ' Vfffff'
Gm1by . Rug1ef jrg 122. 155. 211 1351
Gold, Rickie SO. 29, 534 L
Golliher, Dorothy Ms. 71, 165
Goodwin, Gary jr. 122. 173. 202
Goodin,SckJf1sf, 23, 99, moe, m7, 15
'I531'52-i4fgiLlJ'i5-Jw, . f I - '- ffflifz-fl"
GooiimifhiQgfEi2if:7521"sr. 99 L "T-Q5 k'-LL
Gores,iDapi61,fsa. 51, 56. 134
Gorman,',T6py-jr. 122, 177
Gasser, Sabrina so. 59. 134
Gould. Robert so. 56. I34
Graham, Wiiliam so. 134
Greenwah. Teri sf. 99
Greenwood, Jimmy so. I34
Gregory, Lena sr. 99, 158
Gregory, Nqgg jr. l22. 157, 160 , , .
Gregory, Sigig!ggfn,so.VI34, 160 ,,','
Gribbons!I'JUii?qiiAv'Ms'. 87 ' 'jiyl
Gribb0nS,gT6h1"3t, 99, V77 A '
Gridcr, Lisa-LSU.-38, 134. 146, l49g' Q
I54. I97, 60 -
Gridcr. Df. 88
Gridcr, Trent jr. 122, 51, 147, 154
Griffey, Melanie ss. 99
Griffin, Douglas so, 134
Grimes. RQq1AMr, 76
203, 220 .
Hatter, Jamie 50.10. 33. 59, 135, 172
Harvey. Suzanne sf, 99, 147, 172. 217
Haruvig, Mike jrg jl22 V
Hastings, Cris1y,,ssiQj,-18g 19, 99, 147,
112, 195i myf 5 ,g, A1g33g3Lf5 445, .V,.1
'Ejlawkg Jeanefrelfibffiizsim450. 1261
Hawk. RieHarq,h,gf1j'i99Qf1 152, 153.214
Haynes, WiIIiamT55g'Q1'35 W
Heahon, Kevin jr. 75, 122
Heck, Lee sr, 56, 96, 99, 104, 150,
Hciderbrand, LEgQ1q5g,5sQ.L5l, 35
Henderson, fRohgyggg3gg4g441.VVtv1,, '1 55 Q V
Hendersbn,fRhQQ2PgiQy3lj515gQQQi3,5g'f I I '
Henson: .Iirpdmy,,QIiiiQi35 ITT 14'1'
Herbert. P, l63Q 'Vjr YEQ 1'V.'1. ' f '
H.E.R.O. LAB 'ffiij-A
Herron, Stcphanicjiy. 99
Herron, David jr. 32.2, L53
Herron, Michelin jfffliis' 33
Hibbrad. QGb9fa5!ii 1 kj V A
Hibhard, g ,-
,Hicki An4rew:gQgggQQgg215Q g41 g
Enscks, m1xy Wsqgq5fggyg12az.51isa
Hicks, Lisa 13 '-'1 ,-j1V1 " '
Hicks, Rhondaks55L?T35' L '
Hicks, Theresa sri .
Higgins, Joseph srL-300. 177
Groce. J'QftfeSll?QQ VJI34, 188 li ,
Grace. J,ignejQLS5Q1L -1534 '
Grocc. MarICiVsLb,"134 ' L
Gross, Terrising i34 1 '
Gross, Lori sr. 55. 39. 52. 53. 64, 65,
78. 97, 99, F53, V72
Grubbs, Dena sr. 99, 113, l53, i63
Guffy, Kathy sr. 99, 158, l96 A ,
curry. Ksmgsgf 122, 151. me
Guffy, LiS4j'i2fQjg2,2. X34 I ,, V
Guff'y,jLisz15gSgiT ,f.V 45553 f ' If, fx "'1'1j1 K
Guffy,'R0hgtfjSbL'A'fi'34, 295 7-
Guffy. 'Pa'ri1aif1i'S0. ,
Guffy, Tamzfiy jrg
Guffy. Kim jfg 168, 196, 232
Guyman. Muzetta Ms. 81. l62
Gwinn, Becky sr. 64, 99, I47. I54,
ISS. 202 A .
Hacker, Cynthia jr. 122. ISS. 156, !60
Deborah sr. 99, 178
Laura sr. 99, ISO
Hagerman, Dale sr. 99
Hagerman, David sr. 99. 177
Haggard, Dorgtjigjr. l22. 177
Ha ard 'fMhr5iiS"-12499, 275 I -,
gg ,.,, A ,.j,
Halbcrsdt., Frances Miss 232
Half, Bryan soq 135
Hall, Homer so.
Hall, Mark -so.k135, 160, 165
Hali, Joan Ms.f89
Ham. .lenea srg,3Q, 99, 153, 254, I72,k , W A
173, 203 Vf-fi .V 1.,. I 1 f
Hamblin, J ega5i4Q: 5f , g1 zz. mo, 119
n, SxeS15j3g. Q12z i f
Hammonxi, Brdni jr. IZZ, I55
Hammond, Gefaid so. 135
Hammond, Geyald so. l35
Hammond, Kimhsr. 99. 155
Hammond. Rqhip jr. l22, 162
Hancock, LQSQKVQQ, 52, 135, 15? ' 'L
Handyg cynrhipmi i 22. aes
Hamm 'M3pkispQii3!'53"fL' f '
fi il '111 i 1111 14 as-ver Many
Hannon.AKri5g4fgiflIs?.f'54"'I ' 1"i 5 .,., i ,5.5
Hannon. Marlgifspg 135 ' f
Hannon, Lee-jr,,42, Si, 122, I25, 220'
Hannon. Ron 2:2 -
v Y i7 HogSking
Higgins. Julie sd, 54g 135
Hill, Charles jr. LIT?
Hill, Ron sa. 1.3.5515 17,' 3 5' I
Hill. Scmt jr. -1 ,xg ,
H51-f.,TiII1 'V 1',, f V
Pliner. Tom jivP1Z2Q"lff71Y 7 V V
HINSLEY ELECTRQNKZS 188
Hinsley, Tina 54
Hinton, Ron so. 135 '
Hinton, Risa so, K
Hobbs. Beth Ms. 85 L
Hobbs. Robert 'Mr.jf75
Hobby- Cfvfk: DrffgZ0fg g1 ,
Hubby- R0bwPsS5fi?im1ifkQQQ 7.11 1 9h 9'14 gf:
,15O.' l'6' 1..,1 M '
1 ,,,. .,..,, 1111 :f
A "" 7 j1V' oeigin,
Pau1sf si:g3gfQBZ 1fs53. te4, am, V1,1
Hoff. Micheal jrL ,122 7
Hokc, Bill jr. 37. 46. X21 153
Hoke, Kathy sr.-YSZQ 91300, 207
Hoiaday, Margate?-jn, 123, 153. 168,
184. 200. 232, V
vwannun HQgAiQfgy ga ,ASSQf I84
Holiiomb. LFrai'diii:1ii-i1J52gigQhivibf35f591' ' in Tv?
5- VT - Holloway. 52. 1 ss
I-Toisapple. KimTgf5Q55iQ?gQ5fYg ,Z f "
Huh. Bryan jr. 5fg ff23. 1 3o
Hwdrebrink, 'famf1fyg 174
Hoopingarnef. Trgqfjlrif 123
-Hoosier, ' V- I
H90w. tonicilY54SQ4Q?5 f+5q 1.1. egg
, fQfz1i3f?i:4:4f 1
. Fred KsGgiTfjiS"7,- -
Hnpkins, Kristi, jf,:jf23f - .
Hopkins, Jackie M '
Hopkins. Sherrie? sos' I 35
Harding. Phillip sf, 99. l48. 150, 166, Hoppcs Bob if 123,
l67, 172 . i ' . .V.. .
Hafdwm- hI99if?i?? ,3r. 49, 53, 59, 4rHbrdn fmihch6iE fiQ3i3fGfJ5fiZ7i'h2,1513
143 '5l"5ififik?7Zil.lf5A5Vgfjf ' 'I-g':1"'71Q5j?5:Q5?i15iifjfffi H ii1i1 A F7 ff'
Hardwick.R5g1:3p , i 1z5 ,.,1V
HARM0N H :g1H0Y 'EWELERS' ff 11i1j11 14 zsmey.1ohnVTfsaqrfii35iH.QL55og51, IBO,
Harnshey, Davxdsr, 99, 174 K 200 ,207 ZH , ,j 55,-,j..
Hart, Scott so. 37, Sl, 138, 138 V
Hart. Todd sr. 99, 196.
Amy Sr, 19, 29, 99, 163, l72,
Horton, Vonda MrS2821
Hosicr. Kenny srQ K
Hpsietlcr, Richar4g5QI?1g32, 101, 150
Howard, Greg so. 135
Howard, Alberetta sr, 100
Howard, Andy 21, 40
. Debra sr. 100
Howard, Dceann sr. 100. 163
. Elaine jr. 123
Howard, Randy 19
Howard, Tina 49
Howell. Shelly jr. 164
Huber, Lisa sr. 100
Howard. Shelby jr, 123
Howard, Tamara so. 48, 135
NEAL SUPPLY 211
Huber, Sue sr. 100, 147
Huckaby, Lewis jr. 177
Huddleston, Burke jr. 164
BONNIE HUDDLESTON INS.
Huddleston, Jimmie so. 51. 135, 220
Huddleston, Joey so. 220
Hudelson, Penny sr. 100
Hudson, Greg jr, 123, 177
Hudson, Greg so. 135
Huff, Davis Mr, 79, 156, 161
Huffman, Harold Mr. 51, 72
Hufford, Jenny jr, 123. 160, 161
Hughes. Greg sr. 40, 41, 50, 51, 100
Hughes, Kerry so, 51, 135. 178
Hughes, Robin jr. 123
Hughes, Scott jr, 123, 155
Hughett, Beverly sr. 111, 163
Hughett, Trent jr. 123
Humbles, Phoebe Miss 82. 83, 150.
Hunnicutt, Judy sr, 100, 158
Hunt, Jonathan jr. 123
Hutslar, Roger sr. 100
Hutson, Don Mr. 20
Hoxhold, Laura jr. 39, 123, 148, 160
Hyden. Kim jr. 78, 123, 152. 153
lgo. Michael so. 135, 152. 153
lmel, Jeffrey sr. 27, 101
INDIANA ERECTORS 199
Ingram, Edith Mrs. 89
lngerman, J. 163
J a o
JACOBS HARDWARE 193
Jackson. Beth sr. 101. 160
Jackson, Jay sr. 101
Jackson, Marsha jr. 23, 123, 147, 153,
154. 178, 218
JANS HALLMARK 203
Jasper, Stanley sr.
Jarvis, Bobby so. 66, 135
Jarvis, Tim jr, 123, 170, 202
Jaynes, Kathy sr. 101
JAZZ CHOIR 161
J.C. PENNEY 195
Jefferies, Todd so. 66
Jenkins, Donald so. 135
Jester. Michael sr. 50, 51. 74, 101
JOHNS HOME CENTER 218
Johnson, Annette sr. 101, 163, 177
8 1 K .
n z l .
. 5 5
3? ' ikff
5 , 93:
,.f',LQ,'vt l if?
31.355 3 . ,
C510 . 7 1 gr 4
V, . ' ,D Lil" gg
Johnson, Tamcra so. 135, 157
Johnson, Zabrina so. 136
Kendrick, Jim so. 136
Kenemer. Tracy so. 136, 168, 232
Kennedy, Julie so. 136, 147, 157. 160
Kennedy, Sonya sr. 102
Kennedy, Rae Ann so. 136
Kennedy, Stacy so. 136
Kern. Scott so. 136, 149. 154
Kerwin, Joanne sr. 52. 96. 102, 104,
Lee, Lisa Ann sr. 38, 48, 49. 58. 102.
106, 107, 147, 201, 211, 232
Lee. Tamara .lo sr. 97. 102, 147
Lee, Tammie so. 136
Lee, Tracy so. 136, 147, 149. 157, 150
Legg, Tony fr. 56
Lehr, William Mr. 86
Lentini, Jackie fr. 54
Kerwin. Kris so. 136
Kerwin, Mr. 88
Key. Kelly jr. 10, 33. 125, 155, 206
Kidd, Tony so. 136
Lewis, Larry jr. 125, 177
Lewis, Larry so. 136
Lewis. Sheila Anne sr. 102
Lewis, Tim jr. 125, 155
Leyes. Jennifer so, 136, 148, 153. 178
Jolley. Chris Mrs. 89
Joiley, Perry jr. 123
Jones. Brenda sr, 101
Jones, Brian jr. 123, 190
Jones, David jr. 123. 177
Jones. Gregory jr, 123, 177
Jones, J. 163
Jones, Jennifer jr. 123. 177
Jones, Jerri so. 136
Jones, Julie sr. 10, ll, 19, 39, 64. 65
72. 101. 195
Jones, K. 38
Jones. Lori sr. 101, 190, 209, 232
Jones, Kim 38
Jones. Mike jr. 123. 160
JONES REALTY 187
Jones, Ruth Mrs, 71
Jones, Sandra so.
Jones, Sherry sr. 101
Jones, Sandy so. 136
Jones, Steven sr. 50, 101, 154
Tammy sr. 101, 155
Timothy so. 136
Justice, Teresa so. 136
Johnson, Charles jr. 123
Johnson, Christopher so. 51, 135
Johnson. David jr.
Johnson, Kimberly so. 135. 185
Johnson. Nancy Mrs. 89
Johnson, Robert Mr. 75. 170
Kadel, Catherine Ms. 87
Kadel, David sr. 101
Kaelbcr, Jenny sr. 101. 155. 202
Karrick. Jennifer sr. 101, 162
Kasten, Steven so, 136
Kautz, Valerie jr, 123
Keith. Gay Mrs. 87
Kelley, Scott so. 37, 136
Kendall, Gary so. 136
Kendall, Troy jr. 125, 160
Killingbeck, Helen sr. 102. 158
KlNG'S ABSTRAC- 189
King, Dawn jr. 125, 160
King. Rebecca jr, 58. 125
King, Tina so. 136. 153
Kingsley, Patricia jr. 125, 147, 157
Kinkade, Kyle jr. 56. 125
Kinnaird, Richard Mr, 70, 179
Kirby, Jack jr. 125
Kirkpatrick. Rodger jr. 37, 125, 154,
Kline, David sr. 102
Kline, Monica jr, 125, 147, 155, 157,
Klipsch. Phyllis Miss 81
Klotz, Ernest Mr. 232
Knight, Tamara jr. 125, 187
Knowling, Melinda sr. 102, 155
Koger. Jerry Mr. 37, 72, 91
Koby, Larry Mr. 75
Koger. Jerry 37
Koger. Mark so. 136, 195
Koger. Paula jr. 125, 209, 232
Kollmeyer, Kris 37
Kollmeyer, Stacey jr. 125, 147, 157,
Kolodziej, Marietta jr, 125
Koons, Tom sr. 44, 45, 66, 102, 155
Koontz. Tammy sr, 102, 155, 157
Kovacs, Alissa so. 136. 160
Kovaleski, Frank Mr. 13, 36
Kovaleski. Jeffrey sr. 97, 36. 102, S0-
Kovaleski, Michael so. 13, 51, 61, 62,
136. 147, 154
Krakovitz, Dwight sr. 102
Krakovitz. Lisa so. 136, 177
Krakovitz. Terry so. 136
Kuhn. William so.
Laird, Brian jr, 125. 187
Laird. Tony jr, 125
Lamb, Johnna so. 136
Lamkin. Bill jr. 125, 130
GENE LAND INS, 209
Lang, Pamela so. 136
Langford, Larry Mr. 76
Langston, Cynthia jr. 10, 33. 38, 64,
65, 125, 147, 154, 155. 179. 52, 53
Lantz. Leann sr. 102
Lao, Teresa jr. 59. 125, 153
Larrison, Teresa Lynn sr. 111
Lathtam, Lisa so.
Latham, Margaret so. 136, 153
Lathan, Horstle 136
Lauier, Michael jr, 125, 199
Laurie, Anita so. 136
Lavarnway, Jenny so. 136, 218
Ledbetter. Paula sr. 102, 153, 158
Leyes. Michael jr. 125, 177
Linville, Timothy Keith sr, 50, 51, 42.
Little, Billy sr. 102, 110
Littrell, Merry jr.
Livingston, Mark so. 136. 153. 213
Lockhart, Monica Jo sr. 101, 102,
152, 153, 154
Lockridge, Kim jr, 125, 157, 162
Lockridge. Lisa so. 49, 136
LOGSTON'S ATUO SUPPLY
Longo, Ronald so. 136
Love. Dana jr. 135, 147, 154, 157
Loveall, Mary Jane Ms. 89
Loveless, Ben so. 136, 160
Loveless. Bryan jr. 37, 51, 125
Loveless, Carla jr. 125
LOVELESS CONSTRUCTION 186
Loveless. Dave jr. 125
Loveless, Gina jr. 60, 118. 125, 147.
154, 186, 188, 194
Lowe, Angela so. 136, 147
Lowe, Jeffery sr, 111
Lowe, Kecia jr. 125
Lowe. Rita jr. 125
Lowe, Roger so. 136
Lowe, Trenda jr. 125, 158
Lowehorn, Dave 174
Luellen. Donna so, 136. 153
Lundy. Tamara jr. 125
Lutz, Mark so.
Lutz, Richard Lee sr, 102
Lyall, Anthony Wayne sr. 102
Lye, Mary jr. 125
MACER FUNERAL HOME 207
Macer, William Stuart sr. 56, 97, 102,
MACS HAMBURGERS 81
STEAKHOUSE 15. 217
Madden. Timothy Wayne sr. 97. 102
Maddy, Tracy jr. 125
Madison, Wendy so. 136
Maddox, M, 177
Maher, John Casey sr. 102
Maher. Kelly so. 137
MAIN 8: FRAME FUNERAL
HOME INC. 189
Main, Scott jr. 125
Malcolm. Corey sr. 18, 28. 94, 102,
102, 187, 196, 201
Maloney, Lisa jr, 125. 128. 167. 178
Maloney. Steve Daniel sr, 102
Mantgei, Linda Kay sr. 102, 153
Maple, Sherry sr. 102. 197
Marcum, Cynthia Wayne 113, 102,
Brian Thomas sr. 62, 63, 102
Eric Randall sr. 42, 97, 102
, Gary Ryan sr. 102
. Susuan jr. 125. 190
113. 147, 192
Marcum. Gary J. so.
Marcum. Joe so. 51, 136
Marcum, Lana jr. 125
Marcum, Ricky Donnie' sr. 102
Marcum, Sharon so. 136
Mark. Gcna Marie sr. 80. 102
Martin. Bradford jrr 125
Martin, J. 174 'I '
Martin, Staci so. 1371-Lv
wliflhftin, Tania Ann'sr.k102
'MARY WOODBURY 206
Masters, Danny jr. 125, 177
Mastersf Kevin jr. 74, 126, 177
Masters. Kim jr. 149
Mastin. Faron Kentsr. 103
Masyin, Jeff jr, 126.552, 153. 167.
, ,Egan ., .
ififfixihey. Suzanne Rzijfsr. 102, 155,
Mathews, Diana so. 137
Maxhews. Kim jr, 126. 157
Matacy. Saou jr. 126-
Maygman jr. 126 1 A
ff1g?Q.y,,'fony Scott ,
11Mayes..G1enna Mgskg 103, 163, 178
Mayfield, Lnri Bellisr. 103. 160. 161,
Maze. Colleen jr. 126, 153, 218
Maze, James Duane sr. 103, 174
Maze, Teresa jr. 126. 155, 169
MQCaArtt. Megan so. 137, 153, 178
Miiiiemmd. T. E63-A". 1
McClure, Mary so. 137
McC1ure, Tracy so. 137
MCCC-rkle. Brenda sr. 103
ML'C0rkhill, Michelle jr. 126. 195
McC0rkhi11, Tony so, 137
McCormack. Mary so. 137, 167
i.:1wscr:u11ongh, Lisa jf, 172. 79, 126
M'cDamiu1, Tina sr. 103
McDonald. Betsy so.'137
McDonald, Lori sr. 103. 158
McFa11S. Tim jr.
MCFalls, Billy so. E37
McFa11s. Tim jr. 126
McGraw, Evan sr. 50. 51, 103. 155
Mclntyre. Sandra:-xr. 24. 25, 52, 103,
.IAS , .
McKee, Megan sr. 96, 103, 104. 148,
McKinley, Rodney so, 61, 137
McKnight. Teresa jr. 126
McMillan, Julie sr, 103
A 'f?vicMi1Ian 177 , ,
Wiifffurray, Brian s:L Q
McMurray. Joseph ijr.
McQueen. Doris sr. 103, 147, 153,
McQueen, Jeff so. 137
,MCRobefLs, Tonda sr. 103
.MCSHIRLEYNS SHOES 197
i1'idr2Williams, Deborah' sr. 103, I 1 E
. --Lyliiiwiiliams,Sheifig.EjrQ'1'55, iso 1
Meadows. Glenn jr. 126, 127
MEEICS FLORIST 203
Meier, Vance Mr. 154
Mahon, Alan su. 137
'Mchom Tony jr.
QQYHSSGCT, Cindy jr. 155,
iMciggcer, Mark sr, 103g
:1fv1grC6r, Tracie 50.11137
' ik5MCfid8, Cindy so. 146, 165
fvfettert, Brent sn. 137
Meitcrt. Brian jr. 44, 126
-Meyer, David so. 51. 61, 137
Meyer, Larry Mr. 13, 39. 72, 84
. ,-Meyers. Jackie jr, 1231, 156. 160
wad jf.g3,g4z, ss. sv, nzv.. 7
'T,S1.'173 i . '
Midkiff. Scott 155 '
Miers. Don sf. ,
Mikel, Billy sn. 137
-Milashcski, Karen jr. 126. 153, 157,
Mi11er. Courtney jr, 126
Mi11er, Craig so. 137
Miller. Debra 5:5137
Miller. Jerry gSoLf1,37: l,f.g:
Milier, Mari Amin sr. 105, 147, 172'
Miiler, Maria sa. 137
Miller. Randall Mr. 75, 175
Mi11er, Roger Mr. 72
Miller. Tammy sr. 105, 162
R WEARLY MONUMENTS
Miilikan, Jerry1r.,126 if
Millikan, Mmgmf sf. 97, 105, 14?1,f
Millincr, Kristi ss. 137, 153
Mi11incr, Tony jr. 126. 175
Miliis, Burke sr. 105. 177
Mike sr. 51, 97, 104, 105 A
, W Mi1che11,Tracy-jrr..i27 V A
1 MIXED C1'1OZ1R.i160 ., f L-
Mudarf, Pewhkfza, zs. 27, 33, sang?
96, 105, 106, nov, 148, m, 181. 196,
Mudesm. Esimbefh So. m, 152, ass,
Median. Pamrsme, ms, 149, rss f 1
madman. Rouefpgff 126 1
Mdgg. R0gB1'jfi .", 126
Montgomery, Christy sr. 105. 158,
Eric so. 170
Jennifer so. 137, 147. 147,
153. 178. ,
Leslie sr. 111, 160
Shawn jr. 126
Moore. Tamela so. 52, 137, 147
, Bobby sr. 105
. Mona so,
Morgan, Randy jr. 126, 197
Morgan, Steve jr. 23. 126, 152. 153,
,Tammy jr. 38, 126, 152, 11-53.
Morgan, Tracy su. 137
Morgan, Woody jr. 126. 177
MORRIS CHEVROLET 202
Morton, J. 174
Morton. Mike Mr. 72. 73
Mullen. Virginiirsr. 105
Mullins, Sherry so. 137
Muncy, Kevinfsr. 16. 105. 193
Murphy, Johnnie Mr.
Murphy, B111 sr, 195
Murphy, Gordon jr. 126
MUSIC STATION 207
MYERS FiJQ?j11flf7URE zoo .
NAT1ONAL HONOR SOCIETY
N,-:.c, EMPRQYEES FEDERAL 311
CREDITLUNIGN 182 1 2
Nead, John Mr.-31, 82, 83 -
Nead, John so. 137
Neal. Danny sr. 105
Neal. Debby sr, 105, 165. 175
Neal. Doug sr, 74. 105
ary' jr. 1.27, I 77
regnry Ear, . 2 05
Neal, Jerry 'sdg Q I
Neal, John sr. -105
Neal, Julie su. 38, 54, 58, 59, 13'?,
Neal, Larry jr. 51, 127
Neak, Nancy jr. 127, 146, 147, 149
Neal, Randy sr. 111, 175
Neal, 'Sheryl sr, 111
Neal, Stevg jr.
Neal, Susqrgiso. 137 1- 4
Neal, Tetryiso. 137 '
Neal, Terry Lee sr. 105, 174
Neal, Tim jr. 127, 175
Neal. Tina jr, 127, 157
Neel, wany jr. 40, 41, 44, 63, 73, 127
Nelson, 15. 162 1.
NEW CASTLE LANES ISSQQ V V,
NEW CASTLE TIRE INC, ' ,
New, Gsryi-Bo. 137 ' '
Nichoias, Mex jr. 127
Nichoias, D. 177
Nicholas. Robert jr. 127
Nichdas. Kent sr. 105 A
Nicho1s, Traci so. 137 . Qi . -
Niles, iirdmiaijr. 127. 147,'I57,fj160
Niles, Kailisr. Sl, 97, 105. 154, 170
NOBLE ROMANS 206
Nold, Joe jr. 127
Oakes. Nancy Miss 71
O'Dcar. Robert so. 137
CEA 158, 159
Ogle, Jay 21. 41 .
Oliver, Alan Mr. 170 .
O'Nca1, Dean so. 137, 170. 194 '
O'Neil. Diane sr, 105. 106, 107, 163
Oney, Lori sr. 97. 105
Oney, Sue sr. 97. 105, 106, 1031, 153,
168, 189, 209. 232
Orcutt, Connie jr. 127. 157
Orcutt. Penny sr. 105, 174
O'Rear. ilawn so. 137, 141 . 1
Orr, Cami so. 137, 165
Orr, Christie so. 33, 60. 137, 146, 197.
Orr. Terry jr. 127
Osborne, Robin sr.
Padgeti. Rodney jr. 127, 175
PFENN1GER AGENCY INC. 213
Parmlcy, Deborah sr. 105, 165
Parrish, Ronald sr.
Paschal, Dbhald so. 137
Pattersongfjfghfx sr. 105 ,
Pau1,Tim0thy sr. 105. 149 '
Payne. Michael sr. 105
Peacock, Dong Mr. 51
Peacock, Lucretia 155
Peavie, Debra sr. 105
Pederson. Ruth jr. 127. 155
Peckinpnigh., Rex Mr. 51 N
Pendergrpfdjoc jr. 127 I A
Pennicufilbaie so. 138
Pennicuff, Tonya so. 22, 138. 153, 170
Pcnningicm. Dru so, 137
Pennington, James so.
Pennington, Jeff so. 137 m
Pennycuff, Kim jr. 127. 177 jw V
Pennycq1Tfi'fI'ammy sr. 105.
Penticixf12V5JiTI1'.sr. 105. 51 1
Penticuff. .iirh jr. 127. 151. 160.-161.
162, ITE '
Perdcw, foe jr. 127, 152, 153, 168.
Perdew, Kristy so. 54, 138, 154, 172
Perdew, Rodney sr. E05
Pergigxc, Brenda jr. 127, 148, 160, 161
1k6Sl.1ig1', 232 2-if
Perdue, Brent so. 138 . 1
Perdue, Diane sr. 105, 147, 155, 157
Perdue, George jr. 127, 175
Perdue, John so.
Perdue, Rick sr. 106
Perkins, Jerome sr. 106, 174
Pefkinsg Becky sr. 105 l i...1e
1PC?V5'L3'1'errilynn so. 1,3857
Pelrjjgjon jrr 56, 127
Petry.i Run sr. 106 A
Peyion. Danny sr, 106, 187
Peyton, Patty sr. 106, 147
Peyton, Paula so. 138. 147, 172
Pfcnniger, Christa su. 39164, 138
P-Eegnnigizr, Julie 89 . .'3Q., '
Phaifiif 33111112 Mr. '
Phelpi Angra! 38 1'
Phelps. Jeff so. 138, 51. 66
Pbeips, John sr. 106
PhefpS. Karen so. 38, 49, 59, 138
PhcEps.f1.isa jr. 48, 49, 127
Phillips. Laura jr. 127, 178, 218
Pickbxt. Ken jr. 46. 1272 152, 153,
167, 170, 232
Pierce, Char1cs sr. 106
Pierce, Mark sr.
Pierce, Marquitia jr, 1277, 146
Pierce, Patricia jr. 127, 177
Pierce, Teresa sr. 106
Pierce. ,Fred so, 138 1
Piercy, Jeff' so, 138 A
Pierson, Aaron so. 138
Pirmeo. Greg so. 61, 138, 168, 196,
Pinncy, Mark jr. 127
Piper, Tony jr. 66, 67. 127
Pogzie. Lnwcita 7
Pokoi-ney. Laura sr. 1061
Polansky, Brenda so. 138
Polk. Nannett 77
FOLK REALTY 191 '
Pollock, Carol so. 138
Poiston, Sherri jr. 127, 147. 154, 157
Polszon. Tim sr. 42. 106
P04161 Jackie jr. 127. 1,53 '
Pepsi john sr. 106. 174 '
Poppiewell, Amy jr. 36, 121 152, 153.
Porter, Gary sr. 106. 216
Porter, Helen Mrs, 89
Potts, Wiliiam jr.
PnweiiL.fCcci1 Mr. 71, 157i .158
nlvdyliiargfoina sr. ioegatbzni
Poynter, Regina so. 138. -146
PRES'i'1GE PORTRAITS 197. 232
Price, Brian sr. 106 1
Price. Rebecca so. 138, 264
Prince, Tammy so. 138
PRQ-GREEN 220 A
PRQFERTIES UNLEMQTLED ras
Pl'05S5i141Ca'rQl sr. 106
Prossdrg Peggy jr. 1270 '
Prdsscr, Ruth so. 138
Pruitt, Thomas so. 138
Pryor, David Mr. 39, 40. 44
Qug11S. Kevin jr. 127.1177
Anna jr. 128, 146, 1117, 149,
Raines, Rick jr, 128
Rains, Cindy jr. 48, 49. 128
Rains, Elizabeth sr. 106
Rains. James sr. 51, 106. 149
Rains, Mark so. 138
Rains. Michele sr. 106, 147, 155, 156.
Rains, Shirley 87
RMNTREE AUTO SALES 217
RAINTREE 500 MUFFLER SHOP
Raley, Susan jr. 128, 162
RAYS DRIVE IN 183
Razor, Cathy jr. 127. 128
Razor, Cheryl Mrs, 89
Razor, Jeff sr, 107. 210
Razor, Julie so. 138, 153
Razor, Karla jr. 128, 134, 148, 167
Reamer, Sherry so. 4, 138, 147, 157.
RECYLED SOUND 205
Reece, Ronald jr. 128
Reed, Kelly sr. 97, 107, 155, 157
Rcedy. Virginia Mrs. 82, 171
Rees. Martin jr, 128
Reese, Valerie so. 138, 160, 161
Reeves, Michael jr. 128, 177
Rcnfro, Andrea jr. 128
Renner, Chris Mr. 77
Rcnner. Jack Mr. 75
Reno, Robin sr. 107, 163
Rentchler. Evelyn Miss 86
Reynolds. Curtis jr. 128
Reynolds, Junior jr. 128
Rice, Dencen jr. 128. 179
Rich, Sonya so. 138, 150
Richards, Clifford jr. 128
Richardson. Melinda so. 49, 58, 138
Richey. Becky so. 138
Richey, Chris 42, 59
Rickert, Archelle so. 138, 146, 147,
Riggs, Kevin jr. 128
Rigney, Barbara sr. 107
Rigney, Mike jr. 128. 152, 170
Rigncy, Robert sr. 15. 107, 153, 167
Rinehart, Robert Mr. 86
Rinehart, Renada 52
Risley, Hobart Mr. 82, 165
Roach, Paul sr. 190
Robbins, James Mr. 82, 83, 150
Robbins, Jean sr. 96, 107, 158
Robinson, J. 177
Roberts, Jane Mrs. 89
Roberts, Jeff sr. 16. 37. 51, 97, 107,
112, 172, 177
Roberts. Julie so. 39, 138, 154
Roberts, Robert jr. 51, 128, 130, 164
Roberts, Tina sr. 38, 107, 163
Robertson, Jason so. 138
Robinson, Terry Lee sr, 63, 107, 174
Roche, Paul sr. 107
Roe, Karen sr. 111
Rogers, Janice jr.
Rogers, Lisa sr. 104, 107, 147, 153,
Rogers, Melinda so. 138. 160
Rogers, Roscoe Mr. 77
Rogers, Russell sr. 107, 160
Romine, Barbara jr. 128, 149
ROSE BOWL 188
Rose, Robin sr. 107, 155
Rose, Teresa jr. 38, 128, 155
w .xc Ni 1 ,. ,'
ROSER OLDSMOBILE AND
Roser, Kelly jr. 128, 157, 207
Ross. .lacklyn so. 138, 218
Roth, Susan so, 138, 146. 151, 160
Rucker, Juanita 13
Rucker. Kristy jr. 36. 81, 128. 147,
154, 168, 200, 210, 51. 56, 232
Rummel, Brian so. 138, 189
Rush, Jeri Mrs. 81
Rush, Virgil Mr. 75. 177
Russell, Lisa A. jr, 58, 126. 128, 147.
Russell, Lisa D, jr. 128, 155
Russell, Lora so. 138
Rust, Carrie so. 10. 33, 138. 146, 197
Rust, Kathy sr. 107, 220
Sadler, Charles so. 51, 61, 138, 154,
Sadler, Elizabeth fr. 52
Sahlberg, Jennifer so. 54, 55, 138, 154
Salyers, Kelly so. 138. 153
Sanders, Delbert jr. 128
Sanderson. Dana sr. 97, 107, 153
Sanderson, Karen so. E38
Sanderson, Mike jr. 128, 153, 230
Sare, Kelly jr. 128, 199
Sarten, Bill sr. 107, 177
Sarvay, Margaret so. 138, 160
Saunders. Melissa jr. 157
Sayre. Melody so. 138
Schenkel, Lisa so. 131
Schetgen, Lauree jr.
Schmeisser, Barbara sr. 107, 163, 172
Schmeisser, Glen so. 139, 148
Schmitt, Gretchen so. 139, 153, 172,
Schmitt, Karin sr. 107, 148, 168. 215.
Schmitt, Kathy jr. 154, 172, 210
Schroeder. Steve jr. 177
Schuler, Tom 40
Schuler, Viola Mrs. 162
Schull, Tina 20
Schwab, Julie jr. 153, 178, 195
Scott, Susan jr. 78, 172, 200
Scse. Susanna sr. 24, 25, 58, 107, 148,
Sexton, Donald sr.
Shadrick, Joni sr. 52, 97. 107, 209,
Shadrick, Kath1een 50, 52, 139, 179
Shafer, Howard jr.
Shafer, Joy so. 53, 139, 147, 167
Shafer, Lori sr. 108, 163, 214
Shaffer, Tim sr. 108, 153. 162
Shakun. Ann jr. 18, 147, 155, 172
Shakun, Eddie lr. 46
Shallenbarger, Todd so. 44, 139
Sharp, Randy jr. 51. 172. 192, 202,
Shaver. Robert Mr. 78, 90. 152
Shears. Judy jr,
Sheffield. Gordon jr. 178
Shelton. Beth jr. 118, 147, 153, 172.
Shelton, Candy 64
Sheiton. Julie so, 139, 154. 160
Shelton. Louis so. 139
Shelton, Robert jr.
Shipley, Randy jr.
Shipley, William so. 61. 139
Shondell, Dave Mr. 54
Sidwell, Scott sr. 108
Sills. Robert jr. 51, 66
Simmons, Julie jr. 23, 147, 154. 155,
Simmons, Nick jr. 153
Simpkins, Scott so. 139
Smalley, Shiriey Mrs. 88, 167
Smiley, Shane so. 139
Smith, Charles sr. 51. 108, 174
Smith, Daniel jr. 51, 119, 154, 164
Debra sr. 107, 108, 153
Smith, Dehronda so. 139
Smith, Diane sr. 106, 108
Smith, Dr. 88
Smith, Donna jr. 147, 148, 160, 165.
Smith, Geneva Mrs. 89
Smith, J.E. so. 139
SMlTH'S JEWELRY 194
Smith, Jenny jr. 155. 157. 172. 192
Smith, Joseph so. 139
Smith Julie sr. 108
Smith Karen jr. 124. 146, 160
Smith Kim A. jr.
Smith Kim D.jr. 39, 155, 164, 183
Smith Kim sr, 108
Smith, Merrill jr. 130, 155
Smith Michael sr. 111
Smith, Randall so. 139, 152
Smith Rebecca jr. 160. 213
Smith, Rota sr. 108
Smith Richard jr. 155
Rodney so. S1, 139
Ronnie jr. 155
Smith, Saundra jf. 38
Smith, Thomas so.
Smith, Tiena sf.
Smith, Teresa jr. 177
Smith, Tim jr.
Smith, Tracy jr.. 177
Snyder, Denise so. 139
Sollman, Carolyn Mrs. 75, 80
Sollman, John Mr. 174
Sorrell, Judy Mrs. 82. 171
South. Sonya so. 139
Southerland. Kathy sr. 106, 107, 108.
Spaiding, Ji1l 37
SPAN1SH HONOR SOCIETY 149
Sparks, Gregory sr. 108, 174
Spicer, Casey jr. 75
Staggs, Paul so. 59. 139
Stairs, Linda 47, 48, 49, 58, 59
Staley. Rita Mrs. 89
Stamper. Ruth Mrs. 89
Stamper, William Mr. 87
Stanley, Mike sr. 106. 108
Stanley, Rita Mrs.
Stanley, Ron jr. 51, 71, 126
Stawick, Peter sr. 46, 56. 108, 172
Stawick, Williamso. 51, 139, 153, 154
Steele, Reba Mrs. 87
Stegner, Adam sr. 108, 109, 111. 230
Stegner, Tina jr. 160
Stegner, William jr. 155
Steiner, Christina fr. 54, 214
Steiner. Joe jr. 51, 214
Stellingwerf, Jean Miss 71
Stemen. Chris jr.
Stephens, April sr. 108, 163
Stephens, Bill jr, 160. 161
Stephens, Gregory sr. 108
Stephens, john jr,
Stephens, Regina jr.
Stephens, Terry jr.
Stepp, Donna jr.
Stcproe, Betty Mrs. 87
Steproe, Pam jr.
Steusey, Ed sr. 97, 104. 106, 107, 109.
STEVES BARBER 8: STYLE
Stevens, Brian jr, 128, 129
Stigall, Cliff so. 139
Stinson, Lloyd sr. 109, 177
Stockton. Janet Mrs. 89
Stockton, Lisa so. 139
Stockton, Sam jr. 177
Stonerock, Kathy sr. 19, 109. 147, 156
Stotler, Nancy so. 139
Stotler, Nina sr. 109, 175
Stout, Dawn so. 139, 146, 157
Stricker, Matthew so. 139
Stricker, Karen 38
Stults, Carol Mrs. 87
Stults. Ronald so. 139
Stults, Melody sr, 109
Summers, Mark jr. 56
Surface, Mark Mr. 51, 90, 231
Sutherland, Bill so. 139
Sutton. Kevin jr. 79. 160. 161
Swails, David so. 139
Sweet, Michael so, 139
Sweigart, .lane jr. 15, 153, 231
Sweigart, Jill fr. 64
Sweigart, Julie jr. 124, 147, 153
Swim, Richard so. 139
Swindell, Lisa jr. 38, 147, 179
SWING CHOIR 161
Tabares, Agnes Mrs. 70. 149. 167
Tabor, Janet ir. 39, 147, 154, 155, 200
Tague, Cecil Mr. 72
Tapiey, Beth so.
Tapiey, Pant jr. 152, 153
Tarr, Mark 18, 43
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tant Repla n tant Repla
Concentration and celebra-
tion combined to become an
important part of the 1980-81
school year. There were tax-
forms, elections, equations, ex-
periments, and conjugations
for students to ponder. Daily
practices and final perfor-
mances required the diligent
efforts of athletes. After our
concentrated efforts paid off, it
was time to celebrate! We cele-
brated everything from the ar-
rival of the weekend to the
homecoming of the former
hostages. It was this combina-
tion of concentration and cele-
bration which made 1980-81 a
year to be replayed.
Fireworks go off over the Lincoln Me-
morial in Washington, and 52 spot-
lights beam into the sky as part of the
welcoming home ceremonies for our 52
former hostages. CCourtesy of AP and
One of the most mysterious creations
ofthe universe are the brilliant stars in
the sky. tCourtesy of Kurt VunDamj
Receiving a surprise from the unknown
Trojan during a pep session are Mr,
Geozeff and Mr. Crousorc.
The key to victory and success lies in
deep concentration as shown by .loni
Shadrick during a swim meet.
As the year comes to a close
the students of NCCHS take
time to reflect about the 1980-
81 school year. Throughout the
year, students and faculty
worked together to make the
year an educational and pleas-
The Seniors of '83 became
acquainted with daily student
life at NCCHS for the first
time. During their first year,
the Sophomores realized the
many duties and responsibil-
ities they would face during
their life in high school. The
Junior class took advantage of
their past experiences to make
the school year an exciting one.
The Seniors of '82 were one
step closer to their final high
school experiences. For the
Seniors of '81 it had been a
year of new leadership and
ideas. After graduation, the
Seniors were prepared to leave
high school and start a new
way of life. In the future, the
1981 Rosennial will serve as an
"Instant Replay" of the many
memories which came together
to form the high school exper-
STANT REPLAY NSTANT REPL
Expressing their individualism in this
complex society are .lay Corey, Mike
Cook, Adam Stegner and Rick White.
NCCHS is fortunate to'be visited by
Emilio de Castro, a cultural ambassa-
dor from Spain.
Remaining hesitant, Kirk Horn con-
templates his future.
..- , aw
Y I STANT REPL
Finding the halls of NCCHS a quiet
place to concentrate, a student studies
The Vocational Welding classes pro!
vide a sound background for future
Collecting toys for Westminster House
Lire Danna Ballinger. Mike Sanderson.
and Julie Swcigart.
Livening up the student body with a
pep talk is Football Coach Mark Sur-
X X t.t4 Wf'
. ff .K f 'B
5+ L y
X- I. it , I1 N g, 4
All members ofthe 1980-81
Rosennial staff would like to
express our deepest gratitude
to those who made this book
possible. We appreciated the
patience and understanding
from the administration. We
would also like to thank our
representative from American
Yearbook Co., Mr. Kim Ash.
A sincere thanks goes out to
Miss Halberstat, who helped
us out in the spring. Most of
all, we appreciate the help of
our new advisor, Vickie Willis.
After the second annual Litter-a-thon,
the tired but happy members of the
Rosey staff stand in front of 200 bags
A job well done!
Co-Editors ....... Susie Eade
Copy Editor .Megan McKee
Business Manager .... Kristy
Secretary ......... Sue Oney
Photography Editor ..... Joe
Photographers ,... Joe Cronk
Photo Editor ..... Lisa Tully
Seniors .......... Lori Jones
Student Life ..Brenda Dalton
Faculdemics ..Beth Edwards
,M N .,,i.s.,... 1, -Mstfstmfffi -W
was ts.. ,N .. -,.,,m...,m
Sports ......... Kim Guffey
Organizations Mona Bowman
Underclassmen .Lori Drewing
Ads ,.... Tracy Adkins-Kloti
Senior photographers Catron'f
photographer .Ernest Klotsi
Local photographers . . ,Ron
Phoenix photographers .Ker
...,..f,s . , . , .. .
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